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

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 542

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 542 of the 1961 volume:

. - ■ % m -K Mj m S ■,i ' K 7. r ' ' V A. :.V-. - X. ' •r .-a- . ■ - !i ' .-v. - vr -e V VL Y- ■: - ' i - 7 ' r ' Ji 5-n i« ' ■ j . 1 .Si i r I ' ' M-: - ' ii. « b ! j kiui00 Aurelia Alonzo Editor Carolyn Payne Activities Josie Cantu Michele Caldwell Classes Frances Braff Elaine Morgan Fine Arts Mike Flanagan Sports Don McDowell Johnnie Lou Looney Organizations Joan Willies Jerrell Walker Photographer Jerrell Walker Color Photography Mrs. Eva Joy McGuffin Sponsor J. D. Hall Jr Technical Advisor Smith Kiker Photography Advisor Dr. James L. Rogers Financial Advisor i 1 Z fe yucca N i n e t e e n H u n d r e d a n d I X t y o n e North Texas State College Denton, Texas 1961 yucca Contents Tiin y - ♦ Activities 18 General 20 Features Beauties 71 Honors 89 Publications 113 Fine Arts 122 Sports ... 148 Football 155 Basketball 171 Spring Sports 183 Campus Sports 203 Organizations 214 Honorary 218 Professional 225 Departmental 246 Seryice 270 Miscellaneous 273 ROTC 291 Greek 297 Administration. . . .334 United Students of North Texas. .343 Classes 348 Graduate School 351 College of Arts and Sciences 353 School of Education 377 School of Business Administration . 385 School of Home Economics 389 School of Music 393 Graduates 395 Seniors 399 Juniors 427 Sophomores 446 Freshmen 466 Indexes Senior 50! General 512 J Zz Center of MtMty At the beginning of the Golden Fifties, North Texas embarked on a tremendous program of physical expansion and change to satisfy the demands made upon it by mushroom growth in enrollment. We are now the third largest state college in Texas with a student body of 7,500, and annual increases are anticipated. Material improvement is good, of course; but as history has told us, progress is impossible when we become so involved in grandeur and growth that we lose sight of our purpose. And the purpose of any institution of higher learning is first of all to impart to each individual a sound knowledge of human achievement and then to inspire in him some vision of what man may yet do and be. Knowledge can be achieved through the various curricula offered by a college. At NT stu- dents may prepare for teaching, business, commercial art, food preparation, scientific research, journalism, music, radio, and other vocational work. Pre-professional courses are offered to students in dentistry, law, medicine, pharmacy, medi- cal technology, engineering, and veterinary medicine. And while these students prepare to spend the major efforts of their lives in specialized areas, the college proposes to cultivate in them a liberal mind capable of conceiving and developing latent possibilities of the human creature. Special programs contribute to this development also. Philosophy courses, which four years ago were offered infrequently and usually through other departments, today at- tract about 300 students to eight classes offered during the year. The English department seven years ago was staffed by 30 members, but now requires 46 and is generally regarded as one of the most challenging in Texas. The School of Music is nationally praised. Not all knowledge can be learned from books and classroom instruction, for extracurricular campus activities and as- sociations, perhaps even more easily than curricular ones, stimulate exchange of ideas with other students and with instructors, and when these exchanges cease to be important on a college campus, then the student body becomes apathetic and educational activity is retarded. The spirit of both teacher and learner grows cold and slow. No coldness or slowness has been apparent here in the school year 1960-61. On the other hand, this year has been one of new and vigorous activity. More students have attended fine arts programs than ever before. When Poet John Ciardi came to the campus, many students had to be turned away for lack of auditorium space. Tickets for student productions were generally sold out for almost every performance. Classroom and UB atmosphere took on the sobriety of work. This being an election year, the exciting maze that politics is manifested itself on the campus. The Young Democrats and the Young Republicans carried out an excep tionally vigorous campaign and played hosts to such politicos as Ken- nedy ' s clan, and John Tower. The Chat covered the entire campaign through the capable reporting of David Yates. In local politics, the Independent Students ' Organization sprang up to capture 20 USNT offices and class posts in its first year of activity. Campaigning was enthusiastic — and the ISO became a vital force in campus politics as it sought to get wider student representation in student government. The Talons, a service organization composed of outstanding men at NT, was organized; the Yucca Beauty Selection become an all-school affair for the first time. And so on and on. Twenty years from now when you pick up the 1960-61 Yucca, we hope that it will bring back memories of a busy, profitable, and exciting year at NT. We have attempted to present it in 528 pages of print and pictures. Good reading. Good looking. FIGURINES of characters in the Canterbury Tales spur the imagination as student wanders in Chaucer ' s medieval gallery. ' PX ' O biology students draw blood from a guinea pig in an experiment which they hope may yield knowledge that will lessen future human discomfort. X ' ORLDS of adxenture can be explored through reading, and these children learn early the process of checking out books. AN ART student points out the intricate Ifnes of this abstract design to a visitor at one of the several exhibitions put on by art classes. f - Studies, Activities Keep Students Busy Time is of the essence for the average North Jexan. It slips into the past before he knows it, and the days seem almost not to have been. After classes and labs and jobs, the student pursues his own in- terests and spends the little time he has domg what- ever he chooses; but because there is much to choose among, he stays continually inxolved and has little consciousness of time. Some students spend their free hours in readmg, writing themes, compiling research papers, practicing a skilt to achie e perfection— perhaps in mastering a musical instrument, in learning some oratorical piece, or in learning the science of instaicting others. Whatever the task, " they are all strivmg for excellence in their own fields. For others the excitement of campus pohtics, of running for student offices, of joining professional, social, or honorary organizations makes time race. Whatever he chooses to do, the average student has a very busy schedule. And throughout the year, he hurries and scurries: if it ' s not a meeting, its a lab, or a concert, or a play, or a movie, or bowling, or football practice. There is always som ething to do on the NT campus; no boredom resides here. JANIS McCrory and Richard Bryan combine their voices rn a duet during a rehearsal. Daily practice sessions are part of every musician ' s training at NT. r .-( . M NORTH Texans got a view of a celebrity when Miss Texas, Mary Cage Moore, came to the ISO rally. CAMPl ' S politicians did ever ' thing from stringing out balloons to giving out lollipops to get those votes. Billy fARSLEV ,0 FROSH PRE feENT A PROUD and stately Scrappy, the NT mascot, looks out over the football field at the Homecoming crowd, estimated at 14,000, the largest in Fouts Field history. North Texans are joiners at heart and the Talons and the ISO started the year with a bang. David Patton presides at a meeting and, at right, a candidate speaks at the rally. RKISMl SkarlyM Smoot. Momccommg Queen II WHITEHAIRED OLDSTERS RETURNED TO THEIR OLD EYRIE FOR A GLIMPSE OF THE NE X ' NORTH TEXAS. YOUNGER exes still feel a surge of school spirit as they watch the Eagles beat the Hardin-Simmons squad 26-19 before a crowd of 14,000. A DECK of cards and a pair of dice decorate the Lambda Chi house illustrating the Lucky Seventh Decade of the college. 12 Parade, Game, Barbecue — Homecoming! THIS KA has reason to sit prouJly on his horse. The Kappa Alpha house won first in house decorations again this year, while the Theta Chis won second. No matter how far or high the Eagle soars, he someday must return to his nest — if only for a brief glimpse of the new eaglets that have been hatched ! Eagles who flew back to Denton for the I960 Homecoming found an exuberant NT campus bursting out of its shell and kicking in all direc- tions. Some oldtimers could scarcely recognize the terrain: steel and concrete seemed to spring forth from every available inch of earth, and stately new buildings now covered green-lined footpaths where ed and coed, hand in hand, once strolled. But the Homecoming Eagle had more to do than stare in amazement at the campus ' physical prosperity. Departments and organizations held their rounds of coffees where old teachers met old students and old students met classmates. There were two bon- fires: the planned one for Friday night and the impromptu one which was set off prematurely Thursday night by some unknown culprit. House decorations brightened up the fraternit) ' houses and dorms around the campus; beautiful floats and prancing horses were featured in the parade before the football game, which the Eagles won in a close and exciting contest; early and recent exes enjoyed their barbecue, beans, and big orange drinks at the annual barbecue after the game; a long stage show that night topped off a perfect day, for which even the weather co-operated. AH in all, exes were received in grand style and many agreed that the I960 Homecoming was the most exciting and satisfying one in years. THIS colorful Kappa Delta float featuring Eunice Robinson was only one of the 22 floats entered in the giant annual parade. Sigma Nu captured the prize for the most beautiful float with its huge green eagle constructed of crepe paper. ROSAI.EE Price smiles at onlookers from the top of the Theta Chi float. Chi Ome- ga ' s giant NTSC class ring won the award for originality, and Bruce Hall ' s replica of the Administration Building won the sweep- stakes prize (not shown). 13 AN Of ■FILIAL rOSSHS IF IHI 1 KAlJl I l( ) Ai. ( ul hFiORE 1 HI: HOMIX.UMINL GAME GETS [-NDERWAV CAPTAINS FOR THE NT AND THE HARDIN-SIMMONS TEAMS SHAKE HANDS BEFORE THE BATTLE. 14 PALI.A RHODES; SHARLYN SMOOT, I960 HOMECOMING QUEEN; CAROLYN CASS; BUNNY FELAND; LAQLITA NOBLE. Wheeler Presents Queen, Finalists A hut;e white rabbit, go d paper crowns, a monkey on a leash, and signs ot all sizes, shapes, and colors were all part of the campaigning that culminated in the crown- ing of Siiarlyn Smoot from Dallas as I960 Homecoming Queen. She was escorted by Donald Horton, senior class president. Miss Smoot was one of five finalists chosen from an original slate of nine candi- dates. The other four finalists included Paula Rhodes, sponsored by Lambda Chi Alpha; Carole Ann (Bunny) Ixland, Theta Chi; Carolyn Cass, West Dorm; and LaQuita Noble, Sigma Fhi Epsilon, Kappa Sigma, Delta Sigma Phi, and Pi Kappa Alpha. The queen, the duchesses, and their es- corts were driven onto the field in con- ertibles. Jack Wheeler, president of the student body, crowned Shariyn and presented her to the Homecoming crowd. ■Ji " !; W " ' M ' f fm J ' A RADIANT Sh.irlyn Smoot receives a bouquet of roses and a kiss from Student Body President Jack Wheeler. She was sponsored by GIX, organization for veterans. 15 ' FESSOR and the Aces back up a coed as her song rings out for the Homecoming crowd at the stage show. tA ■b l Mf J -m ■ ■ --- 1 1 1 j BH PI n ' % 1 i I ■ -»j iitdoc ' ' N ' ' ' A f9K ff HBl 1 It E " tM. A MAMMOTH bonfire — no. two. one prem.iturelv set off Thursday — kicked off Homecoming activities with an estimated 1,000 Eagle fans attending Friday night. WHADDAYA mean parades are for college students. ' This Denton youngster was one of many who watched the giant parade Saturday morning. " SIG Eps Back the Eagle, " says this banner being held up by a couple of excited Sig Eps at the pep rally and bonfire. " AND this is my wife . . . " may well have been one of oft-repeated mtroductions heard at the UB Howdy Room during registration for NT alumni. ' NORTH Texas State College, 70 Years Old and Still Growing, " as proclaimed in the KA house banner, may well be the motto for the college for years to come. PI -tr 4lkDM.% t 17 :v: ctmties II ' f Wc came to learn to learn through thinking; College Represents Years of Learning College for many people is a time of life when excitement reaches a peak and milestones are passed on ever) ' road. It is a time when young people come to realize that life is not just adventure, for the col- lege years are serious years of learning, too, learning about the many aspects of this complex world. For some of us, the stay at North Texas begins our first experience of living away from home, in- dependent of our families.- Although for a while we may be bewildered by strange activity and responsi- bility, after a few weeks we become self-confident and assured once more. Yes, college is made up of many things. But most of all it is made up of the opportunity to learn — to learn about life, about others, and about ourselves. ' SBSft ' to learn through association »1? tbir(h :miwn ' cJ to learn through worship ... to learn through participation . u MISS RUTH PRIDDY USES PART OF HER FREE TIME TO COUNSEL WITH AN ENGLISH STUDENT. STlfDENTS IN DR LATHAMS BUSINESS PSYCHOLOGY CLASS EVIDENTLY ENJOY THE CLASS, A POPULAR ONE ON CAMPUS. 22 ' FESSOR Graham helps one of the Aces of Ccllegeland with the music score during intermission at the regular Wednesday night dance. THROUGH philosophy Dr. Linden helps collegians construct the lasting foundations for personal beliefs and moral standards. Students, Profs Enjoy Fruitful Relationships When learning is mentioned, the image of a professor comes to one ' s mind, for the educated must light the way for the uneducated. Our instructors are here with one purpose in mind — to help us. They give up their own time to listen to our personal problems, to give us ideas that may be helpful to us, and to talk with us individually about our work. They warn us about the good and the bad and try to make today profitable and tomorrow promising for us. These are the people who consciously and unconsciously give shape and purpose to the lives of many of us. The modern college has come a long way from being the log on which a professor and his pupil sat, but both professor and pupil still exercise cooperative efforts where learning takes place. DR. Pat Windham explains to a budding physicist the mechanism of a power supply unit for a research project in deuteron scattering. 23 vTLTJEN- y. Teaching Remains Top Field at NT Afrrr rx— TSifs of . NTSC tS- LABORATORY school children show the teacher and student teacher the bug coUectioD oa -vbich they hare -sroiked- A STUDENT teacher snperrises his class at Denton High School as [hey work with sUdes and microscopes dniing iiieix biology class period. STUDENT teaching is a time of learning how to make classwork viTid, ind this coed employs make-believe to enliven the s tudy of pioneer days. AS an announcer from Dallas radio station KIXL, senior Joe Hicl man plays instrumental music recordings for the discriminating radio listener. Jobs Aid Learning For many, many years — centuries, even — scholars all over the world have stressed the fact that learning is not only a mental process dependent on one ' s thoughts, but is also the accumulation of experiences which one is able to utilize in life. Today ' s modern college student more often than not practices this theory. It has been said that today as many as two-thirds of the male college graduates and one-half of the females have earned their way through school by working either part or full-time while in school or by working summers. North Texans are not exceptional. Joe Hickman, a senior from Celina, is an example of a work- ing student. Employed by KIXL in Dallas to host a program of instrumental music, he works approximately 35 hours a week while carrying a nine-hour load of classes. Hickman, a journalism major, will continue working with the radio station after obtaining his diploma. HICKMAN reduces copy received by wire to a form which can be used for broadcasts. 26 " AND now Kix-sul brings you hi-fidelity and another 15-niinute segment begins. WELL-FED STLIDENTS AND A CLEAN CAMPLFS ARE THE MAIN CONCERN OF COLLEGE EMPLOYEES. Unknown People Create ' Home-Away-From-Home ' Cooking, housecleaning, and yard work — these are part of the duties of a homeowner. Although constructed on a larger scale than the average home, North Texas is no different from any other home in that it has housekeeping chores. But, whereas at home Mom and Dad do most of the work of making a home, the college employs many people unknown to the students to keep house. During the school year dietitians and cooks plan and prepare three meals a day — except on Sundays when local restaurants are filled with collegians — for an average of 2,500 students living in the dormitories. Maids and janitors sweep countless miles of halls and erase innumerable blackboards. But in addition to the normal duties of housekeeping, the col- lege also does such things as print its own publications and keep the public informed of the activities of the students. This, too, requires behind-the-scene workers, for to remain creative a home or a school must be energetic in every area. PRINT shop employees check for errors on a page proof for a college catalog, one of the various publications printed by the college-owned press. i ITIS COLLEGE workmen prepare the ground around the new Business Administration building for landscaping. 27 TRADITIONS are dear to the hearts of all, and the freshmen prove to be conventional as they eagerly buy green beanies. THE auditorium is filled to capacity at orientation where in- structions for registering are given by administrators. 28 Freshmen Assume Duties As New Semester Starts To anyone who happened to enter the main auditorium during the first week of school, Macbeth ' s incarnadined sea might have seemed to have returned to its normal green state, for a literal sea of green beanies filled the auditorium during orientation week. And to experienced upperdassmen, the exceptionally large number of those beanies symbolized a special vitality in the way a new school year was beginning. The wearers of the beanies, the class of 1964, found numerous surprises to greet them. One of the most puzzling was the dis- covery that seven IBM cards had to be filled out before registra- tion was possible — and making it even more puzzling was the problem of how to print one ' s name around the small holes. But each bridge was crossed as it appeared in College Road, and the freshman class become wise in the ways of North Texas by midterm. The frosh rose wholeheartedly to the support of their class and the school; they joined the ISO, paid class dues, and nominated a Yucca Beauty contestant who won. Orientation proved its value as the freshmen demonstrated their school spirit. " BUT I know that I requested a card packet this summer, " explains a freshman boy who needs his credentials before he can begin registration. THIS weary Green Jacket takes her post in the library hall- way to direct students during the registration period. " OUCH! That hurts! " a student who lost his vaccination card tells the nurse. Students who lose their yellow cards must be re-vaccinated. AFTER finding that the class being taught by his favorite teacher is sti closed, this ed looks through the college bulletin for another class. Collegians Fight Lines To Enroll for Classes " Only three more times! " These well could have been the words sighed by a weary junior who has completed a three or four-hour stay in the library to register for classes — some wanted, some definitely unwanted, and some take- ' em-or-leave- ' em. Not only did lines, lines, and more lines compli- cate the registration process, but also the forgotten vaccination slip and closed sections added to the worries of the initiated as well as the uninitiated. For some the closed sections meant either revising a com- plete schedule of classes or waiting several hours for the required section to open. Registration seemed at times to be largely an endurance contest. After the hectic business of signing up for classes, the students buckled down to studying, but the ordeal of spring registration loomed ahead. Perhaps next time the vision of a quick, painless trip through the library would finally come true. But as an experi- enced senior said, " Dream on, foolish junior. " John Sullivan, director of West Dorm. Dorms, Apartments House College Eds Of the approximately 3,000 students who hve on the campus or in the immediate area, about half are male. Freshman boys are required by college regula- tions to live in the college residence halls, but upperclassmen are permitted to set up housekeeping in apartments or boarding houses around the campus. At present the college owns three residence units for men. Quads I and II are separate units which, with the women ' s quads, occupy a square block. Units I and II house 150 men each. West Dorm now has a housing capacity of 600 men since the addition of a new wing which was opened in the fall of I960. Those boys who don ' t live in the college dorms live either in apartments or boarding houses near the campus. To their dismay, some have found that not living in a dorm demands that they perform them- selves those duties done by college employees in the dorms. Many a male student has found it easier to eat out every night or to open several cans of food than to prepare a well-balanced meal. Fred Slack, director of Men ' s Quads SEEMS as if these West Dormers have taken a stand in the hot 1960 Presidential campaign — Neumann gets their vote. Eiiii-u- 30 DENTON newsboys evidently have persuaded these Quads I and II residents to pass the time reading the paper while waiting in the endless cafeteria line. West Dormitory mff Quads I and II 31 " HOW about over there? " Buddy Devoti asks his roommate Cecil Kennedy as they rearrange the furniture in their apartment near the- campus. MALE students living in apartments find that those meals cooked by Mother required more than opening a few cans of food. " LET ' S see. What ' s good to eat in the ice box? Nothing but the potatoes and beans left from last week, " says Cecil Kennedy. 32 TELEVISION often distracts college students, and this relaxed apartment dweller seems to have succumbed to its charms. FOUR BOYS, A DECK OF CA RDS, AND LOTS OF STOLEN TIME ADD UP TO A WILD GAME OF POKER. RESIDENTS of the boys ' and girls ' quads indulge in horseplay outside the cafeteria after the evening meal. SPRING cleaning doesn ' t apply to dormitory rooms only. For the boys who are lucky to own cars a periodic cleaning of the trunk is a necessity. 33 Bruce Hall Mrs. Lila Mason, Social Director, North Bruce Mrs. Maudie Russell, Social Director, South Bruce 34 Dorm Parties Top List Of Coed ' s Remembrances All night hen parties, bridge games, rushing to beat the 10:50 p.m. curfew, and all-dorm Christmas parties — these are the memories that a girl carries away from her years of li ing in the dormitor)-. When she thinks back on the fun she had at North Texas, the dorm mother and the dorm activities are at the top of the list of the most worth- while and satisfying parts of her college career. The college maintains for women eight dormitories which house a total of 1,866 students. In addition to Marquis, Terrill, Oak Street, Bruce, Chilton, and Kendall halls, coeds also live in the remodeled Quads III and IV. Chilton Hall houses the national sororities in six of the nine ramps while independent women students occupy the re- maining three ramps. Next fall two new women ' s dormitories will be ready for occupancy, and each will have room for 300 coeds. Crumley and McConnell halls are named for two former North Texas State College presidents. Mrs. Annie Collier, Social Director, Chilton Hall Chilton Hall COMFORT is one of the prerequisites for studying for exams, believes Virginia Campbell. Si- I J-- " ' i-Ul grr I--- Kendall Hall i THIS COED— LIKE ALL OF US— LOOKS FORWARD TO A WEEKEND AT HOME. 36 " HELP each other " is the motto of roommates, and Anne Miller uses her free time to roll " roomie ' s " hair. Mrs. Urcie Timblin, Head Social Director, Women ' s Dorms 37 %iiSiiU -N ffl " " HQ Si iiSi Quads III and IV ALL work and no play makes Jill a dull girl, decides this Bruce Hall coed as she takes time from her busy schedule to read a magazine and rest from studies. Mrs. Hermia Riley, Social Director, Quads III and IV 38 Oak S treet Hal: TerriU Hall Mrs. Mary Springer, Social Director, Oak Street Hall Mrs. Nida Huckabee, Social Director, Terrill Hall ANYTHING one can do, two can do better, believe B.ll and Lasay McLaughlin, who share household duties. Here Bill helps Laeav sween helps Lagay sweep. MARRIAGE makes one realize the necessity of a good education. Mc Laughlin studies harder to assure his familv eoTih, in th f„t„„ to assure his family security in the future. North Texans Combine Marriage With School Take one boy, one girl, add one small baby, and then for spice throw in a couple of textbooks on sociology or English literature. These are the components of a college ' marriage. On the North Texas campus many married students com- bine the responsibilities of marriage and school into a work- ing plan. Sometimes only one partner of a college marriage attends school while in other instances both husband and wife are students. In any case, the added problem of sup- porting a family while still going to school is well-known on the campus. Bill and Lagay McLaughlin, both seniors from San An- tonio, illustrate the position of a young married couple at- tending school in the early years of marriage. Both are work- ing toward a degree; thus the responsibifities of family life must be shared so that the load for one partner won ' t be more than his half. HUSBANDS discover that marriage means KP duty just like the army, but a husband-and-wife team makes those chores more bearable. 40 BABIES ARE Ct ' TE AND LOTS OF FUN, BUT THEY ALSO NEED LOTS OF LOVING CARE AND ATTENTION. W ON those rare evenings when homework doesn ' t beckon to Bill and Lagay, there is free time to relax and watch television shows and enjoy the baby. r fc ' jj WHILE the baby sleeps and all the classwork and housework are done, the McLaughlins play dominoes. 41 GETTING an education has its problems if you commute, discovers this student as she eats a sandwich from home during the short 10-minute break between classes. GAIL Boyd, who commutes from nearby Lewisville every day. unfortunately en- counters trouble with her car and makes an attempt to discover the cause. COMMUTERS see many views of the campus, such as the Administration Building from South Avenue B. Students Commute From Area Towns Since Denton is situated on the fringe of a large metropolitan area and is surrounded by numerous small towns, a large number of the students attend- ing North Texas commute from their homes to the campus. Although the comforts of home sometimes out- weigh the inconvenience of driving to classes every day, the problems of a commuter are numerous. His eight o ' clock class means he has to rise even earlier than the student who lives in the dorm. At times schedules must be arranged so that it is impossible to eat lunch at a comfortable place. Yet these problems don ' t stop the commuter from enjoying campus activities completely. Some com- muters participate in clubs, Greek organizations, and in such activities as the Grand Chorus. 42 AFTER DRIVING TO DENTON DAILY FOR A WHILE COMMUTERS GAIN A FOND REGARD FOR THE CITY. GAIL, even though she commutes to classes, leads the same life as other coeds and may even meet that special boy. " ■ " " , FREQUENTLY the only place to study for students not living on the campus is the confines of the car since a dormitory room is not available for them. IHE STLTDENT UNION SNACK BAR IS A MEETING PLACE FOR WORLDLY-WISE EDS AND GIGGLING COEDS. IN the Howdy Room of the UB students congregate between classes to dance, to watch television programs, to play cards, or simply to while the time away in talk. Students Use U.B For Meeting Spot On any given day during the long term at North Texas State College, a stranger walking into the stu- dent union building would come to the conclusion that college students never attend classes. All corners of the union building are occupied during the day- light hours. Yet that same stranger could conclude at night that either North Texans are the most studious stu- dents in Texas or else they aren ' t very active. At night the " u. b. " becomes virtually deserted with the exception of Wednesday nights when the weekly dance is held in the Howdy Room. The most popular spots in the union building he- sides the post office are the coffee shop where frater- nities and sororities often meet for group breakfasts and the snack bar where the popularity of the after- noon coffee break can be seen. In the Howdy Room students find many activities to pass the time. Vari- ous organizational sales are held there also. The back porch and the front steps are popular places, too; on spring days students often study there. DURING the inauguration ceremonies Jan. 20 students took time from dead week studies to hear Kennedy take the oath of office and give his speech. ON the steps of the Student Union Building boys gather to discuss that terrible exam — and pretty girls. AN impromptu jam session often gets started around the piano in the Howdy Room, and music-loving students quickly gather. 45 " I ' D better hurry before he finds out I borrowed his shaving cream. " Dormitory life is a continual process of sharing. " AND then he said . . . " During finals nothing is more fun than stealing a few minutes from studies for a gabfest. il " t ' " HEY! That ' s mine! " exclaims Bud Forman to Ardie Dixon as the two attempt what they regard as impossible — making a dorm room ship-shape in a short time. Dorm Life Develops Maturity in Youth We came to learn . . . through association. Before we came to college our main association with people other than the members of our families was with the people who attended the same school and church we did. Since coming to North Texas, however, the scope of our relationship with other people has widened. Now our primary concern is how to get along with the strangers who live next door or down the hall or who sit next to us in class. The dormitories are the training ground for us as we try to improve our relationships with others. Here we learn to share what we have, to come oiit of our little shells and meet new acquaintances, and to share the work involved in living in a college residence hall. In the dorms, we get practice in making our own decisions without Mom and Dad to help us, even though at times it is necessary to resort to the long distance telephone to resolve a particularly distressing situation. Our association with others introduces us to self-reliance and maturity. 46 ¥p- . THE poliq- of share and share alike holds sway in the dorms. Two Marquis Hall coeds practice the art as they swap records. CONGENIAL company and good conversation at supper make that plain hamburger taste better than when it is eaten alone. DURING FALL ELECTIONS, SIGNS SPRING UP ON THE OLD CAMPIS OVERNIGHT. CAMPAIGN tactics sometimes don ' t go as smoothly as planned, tliese boys discover duiini; fall elections. ..5i 48 Elections Come Twice In NT School Year The chimes on McConnell Tower ring eight times, people begin scurrj ' ing around the old campus, and the sounds of laughter and hammering fill the night. Election time has again come to the North Texas campus. Twice each year the excitement and hustle of campaigning set the predominant mood on the campus. These are the times when collegians compete to hold one of the various offices open — cheerleader, class officer, senator, or Women ' s Forum representative. This past fall 151 students ran for office. All-college elections are governed by the USNT, the stu- dent governing body. Office seekers are limited to five campaign posters and in the amount of money they may spend on a campaign. The night before the polls open, the students remove their campaign signs so that on election day only the voters remain to remind the campus of the election going on. k: WITH THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION SO NEAR, NATIONAL POLITICS COULDNT HELP INVADING NT. ON election day, students seeking an office anxiously watch the union buildini; bulletin board for the final results. WHEN election finally rolls around after a week of campaigning by candidates, voters ponder over their choice at the election tables. 49 THE Chilton Hall courtyard is filled with the sound of joyous screams as the sororities accept their pledges in a bid acceptance ceremony. Rush Activities Mean Nervous Preparation Two times each year Greek actives and rushees interested in becoming members of a sorority or fraternity nervously prepare for the hectic and excited tension of rush week activi- ties. Early in September and again in February Greek organi- zations conduct formal rush functions. Eligibility for participation in sorority rush consists of sophomore classification and a 1.5 grade point average. Those coeds who decide to join a sorority attend open houses, in- formal parties, and preferential parties before they indicate which of the six national sororities they wish to join. Second semester freshman men with a 1.0 grade point average may go through fraternity rush. After a period of meeting frat members at smokers and fraternity parties, male students indicate their desire to affiliate with one of the ten fraternities on the campus by accepting a bid from that group. FORMAL rush activities begin with open houses at the ramps. At each third ramp, rushees are served refreshments. AN active member greets a prospective Phi Kappa Sigma pledge outside the house. Boys may choose one of ten fraternities. NAMETAGS are essential if rushees and members are to meet each other with a minimum of confusion. EACH spring and fall the Panhellenic Council sponsors Panhellenic Preview in order to acquaint freshman coeds and women transfer students with sororities on campus. " I ' M Kappa Delta pledge Sandy Kneupper. " Thus the climax of rush is reached, and Sandy becomes one of 112 coeds entermg the excitement of sorority pledgeship. THE FIRST night of sorority pledgeship is made memorable by the line of fraternity men waiting to congratulate the pledges. SORORITIES utilize the supply of pledge labor to assure having a dean ramp, find Zeta pledges Janette Eddy and Barbara Bristow. FLAGPOLE sitting disappeared years ago, but for the Kappa Sigma pledges giving time and temperature take their place. Varied Activities Fill Weeks of Pledgeship From the first night of wearing the small two-color ribbon or tag denoting pledgeship to the day when the Greek pin is first worn, pledgeship is a never-ending whirl of activities. During a period varying from six weeks to five months the pledge learns about the organization he is about to enter. Pledgeship begins on that memorable night when hun- dreds of people shake hands with the new pledge and con- gratulate him and doesn ' t end until the pledge has answered the last phone for the members, lighted the last member ' s cigarette, and performed the last skit for the members ' enter- tainment. Along with the performance of various pledge duties, however, comes the formation of life-long friendships which last even after actix ' e affiliation with campus chapters has ended. For a Greek, pledgeship is unforgettable. SERVICE projects are required by fraternities. Fall Sigma Nu pledges took over the maintenance of the St. Andrew Presbyterian Church grounds. CHI Omega pledges give a surprise party for the members every semester. The fall affair was a beatnik party at the " Purple Onion " — a pledge ' s home. " PULL! " An anxious fraternity pledge strives to obey the command during the Theta Chi-Sigma Nu rope pull. PART of a pledge class ' duty is to entertain active members, and Delta Gamma pledges did just that at their party. COLLEGE students such as these two leaving the First Presby- terian Church fill the Denton churches Sunday morning. DENNIS Phillips is installed as new president of the BSU Executive Council in a ceremony at the Grace Temple Baptist Church. TO clear up misinterpretation of passages in the Bible, BSUers make use of the prayer room where two people can discuss a passage. 54 Collegians Participate In Religious Activities We came to worship ... not to begin to worship for the first time, but to continue the rehgious upbringing which our parents so carefully nurtured in us before we came to college. As college students we ha e found that religious activity is the mainstay of life. The extent of collegians ' interest in reHgion is shown by the numerous church student centers here and religious activities in which North Texans participate. On Sunday mornings the college student attends the church of his choice, be it Catholic, Presbyterian, Methodist, or Episcopal. During the week he attends vesper services at the church centers and in the dorms where the services are conducted by students. In the spring the Student Religious Council sponsors Re- hgious Emphasis Week. During this week people known for their religious dedication come to speak to the student body. EACH Wednesday evening many of the church student centers conduct vespers at which students make arrangements for the worship topic. THE comfortable atmosphere of the religious centers around the campus is conducive to the enjoyment of Christian fellowship. THE NORTH TEXAS WOMEN ' S CHOIR PROVIDES THE MUSIC FOR THE ' ANNUAL THANKSGIVING VESPERS. 55 DURING HIS CAMPAIGN PRESIDENT JOHN KENNEDY SPOKE TO A LARGE CROWD OF DALLAS DEMOCRATS. THE candlestick of Mother Goose ' s nursery rhyme was cut when Tommy DeGaugh wrote this slogan. u ,t.. " -1 Campus Indicates Political Interests Interest in political affairs, particularly on the national level, has often been a characteristic of young people. Recognizing this inherent trait of youth, the candidates for President to some degree slanted their campaigns toward college-age voters. This interest in national politics was reflected at North Texas in more ways than one. Nixon and Kennedy themselves visited nearby Dallas and sent representatives to Denton proper to promote their objectives in regard to the presidential office. On the campus itself Young Democrat and Young Republican clubs flourished. They furnished cam- paign buttons, stickers, and literature explaining their candidate ' s qualifications for office. When important visitors came to Denton, they took it upon them- selves to form Texas-size welcoming committees. On election night the eyes and ears of the campus were glued to radios and TV sets to hear the out- come. FORMER Governor Allan Shivers cam- paigned in Denton in belialf of Dick Nixon. NORTH Texans flocked to the Denton airport to greet the President ' s younper brother. • ' V " i HV; f DL ' RING their cross-countr ' campaigning for Kennedy, his sisters stopped in Denton. Fair Grounds Lure Students to Dallas JUDI registers amused disbelief as she spies an interesting exhibit at the fair. The neighboring metropolitan areas of Dallas and Fort Worth always present attractive inducements to North Texans, but in October the lure of the big city is made even greater by the opening of the State Fair of Texas in Dallas. During the two-week run of the state fair, many students find time to take a break from studies and college activities to visit the fun-filled midway and educational exhibits of the fair. Two collegians unable to resist the temptation to spend an afternoon at the fair grounds were Judi Hummel and David Koncak of Dallas. Judi and David, both sophomores, found that the best way to enjoy the fair was to come early and stay late. From the moment Big Tex welcomed them at the entrance to the midway to the last stroll down the crowded esplanade before the main gate, the thrill of the fair remained undiminished. But in between the corny dogs and cotton candy of the midway and the sam- ples and pamphlets of the exhibits, it was fun to sit on the shady banks of the lagoon and watch the crowds. THE state fair just wouldn ' t be the same without that melt-in-your- mouth cotton candy, and Judi and David indulge in the sticky pleasure. m " COINS, not your hand ! " Judi and David have fun with organ grinder ' s monkey on the midway. DAVID AND JIIDI LEAVE THE BUILDING EXHIBITS AND HEAD FOR THE EXCITEMENT OF THE MIDWAY. BEFORE starting out for more fun at the Fair, the weary North Texans rest on the banks of a shady lagoon and watch the steamer Dixie Belle carry passengers on a slow cruise. Patti Pope FRESHMAN Cheerleaders for the Eaglets are Johnny Helsley and Jane Lyon on the back row and Tommie Etie and Lanetia (Sammie) Quick on the front row. Cheerleaders Strengthen Spirit of Student Body On Saturday nights cluring football season the sound of hun- dreds of people yelling for the Eagles can be heard drifting from Fouts Field. On the sidelines in green and white costumes are three boys and three girls leading the crowd in yells for victory. These are the cheerleaders elected by the student body. At the freshman games four freshman cheerleaders guide the cheering section. These four are chosen early in the fall by the combined efforts of the varsit} ' cheerleaders and the United Stu- dents of North Texas senate. Throughout the year the cheerleaders do much to bolster the school spirit of the student body at North Texas. They appear at the basketball games and sponsor pep rallies before the football games each week. Jerry Bates Tom Boone 60 LEADING football fans in victory yells are on the front row, left to right, Patti Pope, Julie Davis, and Carolyn Cass. Behind them are Tom Boone, David Koncak, and Jerry Bates. Carolyn Cass David Koncak A TOUCHDOWN! Varsity cheerleaders ex citedly grab each other as the Eagles score. OBVIOUSLY these coeds are applauding a score made by the basketball team as the girls take time to enjoy one of the spectator sports available to them. Collegians Balance Studies With Play FOR thirty-five cents collegians can enjoy a combination of campus talent such as the Wayfarers and a movie at the Saturday Night Stage Show. 62 Unlike the European college student who believes that the accumulation of knowledge is the most im- portant thing a college has to offer, the American collegian feels that the college years are the years when a person needs to develop a well-rounded per- sonality by combining work and play in equal pro- portions. Recreation is an important word in the vocabulary of a North Texan for it conjures up the idea of getting away from the monotonous world of books and classes and entering the magical world of movies, sports events, and fine arts programs. The campus offers many recreational activities that can be enjoyed without a large sum of money. Fine arts programs, basketball and football games, and ' Fessor Graham ' s Saturday Night Stage Show all pro- vide an inexpensive diversion from study. Off-campus facilities are available also. Bowling alleys, movie houses, and, later in the year, miniature golf courses offer fun to the students. " NOW take your ball . . . " Sarah Lewis instructs beginning bowler Virginia Henry on the fine points of bowling skill as a group of coeds relax at Varsity Lanes. Virginia tries what she has just learned and turns around with a big smile. Sarah ' s a good teacher— Virginia makes a strike! MANY STLTDENTS ATTEND COLLEGE-SPONSORED PROGRAMS SUCH AS THE PERFORMANCE OF ' REQUIEM. " 63 — % - .-4«l . • FOUR Eagle majorettes— Charlene Miller. Ann Gaugh, rwuR cagie majorettes— Charlene Miller. Ann Gaughan, Diane Reid, and Gail Burnette— eo through a routine during half-time of the Dallas Texans-Oakland Raiders football game. NORTH Texas ' Marching Band has received nationwide recognition for its precision In October it performed at a nationally televised football game in Dallas. » ,. . «-% - y 1 Bands Illustrate 3 Types of Music Three types of music are presented by the three bands at North Texas — the Marching Band, the Concert Band, and the Lab Band. The Marching Band is responsible for the halftime programs at the football games. Un- der the direction of Maurice McAdow, the band also makes special appearances in the area. The 90-piece Concert Band, which selects its members from the Marching Band, annually presents a concert and tours the Southwest. Most famous of the three is Leon Breeden ' s Lab Band, which has played numerous engage- ments around the country. This year the band gave the first annual Fall Lab Band Concert for an audience of about 1,500 fans. MEMBERS of the Concert Band join Conductor Maurice McAdow in a bow following the opening performance in the Main Auditorium. JAZZ as interpreted by student musicians was heard by 1,500 Usteners at the Lab Band Fall Concert directed by Leon Breeden. AN ANNLIAL tour of the Southwest, including the Texas Panhandle and Arkansas, has made the Concert Band well known. The band began its 1961 tour in March. A LAB Band musician awaits his cue to begin playing as the famed Jazz Band plays in Dallas. 65 PAT and Shirley greet admirers outside the prize-winning Kappa Alpha house during their post- Homecoming visit to the campus. Boone was a KA while attending school at North Texas. MOMENTS to remember ... the return to the campus meant reliving many memories. Pat, Shirley Make Visit to Denton In mid-No ember one of North Texas ' tnost famous exes returned to the campus for a post- Homecoming visit. Pat Boone and his wife, the former Shirley Foley, daughter of another well-known singer, Red Foley, returned to open a new wing on their Denton restaurant, the Country Inn. Pat and Shirley first came to Denton in 1952 when Pat enrolled as a freshman at North Texas State. For two years they lived in Den- ton, and here their first daughter was born. Pat sang regularly on the Saturday Night Stage Show and pledged Kappa Alpha fraternity. Then in 1954 Pat won Arthur Godfrey ' s Talent Scouts award and went to New York to begin his career in show business. He trans- ferred to Columbia University to finish his last two years of schooling, but he and Shirley still think of Denton as their first home. TWO Denton girls receive the thrill of their lives when Pat signs their autograph books as Shirley prepares to enjoy the banquet arranged in honor of the visiting Boones, 66 " TAP, tap . . . " Two of the Sabres keep time with their 1 heels as they entertain fans with precision drills. Cadets Take Part In Parade, Review AFROTC Cadets play an integral part in the ac- tivities on the NT campus throughout the school year. In November, the Sabres and the Angel Flight presented a review on the UB slab to kick off the Homecoming weekend. Units of the AFROTC Wing displayed their marching ability when they marched in the Homecoming parade and again during the annual Corps Night which is held at the half time of one of the home football games. The Angel Flight and the Sabres also participated in the ceremony. In the spring, the cadets held their annual mili- tary ball. The rifle team, composed of cadets interested in small arms shooting, competed with other AFROTC units in the area and entered competition at the Air Force Academy this year in the spring. Each cadet has a place in the AFROTC unit. He may be a group officer, a squadron officer, or a member of one of the organizations — Sabres, band, or rifle team. Even if he doesn ' t qualify for one of these honors, he is eligible for membership in the Roger M. Ramey club. RIFLE team members represent both the college and the AFROTC in com- petition. This spring they competed at the Air Force Academy. ALWAYS a hit, the Sabres perform for the fans at the game with Drake University. The Marching Band paid tribute to the AFROTC at this time. ANGEL Flight, honorary women ' s uniform group, demonstrate drill procedures during Corps Night. The members serve as hostesses for the AFROTC units. 67 PRESIDENT J. C. Matthews stands at attention as one of nine AFROTC units file past the review stand. On his left is Phil Jones, cadet corps commander. STANDING rigidly. President Matthews, Dean William G. Woods, Dr. Robert B. Toulouse, and the ROTC personnel watch as cadets perform routines. THE PRESIDENT talks with Capt. Douglas A. Harrison at the luncheon held for advanced cadets before the review. Cadets Pay Tribute To College President In recognition of President J. C. Matthews ' sup- port of the AFROTC program at NT, some 360 Air Force ROTC cadets took part in the fourth annual President ' s Birthday Review on Oct. 17. The presi- dent ' s birthday actually was Oct. 16, but the review was observed on Oct. 17. Cadet Col. Phillip T. Jones led the review held at Fouts Field. Preceding the review the group had a luncheon and reception at Marquis Hall. The Angel Flight served as hostesses. COMPANY flags fonvard, members of one of the ROTC units salute the president as they pass before him. 68 UGLIEST Man on Campus Jim Bassett receives his crown from the 1960 winner of the UMOC title, Mike Koury, at a girl-ask-boy dance in the Women ' s Gym. ANYTHING to get a vote beheves this wildly attired candidate as he dances with a prospective female voter in the UB. I CAUGHT on her way to a class by way of the Howdy Room, Gay Schuchard I votes for an outlandishly dressed aspirant for the Ugliest Man on Campus title. Girls Turn Tables During Dutch Week For 362 days of the year boys must do all of the detail work that goes with dating North Texas coeds: but in the spring of every year the tables are turned and it ' s the girls ' turn to take the boys out. Women ' s Forum sponsors an annual three-day af- fair similar to Dogpatch ' s Sadie Hawkins Day, where the girls do everything the boys usually do. This year Dutch Week was held February 27 through March 1. In conjunction with Dutch Week, the Ugliest Man on Campus contest is staged in order to replenish the forum scholarship fund. Candidates solicit penny votes, the one collecting the most money winning. The 1961 UMOC winner was Jim Bassett with S162.06 out of a S610 total. 69 LITTLE things mean a lot to the girls — and to the boys, too, during the 3-day Dutch Week celebration. " I ' M SO glad you were ready when I got here, Jackie, " says Sandic. As any good date should, she thoughtfully holds open the door for him. DOING all the things that boys normally do for the girls, Sandie Franklin opens the car door for her fiance, Jackie Henry, as they prepare to go to dinner and a movie— all paid for by Sandie. 70 DURING Dutch Week the girls take ad- vantage of every opportunity to set a good example for boys and even carry their books. feivcfi ilk r CONFUSION BACKSTAGE IS HEIGHTENED BY THE SHORTAGE OF STRAIGHT PINS FOR THE RIBBONS. DURING the judging and intermission. Master of Ceremonies Joe Hickman entertains and relieves the tense atmosphere by relating amusing anecdotes. " LINE up alphabetically in the hall, " directs Mike Flanagan as the wheels of the Yiicc.i Beauty Selection begin to roll. 72 6 Judges Select Campus Beauties On December 3 at 7:30 p.m., 74 North Texas coeds walked across the stage at Denton High School before several hundred spectators. Ap- proximately four hours later the 12 Most Beauti- ful Coeds on campus were announced. The occasion was the annual Yaccd Beauty Selection, this year opened to the public for the first time. The girls were judged three times — twice on appearance and once on personality. Judges for the selection were Mrs. Ann Priest, John Robert Powers School, Dallas; Frank Burch- ard, Burchard Studios, Denton; Herb Ellis, Ameri- can ' Airlines, Dallas; Bob Johnson, Dallas Theatre Center; Hugh Lampman, KRLD, Dallas; and Es- ter Ragland, the Patricia Stevens College, Dallas. THE LONG wait for the 7 candidates was nerve-wrecking, but two of the winners- Maxine Miller and Sandra McLellan— appear calm during the first round. IN THE first round, the girls walked across the stage and were judged on appearance— grooming, figure, and poise. TALON Charles Brothers makes a candidate smile as she comes offstage from the first of three rounds of judging. THE FINAL round of judging comes, and the six judges provoke laughter from the audience as Melva Jo Cox answers questions about herself. 73 " Jmnees Meek Delta Gamm? W m J A ' ' i . W ' V udy emt Meritum J u Jackie jCea jCatte hi Kappa Sigma ow Maf ine Miller Pi Delta Phi f Su Mo rls ma Nu ' Carolyn Welch ■t ' - Lambda Chi Alpha H t; . yucca beauty Scmi-Tmalists Mary flowers Onda ' Deal Ann Saves an Qothard Sandra Qreer 86 yucca beauty Semi-Tmalists Comie Mood ' caHc KcHMcdy Uarbam Cubbers amsMcCrory Cinda Oldham 87 yucca Beauty Semi ' 7iHalists ' Diane PalamouMtaiH C ' mda Perry man C ' lnda Pier son Joan Willies 88 Momrs 36 Collegians Gain National Recognition Scholarship, leadership, and service — this was the basis for selection of 36 students to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. The Who ' s Who honor is reserved to a certain number of junior, senior, and graduate students in any area of study in schools around the nation. Each school is assigned a quota large enough to give a good representation to its different col- leges and divisions. A committee composed of faculty members and student officers from the USNT and Women ' s Forum Council annually makes the NT selection. The following pages record the 1960-61 choices. William R. Latham and Janis Swenson Joan Willies and Laura Ballard 90 William R. Latham William R. Latham, having received the Air Force Association Award and the Distinguished Military Cadet Award, plans to enter the U. S. Air Force after graduation. A graduate student from Denton, Latham is active in Sigma Phi Epsi- lon, the Talons, Blue Key, Psi Chi, Phi Delta Kappa, Arnold Air Society, and USNT Election Board. Janis Swenson Janis Swenson is 1961 president of Chi Omega. A junior majoring in elementary education. Miss Swenson is a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Mary Arden, Green Jackets, and Methodist Stu- dent Mo ' ement. She was selected as a Top Coed on Campus last year. Joan Willies Joan Willies, a senior journalism major from Kilgore, was a 1961 Yucca Beauty semi-finalist. She was selected Top Coed on Campus and holds membership in the Press Club and Theta Sigma Phi of which she is current president. Miss Wil- lies ' other activities include Meritum historian. Kappa Delta Pi reporter-historian. Yucca activities Gale Wonders, Joe Pat Strain, Mar) ' Bowers, and Judy Schulz associate and organizations associate, and Campus Chat amusements-activities editor. She was appointed to the Pub- lications Council in I960. Laura Ballard A resident of Denton, Laura Ballard is the 1960-61 Avesia editor and was Campris Chat associate editor in the summer of I960. She has been a USNT senator for four years and is a member of the Publications Council. Miss Ballard is active in Debate Club as reporter and historian, reporter of Meritum, treasurer of Theta Sigma Phi, and is on the Loan Board. She belongs to Pi Kappa Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Sigma Alpha, Chi Omega, and Mary Arden. She h.is lettered in debate two years and has been the summer president of the Panhellenic Council. Laura plans to do graduate work in government. forensics awards. She is a member of Meritum, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi, Pi Kappa Delta, Delta Gamma, College Players, Radio Club, and Debate Club, where she was historian. Miss Wonders is Mary Arden vice president and belongs to the Methodist Student Movement, Fine Arts Committee, Texas Speech Association, and the Speech As- sociation of America. Joe Pat Strain Joe Pat Strain, senior elementary education major from Fort Worth, is president of Kappa Delta Pi, historian of Kappa Alpha fraternity, and was junior class USNT sen- ator. He is also a member of Blue Key, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Association for Childhood Education, and Inde- pendent Students ' Organization. In the spring of I960 he was president of the West Dorm Association. Gayle Wonders Besides being selected for National Who ' s Who, Gayle Wonders, senior speech and drama major from Fort Worth, was chosen as representati e of the speech department for the local Who ' s Who. Debating being one of her hobbies, she has obtained 10 first, 7 second, and 4 third place Mary Bowers A member of the Angel Flight, Mxvy Bowers still has found time to participate in the Marketing Club, Student Religious Council, Panhellenic Council, Zeta Tau Alpha, Mar)- Arden, and Alpha Lambda Delta. A junior market- ing major from Denton, Miss Bowers was the 1959 Kappa 91 Nancy Norris, Virginia Rice, and Nancy Orton National Who ' s Who . . . Alpha Rose and Greek Bowl cheerleader in the same year. Last year she was USNT senate secretary. Judy Schuiz Chosen to receive the Daughters of the American Revo- lution Award in 1959 as the outstanding sophomore history student was Judy Schuiz, senior secondary education major. Miss Schuiz belongs to the Green Jackets, Kappa Delta Pi, Meritum, Independent Students ' Organization, Mary Arden, and the Avesia staff. Her past activities include Alpha Lambda Delta and the Debate Club. Judy was the recip- ient of the Waco Rotary Award for being the outstanding college senior and was awarded a Sears Roebuck scholar- ship in 1957. Nancy Norris Nancy Norris, junior from Houston, has been active in the Debate Club. She was selected as Pi Kappa Delta vice- president, Alpha Lambda Delta reporter, and Independent Students ' Organization treasurer. Miss Norris is a member of Mary Arden, and was Junior Class USNT senator and Top Coed on Campus. A speech and drama major, she has lettered in debate two years and won first place in the CrossExamination Debate at the Gulf States Speech Fes- tival in Mississippi. Virginia Rice From Lawton, Oklahoma, senior Virginia Rice was also chosen for the local Who ' s Who to represent the keyboard department from the School of Music. She was piano soloist with the College Symphony in I960 and finalist in the Amarillo Symphony Contest in 1959. Her activities include Mu Phi Epsilon president, Meritum recording secre- tary, and Methodist Student Movement vice-president for 1959-60. She has belonged to Mary Arden and the Inde- pendent Students ' Organization and was chosen Top Coed on Campus her junior year. Nancy Orton A senior music major from Bowie, Nancy Orton has been president of Meritum and Junior Mary Arden, sec- retary of Mu Phi Epsilon and Women ' s Forum Council. She is a member of Green Jackets, Alpha Lambda Delta, Zeta Tau Alpha, and is vice-president of Alpha Chi. She 92 William Overton, James Francis Lamb, and Jack Terry Higgins was awarded the Alpha Chi Myrtle Brown Memorial Award. William Overton William Overton, senior education major, is from Paint Creek. He is a member of Kappa Delta Pi and vice-presi- dent of Sigma Tau Delta, Methodist Student Movement, and the Independent Students ' Organization. He is presi- dent of the Wesley Players and a member of the Blue Key. He plans to teach after graduation. James Francis Lamb Before he received his Master of Science degree in chem- istry in the fall semester, James Francis Lamb of Fort Worth was president for two terms of Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chemistry fraternity. He was nominated for the Texas Academy of Science at North Texas and was a teaching assistant in his department. He is now in the Air Force as a second lieutenant. After his discharge, he plans to work toward a doctoral degree in chemistry. Jack Terry Higgins A junior chemistry major from Hereford, Jack Terry Higgins is in Phi Eta Sigma and was the recipient of the Beginning Physics Achievement Award 1958-39. He was also selected as the outstanding sophomore student in chemistry. Johnnie Lou Looney Johnnie Lou Looney, a journalism major from Kilgore, was graduated in January. She has been editor, news editor, and amusements editor of the Gimpus Chal. During her senior year, she was organizations editor of the Yucca- 93 c - Johnnie Lou Looney and Chester E. Voungblood James O. Tate and John H. Seabrook National Who ' s Who . . . Miss Looney ' s other activities include being secretary of Theta Sigma Phi and reporter and secretar)- for the Press Club. She was a mem- ber of Meritum, Alpha Chi. Alpha Lambda Delta, Mary Arden, and Publications Council. Chester E. Youngblood Chester E. Youngblood has been the recipient of teaching fel- lowships in education for two years. An elementary education major from Kerrville, the graduate student ' s memberships include Young Democrats, Student National Education Association, Meth- odist Student Movement, Association for Childhood Education, Alpha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Kappa, West Dormitory Association, and Independent Students ' Organization. Youngblood was selected to Who ' s Who in American Education in 1955-56, 1957-58, and 1959-60. James O. Tate James O. Tate, Dallas, is a counseling and guidance major work- ing toward his doctorate. He is a teaching fellow in psychology and a counseling assistant in the Guidance Office. Tate belongs to Psi Chi and Phi Delta Kappa. He has been awarded a counseling research grant and a Hogg Foundation Grant. Mary Lou McClintock, Charles A. Brothers, and Martha Fuller John H. Seabrook A senior from Gal eston, John H. Seabrook plans to enter the Episcopal priesthood after obtaining his master ' s degree. At present he is president of the Canterbur)- As- sociation, Student ReHgious Council, and the History Club. Seabrook is a member of the Philosophy Club of which he is vice-president and chairman of the Ecumenical Steering Committee and Senior Class Division chairman of the In- dependent Students ' Organization. His other memberships are in Phi Alpha Theta and Blue Key. Mary Lou McClintock Mary Lou McClintock was vice-president of Alpha Phi before becoming the current president. The elementary education major from Vernon w.is president of the Wom- en ' s Forum Council and holds membership in Green Jackets, of which she is historian. Association for Child- hood Education, Young Democrats, and Pi Beta Lambda. Miss McClintock was selected as the North Texas State College representative to the Student Conference on Na- tional Affairs. Charles A. Brothers Vice-president of the student government, Charles A. Brothers, is a junior majoring in government. He belongs to the Interfraternity Council of which he is secretary and to the Talons in which he holds the office of parliamen- tarian. Brothers is from Shamrock and is a member of the Sigma Nu fraternity and Blue Key. He was vice-president of Phi Eta Sigma during his freshman year. 95 Judy Brassell DeBolt, Carol Sue Funk, and Linda Elaine Truitt National Who ' s Who . . . Martha Fuller Miss North Texas of I960 is Martha Fuller, junior from Hemphill. She was selected to the Angel Flight and is a member of Sigma Alpha Iota, Mary Arden, American Child- hood Education, Student National Education Association, and Alpha Phi, She also belongs to the Women ' s Forum Council of which she is vice-president. Judy Brassell DeBolt Judy Brassell DeBolt, a senior from Carthage, was Alpha Delta Pi song leader, freshman and varsity cheerleader, a member of Sigma Alpha Iota, Student National Education Association, Madrigal singers, and the A Cappella Choir. The music education major ' s honors include being Yucca Beauty, Delta Sigma Pi Rose, Top Coed on Campus, Mer- itum vice-president, and West Dorm sweetheart finalist. She has been a member of Alpha Lambda Delta and the Angel Flight. Carol Sue Funk Recipient of the Junior Mary Arden and the ' Vera Al- mon Sampley scholarships was Carol Sue Funk, junior mathematics major. She is in Green Jackets and Chi Omega, and is president of the Panhellenic Council and Methodist Student Movement, Miss Funk is the former Junior Mary Arden president and belongs to Alpha Lambda Delta. During her sophomore year, she was selected Top Coed on Campus. 96 Linda Elaine Truitt Past member of Junior Mary Arden, Linda Elaine Truitt, junior chemistrj- ma- jor from Denton, is a member of Senior Mary Arden this year. Miss Truitt ' s other activities include work in Alpha Chi and W. N. Masters Chemical Society. While a freshman, she was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta. Anne Hodges President of the newly organized Inde- pendent Students ' Organization is Anne Hodges, junior from Dallas. Miss Hodges ' activities include being president of the Debate Club and Alpha Lambda Delta, vice-president of Sigma Delta Pi and Pi Kappa Delta, and junior USNT senator. She is a member of Phi Alpha Theta, Mary Arden, and Meritum. She was one of the winners in the Champion- ship Men ' s Cross Examination Debate at the Gulf States Speech Festival in Mis- sissippi, in the championship Senior Men ' s Debate, Golden Spread Forensic Meet in Amarillo, and in Sinclair ' s " Young America Speaks " — TV collegiate debate series. A Spanish major. Miss Hodges was chosen representative of the Good Neighbor Commission to Mexico City in the summer of 1959, Top Coed on Campus her sophomore year, and out- standing freshman debater at the North- western State College Debate Tourna- ment. Maurice Dyke Maurice Dyke, senior from Byers, is a chemistry major. He was awarded the Kappa Mu Epsilon Outstanding Fresh- man Mathematics Achievement Award in 1958. Dyke has belonged to Phi Eta Sigma, W. N. Masters ' Chemical Societ) ' , and Alpha Chi Sigma of which he is treasurer. He is a teaching fellow in chemistr) ' and research assistant in that department. Thomas Chancellor A Dallas senior economics major, Thomas Chancellor is a National and lo- cal ' Who ' s Who awardee. Chancellor ' s honors show that he was co-captain of the Intramural All-Star football team, a member of Blue Key, justice of the Su- A r. ' i y VI «i " . I Anne Hodges, Maurice Dyke, Thomas Chancellor and Don McDowell preme Court of USNT, and recipient of a Kappa Sigma Leadership scholarship award. He is a former president of Kappa Sigma and of the Political Economy Club. He belonged also to Kappa Delta Pi and Kappa Mu Epsilon. Don McDowell Don McDowell, journalist from Grand Prairie, did his Texas Daily Newspaper Association Summer Internship with the Fort Worth Star-Telegram in I960. He was historian of Sigma Delta Chi during his junior year and held positions as news editor and page assistant for the Campus Ch al. He is sports editor of the 1961 Yucca and belongs to the Press Club. 97 James Horton Cooke, Larry A. Jobe, and Bob Holman National Who ' s Who . . . James Horton Cooke A junior physics major from Denton, James Horton Cooke is a member of Phi Eta Sis ma, American Institute of Physics, Student Religious Council, and the Canterbury Episcopal Student Association. Larry A. Jobe A junior from El Paso, Larry A. Jobe is an accounting major. He has been treasurer of Phi Eta Sigma, vice-presi- dent of Alpha Lambda Pi, vice-president of Blue Key, president of the Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, chair- man of the USNT Election Board, and member of the Sabre Drill Team. Jobe belongs also to Alpha Chi and is both a national and local Who ' s Who awardee. He was presented the Haskins and Sells Award for Excellence in Accounting and the Air Excellence Award. Bob Holman Bob Holman was nominated for the best character actor in College Players, 19 ' i9-60. A junior advertising art major from Electra, he is managing director of Supper Theatre, art editor of the Ares ct, and artist for the College Press. Jim Walter Lewis Music education is the major of Jim Walter Lewis, junior from Rising Star. He has been USNT class senator, vice- president of the Independent Students ' Organization and Student Religious Council, and president of MENC. Lewis is a member of the Grand Chorus, Brass Choir, Concert Band, Marching Band, Alpha Chi, and Phi Mu Alpha. He is vestryman of the Canterbury Association and treasurer of Phi Eta Sigma. Margaret Neumann Mademoiselle magazine has published an article written by Margaret Neumann, who belonged to its college board and was a I960 guest editor of that magazine. The English major ' s activities include membership in Delta Gamma, Alpha Chi, Mary Arden, Sigma Tau Delta, Pi Delta Phi, and Alpha Lambda Delta. She was an associate editor of the Ares a and a junior class USNT senator. 98 Mildred Armstrong A senior majoring in voice, Mildred Armstrong has played leading roles in several music productions. She has received the Mu Phi Epsilon Outstanding Freshman Woman Award, the Pi Kappa Lambda Outstanding Junior Award, the Dean ' s Award, and was chosen outstanding member of Sigma Alpha Iota, of which she was president in 1959-60. Miss Arm- strong is also a member of Meritum. Mike Flanagan Chosen as outstanding male journalist was Mike Flanagan, the I960 Yucca editor. A senior from Mc- Kinney, Flanagan is secretary of the Talons and Sigma Delta Chi. He belongs to the Independent Students ' Organization, Publications Council, USNT, and is former president of the Press Club. A. J. Lemaster A. J. Lemaster is a graduate college-teaching major student from Odessa. He is a member of Phi Delta Kappa, Delta Pi Epsilon, and Texas Business Educa- tion Association. After recening his master ' s degree, Lemaster plans to teach business education on the col- lege level. Jim Walter Lewis and Margaret Neumann Mildred Armstrong, Mike Flanagan, and A, J. Lemaster Departments Honor Outstanding Students ( r ' i i MILDRED (Mimi) Armstrong, senior voice major from Alpine, was selected not only as the Who ' s Who at North Texas student from the vocal department, but also received the same honor from the department of general music. Miss Armstrong has taken the lead role in two Opera Workshop productions, " Caval- leria Rusticana " and " Tosca, " and is also soloist with the A Cappella Choir. She is president of Sigma Alpha Iota and is a member of Meritum. During her sophomore year, she was a member of the Sophomore Honor Guard. Miss Armstrong has received the Mu Phi Epsilon Outstanding Freshman Woman Award, the Pi Kappa Lambda Outstanding Junior Award, the Dean ' s Award, and was selected Outstanding Member of Sigma Alpha Iota this year. Since her sophomore year, she has received a full music scholarship under the auspices of the Presser Foundation, and last summer she received a full scholarship to the Yale School of Music. After graduation she plans to go to New York, where she will continue her music studies. TOP physicist Tom J. Gray, Dallas, is president of the American Institute of Physics NT chapter and is a member of Kappa Mu Epsilon. Gray ' s interests are not all confined to the laboratory, however, for he still finds time to enjoy his hobbies — music, reading, water sports, fishing, and hunting. After graduation Gray plans to do doctoral work in nuclear physics with concentration in experi- mental nuclear physics. In an attempt to bring recognition to the out- standing students at North Texas, each year the Yucca sponsors the Who ' s Who at Noith Texas selections which propose to name outstanding stu- dents in each department. Usually the director of the department meets with his faculty members to pick the student whom they consider to be deserving of special honor in that department. Scholarship, leadership, and service to the department are the three basic attributes consid- ered by those selecting the student. Students selected for Who ' s Who at North Texas are usually seniors or graduate students. They are acti e in departmental and honorary organizations and many of them are fellow teachers and laboratory instructors in science classes. AN ACTWE BSUer, Jacqueline (Jackie) Hawthorne, senior from Austin, was selected from the sociology department for this honor. Miss Hawthorne was missions chairman at the Baptist Student Union in 1958-59 and also social chair- man in 1959-60. This year she was president of Alpha Kappa Delta and was also appointed to the USNT election board. Miss Hawthorne is the recipient of a National Health Foundation scholarship. Upon graduation she plans to do graduate study in social work at Texas University. A MUSIC major with a concentration in piano, Virginia Rice, the recipient of the keyboard award, has been a busy student during her four years at NT. She was selected Top Coed on Campus her junior year and was a finalist at the Amarillo Symphony contest in 1959. Miss Rice is piano soloist with the college symphony orchestra and in December played at the Yuccj Beauty Selection. She was president of Mu Phi Epsilon this year, recording secretary of Meritum, vice-president of the Methodist Student Movement in ig ' ig-eo, and member of the ISO Executive Council this year. She received a tutorship from the School of Music from 1958-61, and after she receives her bachelor ' s degree, she plans to work on her master ' s degree and to eventually teach on the college level. Miss Rice is from Lawton, Okla. DISTINGUISHED Military Ca ' det Jim Bennett, senior biology educa- tion major from Cleburne, was selected as the outstanding student from the department of Air Science. Bennett was awarded the Chicago Tribune Leadership Award this year and is also the recipient of the Convair Flying Award; he plans to take flight training in the Air Force after he gets his bachelor ' s degree. Jim belongs to Beta Beta Beta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, and the Arnold Air Society. RESEARCH assistant to Dr. Price Truitt of the chem- istry department, Linda Ruth Reeves, senior chemistry major from Dallas, plans to do graduate study at NT when she gets her degree. Miss Reeves is corresponding secretary of Meritum, a member of Alpha Chi and Alpha Lambda Delta. She does not restrict herself to purely scientific matters, for she enjoys partying and spending money and looks forward to the day when she will have an apartment instead of a dorm room. ROBERT T. Thompson, chosen from the banking and finance department, is a student of many and diversified interests. A senior student from Denton, Thompson is a member of the investments club and is a two-year letterman in tennis. His hobbies include such subjects as political history and psychology. After Thompson receives his B.A. degree in August, he plans to continue his college studies, then hopes to work with a bank or a brokerage firm. rrm - " --- VICE-PRESIDENT of Kappa Delta Pi, Carol Ansley was se- lected outstanding student in elen-ientary education. A senior from Fort Worth, Miss Ansley was awarded a 4-H scholarship by the Texas Home Demonstration Club her freshman year. She is a member of ACE and SNEA and was president of Marquis Hall her junior year. As her hobbies she enjoys water sports and playing the piano. JOHN A. Remeny, graduate student from River Vale, N. J., was chosen for the Who ' s Who honor from the psychology department, which has awarded him a two-year research assistantship and a one-year teaching fellowship. Remeny is president of Psi Chi and a member of Phi Delta Kappa. He received a state scholarship for partial tuition for four years, and upon receiving his master ' s degree, Remeny plans to continue his studies toward a Ph.D. and a career in college teaching. 102 STUDENT Body President Jack Wheeler is perhaps one of the most active students ever to attend NT. Not only is he president of the student body, but he has also held the top position in Blue Key, the Junior Class, the West Dorm Association, the Management Club, the Baptist Student Union, and the Student Religious Council. Wheeler is a Talon charter member, chaplain of Sigma Phi Epsilon, and has held various other offices in other campus organi- zations. In 1960 he was chosen Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities, and in 1960-61 he was the president ' s representative to the Student Con- ference on National Affairs. A graduate student in personnel management, he was awarded a National Office Management Association scholarship this year. Upon completion of his graduate study, he plans to seek an opportunity in the business world. STATE historian for the Texas Home Economics Clubs, Sharon Louise Jarrett is a senior home economics education major from Brownwood. She is a mem- ber of the Health Council, president of Phi Upsilon Omicron, vice-president and treasurer of the Ellen H. Richards Club, a member of the Baptist Student Union Executive Council, SNEA, and Senior Mary Arden. Miss Jarrett plans to. teach homemaking on the high school level upon graduation and enjoys sewing and camp counseling as her hobbies. RECIPIENT of three scholarships— the Hogg-McAtte scholar- ship, the Dallas Business and Professional Women ' s Club scholarship, and the HiUcrest Memorial scholarship — Patricia Diane Cadwallader was chosen top student from the biology department. A senior from Dallas, Miss Cadwallader belongs to Alpha Lambda Delta. Beta Beta Beta, Alpha Chi, Junior and Senior Mar ' Arden. and was a Sophomore Honor Guard. MEMBER of the Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra, Kristin Webb, selected outstanding student in music theory, has also played with the San Angelo and Wichita Falls Symphony orchestras. Miss Webb, from Cyril, Okla., was selected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities in 1959, Outstanding Freshman for Mu Phi Epsilon and Pi Kappa Lambda in 1957, and in 1960 she received national honorable mention as an Outstanding Senior Woman for Mu Phi Epsilon and Pi Kappa Lambda. She is warden and song leader of Mu Phi Epsilon, has been a member of the Madrigal Singers from 1957-60, was the director of Christmas vespers in 1958-59, and was a member of NTSC Woodwind quintets from 1958-60. This year she is flute soloist with the College Symphony, tutor in music theory and flute, and was research assistant in flute literature in 1958. Miss Webb, who is the recipient of a four-year scholarship from the School of Music, is also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi, and Meritum, and was a member of Junior Mary Arden. FROM the foreign languages department. Sherwood Dudley, a graduate stu- dent from Port Arthur, was selected outstanding student in French. Dudley, who obtained his bachelor ' s degree in music before beginning his graduate studies in French, is president of Pi Delta Phi, Alpha Chi. and Phi Mu Alpha. He is also a member of Blue Key, Pi Kappa Lambda, Phi Eta Sigma, the Marching Band, and the Concert Band. In 1958-59 he was selected Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, and in 1959-60 he was named to Who ' s Who at North Texas in general music. Blue Key awarded Dudley the sopho- more award in 1958, and Pi Kappa Lambda chose him as the Outstanding Freshman Music Major in 1957. Dudley has been a teaching fellow in French this year, and in the summer of 1960 received a Carnegie Corporation scholar- ship to Laval University in Quebec, Canada. He also received a scholarship in trumpet in 1957-58. After graduation Dudley plans to continue his educa- tion through the doctoral level with the intent of teaching music in college. MOHLHtHyt ifu iMui f m • JULIO JOflQUli I fliiiiii Bir A SPANISH graduate student from Dallas, Joe Lerncr Palmer received a teaching fellow- ship from the foreign languages department this year. Palmer is in Lambda Chi Alpha, Sigma Delta Pi, and Gamma Theta Upsilon. 103 itf ;% «« ••» • •• • •• lii lit Hi m !» IL ft . , ?,«., .ii. IIP if. I iiir lilt !lll II Hi; • — • iir III ROBERT Earle Blanchard, a senior from Gatcsville and vice-president of Gamma Theta Upsilon, was selected by the geography departnient as its outstanding student. He is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha and plans to continue his college work in preparation for a position with the foreign service. Blanchard enjoys outdoor sports, weight lifting, and opera. EDITOR of the dimpus Chat last semester, Mrs. Linda Deal of Waco was selected to represent the journalism department in the local Who ' s Who. The former editor has been secretary of the Press Club, vice- president of Theta Sigma Phi, and Chi Omega class president. Her other work on school publications includes Ch.il circulation manager and activities editor. She has been .associate editor of the Avesia, was a member of the Publications Council, and worked on a newspaper in Waco under the internship program offered to journalism students. Mrs. Deal was a semi-finalist in the 1960 Yincj Beauty Selection. After graduation this August, she plans to become either a newspaper reporter or a teacher of journalism. 104 MR. Future Teacher of North Texas for 1960, Ben Cooner, was selected outstanding student in Secondary Education. Cooner made the Dean ' s List in the fall of 1957 and again last fall. The his- tory major is a member of Sigma Nu fraternity, SNEA, the History Club, Kappa Mu Epsilon, and Phi Alpha Theta. Cooner plans to teach history and mathematics in high school and to continue his studies for a master ' s degree. FORMER president of the Political Economy Club and Kappa Sigma fraternity, Tom Chancellor was selected to represent the economics department this year. The senior from Dallas is also a member of Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Mu Epsilon, and Blue Key. Chancellor was a justice on the L ' SNT Supreme Court this year and has been recom- mended for a Woodrow Wilson scholarship. He was awarded the Kappa Sigma Leadership Scholarship and was co-captain of the intra- mural all-star football team. L ' pon graduation. Chancellor plans either to do graduate work or to go into law school. PLANNING to enter law school after graduation, William B. Pcrrin Jr., has majored in government while at NT and is a member of the Debate Club. The senior from Trenton has been on the Dean ' s List Jnd was selected outstanding second-year Spanish student in I960. Perrin enjoys dancing and popular music as his hobbies. LIBRARIAN Paula Smith, who started working at South Park Junior High School in Corpus Christi upon her graduation from North Texas in January, is the library service department ' s choice for outstanding student. Miss Smith is a member of Alpha Beta Alpha and was president of Alpha Lambda Sigma. ' While a student at North Texas, she was employed by the college library. MARGARET Bilderback is a secretarial science maior from Weston. She has been active in Phi Beta Lambda, of which she was secretary her junior year and vice-president this year. Miss Bilderback was also a member of Junior Mary Arden, Senior Mary Arden, and Alpha Lambda Delta, and was a Sophomore Honor Guard escort. A senior, Miss Bilderback plans to work as private secretary for an oil company in Dallas. CHOSEN to represent the art department, Mrs. Juanita Lyane Willey has had her craft work ex- hibited at the American House in New York and the Regional Craft Exhibits where her work re- ceived first and second place ratings. In 1953-54, the graduate student from Denton was selected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and graduated with honors in 1954. Mrs. Willey was selected as " Teacher of the Week " for a series of articles which appeared in the Amarillo Gloh i- Times. An elementary teacher at Coppell at the present time, the art education major plans to con- tinue teaching or to enter the area of supervision. ff J! k WITH a 2.5 over-all average and a 3.0 in his professional field of marketing, Leroy H. Zochert was selected to represent the market- ing division of the School of Business. A member of the Marketing Club and the GIX, the senior from Amarillo plans to go into the field of retailing, preferably jn department •itnrp wnrk RAYMOND Clement, representing the mens physical education department, was named to the second team of the All-Missouri Valley Conference football squad, and was co-captain of the Eagle football team. A three-letter man from Bowie, Clement belongs to the letterman ' s T-Club and is a member of the Geezles. He has received an athletic scholarship and plans to go into coaching upon graduation. WITH a total of 10 first, 7 second, and 4 third places in forensics com- petition, Gayle Wonders has been an active debater while she has been at NT. Chosen from the speech and drama department, the Fort Worth senior has been active in Delta Gamma, of which she was rituals chair- man, Meritum, Alpha Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta, the Debate Club of which she was historian. Pi Kappa Delta, College Players, and the Kadio Club. She was also vice-president of Senior Mary Arden, was a member of the Fine Arts Committee, the Methodist Student Movement, the Texas Speech Association, and the Speech Association of America. Miss Wonders has been teaching ' at Ponder since January. FREDERICK Richard Lansen was selected to represent the in- surance division in the local Who ' s Who. He is a member of the Insurance Club and of Sigma Nu and his hobbies include golf, travel, and water sports. Upon getting his bachelor ' s de- gree, Lansen plans to enter Officer ' s Candidate Navy School at Newport, R.I. 106 A REPRESENTATIVE to the Pi Omega Fi National Conven- tion in Chicago, Annie Inez Keith represents the business edu- cation department from the School of Business. Miss Keith is a senior from Fort Worth. She is vice-president of Phi Chi Theta secretary of Pi Omega Pi, is a member of Phi Beta Lambda, the Marketing Club, and SNEA. Miss Keith will teach on the high school level and work on her master ' s degree. CHAIRMAN of the USNT Election Board, Larry A. Jobe has been active in various activities on the campus. Jobe has been treasurer of Phi Eta Sigma, vice-president of Alpha Lambda Pi, vice-president of Blue Key and ' president of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. A member of the AFROTC Sabre Drill Team, Jobe has received the Air Excellence Award. An accounting maior from El Paso, he is also the recipient of the Haskins and Sells Award for Excellence in Accounting and plans to enter the public accounting profession upon graduation. REPRESENTING the women ' s physical education department is Barbara Ann Neilon from Abilene. A senior, she is a member of Green Jackets, Delta Psi Kappa of which she is historian, the WRA, the Physical Education Professional Club, of which she is reporter SNEA the badminton extramural team, and the bowling extramural team. Miss Neilon, ' who enjoys swimming, tennis, camping, and art, plans to teach at a junior high school in " Wichita Falls. I f GLENDA Hebert Hartley, a teaching fellow, has been chosen to represent the history department. Mrs. Hartley, a graduate student from Timpson, is a member of Phi Alpha Theta, Sigma Tau Delta, and Zeta Tau Alpha. She plans to do work toward her doctoral degree in history. 107 A JOURNALISM major, Jeannette Brusie, Dallas, was se- lected as outstanding Bible student. Miss Brusie is a member of Theta Sigma Phi, the Press Club, ISO, Junior Mary Arden, and the Publications Council. She was editorials editor on the Campus Chat and was Yucca classes associate. SELECTED from the mdustrial arts department. Homer Arlan Conner is a senior from Waxahachie. Conner is a member of the North Texas Industrial Arts Asso- ciation and of ISO. He made the 2.5 honor roll for three semesters and will enter graduate school upon graduation. His hobbies include architectural designing, painting, and outdoor sports. m ' l KENT Norman Westley, a graduate student from Clifton, was selected to represent the mathematics department in the local Who ' s Who. Westley belongs to the Mathematical Association of America. THE ENGLISH department selected Gail Halliburton, a senior from Longview, to represent them. Miss Halliburton is secretary of Chi Omega, corresponding secretary of Angel Flight, treasurer of Sigma Tau Delta, and vice-president of the Women ' s Forum. She also ' be- longs to the Marketing Club, the Philos ' ophy Club, and Senior Mary Arden, Miss Halliburton was Top Coed on Campus her senior year. 108 Theta Sigs Make Annual Awards to TCOCs WALTER HUMPHREY, editor of the Fort Worth Press, tells TCOC candidates the importance of the newspaper man. Fifteen coeds from the upper classman ranks each year are chosen to receive the highest campus honor be- stowed on a girl, the Top Coed on Campus award Presented by Theta Sigma Phi, national professional fraternity for women in journalism, the award is given to coeds on the basis of activities and scholarship. Eligibility is limited to girls having an average of 2.0 or better. At the same time, the Outstanding Woman in Jour- nalism award is presented to one of the members of the department. . This year the honors were announced at the Matrix Table held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall on March 15. Feature speaker at the banquet was Walter Humphrey, editor of the Fort Worth Press. The name of the Outstanding Woman Journalist was engraved on a plaque along with the names of the former winners, and the fifteen awardees were presented with tiny sterling silver discs with TCOC engraved on them. Dean Imogene Dickey made the presentations. TOP COEDS line up behind the head table after receiving tiny silver disc from Dean Imogene Dickey who annually makes the awards. WINNERS from the senior class are (left to right) Mildred Armstrong, Laura Ballard, NancT Orton, Mary Bowers, and Mary Lou McClintock. PRESIDENT of Theta Sigma Phi and a former TCOC. Joan Willies, was named Outstandmg Woman Journalist of the year. TOP COEDS from the lunior class are (left to right) Loretta White, Sandra Hamilton, Ruth Ann Averitt. Carolyn Payne, and Aurelia Alonzo. SOPHOMORES who received the award are (left to right, FIRST ROW) Bar- bara Jane Bristow, Linda Woods, and Josie Cantu. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Bagby and Betty Chapman. Fall Graduation Largest in NT History The largest winter commencement in the college ' s history was held this year when 349 students re- ceived degrees. The previous record number of grad- uates was in January, 1959, when the figure reached 327. Of the 349 graduates, 3 obtained high honors and 14 received honors. Three doctor ' s degrees went to college instructors while 38 master ' s were awarded. President James Carl Matthews led the procession while Dale Peters played ' Wagner ' s Prelude to " Die Meistersinger. " Rev. Don. H. ' Watterson of Denton said the invocation and benediction. Special music was furnished by Eugene Conley, tenor, who sang " Sound an Alarm " from Judas Maccabeus. Jack Rob- erts of the School of Music accompanied him. Following the graduation exercises, 10 graduating Air Force ROTC cadets were commissioned as sec- ond lieutenants. DR. MATTHEWS and Rev. Don H. Watterson of Grace Temple Baptist Church converse before the ceremony where .vl9 graduated. ADMINISTRATORS and deans of the six schools and colleges stand at atten- tion while waitmg for the candidates to take their seats in the auditorium. DR. SIDNEY Hamilton of the psychology department adjusts his robe before lining up in the hallway for the procession. AFTER the formal commencement exercises, the January- graduates go back- stage to receive their actual diplomas from the college. EACH graduate comes on stage for his degree as Vice-President JEANNETTE Brusie poses with her fiance, Dennis Ivy, for a picture that J. J. Spurlock and his secretary do the honors. w ' H bring memories of graduation and the years spent by her at North Texas. The Rev. Don H. Watterson of Denton said the invocation and benediction for the graduation ceremony. 112 Publications i. « i M. m f. . ' -s I ■ ' " FRONT ROW: Snider; Alonzo; Deal; Ballard, E. C; Ballard, L.; Looney; Recer. SECOND RO X ' : Sampley; McGuire; Stanley; Rogers; Kight; Smith, Shuford. THE Publications Council meets each term to select the editor for the Campus Chut. Editors for the Yucca and Avesta are chosen during the spring semester. Organization Names Publication Editors Besides making appointments of all editors and the business manager of student publications, the Publica- tions Council is a supervising body which may enforce policies and advise sponsors and editors when necessary. The Council is composed mostly of journalism stu- dents but includes several professors. Dr. E. G. Ballard of the English department being the chairman. Students become members of the Council by holding one of the editorships, being senior members of a pub- lication, or being appointed by the president of the col- lege and the president of the student government. Any person wishing to be editor of a publication must send his application to the Publications Council before he can be considered for an appointment. BEFORE the council, who must make the decision, E. G. Ballard reads qualifications of each candidate who seeks editorship. 114 " i r- ' " ip PAUL Recer spring editor of the Cimpus Chct, reads the presidential electi on re- turns. When necessary ' , the staff is prepared to publish special and larger editions. MEMBERS of the Chat staff and sophomore reporting class type their stories before turning them in to the editor. i k. % A LINOTYPE operator in the College Press, located in the Journalism Building, sets type for the Campus Chat and other material distributed by the college. UNDER the supervision of C. E. Shuford, director of jour- nalism, the editing class writes headlines for Chat copy. 15 Linda Deal, Fall Editor Lee Abbott, Fall News Associate, Spring News Editor Diane Johnston, Editorials Jeannette Brusie, Fall Editorial Associate Paul Recer, Fall News Editor, Spring Editor Chat First to Announce 1961 Presidential Returns Receiver of 36 All- American ratings and 4 Pacemakers by the National Collegiate Press, the Campus Chat, the college semi-weekly newspaper, distributes a four-page paper on Wednesdays and a six- page paper on Fridays, In honor of special events throughout the year, a larger issue is frequently put out; for example, there was an eight-p-ige Homecoming edition. The Chat also published a special election edition, the first paper in Denton County to announce the victory of President Kennedy. This is the second consecutive year the Chat has sponsored a debate forum preceding the selection of president, vice-president, and secre- tary ' of the student government. New sponsor of the Campus Chat is Robert L, Stanley, former as- sistant city editor of the Dallas Times Herald. Producing the Chat is a staff composed of an editor, six associates, managing and circulating editors, and a photographer. Cartoonists for the 196O-6I Chat were Leon Dulin and Bob Dennard. 116 Robert L. Stanley, Sponsor Larry Smith, Fall Sports Editor Nancy Keil, Spring Amusements- Activities Editor Joan Willies, Fall Amusements-Activities Editor Andy Wall, Spring Sports Associate David Klement, Spring News Associate Charles Bradley, Photographer Jimmy Darnell, Fall Grculation Jerr) ' Kight, Business Manager Yucca Acts as Spur in Promoting Events In addition to recording the highlights of college life, the Yucca acts as spur and inspiration for some of these major events. Campus beauties, for example, are selected under the super ' ision of the yearbook staff. This year, for the first time since the Yucca Beauty Selection contest was started, the public was allowed to obser ' e the entire proceeding where twelve finalists and fifteen semi-finalists were chosen. The Yucca staff members worked diligently for weeks in collaboration with the Talons and with Mrs. Helen Wright and her students in Aft in Business and Fashion Merchandising to produce a show that would not only result in naming the most beautiful girls in NT but that would also be entertaining Like the Campus Chat, the Yucca has a new editorial sponsor, Mrs. Eva Joy McGuffin of the English department, who was last year ' s staff consultant. Dr. James Rogers, director of the News Service, is financial advisor; J. D. Hall, director of the College Press, is now technical advisor, and in charge of photography is Smith Kiker. Winner of 17 previous All- American ratinjjs, the I960 Yucca was again awarded an AU-American rating by the Associated Collegiate Press. Aurelia Alonzo, Editor Carolyn Payne, Activities 118 Mrs. Eva Joy McGuffin, Sponsor Josie Cantu, Activities Elaine Morgan, Fine Arts Frances Braff, Classes Shelly Caldwell, Classes Harmon Ferryman, Darkroom Technician Don McDowell, Sports Mike Flanagan, Sports Leslie Whiteley, Sports Jerrell Walker, Photographer Joan Willies, Organizations Johnnie Lou Looney, Organizations 119 Margaret Neumann, Associate Editor Bob Holman, Art Editor Carol Gattis and Allah Conant, Associate Editors Laura Ballard, Editor Talented Writers Express Creativeness in Magazine Designed to give students a chance to express their creative talents, the Avesta, literary magazine put out by NT students, is published at the end of the fall and spring semesters. Members of the creative writing classes as well as other students submit fiction and non-fiction stories, poems, and essays. Works pub- lished have been selected from those offered, and the published works are judged by professors of other colleges or by the sponsor and . editor. Winners are awarded prize money for their efforts. This year the Avesta has drawings throughout its pages. It is hoped that in the future picture stories may be used. This staff also has a new sponsor, Dr. A. M. Sampley of the English department. The Ares a is a 5-time winner of the AU-American Award and holds membership in the Southwestern Journalism Congress and Na- tional Scholastic Press Association. Dr. A. M. Sampley, Sponsor News Service Releases Publicity About College Under the direction of Dr. James L. Rogers, the News Ser ' ice publicit) ' bureau informs the pubhc of happenings at North Texas. It releases information about outstanding stu- dents and faculty and reports routine events on the campus. Fine arts programs also are publicized by this department. In charge of the sports publicity is Freddie Graham, former North Texas student. His job requires him to distribute na- tionally information about the school ' s arious athletic teams. A new-comer to the News Service staff is Smith Kiker, head of the photography department. Kiker supplies the bureau, the Campus Chat, and the Yucca with all pictures. Journalism majors are able to work as student assistants. Their jobs var) ' from typing to technical processing. The North Texan, a quarterly newspaper for ex-students, is published by the News Service. Dr, James L. Rogers, Director; Smith Kiker, Photography, and Freddie Graham, Sports Writer Mrs. BiUie Featherston, Secretary; Nancy Patterson, Student As- sistant, and Mrs. Bill McCarrell, Secretary Don McDowell and Mike Flanagan, Student Assistants Barbara McKeown. Typist 121 Tme Arts ■nst ' ' " mf. i A creative dancer in colorful costume, a Beethoven Symphony, a 56-piece ch oir, a delightful comedy, a competent actor, a sensitive poet, an accomplished pianist, imaginative lighting, effective staging, an ' enraptured audience, thun- derous applause, a standing ovation ... all these elements contribute to the composition and appreciation of the fine arts. On the NT campus, where cul- ture is as much a part of life as organizations are, every student may satisfy a taste for the best in music, drama, poetry, art. The following pages demon- strate the infinite variety of the NT fine arts program. y y r rV ' r Ih » i ) 0 k v H . fl sfei i w K ' jg rv - ' g j H.. j| ■ JL ' B j l vf«» ' V ' - ' ' ' vi ■ i I Bk 4- kjL W ■ " r ' J-: IN the chuckle-filled rendition of Giraudoux ' s fantasy were Miss Dew as Agnes, Sones as the Apollo, James Moore and Melinda Duke, as president and wife. MILLIE DEW is Agnes, the girl looking for a job but lacking any qualifications, and Jerry Sones is " The Apollo, " who gives Agnes her magic formula. CHARLES Roberts, left, and John Peninger, re- act to Agnes ' s phrase, " Comme vous etes beau! " 126 Play Season Begins With Rollicking Farce Supper Theater ' s blending of broad humor and satiri- cal farce got the fall drama season off to a rollicking start Oct. 7 and 8 with Jean Giraudoux ' s delightful fan- tasy " The Apollo of Bellac. " A near-capacity audience turned out to applaud di- rector Judith Bogan and her cast of twelve. Jerry Sones was the Apollo, and Mildred Dew was Agnes. Others in the cast included Melinda Duke, Charles Roberts, Jack Ellis, John Peninger, Bob Hol- man, Larry Sifford, John Pribble, James Moore, Mar- garet Cox, and David Brown. The play is set in the reception room of the Inter- national Bureau of Inventions in Paris, France. The plot evolves around Agnes, a girl looking for an office job but completely lacking any of the con- ventional qualifications. Moreover, she is very much afraid of men. To her aid comes Monsieur de Bellac, who gi ' es her a magic formula to cure her fear and obtain anything she desires. All she must do is to ex- claim before any man, " Comme vous etes beau! " The phrase works like a charm and becomes the mainspring of subsequent action in the play. Officers of Supper Theater for the 1960-61 season were Bob Holman, managing director; John Peninger, technical director; Margaret Cox, business manager; and Dr. Robert Black, sponsor. JACK Ellis took the part of the vice-president of the Inter- national Bureau of Inventions and played it to the hilt. JON JORY APPLIES MAKELIP FOR HIS TRIPLE CASTING AS SCHOLAR, KNIGHT, BUFFOON. Players Test Talents With Multiple Casting Playing to an enthusiastic North Texas audience of some 1,200, members of the Cleveland Play House used imagina- tive lighting and effective staging to enhance " The Tragical History of Dr. Faustus " November 14 in the Main Audi- torium. Richard Halverson played the title role, and Michael Mc- Guire enacted Mephistopheles. Double and triple casting tested the talents of actors. Jon Jory, son of movie actor Victor Jory, portrayed three roles: a scholar, a knight, and a buffoon. Although the theme of a man ' s selling his soul to the devil for worldly possessions is old, Christopher Marlowe ' s " Faustus " is the first known drama to have been written on the subject. Possibly the best-known lines from this blank verse are those of Faustus when he beholds Helen of Troy: " Was this the face that launched a thousand ships, And burnt the topless towers of Ilium? " The Cleveland Play House has been in operation 46 years. There are 75 persons in the group, including 18 apprentices. The tour is made possible by a Ford Foundation grant. MEPHISTOPHELES, DR. FAUSTUS " WAS this the face that launched a thousand ships. And burnt the topless towers of Ilium? " asks Dr. Faustus. CLEVELAND Play House actor Michael McGuire, who portrayed Mephis- topheles, begins the makeup preparation for his role as the deviL 127 LILIOM, RIGHT. LETS HIS LINSAVORY COMPANION FICSUR TALK HIM INTO ATTEMPTING A ROBBERY. Lights, Sets, Music Lift " Liliom ' s " Mood WHEN you wish upon a star . . . Liliom ' s wife, portrayed by Billie Matthews, tells her daughter, Rosemary High, the good things about Liliom. JAMES Moore checks a light cue with Ed Sholty in preparation of " Liliom. " In- tricate lighting changed scenes and illustrated the variety of moods. Beautiful lighting, unusual scenei ' , and back- ground music provided an appropriate comple- ment to the acting, as College Players presented Ferenc Molnar ' s " Liliom, " Dec, 6-10 in the Studio Theater. The play, described by Director Dr. Robert Black as " romantically sad, " depicts Liliom as a man stirred by basic emotions to which he reacts naively. A ne ' er-do-well carousel barker, he obeys a sudden impulse and marries Julie, an innocent girl who is attracted to him. Unwilling and un- able to adjust to married life, he mistreats his wife, even going as far as to strike her on one occasion. Feeling a surge of pride and responsibility when he learns that his wife is going to have a baby, Liliom lets his unsavory companion Ficsur talk him into attempting a robbery. The robbery fails, and Liliom kills himself rather than go to prison. Upon his arrival in the heavenly court, Liliom is sentenced to the fires of hell for 16 years to purify his soul and burn out his bullheadedness. At the end of this time, he is allowed to return to earth for a day to do a good deed for his family. However, he loses his temper and strikes his daughter. But instead of hurting her, the slap feels like a kiss to the girl. Whether Liliom re- turns to hell or gains eternal life is not resolved. Cast in the title role was Bob King. Other main characters were Melinda Duke, Billie Matthews, Linda Spain, Bob Holman and Alton Chaney. The play was staged with both realistic and stylized settings. Some of the scenes were ro- mantic, some frighteningly real, and some dream- like. The most effective single scenes in the play were the card game between Holman and King, and the attempted holdup which followed. The dramatic lighting during the card game contrib- uted particularly to the moving atmosphere. n OLD FRIENDS MEET IN MOLNAR ' S ORIGINAL PLAY OF THE BROADWAY MUSICAL, -CAROUSEL. " JOHNNY Gunter, advocate, talks to magistrate John Peninger, as Liliom waits to see if he will return to hell or gain eternal life. BOB King was relieved of the title role because of illness filled by Gal Thomas, who read the lines from the script. College Players Spoofery Offers Hilarious Results Give a group of actors an opportunity to portray theatre people and smell the scenery, and the results are bound to be hilarious. This was the case with the College Players ' initial production of the sea- son, Moss Hart ' s " Light Up the Sky. " The play had a six-night run October 25-29 in the Student Theater in the basement of the Historical Building. The play is a take-off on the people involved in show business — actors, authors, producers, and directors all are presented. It shows the problems essential to producing a Broadway play and the nature of people requisite to the production. Various characters portrayed the false and hammy, yet endearing, traits of theater personnel. Members of the cast included Bob King, Mildred Dew, Sandra Carrick, Judith Began, Carol Kimbrell, John Peninger, and Cal Thomas. A special treat was Charles Roberts enacting the role of a wealthy hick fascinated by the glamor of show business. Five songs were added to the play by Dr. S. K. Hamilton, speech depart- ment instructor and director of the play. Drunken conventioners provided laughs and high spirits with their singing of " A Little Bit of Luck, " " Let Me Call You " Sweetheart, " " Won ' t You Play A Simple Melody, " " Bells of Hell, " and " My Sweet Angeline. " THE people involved in show business — John Pribble, Millie Dew, Judith Bogan, and Cal Thomas — look o%er the script to decide whether to take their show to NY. IN the remaining days before production. Miss Bogan, Sandra Carrick. and Thomas " pray for a windy day on the dump . . . " in a rehearsal scene. PRIBBLE, left, and Thomas, right, console Miss Dew, who played the dramatic Irene Livingston. T ' O actors playing two actors. Hank Roberts and Cal Thomas, discuss the all-important newspaper reviews. Flowing of Wine Puts Life Into Ancient Tomb The flowino of wine put life into a tomb November 17 and 18 as Supper Theater presented its second play of the season, Christopher Fry ' s " A Phoenix Too Frequent. " Featured as the foolish Dynamene, Mary Lee York carried the show and lent a sparkle to the evening. She bridged the gaps between ham, high comedy, and drama with aplomb. Jerry Sones portrayed the guard, Tegeus, and Kay Tune was cast as Doto, the servant. Christopher Fry displays his biting wit and mastery of the Eng- lish language admirably in this tale of ancient Greece. The play ' s entire action takes place in a tomb in ancient Greece, where Dyna- mene and her maid mourn for her dead husband. Then a handsome guard appears in the tomb where she is keep- ing vigil over her husband ' s body. The three have a few drinks, discuss life and love, have a few more drinks, and the plot moves swiftly to the comedy ' s surprise ending. Period costumes for the play were prepared by Supper Theater members, and the pottery used in the show was made by the art department. FLOWING wine from the flask puts life into Doto. Here Dyna- mene tries to persuade Doto to leave her and the guard alone. NOT too unhappy about being in a tomb, they have a few drinks, discuss life and love, and have a few more drinks. IT ' S conversation over a coffm as Jerry Sones, the guard Tegeus. listens to Mary Lee York, who portrayed Dynamene, and Kay Tune, the servant Doto. DOTO tries to console Dynamene, keeping vigil over her husband ' s body. Be- cause of grief, she plans to starve herself in the tomb in ancient Greece. DR. George Morey, director of the Symphony Orchestra, is apparently interested in the French horn. Two Presentations Highlight NT Symphony ' s Fall Season The North Texas Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Dr. George Morey, opened its fall season No -. 9 before an audience of more than 500 in the Main Auditorium. The first number presented by the 56-piece group was " Prelude and Fugue in D Minor " by Handel. A high point of the evening ' s performance was the presentation of ■ ' Symphony on a French Mountain Air " by D ' Indy, performed by Jack Roberts, faculty pianist. The composition had never been done in Denton and is rarely performed in the Southwest. Three small trumpets similar to those used in 18th century Europe were featured in a rendition of Bach ' s " Third Suite in D Major. " Making their debuts with the NT Symphony were Miss Julia Herrmann playing the harp and Clyde Miller playing the French horn, both part-time faculty mem- bers at NT. It was the first time that the harp and horn solos were presented on a NTSC Symphony program. On Dec. 12, the orchestra joined the Grand Chorus and faculty soloists to pre- sent the ' Verdi " Requiem, " the major pre-Christmas work of the School of Music. WITH fingers poised on the harp strings. Miss Julia Herrmann, part-time faculty member, made her debut playing the first harp solo presented on a NT Symphony program. A CELLIST prepares for the concert by running through a few bars. DR MOREV DIRECTS THE NT SYMPHONY IN THE FALL CONCERT NOV. 9. 132 AN ESTIMATED l. ' iOO SAT IN ENRAPTURED SILENCE AS THE DALLAS SYMPHONY PERFORMED NOV. Orchestra Enhances Two Artists ' Works Paul Kletzki and the Dallas Symphony brought a highly moving and emotional interpretation of Beethoven ' s Symphony No. 8 and Schuberfs Symphony No. 7 to NT Nov. 28 m the Main Auditorium. An audience estimated at 1,500 sat in enraptured silence as Kletzki drew forth the magnificent strains of Beethoven and Schubert. But it came to hfe at the conclusion with a thun- derous five-minute ovation. The most important change in the orchestra this year was the splendid balance in the string section, achieved by a new ar- rangement of the violas and cellos. With its first-rate conductor, its high standard of musical performance, a brilliant array of guest artists, and a long season, the Dallas Symphony is fast being recognized as one of the nation ' s leading orchestras. KLETZKI raises his baton and stands motionless; then hts hands become streaks of movement, and suddenly there ' s music. KLETZKI draws out the magnificent strains of an interpretation of Beethoven ' s Symphony No. 8 and Schuberfs Symphony No. 7. 133 1£| FRONT ROW- Brock- Blanchard; Hudgins; Robinson; Britain; Nunn; Donohue; Prewitt; Leifeste; Harris; Flinn; Noble. SECOND ROW: Valenzuela; Owens- Boone- Morton- Johnson; DeMoss; Lee; Henry; SpiUers; Gresham; Shilling; Adamson; Shoemaker. THIRD ROW; Ming; Faulkner; Stringer; Fulk- Merriman- Wright; Darby; Booker; Carpenter; Hornaday; Grant; Doty; Mitchell. FOURTH ROW; TuthiU; Hardiman; Hutton; Jackson; Stal- cup- ' McIntyre- Evans; Vaughn; Loetterle; Brazeal; King; Norquest; Pierce; Bolen; Sha-R ' . Richard Lamb, director; Joan Moore, accompanist. Chapel Singers Perform Masterpieces RICHARD A. Lamb, director of the Chapel Choir, primes the 55-member group in a ■warm-up before a concert -with the Brass Choir Nov. 17 in the Main Auditorium. The Chapel Choir, service choir under the di- rection of Richard Lamb, -was presented in a combined concert -with the Brass Choir Nov. 17, in the Main Auditorium. The choir sang a motet by Jacob Obrecht and excerpts from " The Peaceable Kingdom " by Ran- dall Thompson. The singers performed -works by Michael Praetorius, G. B. Pergolesi, Zoltan Kodaly, and Paul Hindemith. Joan Moore accompanied on the piano. In the final part of the program the t-wo choirs presented " Praise to the Lord, the Almighty, " an arrangement by Brown of a 1668 German hymn. The program concluded with " Shout, O Earth, in Joyful Chorus, " arranged by Alfred White- head, and " Holy Lord God of Hosts " by Flor- ence Jolley. The 55-member choir also performed many sacred masterpieces at various Denton churches during the year. Combined with the choirs of the First Baptist Church of Denton, the Chapel Choir presented Bach ' s " Saint Matthew Passion, " as a special Easter program at the church. Besides a spring concert, it performed choral compositions of Eula McCain, a student at NT, in a program March 6. Organized in 1940, the group performs with the A Cappella Choir and Women ' s Chorus to form the Grand Chorus. A Cappella Wins More Invitations Than It Can Fill Since its organization in 1938, the A Cappella Choir has made over 750 appearances. Its programs have been presented in frequent trips throughout Texas and during annual tours which have carried the choir into many states. Included are the states of Oklahoma, New Mexico Colorado, Kansas, Missouri, Tennessee, Kentucky, Illinois, Louisiana, and Arkansas. , , , i. ■ The major program this year was given at the Southwestern Music Educators Conference Convention in Albuquerque, N. M., Jan. 28. The 50-member choir has won critics ' recognition and hearty support in the Southwest during the past 21 years. , Working with famous conductors is not new to the choir. In addition to performances with various symphony orchestras, the choir has appeared at numerous conventions throughout the Southwest. Selected in open competition and from the entire student body, this group of singers includes trained voices whose performances have won them more invitations than they can fill. THE boys quartet, Carroll Barnes, Vance McFadden, Joe Smith, and Don Waugh look over " The Music tan. ' ■ FRANK McKinley, director of the A Cappella Choir, goes over a musical score with the quartet. FRONT ROW: Robertson, Wicker, Frederick, P- " . Kneup . Ed I Iurp,.. Shc .a| So o5 1.oS: " BLef SwS, i S:: .r CtZ ' cS ' U X - O. Hau,hton, Hamilton, O ' Brien. Moon. Stiles. Ripley, ' McFadden. Arthur, Villyard, Waugh. KiUingsworth. I . i. I ' s .1 ,|i (■! 1 I :. . -t JOHN CIARDI. NOTED POET, TELLS THE AUDIENCE, ' THERE WILL NEVER BE AN END TO POETRY. " Poet, Pianist Give Culture to Campus " Here He Ciardi ' s pearly bones In their ripe organic mess. " These are the first two hnes from John Ciardi ' s own elegy, titled " Elegy Just in Case. " More than 500 North Texans had the opporhinity to hear one of America ' s outstanding men of letters when Ciardi spoke in the BA Lecture Hall Nov. 17. Ciardi read several of his poems, a number of them chil- dren ' s poems, which he has only recently begun to write, and others of adult and serious nature. One of special interest was about a man who bought 1,000 roses to decorate the church where his girl was to marry another man. Ciardi is a full-time English professor at Rutgers and poetry editor of the Saturday Review. As the audience sat and listened in near reverent silence, one of the acknowledged three best women pianists in the world played selections from Beethoven, Chopin, and Bach- Busoni, and the crowd responded with a standing ovation. Guiomar Novaes, regarded by critics as one of the greatest interpreters of Chopin, opened the fine arts season with her concert on Nov. 7. Commenting on college audiences, she said, " They are re- ceptise to romantic, dramatic, or any good music. ' They are warm, quiet, and appreciative. " While Miss Novaes told of her affection for NT, NT told of their admiration for her with thunderous applause. She replied with five encores. PIANIST GUIOMAR NOVAES OPENED THE FINE ARTS SEASON WITH HER CONCERT ON NOV. 7. 136 THE PIANO ARTISTRY OF DINORAH VARSI CASTS ITS SPELL OVER THE ENCHANTED AUDIENCE Dinorah Varsi Enchants Audience With Concert Dinorah Varsi, winner of the first Latin American Soloist Award of the Dallas Symphony, offered an extremely demanding program in a Fine Arts presentation Feb. 1 ' 5. For nearly two hours the artistry of the pianist cast its spell over an audience that called her back for encores. In her first number, -Sonata, " by Haydn, Miss Varsi produced a lyric quality which was especially evident in the softer passages. " Chacona, " by Bach-Busoni, exhibited the pianist ' s true artistry. Three highly demanding Chopin selections followed. Miss Varsi seemed to be at her best when playing such impression- istic numbers as " La terrasse des audiences du clair de lune " and " Puerta del Vino, " by Debussy. A LUNCHEON in the Cr) ' stal Room of Marquis Hall welcomeJ Miss Varsi to the North Texas campus prior to her Fine Arts presentation. MISS VARSI takes a bow after her extremely demanding program, which called her back for several encores. 137 THE 30-member troupe of dancers, singers, and N I ' stnlmt MiIimtLirs lulp the djnting and sing- accompanists apply make-up skillfully. jng troupe wuli pre-performance details. GRECO exhibits his exciting, flamboyant, emotional, and electrifying dancing. He gets all his ideas from traditional and folk dances and then adapts them to the limitations of the stage. A GREAT DANCE MASTER THE DANCING — forceful, dramatic, delicate, sensitive — is heightened by the colorful costumes. 138 PACKliL) a.™a cninys C,rtt i tnaipe ' s mastery of Spanish folk dances and the color and authenticity of the costumes, which cost about S25.000 a year. Greco Troupe Delights 2,500 With Electrifying Dancing Dancing before the largest Fine Arts audience of the year, estimateci at 2,500, Jose Greco, the world ' s foremost Spanish dancer, kept the au- dience entertained with his electrifying and emotional dancing on Feb. 9. The dances, at times forceful and dramatic, at times delicate and sensi- tive, were heightened by the colorful costumes patterned alter original Spanish folk drtss. The two-hour show entailed ten changes of costume for Greco and 12 for the rest of the men in the troupe. Greco and his prima ballerina, Lola de Ronda, showed the dancing form that has made them both world famous. Also starring was Carmen Mora, a recent discovery of Greco, who was especially beautilul and gracetul in " La Cana. " Gypsy dancer Rosario Caro stole the show in the finale ol the Greco program, receiving four ovations for her great dancing. The troupe presented an entirely new program this time, with the ex- ception of the Danza de Castilla and the dance of the " little horsemen " or El Cortijo, two favorites that are requested everywhere. Making his third appearance on campus, Greco declared, " 1 believe that some of our best performances have been right here. The highly en- thusiastic audiences that we have had here before help us to give our very best. " . GYPSY dancer Rosario Oro stole the show with her vivacious dancing in the finale of the Greco performance. Here she performs with other tro upe members. TWAS [OLD TO ME THAT YOU WERE ROUGH, AND GOV, AND SULLEN, " -SAYS PETRUCHIO TO KATHERINE, KATHERINE tries to persuade Grumio to give her fond, but her husband, in his efforts to tame her. makes her fast GRUMIO and Petruchio tease the hungry Katherine with grapes and wine, but alas, the fasting shrew gets neither one 140 Shrew Taming Brings First Rate Slapstick Shakespeare ' s " Taming of the Shrew, " played in broad comic style, began a three-night run March l , in the Main Auditorium, and extended this run to include a March 20 presentation at the Gainesville High School. 1 he tirst-night audience early responded to the gay humor of the cast and the play, the colorful Elizabethan costumes rented from a New York firm especially for this presentation, and the at- mospheric harpsichord and trumpet music composed for the occa- sion and interspersed throughout the performance. In classical Shakespearean cin, a backdrop of Italian style architecture draped with brilliant can as constituted the set- ting for almost all of the play. An exception to this v as the scene on the road to Padua, tor which ingenious imagination had pro ided hobby-horses and open sky. " Taming of the Shrew " tells a tale of two sisters, Bianca (played by Millie Dew), who is young and fair and coy, and Kath- erine (played by Sandra Carrick), who is such a shrew as can be tamed only by a brawler — Petruchio (played by Charles Rob- erts). The battles which occur during this taming make a first rate slapstick comedy. Enacting major roles were Jerry Knight, Bob Holman, Alton Chaney, Cal Thomas, John Peninger, and Joe Dan Taylor. The play was shortened to a two-hour performance and was directed by Dr. Stanley Hamilton. BOB HOLMAN as the false Lucentio tries to win the hand of Bianca (played by Millie Dew) as suitor, Gremio (John Peninger) looks on. THE CREW builds one of the sets which helped make the play a success. Colorful costumes and haunting music completed the setting. KATHERINES HORSE TAKES SHAPE AS THE STA(,F CREW BANGS. HAMMERS, AND GLUES BOARDS SITTING majestically is Mtlinda Duke ai Catherine, known tu Imtuiy as a woman with a collection of lovers; nearby is Hank Roberts. Cast Gives Shaw ' s View Of Catherine The Great The audience was transported back in time 200 years on Feb. 23 and 24, when Supper Theater presented " The Great Catherine. " It was taken to the court of Catherine the Great of Russia, as seen through the offbeat eyes of George Bernard Shaw, and was treated to the wry humor that Shaw was a master at creating. The production got off to a fast start and slowed very Httle in racing to the finish. Numerous guffaws remained in the air when the final scene closed. Starring in the performance was Hank Roberts as the drunken Patiomkin. Melinda Duke and Jack Ellis expertly filled the other major roles of Catherine and Captain Edstaston. Others in the cast included Carol Kimbrell, Judy Bogan, Cal Thomas, John Ptninger, and Maggie Cox. CATHERINE ' S unsuccessful attempts to ensnare Captain Edstas- ton, an English soldier-gentleman, provide the action. PAllOMKl.X, Hank Roberts, points out one of the ferences between Russian and English life to Captain PATIOMKIN, the Queen ' s favorite " diplomatic drunk, ' into Catherine ' s bedroom for a bit of chitchat. many dif- Edstaston. stumble w Js- ' - ' — f. w. Ji I- lur THE WOMEN ' S CHORUS, COMPOSED OF 26 VOICES. IS DIKK IID KV MISS VIRGINIA BOTKIN. Women ' s Choir, Madrigals Give Concert The North Texas State College Women ' s Chorus, di- rected by Miss Virginia Botkin, gave its first concert of the year Dec. 15 in the Main Auditorium. The program included two Bach selections, a Verdi com- position, Hovhaness ' s ■ ' Ave Maria, " and two of Halsey Stevens compositions. The special music for the All-College Thanksgiving Ves- pers Nov. 21 was provided by the Women ' s Chorus. The group performs with tiic- A Cappella Choir to form the Grand Chorus. A program of l6th Century madrigal tunes, contemporary THE MADRIGAL SINGERS, DIRIi IFD songs, and Christmas carols was presented by the Madrigal Singers Nov. 28 in the Music Hall Auditorium, Period costumes, authentically made in the Italian and Eng- lish madrigal style, were worn for the major fall produc- tion of the group. The singers are Nancy Hartman, Janis McCrory, Sue Pow- ers, Connie Hood, Ingrid Norquest, C. M. Shearer, Carroll Barnes, Robert McCord, and Edward Waddill. The group performed for the Denton DAR Chapter, for a joint meeting of the Fort Worth and Dallas chapters of the American Guild of Organists, and for other organizations. BY ROBERT OTTMAN, SING HI.IZAHETHAN PERIOD MUSIC A COMPATIBLE combination is shown here with the union of jazz and art. Audience Applauds Jazz, Art Show Sound and color creations by North Tex- as students were warmly applauded by an audience of more than 300 in the first of a series of three combination jazz and art shows, presented March 1 in the Music Hall Auditorium. Filling the seats of the auditorium and standing along the walls, the audience gave its approval of the five jazz compositions and eight art works, which were presented for the first time. The presentation was a joint effort by the art and music faculties to acquaint students with the creative talents of NT artists. The 1 o ' clock Lab Band, directed by Leon Breeden, presented the campus com- positions, and Paul Zelanski, instructor in art, gave a short commentary on the art work. Works from both the elementary and advanced art classes were exhibited. The jazz composers were Allen Sol- ganick, Jim Knight, Morgan Powell, Dee Barton, and Larry Cansler. Contributions from the art department were by Mary Anne Mundy, Howard Doo- little, J. (Bucky) Milam, Harriet Green, Gene Harris, Arthur Turner, Larry Gil- bert, and Betty Milam. A recording company from Dallas taped the program in stereo, and it ill be made into an album. THE Al DIENCE gave its approval of the combined show presenting the creative talents of NT artists. THE PROGRAM was designed to show the creative and original ability of the artists. PAUL Guerrero supplies rhythm flavor to modern jazz. Student art work shares in attention at the combined jazz-art show in the Music Hall Auditorium. IHE 1 O ' CLOCK LAB BAN D SWINGS WITH A SIVDENT COMPOSITION, ART WOKK FORMS BACKGROUND. THE COMMENT was; " The paintings arc t(x) pood to be viewed together. Each deserves separate attention. " PAUL Zelanski. art instructor, tells the audience: " These paintings are not wilder than the jazz sounds. " 145 Author Defends Latest Book Against Critics The author met his critics in a new approach to the campus book review series, when Dr. Keith Eubank of the history department defended his latest book, Pan! Cam- bon: Master Diplomaliil. against questioning by Dr. Irby Nichols of North Texas, and Gordon Healey, University of Texas, in the Business Administration Auditorium March 1. Moderator Walter Rundell of TWU gave a synopsis of the book. Eubank ' s book was released Dec. 28 by the University of Oklahoma Press. It is a biography of Paul Cambon, a professional French diplomat who predicted the rise of Nazi Germany and the collapse of the League of Nations. The strength of the book lies in its frankness about the efficiency of Cambon — and his difficulties. Its weaknesses, says the author, resulted from the mechanical difficulties involved in finding material on the period in which Cambon was influential. The major issues discussed by critics Nichols and Heal- ey concerned the title of the book and the associates of Cambon who may have influenced his ideas. THE Al ' DIENCE listens to the rCMcw of a biography cf Paul Cambon, the French diplomat who predicted the collapse of the Leai;ue of Nations. DR. EUBANK MEETS HIS CRITICS IN AN AUTHOR-MEETS-CRITICS BOOK SESSION. 146 f l r- -H t O f n fs r ' fr -Wf - ft ri rt n ' ■ .n ' wv ' k » jTi--. 5. ' ' t VERDIS MASS PRESENTS THE BRILLIANT INION OF MOREVS ORCHESTRA AND McKINLEVS CHOIRS. Musicians Gain Praise For ' Requiem ' THE PRE-Christinas work of the Sthool of Music was a superb showcase for the abilities of the faculty soloists. " Requiem Mass. " a memorial written by Vercli in honor of Ales- sandro Manzoni, one of the great Italian poets and novelists of the 19th Century, was given a full-scale presentation involving 280 stu- dents and faailty members, on Dec. 12 in the Main Auditorium as the major pre-Christmas work of the School of Music. The Mass was presented by the Grand Chorus, College Symphony, and tour faculty soloists. An attentive audience itnessed and re- sponded silently to the brilliant union of George Morey ' s ' S-piece orchestra and Frank McKinley ' s chorus of 22 " ) voices. The performance, which was dedicated to the memor)- of Paul G. Krueger, late School of Music faculty member, was a superb showcase for the abilities of the faculty soloists, Margaret Kalil, soprano: Virginia Botkin, mezzo-soprano; Eugene Conley, tenor; and William Pickett, baritone. Later in the school year, the Grand Chorus performed the Verdi work with the Dallas Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of Paul Kletzski. Combining forces to present a production of this nature is nothing new to the School of Music. In past years, the chorus and symphony have produced " The Christmas Oratorio ' by Bach; " Belshazzar ' s Feast " by William Walton; several major works of Arthur Honegger; and " Judith " and " King David. " . It in I r mm ' i f Football — Many Things An athletic event is all things to all men. Take a football game for instance. How many people take a seat at Fonts Field to study the intricacies of a mod- ern college football game? How many are there to join and endure the mass frenzy and near-hysteria which accompany a home-team touchdown or the frus- tration and disappointment which go hand-in-hand with a loss? How many come to a football game filled with school spirit — if not filled with knowledge of the game — and are determined to show it, win or lose? How many consider a football game an autumn dating opportunity, a chance to dress up and perhaps wear a color- ful mum? How many come to spend an afternoon undergoing mixed emotions while a son, boy-friend, or husband performs on the turf — emotions which range from pride to sudden fear when a player doesn ' t get to his feet after a pile- up? How many come in answer to a " Fill Fouts Full " campaign? How many come because an organization pledges itself to attend every game? How many come in an effort to recapture the feeling of days and years spent long ago as a student? How many come to sell tickets and check student identification cards at the gates? How many come to see? How many come to be seen? How many are there be- cause it ' s all in a day ' s work? And how many come because they simply enjoy an afternoon of football, with all its yelling and chanting and cheering, its half- time show with stirring marches and traditional school songs played by a precision- marching student band? Many. Take a hundred football fans and you get a hundred reasons for game at- tendance. The same is true across the length and breadth of America — football is a part of the American way of life. MANY ORGANIZATIONS PLEDGE SUPPORT TO THE ATHLETIC PROGRAM. TO THE cheerleader, football means a sore throat and coaxing yells from shy spectators. ,■ . 150 1 To Many People TO A BOY, a football game is a wonderful and spcual e ent X lun luiMw-up dream- ing takes him to the sidelines with hushed breath for a close look at heroes. THE TALONS CHEER THE TEAM ONTO THE FOUTS FIELD TURF FOOTBALL means work to ofticials, men in stripes and baggy pants who wield the rules on the playing field- r « To the cheerleader, a football game is the end result of campaigning for the right to lead the student body in school yells, of long hours of prac- tice and sore muscles and throat, of efforts to pull yells from the mouths of shy students, of hours spent on buses and trains, of free evenings given up and classes missed. To students a football game is a chance to contribute to the college way of life — as individ- uals to attend games and as groups to give organ- ized support to their team and to their college. Football is for the small fry, too. The fifth grader looks at the player and sees himself in hel- met and pads doing battle on the field. Or in the striped sweater and white skirt of the coed leading cheers there for all to sec and admire. Or in collegiate garb sitting in the stands, inysterious in that adult land of tomorrow envisioned in when-I-grow-up dreams. To many the day is just a workday. The official in striped shirt and baggy white pants runs about the field rendering decisions and throwing red flags because it ' s his job. The battery of sports- writers, broadcasters, spotters and scouts in the press box ha e a job to do. Likewise those who dispense the cokes and coffee in and under the stands. It ' s all in a day ' s work for them. 151 BAND DIRECTORS work to please fans and train future marching band Itadus Football means work to the college musician seen on the field at halftime and to the director who puts him through his paces. It means competing for a place in the band and working to keep it. It means afternoons of marching through intricate routines until they be- come second nature. It means time and re- hearsal and fatigue — all to please the fans in the stands. To some, football means making new friendships and renewing old ones and spending more time in conversation shouted over the roar of the crowd than in watching field proceedings. What is " football to the player? A way of life, filled with bruises, broken bones, and personal satisfaction. Football, to some, is a means to an end — a college degree. To others, football is a challenge faced in fall and spring. To all, it ' s friendships and living apart — and prac- tice and responsibility. To a few, football is to become a means of livelihood in the professional ranks, but to most it will remain simply as the most memorable part of college days. To the member of the class of 1901 — and classes since — a football game is a very special thing. It is memories and amazement. The old grad is alone in his seat in Fouts Field as is the youngster seated near by. The old man drifts back to games and crowds of the past; the youth dreams of the games of the future. The game has changed since the day of the normal college. The flying wedge, the handle-bar-mustachioed player clad in tight-fitting leather helmet, knit sweater, and skimpy pads of his time is seen on the covers of football programs today — and in the oldtimer ' s memory. MODERN football is a far cry from the game of the Old Grad ' s day. VC ' hile others cheer, his memory wanders back. WHEN friends meet, football means reminiscence. Paul Recer brings Peggy Simpson up to date on crusades since graduation stilled her oft-heard Ch,it typewriter. 152 TO THE player, football means bruises, breaks, and exhaustion. And it ' s also a way of life foreign to the spectator who comes to Fouts Field for Saturday excitement. IT THRILLS Honu-coming halftimc-band-show guests. FOOTBALL will never agam be the same for the coed crowned Homecommg Queen. One North Texas game each year is very special for junior and senior high school students from all corners of the state. Homecoming and its traditional band extravaganza at half-time is a red letter day for many. Hundreds of hearts are young and gay — and a little bit afraid — at half-time. The fear gives way to ela- tion as each small group tries to play as loudly and step as quickly as the host band does. Who can describe the feelings of the Homecoming Queen as she surveys her subjects in the stands from the place of honor at midfield? Her beauty and happy tears are a very special contribution to the spirit of this thing called football. Football reaches beyond the human realm and sometimes extends into that of the animal kingdom. A captive eagle in a sideline cage is part of football at North Texas, and he, too, contributes. If football is a way of life for the player, it is doubly so for the coach. The I960 season placed heavy strains upon Odus Mitchell and his staff. Ten- sions are great when a team is winning, but they are tremendous when losses mount. The sideline walk and instruc- tions to players are but part of the se en-day job of the coach whose labors wind up in lights on the scoreboard. IT ' S SUNDAY best to impress the girls; hats, heels, and gloves to stun the males — a fall fashion show inspired by an oddly-shaped ball. " I CONSIDER it all highly improper . . . look at those gawking idiots. ' TO THE coach, the game is a question mark. Will the hard work, worry, and tension light up as a win on the scoreboard? 154 football TERRY Paifcs, the wMrlchoif for orth Texas this season. _i» t$ hauied in early. FflZPACK AK- IT; PFRKIN ' S H0( SOPHOMORE halfhack David Magnenat finds that the s ■ gets tou against the conference ri -al Cinannati Bearcats. Si " : ■ " :. H LEFT: ]VSKM baMadc Chxk Hoi- yi issc TailmaCnte Tasoisicc a yairmi jry Qp w pu s LH U? GOOD AS HE GAIN5 A HiST OCnTN AGAIJ T dSOXXATL AN FAfrJJ poB is linnva ner Afdnir Pttfcns. iKX The hix hiibatk sell tnct Eagle RecordiTough Breaks — Bleak Season JiCsacETi J33E I W.WS i a. 1-9 ffiCDci. -roE. •■iacfflE I laai 2C dae bdm of Nocdi Texas foa aH ffi:: :;: sr._Eai j7l, 1 ' •■■:aker daac due pfym siaoases of dae r»o prrumts jtaas. box scill cocs«VTrrj tbe F jr; i isao tio be Fedb ' .oed wdJiL laucipeneaice ncxi c: - • — TV ' id daen -oc isrspefad. Mk ■ ;d i Bt2£E •■fedi was. for die :r— f— rt. nn- tiEscfri ' " • ' " v? Z IcartnrierL 10 •wms sopfar. ■ Eiise ■»«•(: i«mi»jc»- A - a brcdfci. ' wn na ' liti te ciiis die TCodtfTiiaeM c die vfar;4e oeaizii — 23 K Kcaoccs. 13 laaton. lai 9 SCElCCS. Dc dcs bring oqcdcu. die " " ' vis riddSed vidi iaimcies aU stasoo. ft was %Jdom possible as fiejd die sarn starr- ing derten oo consemtjve C ts Mai cracdies bcLaniie as Foms Fieid as h» rn«- jjjij pa js. MjzdteH bati high farjpes fcT his SEaaang backfidd — cocsjdeEed t» be ber- isr balanced- ptrfeapi. dsas die CoJc- Hajmes-Gcxc-Sose caasbinaaoa of ' 59. R ' i ' eii Donr »a5 -fjutaai upon Kj fiU tiac xb ol Vtmuo Cole ar qnar- toiack. Ffe spesr izvjsc of die seascn uuA ' tug cr vtdi an ankle in a use Halilacks % Chnsde and Tarv P ■» be a ;- -o replace " xs and «. 157 71 U«5 • " •Nf . ..— . ,.f i. ' ' sj n ;«t. « ■ ii.iiBlfdp ' ii ' s m 4 TULSA DEFENDERS ATTEMPT lO CLOSE IHL UAP ON EAGLE HALEBACK TERRY PARKS AS HE SCOOTS AROUND END. A MEMPHIS State quarterback moves around right end to start another touchdown against the North Texas Eagles. 158 A broken hand and repeated shoulder injuries hampered Parks through most of the season, and he had to wait until Homecoming to demonstrate his potential. Christie escaped lasting injuries and finished second in the Eagle rushing department with a 3.8 yards-per-carry average. Arthur Perkins was to provide the power at fullback. A pulled muscle plagued him most of the year but did not keep him from leading the team in both scoring and rushing with 22 points and 4.3 yards-per-carry. The season ' s injury toll reads like the team roster. James Zaleski joined the cast corps in the Cincinnati game . . . Dick Hamilton injured a knee, Chuck HoUoway hurt a shoulder. Bill Moss twisted a knee, and John Kramer suffered a dislocated shoulder in action against Memphis State . . . Lawrence Svehlak suffered a broken arm. Bill McGinnis chipped a bone in his ankle, and Noel Flores was put out of action with a hurt shoulder in the Hous- ton game. The list grew with each game. Sophomore performances provided the few bright spots in the season for those looking to Eagle teams of the future. With a host of players on the injured list, Mitchell played sophomores who had never played a minute of varsity football — and not in the usual when- we ' re-ahead situations. He used nine sophs in the Memphis State game alone. Larr}- Sulli an, Gerry Hawkins, " Ike " Good- son, Lawrence Svehlak, Mike Pirkle, and Jackie Garbe were praised for their baptisms under fire. Soph half- back David Magnenat played his second good game in as many weeks, and Ray Williamson led the Eagles ' only drive of the night at quarterback. t m i, i 9 " A a M r MC Y ' " J I . ijf Iffi l S T, . .- - ' i H BILLY loe Cliristle is halted during a skirt around ri lit Lod in j hunic game against Houston. TERRY Duty in Parks hauls d t ame with t in a long le Drake l ' pass from Eagle quarterback Robert niversity eleven 1 ■ 1 B m 1 H H W k 1 V i m 1 r . All i l E? ' b i B t j| H H Y " " ij K Sj ' -- ' i WT ii EAGLE fullback Arthur Perkins grits his teeth as he prepares to clash head-on with two Memphis State opponents. 159 FULLBACK Arthur Perkins ets racked after » successful first down plunjse a tainst Qt ' ARTKRBACK Robert Duty and two North Texas linemen watch the projtress rif flic McinpliK State foothall jame from the ■;iHclines irra X ;) KH()RSf; Arthur Perkins hcaJs Iw icrtain paydirt apain ' it tJie f ardln-Simrfw s f wlv vs jt NT Ihrnif famine. EAGI.I-: halfbatk IJilJv Mm li, uaihes wide for a Bob Duty pass i i the North li x.is home optner. 160 JDNUm lisKhsik CliHik Holliiwiiy is brniiglit id in ijlinipt hiilt hy two Klfoiiiliis mp t)f(jpn l Pi Moinplijs Siiii« woo ilis (ill ' l-l-O ilif " )wlH ys- Thf sciison liiti (cailily be " .liviJeil into (wo pefjotls: pre- aiul [nnit-l limitnoinio . Ii was Dnly in I luitieuiniiog At:tUm tint the ledin pjctiired ill ji|e-sg4S0» (HfetdSt- m (uiKiionecl, I lopes (Of the tejiin Cfifiieit Ihiuugh the lust game. Tlle liilf les opeileil the season tft home against Texds Westefn College, St raping a lolo tie. Aiihnr Perkins aiui Hohert Duty engi- nteiej the scoring all in the seuwil hai(. Perkins scoreij (loin the oiie-ynr!-! line in (lie ihiril i|uarier an .l Only larrietl (or the two |ioMii tonveisioi) lluty passetl to Lewis Whiison in the nul ?one Ironi the (our yarJ line with ilnee iDinuits showin j OB the cliKk !»ihI hit Perkins (or iinodigr two points, ' the leanj ' s (list venture into MVC waters ilampeneil hopes, fiijil the thiitl game o( the year •liownetl thtin. The University o( (jiHinnati siiawle4 league hamlwriting on the wall with a 21 I) pouuiling. AnJ the injuries began- The night was one of firsts (or tjve I ' agles the (irst loss fit I ' ou ' s i ' ielil sinije fn? and the drst ( ilufe id store in 4i games, The night also proijuteil the (irst casualties in what wiis to grow in ' o a long string as the season progressed. Memphis State Universiiy (ollowed with a ' I ' l-O dteision, crippling more Pagle I ' resh (rom holding Mississippi ' s Hd) els to a 3 1 -20 decision the week lielore, Memphis was rated (our tomlidowns bet- ter than dicinnaii by jiagle stouts They underestimated. CMJI.I! sotdwic hiliy J ' »- ' JMisilt liiiis lilt •liiji •ili ' i |ii ' l iiii 11(1 iiiMit yucUftt I A! SEASON RECORD NTSC 16 Texas W esteni College ..- University of Cincitinati __ . Memphis Slate University . 16 NTSC 0 21 NTSC -44 NTSC 6 West Texas State College .- Drake University -. University of Houston - --- 14 NTSC ?Q 7 NTSC 16 -41 NTSC ?6 Hardin-Simmons University . Tulsa University -19 ...12 NTSC 8 NTSC 36 University of Wichita 34 M flO l7 t le) Co)ifere)ice Gabies " MOVIN ' OUT " — Terry Pjiks i;i c:, un one of his long drives against Drake University. The Eagles won. too. The third game of the season saw West Texas State College take its first win over NTSC in nine years. The Eagles, how- ever, managed to score after an absence of 10 quarters from anyone ' s end zone. Halfback Billy Christie ended the no-scoring streak with a 35-yard run in the third quarter. Drake University provided a mcunentary lull in the string of losses. NTSC made it three-for-four in the series with the Iowa school, winning 29-7. The Bulldogs won the first game in this series in 1947 but lost the next two years. Halfback Terry Parks averaged 17.2 yards-per-carry before he returned to the injury list with a shoulder separation in the second half — but not before he had scored two touch- downs. Bill McGinnis and Jackie Garbe scored one each in routine Drake. The University of Houston ' s Cougars came to Denton spoiling for a fight after losing 10-6 in 1958 and 7-6 in 1959. A Robert Duty show kept the score down to 41-16 — Mitchell had rated Houston four touchdowns stronger than the Memphis team which beat the Eagles 44-0. Duty was back in action at quarterback and scored botl ' North Texas touchdowns. Then came Homecoming. Terry Parks and Ray ' VX ' illiamson capped a dramatic after- noon of football against Hardin-Simmons University to prove the Eagles could play football when injuries allowed. The pair gave the game a Frank Merriwell finish when less than four minutes remained on the clock and North Texas trailed by one point. A pair of desperate ' Williamson-to-Parks heaves were good for 62 and 43 yards and a touchdown to pull the game out of the fire. Williamson added two more points on a pass to Chuck HoUoway on the extra point try. Tulsa University and the University of Wichita handed the Eagles 12-8 and 34-6 setbacks to end the season on a losing note. Tulsa had finished third in the conference in 1959 while the Eagles were M ' VC kingpins, and Wichita had been a notch lower. Neither school displayed forgiving natures for games past when they met the hapless I960 NTSC eleven. The Tulsa Hurricane wmds were quiet through the first half of the game in Skelley Stadium, and the Eagles were in command 8-0 when the first half ended. Halfback Chuck Hol- loway opened North Texas scoring in the early stages of the first quarter from the three-yard-line after the Eagles had moved the ball 70 yards in 14 plays. Lewis Whitson ended Eagle scoring for the afternoon when he caught Duty ' s point-after pass in the end zone. Storm clouds gathered as the second half got underway and Hurricane backs blew in with touchdowns in the third and fourth quarters while the Eagle offense floundered. Wichita also had the Eagles on foreign ground, and the Shockers made the most of it. Billy Joe Christie scored the sole Eagle touchdown over left tackle from nine yards out. 162 Mitchell Celebrates Fifteenth Year At NT The 1960 season saw Odus Mitchell celebrate 15 years of holdinir the football reins at North Texas with the least satis- factory record since he became involved in the athletic program here. The poor results posted by the I960 Eagles belie the fact that Mitchell enjoys a won- lost record which ranks him as one of the more successful coaches in the nation. Since his 1925 coaching debut at Post, Texas, Mitchell has won 260 football games, tied 15. and lost 99. Since he took over the coaching duties here 1 5 years ago. Eagle teams have posted a 95-55-7 record. He brought a phenomenal high school coaching record to North Texas in 1946. Mitchell-taught teams at Post, Slaton, Pampa, and Marshall, won 165 games, lost 44 games, and tied S. Eagle teams have won or shared con- ference championships nine times in 15 tries under Mitchell. NTSC has finished second four times and tied for second once during this period. His only non- winnmg season records were 3-6-1 in 19=i3_ 4-6 the following year, and even 5-5 in 1957, and, of course, the disas- trous 2-6-1 result of the I960 campaign. Mitchell was one of 16 coaches in the United States to be nominated for the Coach of the Year Award by the Football Writers Association of America. Winner of the Missouri Valley Conference coach- ing award three years ago. he was also nominated for senior college coach of the year in Texas the same year. Mitchell and the entire football coach- ing staff are former NTSC students. The head coach received his bachelor ' s degree at West Texas State College, but he took the master ' s degree here. His assistants all hold bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees from the school where they play- ed their college football and returned to coach under their former coach. Kenneth Bahnsen was a great Eagle fullback in the 1950-52 seasons, gaining over 2,000 yards rushing. Bahnsen re- turned to North Texas as freshman coach and varsity assistant after one year in the professional ranks with the San Fran- cisco 49ers and one year of coaching at McNeese (La.) State. Bahnsen also serves as tennis coach. Herb Ferrill was a starting guard for Mitchell on the great teams of 1946-47. Ferrill coached at Grand Prairie High School before returning to North Texas as line coach in 1950. Another double duty coach, Ferrill has coached Eagle golf teams since 1954. Backfield coach Fred McCain also re- turned to his alma mater in 1950. He was an all-conference Eagle quarterback in 1942 and also played for the Eagles in 1946-47 after time out for World War II. He devotes much of his time to coach- ing NTSC quarterbacks. McCain was as- sistant coach at Gainesville High School two years. ODUS MITCHELL is one of the winningest coaches in the nation. The 1960 Eagle record somewhat dimmed his celebration of 15 years in the control of football at North Texas. THREE Eai;le coaches talk during a practice. In the foreground is line coath Herb Ferrill, BACK ROVC ' , left. IS freshman coach Ken Bahnsen, and on the right is backfield coath Fred McCain. ' " ' %, M —3 Mi The 1960 Eagle captains: TOP LEFT is center Raymond Clements. TOP RIGHT is quarterback Robert Duty, BOTTOM LEFT is halfback Terr - Parks, and BOTTOM RIGHT is guard Billy Weaver. NORTH Texas lost its athletic director in January when Dr. Emmett F. Cambron died unex- pectedly after playing a round of golf. He was instrumental in the Eagle rise to NCAA status. THE 1960 EAGLES. FRONT ROW. left to right: Frank Lawlis. tackle; Charlie Welch, guard; James Zaleski. guard, Alton Crum. tackle; Noe Flores. guard; Chuck HoUoway, halfback; Ken Burkhalter. quarterback; Mike Pirkle, end; and Head Coach Odus Mitchell. SECOND ROW. left to right: John Kramer, fullback; Bennie McCoIlum, end; Bobby Richardson, fullback; Jimmy Christophe. halfback; Larry Sullivant, guard; Ray Williamson, quarterback; Mike Sweeney, end; Dan Smith, fullback; and Ken Bahnsen. backfield coach. THIRD ROW, left to right: Merle Boyd, quarterback; Win- ston Freeman, end; Raymond Clement, center; Troy Gilbert, tackle; James Campbell, halfback; Jackie Garbe, halfback; Joe Adams, guard; Bill Mc- Ginnis. halfback; and Herb Ferrill, line coach. FOURTH ROW. left to right: Arthur Perkins, fullback; Charles Goodson. tackle; Herbert Schulze. center; Gerry Hawkins, guard; Lawrence Svehlak. tackle; Dan Starns. halfback; Olden Lee. tackle; David Magnenat. halfback; and Fred McCain, backfield coach. FIFTH ROW, left to right: Bill Moss, center; Lewis Whitson, end; Joe Oliver, tackle; Bill Kirbie, tackle; Robert Duty, quarterback; Billy Weaver, guard; Dick Hamilton, end; Terry Parks, halfback; and Billy Joe Christie, halfback. 164 Arthur Perkins Coaches, Writers Pick Seven For Top Teams Missouri Valley Conference coaches and Associated Press writers picked seven members of the 1960 Eagle eleven for positions on honor teams. Billy Weaver and Arthur Perkins were named to the coaches ' first team and will be back next year for another shot at conference honors. Weaver was chosen for his out- standing play at guard and Perkins for his performance at fullback, which earned him the lead in rushing and scoring statistics for the year. Bill Kirbie, Raymond Clement, and Terry Parks were chosen for second-team berths. Kirbie, a junior, and Clement, a senior, were outstanding linemen at tackle and center. Parks, a senior halfback, probably would have been named to the first team had injuries not kept him on the bench a good part of the year. Gerry Hawkins and Robert Duty received honorable men- tion from the coaches. Hawkins was a sophomore standout at tackle and is being counted upon for two more good years before he graduates. Duty, like Parks, could have been ranked higher had he played a full season. An ankle injury kept him sidelined too much. The Associated Press poll included all of the MV(! coaches ' choices except Hawkins. Perkins made the AP first team; Kirbie, Weaver. Parks, and Clement, the second; and Duty received honorable mention again. Gerrv Hawkins 165 Raymond Clement Terry Parks Billy Weaver Bill Kirbie 166 .u,MM i MIMp 4«M|W MIMM»M ..,. - ' Eaglet Eleven Thwarts Early Predictions Freshman football co.ich Kenneth Bahnsen and his Eaglet eleven fared better in 1961 than did Odus Mitchell and the varsity— it just doesn ' t look that way at " xhe fortunes of football warfare gave the Eaglets the unofficial Missouri Valley Conference freshman championship although they managed to win but two contests in five tries, losing two games and tying one. A bit of record unraveling explains the frosh feat. _ , , , ,- , ., , Both Eaglet wins were over Missouri Valley opponents— Tulsa and Wichita. Ihe Tulsa freshmen defeated Wichita early in the season, leaving the championship open to the team which could down them both since the other two MVC freshman teams —Cincinnati and Houston— scheduled no action with conference members. The two losses came at the hands of Southwest Conference teams, and the tie erewoutof a stalemate with Abilene Christian College ' s ■ B team. Individual freshman performances in the I960 season give rise to hopes for a strengthened varsity in 1961 just as the same hopes rose m the fall of 1959 tor the varsity of I960 after the freshmen compiled a dazzling string of four wins against ° " pkylrfup from the freshman ranks of ' 59 had figured heavily in the optimistic preseLn outlook for the ' 60 varsity. But conference optimism tor the varsity faded rapidly mto pessimistic reality with the hrst few gaii.es of the I960 sea o and the freshmen of ' 59 became well-seasoned sophomores in 60 as injury alter injury forced Mitchell to call upon untried reser •es in game after game. Bobby Smith, a halfback who earned All-State honors m high school at Corpus Christi, led the freshman attack. An extremely quick-hitting runner. Smith led freshman rushing James Littlepage and Bill McWatters shared the running spotlight with Smith. Littlepage spent the season shifting from fullback to halfback. McWatters was used chiefly in the fullback slot. The Eaglet line drew praise for their work, especially in the third game of the season. Tackles James Burch and Truman Casey, ends Ken Selph and Ed Supina, and guards Cecil Pruitt and Mickey Hamilton were standouts and should see varsity action as sophomores next year. North Texas fans had to wait until the final two games of the season to see the Eaglets in action as the sched- ule called for three road games in suc- cession at the start of the year. Opening the season in Tulsa, the Eaglets sounded warning to future foes with a solid 14-0 win provided by ef- forts of Littlepage and quarterback Dick Beck. Littlepage scored the first touch- down on a 28-yard run, and Beck fol- lowed with the second on a one-yard sneak o er the middle. Fourteen points was not good enough in the second Eaglet action of the sea- son, howe er. Abilene Christian ' s " B " team came right back with 14 of their own to hand the freshmen their tie decision for the year. The TCU frosh presented the Eaglets their first loss of the year l4-6. A tre- mendous third quarter effort featuring the freshman line was almost, but not enough, to save the record. Next in line was the most decisive loss of the year. Texas Tech ran wild at Fouts Field, taking the game 25-12. Wichita put the Eaglets back into their winning ways in the season finale. McWatters and Smith had their second good game in as many weeks as they led the team to an 18-6 victor)-. BILL McWATTERS shows why he was so respected on the North Texas squad. ED McCorrriRk tries to make some headway for the freshmen against Tech. 167 EAGLET QUARTERBACK DICK BECK ATTEMPTS A ROLL-OUT OPTION PLAY AGAINST TEXAS TECH. A TEXAS Tech fullback is hauled down by a flurry of North Texas freshmen the day before Homecoming. 168 JAMES Littlepage attempts one of the quick-kick plays the freshman used during the fall football season with good results. EAGLET fullback James Littlepage attempts to bulldoze his way through the Texas Tech Picadors ' line. Tech won the game 25-13. - -. ' -- 5 - " ' ?l -f " kite ■ U EAGLET workhorse James Littlepage tries to find a hole in the Texas Tech line during one of the frosh touchdown moves. : .rt ' . (J ' . c ,!.■ ., .- , ; , . ' -:.; ' i Ji».« 1 , t. SCATBACK Bobby Smith follows his interference around right end as the Eaglets go on a long touchdown run against Texas Tech. ■ i?J .cr - rrrTTSSSL •V iL ty h±jd QUARTERBACK Dick Beck leads interference for the Eaglet scat- back during the Wichita football game in Fouls Field. Wichita avenged a past season loss this day. 169 WICHITA had to be considered dan- gerous in the passing department. Here ' s the reason. .am n WiWtniw WIwO SCATBACK Bobby Smith meets a strong Wichita Freshman line as he attempts to find some room. SEASON RECORD North Texas 14 Tulsa o North Texas 14 Abilene Christian B 14 North Texas 6 Texas Christian 14 North Texas 12 Texas Tech 25 North Texas 18 Wichita Frosh 6 A WICHITA end is all alone in the Eagle end zone after he has eluded an Eaglet halfback. k basketball Eagles Win, Break 17-Game Losing Streak Head Coach Charles Johnson ATTEMPTING to avoid a foul. The disastrous sports year which began for North Texas in September swung into high gear in December with the opening of the basketball season. Missouri Valley Conference standings in 1960-61 sound like a broken record. The University of Cincinnati finished on top of the conference heap, and North Texas wound up on the bottom — the same MVC storj- for four years now. Both teams seem to have monoplies on their conference rankings. The Eagles ' 22-game schedule produced 20 defeats. One losing streak ran through 17 consecutive games. The Eagles managed wins against West Texas State College in the fourth game of the season and Tulsa University in the twenty-first. Tulsa pro- vided the Eagles with their lone conference win. 1960-61 proved to be an even bigger court calamity than did 1959-60, when the Eagles compiled a 7-19 record — also good for last-place honors in the MVC, consid- ered to be the nation ' s toughest basketball conference, hands down. Conference members annually finish the season among national leaders. Drake, Cincinnati, St. Louis, and Brad- ley are perennial powerhouses. The Eagles faced them all — in the above order — in a two weeks ' period in Jan- uary, and dropped all four games. The results were the same in later meet- ings. The University of Wichita showed evidence of becoming another court power in the not-too-distant future. Its climb up the conference ladder used NTSC as a rung twice. A non-conference Eagle opponent in 1960-61 was also ranked highly in the nation. Memphis State University downed the Eagles en route to a posi- tion among the top 20 teams in the nation. It might be said that Eagle support- ers are unique. In lieu of gloating over victories, they brag about how close their team came to defeating powers like these. The Eagles scored a total of 1,523 points against their opponents ' 2,065. Cincinnati, in winning the conference crown, had more points scored against it than NTSC scored against all op- ponents. But Cincinnati ' s point output almost equalled the totals of all the Eagle opponents added together. North Texas ' two victories in 22 outings was good for a staggering .083 win percentage. Cincinnati posted an .885 percentage, and Tulsa, just one notch higher than NTSC in final standings, had a .320 season. A glance at portions of the official MVC record book would prove mis- leading as to team power, however. While the Eagles came in last, they finished fourth in overall team statis- tics. The team has 34.9 per cent of its field goals, 66.2 per cent of its free throws, 59 per cent on the total point average, and recovered 38.7 per Eagle forward Ardic Dixon plays leap frog with a St. Louis man. cent ot the rebounds. 172 THE EAGLE CAGERS-FIRST ROW: Bill McLaughlin; Randall Raburn; Ardie Dixon; Bill Magers; Z ' Hay s; and Tniii Gr.ssom. SECOND ROW- Charles McCaffrey; Bob Deegan; Dwaine Riney; Les Pollock; Alfred Nickleberry; and Larry Cruise. THIRD ROW: Charles Johnson, coach; Bud Forman; Oscar M.ller ' ; Art Fiste; Travis Duncan, assistant coach; and David Fritz, manager. BL ' D Forman goes down for the count in the game against Tulsa, f EAGLE fans waited a long time for the Eagles to win. and they did 173 BUD FORMAN BECAME A HERO Al NORTH TEXAS WHEN HIS FREE THROW AGAINST TULSA WON A BALL GAME FINDING out that his hands woti ' t work, the heaJ coach tries using a small megaphone th.it he has made from a paper cup he found on the Eagle bench The team won that game. COACH Charles Johnson attempts from the bench to inspire his Eagles to victory. 174 A ray of hope glimmered briefly for the Eagles in pre-season predictions — at least hope for a better year than the last three had been. North Texas cage coach Charles Johnson ex- pected a better over-all team effort from the 1960- 61 Eagles as he looked forward to his second year over the team. And while his expectations were ful- filled to a degree, the caliber of MVC competition was such as to make hopes for a change in the Eagles ' domination of the cellar premature. Johnson had only two returnees from the 1959- 60 quintet around which to build a team. The bal- ance of the team was made up of junior college transfers and sophomores, tu ' o of whom had not played since their fresh man season of 1958-59, plus two players who had never played college basketball. The lonely veterans were Bill McLaughlin and Tommy Grissom. A ST. Louis defender goes high In tlic air to snare a rebound against North Texas. 175 BILL McLaughlin finJs that the head can get in the way. Here he loses the ball after it hit him on the noggin. A BRADLEY player fights Eagle center Zack Hayes for possession of a ball during the Braves-North Texas game, which Bradley won 110-72. 176 AN excited coed jumps and cheers as the Eagle varsity gains a narrow lead in the final Tulsa game. Six-foot five-inch Grissom was counted upon to man the low post in the Eagle tandem offense. McLaughlin, at 6 ' 4 " , oc- cupied the high position. Lack of rebounds, particularly on de- fense, was foreseen as a weakness in the Eagle game. The season justified this fore- cast, although the team ' s rebound record was far better than the win tally. The departure of Jim Mudd, one of NTSC ' s all-time scoring and rebounding greats, was another dark cloud on the basketball horizon. Mudd, holder of six of the eight individual records for North Texas players and number two man in the other departments, left North Texas after his junior year. Mudd ' s rebounding chores fell upon Grissom, tallest seasoned member of the team, McLaughlin, and Ardie Dixon, a 6 ' 4 " transfer from Tyler Junior College. Dixon led the team with an average of 8.8 rebounds per game; McLaughlin re- bounded at a 5.7 clip. Two of Dixon ' s Tyler teammates who, along with him, made the switch to NTSC also contributed to the Eagle offense. Six-foot Bud Forman made a strong finish after a season of continual prog- ress. He was hailed as the man of the hour in the conference win over Tulsa. Art Fiste, short by college standards at 5 ' 9 " , was probably the fastest player of the team. Two other junior college transfers proved to be valuable team assets. Larry Cruise, former Howard County star, kept opposition defenses loose with his sharp outside shooting. Les Pollock, a 28-year-old six-footer from Pueblo, Colo., Junior College, was impressive with his sharp passing and floor work. A quintet of McLaughlin, Dixon, For- man, Pollock, and Cruise proved to be the Eagles ' most effective starting unit. EAGLE guard Bud Forman plays a little game with a Houston defender at the opening game of the season. BELOW: Bill Magers grimaces as he hauls in a loose ball from West Texas State. The Eagles won that game, their first victory of the year. BILL McLaughlin attempts a tip-in shot against the Cougars. Thirty-four hundred fans attended. 177 ZACK Hayes eludes All-American Chet Walker long enough for a lay-up shot. 178 EAGLE sophomore Zach Hayes and a teammate are com- pletely blocked off by Houston players, and all hang suspended under the basket. BUD Forman jjocs in for two points against the St. Louis Billikens Forman scored many points this way during the season. A TL ' LSA player fmds the Eagles are hard to contend with Here, Ardie Dixon tries to take the ball away from him. Eaglets Set Two Ail-Time Frosh Records Basketball at North Texas has long been centered on hopes for the next season. The 1960-61 f reshman squad gave concrete evi- dences of possible basketball rejuvenation with its performance, although the team won but fi e games while losing seven. The Eaglets set two all-time freshman records this year. Varsity coach Charles Johnson watched with glee as a six-foot, five-inch ray of hope named John Savage set the first of these marks. The spec- tacular freshman from Detroit, Texas, scored 45 points in the fourth game of the season, the largest single-game output — varsity or freshman — in NTSC history. Then near the end of the year, the Eaglets went on a scoring rampage to down Weatherford Junior College 108-81 for the second record. The Eaglets were paced by the consistent scoring of Savage, 6 ' 5 " Wayne Hopkins from Krum, and Dwight Dow, a 6 ' 1 " guard from Wink. Their ad- vance to the varsit) ' next season will be the biggest gift package Johnson has received since taking over the Eagle reins two years ago. Savage led the Eaglets in both scoring and re- bounding. He scored . 15 points for a 26.2 average and gathered in 260 rebounds. Hopkins was runner-up in both categories. He averaged 14.8 points per game and had 141 re- bounds to his credit. Dow, not a consistent scorer, was, however, the play-maker. His talents combined with those of the varsity ' s Les Pollock should keep opponents on their toes next season. Eaglets Roger Shires, Doug Scott, Dorwin Bow- man, Don Warren, Ronnie Purdom, and Bill Estes saw a lot of frosh action and are good varsity pros- pects. |l M FRESHMAN sensation John Savage fights for a loose ball with a Hardin-Simmons But- ton. Savage tallied 45 points that night to set an unofficial school scoring mark. Coach Travis Duiu.in 180 Gl ' ARD Doiwin Bt wni.in .ittempts a short JOHN SAVAGE leaps hitjli in the air to keep his shot EAGLET Center Wayne Hopkins tries to jump shot against the ' W ' harton County Pioneers from being blocked by the taller Wharton players. goal a backhand shot against SMU. THE I9C1O EAGLETS. FRONT ROW, left to right: Anthony l.owery; John Savage; Roger Shires; Dwight Dow; and Wayne Hopkins. SECOND ROW: Travis Duncan, coach, Pat Pruitt; Doug Scott; Ronnie Purdoni; Bill Dumas; Ronnie Hitkerson; Don Cockrell; and Jerry Henson. 181 THE EAGLETS ' leading scorer. John Savage, shows how he earned the title. He goes up high and in for two points against the Wharton Pioneers. SAVAGE was also invaluable as a dribbler. Here he attempts a drive-in against Wharton Junior College. The freshmen lost by one point. SMALLEST man on the team, Doug Scott, grabs off a loose basketball during the Hardin-Simmons tilt. Teammate Dwight Dow attempts to help. SEASON RECORD No, ' Texas Opponents SI 62 Hardin-Simmons 61 Southern Methodist .... 80 76 Lon Morris JC ..-■ 93 ion Hardin-Simmons 84 62. Decatur Baptist 70 89 .Wealherford }C .. .8 65 Austin College B 59 75. Wharton fC 77 60 Austin College B 62 lOS W eatherford ]C 81 72. Decatur Baptist 100 65 Southern Methodist 114 182 Track Strength Depends On Individual Runs Performances in early-season meets indicate 1961 Eagle track strength to be dependent upon the dis- tance races and relay runs. North Texas does not have the manpower to t;ather team titles this season and will rely for points upon individual performances in specific meets. The Eagles should shme in the half- mile and mile runs and most of the relay events. Field participation will probably be almost nil on the varsity level this season. The freshman squad boasts promising weight men who could remove the Eagles from strictly-running contention next year. With Olympic pole vaulter David Clark graduated after three brilliant varsity seasons, the Eagles ' only field showings will probably come in the broad jump and high jump. Guan Miller, a junior who competes in both events, turned in a second-place performance in the broad jump at the Border Olympics this year. He should carry the field load alone until his senior year. The Eagles set school and meet records in the spring medley, distance medley, and two-mile relays and ranked in the top five nationally in all three. Richard Menchaca, returning as a junior, was a mem- ber of all three teams. Coach Winton E. (Pop) Noah IN AN EFFORT TO BETTER THEIR TIMING, RICHARD BOTHMER TRIES A BATON HANDOFF TO TEAMMATE JOHN PETTIT. 1 r. 184 GUAN MILLER IS THE EAGLES ' HIGH JUMPER, HERE, HE SHOWS THE FORM THAT HE HOPES WILL TRIUMPH. DWIGHT DOW EXHIBITS HIS FORM IN THE POLE VAULT. THE PROMISING FRESHMAN IS A GOOD BET TO BREAK DAVE CLARK ' S RECORD RICHARD Menchaca carries the Eagles ' hopes in the 880-yard dash ... if his leg stays well during the season. THE Eagle track stalwarts this season are Richard Menchaca, left, and John Cooper. 186 John Cooper, a miler who had a great sophomore year, is back in action as a junior. He should also shine in the baton events. Coach Pop Noah has a nucleus of great running combinations returning this season. Menchaca and Cooper are joined by sprinters Richard Bothmer and John Pettit and quarter-miler Leonard Chance, veterans of past re- lay teams. Sprinter Billy Mac Moore, a junior transfer from Cisco Junior College, boosts the relay potential. The shortage of entrants was com- plicated by a rash of classroom fatali- ties. Pole vaulter Huey Brooks, half- miler Mike Hammond, quarter-miler Dave Hart, and sprinter Bill McGinnis would have been welcome additions to the varsity squad this year. LEFT; John Ccwper grimaces as he rounds a turn in the Will Rogers Indoor Games. BELOW: He leaps forsvard to break the tape. He finished first. JSk- %| S» »k. !i» W. V««t »j j ' : mW DAVID Ballauer, a freshman shot putter and disLUS thn.wer. keeps in shape by domg pushups. PARIS JUNIOR COLLEGE LEADS THREE TARLETON STATE RUNNERS AT A TRIANGULAR TRACK MEET HERE. A PARIS Junior College runner just barely edges Eaglet Larry Krack in the 440-yard run. Krack is a miler by trade. DAVID Dewberry sails over the bar at 12-feet 6-inches during the freshman triangle meet with Paris J.C. and Tarleton. Before that day he had never made 12 feet. Ids ' ' r ' CHUCK Holloway, a memher of the 440-yard dash squad, will offer strong competition in the short dashes. THE Eagles lone entrv in the high hurdles is senior Tom Grissom THE 4 0-yard relay team left to right: John Spen.ei. John Pettit. Ri.hard Kothmer. Hollowav. and Chuck Tom Grissom, hurciler and his;h jumper, could be an asset this season, after devoting all his time to basket- ball last year. Grissom won the Mis- souri Valley Conference high hurdles crown as a sophomore and placed sec- ond in the high jump the same day. He placed third in the latter in the Border Olympics. The Eagle record up to Yucci press time is poor as far as team perform- ances are concerned. There ha e been bright individual showings, however. John Cooper and Richard Mench.rca turned in great efforts in the first running of " the Will Rogers Indoor Games ' at Fort Worth. Cooper fought all the way down to the tape to win the university mile. He trailed Southern Methodist Uni- versity ' s Jim Parr midway through the final lap of the mile, but a dramatic spurt of speed carried him ahead at the last moment. Menchaca had no difficult} ' in win- ning the 880-yard dash. He ran away from his competitors at the start and was never pressed. The first full-team competition this year proved to be somewhat disap- pointing. The team finished sixth in the varsit) ' events and eighth in fresh- man action at the Southwest Recreation Meet in Fort Worth. Cooper lost out in the mile to Abi- lene Christian ' s Australian import, John Lawler. FRESHMAN Hurdlers Eugene Trueblood and Eddie Waldrip practice their runs in the low hurdles. ROGER Anderson displays form with the discus. He also performs in the shot put. Anderson, a freshman, has already broken e ery fresh mark in these events. ' :f% JOHN Spencer runs in the middle distance races for Coach Noah. He also is a member of the 440-yard relay team this year. - A0 THIS is the mile relay team, of wiiich one is a senior. From left to right are John Cooper. Rithard Menchaca, John Spencer, and Leonard Chance. This is the last year for Spencer. EDDIE Waldrip is Coach Noah ' s lone frosh entr ' in the higli hurdles. He ' s a workhorse. ■tMkm m c LEONARD Chance displays the form that helps him compete in the -iiO-yard dash. He also enters the distance medley race on 140. f 1 191 BILLY Mack Moore is a junior college transfer who enters the 440-yard dash. His long stride helps him. igU GL ' AN Miller shows his landing procedure m the broad jumping department. JOHN Cooper, Richard Menchaca. John Spencer, and Richard Bothmer run the distance medley. 192 Richard Bothmcr, Guan Miller, Chuck Holloway, and the Eagle 440- yard relay team did the rest of the scoring for North Texas. Bothmer finished fourth in the 100- yard dash. He and Chuck Holloway came in fourth and fifth respectively in the 220-yard dash. Miller took third place in the broad jump. The relay team — Bothmer, Spencer, Pettit, and Holloway — also finished third. The Eagles fared no better at the Border Olympics in Laredo. Miller provided the only second- place finish by an Eagle. Grissom ' s third place, and fourths by Cooper, Bothmer, and the 440-yard relay team made up the arsit) ' scoring. SEVERAL Eagle thmclads do some leg stretches before practice. It helps keep muscles in condition. i ' itik .A. RICHARD Bothmer is the fastest man on the Eagle track squad. He runs in the 100- and 220-yard dashes. THIS freshman has already broken the frosh record in shot put He is Roger Anderson TRACK SCHEDULE If " Roger: Indoor Games Fort Worth Southiiestern Recreation (also frosh) Fort Worth Border Olympics Laredo NTSC—SM U—TCU— Arlington Slate Denton San Angelo Relays San Angela Texas Relays (also frosh) Austin North Texas Relays (also frosh) Denton Kansas Relays Laurence Drake Relays Des Moines NTSC — Abilene Christian — Howard Payne — Southwest Texas Denton Missouri Valley Conference Meet Wichita, Kan. Aieet of Champions Houston NCAA Meet Philadelphia 193 Clark: Pole Vaultingest Texan In History " Predicting that David Clark would make the United States Olympic team would have been as foolish as putting your money on the Washington Sen- ators, " noted a sports writer after Clark, captain of the North Texas track team in i960 and pole vaultingest Texan in track history, had made the team. He earned his place on the Rome- bound track and field squad with a 15- foot, 3-inch vault at the Olympic Trials run-off last July at Palo Alto. Cal. No Texan had ever cleared 14-11 before the NTSC product qualified for third place among Olympic vaulters. Aggravation of a shoulder injury which had bothered him during his senior year at NTSC ruled Clark out of contention for the Olympic title after he arrived in Rome, but a post- Olympic European tour made it plain his making the team had been no fluke. He apipeared in 11 meets in Europe and won top vaulting honors in nine of them. He finished second to world title holder Don Bragg in the others, and finally defeated Bragg in a German meet. Clark failed to clear 14-6 only one time on this tour. He came to North Texas on his own — no scholarship — after establishing an outstanding record at Grand Prairie and delaying his college entrance a year, during which he was out of competi- tion. He quickly caught the eye of NTSC track coach Pop Noah, who knows po- tential greatness when he sees it. Clark aulted 13-2 as a freshman. He set a new school record of 13-61 2 as a sophomore, then broke it as a junior and again as a senior. His senior year was his greatest — records tumbled before him. In the Border Olympics, he won first place and set a new record. The same thing happened at the Southwestern Recrea- tion Meet. And at the North Texas Re- lays, the Abilene Christian Meet, the San Marcos Meet, and the Missouri Val- ley Conference Meet. He tied for first phice and shares the record at the San Angelo Relays. Clark tied for second in the Texas Relays, won the Texas A M Meet, came in third in the Drake Relays and tied for second in the NCAA Meet before taking third place at the Olympic Trials. Voted the outstanding senior athlete at NTSC in I960, he was a member of many organizations at North Texas, in- cluding Delta Sigma Phi, Association for Childhood Education. Young Democrats Club, USNT, and T-Club. He graduated from NTSC last May and now teaches in Dallas. UAVID Clark sliows some of his Olympic equipment to E.igle trackster Billy Mack Mcx re during a campus visit. 194 TTTTy T r k «««»«v- " LEFT: David Clark, North Texas ' gift to the Summer Olympics in Rome shows his approach form for the pole vault. ABOVE: Clark easily clears 15-feet 6-inches at the North Texas Relays here last spring. His best vault was I ' -i. DAVID Clark crov ' ns last year ' s North Texas Relays Queen, Janet Noble. Clark was team captain. ? CLARK meditates during the progress of a banquet held in his honor in Denton. ' ' - 195 Tennis Promises To Make Spring Bright Tennis, along with track and golf, promises to help make the spring a brighter sports season at North Texas than was fall or winter. Three members of the victorious I960 net team plus a highly promising sopho- more create a good outlook for the ten- nis team which was clipping along with a . 00 won-lost record when the Yucca went to press. The Eagle netters were downed by Baylor Umxersity in Waco in their first outing March 8. They evened the record m their second attempt with a 6-0 sweep over Hardin-Simmons University. Tennis coach Kenneth Bahnsen has no reserve strength this season with only four men on the squad. The future looks good, provided a senior netter isn ' t kept out of com petition by an injury. Bobby Thompson, one of the three re- turning lettermen, has an injured leg and may be barred from competition. Jere Higgins and Eddie Hopper are the other eterans back in action this year. Both had outst.mding records last year. James Vandergriff, the sophomore, is destined to become one of NTSC ' s great- est net stars. He is currently rated in the number one slot ahead of Hopper, Hig- gins, and Thompson, in that order. Coach Kenneth Bahnsen. TENNIS is not all batting a ball around. Here an equipment manager replaces worn-out racket strings. THE 1961 tennis team. From left to right arc Bobby Thompson. James Vandergriff, Eddie Hopper, and Jere Higgins. Thompson and Hopper are SENIOR Bobby Thompsim sends a hot return volley across the net. STRETCHING to .cet full power in his serve is junior Jere Hij;.t;ins. 197 JAMES Vandergriff, an outstanding freshman last year, is a varsity star. 198 EDDIE Hopper, a NTSC veteran, is seeking; his touith letter. SCHEDULE ALirih S Baylor Uuiversity March 11 Hardin-Simmons University March 15 Southeastern Oklahoma March 16 - -. Phillips University March 18 ---. Baylor University March 24 Abilene Christian College March 25 Hardin-Simmons University Apr l 3 April 6 Texas W estern College East Texas State College April 19 - Abilene Christian College April 20 East Texas Stale College April 2 5 Southeastern Oklahoma May 12-13 - Missouri Valley Conference Tournament Linksters Seek To Pull Team From Slight Two-Season Drop NTSC, .1 prominent name m collegiate golf circles since 1948, is trying to shoot itself out of a slight two-year slump this spring. Early mdications arc that the Eagle golfers will improve the records set by the 1959 and I960 teams hich rinishcd I ' Sth and 19th respectively in the NCAA top 20 ratings. The golfers were working to protect an undefeated record at Yriccd press time. The Eagles have entered and won two tournaments thus far this spring, staging a comeback victory in the Border Olympics at Laredo and taking the Southwestern Recreation at Fort Worth hands down. ' In dual match play, the team defeated Lamar Tech, but was tied m the season opener by Texas Wesleyan but avenged this tie in the Border Olympics, nosing the Fort Worth School into second place. The team is being paced by Dick Smith and Bobby Greenwood, heroes of the catch- up play at Laredo. The two placed one-two at Laredo, and were trailed by Bill Garrett, Rives McBee, and Frank Luke who shot identical scores. The other three Eagle golfers are being counted upon for strong performances this season. They are Jack Kendzior, Elgie Seamster, and Don Wilson. NOT all golf is easy, for sometimes players have troubles. Here, Dick Smith, the captain of the Eagle golf squad this year, hunts for a ball ih.it has ended up next to a tree. HEAD Golf Coach Herb Ferrill began his eighth season at the Eagle helm this year on a winning note. HITTING out of a sandtrap is no problem for Eagle captain Dick Smith. He makes it look easy. L ■-.Y W A SMALL BUT HELPFL ' L CROWD STANDS QUIETLY ALONG THE GREEN WHILE AN EAGLE GOLFER ATTEMPTS A PUTT JACK Kendzior is a stalwart on the Eagle squad this year. BEFORE attempting a shot from a difficult position. Bill Garrett re- checks his grip. 200 ' -s»i»4allBB «fMM ' ' " ' iVii : .lii ■ ,-» L4ii ' i ' wcr«:.« . - - vr» ' ft -. « - PRACTICING a swing is Eagle golfer Rives McBee. DON Wilson, a sophniiKire, gets ready to tee off. MIKE " ALLING OF TCU GETS SET TO DRIVE THE BALL DURING A MATCH AT THE NORTH TEXAS GOLF COURSE r 201 BOBBY Greenwood brightens up some balls before taking to the golf links. SCHEDULE Texas W ' esleyan (also froshj Fort Worth Flash vs. Odessa Jr. College Fort Worth Southwesterii Recieatinii (also jrosh) Fort Worth Lamar Tech Denton Boidei Olympics Laredo Texas Christian Denton Baylor University Denton Texas A M Cc liege Station Southern Methodist Denton Oklahoma State Denton National Intercollegiate Invitational . Houston University of Oklahoma Denton Southern Methodist Dallas Univei sity of Oklahoma Norman Oklahoma State .... Stilhvater Univei sity of Tulsa . . Tulsa Baylor University Waco Texas Wesleyan .... Denton Texas Texas A M - Denton Christian Fort Worth Southern Intercollegiate Athens. Ga. Missouri Valley Conference NCA Tournament - - Lafayette, hid. THE 1961 Golf team. FRONT ROW. left to right: Don Wilson. Bill G.irrett. and Frank Luke. SECOND ROW, left to right: Rives McBee, Bobby Greenwood, Dick Smith. Coach Herb Ferrill, and Jack Kendzior. Campus Sports IN AN effort to curtail the great number of injuries that occurred during the fall intramural football season, intramural officials changed the rules. Next year a no-body-contact game will be played. The screen blocking sys- tem may eliminate the big man in football. DOWNFIELD blocking played an important part in the intra- mural football league. Here it clears the way for a possible pass. 204 GREEK FOOTBALL TEAMS ALVIAYS HAD THE SLPPORT OF THEIR MEMBERS AND FRIENDS. THE CHEERING HELPED. Leagues Face Tough Intramural Competition Intramural sports competition at North Texas State was complete in three sports at Yucca press time. Football, basketball, and golf participation was over, but volleyball, tennis, badminton, table tennis, Softball, and track action was still in full swing. Perennial football and basketball powerhouses in the independent and fraternity ' leagues. Baptist Student Union and Theta Chi were both knocked out of contention early in the seasons. West Dormitory and Kappa Alpha took top honors in football this year. They met and scrapped to a 0-0 tie in the playoffs for the grid title. Basketball action was expanded this year by the addition of two new independent leagues. The three independent leagues and the one fraternity league all posted perfect records. The independent Quad Winds were undefeated for 7 games in League I; the Rams post ed a like record in League H, and the Midgets won them all in League III. The Greek league championship team also posted a perfect season record. The Geezles won 8 games to take the fraternity title. In campus semi-final action the Midgets downed the Rams while the Geezles defeated the Quad Winds. The Midgets won the campus basketball cham- pionship in a grueling double-overtime contest with the Geezles. The Baptist Student Union bounced back into power with the coming of golf season, after having fallen from grace in football and basketball. The independent Baptist golfers turned in a 316-stroke total to top the Misfits ' 358 record for the 18 holes. Phi Kappa Sigma won a five-stroke decision over Kappa Alpha to win the Greek golf tournament. The winning team posted a 316 total, bettering the KAs ' 321 second-place effort. Leon Dulin is coordinator of the mtramural pro- gram. Coach Kenneth Bahnsen is director. A FRATERNITY football player centers the ball to the quarterback. 205 ■« ' MiiiiiiiiWiiil«i ' lWil AN INDEPENDENT team gives the rush to an opponent ' s quarterback liurinj; an exciting intramural contest during the fall season. ' II " S! LEAPING high in the air to avoid a rushing lineman, a Trojan quarterback hopefully launches a pass during independent mural action. AN INDEPENDENT football player attempts to block a pass, but is unsuccessful. The intramural play was fast, rugged, and furious. 206 r- i-r — r — r ON target! A KA receiver hauls in a pass in the ' mural championship game against the West Dorm. FRATERNITY Football Kappa Alpha Sigma Phi Epsilon .. Kappa Sigma Geezles — Sigma Nu Lambda Chi Alpha Theta Chi Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Sigma Phi .... Phi Kappa Sigma ..7 ..7 .6 .6 .5 .5 3 .1 .1 J T 1 1 1 I 1 3 1 Basketball Geezles Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Delta Sigma Phi .... Phi Kappa Sigma .. Wilt Lose 8 7 1 6 2 6 2 .3 5 .0 8 .0 8 T X ' 0 players attempt to catch a pass during an intramural football game. This is an example of the spectacular play that was exhibited by players in both leagues. 207 THE 200 Plus Cage team in Independent Intramural basketball was composed mostly of football players. The team had 10 members who weighed a combined total of 2.250 pounds. INDEPENDENT BASKETBALL League I Quad Winds BSU Green ... Tiojaiis Misfits West Dorm ... Angels GIX Los Cabelleros Win Lose 7 (5 5 3 Lose 1 3 4 5 5 5 7 League II Win Rams 7 200 Plus 6 Olympians .. 4 Quad Snuff ies 3 Grifters 2 Chi Theta , 2 West Dorm 2 Goops ...0 League III Win Lose Midgets 7 ROTC . 6 BSU White 4 3 Royals 4 3 Gornat Hall J 4 West Dorm II 3 4 West Dorm I 2 5 Arabs 7 INDEPENDENT FOOTBALL FOOTBALL West Dorm BSU Ouad Squad ROTC Trojans Angels Sycamore Soldiers GIX Delta Sigma Pi Gorillas W 6 7 .7 .6 6 5 4 3 n 2 2 3 3 4 5 7 10 W 4 I 1 1 1 1 I n 208 R. L. CRAWFORD of the Geezles goes in for a lay-up during a practice session. The Geezles won the championship but lost the over-all title. ONE of the members of the 21)0 Plus basketball team hams it up before an intramural cage contest against the Goofs. AN OPPONENT tries to guard BSL ' s Dennis Philhps during an independent basketball game played in the Men ' s Gym. The Baptists won. WRA Sponsors Clubs, Clinics, Tourneys The Women ' s Recreation Association athletic program is wide in scope, reaching far into many phases of campus hfe. The group sponsors or participates in most intramural and intercollegiate sports for women. Other activities range from organized camping activities to an annual all-campus bridge tournament. WRA-sponsored modern dance groups present choreographic recitals each year in the Women ' s Gym. The dances and the music to accompany them are composed by members of the organization. Archery was added to the sports agenda this year, taking its place among basketball, volleyball, fencing, tennis, golf, Softball, table tennis, and badminton. WRA groups hold distinguished records in intercollegiate sports tournaments held at colleges and universities across the state. Several students and faculty members have received national volleyball ratings which allow participation in any tournament held in the United States or Canada. Sports clinics and tournaments attract many competitors and instructors to the campus each year. Top woman athletes are often guest speakers at these functions, devoted to furthering participation and skills in sports for women. All women ' s dormitories and sororities are eligible to enter all of the association ' s intramural programs. WRA bowler Wanda Ferguson shows highpoint form as she sends a ball down the alley and toward the pins during the North Texas Double-B tourney. NTSC FENCER PAT HUDSON ' S FOIL ARCHES VCTTH THE FORCE OF HER THRIST IX TOURNAMENT COMPETITION. 1 210 5f f--. TOP Ixiwiers Jean Collard, left, and Diane Daniels look over the trophy NTSC won in the Double-B tournament. BADMINTON is a popular part of the Women ' s Recreation Association athletic program at NTSC. Here, two coeds watch the flight of the bird over the net. FORVi ' ARD Myrna Stanford attempts a jump shot against Baylor at the WRA ' s Double-B Cage Tourne) ' . THE Women ' s Recreation Association had men on the team also. This is the fencing team and their coach, Miss Pat Ball. THE ORGANIZATION provides bridge-playing op(X rtiinities to North Texans of both sexes. 212 SLIDELL High School downed Joshua in tourney action here. , tf mnf DURING a girls ' exhibition game in Women ' s Gym. a Joshua forward attempts to drive around a Slidcll defender while a teammate apphes a screen LEFT: AN easy return of the bird brings a smile to the face of the player ' s teammate awaiting more action. NANCV Deason watches tensely as her ball heads for the strike zone. 213 . ' ,: ' :W:l ■■■„--■ ' " „ ' ' ' ' . ' ■ ' ' ,- ' ' .} ' ' ' r: ' ■■ ' ' ' ■■ aiaEaaK u w ffi iisa - i aKwrj HERE ' S another load! Fraternity men bring another stack of wwd to pile for the Homecoming bonfire sponsored by the Talons. XN;, c ILLUSTRATING a point with a Texas spur, Ted Kennedy stumps for the Demo presidential slate at a Young Democrat coffee. BLUE Key President Jack Wheeler presents a bouquet of carnations to the organization ' s sweetheart Jan Gothard at the Christmas formal. DEAN Imogene Dickey chats informally with Judy DeBolt as other Meritum officers listen at a tea honoring the members and sponsors. 216 -V ' ' . ' !:- ' i . i?.g?- HONORARIES ALPHA CHI nieiiibcrs Nancy Ortun and Jim Lewis put Christmas carols on the hi-fi while members talk at the Christmas party held at the home of Carl Sutton, sponsor. ALPHA CHI Sampley Explains Faith, Intelligence Emphasizing the idea that the level of faith is the highest plateau of intellectual achieve- ment. Dr. A. M. Sampley, distinguished pro- fessor of English, spoke at the fall initiation banquet of Alpha Chi. Dr. Sampley ' s speech topic was " Intelligence and Faith. " Dr. J. K. G. Silvey, director of the biology department, spoke at the spring banquet in April. Each year Alpha Chi, honor organiza- tion for upperclassmen and graduate students, holds two formal initiation banquets. Open to all junior, senior, and graduate stu- dents with a 2.5 over-all grade average and a minimum of 30 hours in residence at North Te.xas, Alpha Chi concentrates on the recogni- tion of scholarship. To promote scholarship on this campus, the organization presents an annual award to the senior with the highest grade-point average at the Honors ' Day assembly. On this day, they also sponsor an open house, where each cam- pus organization is invited to set up a display. ROW ONE: Dudley; Henny; Shotweil; Nunley; Hampton; THREE: Brown; Thomas; Dowdy; Maurer; Jobe. Cadwallader. ROW TWO: Rice; Walton; Looney; Reeves; Campbell; Wonders. ROW .f ' Jl ef f ?t :Mi ROW ONE: Chapman; Sockwell; Moore; Alexander; Curry; Bristow; Boren; Sams. ROW TWO: Stranahan; Lee; Standridge; Baker; Smith; Varley; Campbell; Parson; Billings; Webb; Gardner; Nolle. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Club Presents Award Presenting a $50 scholarship to Mary Ellen McKay was one of the main projects of the year for Alpha Lambda Delta, honor organization for freshman and sophomore women. With pledge initiation each spring, the organiza- tion is open to freshman women who maintain a 2.5 grade-point average. In addition to the $50 scholarship, Alpha Lambda Delta annually presents a book award to the outstanding senior girl. This award is presented at the Honors ' Day assembly in May. Both the scholarship and the book award stimulate scholastic achievement. Each spring the organization holds its initiation tea for new members in the home of Miss Ruth Priddy. TO VOTE or not to vote — that is the question that one member ponders as the majority raise their hands in favor of the motion. ALPHA Lambda Delta member Mary Alice Moore pins ribbons on the pledges to signify their acceptance into the honor organization. 219 ROW ONE: Wheeler; Jobe; Pigg; Bailey; Davis; Ritter. ROW TWO: Schwartz; Dudley, Latham; Smith; Cooper. PRESIDENT Jack Wheeler presents a pledge ribbon to Joe Pat Strain at Blue Key ' s annual Christmas formal and pledge presentation service at the Denton Country Club. BLUE KEY 220 Club Recognizes Superior Leaders Recognizing outstanding leadership, in social and ethical as well as academic areas, Blue Key, honor fraternity, has a limited membership of 25 men of junior or senior standing who have a 2.0 over-all average. Founded in 1924 at the University of Flor- ida, Blue Key was established on the North Texas campus in 1950. The organization is based on the. motto " Serving I Live, " which is interpreted to mean, " I express my own life and character in what I am able to ac- complish for my fellow man. " With Meritum, senior women ' s organiza- tion, the club co-sponsored a Christmas party for a group of children from the Denton State School for the Mentally Retarded. The club regularly met twice monthly dur- ing the year. In November, the organization held a coffee for prospective members. On Dec. 2, Blue Key held its annual Christmas formal at the Denton Country Club. Jan Gothard, club sweetheart, was presented. DELTA PI EPSILON Chapter Publishes, Mails Newsletter With 77 members, some of whom are high school and college business teachers in Texas and five other states and others who are graduate students in busi- ness education, Delta Pi Epsilon plans its activities to include all its members. As one of its main, projects, the local chapter publishes the Newsletter, which is distributed to all members and to each of the other 33 chapters in the nation. As a rule, the spring issue of the publication is devoted to research, containing abstracts of all researdi studies submitted for, but not receiving, the annual Delta Pi Epsilon Research Award. For an annual summer project, the club presents a DPE " Dippy " award to summer business education workshop lecturers. The award is a note pad holder topped with a gold speaker statuette. At the October installation of officers. Brooks West of the Denton Office of Civil Defense Mobili- zation spoke on preparedness for atomic attack. DPE proposes to promote scholarship, leadership, and cooperation among the men and women who are tr} ' ing to improve their professional standing. r ONE member pauses to cojjitate as a problem is proposed by President Juanit.i Gillen, rigint, during a meeting of the executive council of the business fraternity. ROW ONE: Anderson; Gismant; Gillen; Johnson, M; Payne. ROW TWO: Harris; Flood; Curry; Wright; Johnson, R. 221 PRESIDENT Nancy Orton serves Dr. Mary Whitten and Mrs. Gladys Crawford at Dean Imogene Dickey ' s tea for sponsors and members. MERITUM Accents Scholarship During fall orientation, Meritum, honor organization for senior women, started off its year ' s activities with a program of four collegiate speakers who told the fresh- men the importance of a good college scholastic record and how such a record might be achieved. The initiatory program was only one of a series of activities to encourage scholastic achievement on the North Texas campus. In May, the organization sponsored the Honors ' Day assembly at which members of Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities were presented plaques, and various departmental and organizational awards were announced. At 5 p.m. on Honors ' Day, Meritum held its annual calling out ceremonies at which the members for next year were announced. MERITUM member Judy DeBolt and Blue Key members Bill Smith and Bob Davis collect money for a State School Christmas party. ROW ONE: Orton; DeBolt; Rice; Wray; Willies. ROW TWO: Wonders; Schulz; Looney; Armstrong; Reeves; Ballard. ROW ONE: Franklin; Wooton; Archibald; Brittian; Taylor. ROW TWO; Cooke; Keeble; Irving; Dyer; McChesney. ROW THREE: Banks; I ' mJerwood; Loetterle; Westley; Rich. PHI ETA SIGMA Stresses Grades To promote scholarship. Phi Eta Sigma, national honor fraternity- for freshman men, honors those young men who prociuce distinct- ly superior work. With a hmited membership of 25, Phi Eta Sigma was founded at the University of IlHnois in 1923. The local chapter was established in 1952. Each year the local chapter awards a schol- arship to a Phi Eta Sigma member. Because Phi Eta Sigma strives to promote scholarship, the organization rarely engages in purely social activities. Sponsors for the club are Kendall Cochran and Leonard G. Benson. AFTER a grueling business meeting. Phi Eta Sigma mem- bers relax by looking through issues of current newspapers. PHI Eta Sigma President Roy Franklin and tivo other members talk over plans for the year ' s activities for the national organization for outstanding freshman men. 223 UN JOLI Noel et une bonne annee ! In anticipation of the holiday season, members sing French Christmas carols at a pre-holiday meeting. WOULD you like to buy a purse? asks Sherwood Dudley, president, during a skit presented at a regular Pi Delta Phi meeting. PI DELTA PHI Clues Guide Search Speeches and a treasure hunt with clues written in French were some of the activities for the year sponsored by Pi Delta Phi, French honor organization, to further its aim of spreading the French culture in America. The local chapter of the na- tional organization has 11 members and 9 associate members. At the regular November meeting, Mildred Armstrong spoke on " French in the Orient. " The December meeting featured a treasure hunt at the home of Dr. Marian DeShazo. ROW ONE; Dudley; Cooke; Perkins; Love; Kovsky. ROW TWO; Eberly; Holmes; Hampton; Shotwell, Creswell. .. • I, k ,:. i -» l S — PROFESSIONALS ROW ONE: Lamb; Schiffert; Pennington; Dyke; Hayes; Thompson. ROW TWO: McCarty. Jimmie; White; Smith; Hudgins; Westmoreland; McCarty, Johnnie; Aycock. ALPHA CHI SIGMA Members Sponsor Tutoring Sessions The tutoring of chemistry students at special evening help sessions was one of the primary serv- ice projects of the 1960-61 year for Alpha Chi Sigma, professional fraternit) ' in chemistr)-. Originally organized at the University of Wisconsin in 1902, Alpha Chi Sigma holds as its goal the ad- vancement of chemistry as a science and a profession. With Dr. Richard J. Thompson as sponsor, the group provides student membership for campus stu- dents and professional membership for graduates. In recognition of outstanding work in his major field. Alpha Chi Sigma presents an award to a sophomore chemistr) ' student at Honors ' Day. CHEMISTRY students wait impatiently as one of the Alpha Chi Sigma members works hurriedly to solve a problem during one of the regular meetings. 225 ROW ONE: McKinney; Freeman; Cox; Smith; Perry. ROW TWO: Kennerly; Clarke; Thomas; Cheves. AS SHE works to arrange books on the shelves in the stacks, this Alpha Lambda Sigma member is gaining practical experience in her major field of library service. 226 ALPHA LAMBDA SIGMA Club Encourages High Scholarship Being a purely professional organization, Alpha Lambda Sigma seeks to encourage schol- arship among library service majors, to pro- mote higher standards of service in library work, and to provide opportunity for fellowship among students and former students. Organized in the summer of 1939, the club regularly meets the Sunday after Homecoming and during the annual library clinic. Each year Alpha Lambda Sigma presents two book awards at the Honors ' Day assembly: one to the senior library service major with the highest academic average since the beginning of his junior year and another to the freshman library service major maintaining the highest academic average. This year the organization had eight mem- bers and three pledges. Officers for the year were Mrs. Paula Groh Smith, president; Mar- garet Cox, vice-president; Mary Jo KcKinney, treasurer; and Mrs. Verna Dornbluth, secretary. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS Scientists Address Student Physicists Talks by scientists highlighted the year ' s activities for the student chapter of the American Institute of Physics on the campus. Al Scharf and Al Richmond, representatives of Alpha Corp. of Richardson, addressed the group on their company ' s participation in the Echo I project. At a joint meeting of Kappa Mu Epsilon, mathe- matics society, and AIP, J. B. Harvill, director of scientific computations at Texas Instruments of Dal- las, spoke on computers, present and future. These speakers were presented in order to promote an interest in physics and to provide professional associations for prospective physicists. In addition to professional activities during the year, AIP also sponsored two picnics, one in De- cember at West Lake Park and another in the spring for ex-members. This year the organization had 38 student and 6 faculty members. Dr. Miles Anderson sponsored the American Institute of Physics. A SMO KER ' S pipe is forgotten as the members of AIP and Kappa Mu Epsilon become engrossed in a lecture being given on mathematical computers. ROW ONE: Gray; Fowler; Foster; " Wiley; Velte; Anderson. RO " W T ' WO: Daniel; Cooke; Gordon; Franks; Fielder- ' Windham- Mason ROW THREE: Willig; Criswell; Choate; Williams; Gallagher; Luke; Hooper. r 227 BETA BETA BETA Speakers Discuss Scientific Topics With over 100 chapters in the United States, Beta Beta Beta, national biology fraternity, established its Delta Zeta chapter on the North Texas campus in 1945. The first chapter was organized in 1922 at Oklahoma City University. To achieve its goals of stimulating sound scholarship, promoting dissemination of scien- tific truth and furthering research, the club heard several speakers this year. In October, Dr. J. K. G. Silvey spoke on " A Future in Biology. " Richard Bryant discussed " Religion and Science " at the November meeting. " The Dispersion of Algae by Air Currents " was the topic for Dr. Harold E. Schlichting. In addition to speakers, the club sponsored field trips to hospitals and museums. Beta Beta Beta also presented a science program at Denton High School. As their service project for the year, the tri-Betas tutored other students. OPEN wide ! A North Texas biology student, a member of Beta Beta Beta, an honorary biology fraternity, examines the teeth in the mouth of the skeleton in Masters Hall. THAT bone is called a phalanx, a mem- ber explains looking at the skeleton. ROW ONE: Rylander; Sandifer; LaLone; Robinson. ROW TWO: Sissom; Cadwallader; Parker. 2i9aauc».v ; EVEN at a Christmas party, Delta Psi Kap- pas discuss unfinished business. ROW ONE: Seeds; Hazelwood, RKkert. ROW TWO: Pilkey; Caldwell; Neilon. DELTA PSI KAPPA WITH his individual charm, old Saint Nicholas attracts all the girls during the Christmas party s[x)nsored by the women ' s physical education organization. Group Promotes Professional Aims A professional fraternity for women physical education majors, Delta Psi Kappa was estab- lished on campus to assist in achieving aims and ideals of the physical education profession. The national organization was established Oct. 23, 1916, and the Rho chapter was in- stalled at North Texas March 31, 1928. Last fall they had six members and five pledges. Under the leadership of a new sponsor, Mrs. Agnes Cannon, replacing Miss Beuhih Harriss, who retired last spring, the organization was very active this year in many areas. In addition to professional activities. Delta Psi Kappa adopted a child from the Denton State School for the Mentally R etarded. The organization also sent a CARE package to the needy over- seas and adopted a Denton family at Christmas. As an annual award. Delta Psi Kappa pre- sented a plaque to an outstanding girl majoring in physical education. 4i™ Bri aa— " ' =--■ " ■ ' 229 ROW ONE; Strain; Ansley; Forrester; Dougherty; Willies; Cross. ROW TWO: Bergmann; Brown; Dornbluth; Neff; Russell; Johnson; Stewart. ROW THREE: Marshall; McKay; Youngblood; Mitchell; Schulz; Schwan. DR. MARY Whitten listens to the speaker as she becomes the first honorary member of the North Texas chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary education society. f ' " ' " Jl " Sfv wUS ' ' wm.i kEi 230 KAPPA DELTA PI Uday Mehta Tells Of Indian Schools With " Education in Other Lands " as its theme for the year, the local Alpha Iota chap- ter of the national education honor society heard talks given by several of the foreign stu- dents on campus. In October, Uday Mehta compared education in India with that in the United States. Mehta told the prospective teachers that instructors from the Soviet Union have a distinct advantage over teachers from other countries who come to India. He credited this to the fact that the Russian teachers are able to teach Indian stu- dents in the Indian dialects. At the formal initiation banquet in Novem- ber, Subhi Marouf spoke about education in his native Iraq. The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is to foster high standards of preparation for teaching and to invite into bonds of fellowship those stu- dents who have excelled in scholarship. »s KAPPA MU EPSILON Harvill Addresses KME-AIP Meeting John Harvill addressed a joint meeting of Kappa Mu Epsilon and the American Institute of Physics in December. An employee of Texas Instruments in Dallas, Harvill is a part-time instructor on campus and teaches a course on mathematical computers. In addition to speakers during the year, KME enjoyed two annual parties, one in the fall and another in the spring. Founded in 1931 at Northeastern State Col- lege in Tahlequah, Okla., Kappa Mu Epsilon, honorary fraternity, is now national in scope. The formal purpose of Kappa Mu Epsilon is to intensify interest in mathematics and to pro- vide a society for the recognition of outstand- ing achievement in the study of mathematics at the undergraduate level. To raise the academic level of freshman math majors, KME presented an award to the fresh- man with the highest average on Honors ' Day. ADDRESSING a joint meeting of KME ,inJ American Institute of Physics, John Harvill of Texas Instruments talks about mathematical computers. ROW ONE: Foster; Stevens; Haralson; Creamer; Edmonson; Cook; Fowler; Gray; Heflin. ROW THREE: Vaughan; Westmoreland; Copp; Darnell; Hatky ROW TWO: Copcland; Carry; Braswell; Calhoun; Cooncr; Lamb; Parnsh; Mizeil; Fielder. 231 ROW ONE: Rice; Vandiver; Henny; Averitt; Copley; Crim; Beard; Mrozinski. ROW TWO; Morrison; Adanison; Land; Foster; Curry; McKay; Hood; Crawford; Frederick; Wilson. ROW THREE: Enderby; Jones; Harper; Boone; Holton; Haynes; Ellis; Powers; Mills; Turner; Hudgens. AT THE pre-Christmas meeting, Mu Phi Epsilon members listen intently to the introduction of the musicians who will provide that day ' s entertainment. 232 MU PHI EPSILON Members Teach At Cumberland Since the promotion of musicianship and scholarship is the goal of Mu Phi Epsilon, women ' s music fraternity, the members gave lessons to the children at the Cumberland Home. Throughout the year, members went to the home to give the children instrumental and vocal instructions. In cooperation with Sigma Alpha Iota and Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Mu Phi presented a Christmas program. The organization also joined with the other two music fraternities to give an American music program. In addition to its annual rush functions, Mu Phi also sponsored a Founders ' Day tea in No- vember with the alumnae and collegiate chapters of Fort Worth. Mu Phi was founded in November, 1903, in Cincinnati, Ohio. Membership requirement for the fraternity is a 2.0 grade point average the semester preceding pledgeship. For the 1960-61 year, the organization had 22 mem- bers and 14 pledges. Sponsors of the organization are Mrs. Robert Rogers and Miss Virginia Botkin of the School of Music faculty. MENC Conference Aids With Musicales Composed of 40 members who are interested in music education, the Music Educators ' Na- tional Conference met semi-monthly during the 1 960-61 school year. Organized to afford students an opjxartunity for professional orientation and development while in college, MENC helps with musical activities and programs throughout the year. At Homecoming, the club joined with other music organizations to give a coffee at the music hall. At the Interscholastic League musi- cal events in the spring, MENC members help- ed judge and coordinate the contest. In the spring, the organization presented an award to the outstanding senior in music edu- cation. Social events for the year included a Christmas party and a spring picnic. Sponsors were Dr. Roderick Gordon, Dr. Robert Ottman, and Noah Knepper. WHERE, oh, where, is the burned out bulb? wonder two members of MENC as they untangle the lights to decorate the Christmas tree in the foyer of the Music Hall. ROW ONE: Lewis; Averitt; Stephenson; Norquest; Mills; Kneupper. ROW TWO: Mnvmski; Burns; NX ' illiams; Crim; Teider; Hood; Harris; Duran; Ruyle. ROW THREE: Britain; Lane; Corse; Brooks; Overton; FerstI; Jackson; " I ' oung. 233 PHI CHI THETA Group Promotes Business Ability As the result of a merger in 1924 of Phi Theta Kappa and Phi Kappa Epsilon, Phi Chi Theta came into existence. A national fraternity for women in business, the organization has as its primary purpose the promotion of competent business educa- tion and training for all women. Secondary goals are the fostering of high ideals for women in business careers, the encour.igement of co- operation among women preparing for such careers, and the stimulation of the spirit of sacri- fice and unselfish devotion to such ends. The local chapter of Phi Chi Theta has nine members and ten pledges. Mrs. Mary Robertson of the business faculty served as the organi- zation ' s sponsor for 1960-61 year. ROW ONE: Carrell; Keitlr, Foster; Solomon. RO TWO: Perkins; X ray; Duke. SOAKING in each word that the president utters, the business club members listen intently to Barbara Carrell as she discusses the order of business for the club. PRESIDENT Barbara Carrell brings up the next item of business on the agenda at the Phi Chi Theta meeting. 234 ROW ONE: Brister; Turner; Kuehn; Lewis; Chamberlain; Curl THREE: Ingram; Brooks; Campbell; Loetterle; Cook; ViUyard. ROW TWO: Martino; Course; Ritter; McCord; Dudley; Irving; King. ROW JIM Lewis acts as song leader tor Phi Mu Alpha Sintonia as its members rehearse for the annual all-college vespers presented by the men and women ' s music clubs. PHI MU ALPHA Group Presents College Vespers Seeking to encourage appreciation of music in America, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, men ' s music fraternit) ' , annually presents the all-cul- lege Christmas Vespers. Another annual proj- ect of the organization is to present a gift to the School of Music and to help with the Interscholastic League Music Festival. In addition to developing musical taste, Phi Mu also tries to foster a fraternal spirit among members, to promote loyalt) ' to their alma mater, and to encourage brotherhood among all music students. To accomplish these aims in 1961, Phi Mu also had weekly programs with speakers who talked on a variety of subjects of interest to musicians. Speakers included Dr. Willis Stevens, Leon Breeden, Dr. George Linden, Dr. Jack Latham, and Mrs. Francis Polanski. The organization also sponsored two rush parties and the annual pledge presentation ball. . f- »S lt-1901 HMW 235 COLLEoE SYMPHONY REQUIEM PHI MU pledges display putters announcing all the forthcoming musical programs which will feature the music fraternity ' s members. THE musicians listen to a talk during a meeting held in the old Music Hall auditorium before moving into the new building. LOOKING out at the audience during a Phi Mu Alpha meeting, the speaker pauses to collect his thoughts before continuing his address. PHI MU ALPHA Club Receives Honor With Robert Rogers of the School of Music faculty as sponsor, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia had 52 members and 7 pledges for the 1 960-61 year. During the year, the organization received an award for being the best chapter in the province. The local chapter was also runner-up for national best chapter. -I J? 236 4 f-l JI|H OKAY, boys, make those sounds round, like an orange. Phi Mu Alpha members open wide as they practice for college vespers. PHI UPSILON OMICRON Schedule Includes Coffees, Parties Organized Nov. 2, 1947, Phi Upsilon Omi- cron aims to establish and strengthen bonds of friendship, to promote moral and intellectual development of its members, and to advance and promote home economics. With Mrs. Avis Hall and Mrs. Loren Kellar as sponsors, the organization scheduled a wide variety of activities during the 1960-61 year. Dr. Florence Scoular, dean of the School of Home Economics, was hostess at a coffee for new members at her home in October and again in March. New members were also hon- ored at luncheons in Marquis Hall Crystal Room in October and March. Mrs. Hall was hostess for a Christmas party for the members. On Feb. 10, the members at- tended a founders ' day breakfast in the Crystal Room. The final activity for the year was a senior farewell party in May. As a service project. Phi Upsilon gave food, clothing, and toys to a needy family at Christ- mas. The club also presented an award to the outstanding freshman home economics major. A HUGE glittered question mart:, one of the properties for a luncheon program, is put up by three Phi Upsilon Omicron members as they prepare to present their skit. ROW ONE; Jarrett; Walton; Scudder; White; Rudd. ROW TWO: Baker; Bohannan; Addy; .Smith; Corbin; Beyette. 237 ROW ONE: Cox; Walker; Keith; Beach; Howell; Sheppelwich. ROW TWO: Payne; Rutkase; Umphress; Sego; Eddy; Taylor; Sims. PI OMEGA PI Club Sends Two To Illinois Meet A three-day convention in Chicago during the Christmas hoHdays highhghted the year ' s activities for Pi Omega Pi, business fraternity. Mrs. Grace Cox, president, and Annie Keith at- tended the convention held Dec. 27-29. At one of the regular monthly meetings in the fall, Dr. Darrell Dunham of the School of Education discussed five points of importance in regard to student teaching. An off-beat program was presented at the regular December meeting. Mrs. Helen Wright of the School of Business talked on unusual wrappings for Christmas packages. Other activities of the year included help- ing with the annual open house of tlie business building at Homecoming and holding a Coke party for prospective members. This year Pi Omega Pi had six members and twelve pledges. Miss Erie Veatch was sponsor. The organization has as its formal purpose to create, encourage, promote, and extend interest in scholarship, to aid in activity for civic better- ment of schools, and to encourage high ethical standards in professional activity. UNIQUE table decorations and Christmas wrappings are demonstrated by Mrs. Helen Wright, merchandising art teacher in the School of Business, to Pi Omega Pi. 238 REGI ' LARI.Y meeting in the government building library. Pi Sigma Alpha members hold a discussion of governmental problems. PI SIGMA ALPHA Hears City Attorney At the fall initiation banquet of Pi Sigma Alpha society for students interested in government, Henry Kucery, Dallas City attorney, spoke on the responsibili- ties of the student and the citizen in government. Promoting interest in government, the organization presented an Honors ' Day award to the outstanding government student. In the fall, the club co-sponsored a picnic with Chancery Club. With 5 members and 14 pledges. Pi Sigma Alpha met twice monthly. Dr. Chester A. Newland and Roscoe Adkins of the government faculty were sponsors of the organization. JAME.S RiJdlesperger, government faculty member, thoughtfully listens to a discussion during a meeting of Pi Sigma Alpha, a departmental club. ROW ONE: Miller; Lewis; Medders; Holman; Staley; Ballard. ROW TWO: Newland; Vance; Luce; Shade; Reeves; Reasoner; Nichols. - M V-ic: ' 5W f K ' C ROW ONE: Keswick; Remeny; House; Cox; W.itkins; Kooker; Bonney. ROW TWO: Burden; Burns; Bailey; Kidd; Davidson; Baugh; Davis; Dosof. ROW THREE: Truitt; Liston; Ratliff; Latham; Tigett; Gilchrist; Friedberg; Birdsong. WHILE the baby scorns the photographer, Psi Chi members exclaim over presents they received at the psychology organization ' s annual Christmas party at n professor ' s home. 240 PSI CHI Club Emphasizes Psychology Aims On this campus the Psychology Club was begun in 1937, and in 1948 the local chapter received its charter from the national Psi Chi. Since tlie founding of the club, the psychol- ogy staff has served as active sponsors. This year the sponsors were Dr. Roy Bellamy, Dr. Merl Bonney, Dr. F. Sidney Hamilton, and Dr. Earl Kooker. At its fall and spring initiation banquets, Psi Chi members heard Eugene Hadden, who has a master of science degree from North Texas, and Dr. Jerry Lewis, psychiatrist. They spoke on the topic " The Value of Psi Chi. " The purpose of the organization is to em- phasize the aims of the science of psychology. The club also tries to add to the prestige and to promote the value of the department of psychology and to increase the incentive for scholarship of all psychology students. To recognize the outstanding Psi Chi mem- ber, the organization annually presents an award on Honors Day. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA Musicians Stage Weekly Program Each Tuesday night during the year, Sigma Alpha Iota, women ' s music fraternity, pre- sented a 15-minute radio program over KDNT. In order to create more interest in music, the members also provided, upon request musicales at various community functions. To promote higher ideals of music education and better musicianship, the chapter gives a $10 award to the graduating senior with the highest scholastic average. The dean of the School of Music presents the Dean ' s Award to the outstanding member. In conjunction with Phi Mu Alpha and Mu Phi Epsilon, Sigma Alpha Iota also sponsors an annual presentation ball, a Christmas vespers program, and a Homecoming coffee. The organization was founded at the Univer- sity of Michigan in 1903. The local chapter had 21 members and 5 pledges. Sponsoring SAI this year were Miss Gladys Lundgren and Mrs. George Selby. LISTENING intently, Frances ' Walters leans forward to get a better view of SAI President Mildred (Minii) Armstrong during a regular meeting of the music fraternity. ROW ONE: Armstrong; Hartman; Butler; Brichler; Stephenson; Walters. ROW TWO: Wommack; DeBolt; Thompson; Fuller: Bragg; Norqucst; Hooks; Westmoreland. ROVC ' THREE: Priddy; Thomas; Jackson: Derr berry; Treider; Williams; Ruylc. 241 ROW ONE: Recer; Darnell; Kight, Stanley. McGuire. ROW TWO: Smith. J. L.; Flanagan; Rogers; Smith. L.; Shuford. SIGMA DELTA CHI SIGMA Delta Chi officers Jimmy Darnell, Don McDowell, and Paul Recer, president, discuss the journalism fraternity ' s annual project of publishing the college blotter. Student Attends National Meeting Highlighting its activities of the year, the local chapter of Sigma Delta Chi sent its president, Paul Recer, to the national conven- tion in New York. Some of the major speakers at the conven- tion were Nelson Rockefeller, governor of New York; Pierre Salinger, John F. Kennedy ' s press secretary; Herb Klein, press secretary for Richard Nixon during the presidential cam- paign; Turner Catlege, president of the New York Times; and Barney Kilgore, executive editor of the Wall Street Journal. During the convention, it was announced that the local SDX chapter had been awarded second place in the National Hogate Award contest and ninth place in the National Beck- man Chapter Efficiency Award. Other activities for the year included the publishing of a blotter which was distributed to all students. At the first meeting of the year, Tom Kirkland, editor of the Denton Record- Chronicle, addressed a joint meeting of SDX, Theta Sigma Phi, and Press Club. A number of other journalists spoke at the meetings. 242 JUST one more serving couldn ' t luvc too many uilories, this member hopes as she no longer resists the Mexican food. SIGMA DELTA PI Practices Spanish Conducting meetings in Spanish is the primary way in which the members of Sigma Delta Pi are able to acquire practical skill in the use of the Spanish language. Programs for the regular meetings are usually films of Hispanic countries, lectures by Spanish-speaking visitors, or panel discussions. As they annually do, the members met at Dr. J. L. Gerding ' s home for a Christmas banquet at which Mexican food was ser ed. SIGMA Delta Pi members feast on course after course of Mexican food at the annual Christmas dirmer given by Dr. J. L. Gerding, sponsor. ROW ONE: Gerding; Flores; Baker; Crutcher; Friedman; LeLaneo; Brown. ROW TWO: Fulcher; Lamb; McComb; Kovsk7; Palmer; McKay; Hancock; Hodges; Salas; Pearce. ROW ONE: Miller; Lamb; Overton; Halliburton; Brown; King, Stewart; iMelton, ROW TWO: Baker; Page; Houser; Hunt; Gibbs; Shotwell; Egner; Lewis; Nunley; Riedel; Brown. ROW THREE; Ward; Alonzo; Jemiyson; Hampton; Nichols; Neumann; McKay; Porter; Duperre; Hawley. SIGMA TAU DELTA WILL the f(»d never get here? Having already placed their order, three Sigma Tau Delta members impatiently wait to be served at the organization ' s Christmas pizza party. Members Write Creative Works In order to be accepted into Sigma Tau Delta English fraternity, each new member was re- quested to prepare an original composition — cither a poem, a short story, or an essay. At the first meeting, after initiation, Dr. W. F. Belcher read and discussed three of the poems submitted by members. The composition is required in order to ful- fill the organization ' s purpose to promote the mastery of written expression, encourage worthwhile reading, and foster a spirit of fel- lowship among English majors. The local chapter of Sigma Tau Delta was initiated into the national organization on March 28, 1940. For the 1960-61 year, activities included an annual spring banquet in the Marquis Hall Crystal Room and a pizza party for Christmas. The club also presented an award to the out- standing English major on Honors ' Day. 244 THETA SIGMA PHI Journalists Hold Panel Discussion With a national requircmLnt that eacli stu dent chapter have six professional meetings each year, the North Texas chapter of Theta Sigma Phi tried to concentrate its activities on profes- sional programs. In the fall, three industrial journalists from Dallas conducted a panel discussion about com- pany publications. Brad Lear was chairman of the panel, with Miss Virginia Linguist and Joel Horton as the other panelists. The local chapter went to Fort Worth for its annual joint meeting with the Fort Worth professional chapter and the Texas Woman ' s University student chapter. The speaker for that evening was Miss Fairfax Nisbct, radio and television editor for the Dallas Morning News. In the spring, Theta Sigs sponsored their an- nual Matrix Table banquet at which n Top Coeds on Campus were named. As other proj- ects for the year, the organization distributed paperback book review supplements and sold matrix key chains. In recognition of excellent participation in all phases of the student chapter program, the local chapter was one of two Texas chapters to be honored at the national convention in Colorado Springs last summer. DILIGENTLY working to get ready for the annual Matrix Table banquet in the spring, four Theta Sigs paint gold matrices and put glitter on styrofoam Greek letters. ROW ONE: Willies; Deal; Looney; Ballard; Zwahlen. ROW TWO: Newell; Blair; Poster!; Johnston; McGuire; Payne; Alonzo; Snyder; Morgan. DEPARTMENTALS ROW ONE: Perry; McKinney, Cheves; M|aal.ind; Taylor; Kowalzyk; Lukcnbill. J;■at;i;unt . RQNX ' T ' O: Weaver; Briggs; Heyer; Walker; Bells; Wilkerson; FerstI; Kennerly; Gardner; Brightman; Coburn; Walters. ROW THREE: Randolph; Putnam; Thomas; Clarke; Freeman; Cunningham; Cox; Smith; Phillips; Hince. WHAT can it be? Alpha Beta Alpha members try to figure out the charade being pantomimed by another member during the annual Christmas party. 246 ALPHA BETA ALPHA Group Recruits Future Librarians Orijanized nationally on the Northwestern State College campus in Natchitoches, La., in 1945, the local Chi chapter of Alpha Beta Alpha was installed March 31, I960. Formerly the McCracken Club, Alpha Beta Alpha had 20 members and 23 pledges for the 1960-61 year. Composed of library service maj ors, the organi- zation seeks to increase the professional knowledge of its members, to promote fellowship, and to serve as a recruiting agency for librarians. In addition to activities within the department, the club sponsored two social events this year. It held its annual Christmas party and a spring picnic. David A. Webb, director of libraries, served as sponsor of the organization. ALPHA LAMBDA PI Bauer Addresses Annual Banquet Calvin Bauer of the Dallas public account- ing firm of Arthur Anderson addressed the annual banquet of Alpha Lambda Pi, national fraternity for accounting majors. Alpha Lambda Pi is open to all accounting majors who have nine hours in accountini;. Be- cause the organization is composed of students with a common interest, the primary aim of Alpha Lambda Pi is to encourage and pro- mote the study of accounting. Throughout the year, representatives of na- tional public accounting firms addressed the club members to acquaint them with the prac- tical aspects of working as a public accountant. The organization regularly met on the second Tuesday of each month. This year Larry Jobe was awarded the Has- kens-Sells Foundation scholarship. The $500 award was presented by Curtis Cadenhead, partner in the Haskens-Sells accounting firm. Jobe was the third recipient of the annual scholarship. Nelson G. Sullivan of the accounting divi- sion of the School of Business served as sponsor of the organization. X ' H1LE rushing to activities of Alpha Lambda Pi, accounting organization, Everett Brazeal stops to post an announcement in the main hall of the Business Building. ROW ONE: Dotson; Ruhland; Place; Hardy; Ramsey; Deaton; ChilJers; Mayficld. ROW TWO: Nichols; Micheer; ,Smlth; Miller; Costlow; Carpenter; Brazeal. ROW THREE: Dickinson; Howard; Garland; Rosson; Throgmorton; McChesney. Q n ACE DRESSED in her native Indian sari, Nasseem Patricia Boyd of Dehra Dun, India, discusses her homeland with elementary education majors at a regular meeting. Fun, Work Dot Year ' s Program Working towards its goal of improvement of instruction for children through professional study and activity, the campus chapter of the Association for Childhood Education mapped out a year-long program of outstanding speak- ers, workshops, fun nights, and special pro- grams presented by children. In the spring, delegates were sent to the National Study Conference. Representatives also attended the biennial conventions of the Texas Association for Childhood Education. As its service project for the year, ACE donated money to the Denton City-County Li- brary to buy children ' s books in memory of Dr. James Webb, former sponsor of the North Texas chapter. The traditional May Morning breakfast, held the first Sunday in May, was the major social event of the club year. The Nortli Texas organization was established in 1936 as the Elementary Council. Two years later it became a branch of ACE international. ROW ONE: Hampleman; Harris; Gabrys; Culver; Kjer. ROW TWO; Brown; Threatt; Edwards; Stripling; Becker. 248 ROW ONE: Dawson; Lawhon; Staley; EUenburg; Gothard; Chancelor; Stahl. ROVC TWO: Ward; Honegger; Brown; Perkins; Manck; Kidd; Owens. ROW THREE: Montgomer) ' ; Medders; Steele; Shade; Miller; Gordon; Browning. CHANCERY CLUB Members View Court Activities A trip to Austin to see the legislature in action and visits to Dallas to view court activ- ities are trips annually sponsored by the Chan- cery Club. The organization sponsored these trips during the 196O-6I year to prepare students who are planning to enter law school and to satisfy those wanting a broader knowledge of our gov- ernmental system. Throughout the year prominent attorneys spoke to the group in order to acquaint pre- law majors with the practical applications of law. Ed Yates of Dallas spoke to the group in the fall. Other attorneys who addressed the organization were James L. Truitt, a recent honor graduate of the University of Texas Law School, and Johnny Lawhon, Denton County Attorne) With Dr. J. L. Dawson as sponsor and Charles Lawhon as president, the Chancery Club had 30 members this year. MEMBERS of the Chancery Club scan law books to answer a question under dis- cussion during one of their regular meetings in the government building library. 249 DEBATERS read current newspapers and magazines in order to argue the question regarding the adoption of compulsory health insurance. DEBATE CLUB DR. W. R. DeMougeot, sponsor, frowns about the recent loss of a tournament before addressing members of the debate squad. NT Debaters Face Visiting Oxfordians Anne Hodges and Bill Perrin, members of the Debate Club, teamed up in November with two visiting debaters from Oxford University and argued the merits of demo- cratic socialism. In addition to sponsoring the public debate, the Debate Club also sent members to tournaments in Edmond, Ada, and Durant, Okla.; Natchitoches, La.; Waco, Abilene, Houston, and Amarillo. Members also debated before high school groups and civic organizations. ROW ONE: DeMougeot; Berry; Hodges; Norris; Markey; Chapman. ROW TWO: Ballard; Polk; Weaver; Hall; Savage; Swaney; Ozment. k ROW ONE; Orlds; White; Piel; Cox; Wall; RuJJ; Han; Mach. ROW TWO: Mintcr; Mack; Jairctt; Corbin; Milburn, Bii.nu, Reese; Brian; Wilson; Taylor. ELLEN H. RICHARDS Group Encourages Home Economists Named for Mrs. Ellen H. Richards, who was one of the founders and also was the first president of the American Home Economics Association in 1908, the Ellen H. Richards Club is composed of home economics majors and minors. The purpose of the organization is to pro- mote professionalism among home economics students and to create closer bonds of friend- ship among them. PREPARING to depart, one member gets into her car as the organization leaves for the State School Christmas Party. MAKING tlie li.ill I ! ■! : Manual Arts Building more attractive, members of Ellen H. Richards home economics club, decorate for the Christmas season. 251 ROW ONE: Tompkins; Addy; Perkins; Owens; Beyette; Benningfield. ROW TWO: Clark; Gloft; Kolar; Moore; Hagler; Richards; Sladecek; Tillman; Conway. ROW THREE: Strandridge; Roland; Scudder; Smith; Mitchell; Willis; Walton; Bicklcy; Henry. MEMBERS of the Ellen H. Richards club, home economics organization, devote time during club meetings to work on one of the projects sponsored each year. ELLEN H. RICHARDS 252 Traveler Lectures To Organization Highlighting the year ' s activities, Miss Helen Poc, world traveler and lecturer, addressed the members of Ellen H. Richards Club at their January meeting. A native of Dallas, Miss Poe spends three months a year in Europe, Africa, or the Orient to get a really good look at the countries, to learn more about them than the tourist who observes the sights. Another outstanding speaker for the year was Joe Alford of Alford Florist, who ex- plained how to make attractive table arrange- ments. As a service project this year, members have been devoting much of their time to work at the Denton State School. In addition to hearing speakers, Ellen H. Richards Club held two regular meetings each month. The first one was a joint meeting of all members; the second, group meetings ac- cording to three major interest divisions: Home and Family Life Club, Food and Nutrition Club, and Clothing and Related Arts Club. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB Members Enjoy Mutual Interests The creation of better fellowship and pro- fessional interest among the industrial arts students at North Texas is the purpose of the Industrial Arts Club. To promote these goals, the organization sponsored a get-acquainted party at the begin- ning of the fall semester. To mark the ending of pledgeship, the group gave a banquet. Also, the organization sponsored two other social events and field trips to nearby factories. As an annual project, club members sold silk ribbons during Homecoming. When sales were complete, an award was presented to Melvin Young, the member who had sold the largest number of ribbons. The outstanding pledge of the year was presented a club jsin. During the 1960-61 year, the I A Club had 12 members and 30 pledges. Sponsoring the organization were Dr. Homer Money and Dr. Jerry McCain of the industrial arts faculty. ONE member giani.es over his shoulder to see how his friends arc voting before deciding to favor or to oppose the motion that is now before the organization. ROW ONE; Deaver; McGregor; Tooke; Lovelace; Elliott; Money; McCain. ROW TVi ' O; Vinson; Young; Joyce; Bruton; Pierce; Bason. ROW THREE: Neely; Taylor; Wisdom; Adamcik; Hodge; Williams. 253 ROW ONE: Hughes; Hyatt; Smith; Ruhland; Scott; Huckabee; Ballard. ROW " TWO: McCauley; Andress; Moore; Yeatts; Acosta; Patrick. ROW THREE: Seaie; Rowe; Myres; Davis; Justus; Hudson: Buckalew. AT A regular meeting of the lA Club. Vernon Tooke, treasurer, stands to give a report on the financial status of the organization. PRESIDENT Earl Deaver pauses to examine his notes to determine what old business needs to be discussed before opening the meeting. 254 GATHERING in Marquis Hall before tlie December banquet Marketing Club members listen to pre-dinner entertainment. MARKETING CLUB Total Reaches 225 With 225 members, the Marketing Club, a col- legiate chapter of the American Marketing Associa- tion, aims to maintain interest in the advancement of the science of marketing and related fields in business and to encourage students to obtain pro- fessional business backgrounds. MARKETING Club ' s president. Bill Lewis, looks on as Shirley Simpson signs the membership roll to become the 200th student to join the organization in 1960. ROW ONE: Lewis; Beiber; Kelley; Bowers; Duke; Baker; Cole; Smith. ROW TWO: Horton; Harrison; Sherrill; Delanoy; DeFreese; Preston; Hearn. ROW THREE: Meador; Fertitta: Brown; Clopton; Langran; Keith. ■ 1 MARKETING CLUB VISITING bptaker Frank Martino of Russell-Newman Mfg. Co. laughs with Dean O. J. Curry of the School of Business after the annual December banquet. Businessmen Talk To Organization Prominent businessmen working in the areas of retailing and marketing addressed members of Marketing Club in order to explain the prac- tical application of marketing practices. At the first m ' eeting of the year, Chris Kelley, personnel director of Sanger Brothers of Dal- las, spoke on " Opportunities in Retailing. " Frank Martino of Russell-Newman Mfg. Co. related some of his firm ' s marketing practices to the organization at its December banquet. North Texas area businessmen of the senior chapter were guests at the banquet. As an annual project, the local chapter and the Sales Executive Club in Dallas co-sponsored the Sales Clinic in the spring. In addition to professional activities, the Marketing Club also sponsors several social events during the year. In October, it held its annual Whing-Ding picnic at the College Club- house, with the Playboys for entertainment. ROW ONE: Kleiss; Gilbert; Boyington; Tillman; Bickley; Bodiford; Harrison; Cox. ROW TWO: Jones; Peninger; Smith; Coulston; Wood; Riddle; Wilbanks; Baxter; Meyers. ROW JHREE: Whitten; Dobbins; Anderson; Potts; Barnett; Hasty; Henderson. 256 ROW ONE: Sego; Bilderback; O ' Neill; Wray; Beach; Hardy; Redding. ROW TWO: Butncr; Shinn; Keith; Galiga; Cox; Hih; Gillen; Newton; Boyd; Beasley. ROW THREE: Payne; Wilbanks; Chastain; Coulston; Railsback; Walker; Browder; Johnson. I ' M positive that " timige " is a perfectly legitimate word, thinks Bob Sego, Phi Beta I-ambda president, waiting his turn as other members and sponsors play Scrabble. PHI BETA LAMBDA Delegates Win Vocabulary Relays When Bob Sego, president, ancl Juanita GiUen attended the national Phi Beta Lambda convention last summer in Chicago, they entered the national vocabulary relays and won first place for the NT chapter. The North Texas chapter ■was also presented the Gold Seal Award for achievement. The organization was also recipient of a national award for installing new chapters and a state first place award in installation. During the 1960-61 year, Phi Beta Lambda sponsored a field trip to the National Office Management Association in Fort Worth, where they heard a panel discussion on " What Is the Office. " Sponsored by the United Business Associa- tion, Phi Beta Lambda was organized in 19-41. The local chapter was installed in 1953. The organization seeks to develop competent business leadership, to encourage improvement for useful citizenship, and to foster patriotism. ROW ONE: Pickens; Hudson; Rickert; Walker; Palmer; Bragg. ROW TWO: Pilkey; Haley; MacBeth; Sorensen; Poyser; Caldwell. ROW THREE. Whipker; Taylor; Wilson; McDonald; Seeds; Garza. PE PROFESSIONAL CLUB GETTING into the Christmas spirit, one member of the women ' s Physical Educa- tion Professional Club cuts out a snowman to decorate for the annual Yuletide party. Talks Highlight Year ' s Activities Speeches by North Texas professors high- lii hted the meetings this year for the PE Pro- fessional Club. At one of the first meetings of the year, Coach Winton (Pop) Noah told the members about his trip to the I960 Olympics in Rome, Italy. At another meeting. Mrs. Helen Wright of the School of Business discussed bulletin boards and displays. Miss Rita Pilkey of the depart- ment of health, physical education, and recrea- tion spoke about " Club Festivals at the Physical Education State Convention. " In line with its purpose of promoting pro- fessional interest, the PE Professional Club as- sisted with the Interscholastic League Basketball Clinic and with extramural tournaments. Other activities for the year included a Co- lumbus Day picnic in honor of freshman and transfer students, a Homecoming coffee, a Christmas party, a spring picnic for graduating seniors, and a reception in May for the new officers of the club. 258 MMMMM, good! Little Audrey Voncl s eyes grow bigger as she crams cake into her mouth at a party sponsored by the organization. r m ,A I ' I .A J % li L su 5 ..ma ' j WTi CLUB members perform a circus routine at the Christmas party for the Sunday school of the St. James American Methodist Episcopal Church. ROW ONE: Brown; Stanford; HazeKvood; Neilon; Coleman. ROW TWO: Sewell; Segrist; [cCarfy; Maxwell; Steadham; Rogers. ROW THREE: Smith; Schmitt; Gill; Noll; Kontur. «T t- f% } t ♦ nf f% 1 - «L» ' tl ' y .- r r PRESS CLUB PRESS Club member Diane Johnston talks with Tom Kirkland, editor of the Denton Record-Chronicle, after his speech about the problems of editing a small daily. Group Presents Writing Awards The presentation of monthly writing awards for articles published in the Campus Chat was the principal activity this year for the Press Club, journalism department organization. Each month awards were presented in five categories — best news story, best column, best editorial, best sports story, and best news story written by a sophomore reporter. In addition to first place winners, runners-up were also announced at meetings. Composed of students interested in the pub- lication of newspapers and in other areas re- lated to newspapers. Press Club is open to all students enrolled in journalism courses. As an annual project. Press Club, in co- operation with Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s journa- lism fraternity, and Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s journalism fraternity, sponsored a Homecoming coffee for all journalism students and ex-stu- dents of the college. During the year. Press Club members heard talks given by professional journalists. Tom Kirkland, editor of the Denton Record-Chron- icle spoke on " Problems in Editing a Small Town Daily. " ROW ONE: James; Darnell: Looney; Payne: Deal: ■« ' illies; Shuford. ROW TVC ' O: Zwahlen; Morgan; Newell; Snyder; Noll: Harris; Postert; Yates; Guthrie; Keil. ROW THREE: Leatherwood; Smith; Clark; Stanley; Flanagan; McGuire; Recer; Mielke; Alonzo. ROW ONE: Wheeler; Faust; Wray; Paul; Staggs; Self; Cox ROW lAVO: Neweli; Whitlock; Hanna; Delanoy; Stephens- Langran ROW THREE: Hunter; Williams; Reynolds; Patton; Taylor. SAM Meetings Feature Visiting Executives J. W. Miller, vice-president of Employers Casualty Co., began the year ' s activities of the Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment when he addressed the group in the fall on the topic of " Employee Motivation. " Other outstanding speakers were presented at the monthly meetings of SAM. L. D. Webster, vice-president in charge of public relations for Lone Star Steel Co., discussed " Management in Soviet Russia. " A. C. Buchanan, coordinator of data process- ing for Mobil Oil Co., talked on " How Data Processing Changes an Organization. " With its charter granted under the sponsor- ship of the Dallas chapter, SAM was organized on the North Texas campus in 1930. The club tries to bring closer together business execu- tives and students, to serve as an effective medium for the exchange and distribution of information concerning problems, policies, and methods of industry. As an annual event, the organization pre- sented a scholarship plaque to the management major with the highest grade average at the Honors ' Day assembly. HA.XGING on his every word. Jatk VChcelcr listens as Dr. Kenneth Q)x, sponsor of SAM, gives some advice to the president during an informal meeting. 261 ROW ONE: Keswick; Barnett; Bodiford; Burke; Milazzo; Muehlstein; Graves, ROW TWO: Reindler; Boudreaux; Rast; Harris; Garland; Clopton; Wulf, ROW THREE: Pond; Agee; Hasty; Anderson; Henderson; Smith. A DEPARTURE from the usual business activities of SAM, members get together for a dance. LOOKING grim. Jack Wheeler, president, gets ready to veto a proposal being made by Peggy Paul at an executive meeting of the officers. SPEECH THERAPY CLUB Members Travel To State School In the fall, Speech Therapy Club members toured the Denton State School for the Mentally Retarded with the aim of determining the pos- sibilities of introducing speech therapy courses there, to be taught by North Texans. No action was taken on the project because the school was working on completing otlier facilities. With about twenty-five members, the Speech Therapy Club was organized to supplement class interest in the subject among speech therapy majors. To arouse and gratify this extra-class interest, the club sponsored speakers and programs. In the spring, the members heard several outstanding speakers from the Dallas Speech and Hearing Clinic and other organizations. At Christmas, the members attended a party at the home of Sheila Burks, secretary. During the 1960-61 year, the Speech Therapy Club was sponsored by Norman Barnes and Hadros E. Brandner of the speech department faculty. TO I3I;COME l.iniili.ir willi the mLch.lnl ls of the hum,in tliioat and niethcxls of cor reding defects, members of the Speech Therapy Club work with a scale-model. finn ROW ONE: Brandner; Lowry; Burks; Pearson; Caros; Barnes. ROW TWO; Yount Sullivant; Millar; Gray; Watson; Ward; Judd; Wagner; Ozmcnt; 263 ROW ONE: Dyer; Vogler; Baker; Huckabee; Elliott; Ducliamp. ROW TWO: Zachary; Smith; Means; Hutton; Plunketf Kelty Chancev Hen drick. ROW THREE: Barras; Willhite; Haesly; Dorsey; Neasbitt; Tudor; Sneed. .J- r. SAID RAY Gough, sponsor of the Student American Institute of Decorators, at a meeting of the organization gives informal criticism of designs that members have made. Group Affiliates With Decorators In order to be associated with the American Institute of Decorators, interior design stu- dents at North Texas formed the Student As- sociation of Interior Decorators in the fall of 1959. With 22 members in the student chapter, the local group worked closely with the Dal- las professional chapter during the past year. In the fall, the NT students made a field trip to Dallas. They attended a luncheon spon- sored by the Dallas members of AID and visited in the home of one of the Dallas dec- orators. SAID heard many speakers during the year. One of the most outstanding of the fall semester was Mrs. Elizabeth Shea Heenan of Dallas, president of AID in Texas. The student organization held a reception in the fall for freshman students at which officers were introduced, history of the club ex- plained, and members ' work exhibited. Sponsored by Ray Gough, the organization had as its officers Jim Dyer, president; Harold Franklin, vice-president; Carol Vogler, secre- tary; Gerry Huckabee, treasurer; and Gordon Lee Baker, corresponding secretary. 264 L SNEA Educators Form National Society When in 1857, 4l men and 2 women met in Philadelphia, Pa., they organized the first national association of teachers in the United States. In 1956 the North Texas chapter of Future Teachers of America became a part of this national organization when it became the Student National Education Association. Affiliated with the National Education As- sociation and the Texas State Teachers Asso- ciation, the local chapter of SNEA traces its origin to the chartering in 1945 of the George A. Odam chapter of ETA. With 381 members, SNEA strives to deepen the interest of students in teaching as a career. The organization also encourages the careful selection and guidance of persons admitted to the teacher education program and, through higher standards of preparation and dissemination of information, contributes to a fulfillment of demands for teachers. Sponsored by five education professors, the organization met the first Tuesday of each month. Sponsors were Dr. Clifford Black- burn, Dr. Dwane Kingery, Dr. John W. Plunkett, Mrs. Bess Townsend, and Miss Ruba Jo Wimberly. MEMBERS of the educators ' society. Vera Beth Tag, president, and June Johnson, e ' alua- tion committee chairman, discuss plans during the fall semester for a council meeting. ROW ONE: Tag; Love; Tate; Arnold; Payne; Cooner; Jacobs; Johnson. ROW TWO: Boyd; Caton; Schuster; Montgomer ' ; Calhoun; Brown; An- derson; Miller; Wier; Stewart; Noble. ROW THREE: Culver; Keith; Daniel; Williams; Perry; Johnson; H.idley; Vanderlinden- Nunlev Conwav Miller. ' " m. --- ' — - •-!! .T r L S y M SNEA president Vera Tag confers with Dr. John W. Plunkett, sponsor of the education organization, before calling a meeting to order. SNEA member Linda Short gives a report at a meeting while Dor- othy Payne, Marilyn Arnold, and sponsor Dr. Plunkett listen. SNEA Club Hears Speakers At the monthly meetings of SNEA, outstanding speakers addressed the group. In the fall. Dr. C. M. Clarke gave an introduction to SNEA to the new members. Dr. Frank Williams spoke on " A Comparison of European Education with American Education. " Mrs. Mary Alexander, president of the Texas State Teachers Association, also spoke to the organization. Throughout the year, other educators from the campus or in the state organizations addressed the club. ROW ONE: Stephens; Teague; Hamilton; Harper; Quillm; Watters; Chapman, J.; Shinn. ROW TWO: Collier; Staley; Shafer; Swearingen; Beach; Harris; Brawley; Price; Crawford; Chapman, C; Butner. ROW THREE: Bauman; Segrist; Stahl; Taylor; Hanby; Zillafro; Gardner; Love; Newton; McKeown; Tadlock. f r ROW ONE: Lefler; Sharpe; Edwards; Rucker; Cliarpenticr; Randolph; Brown; VC ' hitc. ROW TWO: Sanders; Hiarn; Burns; Williams; Blair; Mc- Donald; Moreland; Jarrett; Pickens; Thomas. ROW THREE: Gray; Hill; Coulston. Barbara; Young; Youngblood; Coulston, Benny; Lamb; Clary; King. SS - SKI iWSf ' ? -.■ i ws= -%, SNEA MEMBERS CONSULT DR. JOHN PLUNKETT, ONE OF THE FIVE CLLB SPONSORS, AT A MEETING. 267 ROW ONE: Johnson; Forester; Ralston; Prestwood; Renick; Evans; Richards; Judd. ROW TWO: EUis; Hill; Stuteville; Neff; Reeves; Williams; Brown; Nicholson; Patterson; MulhoUand; Schneider. ROW THREE: Jones, Holden; Walton; Reuther; Trott; Towery; Harris; Phipps; Looney; Nash; Hanna. NASEEM Boyd of Dehra Dun, India, converses with SNEA members before present- ing a talk on education in India and Indian customs for one of the fall programs. 268 SNEA Hosts Convention On March 10 and 11, the local chapter of SNEA hosted the state convention of the Future Teachers of America. The purpose of the convention was to encourage FTA clubs in high schools. During the year, the local chapter received several honors. It was also named the sev- enth largest chapter in the U. S. Barbara Johnson, a member, was elected state secre- tary of SNEA. KAY Renick and Judy Ralston take a peek into the Education Building where SNEA meetings are held. W. N. MASTERS Professor Talks To Science Club Dr. C. W. Schimelpfenic, chemistry pro- fessor, was one of the major speakers of the year at the meetings of W. N. Masters Chem- ical Society. In the fall. Dr. Schimelpfenig spoke on " The Makings of a Chemist. " Affiliated with the American Chemical Society, the organization promotes fellowship and understanding among chemistry students and persons in related pirofessions. During the 1960-61 year, members of the Masters Society sponsored help sessions to tutor other chemistry students. Other service projects in the past have included the making of films concerning laboratory safety. Under the sponsorship of Dr. R. B. Escue, Jr., W. N. Masters Chemical Society met twice monthly on the second and fourth Thursdays of the month. Members undergo a period of pledgeship before their initiation. r m LINDA Reeves, a member of W.. N. Masters Chemical Society, performs a laboratory experiment during an advanced chemistry class as other classmates watch. ROW ONE: Waller; Tatum; Hampton; iMcEltoy, McCarty; Uukc. ROV, ' l " O: Schwartz; Coylt; Mitchell; Lamb; Thigpen, Thornton. 269 SERVICES GREEN JACKET " TO YOUR left. Show your yellow topped carJ. " Over and over this Green Jacket repeats the same remarks to the students passing through the registration line. Ceremony Begins Club Pledgeship Singing the alma mater, members of Green Jacket Club, women ' s service organization, ac- cording to custom, walked from dormitory to dormitory during their annual spring can- dlelight ceremony and at each one called out their pledges. Following the calling-out every year, the pledges begin a month-long pledgeship dur- ing which they wear green and white hair ribbons and a wart pin. The final initiation service is held at the annual Green Jacket homecoming party in the spring. Before naming pledges in the spring of 1961, the organization had 47 members. Sponsored by Miss Rita Pilkey, the club sup- ports the activities of the college, maintains a wholesome spirit of loyalty among students, aids other organizations, and promotes the policies of the college which have been set forth by the administration. To encourage school spirit and support ac- tivities. Green Jacket members attend all ath- letic events during the year. ROW ONE: Green; Mabe; Sockwell; Pilkey; Smith; Mascot; Rutledge; Spearman. ROW TWO: Love; Perdue, E.; Perdue, A.; Carpenter; Fuller; Meilon; Beard. ROW THREE: Gabryx; Manck; McClintock; Moore; Hudson; Cancey; Atteberry. ROV, " ONE: Mundy; Baker; Judd; Julinson. Sherwood; Schneider. ROW I WO: Paul; Funk; Dainwood; DeLaneo; Carey; Stewart. ROW THREE: Miller; Pipkin; Barnes; Schuiz; Harlan; Soloman. MINGLING among the .students, Green Jackets help with registration each semester as one of their service projects aiding North Texas. As part of their many service projects, the Green Jackets this year helped with both fall and spring registration. The organization also sponsored its annual trophy polishing and decorated the goal posts for football games. As an annual honor, the organization presented the Beulah A. Harriss Award to the senior woman most outstanding in scholarship, leadership, and serv- ice to the college. The presentation was made at the Honors ' Day assembly in May. YELLING as players come onto the football field. Green Jackets work to increase school spirit at athletic events. 271 ROW ONE: Patton; Flanagan; Fulks; Recer; Cook; Smith, J. ROW TWO: ROW THREE: Koury; Vinson; Sears; Latham; Brothers; Wheeler. Leatherwood ; Smith, W.; Hinkle; Taubinger; Edgington; Irving. TALONS TALONS members Mike Flanagan and Paul Recer stand by Scrappy ' s cage at the Homecoming bonfire sponsored by the organization in an effort to stir school spirit. Group Fills Need For Service Club In the summer of I960, a group of North Texans realized the need for a men ' s service organization and began the Talons. With a possible membership of forty, 23 men were selected by a faculty-student com- mittee to be the first members. The selection was based on interest in NT, leadership, abil- ity, character, and personality. In order that no organization can dominate the club, no more than 80 per cent of the invitations can be sent to either Greeks or independents. No more than three invitations can be sent to members of the same Greek organization. During its first year of existence, Talons worked to foster school pride and tradition by practice and observation. Members cared for Scrappy, the NT mascot, and brought him from a Fort Worth zoo for the football games during the season. At Homecoming, the Talons sponsored a bonfire. To encourage fraternity participa- tion, the organization presented a spirit award to the campus group with best partici- pation at the bonfire. Sigma Nu won the award for providing the most bonfire material, transportation, and support for the rally. 272 MISCELLANEOUS COLLEGE PLAYERS Comedy Begins Drama Season Oct. 25 was openin i; ni ht for the College Players ' first presentation of the year, Moss Hart ' s comedy " Light Up the Sky. " College Players, a college theatrical group, centered its year ' s activities on the presenta- tion of all-college plays in the Studio Theater in the basement of the Historical Building. Members of the organization are selected by all-school tryouts each semester and partici- pate in all phases of theatrical production. Before becoming a full-member of College Players, each new member must go through an apprenticeship. In addition to " Light Up the Sky, " Col- lege Players also presented during the year " Liliom, " by Ferenc Molnar, in December; an Elizabethan production of " Taming of the Shrew " in March; and in May, Sidney How- ard ' s " The Late Christopher Bean. " Charles Roberts, Dallas, was president of the group, and Dr. Stanley K. Hamilton of the Speech and Drama Department was fac- ulty sponsor. JUDY Bogan and John Pribble read a script, rehearsing before they try out for roles in one of the dramatic productions presented by the College Players. ROW ONE: Roberts: Thomas; Dew; Hamilton; Garcia ROW TWO: Brancato; Gunter; Beauchamp; Spears; Duke; Spain; Baker; Sanders. ROW THREE: Bogan; Pribble; Co, ; Schoenewolf; Chancy; Gollab; Peninger; Holman; Lee. ROW ONE: Hodges; Lewis; Newell; Norris; Rice; Fore; Merriman. ROW TWO: Schuiz; Hancock; McKay; Lamb; Flanagan; Smith; Ward; Recer. FOUR professors form a panel to discuss cheating and the need for a code of ethics. Below, Miss Texas, Mary Cage Moore, greets candidates at an ISO political rally. 274 ISO Elections Serve As Activity Hub To foster the selection of student body of- ficers and senators on the basis of ability, stu- dents united in I960 to form the new Inde- pendent Students ' Organization. With 277 members, the organization is sponsored by Dr. Jack. B. Scroggs of the his- tory department and Dr. George W. Linden of the philosophy faculty. With its sphere of activity centered in the election of USNT senators, class officers, and student body officers, ISO succeeded in get- ting 53 per cent of its candidates elected in the fall. This number was 41 per cent of the total elected. Prior to the election, ISO sponsored a rally for all candidates at which Mary Cage Moore of Dallas, Miss Texas of I960, appeared. At the rally, the candidates introduced themselves. ISO endorsed their candidates and cam- paigned for them on a multi-point platform advocating the reform of election rules, the strengthening of school traditions, the amend- ing of the USNT constitution, and the estab- lishment of a code of ethics. The club is organized into a campus di- vision for all members and five cla s divisions. b JUNIOR MARY ARDEN Compton Speaks On Mexican Art Organized in 195 by its si ster organiza- tion Senior Mary Arden, Junior Mary Arden is a social and literar) ' club for freshman and sophomore women. With a year-long theme of " World Com- munication Through Art Forms, " the organi- zation heard arious speakers. In November, Parvis Lasgari talked on Persian literature. Dr. Carl B. Compton of the art department spoke in March about Mexican art. To illus- trate another foreign art form, Junior Mary Arden in ' ited the lab theatre to present a French play in April. In addition to programs carrying out the theme, the organization enjoyed several events during the year, one of which was a tea for prospective members. To join Junior Mary Arden, a girl must have a 2.5 average and an A in English. Mrs. Helen Leath of the English depart- ment sponsored the organization. •■ _ m ' . " ' flP znM 9 M WHEN they ' re smoking, they ' re cuuking. ' When they ' re burning, they ' re done. That ' s the theory practiced by the Junior Mary Arden members at the fall picnic. O t ROW ONE: Bristow; Haynes; Biiimgs; Moore; Gardner; Clark; Boyd; Sims. Stranahan; Jackson; Womack; Curry; Moore; Murphy. ROW THREE: Shurbet; Sassanella; Niemeier; Biber. RO ' ' I ' WO: Jobe; Poindexter; Eberly; George; Durham; Keil; Pendergraft; Hughes; Adams; Alexander; Bagby; Freeman; Baker; 275 GROOMING the horse and soaping the saddle are chores that Los Caballeros members must perform before they can return home after their ride. LOS CABALLEROS Members Ride Thursday Nights A regular Thursday night ride is the primary method employed by Los Caballeros, horseback riding club, to promote social and recreational outlets for those with equestrian interests. The members met weekly to ride and monthly for a business meeting. Miss Sweet Estes, horse- back riding teacher and owner of Estes Stables, was sponsor of the organization. During the 1960-61 year, Los Caballeros had approximately twenty-five members, excluding guests. Each fall, the organization invites per- sons interested in riding to become guests of the organization. After a period of guestship, these persons are invited to become members. Los Caballeros had a riding team which rode at rodeos and horse shows during the year. In the spring the club sponsored a horse show. They also participated in intramural activities. As a service project, Los Caballeros worked in the local campaign to raise funds for the National Muscular Dystrophy Association. 7,- i)l:i. ROW ONE: Wilhite; Rusk; Bryant; Kennedy. ROW TWO: Wilson; Wittenberg; Farris; Cox. 276 ROW ONE: Siftord; Kleiss; Weygandt; Beck; George. ROW TWO: Weaver; Griffin; Pribble; Kennedy. RADIO CLUB RADIO Cluh President Andy Siffurd talks to three members of the Independent Students ' Organization in preparing for one of the weekly broadcasts. Broadcasts Give Radio Experience To give members practical experience in radio work, the Radio Club presented a weekly broadcast of campus news over KDNT, Denton radio station. With 22 members, the group is sponsored by Ted Colsen of the speech and drama faculty. The club, a Uxal organization, was estab- lished to give students interested in radio broadcasting some experience in that field. During the fall, members attended a radio and television clinic held at the University of Oklahoma. At the clinic, certificates of merit were presented to Frank Haley, Vic Kleiss, Bob Johnston, Larry Kanatzar, and Betty Joy Jenkins, members of the NT organization. The club met each Tuesday in the radio studio of the Historical Building. 277 ROW ONE: Solomon; Wonders; Mooring; Beach; Patterson; Peery; Duke. RO X■ TWO; Blakely; Hunn; Powers; Fontenot; Carpenter; Evans; Martin; Fuller; Staley. ROW THREE: Love; Scudder; Lewis; Henry; Hilz; Brown; Rogers; Kirby; Riedel MARY Bowers presides at the refreshment table at the Junior-Senior Mary Arden tea held this fall to honor the founder of the literary organization, Miss Edith Clark. SENIOR MARY ARDEN Group Instructs In Social Usages Organized on Oct. 11, 1902, by Miss Edith Clark of the English faculty, Senior Mary Arden is a literary organization named for the mother of William Shakespeare. Seeking to provide training in club work and social usage, Senior Mary Arden this year had 52 old members and 48 new members. The group is composed of junior and senior women and acts as an older sister for Junior Mary Arden, for freshman and sophomore outstanding women. With Mrs. Mary Glenn Peery as sponsor, replacing Dr. Virginia Haile, who retired from the English faculty last year, the club met twice monthly in the Mary Arden Lodge. Senior Mary Arden annually presents a scholarship to an undergraduate student and one to a woman working on an advanced de- gree in the field of education. Barbara Bris- tow was the recipient of the Mary Arden scholarship for undergraduates. Betty Joyce Peterson won the Edith Lanier Clark scholar- ship for graduates. In addition to regular meetings throughout the year. Senior Mary Arden held several joint social activities with Junior Mary Arden. 278 u JL ' NIOR Mary Arden member Dorothy Bagby greets Presi- dent Jane Solomon at the tea for Miss Edith Clark. DR. VIRGINIA Hjjie. foiniLr sponsor of the organisation, visits witli Mary Arden officers in the receiving line at the tea for the founder. ROW ONE: McCullough; Dainwood; Beck; Owens; McComb; Howell; Smith. ROW TWO: Phillips; Norquest; Gothard; Derryberry; Atteberry: Seeds; Rickert; Manck; Foster; Jarrett. ROW THREE: White; Neumann; Hartman; Poyser; Green; McKinney; Hutcheson; Darnell. I f? a a ROW ONE: Stewart; Wallin; Schwan; Cliburn; Wilson; Smith; Bilderback. ROW TWO: Vaughn; Spencer; Beard; Houser; Page; Rutledge; Brazier; Stevens; Gardner; Roland; Belote. ROW THREE: Averitt; Schulz; Hunter; Markey; Looney; Wray; Mitchell; Payne; Miller; Shotwell; Sandifer. JANE Solomon, president of Senior Mary Arden, and Barbara Bristow, president of Junior Mary Arden, chat with former sponsor, Dr. Virginia Haile, who is now retired. 280 SENIOR MARY ARDEN Speakers Follow ' Changes ' Theme Carryins; out a theme on sjreat changes, several outstanding speakers addressed Senior Mary Arden during the year. Dr. H. W. Kamp, government professor, talked to the group about changes in politics. Dr. W. G. Maddox, a Denton physician, dis- cussed changes in medicine. Dr. James L. Latham of the School of Business talked abf)ut changes in psychology. In addition to hearing these and other speakers. Senior Mary Arden members at- tended the annual Christmas banquet in the Crystal Room. At the banquet. Junior Mary Arden members were guests. An annual seated program tea was held in the spring in the Crystal Room. Officers for the year were Jane Solomon, president; Gayle Wonders, vice-president; Sue Beach, secretary; Charley Mooring, treasurer; and Melissa Patterson, reporter-historian. CAROLYN Cass, who was elected sweetheart of the West Dormi- tor ' Association, was crowned at the fall formal for dorm residents. RESTING and studying occupy most of the free hours of West Dorm residents, but resting is the more enjoyable of the two. WEST DORM ASSOCIATION Residents Select Dorm Sweetheart An organization of all the men residents of the dormitor) ' , the West Dorm Association was cre- ated to provide an opportunity for residents to know each other and to supply the members with numerous social activities. With the number of residents increasing be- cause of additional wings, the association was or- ganized in 1958 as a forerunner to a larger and more serviceable organization. Though the organi- zation has no specific projects, it tries to aid the school when possible, especially in projects de- signed to increase school spirit. Of the approxi- mately 600 dormitor)- residents, 450 are members of the association, and Mr. and Mrs. John Sullivan are sponsors. Carolyn Cass was elected West Dorm sweet- heart this year. Sponsored by the dorm for Home- coming Queen, Miss Cass was one of the duch- esses. In the Homecoming parade she rode in a white convertible driven by one of the officers. ROW ONE: Lindsey; Ludeman; Blassingamc; Castillo. 281 SPONSORED BY WEST DORM. CAROLYN CASS RIDES IN THE HOMECOMING PARADE AS A DUCHESS. ' ' ' - JOHN Sullivan, sponsor of West Dormitory Association, gives advice and information in his office to one of the 450 members of the group WEST DORM ASSOCIATION Gives Social Events Fulfillinij its ijoal of providing social functions for its members. West Dorm Association sponsored several dances during the year. The West Dorm formal was the main social event of the year. Other activities included, however, both pre- and post-game dances during the football sea- son. Other dances held during the year had themes varying from Western to Chinese and oriental. WORKING with barbells to build biceps is a favorite pastime of West Dorm boys seeking to become Mr. Atlases. 282 WOMEN ' S FORUM Adoption Initiates Year ' s Activities To provide activities for new North Texas women. Women ' s Forum be an its year ' s program with the Big-Little Sister adoption in September. The year ' s activities were chmaxed by the selec- tion of Miss North Texas at the water carnival in May. Other activities during the year included DUTCH Week and the selection of the Ugliest Man on Campus. The dance and the crowning of UMOC were held March 1. The May Fete dance and the crowning of the May Queen were held May 3. The organization also sponsored an autumn formal. In addition to social functions, the forum has also set up a scholarship fund and presented a scholarship. Sponsors were Dr. Imogene Dickey and Mrs. Don Walker. OFFICERS: McClintock; Fuller, Palamountain; .StrRkUind. WOMEN ' S Furum representative Mary Alice Moore hands wire to Linda Strickland as the girls decorate for the autumn formal. AND THE band played on as this couple danced to the music of Fessor and the Aces at the fall dance in the Women ' s Gymnasium. 283 A DEMOCRATIC donkey was not available for the campaign when President Kennedy ' s sisters came to Denton, but a horse substituted. HOUSE Speaker Sam Rayburn talks to supporters during his visit to Denton. He spoke at the h ' vestock association meeting. ROW ONE: DeGaugh; Herring; Scott; Mize, W.; Mize, M.; Holman. ROW " TWO: Brinkle; Bragg; Glass; Milburn; Cajnpbell; Neff. ROW THREE: Hopkins; Burke; Choate; Youngblood; Macbeth. ROW ONE: Postert; Holland; Blachley; Wigley; Montgomery; Bradley; Hagler. ROW TWO: Schuster; Dysert; Watkins; Erwin; Lonway: iNIed- ford; Bishop. ROW THREE: Parks; Lindsley; Long; Forrest; Henry; Weaver. YOUNG DEMOCRATS Members Boost Demo Campaign To boost the campaign of the Democratic presidential candidate John F. Kennedy, the North Texas chapter of Young Democrats worked with the Denton County Democrats and the Denton County Young Democrats dur- ing the Kennedy-Johnson campaign. As part of their acti ities for the year, the Young Demos sponsored receptions for the campaigners stumping for the Democratic slate. On Sept. 30, Edward M. (Ted) Kennedy, the president ' s brother, greeted more than 500 par- tisan supporters at a coffee- reception at Pat Boone ' s Country Inn. The Young Demos helped sponsor a recep- tion at Cielo. near Lake Dallas, for Mrs. Stephen Smith, Kennedy ' s sister; Mrs. Robert Kennedy, Kennedy ' s sister-in-law; and Mr s. Lyndon B. Johnson, wife of the vice-president. YDs turned out in great numbers also to hear House Speaker Sam Rayburn when he was honored at a Denton barbecue. Rayburn also spoke at the 13th annual meeting of the Den- ton County Livestock Association. As a climax to the campaign, the NT Young Demos held a victory party Nov. 8, as they awaited the returns that announced the election of J;ick Kennedy. PRESIDENT Jack Kennedy ' s sister, Mrs. Stephen Smith, greets supporters prior to the reception for the Kennedy women and Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson at Cielo. 285 ROW ONE: Hudson: Miesch: Word; Nixon; Meharg; Karamolis: Matustik; Br.idsh.nv. ROW TWO: Mrozinski; Gothard; Hyndman; Richards Derryberry; Deniey; McClintock; Truelove; Love. ROW THREE: Wilcoxson; Taylor, D.; Marsh; Taylor, J.; Sego; Cook; Dickson; Overton. YOUNG Democrat President Tommy DtCuigh introduces Ted Kennedy to Jack Wheeler, USNT president, during Kennedy ' s visit to Denton in the fall campaign. YOUNG DEMOCRATS Group Promotes Political Interest Seeking to promote interest in politics, par- tiailarly in the Democratic party, the Young Democrats on campus became affiliated with the Young Democrats of Texas in 1959. Though the organization became a part of the state group only two years ago, the club has been in existence for many years. To promote interest in politics, the YDs were quite active during the national presi- dential election. In addition to campaigning, the club, with the Young Republicans, co- sponsored a mock election and debate. But the campaign was not the only im- portant event of the year. In April, members attended the state convention of the Texas Young Democrats. The approximately 300 members also heard many outstanding speakers during the year. In addition t o Ted Kennedy, the Kennedy women, and Mrs. Lyndon Johnson, members heard Baxton Byrant, Alonzo Jamison, and Joe Bailey Humphreys. Byrant, a Methodist minister, spoke to the group on " Religious Is- sues in the Campaign. " Under the sponsorship of James Riddle- sperger of the government faculty, the organ- ization met twice monthly in the language- government building. 286 YOUNG REPUBLICANS Local GOPs Win Political Debate Though the Republican presidential slate lost in the national election, the local Youns; Republicans won a political debate with the Youni; Democrats durins the campait ning. In the heat of the fall election, the GOP candidates also defeated the Kennedy-Johnson slate by 6 votes in a mock election held on campus. The Young Republicans and Young Demos co-sponsored the election. As is expected in a campaign year, the Re- publican organization centered its activities on the election. The 110 members worked to bring young people into the Republican party and to elect party candidates. In addition to hearing John Tower, Repub- lican candidate for U. S. Senator, and Allan Shivers, campaigning for Nixon-Lodge, the organization took an active role in other elec- tion e ents. The group attended rallies for Bruce Alger and Walter Judd in Dallas. Young Republi- cans sent a motorcade to greet Richard Nixon in Fort Worth in November. In February, the local club attended the Young Republican Federation of Texas con- vention in Dallas. V .« 1 f V J Ml kL Pi Qmi i H -. ' 4 H Mdj|flM| k . IH ■ 3 ss ssssis MHK Bj . ]■) - ' " , . dE 1 i i ' i 1 i i ..: U . .. _ 1 1 SPEAKING in behalf of his favorite, Richard Nixon, Young Republican President Charles Judd shakes his finger to emphasize a point during a debate. ROW ONE: Judd; Co.k; Rowe; Simpson; Elliott; Kleiss; Bernard; Buffington. ROW TWO: Spencer; Norquest; Hardtan; Jackson; Miller; Hamby; Willhitc; Russell; Coons; Greenwell. ROW THREE: Knox; Armstrong, G.; Joyce; Hobbs; Stockard; Staggs; O ' Brien; Brown; McNutt; Armstrong! R.: Kirk; Harris. y . ' ' t!? ' a ' :i RELIGIOUS BSU BSU members Nancy Hatley and Eulalie Perdue participate in a skit for a program by presenting a comical version of Shakespeare ' s play " Romeo and Juliet. " Group Conducts Vesper Services Conducting vesper services Monday through Saturday nights at the student center is one of the primary activities of the Baptist Stu- dent Union. Governed by an executive and a greater council, the organization is composed of Bap- tist Students on the campus. Organized by L. P. Floyd in 1920, the BSU strives to con- serve and help train Southern Baptist students tor effecti e Christian discipleship. During the year, BSU members attended the state convention in October. The group also went to the missions conference. Be- tween semesters BSUers went to the annual mid-winter retreat at Turner Falls, Okla. In addition to being a place of nightly worship, the Baptist Center is the hub of rec- reational activities and fellowship for its mem- bers. The members play ping pong, watch television, and study at the center. ROW ONE: Edgington; Sifford; King; Land; Post; Brazeal; Patrick. ROW TWO: Perdue; Sanders; Phillips; Ross; Reames; Hardesty; Westmore- land; Tooke; Hawthorne. Q a r c ' 4. " J 4 ! y ROW ONE: Ponthieu; Garcia; Carminati; Milazzo; Davidson; Kneupper; Schuchard. ROW TWO: Charpcntitrr; Stlinnnicl; Rast: [.mdsky; Hudson; Gollop; Boyd; Bray; Mrozinsky. NEWMAN CLUB Society Strives To Enrich Lives With approximately fif ty members, the Newman Club works to deepen the spiritual ind enrich the temporal lives of Catholic students through a balanced program of re- ligious, intellectual, and social activities. Dr. Edward Bonk and Dr. Mary Evelyn Whitten are sponsors of the organization. Father Joseph M. Thomas is chaplain. Father Charles W. Smid founded the club in the late 1930s in order to provide more fellowship among Catholic students at NT. As part of its many activities, the Newman Club heard Father Thomas discuss " The Ques- •tion Most Commonly Asked. " Harold E. Schlichting addressed the group in January. In addition to hearing speakers, Ncwman- ites sponsored several social functions during the year. The group held a roller skating party in October and a spaghetti supper in December. Newman members attended a province ex- ecutive meeting at the Texas Christian Uni- versity Newman Center in October. In Feb- ruary, the group attended a province conven- tion at Oklahoma State University. LEAVING the old retton- on Bolivar Street, Newman Club members now meet in the new center at 1203 North Elm where workmen completed work in the fall. 289 m m SMILING in anticipation, Mrs. Grace Cox and Annie Kcitli look at train tickets that will take them to the Pi Omega Pi convention. DR. W. T. Hagan and Dr. Jack B. Scrogg.s of the history department discuss a theory after a meeting of Phi Alpha Theta. DR. HOWARD Key, professor in the English department, re- laxes during a party of the Sophresh English Club. BILL ' Lewis, president of Marketing Club, introduces the guests of honor at the Christmas banquet of the organization. 290 AMoze 24 Girls Serve In Female Corps With a consistent membership of 24, the Angel FUght acts as feminine sponsoring or- ganization for the NT Ai-r Force ROTC. Since its organization on the NT campus six years ago. Angel Flight has become one of the most outstanding honors for coeds. Each spring members of Arnold Air Society select new members to the girls ' organization. Though membership in the organization is an honor, it also entails a responsibility. Mem- bers of the flight ser e as hostesses at teas and receptions attended by visiting military and civilian dignitaries. During the year, the flight drills on march- ing routines which they present during foot- ball half-time, on Corps Night, and in the annual President ' s Review, which honors Dr. J. C. Matthews. For the 1960-61 year, Honorary Cmdr. La- Quita Noble served as commander of the flight. Other officers were Lt. Col. Linda Wicker, lieutenant commander; Maj. Barbara Evans, adjutant recorder; Maj. Margaret Mitchell, comptroller; Capt. Bunny Feland, public relations officer, and Gail Halliburton, corresponding secretary. ALL right, girls, forward, march. Members of the Angel Flight, the skirted branch of the local AFROTC. practice on the UB slab in preparation for Homecoming. ROW ONE: Noble. L.; Wicker; Evans; Mitchell; Halliburton; Bowers; Feland. ROW TOC ' O: Dixson; McLane; Fontenot; Cowley; Cole; Fitz- gerald; Powers; Fuller; Herd; Russell; McCrory; Noble, J. ROW THREE: Hamilton; Rhodes; Mason; Hood; Mitchell; Palamountain; Ericson; Creswell; Martin; Crowe. ,m ROW ONE: Miller; Smith; McGref or; Bennett. ROW TWO: Muurc; Btntlcy; Latliani; Jones. P. T. Jones and Glynn McGregor talk over plans for the AAS. Society Creates Better Leaders Eleven Air Force ROTC cadets worked to- gether in Arnold Air Society during the year to promote a high degree of leadership and devotion to the Air Force among the out- standing AFROTC cadets. Working to create a closer, more efficient relationship within the corps, the Arnold Air Society met the first and third Tuesday of each month. Lt. Col. Benjamin Widmann, di- rector of air science and commanding officer of the Air Force personnel, was sponsor. Two of the major annual projects of the Arnold Air Society were the planning of the Military Ball and the selecting and sponsor- ing of the Angel Flight. Throughout the year, members of the so- ciety traveled to nearby bases. Annual trips include a visit to Fort Worth for parties at the Carswell Air Force Base Officers club. The members of the society also join the An- gel Flight for parties twice each semester. WELCOME W. Wilson, president of the Denton Chamber of Commerce, presents the Chicago Tribune Leadership Award to James Bennett and to Calvin E. Harris. 293 ADMINISTRATIVE personnel for the AFROTC at NT are Lt. Col. Benjamin Widmann, Lt. Col. Nash Lorino, Capt. Henry L. Walker, Capt. Douglas A. Harrison Jr., and Capt. Vinson G. Cargile. A A -4 CADETS mingle with civilians as they watLh the ball game after the ceremony, which presented the outstanding squadrons. INSTRUCTORS on the AFROTC staff are T. Sgt. John Truitt Jr., S. Sgt. Ronald E. Hoch, S. Sgt. James E. Brown, and Airman 1 C. Bert Murphy. ( . i — i— ' " ' ' - h " V WITH the NT band standing at attention, the Sabres perform for football fans dur- ing Corps Night. The performance is pre- sented each year at one of the home games. I WITH flags flying high and men at attention, Mario Ruggia is recognized as the Outstanding Cadet of the Month. He was one of several cadets chosen this year. THE AFROTC Band played as an added attraction to the Sabres and the Angels at the pre-Homecoming show. Drill, Class Program Turns Out Officers AFROTC cadets are administered by a Wing staff which includes Philip Jones, Whayne Moore, William Latham, Millard Smith, and Jim Bennett. Weekly drill sessions and classes on air science and tactics unite to form a thorough traininc tor future United States Air Force officers. The AFROTC is an elective program. To the student interested in combininr; his mili- tary duties with his academic preparation at North Texas, the program offers a special opportunity. Designed to train future Air Force officers, the pro- gram consists of two years of basic training and two years of advanced training in Air Science. After this training, the cadet is eligible for a commission as a Second Lieuten- ant in the U. S. Air Force. Upon satisfactory passing of mental and physical tests, cadets who display a desire to become competent AF pilots are eligible for flight instruction. During the sum- mer, some of the cadets attend summer training camps. The NT program is directed by Lt. Col. Benjamin Wid- mann, professor of Air Science. Sending under him are Lt. Col. Nash Lorino, Capt. Henry L. Walker, Capt. Douglas A. Harrison Jr., Capt. Vinson G. Cargile. AFROTC instructors include T. Sgt. John Truitt Jr., Ronald E. Hoch, James E. Brown, and Bert Murphy. The cadets are administered through a Wing staff composed of 11 cadet officers. " LEFT, left . . . " The Angel Flight performs with the Sabres in a demonstration on the UB slab to kick off the Homecoming weekend. TWO riflemen get ready to shoot during one of their practices for competition with other units in the area. " HIP ONETW OTHREEFOUR " THE SABRES STRUT THROUGH ONE OF THEIR WELL-KNOW N PRECISION DRILLS. 296 ■AAHi SANDY Palmer gives two rushees an idea of Alpha Delta Pi activities by show- ing them the sorority ' s scrapbook during their tour of the ramp at open house. ONE down, 7,625 left to go. Busy ADPis work steadily toward the completion of their colorful Homecoming float. FIRST ROW: Glenda Adams; Karen Andrews: Penny Arnold: Shirley Athey; Ann Baker; Betty Bradshaw; Sandra Brewer; Roberta Browder. SEC- OND ROW: Reeta Burroughs: Peggy Cheatham: NancT Cosper; Judith DeBolt; Mary Ann Ericson; Judy FitzGerald; Louise Gray: Susan Hanapjel. THIRD ROW: Patricia Hannon: DeLora Henegar: Anna Henny; Peggy Holden; Jonell Horner: Carol Sue Houser; Janice Hunt; Diane Keswick 298 FIRST ROW: Glend.i Kibler; Jean King; Wanda Kramolis. SECOND RG ' ; Ian Martin; Mariann Massey; Man- Ann Matu-stik, third ' ROW: Virginia Miller; Beverly Morns; Mary Kathenne Myers. FOURTH ROW: Becky Page; Sandy Palmer; Melissa Patterson. ALPHA DELTA PI ADPis Stage Ghoul, Christmas Parties Founded in Macon, Georgia, May 15, 1851, Alpha Delta Pi sorority has as its formal purpoie the mental, moral, and religious improvement and social enjoy- ment of its members. Carrying out the social aspect of their purpose, the ADPis held a Ghoul party in October, a Christ- mas party in December, and a Winter Calypso formal in January. Fall pledges also had a party with a Christmas toyland theme for the members in De- cember. Not all of APi s activities, though, center around the social side of life. Their service project this year was for the Denton State School for the Mentally Re- tarded. The president of the local Gamma Upsilon chapter represented North Texas at the national con- vention during the summer in Pasadena, California. At their annual Founders ' Day banquet. Dr. James L. Latham spoke en " Woman ' s Place in the World. " A SIGMA Nu member delivers flowers to the Cliilton Hall ramps during the night of the Sigma Nu serenade. Jan Martin receives the flowers for Alpha Delta Pi. ft A T? FIRST ROW: Patricia Pope; Patty Prcstwood; Judith Ralston; Alice Rotsch; Julia Sams. SECOND ROW: Libby Schlittler; Linda Spain; Sara Swindell; Fran Tuckerfield; Kathryn Wolf. 299 A t FIRST ROW: Sharon Belk; Suzanne Beverley; Betty Brannon; Sarah Bunnell; Janice Craver. SECOND ROW: Mildred Day; Molly Denley; Jane Derryberry; Sue DeWees; Virginia Dowdy. THIRD ROW: JoAnn Elliott; Martha Fuller; Anne Gaughan; Jan Gothard; Carol Griffin. FOURTH RO ' W: Kay Hodges; Sara Hunter; Ruth Ann Hyndman; Betty Jones; Joy Judd. I 8 FOR THEIR float Alpha Phis chose a theme depicting a few of the North Texas alumni who have brought fame to their alma mater through personal honors. ALPHA PHI Families Get Help As Service Project Collecting ' Thanksgiving and Christmas donations of food and gifts for needy families in Denton was one of the service projects of Alpha Phi this year. In December they combined with the Sig Eps in giving a Christmas parU ' for needy children. The sororit) ' also contributed to the Cardiac Aid fund, an annual national philanthropy project. Special social events also brightened the calendar both semesters for members of Alpha Phi. Their sponsor, Miss Gladys Lundgren who is on the music facuit ' , gave the sorority a semi-formal dance in Dallas m the fall. A formal dinner dance taking the theme of a Forget-Me-Not Ball was held during the spring. The maintenance of worthy standards of scholar- ship, the development of character, and the promo- tion of friendship are the formal purposes of Alpha Phi, which was founded in 1872 at Syracuse Univer- sit} ' in Syracuse, New York. It is the third oldest so- cial fraternity in the nation. At the Alpha Phi international convention last summer in Miami Beach, Florida, five delegates from the North Texas chapter were present. ALPHA Phi members who live at the sorority ramp spend a few moments of relaxation in reading and playing cards. I jKk ■: ' ■. ■-■ ' r.-w 300 AT THE ALPHA PHI PARTY, THE NEEDY CHILDREN ARE FASCINATED OVER THEIR CHRISTMAS GIFIS FIRST ROW: Georgia Kelly; Beverly L.itham: Mar ' Lou Mc-CiintiKk; Betty Ann Moore; Carole Moore. SECOND ROW: Charltey Mooring; Donna Sue Mooring; Marilvn Muller; Pat Perkins; Linda Pierson. THIRD ROW: Patricia Redding; Diane Reid; Sandy Richards; Jean Ruylc; Glenda Sue Scudder FOURTH ROW: Brenda Smith; Nita Sprague; Virginia Stone; Jean Striclin; Rosemary Thomas. FIFTH ROW: Lmda Tillman; Barbara Toniik; Linda Truclove; Nancy Varley; Mary ' ' iung DIANE Reid takes part in an Alpha Phi skit given to entertain spring rushees. 301 MEMBERS Lynn Hutchison an J Carol Sue Funk extend a warm welcome to a Chi Omega pledge. Patsy Gerbens, during pledge acceptance. MAR Straub and Betsy Cross greet a rushee and prepare to show her through the Chi Omega ramp during open house. CHI Os impatiently await the arrival of their new pledges. FIRST ROW: Annabelle Allen; Laura Ballard; Toni Barker; Priscilla Beadle; Toni Best; Emily Beyette, SEC- OND ROW: Diana Billings; Annye Kate Blair; Linda Bodiford; Linda Books; Glenda Brown; Cathy Browning THIRD ROW: Carole Campbell; Mary Carpenter: Linda Cobb; Janet Cochran; Charlotte Cole; Catherine Conway. 302 CHI OMEGA Scholarship Brings Chi Os Top Honors For the fourth consecutive semester, this fall Chi Omegas ranked tops in scholarship at North Texas and copped the sorority scholarship award. In addition to taking scholastic honors, the sorority also won the Most Original award in the Homecoming parade with their float, which was a giant North Texas class ring. The formal purpose of the Chi Os is encourage- ment of friendship. Emphasizing this purpose, the sorority held semesterly Owl Hoots, a dinner dance and formal pledge presentation at the Denton Country- Club, a Christmas party, a spring semiformal, a pledge party each semester, and a party for the senior memisers. Ser%-ice projects for the year included sponsoring the Christmas Kindness program and working on the Senice Fund Study, their national project. Once again the Chi Os presented the social science award to the outstandmg woman in social sciences and sponsored the Freshman Talent Show. The sorority was founded in Fayetteville, Arkansas, at the University, April 5, 1895, and was established on the North Texas campus March 31, 1957. LIKE, MAN, its way out! The Chi Omega pledges don leotards to give a real swinging party for the members at a pad called the Purple Onion. 303 ii HB 1 » FIRST ROW: Gloria Adams; Janice Atteberry, Ruth Ann Aventt; Mary Ann Barnes. SECOND ROW: Martha Beard; Frances Beck; Judy Beiber; Laurita Benningfield. THIRD ROW: Linda BouKvare; Babs Brazier; Carolyn Cass; Ann Collard. " AH, VES, baby, " — Two pledges demonstrate how to make a night of it at their " Speakeasy " party presented to members. FIRST ROW: Lynda Crawford; Sandra Dainwood; Nana ' Kay Delaneo; Marjean Edgar. SECOND ROW: Barbara Evans; Harriet Green; Dorothy Hale; Carol Joyce Harrison. THIRD ROW: Connie Hood; Josephine Hutcheson; Priscilla Livingston; Ann Lowry. VISIONS of the future North Texas are suggested by this robot entered by the DGs in the Homecoming Parade. 304 DELTA GAMMA Group Gets Award As Best In Texas Delta Gamma on the North Texas campus was ranked as one of the top three chapters in the United States and Canada this " year. The sorority was also presented the award for having the best chapter in Texas. As its formal purpose, Delta Gamma fosters high ideals of friendship to promote educational and cultural interests and to develop high qualities of character among its members. It was founded in 1873 at the Lewis School in Oxford, Miss. The local group celebrated their annual Founders ' Day in March with a banquet at Pat Boone Country Inn. The Delta Gamma service project is sight conserva- tion and aid to the blind. They help any blind person in need and read to blind students. Social activities included a " Speakeasy " party, spring formal dinner dance, Christmas party at the ramp after caroling, open house for alumnae on Homecoming, spring tea for alumnae and parents, and semesterly Ship Ahoy parties. The DGs, whose emblem is the anchor, placed second in NT scholarship honors this fall. " FIVE and three, " — Pledges " gambol " at a sneak featuring the Hoodlum Gang versus the DGs. FIRST ROW: Catherine Markey, Sammie McComb; Deanna McCuIlough; Mary- Jo McKinney; Terry Mosley. SECOND ROW; Marilyn Murphy; Margaret Neu- mann; Savannali Owens; Ann Pearce; Evelyn Peyser. THIRD ROW: Kay Renick; Anita Rhodes; Linda Rowe; Brenda Schaeg; Judy Schwan. FOURTH ROW: Barbara Slaton; Barbara Smith; Dianne Smith; Ann Spencer; Shirley Wakeham. FIFTH ROW: Letyr Wallin; Sharon Weyerts; Jan Wigley; Gayle Wonders; Mary Kay Wood. b s Ar ANITA Rhodes entertains members and rushccs with her part of the skit at open house during spring rush activities. The members entertained rushees. 305 PROUDLY wearing green and white ribbons and KD drops, fall pledges Eunice Robinson. Mary Porterfield, Mary MOore. and Lana Zaccarello greet well-wishers. KAPPA DELTA Children Get Help Through Fund, Seals Supporting six beds at the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Richmond. Va., is the .national philan- thropy of the Kappa Deltas. This project is accom- plished by purchasing Kappa Delta Christmas seals and contributing to the Sunshine fund. As a local project, the KDs gave a Christmas party for 30 boys, ages ranging from six to nine, at the Denton State School for the Mentally Retarded. The sororit}- held its annual White Rose formal in May. Other activities were a Christmas part)- in Dal- las, semesterly Big-Little Sister banquets, an Alice-in- Vondert6nd pledge party, and a Hobo party. The sororiU ' . whose colors are olive green and white, promotes true friendship among the college girls of this countr)-. Kappa Delta was founded Oc- tober 23, 1897, at the State Female Normal School, which is now Longv ' Ood College, in Farmville, Va. Its emblem is a diamond and a white rose. FIRST RO ; Ljna Allen; Julie Becker; Angle Brown; Gloria Calhoun; Virginia Cunningham. SECOND ROW; Jerr ' Dabney; Dana Durham; Linda Edmiston; Sandra Franklin; Nocona Friday. THIRD ROW " : Virginia Henry; Nancy Holland; Jessica Hudson; Mar ' Hunn; Patty Kidd. FOLHTH ROW: Frances Kirby; Sandy Kneupper; Sarah Lewis; Linda Love; Doris Manck. " In 1897 . . . " At open house Charlene Miller tells about KD in a short monologue written by several of the members. 306 FIRST ROW: Roe Millar; Clurlenc Miller; Mar) Mills; Mary Alae Moore. SEC- OND ROW: Carolyn Payne; Lou Pope; Mary Lou Porterfield; Eunice Robinson, THIRD ROW: Patricia Schroeder; Cynthia Stahl; Nola Staley; Linda Stewart. FOURTH ROW: Martha Stranahan; Susan Utter; Barbara Ward; Lana Zaccarello. DL ' RING the week before initiation, pledges become members for a day and turn the tables by having " pledges " do such things as shine trophies. _,. - ' ' ' Ull R ' ! ■B " FEATLIRING a large handmade belt made of pieces of mir- ror, the KD float was built of crepe paper roses. 1 1 ■ M Pll II 29 ■ - 1 f 4 H l l i u M k 1 M 1 1 KAPPA Deltas excitedly welcome two new pledges, Gail Boyd and Ida Milazzo, as bid acceptance climaxes i sh. 307 ZTA HRST ROW: Kate Abbott; Dorothy Bagby; Martha Bagby; Brenda Black; Mary Bowers. SECOND ROW " : Gloria Brantlej-; Barbara Bristow; Joan Burden; Ann Busey; Betty Copeland. THIRD ROW: Linda Crowe; Julie Davis; Martha Davis; Janette Eddy; Carole Feland FOURTH ROW: Judy French; Carol Lynn Hamil- ton; Sandra Hamilton; Mary Ann Harper; Carolyn Herd. FIFTH ROW: Myrna Higgins; Marilyn Howell; Judi Kay Hummel; Anne Keller; Jetty Looney. ■ ' SCALES of Knowledge " was the theme of the pink and red Zeta Tau Alpha Homecoming float, which featured a girl wearing a crepe paper rose skirt. 308 ZETAS display the fruits of all those hours of practice as they sing together at rush open house in the ramp. INTERESTED pledges gather around Joan Burden as she shows them an album containing portraits of Zeta members. ZETA TAU ALPHA Programs Emphasize Cultural Enrichment Standards pros rams, which are held to enrich cul- tural development, are a monthly activity of the Zeta Tau Alpha sororit) ' . As a part of " this activity, ZTA member Linda Wicker was on the November pro- gram to relate her experiences and to show pictures from her trip to Europe last summer. Dean Imoyene Dickey spoke on another standards program in September. The program was a break- fast held in her honor. Her topic of discussion was the personal standards in life which should be main- tained. The sorority also concentrated on numerous phil- anthropic acti ities during the year. Providing money for the schooling and support of a Korean orphan, giving food and clothing to a needy familv at Christ- mas, and contributing to the National Society for Crippled Children were among their projects. Social activities for the Zetas, included a Las Vegas party, a Founders ' Day banquet, Parents ' Day, and a spring dinner dance. Because of their active participation in the lite ot the North Texas campus, the Zetas won the Delta Sigma Phi Activities Award for 1960. On Honors ' Day the sorority gives a scholarship to the outstanding senior woman in elementary edu- cation. JULIE Davis and Paula Graham stand in the receiving h ' ne at the Zeta Tau Alpha ramp to greet rushees as they attend open houses during spring rush events. FIRST ROW: Donna Kay McClure; Marguerite McClurkan; Nanc ' Mason; Gwen Miller; Rosemary Moody; Janet Noble; Nancy Orton; Diane Pala- mountaln. SECOND ROW: Pegg ' Paul; Judy Pendergraft; Rosemary Piccolo; Betty Ridgc vay; Charlene Russell; Marilyn Russell; Gay Schuchard; VC ' ynell Sowell THIRD ROW: Pamela Stephens; Linda Strickland; Juanez Tcaff; Marjorie Teague; Carol Thomas; Kristin VanCleve; Linda Wicker; Mar ' Lou Vi ' ittenberg. 309 ROW ONE: Mary Anne Ericson; Mary Linda Young; Orol Sue Funk; Ann Lowry; Nola Jo Staley; Linda Wicker. ROW TWO: Jan Martin; Sara Hunter; Janis Swenson; Harriet Green; Patt ' Kidd; Oroie Feland. SENIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Council Supervises Six Campus Sororities CAROLYN Cass portrays the typical rushee as she is greeted by sorority members Shirley Athey and Sandra Brewer in a skit given for the Panhellenic Preview this spring. Supervising the six national social sororities on campus is the job of the Senior Panhellenic Council. This group promotes scholarship and friendship among the sororities, governs sorori- ties, and sets up and enforces policies and reg- ulations concerning rush and pledgeship. In addition to serving as a governing body for sororities, the Panhellenic Council works with the Interfraternity Council in sponsoring Greek Week in the spring. Dr. Imogene Dickey, Dean of Women, is sponsor of the group, and it was under her guidance that the Council was established at NT in 1953, the same year that social sororities were chartered here. The Council is composed of two student representatives from each soror- ity. Members rotate from year to year, and of- fices rotate among sororities each year. Each semester the organization holds a Pan- hellenic Preview for girls planning to go through rush. A panel discusses rush, and a skit is presented. Sororities hold open house immediately following the Preview. The Council annually presents a scholarship plaque to the pledge class which has the highest grade average. 310 JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Sororities Trade Pledges On Exchange Day Junior Panhellenic Council, which is only a couple of years old, is the " little sister " of the Senior Panhellenic group. The Council was organized to better acquaint pledges with one another, to improve inter- sorority relations, to acquaint pledges with Pan- hellenic procedures, and to encourage scholar- ship. Two pledge representatives from each of the six national social sororities on the campus compose the membership of the Council. The representatives change each semester with each new pledge class. Junior Panhellenic annually sponsors a Pledge Exchange Day. On this day each sorority trades its pledges for the pledge class of another sorority. The exchanged pledges perform the regular pledge duties for their adopted sorority for one day. Another activity of the Council is the semes- terly auction of members ' belongings. Pledges secretly borrow articles from their big sisters and place them at auction. Members can buy their belongings back for a 25 cent ceiling price. Junior Panhellenic each year presents a schol- arship award to a pledge. SAMMIE McComb, Delta Gamma pledge, gives telephone instructions to Mary Alice r Kappa Delta pledge, on Pledge Exchange Day when pledges exchanged duties. FIRST ROW: Nan Selby; Sue Powers; Carole Gattis; Mary Jo Howell; Lmda Love. SECOND ROW: She.la Massey; Annette Smith; Carol Lavender; Barbara Quillen; Claudia Williams. AI0i BESS Cofer, escorted by Larry Newell, is crowned Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl at the annual Carnation Ball. MORRIS James, Rick Griffin, John Bruner, Dick ' VCc ' St, and Larr) ' Newell con- struct a Roman chariot for the Delta Sigs to enter in the Homecoming parade. DELTA Sigs John Kimble and Don Mullins serve coffee to rushees attending fraternity open house. I FIRST ROW: Gary Agnew; John Arnold; Robert Atwill; David Beddow; John Bennett. SECOND ROW: James Gotten; Pat Cox; Perry Edmondson; James Fielder; Rickey Griffin. THIRD ROW: Douglas Hawpe; Robert Hicks; John Hughes; Morris Dale James; John Kimble. FOURTH ROW: Gary Kirkland; Patrick Love; Jon Vance McFadden; Ronald Mendenhall; Dave Monroe. r 312 fM i FIRST ROW: Don Mullins; Larry Newell; Robert E. Phil- lips. SECOND ROW; Phillip Pickett; Jessie Mack Smith; John Stone. THIRD ROW; William Todd; Luther Wallace: Dick West. DELTA SIGMA PHI Party Welcomes Freshman Coeds Delta Sit;ma Phi launched this year ' s activi- ties with its first annual Welcoine-Freshman- Girls party after the all-school Howdy party. This opening party was followed later in the year with the Carnation Ball, at which the Delta Sig Dream Girl was named, and the Sphinx Bail, at which the outstanding member of the year was presented a plaque. Bowling was the sport in which the Delta Sigs captured the honors this year. They won the second place trophy in the North Texas Open Men ' s League, the Sponsor ' s Award in the same contest, and the Appreciation Award from the Varsity Bowling Alleys. As a service project, the fraternity gave a Christmas party for the Children ' s Home. They also presented their annual Sorority Activities Award, won this year by the Zetas. Delta Sigma Phi was established December 10, 1899, at the College of the City of New York. To commemorate this occasion, the fra- ternity annually holds a Founders ' Day ban- quet. Organized at North Texas in November, 1952, it Is the second oldest fraternity on cam- pus. JIM Gotten, sponsored by Delta Sijjma Phi in the LIgliest Man on Gimpus con- test, raises his stiff corpse from his coffin as a campaign stunt. GARY Kirkland, John Bennett, and Pcrr - Edmondson distribute presents to their frater- nity brothers at the Delta Sigma Phi Christmas party held at the house. 313 « r.- FIRST ROW: Don Allen, Floyd A. Blackwell, Merle Boyd. ROW TWO: Sam Braly; Jimmy H. Cody; Raymond Lee Crawford, Jr.; Tommy Delanoy; Harold E. Denhart. ROW THREE: Joe Lee Eldredge; Troy Dean Gilbert; Jack Hagar; Harry B. Jenkins. MERLE Boyd and R. L. Crawford show some of the basket- ball skill that helped the fraternity win the championship. 314 GEEZLES Local Group Displays Prowess In Athletics Although Geezles, organized at NT in 1927, ' is the oldest social fraternity on the campus, it is the only one that has remained local. The purpose of the Geezles is to promote among members a closer and more sincere feeling of comrade- ship, mutual understanding, and satisfactory social ex- istence. Well represented in the athletic field, the Geezles showed their skill in several local sports. In basketball they won the championship this year. Special social functions which the fraternity held were a dinner dance and a Round-up party in addition to numerous Western parties and football parties. A Pajama party was held in March. The fraternity again presented its annual award to the outstanding Geezle of the year. Sponsors of the local fraternity are O, J, Curry ' and Pat McLeod. IF the French girls can do it. why can ' t we? question Ballard Hopkins. Charlie Welch, and Arturo Flores as they form a chorus line at a Geezle Pajama party. GEEZLES LOAD A STATION W Al,0 Vi I I H PICNIC FOOD IN PREPARATION FOR A LAKE PARri ' WITH THE CHI OMEGAS. FIRST ROW: Ed McCorm.ck; Richard Menchaca; Sherman M.llender. SECOND ROW: Guan Miller; Johnny Nuttins; Terr)- Don Parks. THIRD ROW: John Pettit; Mike Pirkle; Dan Smith. FOURTH RO ' : Edwin Undenvood; James Vandergriff; Charlie Vi ' elch. ' (?}-■ A HERD of beasts gather around Bill Kirby, Gcezle candidate for Ugliest Man on Campus, as he performs an intricate routine while campaigning in the Howdy Room. 315 PAT Boone, former North Texan and Kappa Alpha member, admires the KA Home- coming trophy and looks through the scrapbook during a visit to his fraternit) ' house. ,n ' T T?! w . ROW ONE: Jan Anderson; Victor Ballowe; Truman Larry Harnett; Byron Bohnn; Willie W, Brake, Jr. ROW TWO; Terry Brown; Henry Castillo; Bobby Cheairs; Glenn Collins; Charles Crow. ROW THREE: William C. Deal; Andy S. Deer; David Ducate; Tom D. Eschberger; William Frank Garrett. ROW FOUR: John I M. Geer; Robert M. Hanna; Lewis Harris; Bob Harrison; ' William M. Hayner. WEARING Civil War uniforms and waving Confederate flaps, the KAs honor the Old South in the parade. KAPPA ALPHA Gentlemen Maintain Southern Traditions Supporting the traditions and ideals of the Old South, the KAs cherish the title of the southern gentlemen of the campus. The southern flavor of the fraternity dates back to its founding in 1863 at Wash- ington and Lee College in Virginia. Robert E, Lee, who was president of the college then, is regarded as the spiritual founder of the group. In true southern style, the KAs annually hold an Old South Ball in April. The members deliver the ball invitations on horseback to their dates in the arious dorms. The fraternity also held a Dixie Ball in Dallas in January this year to honor the Confederate flag. Prior to Homecoming the KAs grow beards in preparation for the parade, in which they ride horses and wear Confederate uniforms. For the third con- secutive year, the fraternity again copped first prize in the Homecoming house decoration contest. The KAs also won three other first places. They were co-champions of the all-college intramural foot- ball contest, took first place in fraternity intramural football, and won the I960 swimming meet. 316 -4. %, v 4 - I J f j f.Jj iA tf Jidr KOOTCHIE-KOO! Mary Malone examines Bo Cheairs ' beard, which is being grown for Homecoming. FIRST ROW; Buddy Herren; Buck Horton; William Johnson; James Johnston; Bill Joiner. SECOND ROW: Ted Kev; B. B. King; Joe Lowe; William Man- ning; joe Moixiy. THIRD ROW: Steven Peacock; Charlie Randolph; C. P. San- ders; Michael Sanders; Dan Sherrill. FOURTH ROW: Jackie Skelton; Dan Smith; Ken Smith; Richard Allan Smith; Tommy Stanford. mm FIRST ROW: Joe Pat Strain; Dickie Taliaferro; John Talley. SECOND RO X ' : Richard Taubinger; Hugh Taylor; Terry Tyler THIRD ROVC: Tony Ventimiglia; Aubrey Wolf; Bill Wyatt. .. BABY Scrappy stole the hearts of the judges and won first prize for the KAs in the house decorations as he sat in his play pen with cowboys scattered around him. 317 IS IT a man or a beast? Jim Bassett, Ugliest Man on Campus winner, sponsored by the Kappa Sigs, has people wondering about his identity during his campaign. FIRST ROW: Jimmy Albritton; Jimmy Bassett; Edwin Bowen. SECOND ROW: Elmer Bowen; Carlos Cacioppo; Albert Olvm. THIRD ROW: Tommy Caruthers; David Catlin; Robert Davis. A CREPE paper miniature of the Administration Building adorns the Kappa Sigma lawn. JIM Nelsen, Kappa Sigma member, shows the fraternity pledge paddle and explains some of the aspects of pledgeship to rushees attending open house durmg spring rush. 318 PLEDGE Jimniv Albntton holds up .1 sign coeds the time and temperature, an annual after telling pledge " ser ' four ice. " KAPPA SIGMA Group Picks Gibson Man Of The Year The Kappa Sigma fraternity, whose formal pur- pose is to enjoy life ancl to increase the pleasures which can be experienced through the mutual inter- course of congenial spirits, held many social activities during the year. Among these were the Black and White Winter formal in December, the Spring formal in April, a Roman Toga party and an alum tea in March. Kappa Sigma annually presents a Man-of-the-Year award. Burle Gibson, one of the fraternity ' advisors, was the winner this year, and he received the .iward at the Spring formal. Founded at the University of Virginia, Dec. 10, 1869, the Kappa Sigs celebrated this date with a Founders ' Day banquet. The fraternity sponsored charitable activities, though, as well as social. Their service project for the year was painting the gym floor at the Cumberland Orphans ' Home. An honor the Kappa Sigs won was first place in the national rushinc booklet contest. f l ¥W KAPPA Sigs ' Pat Buttram. Albert Calvin, and John Wehba start stuffing brightly colored paper into the frame of thtir Homecoming decorations. C Tli . C J| C- r i r dM ilkJlfidL M FIRST ROW: Leonard Donncll; Rav Echols; Earl Higgins; Jon Ilgenfritz; John Koiner. SECONTD ROW: Robert Mayficld; William Meredith; Loyd Morris; Jim Nelsen. THIRD ROW: lav Norns; Donald Pilliod; William Schroeder; George Schwaner; Charles Smith ' FOURTH ROV; ' : William Smith; Richard Swain; James Tavlor; Dan Thomas; Lindell Vinson. 319 AXAi . ' . ¥ i .J wV FIRST ROW: Chriss Addison; B. F. Agee; Curtis Anderson; John Baker; John Bevis; Tommy Cole; Bob Collman. SECOND ROW: Terry Crawford; Calvm Malone Deal; Marvin DeBolt; Leslie Dial; John Duncan; Kurt Engleman; Bill Graham. THIRD ROW: Reed Griffin; Roy Gurley; James Harvey; David Kemp; David Klement; Richard Kriss; Mike Langron. UP in the air in hopes of winning the house decoration contest are the Lambda Chis as they work on a scaffold behind a large tarpaulin. IT wasn ' t in the cards for the Lambda Chis to win the Homecoming house decoration contest as the fraternity gambled and lost. 320 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Fraternity Utilizes Colors In Activities Black and white are two significant colors for the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. During the pledgeship period, the pledges wore one white buck shoe and one black shoe. Also, the pledges give a White Suit dance each semester which features the entire pledge class in white suits. Each Monday the Lambda Chis wear black shirts in honor of a tradition that was begun twenty-six years ago. The fraternity kicked the year off right with a " Kick Off " dance for members and dates. Other special events included a Winter Day at Lake Tex- oma, a Moulin Rouge party, the Spring formal at the Ridglea Country Club in Fort Worth, a Voo- Doo party, lake parties, and hay rides. As a service party, the Lambda Chis again held their annual Christmas party for the Cumberland Orphans Home. It was co-sponsored with the Chi Omega sorority. This year the fraternity also distrib- uted ' Christm.is baskets of food and clothes to needy families in Denton. UMGAWA, Bwana ... I wondci wli.u Liuiltd hum.m le.illy tastes like. The Lambda Chi Alphas and their dates don voo doo costumes for a party. Afk M f-fi f ' ' n - Ti SPEED pays off for Lambda Chi John Baker as he cops a trophy after winning a frat event in a charity kart race. RONX ' ONE: Donald V, Lehncrt; ' . Terry I.ittlc; Gar) ' K. McClintock; David Mc- intosh RONX ' TWO: Jim NX ' . McMillion, Mack Masscy. Jr.; Danny Jack Na- tions- E. E, Robbins. RONX ' THREE: David V. Roberts; Larry Rogers; James L. Sangalli; Denis Smith ROW FOl ' R: Paul Ci X ' estbrook; J. Roger Williams; James Vi ' itherow; Nolan Ray Wynn. 321 i t KI. " MAN, what a figure she has, " describes a Phi Kappa Sigma member to another in a conversation about a female friend. PHI KAPPA SIGMA " COME with me to the Phi Kap part " . . . James Dean, alias Ben Hur, in a Roman chariot picks up his date, who is dressed as Esther, for a party. Social List Includes French Club Affair 1 a " mM iSit miM " " J P - " fk M k mA FIRST ROW: Charles Adams; Wesley Darrell Almand; L. C. Burchfield; John Chamberlain. SECOND ROW: Donald E. Cook; Raymond Crabtree, Jr.; Donald Eades; Jeri Harper. Social activities headlined the year for the Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity. Among the events which they held were a French Night Club party, a Christ- mas party, a Secret Desire party, a Pajama party, and their annual Black and Gold formal in the spring. For their yearly service project the Phi Kaps hosted the orphans who live at the Lena Pope Home in Fort Worth with a Christmas dinner. Formerly known as the Trojans, the Beta Eta chap- ter of Phi Kappa Sigma acquired its national charter in 19? 6. The fraternity was founded at Pennsylvania University in IS ' iO. Its purpose is the de elopment of social virtues and the attainment of worthy academic goals. The Phi Kaps semesterly present an Outstanding Member award and an Outstanding Pledge award. They also select a Phi Kap of the Month and Phi Kap Athlete of the Month. The names of these win- ners are engraved on a plaque that is kept in the fraternity trophy room. The local chapter sent ten delegates to the national convention in Chicago last summer. 322 GRRRRR! Two Phi Kap " cavemen " stage a fight over a " preliistoric " coed at a party. The Phi Kappa Sigmas are well known in campus Greek circles for their unusual costume parties. PROL ' DI. ' holilmg a national Phi Kap scholar- ship trophy are, left to right, Edward Owens, Dale Hemsell, and Jeri Harper. AT THE Phi Kappa Sigina party, togas, laurel wreaths and grapes set the mood. Entertainment for the Roman orgy included a mock " slave " auction of the female guests. FIRST ROW: Dale Hemsell; Edward Hopper. SECOND ROW: Gary Hunt; J. L. Hyatt. THIRD ROW: Richard Jones; Johnny McFcrrin. FOURTH ROW: Edward Owens; Louie Phillips. FIFTH ROW: VC ' illiam Randall Ratliff; Jerrj ' Whitlock. 323 PI KAPPA ALPHA A BRAND-New addition to the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity is this 1927 model Seagraves pumper fire truck, a trademark of PiKa chapters all over the country. Chapter Wins Award On Scholarship Basis Pi Kappa Alpha took scholastic honors in the fall of I960 as the North Texas chapter won the top scholarship awarci among PiKAs in the Southwest. The fall pledges were also rated first scholastically among fraternity pledge classes on campus. The outstanding event of the year for the Pi KAs was their Dream Girl formal which was held in Dal- las during the spring. The fraternity announced its dream girl at the dance. Other social activities which the Pi Kappa Alphas held were a Homecoming cele- bration and dance in Dallas, the Christmas formal in Dallas, a spring Swamp party on the fraternity grounds in Denton, and spring and summer jays at Lake Texoma. Instilling high ideals, brotherhood, and life-long friendship is the formal purpose of the fraternity, which was founded at the University of Virginia, March 1, 1868. Pi Kappa Alpha bestowed two honors this year. Doyle Herttenberger won the Best Pledge Award, and Bubba Miller was named the Outstanding Member. . ' vmtfi j H ROW ONE: Don E. Adair; Gaines Alexander; Ted Amerman; Walter Bateman; Bill Burleson; Robert Carpenter. ROW TWO: Robert Faires; Anthony Fertitta; Clayton Ford; Robert Gardner; Jack Griffin; Orville Dale Gunnoe. ROW THREE: Steve Haile; John Hairston; Eugene Hanks; Doyle Hertten- berger; Johnie La Forge; Joe McCown. ZOT! THE PI KA ANTEATER 324 PI Kappa Alpha members tr) ' to impress the rushees with their brawn and take time out to flex their muscles by exercising with barbells during open house. ri k 4 ROW ONE: Jack McKiernan: Billv Tol Martin, Jerry Mar- tin. ROW TWO: Don Ray Ricke; Wayne Rowe; Kenneth Scale, ROW THREE: Vaughan Stewart; Chuck Welborn; James Whitaker. Jr. PREDICTS THE HOMECOMING GAME BY CAPTURING A COWBOY. A PIN-l ' P in Playboy magazine draws the interest of several Pi Kappa Alphas who drool over the picture. 325 FIRST ROW: James Baker; Rodney Bankston; VCeslev Banks- ton. SECOND ROW: Leslie Barklev: Carroll Wayne Barnes; Bi ' ent Berryman. THIRD ROW: Frank Bracken; Rob Bran- som; Thomas Bridges, FOURTH ROW: Charles Brothers; Robert Carmack; J. Morris Carter. FIFTH ROW: Henry- Paul Chauvin; Truman Childress; John Gregory Craft. BARTENDERS. French mademoiselles, cowboys — a Secret Desire party reveals the hidden wishes of the Sigma Nus and dates who come in various costumes. FALL pledges of Sigma Nu fraterniU ' work on a project beautifying the grounds of St. Andrew Pres- byterian Church. Each semester the pledges undertake a service project for the Denton community. 326 FIRST ROW: Jay Davis; Riley Feather- ston SECOND ROW: Don Gammon; Bob Gearheart. T mt- - f m,. m7 vA " i k h. «?j 7m u l 1 -Oi C IpMPil FIRST ROW: David Geary; William Green; Billy Bob Harris; Bud Henderson; Gene Hollinshead; John Horton; Art Hull; Dale Irwin. SECOND ROW: Lynn IV7; Daniel Jansky; Larry Johnson; Harlan Jordan; James Krause; Thomas Mason; Bobby Mathews; Rives McBee. THIRD ROW: BIynn Miller; Vi ' ilson Moore; Don Norman; Richard Perkins; Dwain Pomykal; Conrad Pond; Lee Rowden; Emil Schattel. FOURTH ROW: Gary Simmons; Jerrell Smith; Bob Snyder; Robert Stovall; Alan Thctford; Larry L ' tley; Wayne Wassom; Hollis Wilson. SIGMA NU Victories Bring Group Trophy After Trophy This was a winning year for the Sigma Nus as they added many trophies to their shelf. They received the first annual Talon spirit award, won the Greek Bowl championship, and copped the Most Beautiful award for their float in the Homecoming parade. They placed second in the Delta Tau Delta invitational basketball tournament in Port Worth and third in intramural football. For service projects, the Sigma Nus sponsored a benefit football game for the Cumberland orphans, distributed stickers for bicycles in Denton, and had the pledges par- ticipate in a Help Week each semester. The fraternity also enjoyed many social activities includ- ing a Pajama part) ' . Play Boy part) ' , a winter dinner dance, a sweater party, the White Rose formal, a Western party, and a dance after ever) ' home football game. TWO Sigma Nu members portray a little boy and a Spanish Santa Claus in a skit which depicted a Spanish Christmas at a f raternity party. 327 JL fE v , r ' £ FIRST ROW: James Bailey; Jerry Bates; Billy Blackburn; Jim Bennett; Thomas Boone; Harold Brown; Richard Chau- nuer, SECOND ROW: Donald Chiles; Porter Cochran; Allah Conant; Ed Cook; Robert Culp; Preston DeShazo; Quincey Ellis. THIRD ROW: Jerry Hikes; John Firestone; Phillip Fry; Charles Futrell; Louis Harris; John Harrison; Jerry Hood- enpyle. ROBERT Culp helps a child construct an object with tinker toys at the Christmas party that the Sig Eps and the Alpha Phis gave for the children of the Friendship House. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Schedule Includes Studies, Parties Si ma Phi Epsilon gained top ranking in the social fraternities ' scholarship report the fall semester with a 1.468 all-fraternity grade- point average and an active members ' average of 1.614. Known as the " fraternity with a heart " be- cause of their heart-shaped pins, the Sigma Phi Epsilons identify themselves on the North Texas campus by wearing red shirts every Monday. Winning became a habit with the Sig Eps this year as they won honors in many under- takings. They placed second in contesting for the school spirit award, second in intramural football, and third in Homecoming house dec- orations. Social activities also filled the calendar for the fraternity. They enjoyed a " Go-Native " party, Christmas dance, Ghoul party. New Year ' s Eve party, spring formal. Western party, " ' Twixt Two and Ten " party, and an Italian Cabaret celebration in the form of a spaghetti dinner in front of the Sig Ep fra- ternity house. They also had a red-shirt dance after each local football game, a hayride to Lake Dallas in the fall, and a brotherhood trip to the Mard i Gras. 328 t: % A GREEK temple scene featuring a papier maclie discus thrower won third place for the Sig Eps at Homecoming. SIGMA Phi Epsilons clear brush at the Girl Scout Camp at Aubrey as one of their ser ' ice projeas for the year. t A GROUP of Sigma Phi Epsilon members start their organization ' s race for the Talon Spirit Award by collecting a load of wcxid for the Homecoming bonfire. FIRST ROW: John Hopper; Lloyd Ivv; Darrell John.son; Hamilton Jones; Ted Kerr. SECOND ROVC: Gerald King; ' William Kirk; Bobby Larimore; Wesley Lochridge; Jerry McAnulty. THIRE) ROW: Jack McChesney; Buck Mahaney; Marshall Majors; Don Marth; Myron Merrit. FOURTH ROW: Tom Munroe; Alan Newman; David Ni rris; V; ' illiam Odom; Jon Ousley. FIFTH ROW: Archie Paweiek; E)onald Raburn; Randall Raburn; James Russell; Kenneth Townsend. SIXTH ROW: John VanE) ke; Robert Walker; Charles Walker; David Williams; Jerry Woods. I 1 ' uJ r) TT 9k -ri K-v ■ V " Fl T ' ' Ft THETA Chis win second place in the house decoration contest by converting their fraternity house into a boat, the SS Green Glory, piloted by a golden eagle. FIRST ROW: Don Abercrombie; Robert Allen; Bill Benson; Don Broome; Tom Clark. SECOND ROW: lerry Comegys; lerry Cunningham; Kenneth Dooley; Don Dorsey; Edward Dye. THIRD ROW: Sam Feagins; Bill Ferguson; Don French; Rayburn Fulks. Tommy Funk. FOURTH RO X■: Tonv Goolsby; Billy Green; Herb Grounds; Kenneth Harrison; William Harter. FIFTH ROW: Dennis Hil- ton; Larry Holbert; Tommy Knott; Da id Koncak; X ' ayne Liles. THETA CHI Boys Walk Softly, Carry A Big Stick The North Texas chapter of Theta Chi fulfilled requirements for its national charter on May 5, 1954. The fraternity is symbolized by crossed swords. Social activities the Theta Chis held during the year were a Homecoming party at the Denton Country Club, in addition to a Homecoming luncheon for parents and a Homecoming open house. Their Par- ents ' Day coincided with Sing Song in March and in- cluded a dinner at Pat Boone Country Inn followed by a reception. The formal semi-annual paddle pres- entations were held in Dallas in January and May. The fraternity presented the fall and spring pledges at these events. Theta Chis took second place in the Homecoming house decorations with their version of a houseboat. They also captured the Theta Chi-Sigma Nu rope pull trophy in the fall, thus being able to keep the little br(5wn jug, symbol of a rope pull victory, dut- ing the spring semester. THETA Chi pledges prou dly show off their official frater- nity paddles at the formal fall paddle presentation. w ROW ONE: George Dan McClung; Dwiglit Maloney; Butch Mayes. ROW TWO: Van Mendith; Jerrj- Don Miller; John Mower. ROW THREE: Lendell Norman: Robert Cecil Pot- ter; Clyde W. Price. ROW FOL ' R: Kirk Pruitt; Wayne Roberson; Alan Schaefer. ROW FIVE: lim Sears; LeRov Smith; David Stallmgs. ROW SIX: Allen F. Taylor; John C- Webb; Joe Wood. THETA CHI members take a few minutes ' break during open house to exchange ideas about (xissible pledge prospects. HKte, .ell. _.- p- f " .. PREPARING far action aplenty in the fraternity intramurals, the Theta Chi foot- ball team puts in many hours of practice time after classes and on the weekends. DISPLAYING the trophy they reclaimed from Sigma Nu in the traditional fall rope pull, the Theta Chi pledges prove that there ' s something to shout about. 331 ROW ONE; Joe Moody; Mike Kour)- Charles BroUiers; Alan Schaeter; Lendell Xorman; Jerry Whltl.xk. ROW TX ' O: Edward Owens; Bob Harri- son; Frank Snow; Larry Newell; Jerry Bates; T. J. Hill. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Council Puts New Rush Rules Into Effect Prvi.Mvt tjro ' . Tl,., . f.-b INTERFRATERNITY Council members sign up prospective spring rushees. Registering male students planning to go through rush is one of the new requirements set up this year. The Interfraternity Council, the govern- ing group of fraternity activities, put a new set of rush rules into effect this spring. Un- der the new plan, each male student entering rush is required to register with the IFC. The newly established procedure lists three goals — to avoid a conflict between rush and scholarship, to cut down the time rush takes, and to eliminate some of the expenses of fraternities. Open houses begin the open rush week and are followed by stag smokers and a formal rush night. Two members of each of the 10 fraterni- ties on the campus compose the IFC. To aid rushees, the Council yearly publishes a bro- chure containing information on the North Texas fraternities. The IFC co-sponsors Greek Week each spring with the sorority Panhellenic Coun- cil. Sing Song is one of the annual events that take place during this week in addition to a Greek picnic and dance. The Council has been active here for more than twenty-two years. William G. Woods, Dean of Men, is sponsor of the group, which meets every Monday. 332 FRATERNITIES helped m ake the Talon-sponsored Home- coming bonfire a success by contributing huge piles of wood. CHI OMEGA members eat in the candle-lit atmosphere of a beatnik coffee house when pledges surprised them with a party at Annabelle Allen ' s home. RL ' SHEES display apprehension as they begin their first phase of rush by attending open houses i ' ' -r " ■ " ' ' « MARY ALICE Moore and Randy Ratliff emulate dashing Hollywcxxl movie stars at the Phi Kappa Sigma Secret Desire party the fraternity held in Februan-. ■tiS aHmif-WBi dmlnlstratm r J V,- ' .f- v_ ■m .• . ' ■ ' ,■ . -v. . ' J, ' ' -. . ■ ; - - W- - ' - ■-. ' -.•: . . ■ . .5V ». ' 5iO. BOARD MEMBERS are Spurlock, Vice-president; Caldwell. Secretary ti the Board; Kerr. Huntsville; Elliott, Sherman; Wooten, Chairman, Dallas; Matthews, President; Sisco. Corsicana; Nelson. Weatherford. Members missing are Miss Brotze. Marshall; Bobbitt, San Antonio; Cates. Lubbock; and Godfrey, Fort Worth. Matthews, Board Guide College Expansion Like other colleges anc] universities in the rapidly growing North Texas area, North Texas State College has met and still faces many challenges. Supported by a reputation for being one of the best schools in Texas and the Southwest, it approaches these challenges optimistically. The number of people who come to North Texas to major in a special field and the variety of degree offerings on both bachelor ' s and ' master ' s levels testify to the depth of the pro- grams provided by the college curriculum. This college has the largest teacher education program in the state and perhaps in the Southwest; it has the largest numb er of music majors in the state and offers doctoral degrees in music; and its School of Business Administration is second in size among schools in Texas. Guiding the college through the growth it has experienced in the past few years have been President J. C. Matthews and the nine-member Board of Regents, the policy makers of the college. Responsible for letting contracts for new buildings, making official faculty appointments, and aiding the admin- istration in making broad decisions, the board has been gov- erning North Texas State since 1949. Board members are Ben H. Wooten, chairman; S. A. Kerr, Jr.; Ralph Elliott; Jack Sisco; Dr. Joe Nelson; Miss Emma Brotze; Robert Bobbitt; Paul Cates; and Berl Godfrey. Dr. Matthews, an alumnus of North Texas, accepted the office of president of the college in 1952. Formerly director of teacher training, he was the first dean of the School of Education. At present he is serving as chairman of the Council of College Presidents. Dr. Matthews and the board anticipate continued growth of North Texas in the future years and zealously work toward elevation of the professional and academic status of the school. 336 President J. C. Matthews 337 I Dr. J. J. Spurlock, Vice-president Dr. Wayne Adams, Assistant to the President Administrators Act In Many Capacities Managing the academic affairs of the college and acting as advisor to students in their degree work, Dr. J. J. Spurlock has capably handled the office of vice- president of North Texas since September, 1959. A former professor of chemistry, Dr. Spurlock joined the NTSC faculty in 1940 and has since done research in synthetic hypnotics and anti-convulsants. In 1955 he received the first of two three-year grants from the Robert A. Welch foundation in Houston for compre- hensive research projects. As assistant to the president. Dr. Wayne Adams has a little more interest in the campus building program than most. Not only is he in charge of the college ' s physical plant, but he is responsible for the maintenance crews and non-academic personnel. In 1937 Dr. Adams joined the North Texas indus- trial arts faculty after having taught in elementary and high schools. From 1948 to 1955 he was director of teacher education here, and in 1955 Dr. Adams ac- cepted his present post. Dickey, Woods Help Regulate Activities In 1944 Imogene Bcntley Dickey came to North Texas State as Dean of Women. Since then she has advised women students about both scholastic and personal prob- lems. A busy administrator. Dr. Dickey maintains the per- sonal touch with students and executes her many activities simultaneously. Keepint; the colle£;e calendar and serving as sponsor of the Panhellenic Council, Meritum, and Women ' s Forum Council are just four of the many duties undertaken by the acti e Dean Dickey. In 1948 William G. Woods accepted his present post as Dean of Men at North Texas, and since then has as- sisted men students on anything from housing problems to part-time campus work. The enthusiastic Dean Woods functions on the Faculty, Health, and Athletic councils, sponsors the Interfraternity Council, advises the social fraternities, and takes care of the clubhouse reservations in addition to his many regular administrative duties. Dr. Imogene Dickey, Dean of Women William G. Woods, Dean of Men 339 f Four Executives Direct | NTSC Business Affairs Four men in three offices direct the business activities of North Texas and play an important role in keepint; student and faculty life running smcxjthly. Dr. Alex Dickie, registrar, supervises the academic records of past and present students and distributes information to prospective North Texans. Students receive grades through the Registrar ' s office. Business Manager at North Texas, Robert H. Caldwell super- vises the Business Office, issues payroll checks to faculty and stu- dents, and accounts for college expenses. Working hand in hand with Caldwell, John L. Carter Jr., as Chief Accountant is responsible for accounting, reporting, and auditing; Carter also submits the annual financial report and pre- pares the annual budget. As Director of Placements, E. H. Farrington heads an official performing dual functions, that of supplying trained teachers to schools and sometimes colleges of the area and that of assisting other ex-students and graduates to find suitable jobs. The Place- ment Service arranges interviews between employers and prospec- tive employees and mails records and recommendations to em- ployers requesting them. Dr, Alex Dickie, Registrar ■ ' . i4« ' ®S John L. Carter Jr., Chief Accountant E. H. Farrington, Director of Placements Robert Caldwell, Business Manager 340 Council Decides Academic Rules Faculty Council members collectively play a decisive role in governing the academic area of college life by sustaining college growth and by revising and passing regula- tions for the student body. Decision on adding and dropping courses from the college catalogue, changes in aca- demic regulations involving undergraduates, and requirements for degrees must be passed upon by the council. Membership in the Faculty (louncil is comprised of the deans of the six schools, the heads of the three divisions in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences, the dean of men and the dean of women, and the professor of air science. Additional members are elected for three-year terms by the faculties in the schools and divisions. AT A monthly meeting of the faculty touncil, members revamp college academic regulations and initiate new ones involving graduate and undergraduate students. ROW ONE: Matthews; Spurlock; Cl.fton; Silvey: Dickey; Secular; Kellar. ROW TVC ' O: Hagan; Sullivan; Mainous; Gafford; Blair; Woods. ROW THREE: Cuthbert: Logue: Toulouse; Escue; Smith; Curry. 341 of S. ' " ' " ' ' ' ° ' " " ' ' " " " ' ' " " ' " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ' ' ' ' " ■ ' ' ■ ' ' ' ° " - ' ° " - ' ' " - " " " " - N--hols, Smkh, Evans, Sherman, and Belcher. Nelson, STEERING committee members solve some of the many organizational problems appearing in the initial steps of the program. Committee Surveys Academic Program Initial steps were taken in January, 196I, for setting up a steering committee for the Institutional Self Study Program of the Southern Association of Colleges ancj Secondary Schools. The steering com- mittee, composed of ele en members, is jointly headed by Dr. Paul Smith and Dr. Dwane Kingery. The purpose of the committee is to help colleges and universities reassess their objectives, to measure success in obtaining them, to explore ways of im- proving educational efficiency, and to prepare for the increasing demands of higher learning. Culmination of the study, which will include stu- dents and faculty, will be preparation of a written report showing the program and conditions at North Texas and measurement by a visiting committee in the spring of 1962. The self-study is not only a status study but also a basis for formulating future educational programs and a stimulus to growth. USNT Body Aids School by Efforts Serving as the campus legislative body, the United Students of North Texas represents all students by passing beneficial laws and statutes to emphasize cer- tain aspects of campus life. Various areas of USNT politics are concerned with the student elections and offices, while others act in a judicial capacity. The entire body works together in the interests of all through elected officials. The USNT senate holds meetings every Tuesday night to discuss any problems that arise throughout the week and to initiate any needed action. OFFICERS of United Students of North Texas are Mary Bower i, secretary, Charles Brothers, vice-president; Jack Wheeler, president. SUPREME Court Justices are Tom Chancellor. Phil Jones, Bill Cooper. Lindsey Keffer, and B.ll Francis. ELECTIONS Board members are Jackie Hawthorne; Ben Castillo; Jolly Whiteman; Larry Jobe, chairman; Nancy McHarg; Bill Latham; Judv Beiher; Bill Ye.iger; and Betty Peel. 343 GRADUATE senators are Don Smith, Carl Rogers, and Charldean Newell. SENIOR senators are Buck Horton, Bunny Feland, Joe Pat Strain, Linda Truelove, Bill Manning, Laura Ballard, Tony Goolsby, and Brenda Black. ' -f JLINIOR senators are Jim Lewis, Ann Hodges, Margaret Neumann, Henry Castillo, Mary Ann Erick- son, Nancy Norris, Carolyn Payne, and Kay Hodges. J THE petitions and letters which come to the attention of a student body officer are endless, and before any official action can be taken, every paper must be read. SOPHOMORE Senators are Gloria Adams, David Irving, Beverly McClain, Melinda Duke, Libby Schlittler, Skippy D.ibney. and Jerry Vf ' oods. FRESHMAN Senators are Mary Sue Isom, Eddie Brounstein, Shirley Silvcy, Billy Perkinson, Sue Ann Merriman, Bob Cham- bers, and Charles Cash. 345 ' BUT I THOUGHT YOli BROUGHT THE NAILS FOR THE ELECTION POSTER! " BALLOTS do not generally fall from heaven, but a ballot box must be emptied after election to count votes. ONE could hardly miss the display of Billy Parsley during the elections for class officers; could this spectator be Smurdley? 346 THE TEDIOUS task of campaigning is shown by this co- ed as she helps con- struct signs and pos- ters. " POLLY doesn ' t want a cracker — she wants your vote! " this parrot squawks on behalf of Polly Moyer. THE HL ' RLY-burly of elections reaches its climax just before voting when students weigh all candidates ' merits. poctv mov€R i 347 " WELL howdy, fellow freshman. Is you all enjoying this Swamp Stomp? Ain ' t it fun dancing with them gals? " THE pause that refreshes is sometimes the short rest on the steps between classes, as these three coeds clearly demonstrate. A FLILL show is presented to Homecoming parade onlookers; KAs don Rebel gear proving that horsemanship is not dead. 350 Graduate Grads Accept Grants For Study, Research Numerous study and research grants are accessible to grad- uate students at North Texas. Six specialized libraries and the main library facilitate investigation and study in almost every intellectual area. Both those who seek a degree and those who want only to satisfy curiosity find the graduate program at NT adequate for individual needs. Since 19. 5, when the first master ' s degree was conferred, rapid growth throughout the school has been achieved by em- phasizing the graduate program. Not only has the academic program expanded, but the facilities and grants for study and research have increased. North Texas graduates now occupy major positions in fields of education, industry, business, government, and the arts. Master ' s degrees are offered in many fields, and doctoral de- grees may be obtained in education and music. Dr. Robert B. Toulouse, Dean B- n ROW ONE: Watson; Cuthbert; Spurlock; Matthews; Toulouse; Cunningham; Scoular; Curry. ROW TWO: McBryde; McWhorter; Belcher; Smith; Copp; Gafford; Dickie; Blair. 352 Arts am Science. .- ag E. S. Clifton Director Dept. of English H. C. Key English R. Gordnn J 54 J " ' ' ' - ' M. E. Bonney Psychologv r J M. E. Shockley English f H. E. Schliditing Hiology H. J. Friedsam Direttor Department of Etonoiiiics ami Sociology R. K. Guthrie Biology R. C. Sherni, Biology H. M. Ayi Historv .1. Hiehlc ForiiL-n Languages N. Davis Home Economics F. [. S School ol Researchers Probe For Unknown With an alert eye for progress, North Texas tatulty mem- bers and students have expanded research activities into many fields. Since the first grant for faculty research was made by the legislature in 1945, the program has grown so that during the I96O-6I school year, 47 grants were awarded from the year ' s legislative appropriation of $ ' i4,()00. The funds enable employment of student assistants, pur- chase of research equipment and supplies, and, in some cases, released time from instruction for faculty members. Grants are limited to faculty members who hold the doctor ' s degree. In addition to legislative appropriation, research on the campus is also conducted with the assistance of grants from foundations, from the Federal Government, and from com- panies who wish to accjuire further knowledge in their par- ticular fields. In 1960-61, faculty members from the fields of Biology, Business Administration, Chemistry, Economics, Sociology, Education, English, History, Home Economics, Music, Physics, Psychology, and Foreign Languages had opportunity to con- duct research with funds made available through these various channels. The following list identifies the person responsible for each research activity, the activity, and the sponsoring grant. Biology: DR. RUFUS K. GUTHRIE. Effect of Certain Biological Materials on the Antibiotic Sensitivity of Staphylococcus Au- reus Strains, faculty grant. Effect of Heparin on Antibiotic Resistant Bacteria, Phytoserology of Aquatic Actinomycetes, Altered Complement Components in Guinea Pig Serum, all from National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. Immunization Against Leukemia, Leukemia Society, Inc. DR. JAMES R. LOTT. Effect of Irradiation on Corticos- teroid Production by Animals of Various Age Groups, faculty yrant. Effect of Irradiation on Nerve Tissues, Atomic Energy Commission. DR. DAVID REDDEN. Antibody Production in Necrosis, faculty grant. DR. ARCHIE ROACH. Microecologic Investigations of Lacustrine Substrates, faculty grant. Phytoserology of Aquatic Actinomycetes, Metabolism of Aquatic Actinomycetes. Micro- bial Communities of Marine Sediments, all from National Institute of Allen;)- and Infectious Diseases. DR. HAROLD E. SCHLICHTING. Viable Species of Akae and Protozoa in the Atmosphere. National Institute of Allerqy and Infectious Diseases. DR. ROBERT C. SHERMAN. Director of National Science Foundation institutes and programs. Those dealing with re- search are the Research Participation Program for High School Teachers and three similar programs for undergraduate stu- dents. DR. J. K. G. SILVEY. Metabolism of the Aquatic Acti- nomycetes, National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Di- seases. Bushiesi Adniimstration: DR. C. ORVILLE ELLIOTT. An investigation into the application of Accounting Functions in Electro-mechanical Electronic Data Processing Systems, faculty grant. DR. JOHN E. PEARSON, Structural Imperfections in the Labor Market, faculty grant. DR. STANLEY A. SELF. Autocorrelation: A New Ap- proach to the Measurement of Business Cycle Durations, Fac- ulty ' grant. Che 1)1! St ry: DR. J. L. CARRICO. Electrodeless Discharge Reactions, faculty grant. DR. R. B. ESCUE JR. Nutritional Requirements ol Mela- notic Cells, faculty grant. Metabolism of Aquatic Actinomy- cetes, National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. Structure and Electrical Properties of Molten Materials, Rob- ert A. ' VC ' ' elch Foundation. NUMEROUS antibiotic materials are tested by Dr. Guthrie to learn the sensitivity of staphylococcus aureus bacteria. AN electronic computing machine is employed by Dr, X■indham to help record the data he has compiled on the neizative ion 355 L. F. Conncll Director Physics Dept S. A. Sc-it Manaccmcnt -T ums: «M i;, C Bcmk Diriitor of GiiiJ R. Hiiniplcm liJiK.ition Ci. PL-rkins C ' hcmistrv O. v.. Guest R. C. Aden ndiK.Uion a C. M. Clarke Director of Teacher liducit ( ' n. W. Kooker EJiK.ition and Psveholotv «- C. Vi ' . SJ p. Windham Plivsies E:. Arnold lidiieation r fc ■ - 1 Ci. Beaiiier ndiuation and PswIioUicv mm m .1. r. Curry Fduiation jj M Mi, B. 13. •Winborn Fdiieation m A. A, Daniel Education -!;ss i Director Dept. of Chemistry J. .1. Spurlock Chemistry R. J. Thompson Chemistry Business Sere ice A. W . Blair Dean hool of I ' ducation f ,1 -Wlf ' 1 J — — -• " ■ r H. R. Dick Education R. B. I-scue. Jr. Chemistry P. Iruitt Chemistry Researchers Probe For Unknown .4 : ; HOME economics students aid in the scientific study of nutrients by testing the value of certain foods. DR. GERALD PERKINS JR. Construction and Applica- tion of a Hi h-Temperature Gas Chromatograph, faculty grant. Salt-Melts, the Research Corporation. Structure and Electrical Properties of Molten Materials, Robert A. Welch Foundation. DR. C. W. SCHIMELPFENIG . Steric Effects Upon the Reactivities of Amines, faculty grant. Substituted Amuiothiols as Potential Anti-radiation Drugs, U.S. Army. DR. RICHARD J. THOMPSON. Synthesis of Lower Oxi- dation States and Lower Oxidation State Complexes of Rhe- nium, facult) ' grant. Synthesis of Complex Rhenium Com- pounds, Robert " A. Welch Foundation. Reduction of Potas- sium Octacyanorhenate, the Research Corporation. DR. PRICE TRUITT. Study of Enol-lactones, faculty grant. Synthesis of Napthoquinones for Anti-tumor Testing, National Cancer Institute. Synthesis of Organic Compounds With Pos- sible Pharmaceutical Applications, Parke, Davis and Co. DR. J. J. SPURLOCK. Pharmaceutical Research, Eli Lilly and Co. Research in Basic Chemistr)-, Robert A. Welch Foun- dation. Econof iics Mid Sociology: DR. SAM BARTON. Analysis and Guidance of Current Industrial Accident Board Statistics, faculty grant. DR. H. J. FRIEDSAM. The Relationship of Health and Self-Images of Older Persons, faculty grant; Texas Aged Popu- lation, American Income Life Insurance Company. DR. LEONARD G. BENSON. The Application of Prin- ciples of Sociology to the Student of Intern.ational Relations, facult) ' grant. Education: DR. GEORGE C. BEAMER. A Study of Temperament Factors of Students in Selected Majors, faculty grant. DR. A. WITT BLAIR. Studies in Television Techniques and Evaluation of Results, faculty grant. DR. EDWARD C. BONK. An Investigation of Certain Characteristics of Below-C Transfer Students, faculty grant; Improving the Academic Achievement of Potentially Superior Freshmen, working with Dr. Bob Winborn, faculty grant. DR. BOB WINBORN. Improving the Academic Achieve- ment of Potentially Superior Freshmen, working with Dr. Bonk, faculty grant. DR. C. M. CLARKE. An Evaluation Procedure for the Integrated Social Studies Block, faculty grant. DR. JOHN CURRY. An Evaluation of the Reverse Block Plan of ' Student Teaching at North Texas State College, faculty grant. DR. HARRY RICHARD DICK. Student-Facult) ' Role Dy- namics, faculty grant. DR. I. C. Nichols d emonstrates that research work involves extensive study and reading in the quest of unfamiliar facts and statistics. DR. RICHARD S. HAMPLEMAN. A Sampling Study of the Extent to Which Elementar ' School Instructional Prac- tices in the United States are Modern or Traditional, working with DR. Earl A. Arnold and Dr. A. A. Daniel, faculty grant. DR. EARL W. KOOKER. Some Psycho-social Factors As- sociated with College Adjustment, working with Dr. Roy Q. Bellamy, faculty grant. . DR ROBERT C. ADEN. Evaluation of Behavioral Change in the Social Studies Block of Student Teachers, faculty grant English: DR. E. G. BALLARD. Variorum Edition of Joseph Con- rad ' s The Secret Agent, faculty grant. DR E S. CLIFTON. The Use of the Transpaque Over- head Projector to Teach English Composition and Grammar, faculty grant. DR. HOWARD KEY. A Listing and a Summary ot Ex- plications of Short Stories, faculty grant. DR. M. S. SHOCKLEY. English in General Education, faculty grant. History: DR. KEITH EUBANK. Studies in Modern Diplomatic History ' , faculty grant. , , t c y. DR. W. T. HAGAN. The Indian and the Law, faculty ' dR IRBY C. NICHOLS JR. The Fall of the Quadruple Alliance. A Study of the European Pentarchy and the Congress of Verona, facult) ' grant. DR HUGH MASON AYER. Manpower Problems and Policies During the Second World War, facult)- grant. Home Economics: DR FLORENCE I. SCOULAR and MISS NELL DAVIS. A Study of Nutrients of Self-Selected Diets Using Balance Technique, facult) ' grant. Music: . , . . . DR. RODERICK GORDON. Measurement ot Music Apti- tude and Achievement, faculty grant. Physics: ,. . r DR. L. F. CONNELL JR. Study of Radiation Damage in Semi-conductors, faculty grant. DR PAT WINDHAM. Construction of Component Part s of a Small Tandem-Type Van De Graaff Accelerator, facult) ' grant- Negative Ion Research, Research Corporation. DR. G. ' e. GUEST. A Study of Fundamental Aspects of Plasma Physics, faculty grant. Psychology: DR. MERL E. BONNEY. Follow-up Study of Psychology Majors, faculty grant. DR. ROY Q. BELLAMY. Some Psycho-social Factors As- sociated with College Adjustment, working with Dr. Kooker, faculty grant. Foreign Languages: DR. JACOB HIEBLE. Collection of Texts of the Most Cur- rent Foreign-Language Songs and Arias Together with Eng- lish Translations, faculty grant. 357 r pp Liberal Arts Broadens Student ' s Perspective Consisting of fourteen departments organized in three di- visions — humanities, science, and social science — the College of Arts and Sciences declares its primary function to be to provide intellectual discipline and cultural experience that are essential to a liberal arts education and to prepare students for entering professional schools, the business world, or graduate study and research. The entire arts and sciences program calls for speciali- zation as well as a general education. Courses are offered leading to degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science in Biolog) ' , Bachelor of Science in Chemis- try ' , Bachelor of Science in Mathematics, Bachelor of Science in Physics, Bachelor of Science m Medical Technology, and Bach- elor of Science in Library Service. Bachelor of Arts degrees are designed to give a rounded cultural education along with specialization in one or more fields. Dr. Fr.ink H. Gafford, Dean. IT IS QUITE OBVIOUS THAT BEING A GOOD DRAMATIST DOES NOT MAKE A GOOD STAGEHAND. ' 358 Art Department Doubles Enrollment Since 1948 From a rudimentary drawing course offered by the old Normal School, the department of art has grown progressi ely larger through the years. Class enrollments have doubled since 1948 with 1,101 students now m art classes. Their humble beginning has led to the presently renowned department offering majors in six fields, with more extensive courses being gradually added. . One aim of the department of art is to develop an open, intormed mind in the members of the college community that will lead to the un- derstanding of traditional and unique art forms. Many famous artists and craftsmen such as Josef Albers completed their first exhibitions at North Texas, and it is partially due to his and others ' reputations that NTSC is so well recognized. Participation in the annual Fine Arts Festival and special exhibitions of Christmas and Easter themes are special events promoted throughout the school year. Films, lectures, and gallery exhibits are also included. Dr. Ccira Stafford, Director 1-4 f J Compton y Gross Leach Schulz Williams ■■WELL. IT ' S A-, OR A- ' ' THESE STLIDENTS STOP TO EVALUATE A SAMPLE OF MODERN ART. A CLASS SLIPS FROM THE PRESENT INTO THE PAST DURING A LECTURE ON THE EARLY CHRISTIAN ERA. Hatt Tarbox The Rev. William Coble, Director Religion Classes Offer Objective Bible Study Twenty-one Bible courses are offered by North Texas State College in affiliation with local church groups. The non- sectarian classes view the Bible objectively as they trace the history of Judaism through writings of its prophets and poets. The courses count as six hours of free electives for students interested in the facts of Biblical history and the story behind the facts. Religion courses survey both Testaments and explore the prophecies and gospels and the development of the churches to their status today. Compari sons are made, and the psychology of religion is examined. Religious student centers surrounding the North Texas cam- pus area provide Bible classrooms. 360 Dr. J. K. G Silvey, Director Crawford McBryde Sherman Research Grants Enhance Biology Division ' s Repute Four research grants held by faculty members in the department of biolocy are just one reason the division holds its present academic position in southwestern schools. Strong basic courses throughout the department, supplemented by concentrated subjects in all branches of medicine and research, con- stitute the formula for producing well-trained biologists. Preparing medical technicians at North Texas is a growing trend because of the strong courses offered in this area. Graduates now occupy many po- sitions in all fields of biolog) ' throughout the nation, and it is partially due to their achievements that high status has been attained. Yearly projects include taking an active part in the presentation of the junior and senior high science fairs in this area. Biology courses include subjects ranging from limnology (a study of the biological factors affecting productivity in lakes, ponds, and marshes) and histology (a study of the structure and properties of cells and the fundamental ' tissues), to herpetology and ichthyology (the taxonomy, ecology, and history of the reptiles, amphibians, and fishes). Other courses include basic instruction in physiology and anatomy, bacteria, and microbes, and the study of the irus organism. AS Jackie Lane watches, a classmate demonstrates the way to adjust the arm band of a sphygmomanometer. Escue Perkins Schimelpfenig Thompson Truitt Classes Perfect Chemistry Skills Offering courses preparing students for graduate study or for employment in re- search or control, the department of chem- istry offers a training program recognized by the American Chemical Society as ade- quate for training professional chemists. The program of study is supplemented by service as a laboratory assistant, a graduate tutor, or a part-time instructor, and also qualifies the individual to teach undergradu- ate courses in senior and junior colleges. Five faculty members hold national and faculty grants for research in various fields, as in the study of rhenium compound and in cancer research. Dr. J. L. Carrico, Director TO the layman, chemistry experiments appear to be difficult, and the lab resembles a maze of test tubes and bunsen burners; but to majors, working in the laboratory is a logical- task. 362 Dick Melton Shelton THESE STL ' DENTS ARE EITHER CONCENTRATING INTENTLY OR ITGHTING SLEEP. Dr. H, |. Friedsam, Director Expansion Places Emphasis On Degrees and Courses Irregular courses in economics and sociology were offered by NTSC as early as 1918, but by 1936 they were organized into a small department which now has expanded into one offering bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees and a substantial curriculum for students majoring in other fields. Social work, teaching, and employment in government and industry are just three of many occupations possible through training in the department of economics and sociology. Curriculum expansion is the immediate con- cern of the department, and new classes are gradually being offered. Twenty- eight courses in economics and 20 in sociology, as well as work in special problems and seminars, are now offered. During the year professional workers are brought to speak for the benefit of those interested in areas of economics or sociology. Alpha Kappa Delta, national honor society in sociology, was recently established here. I 363 English Gains Large Student Enrollment With an excess of 4,000 students enrolled in courses, the English department has gained in prominence as well as in size during the past decade. In the last eight years alone, the number of English majors has increased over 1,000 per cent. The development of written and spoken skill in composi- tion is one of the principal aims of the department, but knowledge of American, British, and continental literature and development of critical ability and artistic taste are cul- tivated through extensive reading. Presentation of many programs and lectures by well-known people in literature is the department ' s contribution to the cultural life of the campus. Mr. C. E. Shuford, director of the journalism department, read Outlaiv Poems, and others of his own composition in October; John Ciardi, poetry ed- itor of the Saturday Review and author of How Does a Poem Mean, spoke on the art of poetry to over 500 students in the Business Building Auditorium in November. Later, Dr. Imogene Dickey, Dean of Women and professor of Eng- lish, reviewed Good-bye to a River by John Graves. Three other reviews were scheduled for the spring semester. Sigma Tau Delta and the Sophresh Club are student or- ganizations for English majors. Dr. E. S. Clifton, Director Acker Ballard Banks Belcher Boaz Brown Davidson Eberly Faught Felts Hall Henderson Hendricks Holmes Hunter Ives Jeffrey Jetton Key Leath 364 THERE IS NO WAY TO SHRINK FROM THE PROFESSORS VIEW ON THE FRONT ROW IF YOU ARE WRONG. Lee Milton Sampley Logue Neuhaus Shockley Lomax Pratt Slattery Lucke Priddy Stanley McGuffin Raines Wahlert McLain Rich Whitten Miller Ritter 365 THANKS TO A RECORD PLAYER, LEARNING TO SPEAK A FOREIGN LANGL ' AGE IS MADE MUCH EASIER. Babb ,. . Baratelli ™ ' Cummings Hardin —7- Hieble Howell Jardine Dr. Philip Smyth, Director Study Supplies Skills For Language Facility Verbal and grammatical facility is only one goal of the foreign language department, for the cultural, economic, and social back- grounds of the countries whose languages are studied are examined by students learning a language. This rapidly growing department of se en faculty members teach- ing Latin, French, Spanish, German, and Russian strives to con- tribute to communication among nations in the world through grad- uate study abroad. New laboratory techniques assist both oral and aural teaching and give a better command of a subject. Graduate and undergraduate students preparing for a degree are given as- sistance in meeting the degree requirements. New emphasis is being placed on majoring in languages for a career in foreign service, either independently or through the gov- ernment. In such a career the applicant could be sent anywhere on the globe either in a diplomatic capacity or as a general office worker, and experience with language increases promotions. Geography Broadens Individual Horizons Boasting the largest geography department in the state of Texas, the North Texas division strives to train teachers to present geography as a Uve and in- teresting subject. Field trips, visual aids, and radio and television programs are used to promote interest in a fast-changing world. Courses are " also offered for students majoring in geography. Classes range from climatic studies to the science of map making. Students wishing to be geolo- gists may take fundamental courses in descriptive geolr ogy, science, and math. All classes are open to in- dividuals majoring in other subjects who also wish to broaden their knowledge; courses covering the geog- raphy of the continents, geographic factors condition- ing American history, and world economic geography help widen one ' s horizons no matter what his intel- lectual interests are. Dr. Walter Hansen, Director CuUin Knox Leo AFTER a few lectures, Mr. Leo ' s students understand what he meant when he said that there was more to geography than learning the locations and capitals of foreign lands. They learn to compute latitude, longitude, and wind direction. 367 Government Offers 40 Classes to Over 1 , 1 00 Since 1926, when only nine different classes were taught, the department of government has expanded to 40 sections encompassing enrollment of over 1,100 students. An internship program was begun this year for graduates working on a master ' s degree. The program places emphasis on phases of government in city management and gives six hours credit for a year ' s internship. One student is presently taking part in the program, and several more are preparing for future internship jobs. Representatives from government offices are brought each year to talk to classes, and field trips are taken to study gov- ernment processes at first-hand. Plans are to include new courses to keep in step with developments in city, state, and national government. A major in government may lead not only to government jobs but to careers in foreign and diplomatic service. ■ ISbp. T Dr. Sam McAlister, Director Adkins Riddlesperger Smith AFTER MAKING A SPEECH TO THE CITIZENS OF DENTON, SAM RA ' i ' Bl ' RN IS GREETED BY A FAN. History Field Includes Four Study Programs Under£;raduate and graduate students studying in the de- partment of history are offered a program comhinint; the fields of American, English, European, and Latin American history in a variety of courses. The History Club, maintained for majors and minors, and Phi Alpha Theta, national honor society in history, are two organizations sponsored by the department. Students working toward a degree in history have at their disposal eight active ' faculty members richly productive in various fields of historical research. North Texas also has a great number of graduate history majors continuing their study for a doctoral degree. In December, I960, Dr. W. Keith Eubank had a book on European diplomacy published by the University of Okla- homa Press, and this spring. Dr. W. T. Hagan had a book on American Indian policy published by the University of Chicago Press. At the December meeting of the American Historical Asso- ciation in 1959, Dr. Eubank read a paper, and he, Dr. Hagan, and Dr. Irby C. Nichols participated in the meeting of the Southern Historical Association at Tulsa in November, I960. Dr. Hagan is book review editor of Elhnoh ' istory and Dr. Jack B. Scroggs is on the board of editors of The Historian. Dr. Frank H. Gaftord, Director Hagan Hawley Knttman Powell Standard AFTER listening to a panel of authorities discuss the world situation, students realize that with knowledge they have gained, they are able to comprehend the pmhlenT; of America and foreign lands more thoroughly. Ayer Brewer Eubank Journalists Produce Three Publications Journalism students put their knowledge into use on the three publications in the department. Staff members of the Yucca, the Campus Chat, and the Avesta write, edit, lay out, and proof the final products which are distributed throughout the college. Courses offered strive to give students a basic knowledge of all aspects of journalism, from news writing and editing to the many phases of public relations and related fields. In addi- tion to writing for college publications, reporters often con- tribute stories to local commercial papers. Upperclassmen are offered internship jobs to work on daily papers throughout Texas, and thus, before graduation, they acquire actual practice on commercial organs. Journalism majors are offered a wide variety of courses be- sides the ones required. Photography labs give a working knowledge of the camera, and students learn to take pictures of printing quality. A creative writing course and a critical writ- ing course supplement straight news writing classes for literary- minded students. P i Hi t 1 . . 3 ' H g B|l- ' 1 " H r ft Graham Kiker Rogers Stanley ACCURATENESS in dummying a column is necessary, and a journalist finds that writing copy is easier than counting inches. C. E. Shuford, Director ■{ ■■ ' ■ 370 NT STUDENTS DO TAKE TIME TO STUDY SOMETIMES THIS ONE CHOOSES IHE LIBRARY CARRELL FOR WORK. Instruction Prepares Numerous Librarians In 1939 the department of library service first began a program for training librarians and since has supplied numerous librarians throughout the state of Texas. The courses offered serve three purposes: to train school librarians, to provide librarians for all areas, and to acquaint students in the use of library materials. Sponsoring an annual meeting for school librarians in which special lectures and workshops are held to discuss problems is a yearly project of the department of library service. The library serv ice course instructs freshmen and transfer students on library procedure and rules, the locations of cer- tain rooms and areas of books, and the filing system used in the library. Library service classes meet once weekly for one semester hour credit. 371 New Structure Houses 1,500 Math Students Occupancy of a new building this fall was a major progress made by the mathematics department. In joint tenancy with the physics department, over 1,500 math students will be housed there. Basic objectives for the department are to prepare students in fields requiring mathematics and to train professional mathe- maticians and teachers of math. Acquiring visiting lecturers from the Mathematics Association of America and managing a mathematics contest for high school students given by the MAM and a math contest for freshman students sponsored by Kappa Mu Epsilon, a national honorary math fraternity, are several yearly projects sponsored by the department. Future plans for the department include an expansion of curriculum to meet increasing demands of students majoring or minoring in math. Dr. Herbert Parrish, Director Carry Cook Cooke Copp Mohat Rollins Vaughan York MATH students learn that ancient civilizations used computing machines to figure problems much as modern man does; however, the machines were not electronic brains but were simple computers composed of rows of beads or spools which are extremely accurate. 372 .- - WORKING WITH COMPLICATED SOUND EQUIPMENT IS ANOTHER FACET OF A PHYSICS MAJOR ' S EDUCATION. Anderson Darmody Elli Guest Hackfield ■Windham Physics Goals Centralize In Research, Education Three locations on campus were necessary before the department of physics came to rest this year in the new Physics-Math Building. The goal of the faculty is to train physics teachers and active physi- cists and to conduct a research program which will advance the staff professionally and which will influence students toward scientific ca- reers. Work on atomic and nuclear physics is now being conducted. The Tri-Cities Physics Society, the Oak Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies, and the Society of Sigma Xi are three organizations supported by the NTSC faculty for the benefit of staff members and students. During the year nationally known speakers are presented by the de- partment, and an annual achievement award is given to the outstanding freshman student. Research presently being conducted by the physics faculty includes studies in radiation, plasma, and negative ions. Di I. F, Connell Jr. niieitnr Dr. R. V. Holland. Director Active Speakers Compose Five Departmental Clubs First known as the department of elocution, later as the department of oral reading, and finally, in 1929, as the department of speech, this active division supports a range of activities extending from two theatre groups to a Speech Clinic operating for students and Denton residents with speech difficulties. Nine theatrical productions are presented yearly by the College Players and the Supper Theatre; in addition, the Debate and Forensics Club has achieved a widespread reputation among regional colleges. Sponsor- ing a weekly news broadcast over KDNT, the Radio Club supen. ' ises many trips to television stations and workshops in the area. The Therapy Club supplements classroom information by sponsoring guest speakers in the field of Speech Therapy. In addition to supervising departmental clubs, the speech depart- ment co-sponsors with Denton High School and Texas Women ' s Uni- versity a speech tournament for Texas high schools. The annual Pi Kappa Delta Oratorical contest for the Sons of the American Revolu- tion also is presented by the department. A SPEECH therapist must have an abutidance of patience when she teaches a young student to pronounce " A as in apple. " Her patience is rewarded when he masters the sound. Barnes Brandner Colson Berry Collier DeMougeot FIRST ROW- Hasty. Tmdel, W.therspoon, Smith, Cathey, Wolfe, Wh.ttenmeyer. Wells. Ba.ley. SECOND ROW. Sturhahn, Teasley, Moore, Ledlow, Bockman, Heyer, Knox, Foster, Ash. Seals. THIRD ROW; Brooks, Nichols, Evans, Peterson. Davis, Smith, Webb. Library Shelves Books For All Student Needs Staffed by 25 librarians, the Main Library is supple- mented by six special libraries in the departments of Music, Laboratory School. Education, Journalism, and Chemistry, in the State Historical Museum, and by two special collections of books shelved in the Browsing Room of the Main Library. The library contains in excess of 340,000 volumes: 48,700 pamphlets and bulletins; 9,000 phonograph rec- ords; 6,l6l slides and film-strips; 807 maps; and 7,553 pieces of sheet music. A recent addition to the music librar) ' was 45,000 orchestrations from radio station WFAA in Dallas. Over 1,831 periodicals and news- papers are received regularly. Well-equipped for graduate students, the library- con- tains 58,800 volumes of periodicals, including the lead- ing scientific and scholarly journals throughout the world. Reference books number over 12,504; music volumes and scores include 26,806 pieces; and well- rounded collections for every field explored in the Col- lege are housed in one place or another. David A. Webb. Director 375 Philosophers Provoke A areness Of Ideas ArrnTfiiTrnng iiE Simtfiii wnii iiis mliriini ' ny-rn p -Twrmpti pr -.i, w! itiii .« anrt — v..r " ii g s. — :. — = " -r iint i i ' M ii i r t xtoth Ir -- ' . - - .jiL3£; T- ' siE rs ' arreiEii on 2. Typniar ■g-Ti - ,-a in; for classes; tne enTniii n Trr n now ar, ' " ?, HTii :vrTn:Tr?-ii - 30€.- Fanr zmilosonin " chieses ■wsnE az; .;__ __i. mir -iir -m— i-thitttt iias f rpanfff tr ie THf ? ' - ' : QnE is mrp 31 the Tnarn 3iaiS3 or -fae asnar:- HEnr ar — ec nM r- r tirranEh as iir and disrcHSUni of — Ill, v u -- ' Z3IEC -Ty Ten Fiims tp - .r ID -is facaiix and vmnrnT - riTiTnnv IB HE lammLani esnansmn js " is: ms z snai rar lbs Phiiosoinir zac- nkr: ir is iuHssi tr.:: " ■ — ' • rmprr jhiisc . -wiiL be li ' r ffl vo Tnakf a maior in tfas f;r e and tt make 2. atria ' oiienr of nniics- uuiiv. " 4-U- 31 :2 Cff T CH-tLh lS Cff oqrr -vsnP=J NjETS _a hhxsick k e 3» t- ' - . School of Department Organizes Educational Program Noted for being the largest department in the School of Education, education and psychology have the responsibility of coordinating the teacher-education program, offering guid- ance for students eligible for teaching certificates, and super- vising the student teaching program at North Texas. Psychology courses teach the kinds of psychology, its uses and methods, and the counseling procedures used on the various groups. Research and guidance seminars are also held for advanced study. Education courses cover elementary and secondary levels, and prepare future teachers by presenting problems to be dealt with when teaching and showing the solution to the difficulties. Philosophy of teaching and the psychology of dealing with children are covered by the department to show another facet of problems to be faced. The department of education and psychology jointly sponsors state meetings of the high school Future Teachers of America Club annually. Dr. A. Witt Blair, Dean A LAB school class re-lives the days of the pilgrims at a Thanksgiving program as two students dem- onstrate to their classmates that the lively dances of the past generations were as fast as many today. ' V _ A STl ' DENT RECEIVES LAST MINUTE INSTRUCTIONS FOR HIS ORAL PSYCHOLOGY REPORT. Peery Aden Arnold Blackburn Bonk Bonney Curry Dunham Elder Kingery Kjer Kooker Osmon Pritchard Smith Townsend Turner Winborn Wall 1 ■ . J«i»-?- 7 m W ' i aIL 379 A FORMIDABLE problem looms before this student as he begins the measurements for a mechanical drawing, but he takes his compass firmly in hand, begins patiently drawing the lines, and soon the assignment is completed. Industrial Arts Enlarges Program to 55 Courses Offering one of the strongest curriculums in the nation — 55 courses in all — the industrial arts department has expanded from the original manual training course into a competent branch of the School of Education. Woodworking, metal shop, crafts, and electricit) ' are prominent courses in the department; recent additions to the curriculum were graphic arts and power mechanics made possible when the new Industrial Arts Build- ing was opened. Through these courses students gain practical experience which enables them to put their knowledge to use. Much furniture used on campus is built by the department, and skills of all personnel are used by the college whenever possible. Bachelor of Science and master ' s degrees are offered to those planning to teach industrial arts and to those supplementing another vocation with a knowledge and skill in lA. Dr. Earle B. Blanton, Director Davis Duncan McCain McLeod Mahoney Money Nelson Roberson Sorrels Zachry 380 ANTICIPATION xMOUNTS AS A LAB SCHOOL CLASS WAITS TO EAT THE BUTTER THEV CHLTRNED Modern School Offers Teacher-Pupil Benefits To provide a rich opportunity for children to grow and also to serve as a center for teacher education are the essential purposes of the North Texas Lab School. Housed in a modern school next to the Education Building, the lab school has over 500 students enrolled. Composed of elementary and junior high grades, the school is a- member of the public school system of Denton. Students majoring in elementary education gain prac- tical knowledge by observing classroom procedure and by participating in teaching. A closed-circuit television sys- tem is presently being installed and will enable future edu- cation classes to view a variety of classrooms. The growth of the lab school in the last twenty years has been rapid and constant. The first lab school was housed in a small frame house, and only a few pupils were enrolled the first year. A limited number of pupils are now accepted into the lab school in the order in which their applications are received in the principal ' s office. Their transcripts must also be approved by the administration. Dr. C. i f. Clarke, Director 381 Women s PE Promotes Development by Sports Promoting physical, social, emotional, and mental development through a comprehensive program of games and sports is the basic goal of the women ' s division of the department of health, physical education, and recreation. Women ' s Recreation Association is an active departmental club sponsoring a broad activity program conducted in the gyms, the sports fields, and the 115-acre recreation park on campus. The department offers a wide variety of courses ranging from fencing and tennis to modern and social dancing classes. Dr. Donnie Cotteral, Director DANCING courses are excellent for learning the new steps and meeting people; but bruised toes are often the result when a partner has not mastered the turns. 382 Angell Browning Ball Cannon Caldwell Ness Pilkey Men ' s PE Provides Activity Programs The men ' s division of the health, physical education, and recreation department offers three programs for undergraduates: activity requirements in PE for a bache- lor ' s degree, activity and theory courses in the department that may be elected for college credit by students who have met the prerequisites, and activity and theory courses to meet the requirements for majors in the department who are working toward a bachelor ' s or master ' s degree. Three majors in the department of health, physical education, and recreation may lead to a Bachelor of Sci- ence in Education degree. A major in health, physical education, and recreation, a major in health education, and a major in recreation con stitute the three divisions. A variety of PE courses is available for credit and in- cludes instruction in golf, fencing, bowling, horseback riding, tennis, roller skating, and various dancing courses. CAREFUL! You are supposed to put a cap over the tip of your rapier! the tournaments in the boys ' gym always draw large crowds. Dr. Enimett Cambron, Director Defoor Slack 383 MIKE Flanagan and Carolyn Payne check receipts and pass out the 1960 Yuccas to students anxiously waiting. AS this coed pauses over a postcard home, she mirrors most students as they make daily trips to the post office in the UB to check their boxes for mail. THE ANNUAL GIRL SCOUT PLAYDAY CALMS DOWN ENOUGH FOR LEADERS TO GIVE INSTRUCTIONS. 384 «J ftlil» » ,.L._£ School of business 2,000 Enrollment Ranks School 20th in Nation With more than 2,000 students enrolled in business courses, the School of Business ranks as the twentieth largest in the nation. Each year approximately 450 degrees are granted in all phases of business and business education. Courses in Electronic Data Processing and Computer Programming were added in 1958 and are indicative of the school ' s plans to add continuously to the curriculum. Highlights of the year for business majors are the State Conven- tion of Future Business Leaders of America and the Sales Clinic held in cooperation with the Dallas and Fort Worth chapters of the American Marketing Association. The goal of the School of Business is to give students an under- standing of the world they live in; to gain this understanding, courses in social science, natural science, and philosophy are required of all graduates, in addition to their business courses. Dr. O. J. Curry, Dean . - ._ Anderson Brabham Breckenridge Brock Brooks Brookshear Carrell Cox, K. Cox, A. Elliott Fitch Flood Harrison Hopson Harvey Jenkins Johnson, R. Johnson, V. Latham Littlefield Luker McCauley 386 Meador Peters Mewhinney Pickrell McWhorter, P. Priddy Serur McWhorter, S. Robason Stedman N ' eeley Robertson Sullivan Potter Rooney Taylor Payne Rose Thompson Pearson Self Veatch BUSINESS ART STLtDENTS DRESS A WINDOW DISPLAY FOR LOCAL MERCHANTS AS A COURSE REQUIREMENT. 387 " THESE are lousy trumps! " says Linda Steward as she plays bridge in a food line to relieve monotony. Willing minds and a deck of cards make any place suitable for the favorite dorm game. A COEDS LIFE CONSISTS OF MANY PARTS—DATES, SORORITIES. AND A PRIVATE LIFE LATE AT NIGHT 388 SckooTof SOCIAL FUNCTIONS AT THE HOME MANAGEMENT HOUSE GIVE MAJORS PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE. Arms Bibza Boswell Davis Evans Hall Kellar Lowenstein Lloyd Luecke 390 Domestic Science Evolves Into Well Known School First known in 1910 as Domestic Science, the School of Home Economics has gradually evolved into a nationally reputed division. The newly opened Home Economics Building offers modern equipment to over 200 majors studying all phases of clothing and textiles, food and nutrition, and home economics education. One of 43 schools throughout the nation eligible for the Borden Award in the field of Food and Nutrition, NTSC has presented three awards so far. The home economics major with the highest grade point average and with six semester hours of Food and Nutrition in her senior year is eligible for the award. A cash prize of $300 accompanies the honor. Ellen H. Richards, professional club for majors and minors, sponsors guest speakers on subjects relative to homemaking. Other guests speak in classes on occupational areas not covered in the classroom. Courses offered cover the many aspects of home life: clothing, home medical care, food preparation and production in the home, nutrition, quantity cooking, and problems faced in institutional and cafeteria management. Family rela- tionships and home financial problems are also covered in the School. Dr. Florence Scoular, Dean SKILL AND PATIENCE ARE NEEDED AS A COED PUTS THE EINAL TOUCHES ON HER MOSAIC WORK. . rfS: ■ .■; ;-:J %V: ' ••.v« i : . ' sTi vi ' a • . . 391 IF I DON ' T PANIC ILL REMEMBER THE ANSWER. NOW I HAVE IT— OH, NUTS, THAT ISN T RIGHT 1 SO THIS IS WHAT A MUSICIAN SEES WHEN HE LOOKS INTO THE AUDIENCE. 392 School of Music Association Accredits School One of the few schools accredited by the Na- tional Association of Schools of Music, North Texas ' faculty of singers, arrangers, and ex-professional musicians strive to produce trained musicians and music teachers. An extensive music library accessible to all stu- dents is provided; many records, microcards, and films are kept on file. This year radio station WFAA of Dallas presented 45,000 orchestrations and sheet music copies to the school. Planning for future growth is the next goal of the school. The recent opening of the Music Hall has made more classrooms, studios, offices, and a 700-seat recital hall available for use. TENSENESS pervades the air in the auditorium — with a nod of the head and a flick of the maestro ' s wrist, beautiful sounds fill the air. Bardas Bauer Breeden Brown Conley Gordon Gardner Gibson Kalil Lundgren Mainous Meyer Dr. Kenneth Cuthbert, Dean Alorey Peters Richardson Selby 394 I r GRADUATE class officers are Don Smith, president; Betty Maples, treasurer; Andy Ward, vice-president; and Richard Allison, secretary. GRADUATES ■A o " ,1 ir. Alexander, Roger A. Rio Hondo B.S., 1957, Southwest Texas State College Baker, Charlotte BriJgeporl B.A., 1960, NTSC Barker, Edwin La Marque . B.S., 1960, NTSC Buresh, Martin C. Gjlieston B.S., 1960, NTSC Chilcutt, Dar ' l Springtown B.B A.. 1955, NTSC Codv, Jimmy Lewisville B.S., 1960, NTSC Curl, Don R. Edinburg B.M., I960, NTSC Davis, John Horace Ennis B.S., 1960, NTSC Dobbins, James R. Demon B.A., 1959, NTSC Dotson, Norman G. McKinney Q.B.A., 1949, East Texas State College Fikes, Li la Bratcher Denton B.S., 1942, NTSC Florer, Cornelius M. Jr. Dallas B.B.A., 1958, NTSC Forsythe, James L. Grapevine A.S., 1955, Arlington State Col- lege, B.S., 1960, NTSC Freeman, Betty Lee Midland B.A., 1958, NTSC Grainge, Dora San Antonio B.A., 1960, NTSC Gray, James Erwin Joinerville B,A., 1960, NTSC Griggs, Joe Wright Dallas B.A., 1952, Sam Houston State M.Ed., 1958, NTSC Hasty, Richard Sherman B.B.A., 1960, NTSC Hill, Vernon G. Stephenville B.S., 1960, NTSC Hinkle, Dan C. Denton B.A., 1960, NTSC Huie, Jerry F. Rio Hondo B.S., 1958, Texas A I Lamb, John F. Jr. Dallas B.S., 1960, NTSC Latham, William R. Denton B.S., I960, NTSC LeUnes, Arnold Texas City B.S., I960, Texas A M Maples, Bett - Ann Dallas B.A., 1960, NTSC 396 Martin, J. C, Demon B.A., 1960, NTSC Martin, Rodney Texarkana B.B.A., 1960, NTSC McCain, Eula Ciitiesiille B,M,, 19-44, University of Texas M.M., 1957, NTSC Newell, Charldean Fort Worth B.A., 1960, NTSC Overton, Carl K. M.irsh.ill B.S., 1958, NTSC Reasoner, Harrell E. DalLn B.A., 1960, NTSC Remeny, John Allen River V.ite. N. . B.S., 1960, NTSC Rhodes, Clarence Royce City B.S., 1954, East Texas Baptist College Robertson, Robert C. Corsicana B.A., 1959, University of Texas Rotter, Joan Dallas B.A., 1959, NTSC Simmons, Mary Lou Terrell B.A., 1955, Wiley College Smith, Don Cresson B.S., 1956, NTSC Swarts, William B. Wichita Falls B.S., 1956, NTSC Tapley, Philip Irving B.A., 1960, NTSC Teague, Perry Owen Marshall B.A., 1958, NTSC Tiller, Barney Jr. Wichita Falls B.M., 1959, NTSC B.A., 1959, NTSC Ward, Andy T. Italy B.A., 1957, NTSC Webb, Kristin Cyril. Okla. B.M., I960, NTSC Williams, G. Bruce Tajt B.S., I960, NTSC Youngblood, Chester Edward Kerrville A.A., 1948, Schreiner Institute B.A., 1949, NTSC M.Ed., 1951, NTSC . •■••s. ' V ... _ ' Ir T ' - - .«.; :r:? WORK ON THE PARKING LOT BEHIND THE UB IS ONL- ' A PART OF THE CONSTRUCTIVE ACTIVIIY NOW O N CAMPUS. 397 WEVH HEARD RUMORS BUT DIDNT REALIZE THAT THE MALE SHORTAGE WAS SO BAD! A THOUGHTFUL coed pauses to shelter a Homecoming bunny during a sudden shower but finds it to little avail. 398 A COLLEGIAN soon learns that studying can be done anywhere at any time, and shuts out distracting sounds as concentration begins. p- Semm ' ■?:« Armstrong, Richard Armstrong, Strain Arnold, Betty Arnold, Bil Abercrombie, Donald Dallas Adams, Glenda Borger Addy, James Odessa Agee, B. F. Wellin, ton Albin, Clifford Aldridge, Darrell Alexander, Jimmie Allen, Dorothy Mae Nocona Big Spring McGregor Grand Prairie Ash, Lee Anson Atteberry, Janice Dallas Bagby, Martha Roxye Dallas Bailey, Jackie Lake Jackson Bailey, James Wichita Falls Bailey, Jane Richardson Bailey, Susan Ella Conroe Baker, Linda Beth Pasiuiena Baker, David Weatherford Baker, Mrs. Gordon Lee Fori Worth Bale, Don Terrell Ballard, Laura Denton Amthor, Karen Waco Anderson, Roland Clifton Anderson, Troy Sherman Ansley, Carol Fort Worth 400 CLASS OF 1961 Baltzelle, Frances Banks, Carl Barker. Pat Barker, Ruth Lvnn Haslet Wichita Falls Gladewater I) ' ealherford Barnes, Bill Bassett, Dixie Jane Batton, Nancy Baxter, William Dallas W ' hitturight Corsicana Wealherjord Beach, Carrie Sue Beasley, James Beasley, Lois Beasley, Mary Jean Throckmorton Dallas Dallas White Oak Beavers, John Belote, Jo Ann Bennett, Jim Bennett, Richard Hamilton Hillsboro Cleburne Stamford Benson, Frances Lee Bentley, Gary Bentley, Thomas Earl Bergmann, Dawn Marie DJlas Gainesville Denton Eden Best, Toni Beyette, Emily Biggs, Joel Bilderback, Freddie Snyder Fort Worth Lake Jackson Henrietta Bilderback, Margaret Black, Betty loju Black, Brenda Blacketer, Cleon Weston Breckinridge Fort Worth Dallas 401 Blackwell, Floyd Garland Blair, Beverly Dallas Blakely, Cecilia Breckenridge Blanton, Jewell Fort Wotlb Bodiford, Linda Bolin, Charles Wayne Bolls, William Boone, Myra Lee Fort Worth Pilot Point Longview Tyler Bowman, James Burley Odessa Bracewell, Anita Seabrook Bradley, Charles Abilene Bragg, Albert L. DalLis Bragg, Betty Caroline Brannon, Betty Branscome, Sharon Bridges, Tommy Br own field Malakoff Dallas Sweetwater Briggs, Mary Kay Lampasas Britain, Gene Port Arthur Bntton, Benny D. Terrell Brooks, Glendene DalLs Brown, Barbara Jean Abilene Brown, Curtis Alba Brown, Don Denton Brown, Glenda Lynn Fort Worth Brown, Harold C. Era Brown, Patsy Tyler Brown, Richard M. Waco Brusie, Jeannette Dallas 402 CLASS OF 196! Burden, Joan Dallas Burks, Sheila Kaujtnan Burns, Peggy Leonard CaJwallader, Patricia Dallas Calfee, Mary Kay Calhoun, Gloria Jean Calhoun, Larry Campbell, Loyd Itasca Athens Corsicaiia Mineral Wells S f O A ' Campbell, Nancy Sanger Campbell, Richard St. Petersburg, Fla. Campbell, Thomas Kingsville Capps, Thomas McKinnty Carman, Lynn W. Dallas Carpenter, Mary Port Arthur Carrell, Barbara J. Dallas Carter, Lester Ztfhyr Carter, Sandra Vega Chancellor, Thomas Dallas Chandler, Darrell B. Dallas Chapman, Carol Dickinson Chase, Richard Russell Chastain, Benny W. Chauniier, Richard Emile Cheatham, Peggy Denisoii Denton Dallas De iort Cheves, Linda Etier Chick, Deanne Covington Childress, Truman Chiles, Donald Midland Lew is title Stamford Trinidad 403 NIORS Choate, Jimmie Claiborne, Marshall Clampitt, Leslie Clement, Deloris Gainesville Hohhs. N. M. Denton Burkburnett Clement, Raymond Cliburn, Barbara Coburn, Harriet Cohenour, Julian Bowie Fort Worth Brouiisville, Teiin. Ardmore. Okla. Coker, Kathryn DMlas Cole, Joe Dallas Cole, Martin Denton Collier, Eleanor Corsicana Conant, Allah Noel Tr. Waco Cook, David Dallas Cook, Sarah Ann Arlington Cooke, Thomas Hickory, N. C. Cooper Billy Dallas Copley, LaVon Dee Muleshoe Corbin, Margie Carolyn Houston Corder, Chera Merkel Corn, Robert Baird Cosper, Nancy Momihans Costlow, Jerry Henderson Couch, Robert Hedley Coulston, Barbara Vera Coulston, Benny Vera Cowling, Sharon Era Cox, Grace O. Denton 404 Cox, Margaret Coyle, Katy Jo Crabtree, Raymond Jr. Craft, Jolin Gregory San Angtlo RowUtt Denton Sweetwater Crawford, Brenda Crawford. Judith Crenshaw, Douglas Crigger, Gordon Lewisiille Saginaii ' Royce City Dallas Crim, Dorothy Culver, Rose Marie Cummings, Mel Cypert, Weldon Van Bryan Liieders Dallas McAdno Daniel, Robert Daniel, Ruby Daniels, Paul R. Darnell, Linda Jane Amarillo Rockwall Dallas Waxahachie Davenport, Bob Davis, Don Wayne Davis, John Davis, Robert Dallas Fort Worth Wealherjord Crowell Deal, Cal in Deal, Mrs. Linda Dean, James DeBolt, Judith Brassell Waco Waco Houston Carthage DeGaugh, Tommy Delanoy, Tommy Denley, Molly Dickenson, Jerry Dallas Dallas Wellington Jacksboro 405 Dickson, James Dillard, Betty Dee Doggett, Marian Donley, Martin Neal Donnell. Leonard Donnelly, Nancy Royall Dorsey, Don Dorsey, Samuel Douglas, Jenoyce Dowdy, Virginia Duchamp. Lillian Dudley, Barbara Garland Dallas Dallas Dallas Saint Jo Waco Terrell San Augustine Dallas McKinney Orange Memphis, Teiin. Dudley, Sherwood Port Arthur Duke, Elaine Dallas Dulin, Leon Burkburnelt Duncan, Don Denton Dutton, Peggy Denton Dyer, Jim Granbury Dyke, Maurice Byers Ebersole, Mrs. Billie Rea Grapevine Edgerton, Larry Dallas Egner, Ruth Ann Dallas Elliott, JoAnn Dallas Ellis, Charles Maypearl Enck, Graves Epperson, Louis James Eschberger, Tom Evans, Barbara Sue Fort Worth Tyler Pyote Dallas 406 Everett, Charles Faircloth, Travis Jr. Farrar, Marjorie Faust, Billy Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Amarillu Feindler, Charles Feland, Carole Fenley, Kenneth Fertitta, Anthony Chestt-r Fort Worth Gainesville Galreiloii Flanagan, Mike Fleming, Sue Flores, Mike Flowers, Lynn R. McKiiiiity Longtiew Hjrlingen Dallas CLASS OF 1961 Foil, Frank Fontenot, Barbara Ford, Clayton Jr. Forrester, Marilyn Salisbury, N. C. Dallas San Antonio Borger Foster, Jane Louise Foster, Joan Fowler, Charles Fowler, Eugene Jr. Burleson Wills Point Me XI a Denton Franks, Bill W. Freeman, Jimmy l- ' riday, Nocona Fries, Barbara Denton Foreslburg Athens Fort Worth Funk, Tommy Garcia, Rene Garland, Noel Gardner, Robert S. Ly ord San Diego Dallas Dallas 407 SENIORS Garmon, Linda Kay San Antonio Garrett. Cynthia Dallas Garza, Deletes Galveston Gerhart. Charlene Lo ' meta Gilbert, Peggy Goodner, Glynda Sue Goolsby, Tony Gordon, James Thomas Gordon, Marietta Olivia Gracey, Jean Ann Graham, Bill Grater, John Gray, A. C. Wellington Gray, Louise Tyler Gray. Myrtle Seldon Fort Worth Green, Harriet Dallas Breckenridne Fort Worth Carthage Hitchcock Hagar, Jack Moran Hagelstein, Herman San Angela Hagler, Kathleen Anson Hall, Eloise Denton Hall. Henry Seagoville Hall. Janet Dallas Halliburton, Gail Longview Ham, Dorothy Dallas 408 CLASS OF 1961 Hamblin, Kcnnetli Hammer, Lynn Hampton, Riley Hancock, Jean San Angelo Mexia Me gar gel Houston Hancock, Warner Hand, Rosemary Hankins, Thressa Hanna, JaNell Mexia Tyler Dallas Ben Wheeler Haralson, Sara Hardesty, Frank Jr. Hardy, Judy Harisingh, Kesh Whilesboro Big Spring Fort Worth Port Mourant, B. Guiana Harper, Marianne Harris, Ncldora Ann Harvey, Vernita Hatley, Deanna Kaufman Denton Dallas Phillips Hawes, James Haynes, J. Neaul Hearn, Sunny Mary Henderson, Jackie Lewist ' ille Dallas Dallas Vernon Henderson, Wendell Henny, Anna Herriage, Barbara Herring, Mar m Fort Worth Corpus Chrisli Dallas Grand Prairie Hicks, Karen Hicks, Robert C. Hill, David G. Hill, Frances Edna San Angelo Dallas Stephenville 409 Hilz, Mollie Pilot Point Hince, Marcella Cayuga Holbert, Larry Dallas Holland, Rosemary Beltoii Holman, Mrs. Dorothy Holtan, Mary Hood, Connie Hooper, Robert W ellingloii San Antonio Borger McKinney Hopkins, Don Fort Worth Horton, Barbara Cleburne Horton, John Wellington Houck, David Borger Howrey, CeciUa Wylie Huchtons, Helen Saint Jo Hudgens, Alvon San Angela Hudson, Jessica Henderson Hudson, Patricia Gran bury Hull, Billy Bruwnu ' uod Hunn, Mary- Denison Hunt, Janice Iri ' ing Hunter, John Ennis Hurley, Bobby Gainesville Hyndnian, Ruth Sherman Ireland, Baxter Sherman Irwin, R. Dale Grui ' er Isbell, Maurice Dallas Ivie, Yvonne Azle Ivy, Diane Channeliiew 410 CLASS OF 1961 Jackson, Barbara James, Jimmy Jantz, Toni Jarrett, Sharon Jordan, Harlan Joyce, Freddie Judd, Joy Juneau, James Cerdell DJliis Woodstock, III. Dallas Brou ' nwoud Jenkins, Betty Joy Dallas Jobe, Larry A. El Paso Johnson, Glenda Arp Johnson, Jeanine Dallas Johnston, Diane Dallas Jones, Adam DalLs Jones, Betty Gail Dallas Jones, Jerry Lynn Band Jones, Mary K. Dallas Jones, Philip Gladewater Jones, Sylvia Alyce Dallas Jones, Vada Alice San Antonio Ttrrell Crapeinie Edna Port Arthur Kale, Joe Phillips Keith, Annie Fort Worth Kelly, Georgia Fort Worth Kelty, Karen Lee Fort Worth Kenas. Iris Elaine Denton Kendzior, John Kilgore Kennedy, James Wichita Falls Kennedy, Robert LaPorte 411 Kerr, Linda Le;i Richardson Kidd, Patty Winona Kiker, Sam Decatur Kimble, John Gorman Kindrick, Lynne King, Barbara Pounds Kirk, Brenda Kirkley, Martha Gatesville Decatur Dallas Pine Bluff. Ark. Kleiss, Vic Borger Knapp, Carl Fort Worth Knight, Chris Dallas Knott, Robert Thomas Texarkana Kriss, Richard Lamb, Donald Lambert, Joe Lammes, William Landon, Mary McAnulty Langran, R. M. Mike Larkin, Patrick La Roche, Lee Lawhon, Charles Dallas Lee, Claudia Fort Worth Lesley, Benny Borger Lewis, Helen Vernon Lewis, Sarah Carrollton Lewis, Sharon Fort Worth Lindsey, Ronald Morton Locke, Minerva Jane Dallas 412 CLASS OF 1961 Long, Wayne Looney, Jetty Lynn Looney, Johnnie Lou Love, Lynda Demon New Boitoii Kilgore Shrevtport. La. Love, Paul fort Worth Lovejoy, Billy Whiteshoro Lovelace, Charles Carrollton Lovelady, Don Big Spring Lovelady, Fannie Lee RnckdMe Lowry, Shen Fort Worth Lukenbill. Willis Bernard Lind.ile Lynch, Donald Galveston Temple Hendersoyi Salisbury. N. C. Gainesi ille Marouf, Subhi B.3gdad. Iraq Marshall. Sharon Fort Worth Martin. Bobby Dallas Mason. Charley Denton El Paso Denison Johnson City Winters Maynard, Jerry Fort Worth Maysey, Marilyn Paris McBride, Hucy Dallas McCauley, Kenneth Milford 413 McClintock. Eileen McCIintock, Mary Lou McClung, Carol Jean McCollum, Ben McConnell, X ' illiam McCord, Robert McCown, Joe McCuIlough, Deanna McDaniel, James McFadden, Jon Vance McGregor, Glynn Mclntire, Carol Ann DalLs Vein a II Stymour Lubbuck Dentun Dallas LaiicasUi Dallas Greeiiiille Abilene Azle Purl Laiaca McKay, Mary McKinney, Mary Jo McKnight, I.inda Lu McLaughlin, Bill McLaughlin, Mrs. Lagay McNeff, James McNeil, Larry Means, Betty Meitzen, John Merritt, Myron Michener, John Mielke, James Miesch, Barbara Milam, Betsy Milam, Lou Ann Milbum, Lanetta Tyler Waco Dallas Sail Aiitoii o San Antonio Grand Prairie Stamford Sallillo, Miss. Dickinson Ml. Pleasant Midland Orange Clarksville Foil Worth Nocona Fort ]Forth AH CLASS OF 1961 Milburn, Larn, ' Miller, Blynn Miller, Gwen Miller, Jack Gainesville Sherman McKintiey Pilot Point Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Jerry Don Marilyn Mrs. Maxine Mervyn Chilton Fort Worth Dallas Bi)i Spring Miller, Ralph Miller, Theodore Mitchell. BiUye Mitchell, Charles Dallas Dallas Dallas Denton Mitchel Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell , Dan , DaMd , Kenneth , Margaret Sherman Albany Pampa Denton Moehlman. Carl Moncrief, Vicki Money, Frances Chaney Montgomery, Gayle Bryan Grapeiine Ennis Copeiille Monzingo, Montie Mood, Peter Moore, Gerald Moore, Joe Stamford Dallas Carrollton Graham Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Rayburn Linda Sherman Thomas Palestine Dallas Hubbard San Benito 415 Millender, Sherman Douglas Grjpevine Moore, Whayne Denton Mooring, Charlcey Hurst Moreland, Shirley Graham Morgan, Elaine A mar ill Morris, Douglas Sweetwattr Mosley, Madeleine Dallas Muehlstein. Edward Hillsboro Myers, Ann Myers, Mary Myres, James Neasbitt, Doyle Dallas Pasadena Dallas Sadler Neff, Joy Fori Worth Neilon, Barbara Abilene Newsom, Robert Ore City Newton, Maryllin Irving Newton, Yvonne Saginaw Nichols, LaVerne Fort Worth Nickell, Jerry Dallas Noble, Janet Carrollton Norman, Don Floydada Norris, Alice Skellytown Norris, David Celina Norris, J. M. Fort Worth Nunley, Elizabeth Hamlin O ' Neill. Frances Carrollton O ' Pry, Carolyn Rule Orman, Genie Dallas 416 CLASS OF 1961 Paweiek, Archie Payne, Dorothy Pearson, David Peery, Frances Falls City Fort Worth Springtoun Kemp Perdue, Eulahe Perkins. Martha Perrin, Bill Phillips, Bobby Dallas Dallas Trenton Fort Worth Pickens, Martha Waco Pierce, John Pigg. Barbara Pond, Conrad Denton Mansfield Dallas Porter, M. Gilbert Powley, David Powley, Geraldine Preston, Joe Irt ing Dallas Jasper Demon Orton, Nancy Ousley, Jon Ouzts, Margaret Overton, William Bowie Celina Dallas Paint Creek Owens, Savannah Page, Perman Pamplin, Carroll Parker, Linda Denton Denton Amarillo Dallas Parrott, Kenneth Patrick. Wayne Patterson, Mary Paul, Margaret Longview Coahoma Marshall Dallas f r - ♦; Vh 417 SENIORS Prestwood, Patty- Tyler Price, Ann Pampa Pruitt, Kirk Waxahachie Rae, George Freeport Reitch, Martha Thicket Rhea, Emily DJlas Richards, R. C. Jr. Fort Worth Richards, Robye Vera Richards, Sandy Fort Worth Richardson, Glenn Alvarado Riedel, Donna Sue Dallas Riley, Theresa Gainesville Ring, Miriam Dallas Robbins, Eddie Texarkana Roberts, David Texarkana Robinson, Eunice Mesquite Robinson, Leslie Fort Worth Robinson, Sylvia Decatur Rogan, Richard Gaineiville Rosson, Jerry Athens Rathheim, Thomas Dallas Ray, Ruth Grand Prairie Recer, Paul Fort Worth Reese, Margaret Goldthwaile Reeves, Carol Dallas Reeves, Linda Dallas Reeves, Sandra Phillips Reinhardt, Mary Sue Rockwall 418 Rowden, Lee Dale Brownjield Rucker, June S.lllIO Rudd, Lynda Stiddl Russell, S. G. Merkel ussell, Marilyn PanhiindU utledge, June Nocon.i uzylo, Frank Baltimore, Aid. yan, Andy Alius, OkLi Sams, Julia Denton Sanders, C P. Jr. Center Sanders, Retha Gaineiville Sargent, Barbara Grand Prairie CLASS OF 1961 I M Saunders, Beverly Pasadena Saunders, Bobby Red Oak Schaefer. Alan Longview Schneider, Patsy Cainesi ' ille Schuchard, Gay Fart Worth Schulz, Judy Waco Schwan, Judy Amarilto Schwaner, George Dallas Schwartz, Raymond Houston Scott. Barbara Dallas Scott, Doris Dallas Scott, Stanley Dallas Scudder, Glenda Seabrook, John Sego, Bob Segrist, Kay Dallas Denton Haskell Dallas 419 SENIORS Sew-ell, Joyce Nocotia Shade, Gro e Smilhville Shafer, Doris San Antonio Shamburger, Gene Kilgore Shanks, Richard Beeville Shelton, Doris Demon Sherwood, Nelda Goldthuaile Shinn. Brenda Farmersvillt Short, Billy X ' ' axahachie Shotwell, Elizabeth Dallas Sifford, Larry Athens Simmons, Harold Dallas Skaggs, Jaclyn Dallas Sladecek, Patricia Sherman Slemmons, Jane Strawn Slovacek, Helen Dallas Smith, Dan Lewisville Smith, Diane Dallas Smith, Donnadel Van Smith, Gladys Gober Smith, Jackie Denison Smith, Joe White Oak Smith, John Jr. Ranger Smith, La Quotta Parmela Smith, Larry Grand Saline Smith, Mary Margaret Dallas Smith, Millard Denton Smith, Paula Denton 420 Smith, Sally Sneed, Garj ' Snider, Ann Solomon, Mary Jane Sowell. Wynell Spencer, Ann Staggs, Homer Stahl, Cynthia Staley, Nola Jo Stephens, Cecil Stephenson. Robert Stevens, Man ' Midland Ohity Arlinglon DalUs Borger DalUs BrouKuood Cjrrizo Springs Frisco Mexia Roanoke Fort Worth CLASS OF 1961 Stewart Amanda Stewart, Beverly Stewart Janie Stone, Virginia Fort Worth Dallas Jacksboro Waco Stout Joe Stovall, Stove}- Str.iin Joe Strickland, Jerry GainesriiU Seminole Fort Worth Winters Swearingen, Sylvia Tadlock, Bettie Tag, Vera Tate. Raynell Port Arthur DcttlOB Fort Worth Seucaslle Taylor, Abce Taylor, David Taylor, Frances Taylor, Larrj ' Wyhe Blum Bradie) LaKCOJter 421 SENIORS Tillman, Linda Tindel, Jackie Tooke, Vernon Towery, Ruth Trainer, David Trammell, Bobby Treider, Phyllis Trigg, Johnny Trimble, Floyd Truelove, Linda Tubb, Paula Ford Tucker, Millard Turner, Paul Umphress, Peggie Underwood, Joe Usabiaga, Guillermo Teaff, Juanez Teague, Mario rie Test, Harold G, Jr. Thetford, Alan Snyder Seymour Haddonjield, N. ]. Newcastle low.! Pari Fori Worth Hillshoro Henderson Thompson, Jeanne M.iry,arila, Canal Zone Thompson, Jeff Texarkana Thornton, Maxine Dallas Tigett, Gary Seguin Mertzon Athens friona Cisco Farmers Branch l ernon Dallas Dallas Dallas Irting Dallas C el ay a, Mexico All Vandiver, Peggy Sue Vaughn, Carolyn Vinson, Charlene Vinson, Lindell Vogler, Carol Ann Voorhees, Jerry Walker. Charlene Walker, Leah Ray X ' alker, Robert Wallin, Letyr Walton, Norman Walton, Frances Hobbs. N. M. Saint Jo Weatherjord Denton St. Louis. Alo. Dallas Grand Pra rie DalLis Big L.ike Terrell Bangs Bangs CLASS OF 1961 Walton, Tom Ward, John Wassom, Wesley Waters, Marilyn Tyler Arlington Pecos Iowa Park Watkins, Mary Lou Watkins, Ted Watson, Barbara Fisk Watson, Claude Vega Rockwall Dallas Dallas Watson, Thurman Weuherford, Claude Weaver, Catherine Wehb, Virginia Gilmer Dallas Fort Worth Winters Welch, Carolyn Wesson, Linda West, Laura Westley, Gary Tyler Midlothian McKinney Clifton 423 Wilbanks, Robert L. Westmoreland, Annette Wharton, Carol White, Shirley Belton Elysijt! Fields San Am 0)210 Dallas Whitlock, Jerry Dallas Wicker, Linda Lon view Wilkerson, Cecil Jr. Dallas Wilkerson, Till Dallas Wilkins, Don Galveslon Williams, Beverly Whitesboio Williams, Charles Midlothian Williams, Dale San Angelo ■ v Williams, David Fort Worth - r Williams. Fredrik Alexia Williams, Lou Ann Gilmer ' Williams. Robert T. Ferris ff Willies, Joan Kilgore Willig, Reinhardt Garland Willis, Ruth Girard m Wilson, Jane Wich la Falls Wilson, Janice loua Park Winn, James Trent Winn, Sharon Bells Wise, Ronnie Dallas Wolfe, David Denloti Wolfenbarger, William F. Irving Wommack, Joyce Arlington Wonders, Gayle Fort Worth 424 CLASS OF 1961 Wood, Joe D.ilLn Wood. Phillip Arp Wooten, Walter B: Spinig VC ' ord, Delors " Paris Wrav. Jfartha DaU.,i Wrii ht, Robert D.iILk Yeager, Nelda Goldlhu.i:!: Young, James Hi mu Young, Melvin Bonh.im Yount, Beverly DJl.n Zaleski, James Zochert, LeRoy Zw.ihlen, Christine Z % ' eig, Judith Troy Forest Park, 111. El Dorndn. Ark. Dallas SENIOR class officers are Truman Childress, vice-president; Gay Schuchard, secretary; Janice Atteberry, treasurer; and Buck Horton, president. 425 A STUDENT casts his vote on candidates during an elec- tion, and malces school history by his contributory vote. SKILL in a foreign language is hard earned, but audio aids such as a phonograph give confidence of hearing vocabulary and stimulate practice which results in skill. A VIGOROUS CHEERLEADER AND A TALON ROUSE EAGLE SPIRIT AT THE HOMECOMING BONFIRE HELD AT FOUTS FIELD. 426 " - -.• ' ■ ' •. " . ' ■ ' " ' JUNIORS Adamcik, William R. West Addy, Shirley Odessa Agorastos, Helene M. G.iliestori Airington, Everitt Borger Akin, Charles Terrell Albritton, Jimmy Graham Allen, Annabelle Demon Allen, Robert Bryan AIsup. Dale L. W ' hitesboro Amos, Marian Amarillo Anderson, Betty Jo San Antonio Anderson, Paula Atnarillo Andrews, Norva Lou Galveston Angel, Nancy Piano Arnold, Audrey Big Spring Arnold. Marilyn Denton Atkins. Judith Decatur Avant. Martha Seagorille Averitt, Ruth Ann Kaufman Avtock, Edward Borger JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS are: Art Hull, vice-president; Sandra Hamilton, secretary; Henry Castillo, president; and Carolyn Cass, treasurer. 428 CLASS OF 1 962 Aycock, Robert Bailey, James Baker. Ann Ball, Gerald T. Bankston. Rodney Colorado City Tyler Lortgview McKinney West Barnett, Bill Barras, Carolyn Bason, Billy W. Bauer, Suzanne Beard. Martha Gainfsi ille Port Arthur Frost Fort Worth Jasper Beaty, Judy Bell, C. A. Jr. Bennett, John T. Bernard, Charlotta Beverley, Suzanne Pilot Point Hallsrille MidLind Weatherford DMUs Bickley, Patricia Bicknell, Gerald Wayne Bird, Suzy Blair, Annye Kate Blue, Rebecca Dculoii Bailey Merkel Gorjiiari Cranjills Gup Boettcher, Dan H. Bogie, Doris Bohannan, Carolyn Boldin, Jimmy Books, Linda Dallas CLrksnllc Glen Rose Corsicana Fort Worth Boozman, Rebecca Boren, Marilyn Bovey, Jon Bowers, Mary Boyd, Neil T exarkatui McKinney York. Neb. Denton Snyder Bradford, I-arry Bradford, Sandra Bradley, Nancy Bradshaw, Betty Brand, Jo Ann Joshua Grteni ille St. Louis. Mo, Fort Worth Kemp Btancato. Virginia Brantley, Gloria Brawley, Darlyn Brazier, Babs Brian, Mar ' Jean Dallas Lujkin Weatherford Amarillo Weatherford Brichler, Becky Brigham, Tommy Kay Britain, Lauriana Sue Brooks, Brenda Brooks, Patrick El Paso Piano Gatesiille Baguell Graham 429 JUNIORS Brooks, Varnelle Brooks, David W. Brothers, Charles Brous, Bob Brown, Angie Marie Brown, Jerry Brown, Nelson Brown, Sherry Brown, Wendell Browning, Rupert Joboy Bryant, Joseph Bunnell, Sarah Burchfield, L, C. Burke, Barbara Burns, Margaret Bangs Irving Shamrock Hii o. OklA Dallas Frost Bay City Morgan Big Spring Gainesville Lancaster Grapevine Sherman Richardson Abilene Burton, Tom Bushnell, Jim Butler, Patricia Campbell. Peggy Campbell, Sandy W. Carey, Ann Carlson, Curtis Jr. Carminati, Charles Carnes. Julia Carr, Donald A. Carroll, Molly Carter, Morris Cartwright, Gary Caruthers, Tommy Lee Casner, Tim Waco Dallas Kdgore Fort Worth Dallas Breckenridge Pecos Fort Worth Denton Corpus Christi Snyder Amarillo Phillips Denton Ft. Stockson Cass. Carolyn Castillo, Henry Caton, Barbara Caxerness. Leta Chambliss. Mickey D. Dallas Temple Fort Worth Weatherford Denier City Chance, Leonard Chancey, Cayron Kay Chapman, Jerry Malcolm Chapman, Priscilla Charpentier, Mary Helen Chauvin, Henry Cheairs, Bobby Cherry. Bob Childers, Beth Christensen, Gwyn Dallas Abilene Amarillo Dallas Orange Texas City Odessa Kermit Fort Worth Cranfills Gap M L ' d fl JW 430 ' TM WHICH IS MORE IMPORTANT, PONDERS THIS CADET— WATCHING THE FOOTBALL GAME OR FINDING A COKE. ' Chnstophe, Jimmy Clark, Carl Byron Clark, Doug Clark, Gerald L. Clark, TonT Azle Beaumont Dallas Orange Dallas Clary. Eldon Jr. Cochran, Robert Jr. Cofer, Bess Cole, Billy Cole, Charlotte MHlsap A may ill Kill in Kriim Demon Cole, Jimmy Collard, Barbara Ann Collyns, Lorraine Conway, Patricia S. Cook, Joe Krum Dumas Midland Jacksboro Ackerly- Cook, Ruth Cook, Verne Stanley Cook, Wayne Cooksey, Freddie Corse, Larry Dallas Olden Coiulla Dallas Sherman Covin. Freda Cox. Jeanne Judkins Crawford. Doris J. Crawford, Raymond Jr. Creswell. Carol Pillsburg Dallas Dallas Laujord Fori Worth S x 431 JUNIORS Criswell, David R. Rhnme Cross, Betsy Wichita Falls Cross, Wanda Foit Worth Cruise, Larry Pampa Culp, Robert Abilene Cumhie, Kathryn Ann Dallas Cunningham, Connally Viclnria Cunningham, Jerry Jacksboro Dailey, George Edgeivood Daniel, Joe M. Jr. Dallas Da is, Ed S. Dallas Davis, Gerald D. Abilene Davis, James Hubbard Denton Davis, Julie Corsicana Davis, Miller Earlyne Beaumont Day, Mildred Eastland Deal. William Clay Richardson DeBolt. Manin Odessa Deer, Andy Richardson DeFreese, Harold A. Jr. Pasadena 432 Denman, Howard Denny. Ralph Denson, Larry Devers. Deanne DeWees, Sue Diekerson, Kay Dixon, Ardie Dixon, Francis Debkins, Mrs. Chiarles Dodson, Ann Arlington Ennis Stamford Snyder Dallas Lubhufk LtifkiH Fori W ' itrtb D,ilhs Amarilh Dooley, Kenneth Justin Drever. Jeanie Clearwater Dungan. Hannah AlcKinney Dunn, Chancey E. Saint Jo Duran, Karen Henderson Earnhardt, Roger Longview Eckles, Patsy June Millsap Edgington, Phillip Goldthuaite Edmiston, Linda Carrollton Edmondson. Perry Dallas Edwards. Robert C. Fort Worth Edwards, Virginia, Midlothian Ellis. Janice Karen Breckenridge Ely, Patsy A, Amarillo Ericson, Mary Anne Dallas CLASS OF 1962 V- I ikiklrl Garoutte, Judy Anne Gaston, Joe Gatewood, Charles Gault. Andrew M. Jr. Geeteh, Dolores Dyer Dallas Tyler Kilgore luiredo Carrollton George, Audrey George, James Gibbs. Helen Giles. Gary Martin Giliiland, Donald Marshall Kilgore Decatur Fort Worth Dallas Gipson, James G. Giroir. Robert Glass. Roy G. Gothard, Jan Grable, David Corsicana Baytown Dallas Temple Mineral Wells Grant, Dolores Jeanne Graves, Johnny L. Gray, James Greenwood, Avanel Greer, Sandra Alta Loma Carthage Clayton Big Spring Dallas Griffey. Rebecca Grimes, Frances Hackney, Lynda Fay Hadley, Juanita Marie Hagelman, Harold H., Jr. Carthage Longview McKinney Fort Worth Galveston Ayp -5 " Eskew, Mark Eubanks, Tony Evans, Richard Ewald, Norbert A. Ezell, Peggie Fife, Ronald Flinn, Donnell Flinn, Jeannie Fox, Orville Frederick, Connie Wichita Falls Denton Dallas El Paso Fort Worth Cuero New Deal Grand Prairie Gainesville Dallas Freier, Lorchen French. Don Freyer. Mary Anne Friedman. Marcia Fry, Phillip Fuller, Martha Funk, Carol Furgason, Jo Ann Gales, Leo Garcia, Irene Port L ' Waca Garland Corpus Christi Dallas Hugo, Okla. Hemphill Dallas Pompano Beach, Fla. Dallas Fart Worth l 433 JUNIORS Hagler, Kay Hale, Cheryl Ann Hamilton, Sandra Hanapel, Susan Hannon, Patricia Ann Hansel, Taylor Hardiman, Mahanna Harlan, Kay Harper, Dorothy Jane Harrell, Kenneth Harris, Billy Bob Harris, Marilyn Harris, Mary Ellen Harris, Peggy Harrison, Bobby Joe Harrison, John Hartman, Nancy Harzmann, Mike Hassmann, James Hatley, Nancy Gayle LaGrarige Amarillo living Waco San Antonio Frisco Dallas Bridgeport Maud Houston Gruver Carthage Shreveport Poolville San Angela Dallas Borger Dallas San Antonio Forney I 1 THETA CHI EMERGED VICTORIOUS OVER THE SIGMA NUS IN THEIR ANNLAL KOPt-PL LL Al IHt CLUBHOUSE POND. 434 CLASS OF 1 962 Haubert, Martha Hayle, Marsha Hazelwood, Rebecca Heimann, J. B. Ill Hendrick, Sherrill Henry, Jack D. Henry, Virginia Hensiey, Sue Ellen Henson, Griffith Herd, Carolyn Hewitt, Frankie B. Hickman, Randy Hicks, Kaneda Lu Higgins, Earl Higgins, Michael Lee Hill, John P. Hill, Wanda Jean Hines, Linda Hines, Paul HIavaty, Margaret Hodges. Kay Holden, Peggy Holifield, Darrell Holland, Nancy Holman, Bob Holmes, Ruth Jane Holt, Mary Louise Holter, Carol Horn, Charles R. Horstniann, Darlyne House, Aubrey M. Houser, Carol Sue Howarth, John Howell, Laura Howell, Marilyn III Howell, Mary Jo Hudson, Charles Hughes, Charles Louis Hughes, Dolin Hughes, John Hughes, Laurie Hughes, Phil Hull, Art Hunt, Ilafeme Hunter, Nita Kay Fort W orth Dallas Collhisi ' ille Freeport Lorenzo Borger Bowie Longview Midland Irene Fort Worth Big Spring Dallas Dallas Grapevine Fori W orth Mineral Wells Midland Wichita Falls Abbott Grand Prairie Texariana Dallas Denton Electra Texariana, Ark. Dallas Port Arthur Gainesville W eatherjord Taylor Dallas Fort Worth Dublin Wichita Falls Dallas Menard Vernon Stamford Dallas Chicago Dallas Fori Worth Holliday Chico 435 JUNIORS Hunter, Sara Hutcheson, Josephine Hutchison, Mary Lindsey Hutton, Barbara Ice, Tommie Sue Eiinis Argyle Dallas Kilhen Saint Jo Ingram, John B. Jackson, Benny C. Jackson, Loretta Jacobs, Louise Jamison, Wanda Jean Dallas Dallas Borger Fort W orth Corsicjita Jenkins, Harry B. Jennings, Cynthia Jennings, Howard Vann Jester, Judith Arlene Jetton, Chester Bennie Lewisville Dallas Garland Waco McKhiney Johnson, Allen Johnson, Barbara Johnson, E. Eugene Johnston, Robert L. Jolly, Ted Little Rock, Ark. Farrnersiille Quanah Dallas Phillips Jones, Beverly Jones, Charles Jones, Danny Jones, Don Jones, Hamilton Lubbock Pilot Point Rice Richardson Dallas Jordan, Larry Ray Judd, Doris Kanatzar, Richard L. Kauffman, Elizabeth Kay, Bill L. Broivnshoro Lancaster Dallas Texarkana Dallas Keach, Suzy Kelley, Richard Kelm, Kay Kemp, David Kennelly, Patti Dallas Paradise Mineral Wells Midland Corpus Christi Keswick, Diane Kibler, Glenda Ann Kight. Jerry Killingsworth, Lynda Kilpatrick, Carolyn Port Worth Dallas Goldthwaite Rohy Amarillo Kimbro, Jimmy C. Kinberger, Karen Jean King, Richard King, Sandra Glynn Kingery, Judy Slidell Katy Dallas Dallas Saint Jo 436 MOONLIGHT IS FINE, BUT DANCING IN THE DARK IS REALLY THE MOST, AS THESE COIPLES DEMONSTRATE, Kinney, James E. MiiieoL) Kirby, Frances W ' ichitj Falls Kirk, William T. DalLis Kirkland, Gary Ernest DjILis Kirkpatrick, Curtis Fort Worth Kitching, Caroline Hamilton Klement. David E. Aliitnsttr Knight. Ed Dallas Koiner. John H. Krum Kovsky, Laurie Dallas Kowalzyk, Dagmar Centa Dallas Kj Kurz. Frances Fort Worth Ladymon, Robert Dallas r " LaGrone, Lavenia Longvtew A -4 La Lone, X Barbara Corsicana Lamb, Rex L. Jr. Mt. Pleasant Land, Linda Beth Denton Lane, June Marlyn Fort Worth Larimore, Bobby Newcastle Lark, Harold Gainesville Le Fevers, Joyce Arcadia Lesley, Bonnie Alexander Hedley Leverett, Man- Coleman Lewis, James W Rising, Star Liles, Wayne Temple 437 JUNIORS Lindley, Paula Lindsley, H. Louis Littlejohn, Joy Lochaby, John H. Jr. Loftin, Tommy Waco Celina Milford San Angela Graham Long, Henry Taylor Love, Linda Lowry, Ann Luke, Helen Lunday, Don Azle Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Lyon, Marsha Mabe, Zulynne Maddox, Carolyn Magee, Frances Mahaney, Buck Houston Denton Odessa Kilgore Dallas Majors, Marshall W. Dallas Markey, Catherine Pasadena Marth, Don Roscoe Martin, Jan Terrell Martin, Thomas Anson 438 Fort Worth Brownjield San Angela Groves Merkel Grand Prairie Tyler Jacksboro Temple Waco Mayfield, Joyce Mayfield, Tiffen R. McBee, Rives Russell McChesney, Jack McClanahan, David McClellan, Tommy J. McClung, Dan McComb, Sammie McCulloch, Marilyn McDermott, Elizabeth McDonald, Marsha Mcintosh, David Lee McKeown, Barbara June McPherson, Janette Melton, Karoyn LaVel Fort Worth Weinert Denton Abilene Lake Jackson Denton San Angelo Big Spring Hillshoro Cameron Weatherford Conroe Weatherford Shephenville Dallas CLASS OF 1 962 Meredith, Linda Meridith, Van Meyer, Barbara Meyers, Dick Milazzo, Ida Millar, Roe Miller, Ann Miller, Charlcne Miller, Guan Miller, Joann Kerrville Terrell Longview Dallas Texarkana Dallas Hniistoh jackshoro Pilot Point Dallas San Antonio Gainesi ' ille Houston Rockuall Kilteen Denton Denton Port Worth Sitl ' hi r Springs Dal ' lal Moore, Betty Ann Moore, Billy Mac Moore, Wilson L. Morgan, Judy Morris, Loyd D. Dallas Roby Fort Worth Hitlshoro Julia Morriss, Mary Lee ISIountcastlc, Smoke)- Moyer, Paula Margaret Mrozinski, Patricia Muller, Marilyn Dougtassiille Booker Weslaco Dallas Marshall Mullins, Don Mundy, Mary Anne Murphrey, Roxanne Murphy, Elizabeth Murray, Pat Sherman Raymondi ille Dallas Port Arthur Waxahachie Nash, Sylvia Neff, Gale Norman Nelson, Martha Ann Nelson, Robert Neumeyer, Betty Mt. Pleasant Cleburne Baytoun Paris Tyler Newth, James Nichols, Don Nichols, Edith Nicholson, Nelda Jean Newsom, Roy Vernon Midland Midland Weatherford Big Spring i Q W % 439 JUNIORS T M I • • kr1 «4 ' Noack Charles El ear a Noble, Terry Bee fill e Noll, Jetty Linn Odessa Noll, Sue Fori Worth Nolle, Betty Gates V Hie Norquest, Ingrid Edinburg Norris , Nancy Houston Northwick, Chuck Dallas Nunn, Max Brownfield Grids, Nancy Grand Prairie Owen; , Edward Dallas Oznient, Rita Longvieu Padgett, Morris Jr. Dallas Page, Becky Dallas Palaniountain, Diane Dallas Palme , Charles Sivver Parker , Gary Odessa Parker , Gene Carthage Parr, Twylia Vernon Pasqualino, Mary Anne Dallas M n ■1 r ' I ■tfa -t,.,-. : i " • p ' I M 0V AS HIS COLLEAGUES MARCH, THIS MUSICIAN HASTILY MAKES LAST-MINUTE REPAIRS ON HIS INSTRUMENT. 440 CLASS OF 1 962 Patrick, Aileen Patterson, Nancy Pavelka, Joyce WiUette Payne, Carolyn Peacock, Steven S. Denlon Gainesville Dallas Leu ' isville Cleburne Pebworth, Sherry Pendleton, lildridge Pennington, David E. Perdue, Arlene Perkins, Richard Abilene Farmers iiille Hearne Dallas Mexia Pfeiffer, Gay Phillips, Dorothy Phillips, Linda Piccola, Rosemary Pickett, Sonja Dallas Iredell Italy Dallas McKinney Pinkerton, Jerry Wayne Pitner, Robert B. Pleasant, Percy Leon Jr. Polk, Lee R. Ponthieu, Louis Newcastle Snyder Garland Bay City Houston Postert, Judy Potter, Richard S. Potter, Robert Cecil Powell, Don Powell, Patricia Ann Kingsi ' ille Tyler Marshall Byers Biirkburnett Powers, Sue Price, Douglas Price, Helen Priddy, Betty Priddy, Priscilla Grapevine Dallas Dallas Dublin Gainesville Ramsey, Joyce Randolph, Carol Redding, Patsy Reece, Carol Reed, David Mineral Wells Abilene Dallas Tyler Dallas Reeves, Harley Reeves, Sidney Renick, Kay Reynolds, Robert Rhodes, Paula Weinert Italy Fort Worth Richardson Wilmer Richardson, Mary F. Rickert, Carla Rinear, Barbara Robertson, Don Railsback, Vada Spearman Galveston Wichita Falls Tyler Mineral Welts 441 JUNIORS Robertson, Reginald Rodriguez, Armando V. Rodriguez, Aurora Rogers, Jackie Rogers, Sandra Dee Decatur Hoiutvij Newgulf Dallas Whilesboro Rose, Ronald Ross, Henry Jr. Rotsch, Alice Ann Rowe, Nancy Eleanor Rowe, Wayne Denton Krum Austin Dallas Dallas Ruggia. Mario Rusk, Billy Don Russell, Charlene Russell, James E. Ruyle. Jeanne Denton Wills Point Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Sanders, Linda Gayle Sandlin, Mary Ann Scanlan, Judith Schautteet. Donald Schulze, Jerry McGregor Freeport Fart Worth Karnes City Breckenridge Schuster, Louise Scoma, Charles Scott, W. Hadley Scottino, Mary Jo Seale, Kenneth Grand Prairie Dallas DeLeon Dallas Bonham Sears, Jim M. Seeds. Pat Sensing, Edgar B. Serrell, Gene Arthur Shamburger, Mary Kathleen Irving Nocona Gilmer Dallas Kilgore Sharp, Larry Shaw, Leslie Shelburne, Jo Dell Shilling, Jeannie Sides, Charles F. Uttlefield Richardson Coahoma Houston Waxahachie Simpson. Don Simpson, Pat Skelton, Jackie Slay. Iris Smith, Annette Farnsworth Keller Naples McAllen Seagovilte Smith, Charles Smith, Franklin Smith, Jack Smith, Jon Dean Smith, Sandra Arlene Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Houston Ml CLASS OF 1 962 Smith, Sandra Sue McKinney Smitli, Stanley Fori Worth Smith, Thomas Richard Aspermoiif Smith, Wilham L. K Linuizoo. Mich. Smoot, Sharlyn Dallas Snodgrass, William Snow, Frank Snyder, Bobby Snyder, Nancy Sockwell, Kay Spain, Gayle Spangler, Peggy Spearman, John W. Spencer, Don S. Spencer, Suzanne Spillers, H. L. Sprague, Nita Spurgin, Sylvia Stanford, Myrna Staples, George A. ■ Ennis Pampii Sweeluaur Tvmj ' U ' Denial! Has k ell Miirshiill Mt. Pleasant Fort W- ' orth Dallas Dallas jackshoro Dallai, Fort Worth Edna STirDENT TEACHER JEAN HANCOCK EXHIBITS SPANISH REGAI.IA TO HER CLASS AT DENTON HIGH SCHOOL. 443 JUNIORS Stapp, Sue St. Clair, Jeanette Steed, Beverly Stephens, Pamela Stewart, Pat Dallas Sweetwater Tyler Atlanta Wichita Falls Stovall, Richard Strader, Edward N. Straub, Mary Strickland, Linda Strickland, Jean Kermit Gainesville Port Arthur Dallas Marlin Stripling, Jeanette Stroud, Jerry Stutcville, Bonnie Sullivan, Robert Lancaster M-esquite Flat Trinidad Summers, Rachel Longview Sutphen, Joe Swaim, Yvonne Swindell, Sara Talley, Charles Tarver, Patty Phillips Granbury Dallas Irving Kermit 444 Taulman, Joanna Taylor, Allen Taylor, Joe Taylor, Kenneth E. Teague, Norma Sue Teddlie, Leon Thomas, Carolyn Thojnas, Ruth Ann Thompson, Carol Lee Thompson, Patricia Nelle Thyfault, Bruce Tidwell, Beverly Ann Truitt, Linda Elaine Truitt, Lynn Tucker, Bill Tucker, Nora Marie Turner, Roy G. Vaughan, Kay Wagner, John A. Waldrep, Carolyn Walker, Jerrell D. Walker, Linda Walker, Vicki Wall, Andy Wall, Suzie Fort P ' orth Crane Winnsboro Dallas StephenviUe Mineral Wells Fort Worth Denton El Paso Morgan Dallas Royce City Denton Henderson Elysian Fields Scurry Donna Euless Dallas StephenviUe Dallas Seymour Corpus Christi Dallas Tenatta CLASS OF 1962 Wi£;ht, Talbert Williams, Donna Louise Williams, Mary Ruth X ' iIson, Carol Jean Wilson, Dwain Windham, Joe D. Wisdom, Lujuana Woods, Clyde W, Woofers, Bernard Temple Wulf, Robert Yancey. Bayne Yankie, Elaine York, John Dale Young, Arvie Young, Donald Young. Mary Catherine Young, Sandra vX ' allace, Dean Waller, Wanda Lee Walters, Frances Jeanne Ward, Babs Ward, Barbara Osage Hurst FA Paso Crane Dallas Waters. Shirley Southmayd Watson, Bob W. Keller Weaver, Anna Demon Webster, Michael Saint Jo Weehunt, Marian Morgan Wells, Sue Wells, Yvonne Welsh, Rebeaa Jo West. E. Leroy West, Ronald C. Westdyke, Carole Westheimer, Jerome M. Jr. Whitaker. James F. Jr. White. Loretta Whitten, Sammy Fori Worth Orerlon Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Ardmore Okla. Grand Prairie Albany Troup Galieston Highlands Abilene Millsap Burkhurneii Victoria Waco 445 Sophomores SOPHOMORES V C% f- , C 4 Abbott, Kate Adair, Don Adams, Gloria Adams, Mary Ahlfinger, Carole Ann Denton Hamlin Dallas Denton Dallas Akers, George Lee Allen, Alene Allen, Lana Allen, Sandra Lee Anderson, Booty Fort ]Y orth Carrollton Richardson Gainesville Lufkin Anderson, Elizabeth L. Anderson, Frances Dee Anderson, Jean Ashley, Donald Edwin Athey, Shirley Palestine Fort Worth College Station Dallas Bceville Atkins, E. L. Attaway, Hollis Bagby, Dorothy Baker, Carolyn Baker, Lucy Arlington Gladewater Dallas Silshee Port Arthur JAYWALKING PEDESTRIANS TAKE LIVES IN HAND DURING RUSH HOURS BY HALTING IRATE CAMPUS MOTORISTS. 447 CLASS OF 1963 Balkum, Lee Ballard. Don Bandy, Robert Barkley, Leslie Barnes, Carroll Barnes, Mary Ann Barnes, Sharon Barron, Brent Barton, Beverly Vanilah Bast, Barbara Bates, Carolyn Baum, Johnny Beadle, Priscilla Becker, Julia Behrns, Sarah Andrews Dallas Gainesville Gruver Abilene Dallas Channelview Denison Fort Worth Fort Worth Lufkin Lewis! i lie Clarksville Beaumont Austin Behymer, Gay Dallas Beiber, Judith Ann Independence, Mo. Belk, Sharon Dallas Benedict, Calvert A. Denison Bennett, Earnest Eugene Terrell Benningfield, Laurita Bernhardt, Charles Ray Bevis. John W. Billings, Diana Billings, Robert Gales till e Seymour Sulphur Springs Richardson Denton Bishop, Raymon Dallas Black, Suzanne Dallas Boesch, Nancy Fort W orth Bonner, Barbara Carrollton Bonner, Judy Fort Worth Boone, Tom Fort Worth Boren, Douglas Collinsville Boren, Ruth Camille McKinney Borth, Myron J. Denton Bosworth, Margaret Carolyn Tyler Boulware, Linda Irving Bowen, Susanne Abilene Boyd, Margaret Gail Lewisville Boyd, Marion Dallas Boyington, Kala Sherman Bracken, Frank Bradley, Anne Bragg, Beverly Bransom, Rob Brewer, Sandra Wichita Falls Waco Gainesville Fort Worth Dallas diiSM w ' t 448 SOPHOMORES Bridges, fargaret Bright, Bonnie Brightman, Berta Bristow, Barbara Brocli, Linda Elizabeth Browder, Bobbie Brown, Dorothy Brown, Jeanette Brown, Judy Ann Brown, Margaret J. Pilot Point Denton Comanche Grand Prairie Kt-rmit Dallas Gilliam, La. Plain new Dallas Dallas Brown, Mary Nell Brown, Ronald Brunson, Bill Bryson, Charlotte Bo ' son, Valton Kingsville Iri ng Hugo, Okla. Brady Brady Buck, Janice Buffington, Carol Sue Bunce, Charles James Burgoon, Henry Louis Burks, Jo Ann Fort Worth Dallas Chicago, III. Lone Star Denton Burnett, Gail Sharon Burt, Billy Busey, Anne Butner, Sandra Campbell, Carole Odessa Tyler Fort Worth Dallas Wills Point Campbell, Linda Alice Campbell. Virginia Canada, Bob Cantu, Josie Caraway, Karen Caros, Georgia Carpenter, Robert Carr, Mar) ' Beth Carter, Henr ' C. Carter, Patsy Carter, Teresa Chancellor, Lanette Chapman. Betty Chapman, Carole Jean Chapman, Jenna Chatham, Aurelia Anne Chriss, Johnnita Christian, Bertrand Chumley, Pat Claborn, Davis Denton Kaufman Dallas San Antonio Refugio Galveston Dallas Weatherford Dallas Sherman Fort Worth Dallas Sherman Denison Abilene Marshall Irving Longview Garland Trent 449 CLASS OF 1963 Clark, Nora Clayton, Mary Frances CJayton, Tana Cobb, Linda Cochrane, David Cogdell, Bob Cole, James Coleman, Donald Collins, Sharon Lynne Connell, Joe C. Cook, Carl Leslie Cook, Donald E. Cooksey, Judy Copeland, Betty Couch, Barbara Ann Cowley, Jenny Cox, Charles Cox, Dale Cox, Janet Cox, Karen Winiisboro Dalliii Tyler Bryitn Dallas Paducah Lujkm Dallas Greenville Dallas Garland Dallas Fort W ' orlh Temple Fort Worth Dallas Fort Worth Amarillo Dallas Midlothian Coyner, Sarah Jane Cramer, Rick Craver, Janice Creighton, Rita Creighton, Suellen Lake Jackson Dallas Dallas Dallas Chillicothe Crigger, Carol Crisman, Tom Crouch, Kenneth Wayne Crozier, Lonnie Crutcher, Jerrell Curl, Janice Ann Currin, Martha Curry, Kay Dabney, Jerry Daniels, Mary Beth Davis, Carolyn Davis, Charles Davis, Jerry Don Davis, Robert E. Jr. Davis, Suellen Deever, Diana Denhart, Harold Dennis, Donald De er, Patti Dixon, Dan Midland Su ' eetwater Graham Dallas Dallas Dallas Wichita Falls Crosbyton Dallas Stephentille Wichita Falls Denton Denton Whitesboro Crane Duncanville Bangs Dallas Dallas Ranger 450 SOPHOMORES Dixson, Mildred Dodd, Bill Donowho, Everett Downs, Seth R. Duke, Clayton Jiicksboro Slamjord Denton Dallas Ljmpasas Duke, Melinda Duniser, Paul Lane Duncan, Benny Dunlap, Welby Durham, Dana Dallas Lincoln, III. Denlun Marshall Merkel Duvall, Milner Dyer, Suzanne Dysart, Kaye Earnest, Cecil Eberly, Deirdre Hereford Dallas Fort Worth Kerniit Denton Economidy, Mary Eddy, Janette Edgar, Marjean Eldredge, Jo e L. Eller, Margaret Wichita Falls Nemo Cleburne Sadler Lake Jackson Elliott, Janice Elliott, Paula Ellis, Frederica Ellis, Otis Earl Ellis, Quincy A. Dallas Port Nechts Canadian Dallas Elton Ello, Katharina Emmett, David Enderby, Mary Jane Eubanks, Gwenn D. Evans, Burla Munich. Germany Dallas Gainesville Grand Prairie Fort Worth Evans, James Byron Farris, Gene Faubion. Monte Gayle Feaster, Margaret Ann Fehr, Carol Ann Brownjield For ' Worth Gainesville Italy Denison Fennell, Karen ■ Field, Katherine Findley, Carolyn Fischer, Judy Fisher, Dave Groves Dallas Houston Gainesville Fort Worth Fitts, Jimmy Floyd, Dolores Fowler, Joel D. Fox, Robert Fox, Steve Nocona Fort Worth Denton Dallas Eastland 451 EARLY ENTHUSIASM FOR THE ANNUAL ROAD-TRIP WAS NOT GREAT ENOUGH TO SEND STUDENTS TO WICHITA, KANSAS. Francis, Linda Francis, Mike Francis, Robert Franklin, David Freeman, Lesley Houston Tyler Bonham Howe Denison Freeman, L. W. Freeman, Walter French, William D. Furr, Joan Barbara Gage, Linda Crane Denison DalLs Dallas Fort Worth Galiga, Patricia Sue Gardner, Kathleen Garrett, Jerry D. Garris, Polly Ann Hiltsboro Dallas Dallas Texjrk.ina Garvin, Rebecca Dallas Gattis, Carole Jean Gaughan, Ann Gay, JoAnn Gee, David George, Bill Amarillo Dallas Housto n Jacksonville Pans George, Frances George, Jackie George, Jacqueline Gerbens, Patsy Gibbens, Barbara Dallas Denton Dallas Port Arthur Chico 452 SOPHOMORES n j t Gloff, Patricia Ann Gomez, Belle Gothard, Fred Graeter, Steve Graham, Gaile Dallas Roanoke Seminole Longi ietf Fort Worth Graves, David Gray. Richard E. Green, Arlene Gregory, Jane Green, Robert Dallas Weslaco Sinton Irrini; Sherman Greene, Judy Greer, Michael Greer, Patricia Griffin, Billy Griffiths, Lucy Paula Snyder Dal la Irvins, Sadler Denton Grogan, Barbara Gay Gunnoe, Dale Gurney, Richard Gustafson, David Guthrie, Donelda Dallas Dallas McKinney Wichita Falls Fort Worth MARQUIS HALL MIRRORED THE NATION DURING THE GREAT DEBATES, AS NEWS-MINDED FEMMES HEARD THE ISSUES. 453 CLASS OF 1963 Hadley, Jack Hale, Dennis Hale, Dorothy Hale, Judy Hamilton, Bob Plain view Grand Saline Duucanville Dallas Texarkana Hamilton, Lynn Handy, Fred M. Harness, Joe Harper, Jeri Harper, Jill Denton Richardson Frederick, Okla. Fort Worth Fort Worth Harper, Mary Bruce Harris, Calvin E. Hart, Jean Hart, Kay Harvey, Roberta Tyler Dallas Pecos Bryan Dallas Harvin, Charles R. Hastings, Arthur W. Hay, Mary Lou Hayes, Carol Hayes, Susan Lindale Houston Dallas Weaiherford Fort Worth Haynes, Lexie Heacker, Karen Hedrick, Ruth Ann Henley, Kathleen Henry, Joann Ralls Euless Dallas Borger Plait! view Henry, Judy Herchman, Lavon Herren, Buddy Hetherington, Susan Hicks, Evelyn Longview Vernon Hasikell Fort Worth Dallas Higgins, Pat Hipp, Ralph Hix, Judyth Anne Hobert, Carolyn Hodge, Marlon Bruce Fort Worth Crystal City Houston Munday Denison Holton, Sue Ellen Honegger, Sharon Yvonne Hoodenpyle, Jerry Hooks, Susan Hooper, Van Irving Dallas Fort Worth Nederland Hico Hooten, Leroy Hopkins, Glynn Hopson, Maury Hord, Morma Lue Horner, Jonelle Dallas Van Fort Stockton Denison Longview 454 SOPHOMORES House, Zeloniie Jean Howard, Robert Hudgens, Madalyn Hudson, Judy Hughes, Luray Hummel, Judi Hunt, Gary Hurst, Timotliy Ireland, Pat Irving, David Jackson, Charlotte Jackson, Linda Jackson, Mary Margaret Jackson, Ronald Jackson, Tommye Jameson, Roland Jerden, Keith Jeter, Galen Jobe, Adrienne Johns, David Lorenzo Midlulbi.ii! D.iUjs Am.iriUu Fort Worth Dalhis Corpus Chrisli Spur Wichita Fulls Corpus Christi Jones, Gladys Jones, Jill Jones, Linda Jones, Linda Gay Jones, Martha Judd, Charles Karlen, Christine Kee, Jerry Sue Kcil, Nancy Kelley, Kay Kennedy. Ann Kennedy, Ivan Nolan Kennedy, Jeane Kerr, Patricia Kerr, Phyllis Sulphur Springs Amarillo Dallas Muleshoe Oakwood Big Spring Dallas Irving Victoria Dallas Center Hamilton Gatesiilte Anson Grand Prairie Sherman Dallas Houston Gainesville Fort Worth Pampa Piano Dallas Carrollton Carrollton 455 CLASS OF 1963 Kiff, Daline Killen, Byron Kimble, Betty Kincaid, Mary King, Carolyn Vernon Dallas Denton Bonbam Lake Jackson King, Jeanne King, Virginia King, William Gerald Kirk, William U. Kneupper, Sandra Coleman Irving Dallas Sherman New Braunfels Koehler, James Koncak, David Kraft, Mary Ann Kramolis, Wanda Krapfl, Jon E. Texas City Mesquite Baylown Waco Dallas Kromer, Lanny Kyle, Edward Lane, Sally Laurence, Charlotte Lavender, Carol Borger Fort Hood Odessa Rockdale Dallas Leatherwood, Carlton Lee, Peggy Lee, Sally Beth AL Leifeste, Janet Ley, George Beaumont Fort Worth imos,oido. N. Al. Art Dallas Little, Billy Livingston, Priscilla Lochridge, Wesley Gene Loetterle, John Long, Ruth Dallas Big Lake Denton Tyler Crockett Lowe, Richard Ludeman, Charles Macbeth, Mary Magers, Bill Malone, Janette Garland Ltke Jackson Pasadena Azle San Antonio Malone, Mary Martin, Brenda Martin, Bryan Martin, Michael Martin, Mike Dallas Dallas Wichita Falls Dallas San Antonio Martin, Susan Massey, Manann Massey, Sheila Masters, Sandra Mattingley, Leon Tucson, Ariz. Brownsville Wichita Falls Denton Stanton 456 SOPHOMORES May, Caroline Mayfield, Robert McAnally, Toby McCaffree, Charles M. McCall, Caddy Dallas Dallas Iraaii Van Nocona McClain, Harvey McClellan, Joe McCrory, Janis McDonald, Lyn P. McDowell, Carolyn Lewisville Tyler KilUen Denlo i Fort W- ' oilh McGill, Bernie Mclntyre, Myra McKinley, William G. McUne, Beverly McMillion, Jim Fort Worth Springer, N. M. Clehurne Lufkin Dallas McNeely, Don McWilliams, Richard Meeks, Linda Meisinger, Nancy Meissner, Herbert E. Dallas Irving Dallas Newton, Kansas Cranfills G.il Meister, Lenora Menefee, Kathleen Merritt, Marylln Messenger, Mary Beth Michener, Sandra Crystal City Henrietta Dallas Throckmorton Midland Miley, Carol Miller, Alvin E. Montgomery, Linda Moore, Bonnie Moore, Carole Dallas Waco Dallas Fort Worth Irving Moore, Jerry M. Moore, Joan Moore, Jo Ann Moore, Jo Mac Moore, Mitchel E. Alvarado Grand Prairie Pampa Kriim Rockdale Moore, Nancy J. Mooring, Donna Morgan, Bob Morris, Jack Morrison, Gloria Dallas Hurst Dallas Garland Abilene Morrison, Jackie Morrison, Patricia Mower, John Murphy, Marilyn Nail, Earnest H. Lake Jackson San Antonio facksboro Dalhart Dallas 457 " HOW, OH HOW COULD THAT CLASS FILL UP SO QUICKLY, " PUZZLts BETT - COED, WAITING TO REGISTER. Nelson, Nancy Newman, Tommy Nicholson, Edgar E. Nicol, David Nicosia, Ralph El Dorado, Ark. San Angela Garland Dallas Waco Nielson, Carl E. Nilsson, Warren L. Nixon, Judith Marie Nixon, Judy Kay Noll, Georgia Faith Smithfield Longview Fort Worth Eldorado Fort Worth Northcutt, Aneta Joan Odom, William Ogle, Elaine O ' Neill, Diane Orsburn. Charles C. Corsicana Whitesboro Bowie CarroUton Gainesville Ory, John Osborn, Ronnie Owens, Carolyn Palmer, Sandra Parish, Paige Stanton Muleshoe Temple Fort Worth Tyler Parker, Jane Parks, Douglas Parks, Gw7nn Parson, Nancy Parsons, John E. Brownsboro Dallas Denton Houston W axahachie 458 Parsons. Linda Fort Worth Patrick, W. T. Fort Worth Patterson. Julia Baytoum Pausewans, Charlene SugiirLind Perkins, Patricia Dallas Perr) ' , Judy Perr ' man. Linda Phelps, Charlie Phelps, Ronald F. Phillips, John B. Phillips, Sandra Phillips, Shirley Phipps, Ann Pickett, Phillip J. Pickett, Thomas Kermit De ilo)i Sherman Sweetwater Dallas Dallas Nocona Fort Worth Fort Worth Fort Worth Pilliod, Donald Glen Bonham Plunier, Jo Ellen Fort Worth Plunkett, Gail Dallas Pinkerton, Dorothy Midland Pomykal, Dwain West JOHN BURROW PROVES WISDOM KNOWS NO BARRIERS OF AGE BY CONTINUING HIS EDICATION IN FOREIGN LANGUAGES. 459 CLASS OF 1963 Pool, John R. Poole, Karen Pope, Mary Louise Porterfield, Mary Lou Potts, Don C. Odessa Dallas Clarksville Sherman Dallas Presley, Charles Price, Sam D. Pruitt, Sue Ralston, Judith Anne Ramsey, Gerald Fort Worth Carrollton GMtiesiille Midlothian Sanger Randolph, Gayla Raney, Ronnie Recer, Diane Reese, Jesse Reid, Diane Fort Worth Whitesboro Dallas Ralls Rochester Rhamey, Ray Rhodes, Anita Rhodes, Lynda Rich, Franklin D. Richardson, Joy Dallas Deiiison Dallas Denton Snyder Roberson, Larry Wayne Robertson, Ann Robertson, Judith Anne Robertson, Sue Carol Robinson, Brenda Terrell Tyler Weatherford Dallas Austin Robinson, Glenda Rodgers, Ronald Roller, Linda Rose, Jerry Lee Rose, Mollie Dallas Sinton Piano Stamford McKinnty Roux, Peggy Rowland, Jackie Royall, Jackie Royston, Armilda Ruggia, Jeanne E. Dallas Morgan Hurst College Park, Ca. Denton Russell, Fred Saenz, Robert H. Salas, Olivia Samford, Reba Sassanella, Thylis Dallas Dallas Dallas Rowlett Fort Worth Savage, James E. Schlittler, Libby Schultz, Billie Scott, Allen W. Scribner, Mary Denton Marshall Hutchins Denton Ollon 460 SOPHOMORES Scudday, Yvette Sears, Margaret Jean Selby, Nan Seward, Jeanne Shepelwich, Carolyn Shepherd, Sue Shivers, Don Short, Linda Shuck, Anna M. Shugart, Lynne Graham Hulchins Denton La Feria Dallas Commerce Hamlin Llano Fort Worth Fort Worth Shurbet, Nancy Simpson, Nancy Sims, Sara Sittel, Bob Slay, Marilyn Slayden, Jane Smith, Betty Ruth Smith, Brenda Smith, Carol Lynne Smith, Gloria Jean Tulia Fort Worth Atlanta Denison Beeville Bowie Slamjord Fort Worth Denton Dallas Smith, Kenneth Smith, Patricia Smith, Patricia Lee Smith, Sheila Solis, William Sorensen, EIna Soutcr, Catherine Spain, Linda Spearman, Jo Squier, Dan Wichita Falls Dallas Denton Raymondi ille Port Arthur Galveston Sulphur Springs Decatur Fort Worth Garland LJ Stacy, Martin Brookesmilh Stahly, Janice Kaye In ing P Stamey, Jamie Eastland - i Standridge. Darlene Dallas . -X Stanley. W. R. Dallas r St. Clair, Ruth Haltom City r««4 St. Clair, Suzanne Mineral Wells -! Steele. Marilyn Kay Pampa -a Stephens, Dalton Mason ▲Tfe Stoll, C. J. Manitou, Okla. Stoll, Patricia Perryton 1 " Stone, Nolan Jr. Dallas f 1 Stranahan, Martha Port Arthur ■», „ f Stuart, J. B. Denton w Swaney, John Sherman 461 k CLASS OF 1963 Swearingen, Cynthia Swinney. James Sypert. Dolores Ann Talbert, Nana- Talley, Joe M. Taylor, Delretha Taylor, Doniece Taylor, Edwin Taylor, Hugh Taylor, Joyce Pnrt Arthur Ranger Dallas Fort Worth Irving Vernon Odessa Tyler Grand Prairie Midland Wealherjord Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Fort Worth Iowa Pari Colorado City Granbury Edna Regina, Canada 462 Tipton, Alan Ray Tipton, Barbara Todd, Patricia Platen Todd, William Toles, Sandra Sue Traylor, Bobby C. Trimble, Linda Trotti, Sara Truitt, Dale Tucker, Dee Allan Tuckfield, Fran Turbeville, Lester Pear Turner, Donna Utley, Dawn Utter, Susan Van Auken, Stuart Vandaveer, Lee Raymond Varley, Nancy Ventimiglia, Tony Veselka, Marilyn Veteto, Bobby Vittrup, Thomas Waggoner, Diane Waggoner, Robert Wagnon, Barbara Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Weimar Valley Mills Dallas Dallas St. Louis, Mo. Crane SOPHOMORES Wagnon, Charles Lee Waldrop, Alice Walker, Martha Kay Wallace, Don E. Wallace, John W. Dallas jacksboro Kermit Garland Hughes Springs Wallace, Luther Waller, James F. Walls, Aria Walters, Suzanne Adair Watson, Elizabeth Jan Fort Worth Melissa Lueders Ft. Liuderdale, Fla. Lorenzo Watson, Jimmy Randall Pittsburg Watson, Marsha jonesboro Walters, Earlene Tyler Weatherford, Mary Margaret Dallas Weaver, Carl Hamlin Weaver, James Weyerts, Sharon Webb, AUie Weber, Charles Weeks, Mary Ellen Seagoville San Angela San Juan Sltdell Bellaire Weige, Kathryn Wessels, Pat Westbrook, Paul G. Wheatley, Carol Jeanne White, Jacqueline Sue Holland W inlers Sulphur Springs Denton Houston White, Russell White, Stanley Whitney, Judy Whitener, Don Wigley, Jan Houston Carrolllot! Dallas Marshall Timpson Willard, Charles E. Willhite, Carol Williams, Billy Don Williams, Claudia Williams, Fitzhugh Keller Pasadena Jacksboro Dallas Haskell Williams, Judy Mae Williams, Sue Williamson, Herman Wilson, Don Wilson, Donna McCamey Kaufman Crandall Merkel Dallas Wilson. Jan Wimmer, Suzanne Wines, Carol Jean Winterbauer, Ruth Wisdom, Sue Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Wichita Falls iu. 463 Ji .y ■ ■■ " ■- , ; ' " ?r ' " " ' i£ ii . " v ' ' ' Jj " .»»« , 4!.h aaw-. Uk.%. % ' JTT:. CHAT STAFF MEMBERS JIM JAMES AND DAVID YATES MAINTAIN A SLEEPS ' VIGIL ON ELECTION NIGHT NOVEMBER 8. Wittenberg, Susan Dallas NX ' olf, Kathryn Ingrid Womack, Ann Temlile Dallas Wood, Nancy Wood, Wayne San Augustine AniMjllo Woodall, Woody ICaro Woodford, Sharon Ann Dallas Woodley, Janis Paducab Woods, Jerry C. Graham Woods, Linda Longvieiu Wooldridge, David Wooters, Margaret Wright, Herschei Wyhe, Carroll H. Yeager, John Yeager, Toinette Young, Patsy Young, William Youngblood, Jesse Zaccarello, Lana Zachary, Kaye Zillafro, Ann Zimmerman, Judy Kay K.iufmjn Dallas li diai)jpcjlis, hid. Snyder Nevada Mineola Azle MiUsap Wichita Falls Dallas Richardson San Benito Stamford 464 T " AN hour lit intense- concentration begins, and when he leaves he will feel satisfaction of having learned. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS are Sandy Palmer, treasurer; Prissy Beadle, vice-presi- dent; Jerry Woods, president; and Jenny Cowley, secretary. WHEN the State Fair comes to Dallas in October, North Texans flock en masse to tour the Midway, view exhibits from foreign lands, spend endless hours on rides, and then sadly return to the campus. 465 FRESHMEN Abbott, Linda Abernathy, Suzanne Abraham, Mary Lou Acord, Mary Jane Adair, Kent Fort IP ' orlh Dallas Jackson, Miss. Port Neches Carrollton Adair, Melba Adams, Betty Clinton Adams, Gerry Adolphus, Alice Alaman, Gertrude Dallas -Sherman AFB Pari Springs Galveston Fort Worth Alberson, James Herman Albright, Martha Kay Alexander, Claud W. Alford, Carolyn Allen, Ann Bryan Waco Frisco Pasadena Abilene Allen, Barbara Elaine Allen, Bonnie Allen, David Allen, Don Allen, James E. El Paso Cleburne Dallas Dallas Fort Worth FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS are Ronnie Dodson, vice-president; Charles Cash, president; Billie Sue Blake, treasurer; and June Johnson, secretary. 467 CLASS OF 1 964 Allen, Patricia Allen, Wesley Allison, Jean AUman, Pinky Almand, Lyndon Altom, Donna Amacker, Bertha Sue Anderson, Amelia Anderson, Glenda Anderson, Marie Armstead, Mary Jo Arney, Edna Arthur, Ellen Arwine, Robert Lewis Ash, Barbara Atkinson, Beverly Austin, Patricia Ayers, Brenda Bagley, Walton Bailey, Anita Bailey, Bradford Bailey, Charles Bailey, Jan Bailey, JoLene Bailey, Ray Baker, Beverly Baker, Drudean Baker, Glenda Gayle Baker, Linda Jane Baker, Margaret Baker, Ruth Baldwin. Pat Ballard, Charles Ballard, Janell Ballard, Robert Ballaver, David Joseph Barbary, Fred Allen Barbee, Melissa Barfuss, Bonnie Barkemeyer, Rutli Barkley, Richard W. Barnes. Linda B arr, David Barrett, Patricia Harrington, Barbara Lewisville Ballinger Springtown Piano Waxahachte Bridgeport Jasper Dallas Ml. Pleasant Plainview Dallas Terrell Dallas Dallas Beaumont Fort Worth Mineral Wells Hurst Canyon Garland Fort Worth Dallas Piano Odessa Marshall St. Louis, Mo. Dallas Wylie Corpus Christi Dumas Port Arthur Alice Dallas Olney Denison Azte Longview Denton Houston Burlington Grapevine Fort Worth Richardson Muleshoe Throckmorton 468 FRESHMEN Bartholomew, David Batte, Warren Berkeley Battles, Bobby Clarence Baucum, Sara Baumann, Bertha Brownwood Fort Worth Seymour Longview Midland Bean, Cynthia Bearden, Burley Beck, Charlene Beckham, Gwendolyn Bee, Richard F. Dallas Midlothian Dallas Snyder Dallas Belknap, William Lewis Bell, Barbara Bell, Mose Jr. Belyeu, Linda Benard, Donald Sherman Denton Gilmer Fort Worth Dickinson Bennett, James M. Bennett, Lynn Bentrup, Benne Berry, Norma Mae Beyett, Robert E. Denton Dallas Austin Soulhmayd Dallas Beyette, Susan Bishop, Frances Blachley, Carol Ann Black, Carol Sue Blackburn, John Fort Worth Richardson Dallas Iraan Dallas Blake, Billie Sue Blanchard, Catherine Blanton, Bob Blanton, William Charles Blassingame, Jan E. Kounize Port Neches Sherman Ferris Denisott Blassingame, Larry W. Palestine Boenker, Martha Lewisville Bogle, Roger Des Moines, Iowa Bohn, Barbara Austin Bolin, Nita Fort Worth Bolin, William M. Bolles, Mary Bonner Ed Booker, L. Odell Borton, Doretta Dallas Port Arthur Jacksboro Dallas Midland Bosse, Lizabeth Bounds, Bill Bouska, Judy Bowers, Linda Bowie, Doris Stamford Sanger Dallas Abilene Dallas 469 HANDS GRABBING A DWINDLING SUPPLY OF MONEY GREET FROSH ANNUALLY AS COFFERS EMPTY QUICKLY. Bowland, Jeanette Dallas Bowman, Dorwin Lee II Fairporl Harbor, Ohio Boyd, Betty Sue Vernon Boyd, Edward Seymour Boyette, Sara Mack Dallas Bradberry, Ila Dee Bradford, Betty Braff, Frances Braley, Joe Bralley, Sandra Euless Fort Worth Dallas Denton Houston Bramlett, Mary Branam, Gary Brasseaux. Barbara Braswell, LaVerne Bray, Betty Dianne Dallas Dallas Houston Dallas Dallas Breedlove, Beth Brenner, Ilene Brewer, Clyde Brewer, James Rex Briley, Jack Houston San Antonio Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Brink, Bill Britton, Linda Brock, Roy Clinton Brooks, Douglas Brookshear, Robert Dallas Terrell Carrollton Fort Worth Denton 470 FRESHMEN Broughton, Sara Brown, Bill Brown, Charlene Ann Brown, Florence Brown, Frank Neil Dallas Pampa Dallas Dallas Mesquile Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, Brown, John David Juanita Kathryn Kenneth Lynn Demon Dallas Dallas Shamrock Bonham Brown, Millar Brown, Patricia M. Brown, Rodney Brown, Suzanne Browning, Larry D. Longview Dallas San Antotiio LaMarque Fort Worth Brownlee, Elizabeth Brownrigg. John E. Bruhl, Dan Jr. Brumbelow, Karmen Bruner, Necia Dallas Denton Houston Fort Worth Mineota W k t « Bruno, Ann Bryant, Patricia Bryson, Sandra Bullard, Ann Bullard, Mary Jacksonville Dallas Brady Denton Mesquite Bumgardner, Arthur Bunch, Marthella Buckner. Barbara Budde, Roger Bull, Francene Houston Vernon Dallas Dallas Dallas Burk, Ann Burkett, Carolyn Burks, Gene Burnett, Ann Burnett, Lynda Tyler La Grange Kaufman Marshall Dumas Burns, Bob Burns, Clinton Burns, Linda Burr, Vicky Busby, Patricia El Paso Midland Dallas Dallas Midland Buster, Mary Ann Butts, Patty Byrd, George Cagle, Judy Caldwell, James Piano Annona Richardson Vernon Richardson 471 CLASS OF 1 964 Caldwell, John R. Tyler Caldwell, Michele Houston Caldwell. Sandra Kay Abilene Campbell, Ann 5 . Petersburg, Fla. Campbell, Bobbie Longiiew Campbell, Charles E. Richardson Campbell, Glenn Dallas Camplen, Carol Dallas Canavati, Gloria Waco Cannon, Jack Leonard Jr. Dallas Cannon, Robert Lester Dallas Carlson. Robert G. Pecos Carlton, Ann Longi ' iew Carmean, Carl Kirk Camden, Ark. Carnes, Tomesue Denton Carrick, Sandra Houston Carrigan, Rosemary Fori Worth Carroll, Mary Jim Bremond Carter, Annie Fort Worth Carter, Don Fori Worth Carver, Charles Frank III Cash, Charles Chambers, Robert W. II Champion, Anne Chance, Mark Chaney, Alton Chapman, Peter Jacob Chapin, David Chedester, Gay Cherry, Ben Childers, Joe Childers. Wayne Childress, Benny Lee Christian, Helen Diane Christy, Donna San Angela Temple Denton Jacksonville Dallas Temple Phoenix, Ariz. Dallas San Antonio Kermit Dallas Dallas Simon Vera Irving ' SM Clark, Carl Clark, Judy Clark, Sandee Kay Clary, Nelda Gaye Cleveland, Jimmy Sol Click, Janis Clinkinbeard, Marianne Clopton, Travis Close, Fred L. Jr. Cloud, Ronnie Sherman Fort Worth Tyler Orange Lamesa Port Arthur Dallas Haskell Dallas Houston 472 FRESHMEN Coffiiian, Dawayne Cole, Cathie Cole, Judy Cole, Sue Coleman, Jimmie J. )lcnian, Marj- Anne Collins, Harold W. Collins, Mar,qaret Jean Compton, Ronald Conrad, Carolyn Conway, Martha Conyers, Joe Cook, Barbara Janet Cook, Bennie Sue Cooke, Mary Coons, Judy Lynn Cooper, Harriet Cooper, Penny Cope, Gary Cope, Tommie Colorado City Marskill DJlas Houston Gnhhad, N. M. Dallas Port W oilh McKinney Terrell El Camlio Fort ]Forth Fritch Dallas Blue Ridxe Marshall Dallas Marshall Vernon Ralls Dallas A HAZARD OF REGISTRATION IS THE MANY ACHES AiND PAINS ENDURED AFTER STANDING IN LINE FOR HOURS. 473 CLASS OF 1 964 Copeland. John Copeland, Tancey Coppedge, Donna Corn, Lewis Lyle Jr. Cottingame, Jerry Cowan, James Cowan, Jan Cox, Martha Ann Cox, Melva Jo Cox, Ronald Cozart, David Craft, Paula Crawford, Glenn Crawford, Susanne CrediUe, Donna Crisman, Marjorie Cross, John Crouch, Emily Crowder, Bill Crump, Donald Cullers, William Lynn Culver, Kathryn Cummings, Sherry Curry, Billye Joyce Curtis, Ross Daily, Marion Dalton, Barbara Jean Daniel, Marilyn Darr, Gary Daugherty, Dean Davidson, Linda Davidson, Michael Davis, Howard Davis, Jerry E. Davis, Leona Kayrene Davis, Nancy Anne Davis, Richard Davis, Suanne Davis, William Davis, William Paul Dawkins, Clara Ann Day, Debra Day, Linda Deans, Jeanne DeArmon, Yeada Azle San Antonio Denton Dallas Dallas Dallas Wichita Falls Longvieiv Bryan Dallas Dallas Dallas Mosheim Dallas Dallas Midland Dallas Bryan McKinney Dallas Henrietta Phillips Dallas Baclijf Dallas Monahans Grapevine Dallas Holliday Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Lewisiille Wichita Falls Grand Prairie Dallas Dallas Terrell Denton Collinsville San Antonio Burkburnett San Angela Waco j ?? ' 474 FRESHMEN Mt j ' iJrM lilf i Deason, N ' ancy De Bolt. Marti DeGraff, DeLome A, DeHorney, John Jr. Denley, Barbara Dennard, James Dennard, Lynda Dennett, Russell Denney, Dolores Denny, Linda Dess, Betty Jo Fincher, Kenneth Deur. James DeVaney, Rosalie DeWolfe, Raymona Jean Dickerson, James R. Dickerson, Jon Dickey, Dwain Dickey, D. Kent D ' Nard, Arthur Dodson, Ronnie Dodson, Sandra Doerge, Sandra Donoho, Vicki Dorough, Dewey Doty, Carolyn Douglas. Paul Dow, Dwight Dowdy, Michael Dreisbach. Joe DuBose, Gaylan Duff. William Dulin, Penny Dumas, Olin Charles Duncan, Brenda Duncan, Janet Dungan, Coral ie Dunson, Jesse Duren, Norma Fay Durham, Annie Dyer, Donna Dyer, Eldon Earl, Loretia Earle, Mary Winifred Earles. Merble Edwards, Denise BeatimoiU Dallas Dallas Sherman Wellington Ralls Whitesboro Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth San Antonio Mesquite McKinney Coahoma A m.iriUo Mineola Weston Henrietta Woodson Littlejield El Paso Hurst Henderson San Antonio Richardson Dallas Fort Worth Wink Dallas Richardson Devine Grand Prairie Crane Hillsboro Memphis Dallas Demon Fort Worth Goldihwaite Fori Worth Fort Worth Fort Worth Mark Houston Garland Houston 475 ITS ALL IN A DAY S WORK TO EXPLAIN A PARKING SITUATION TO THE CAMPUS POLICE IF MONEY IS AT STAKE. Edwards. John Douglas Edwards, Patricia Elliott, Donna Elliott, Larry Ellis, Judy Dallas Fori Worth W hilesboro Dallas Dallas Ellis, Martha Sue Ellis, Rhea Ellison, Dave Elmore. San dra Enloe, Sharon Dallas Menard Dallas Grand Prairie Waco Emerson, Sandra Emmons, Edwin Emory, Betty English, Maxine Engstroni, Mary Jane Dallas Weslaco Dallas Midlothian Big Spring Epley, David Eppright, Judy Ernest, Bill Ervin, Jerry Erwin, Judy Gainesville Dallas Fori Worth Mescjuite Richardson Estes, Charles Etie, Tommy Eubanks, Suzanne Eustace, Mary Everist, Wendell W hilesboro Freeport Denton Fort Worth Dallas 476 FRESHMEN Ezar, Joel Fain, Linda Fain, Yvonne Falkcnberg, X ' anda Falkenhagen, Cynthia Falls, Roy E. Farmer, William Farris, Jan Faulkner, Connie Fenoglio, Mary Ellen Felps, Patsy Felts, Geraldme Ferguson, Richard Ferrell, Freddie Ferris, Albert Matthew Fincher, Kenneth Finley, Marianne Finnell, Jerry- Fischer, Bea Fisher, De Ann P.imf ' .! D,ilLis Dental! Galvesloii o D ' % Fitzgerald, Carol Westaco Fleckenstein, Ronny Hutnlin Fleming, Stepheny Giirhiiid Flewharty, Susan St)mour Flowers, Rita Rails Fojtasek, Norman L. Dallas Foley, Charlotte Houston Ford, Mary Bert West Fore, Margaret San Antonio Forman, Loretta Hurst Foshee. Douglas Denton Foster, James Cainesiille Foster, Lyndon Fori Worth Foster, Sandra Burleson Fowler, Shirley Austin Fox, Gary X ' ayne Eastland Francisco, Donald Houston Franklin, Sharon Fori Worth Freeman, Lynn Garland French, Linda Garland Friedlander, Betsy Dallas Fry, Donna Brownwood Fryar, Linda Bowie Funk, Jerry Lyjord Gabriel, Charmayne Sherman 477 CLASS OF 1964 Gill, Sherry Gillam, Donna Gillespie. Judy Gilliam, Diane GillilanJ, Bette Gillis, Frederick L Gilreath, Nita Glass, Clair Glidewell, Johnell Glines, Ginni Gloff, Betty Golden, Johnny Goldman, Joella Gonzalez, Marihelen Gore, Johnny Gorman, Lynn Granstaff, Sarah Grant, Barbara Grant, Charley Gray, Billiemae Gray, Steve Green, Carolyn Green, Eva Lou Green, Mary Frances Green, James B. Gandy, Mickey Olney Gant, Rufus L. Dallas Garcia. Mary Lou hdinhurg Gardenhire, Pat Vi ' axahachie Gardner, Barbara Fort W ' orlh Garner, Diane Longview Garrett, Pat San Antonio Garnett, Richard Fort Worth Garza. Ann Dallas Gates. Don Fort Worth Gaugl, Jeanette Dallas Geesling, Lynell Denton Gentle, Rebecca Denton George. Nancy Marshall Gibbons, Bill Dallas Gibson. Cynthia Loyce Fort Worth Gibson. Thomas Denton Gierisch, Edmund Ponder Gilbert. Penny Houston Gilbreath. Dianna Irving Fort Worth Mart Galveston Seagoville Fort Worth Karnack Dallas Fort Worth Mineral Wells Dallas Clifton Dallas Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Denton Dallas San Antonio Perryton Garland Lujkin Ardmore, Okla. Longview Fort Worth 478 FRESHMEN Green, Patricia Greenwell, Connie Greer, Bonnie Gresham, Frederick Griffin, Nancy Griffis, Sandra Cjrizzle, Grady Guinn, Linda Guliett, Ray Gustavus, Robert Hackleman, Jcin Haddix, Jolin David Hale, James Haley, Marilyn Hall, Linda Hall, Linda Hall, Lou Ann Hall. Raymond Hallenbeck, Martha Hamby, Carolyn Smithjield Garland GiilveUon Ponder Denton Cl.nku ille Burkhtirnell Nocona Dallas Los Angeles Gordoni ' ille Dallas Roby Ktrmit Garland Mesqiiite Grand Prairie Arling an Texas City Orange LOCAL YOKELS SWAxMPED THE SCENE WHEN EDS AND COEDS MASQUERADED AT THE FROSH CLASS SWAMP STOMP ON DEC, 12. 479 CLASS OF 1 964 Hamilton, Carolynn Hamilton, Judy Hamilton, Richard Wayne Hammon, Glenda Alice Hankins, Conita Garland Hurst Dallas Odessa Newcastle Hanna, Louise Hansard, Jimmy Hansard, Kay Hardcastle, Thomas R. Hardgrave, Judie Denton Shennan Irving Garland Garland Hargis, Sharron Harlin, Helen JaNell Harrington, Sue Hart, Joan Regina Harvey, George Odessa Snyder Midlothian SasJk., Canada Fort Worth Hassell, Judy Hatch, Jean Hatzenbuehler, George Hawkins, Glenda Hawkins, Jackie Dell Eastland Dallas Dallas Dallas Jackshoro Hayes, Mary Kay Hayn, Margaret Haynie, Prudence Head, Charlotte Kaye Head, Kay Alvarado Dallas Borger Cleburne Denier City Heflin, Garvin Helsley, Johnny Henderson, Anne Henderson, Marion Hendricks, Lorenzo Farmers Branch AlcKinney Dallas Longvieuf Hearne Hendricks, Rita Hendrix, Heather Henley, Charlotte Henry, Marilyn Kay Henry, Richard Abilene Fort Worth Brown wood Dallas Dallas Henry, Sandra Henzler, Mathilda Hermann, Hank Herron, Nolen Glenn Hewitt, Janelle Gainesville Dallas Dallas Pleasant Grove Fort Worth Hibbetts, Cynthia Hickerson, Ronnie Hickey, Margaret Louise Hicks, Janifer Hill, Bill C. Denton Slidell Dallas Dallas Irving 480 FRESHMEN Hill, L. Harold Hill, Jan Hill, Sandra Hiiiies, Ruth Anne Hinchman, Sallye Hix, Terry Hoagland, Jerry Hobbs, Billy Hodges, Robert Jr Hoffman, Mark Holland, Steve Hollingsworth, James Holloway, Barbara Anne Holloway, Ken Holman, Becky Holmes, Janet Holmes, Mack A. Holt, Mary Jo Honegger, Ghent Horn, Marcy Horn, William James Jr. Hornsey, Beverly Glynne House, David Howe, Jeri Jonel Howell, Paul Giiriiiiid Aliiierat Wells Al far ado Panama Houston Van Alstyne Piano Van Houston Dallas Wichita Vails Chico Dallas San Antonio Dallas Demon Dallas Abilene Iriing Fort Worth Texas City Bryan Dallas Dallas Henrietta Hoyle, Marge Ining Hubbard, Betty Houston Hubbard, Sharon San Angelo Huddleston, Leslie Gilbert Killeen Hudgins, Frank Ptainview Hudgins, Linda Kay Tyler Hudson, Phyllis Electra Hufstcdler, Don Childress Hughes, Diane Sanger Hughes, Russell Beaumont Hughey, Gloria Lewisville Humble, Ruth Fort Worth Hunt, Jerry Dallas Hunt, La Vera Forney Hurlbut, Homer G. Jr. Dallas Husbands, Robert Dallas Hutton, Patti Killeen Imparato, Edward Jr. Denison Isbell, Diann Dallas Isbell, Linda Iriing 481 SPREADING THE VOICE OF THE PEOPLE, THE UB BULLETIN BOARD ADVERTISES STUDENT NEEDS DURING THE YEAR. Isoni, Mary Ann Jackson, Barbara Jackson, Barry Jacobs, Robert James, Melinda Jameson, Donna Jansen, Adolph Jr. Jarman, Eugene Jarrett, Frank Javens, Dick Javens. James Jeffers, Cavin Jeff Jeffers, John W. Jr. Jenkins, James W. Jr. Jenkins, Joe Jessup, James Johnson, Carolyn Johnson, Donald Johnson, John Keith Johnson, June Johnson, Robert H. Johnston, Charlene Johnston, James Johnston, Linda Jones, Gloria Dallas Mesquite Cleburne Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Archer City Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Quanah Dallas Dallas Houston Dallas Henderson Holliday Center Slaton Ruisell, Minn. Snyder Dallas Otney Fort Worth ■ «:▼ ' ,■» t«;i- If, 482 •- " ' , FRESHMEN Jones, Janny Jones, Kenneth Jones, Lois Jones, Lynn Jones, Pat Jones, Randall B. Jones, Richard Jordan, Dolores Jordan, Myrtis Jordan, Nancy Joyce, John Kannady, Vicki Ann Karr, Carolyn Kay, Constance Keeble, Mac Keil, James Kelley, Nancy Kelly, Molly Kennedy, Martha Kennedy, Mary Layne Sanger Perrylon Daiiigerjield DJlu GiirLi):d Ferris Dallas Eiiiiis Dallas ForJ Worth Snyder Whitesboro Wichita Falls darks I! tile Corpus Christ! Gainesville Randolph AFB Lujkni Rankin Rankin Kennedy. Roy Dallas Kennedy. Susan Grand Prairie Kerr, Steve Fori Worth Kesler, Karen Abilene Kessler, McDuffy R. Seymour Kessler, Sherri Dallas Kimble, Lynette Lufkin Kimbrell, Carol Grand Prairie Kimbrough, George Bells Kines, Johnny Terrell King, Bob Ann Sulphur Springs King, Pat Mesquile King, Ronald Fort Worth King. Sharon Fort Worth King, Smith G. Ill Dallas Kingsbur)-, Anne Galveston Kingsbury, Joan Galveston Kinney. Raymond W. J r Piano Kinsel, Aliene Dallas Knight, Louise Dallas Knox. Cecilia Krum Knox, William L. Dallas Kogin, Patti Dallas Koncak, Karen Dallas Kontur, Barbara Ann Sherman 483 CLASS OF 1 964 Kramer, Dorothy Kruger, Janet Kucera, Lawrence Kuehn, Edwin Lain, Carolyn Dallas Sugarland Ennis Wichita Falls MidLnd Lamar, Betty Lampkin, Jan Lane, G. B. Lane. Jackie Lanford, Lloyd W ' eatherjord Dallas Albany Bryan Fort Worth Larson, Doug Lasseter. Martha Tim Latimer, Judy Laue, Betty Lavy, Mickey Mineral Wells Waco Hurst New Braunjels Waco Lawhon. Roger Lawley, William Lazenby, Charles Leahy, Frank Leamons, Chuck Dallas Fort Worth Kirbyville Casper, Wyo. Garland Lebahn, Christene LcCour, William Ledbetter, Laurel Lee, Carol Lee, Charlene Lee, George Edward Lee, James Edwin Lee, Joe Lefler, Walta Legg, Laura Beth Leonard, John William Jr Leopold, Joyce Lester, Charlene Lewis, Aneta Lewis, Cary Dallas Lungiitw Hamilton Duncaniille Denison Dallas Houston Dallas Fort Worth Harlingen Lewis, Gary Dallas Lewis, Richard Longi ' iew Little, Andrea Grand Prairie Little, Don Dallas Little, Karen Sue Phillips Littlefield, Janet Denton Littlejohn, Linda Irving Livaudais, Yvonne Dallas Lockhart, Sara Houston Lofland Eddie Rockwall 484 FRESHMEN I-ollar. Suzie Lontos. George Tom Loudermilk, Tom Jack Lovette, Linda Lowery, Anthony Lee Fort Worth Dallas Comanche Leu ' isville Dallas Loyd, Bonnie Je;m Loyd, Margaret Ann Lubbers, Barbara Luccliese, Dolores Jo Lurich, T. Kenneth Jr. Dallas Tyler Pilot Point Dallas Dallas Lyon, Jane Lyon, Linda Carol Mach, Wilma MacTaggart, Sheila Maddox, Randi M, Dallas Dallas Dallas New Braitnfels Nocona Mainer, Pattye Majors, Ann Malone, Pat Mancil, Stan Manford, Sharon Bryan McKinney Houston Fort Worth Missouri City WATER WATER EVERYWHERE— BUT ESPECIALLY IN THE SLLSHY PUDDLES ON THE UNION BUILDING SLAB! 485 CLASS OF 1 964 Mann, Bob Manning, Barbara Martin, Beth Martin, Billy Martin, Hardy Fort Worth Fort Worth Springtown Bardwell Henrietta Martin, John Robert Martin, Margie Martin, Robert C- Jr Mason, Robert Massey, John Denton Archer City Saint Jo Galveston Munday Matthews, Billie Ruth Mathews, Martha Ann Matzinger, Kay Maxwell, Jennie Mae May, Linda Borger Dallas Graham Greenwood Raymondvilte Mays, Thomas McAlister, Jim McAnally, Michael McBeen, Barbara McCain, Jerry Ann Dallas Fun Worth Iraan Fori Worth Denton McCallister, Shirley McCarty, Susan McCasland, Elaine McClay, Marshall McConnell, Pamela Meadoio Fort Worth Wheeler Grand Prairie Denton McConnell, Vena McCoy, Mary McCreary, Marsha McCright, Sandy McCrory, Sue Denton Fort Worth Fort Worth Fort Worth Garland McCroskey, Marylyn McCuskey, Frank McDonald, Carole Ann McDonald, Judy McHam, Ronald Beaumont Dallas Vernon Hurst Denison McHone, Margaret McKee, Richard McKenzie, Jody McKinzie, Barbara McLaughlin, Juanita McKinney Dallas Panhandle Sherman Grand Prairie McLellan, Sandra McLendon, Mack McMenamy, Coy McNeely, Danny McNelly, Michael Arlington Richardson Denison Dallas Fort- Worth 486 ki M M FRESHMEN McNutt, Mike McSpadden, Jody McWatters, Billy McWiUiams, H. Glenn Means, Patricia Elaine Dallas Dallas Dome Wichita Falls Dallas Medford, Barbara Mehaffey, Judy Melton, Carolyn Melton, Darlene Merrill, Bob Dciiiso i Gorvtan Emory verlon Dallas Merriman, Sue Ann Merriman, Walter Meyer, Jonnie Meyer, Linda Michaels, Pat Bay Cily Galieslon Abilene Irving Richardson Middlebroiik, Sharron MidJIcbrook, Jarrelyn Milburn, Lynette Miller, Barbara Miller, Charles Crane jacksboro Aniarilto Fort Worth Waxahachie Miller, Fran Miller, Howard Miller, Lynda Kay Miller, Marilyn A. Milligan, Ann Midland Graham Alvarado Dallas Sulphur Springs Miner, Paul Ming, Judy Minter, Bernice Minyard, Jerry Mitchell, Nickki Fort Worth Weslaco Garland Fori Worth Dallas Mitchell, Nina Mitchell, Ronald Mdhn, Susan Monroe, Mary Monroe, Sandra Lufkin Dallas San Antonio Benton, 111. Iraan Monschke, David Montgomery, Elayne Montgomery, Suzanne Moody, Susan Moon, Bob Krum Grand Prairie Henderson Fort Worth Dallas Moore, Carole Moore, Dale Ntoorc, Frank H. Moore, Pam Moores, Lou Richardson Archer City Denison Longt ' iew Texarkana 487 THE CHAT CAT LAZES EASILY AS HARRIED STAFF MEMBERS GO BERSERK IN EFFORTS TO IMPEACH HIM FROM THE OFFICE. Morgan, Carol Morgan. Peggy Moriniere, Kathryn Morris, Kay Morris, Marion Beth Denton Amarillo Houston Wichita Falls Dallas Morris, Sue Morris, VCilliam Morton, Donita Moses, Meiinda Mosher, Molly Irving Abilene Odessa Coleman Midland Moss, Janet Mosshart, Linda Mulder. Jerry Mulholland, Mary Nell Muller, Carolyn Sue Wolfe City Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Marshall MuUins, Charlotte Murdock, Marcia Murphy, Lugene Murry, Bene Ann Musick, Jimmy Fort Worth Fort Worth Waco Corpus Christi Tulia Myers, Judy Myers, Lynne Nale, Mary Alice Naylor, Robert M. Neal, Billy Fort Worth Denton Dallas Henrietta Fort Worth 488 FRESHMEN Nelson, Ch.irles M. Nelson, Marsha Nevels, Linda Newell, Elaine Nichols, Shari Atlanta Piiutdtnu Piano Creenvilte Fort Worth Nickless, Patricia Noah, Dale Gordon Nolcs, Rosemary Norquest, Dixie Northcutt, Babs Fort Worth Denton llolliday F.dtnbiirg Orange Nunley, Carolyn O ' Brien, Bill O ' Brien, Kuh III Odom, Peggy Olson, Gail Hamlin Pilot Point Fort Worth Beaumont Cranjills Gap O ' Neal, Norman D. Orr, Lee Roy Osborn, Ronny Osowski. Donald J. Ottman, Diana Denison Aieii uile Carland V itjitld, Mali. Longview Oujesky, Janie Overall, Sara Owen, Linda Owens, Patsy Ownsbey, Patsy Fort Worth Greenville Gilmer Galieston Paradise Ozymy, Donna Pace, Jerry Paine, Sharon Pappenfus, Sharon Park, Janet Ennii Fort Worth Tyler Dallas Richardson Parker, Ellen Parker, Peggy June Parker, Robert Parker, Roger Parker, Sandra Long! lew Coleman Dallas Dallas Tenaha Parks. Janice Parsley, Billy Pate, Nicky Patrick. Kaye Patterson, Joan Abilene Daingerjield Piano Fort Worth Dallas Patterson. Joe Payne, Evelyn Payne, Judy Payne, Melissa Pearson, Bobby Abilene Benton, III. Fort Worth Kaufman Galveston 489 GOOD CONVERSATION AND COMPANIONSHIP ADD PLEASURE TO UB GATHERINGS AS ACQUAINTANCES BECOME FRIENDS. Pena, Rene Joseph Perkison, Billy Perryman, Louis B. Pettigrew, Jerry Pettyjohn, Don Galveston DuingerjieU Lake Jackson Dallas Fort Worth Pharr, Carey Philips, Don Philips, Glenda Phillips, Fletcher L. Phillips, Jolie McKinney Richardson Celina Dallas Abilene Phillips, Larry Phillips, Martha Phillips, Sandra E. Piccola, Katherine Pickett, Mike Rockdale Houston McKinney Dallas Archer City Piel, Dorothy Pigford, Wanda Pilliod, Joseph Lee Pinson. David Pipes, Barbara Ballinger Beaumont Dallas Iowa Park Fort Worth Pippins, Betty Pitts, Allen Piatt, Bobby Pliler, Virginia Poindexter, Janet Forney Dallas Jacksboro Longview Corsicana 490 FRESHMEN Poling, Diana Poor, Pat Porter, Barbara Pouncey, Temple Powell, C. T. Fort Worth Dallas Midland Dallas Denton Powell, Howard Lee Powers, Johnny Prestwood. Sally Price, James Prichaxd, Joanne Sadler Valley Mills Tyler Dallas Houston Primcaux, Sandra Puckett, Jerre Pursur, Roy H. Jr. Putnam, Buster Putnam, Margaret Dallas Fort Worth Denton Richardson Albany Quick, Lanetia Quillin, Babs Raburn, Douglas Ramsey, Beth Ramsey, NX ' ynn Waco Texarkana Wellington Mineral Wells McKinney Randolph, Lafonda Montague Range, Joan Justin Rapp, Susan Fort Worth Rasbury, Nelda Decatur Rasmussen, Judy Killeen Rawls, Patsy Gorman Ray, Gary Kaufman Redden, Betty Princeton Reed, Louise Wheeler Reed, Patricia Ann Midland Reese, Jeri Fort Worth Reese, Kay Burleson Reeves, Joyce Keller Reeves, Larry Graham Regis, Reg Dallas Reglin, Carol Ann Waxahachie Rehdcrs, Annette Dallas Reitcr, LuAnn Muenster Reiter, Marvin Sanger Reitz, Carol Vidor Renfro, Kathy Dallas Rentz, Brenda Waco Rentz, Linda Waco Ressel, Katherine Benjamin Reuther, Alma Grace M ichila Falls 491 CLASS OF 1964 Reynaga, Tony III Rhamey, David D. Rhoades, Ronald Rhoten, Donna Rice, Kathryn Richter, Terry Rickey, Nancy Rieter, Lynn Riley, Wanda Rislov, Joy Roark, David Roark, Robert Roberts, Charles Roberts, Nancy Robertson, Carolyn Robinson, Bunny Robinson, Gary Robinson, Jeannie Roddy, Curtis Roe, Judi Anne Hebbronville Dallas Dallas Fort Worth El Paso Decatur Denver City Dallas Throckmortau Dallas Palestine Graham Dallas Winters Kilgore Fort Worth Jaclksboro Piano Burleson Dallas Rose, James S. Rose, Jerry Kent Roselins, Johnny Rosenzweig, Margaret Roten, Lynn Rovello, Anne Rowe, Hill 111 Rowe, Katlielyn Rowland, Martha Ann Rush, Merrily Ann Rushing, Mary Rusell, Brenda Russell, Johnny Rutledge, Nancy Rutledge, Ronnie Ryan, Shelley Sanborn, Anne Sanders, Judy Sanders, Paula Savage, John Savage, Larry Schadler, Helen Scheid, Betsy Schimmel, Mary Margaret Schleigh, Mary Ellen Garland Dallas Macomb, Okla. Dallas Midlothian Dallas Denton Fort Worth Fort Worth Coleman Fort Worth Dallas Abilene Fort Worth Richardson Denton Fort Worth Irving Anson Detroit Cleburne Houston Garland Dallas Denton 492 FRESHMEN Schleigh, Laura Schmitt, Bill Schmitt, Sandra Schulgen, Jim Schulze, Dorwin Demon Dallas Dorchester Mesquite Sweetwater Schulze, Robert Schwalm, Frank Scofield, Rex Scott, Patricia Ann Scott, Steve Houston Galveston Amarillo Spur Galveston Scribner, Judy Seale, Belinda Sechrist, Dixie Sellers, Tina Serur, Carolyn Kaye Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Marshall Sewell, Richard Sharp, Sue Shaw, Bobby Shaw, Sally Shawver, Elaine Nocona Blue Ri ge Garland Dallas Garland T ' PICAL OF THE HOLIDA ' i- EXODUS, THESE COLLEGIANS ILLUSTRATE PROBLEMS INVOLVED IN IHE HOMEWARD TRIP. 493 CLASS OF 1 964 Sheffield, Carol Joe Sheffield, Wilbur Shelton, Frank C. Shelton, William Shipley, Jimmy Orange Broivnu ' ood Denison Shamrock Garland .Shoemaker, Eileen Shotty, Henry Edward Shook, Robert Siegel, William Paul Sigler, Titus Fort Worth Dallas Jackshoro Fort Worth Cleburne Silvey, Shirley Gwynn Simpson, Dale Simpson, Heather Sinclair, Cynthia Skelton, Janice Denton Su-eetu ' ater Midland Vernon Corpus Christi Skelton, Kent Skiles, Lucy Beatrice Skipworth. Sandra Skrasek, Barbara Smith, Adelle Clarendon Denton Denton Fort Worth Friona Smith, Dianne Smith, Marcia Smith, Nancy Smithwick, Janette Smotherman, Joyce Dallas Abilene Mineral Wells Olney Pilot Point Snider, Ronald Snow, Haven Snow, Joyce Sollis, Barbara Sorrel 1, Joy Lynn Marshall Loving Pampa Wichita Falls McKinney Sousae. Ann South, Joe Spain, Rebecca Spajks, Kay Speck, Joan Fort Worth Clyde Wichita Falls Dallas Celina Speights, Bob Spillman, Nenva Spivey, Frank Splawn, Paula Splitts, Belva Mineola Dallas Morgan Dallas Fort Worth Sproule, Robert Spurlock. Loretta Stalcup, Susan Darhng Stallings, Barbara Stancliff, C. Robert Dallas Garland New York City Midland Dallas 494 FRESHMEN := P Stanfield, Dorothy Stanfield, Nick Stark, Byron Steele, Margaret Steen, Michael Lynn Dallas Fori Worth Iri ' iti Gorman Dallas Steer. Nick Steffcn, Thomas Stegall, Nancy Stephenson, Nina Stephenson, Stephanie Dallas Dallas Holliday Roanoke Garland Stewart, Johnnie Stole, Frederick Stovall, Troy Stroud, Tommy Sturch, Barbara Godley Dallas Abilene Waco Smithjield Sturgess, Caylord A. Dallas Sumlin, Roger Lake Jackson Summerlin, Barbara Carol Dallas Summers, Joe Wichita Falls Sunderman, Chris Cleburne Supina, Edward Swenson, David Lee Sypert, John W. Tate, Johnny Taylor, Gail Bridgeport Dallas Houston Waxahachie Dallas Taylor, Oil in Taylor, Richard B. Taylor, Thelma Tedford, Raymar E. Jr. Terrell, Eva Richardson McKinney Graham Abilene Daingerjield Terry, Kenneth Thames, Cheryl Thames, H. Don Tharp, Betty Thetford, Linda Grand Prairie ' Sinton Nacogdoches Denton Lewisville Thomas, Cindy Thomas, Guy Thomas, Jane Thomas, John Thomas, Patricia Ann Memphis, Tenn. San Angela Fort Worth Longi ' iew Garland Thomas, Priscilla Thomason, John Ray Thompson, Jo Carolyn Thompson, Sara Nan Thrower, Jim Dallas McKinney Dallas Denison Andrews 495 . r.rrvAf. DECORATING THE GOAL AT FOUTS FIELD ISN ' T AL X ' AYS WORK, AS THESE BLrSY COLLEGIANS DEMONSTRATE. Tinsley, Talmadge Tirey, Grover Todd, Penny Tomlinson, Evelyn Torrence, Mary Trail, Sue Carolyn Trask, Meredith Travis, Susan Triplett, Carolyn Trott, Linda Truitt, Larry Truxel, Bette Jo Tucker, Cheryl Tucker, L. H. Jr. Tucker, Sally Tunnell, Teddy Turkett, Billy Turnbo, Charles Turner, Don Turner, Genie Marlin Oklaunion Dallas Munday Houston Piano Perryton Dallas Dallas Dallas Waxahachie Fori VTorth Dallas Shamrock Abilene Glen Burnies, Md. Fort ]Forth Wichita Falls Kirbytille Fort Worth Turner, Mike Sinton Ulbrich, Dea Longview Uranson, Norma Elizabeth Dallas Urba, Gladys West Valenzuela, Luvina Dalhis 496 FRESHMEN Van Zanten, Elizabeth Varnado, Harold Vasquez, Liz Vaughan, Tommy Vauglit, Jo Ann Fori Worth Waxahachie Fort Worth DjILi! Littlif tU Vines, Grover Vise, Jean Vitanza, Frances Anne Vos, Nancy Wagenschnur, Jan Waite, Raymond Walker, John R. Walker, Mike Walker, Millie Walker, William G. Wall, Richard Wallace, Judy Walls, Yvonne Walsh, Douglas Ward, Madge Elizabeth DJhis Fort Worth Dickinson D.illas Denton Dalhart Dallas Denison Mineral Wells Dallas Brownwood Dallas Snyder Corpus Christi Corsicana Wf ' ? Ward, Sharon Warwick, Fran Watkins, Dorothea Watkins, Mac C. Watkins, Sharon Watson, Janette Weatherly, Janice Weaver, Besse Ellen Weaver, George E. Weaver, Judy Vi ' cbb, Carolyn Weiss, Barbara Welch, Marsha Wells, Mike West, Turner Wheeler, Kay Wheeler, Phyllis Whitcomb, Janet VC ' hite. Bettye Sue White, Jeri Gail Whitehurst, Jackie Whiteman, Jolly Whittemore, Thomas Whittenberg, Glenda Whitefield, Ronnie Furt Worth Texas City Dallas Hohbs, N. M. Fort Worth Gainesville Dallas Hurst San Antonio Midlothian Henderson Vera Bowie Mineral Wells Anna Robslown Fort Worth Andrews Anson Mesquile Dallas Piano Forney Post Dallas 497 CLASS OF 1 964 Wier. Liley Wigley, Cynthia Wilkins, Gloria Willhoite, Janet Williams, Alice Fort Worth Grand Prairie Galveston Grapevine Waco Williams, Anna Williams, Gayle Williams, John Williams, Kay Williams, Mae Berta Williams, Marilyn Williams, Joyce Willingham, Myrle Wilsey, Janetta Mia Wilson, Beverley Winke, Stanley Winn, Jeanie Wisdom, Marvin Hardy Witt, Janet Wolgamott, Donna Midlothian Fort Worth Rockwall Croshyton Dallas Fort Worth McKinney Abilene Farmers Branch Fort Stockton Joliet, III. Sherman Denton Sherman Mineral Wells Wood, Connie Fort Worth Wood, Dolores Dallas Wood, Gary Denton Woodling, Carolyn Dallas §mk2 Woods, Lenore Shreieport, La. Woody, Willard Ray Clinton. N. C. Woosley, Betty Dallas Wootten, Pat Clarendon Wray, Marilyn Wulbrecht. Sally Wright, Christian Wright, Eleanor Wichita Falls Burkhurnett Sherman Dallas Wright, John Wayne Yancy, Lynda Jo Yates. Ronald Young, James W. Dallas McAllen Denton Dallas Young, Jerry Lynn Dallas 498 the last word " Unorthodox, odd, c•xcitln . . . " il th.U ' s what you ' re thinkint, ' ol the 1961 Yucca — good; that ' s what we wanted you to think. ■When we started planning this year ' s Yucca, we decided that v [iat c wanted was a yearbook which would please the students — which would pre- sent a true picture of North Texas and North Texans; but we wanted to try new ideas, ideas which would make the book exciting to look at, interesting to read, and just plain good. In doing so, we had to break old traditions, old concepts, and old rules regarding the production of a yearbook. Certainly all the new things which we ha ' e tried are not necessarily better; we may end up discarding them all next year, perhaps tor old ones or, more than likely, for new ones. ■Whichever the case may be, it is not often that a group of students is allowed such freedom in putting its ideas into print and given such complete rein over its creation, which may be a success or a failure. Perhaps those students who are more directly concerned with the outcome of the book are the members of the staff who worked so many hours in seeing to all the details that go into compiling ' )36 pages of copy and pictures. My sincere appreciation goes to Michele Caldwell and Frances Braff, two freshmen who attacked their work on the classes section with a persistence and enthusiasm seldom found in underclassmen; to Josie Cantu and Carolyn Payne, especially for their ability to make the million contacts and appoint- ments which were necessary in taking pictures for the activities section; to Johnnie Lou Looney and Joan Willies for putting up with all the human frail- ties displayed by organizations officers in turning in their information sheets and their negligence in keeping them posted on changes made regarding meetings and parties. Also, to Mike Flanagan (who edited the 1960 Yucca) and Don McDowell (who neglected his wife to meet his deadline) for putting out the sports sec- tion, one of the best in the book, in about four weeks after taking it over at mid-term from Leslie ' Whitely, who was unable to continue with the section, and to Jim James for volunteering his assistance to Mike and Don; to Elaine Morgan for creating a unique fine arts section. To Jerrell ' Walker for handling the picture assignments which had in past years been distributed among three or four photographers, and for his ability to produce excellent color pictures as well as black and white ones; to Charles Bradley, Chat photographer who helped us out of tight spots many times; to Nancy Patterson for t.iking care of the negative filing system for our pictures; to Harmon Perryman for handling the darkroom work; and to Betty Lynn Noll for taking WRA pictures. Special thanks go to our new official sponsor, Mrs. Eva Joy McGutfin of the English Department, for pitching right in as much as student staff members at any hour of the day or night and for allowing us almost limitless freedom in our choice of pictures and copy; to Smith Kiker, photography advisor, for supplying the staff with some very outstanding pictures and for putting in extra night work in times of crisis; to J. D. Hall for helping us with the problems concerning ty pography; to Dr. James L. Rogers for advis- ing us on financial matters. To President J. C. Matthews for directing us to those faculty members who could help us put out the book and to Dean of Women Imogene Dickey for encouragement and late permissions. To Bob Lynch and Fred Koger from Taylor Publishing Co. for their patience and assistance; to American Beauty for designing our cover; to Mar- vin Loveless of ' Varsity Studios for the cLiss, the Greek, and the Yucca Beauty formal pictures; and to Frank Burchard of Burchard Studios for the organiza- tion pictures. And there ' s the list — complete, we hope. Have a good summer. Sincerely, Aurelia Alonzo, Editor ?.«i ' -: 499 Jh Mcmoriam Pat Buttram Dr. Emmett F. Cambron Barbara Lee Clark Paul G. Kmeger Michael Martin Richard Smith Richard Stinchcomb James Vandergriff Linda Kay Williams C. J. Zackery 4 f J a 3 Senior Index Abercrombie, Donald — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Theta Chi Adams, Glenda — Physical Education Professional Club WRA, Publicist Alpha Delta Pi Agee. B. F. — Personnel Management Lambda Chi Alpha Marketinn Club SAM Alex.indcr, Jinimie — Coternment Young Democrats Senior Mary Arden SNEA Chancery Club Allen, Dorothy Mae — Secondary Education SNEA Amthor, Karen — Elementary Education Alpha Delta Pi SNEA ACE Senior Afary Arden Gamma Theta Upsilon Yucc.i Beaut) ' Homecoming Queen Finalist Anderson, Roland Lee — Industrial Arts Gee2les Ansley, Carol — Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-president SNEA Who ' s Who at North Texas Armstrong, Richard — Education Young Republicans Arnold, Bett - — Music SNEA MENC Atteberr) ' , Janice — Elementary Education Delta Gamma, President Green Jackets, Secretary Senior Class Treasurer USNT Women ' s Forum Council Top Coed on Campus Senior Mary Arden Gamma Theta L ' psilon Delta Gamma, Public Relations Chairman B Bagby, Martha Rox)e — Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha, President ACE Alpha Lambda Delta Junior Marj- Arden Top Coed on Campus Student Religious Council, Secretary Bailey, Jackie — Marketing Marketing Club SA f GIX Bailey, James O. — Pre-Dental Sigma Phi Epsilon Blue Key Beta Beta Beta Bailey, Jane — Elementary Education Gamma Theta Upsilon SNEA ACE Bailey, Susan Ella — Psychology Psi Chi SAM Baker, Linda Beth — Elementary Education LSO ACE BSU Baker, David L. — General Business Delta Sigma Pi Marketing Club Baker, Mrs. Gordon Lee — Interior Design SAID, Secretary Bale, Don E. — Industrial Arts AFROTC Theta Chi Ballard, Laura — Government Chi Omega Meritum, Reporter % ' ho ' s Who m American Colleges and I ' niversities Pi Sigma Alpha Theta Sigma Phi Debate Club, Reporter, Historian Pi Kappa Delta Junior Mary Arden, Vice-president Senior Mary Arden Campus Chat, Associate Editor Atesla, Editor USNT Publications Council Alpha Lambda Delta Barker, Pat — En e,lish SNEA Alpha Delta Pi Philosophy Club WRA Newman Club Barker, Ruth Lynn — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Bassett, Dixie Jane — Elementary Education ACE SNEA History Club Baxter, W i 1 1 i am — Marketing Marketing Club Beach, Carrie Sue — Business Education Senior Mary Arden, Secretary Pi Omega Pi, Treasurer Phi Beta Lambda, Historian SNEA Beasley, James R — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Beasley, Mary Jean — Secondary Education SNEA Phi Beta Lambda Beaver, John — Marketing Kappa Alpha Marketing Club Young Democrats Belote, Jo Ann — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Junior Mary Arden, Treasurer Alpha Chi Kappa Delta Pi Senior Mary Arden Bennett, Jim — Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Beta Beta Beta Arnold Air Society Distinguished Military Cadet Who ' s Who at North Texas Bennett, Richard — Management GIX SAM Benson, Frances Lee — Elementary Education ACE History ' Club Young Republicans Bentlcy, (jary D. — Marketing Marketing Club SAM Young Republicans Bergman, D.iwn Marie — Elementary Education ' WRA Kappa Delta Pi ACE Best, Toni — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Junior Mar) ' Arden. Vice-president Chi Omega, Social Chairman Miss NTSC Finalist Beyette, Emily — Clothing Chi Omega Phi Epsilon Omicron Ellen H. Richards Women ' s Forum Council May Queen Finalist Bilderback, Freddie — Music Marching Band Concert Band Kappa Kappa Psi Bilderback. Margaret — Secretarial Science Alpha Lambda Delta Junior Mar ' Arden Senior Mary Arden Phi Beta Lambda, Secretary, Vice-president Sophomore Honor Guard Black, Brenda — Elementary Education USNT Student Religious Council ACE Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary Blackwell, Floyd A. — Marketing Geezles Marketing Club Blair, Beverly — journalism Theta Sigma Phi SNEA Blakely. Cecilia — Insurance Senior Mary Arden Iota Nu Sigma Blanton, Jewell — Music Education Student Religious Council, Chaplain BSU SAM Iota Nu Sigma Bodiford. Linda — Insurance Chi Omega Marketing Club Bolin. Charles W. — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Bolls. William D. — Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon BSU SAM Boone, Myra Lee — Music Education Mu Phi Epsilon 501 Bowman, James B. — Musk Ediicalion Phi Mu Alpha Bracewell, Anita — Secretarial Science Phi Beta Lambda Bradley, Charles — Psychology Yucca. Photographer Campus Chat, Photographer Bragg, Albert L. — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Bragg, Betty Caroline — Elementary Education Siema Alpha Iota ACE MENC Presbyterian Student Association Brannon. Betty — Music Education Alpha Phi MENC Branscome, Sharon — Elementary Education SNEA ACE North Texas Christian Fellowship, Secretary Bridges, Tommy — English Sigma Nu Briggs, Mary Kay — Library Service SNEA ISO Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Theta Upsilon Britton, Benny — Marketing Marketing Club Brooks, Glendene — Alusic Education SNEA Brown, Barbara Jean — Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi Brown, Curtis — Marketing Marketing Club Brown, Don — Physical Education Kappa Sigma Brown, Glenda Lynn — English Chi Omega Sigma Tau Delta Junior Mary Arden Women ' s Forum Council Brown. Harold C. — Marketing Marketing Club Sigma Phi Epsilon Brusie, Jeannette — Journalism Theta Sigma Phi, Treasurer Yucca. Classes Associate Campus Chat. Editorials Associate Junior Mary Arden Alpha Lambda Delta Who ' s Who at North Texas Burden, Joan — Psychology Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-president Angel Flight Yucca Beauty Miss North Texas Psi Chi Junior Class Treasurer USNT, Secretary Junior Mary Arden Burks, Sheila — Speech Therapy Speech Therapy Club, Secretary Burns, Peggy — Education Psi Chi ISO ACE SNEA Philosophy Club Cadwallader, Patricia — Biology Alpha Chi Alpha Lambda Delta Beta Beta Beta Junior Mar ' Arden Senior Mary Arden Sophomore Honor Guard Who ' s Who at North Texas Calhoun. Gloria — Elementary Education Kappa Delta Gamma Theta Upsilon Senior Mary Arden SNEA ACE Calhoun, Larry — Secondary Education SNEA Kappa Mu Epsilon Campbell. Lloyd — Secondary Education History Club Young Democrats Campbell, Nancy — English Alpha Chi Sigma Tau Delta Pi Delta Phi Campbell. Thomas G. — Music Education Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia MENC Young Democrats Concert Band BSU Brass Choir Capps, Thomas — Economics Political Economy Club Sigma Nu Carman, Lynn — Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club, Secretary Carpenter. Mary — Elementary Education Chi Omega, Secretary Green Jai;kets Kappa Delta Pi Senior Mary Arden Carrell, Barbara J. — Business Education WRA Phi Chi Theta. President, National Counselor Carter. Sandra — English Delta Gamma. Public Relations Correspondent Senior Mar - Arden Green Jackets !C ' esley Players, President Junior Mary Arden Kappa Delta Pi Chancellor, Thomas — Economics Kappa Sigma, President Political Econo my Club, President Blue Key Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Delta Pi Young Democrats USNTT Supreme Court Justice Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Chandler, Darrell B. — Geography AFROTC Gamma Theta Upsilon Arnold Air Society Chapman, Carol W. — Secondary Education SNEA Chase, Richard Russell — Production Management Marketing Society SAM Chastain, Benny W. — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi, President Phi Beta Lambda, Reporter Chaumier, Richard — General Business Sigma Phi Epsilon Cheatham, Peggy — Elementary Education Alpha Delta Pi, Sen ' ice Chairman Marketing Club ACE SNEA Young Democrats MSM Cheves, Linda — Library Service Alpha Beta Alpha, Secretary Alpha Lambda Sigma Chick, Deanne C — English Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Tau Delta, Secretary SNEA College Players Beta Sigma Phi Childress, Truman — Industrial Arts Sigma Nu Industrial Arts Club Senior Class President Chiles, Donald G. — Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Young Democrats West Dorm Association Choate. Timmie W. — Physics AIP Young Democrats Claiborne, Marshall G, — General Business Sigma Nu Marketing Club Clampitt, Leslie — Marketing Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary Marketing Club Clement, Deloris — Elementary Education ACE Clement, Raymond — Physical Education Football Team. Captain Letterman ' s T-Club Geezles Cliburn, Barbar,i — History Senior Mary Arden Kappa Delta Pi History Club SNEA Student Religious Council Coburn, Harriet — Library Service ISO Alpha Beta Alpha Cole, Joe — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Marketing Club Collier, Eleanor — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Conant, Allah B. Jr. — English Debate Club. President Pi Kappa Delta, Secretary Sigma Phi Epsilon Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities USNT Sophresh Club, " Vice-president Cook, David Noel — Insurance Iota Nu Sigma North Texas Christian Fellowship, President Cook, Sarah Ann — Secondary Education ISO SNEA rtistory Club Young Democrats Cooper, Billy H. — Biology Kappa Sigma, Secretary Blue Key, Secretary-Treasurer USNT, Chief Justice of Supreme Court Copley, La ' Von Dee — Music Education Mu Phi Epsilon,, Warden MENC ISO Wesley Players 502 Corbin, M.irgie Carolyn — Home Economics Educ.ilion Phi Upsilon Omicron, Chaplain Ellen H. Richards Corder, Chera — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Corn, Robert — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Cosper. Nancy — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Alpha Delta Pi, Social Chairman Costlow, Jerry — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Couch, Robert H. — Social Studies West Dorm Association Coulston, Barbara — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Beta Sigma Phi Coulston, Benny — Business Education Marketing Club Phi Beta Lambda SAM SNEA Cox, Grace O. — Business Education Pi Omega Pi, President Phi Beta L;uiibda Cox, Margaret — Library Service Alpha Beta Alpha Alpha Lambda Sigma College Players Supper Theatre, Business Manager Coyle, Katy Jo — Biology Beta Beta Beta W. N. Masters Chemical Society Oabtree, Raymond — Advertising Art Phi Kappa Sigma Craft, John Gregory — Production Management Sigma Nu Crawford, Judith — Elementary Education Gamma Theta Upsilon SNEA ACE Crenshaw, Douglas — Management BSU Marketing Club Alpha Lambda Pi Crigger, Gordon — Advertising Marketing Club Crim, Dorothy — Music Education A Cappella Choir Women ' s Chorus Chapel Choir Grand Chorus Mu Phi Epsilon, Chaplain MENC Culver, Rose Marie — Elementary Education Gamma Theta Upsilon SNEA ACE, Vice-president D Daniel. Robert — Physics AIP Daniel, Ruby — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Student Religious Council Alpha Chi Daniels, Paul R. — Banking and Finance Alpha Chi Phi Beta Lambda Alpha Lambda Pi Investments Club Darnell, Linda Jane — Mathematics Senior Mary Arden Kappa Mu Epsilon SNEA David, Robert — Biology Kappa Sigma, Vice-president L ' SNT, Llettions Board Chairman Blue Key Canterbury Club Young Democrats Deal, Calvin M. — Business Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chairman Inter-fraternity Council Marketing Club Deal, Linda — Journalism Chi Omega Campus Chat. Editor Theta Sigma Phi Who ' s Who at North Texas Publications Council Press Club Dean, James L. — Marketing Phi Kappa Sigma, Vice-president DeBolt, ludith B. — Music Educarion Alpha Delta Pi Sigma Alpha Iota Angel Flight Delta Sigma Pi Rose Meritum, Vice-president Cheerleader Top Coed on Campus " omen ' s Forum Council A Cappella Choir Madrigal Singers Alpha Uimbda Delta Yuct.i Beauty Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities DeGaugh, Tommy — Government ' ' oung Democrats, President Chancery Club Philosophy Club Delanoy, Tommy — Marketing Geezles Marketing Club SAM Denley, Molly — Elementary Education Alpha Phi, Chaplain Gamma Theta L ' psilon Student Religious Council ACE SNEA Young Democrats Dickenson, Jerry — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Lirketing Club Dickson, James M. — Psychology Wesley Players, Treasurer ■ ' oung Democrats sam ' ISO Dillard, Betty Dee — Elementary Education Los Cabal leros Doggett, Maran — Education SNEA Donley, Martin Ncal — Secondary Education Sigma Phi Epsilon Donnell, Leonard Joe — Industrial Arts Kappa Sigma, Secretary Wesley Players. Secretary Industrial Arts Club MSM ACE SNEA Phi Delta Kappa Philosophy Club Student Religious Council Inter-fraternity Council Young Democrats Canterbury Club Donnelly, Nancy R. SNEA -Education Dorsey, Don — Interior Design Theta Chi, Rush Chairman, Social ChairmiUi SAID Industrial Arts Club Young Democrats Dorsty. Samuel Parket — Marketing Wesley Players, Historian Marketing Club Phi Beta Lambda West Dorm Association Douglas, Jenoyce — Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron Ellen H. Richards Dowdy, Virginia Ann — Mathematics Alpha Phi, Treasurer Alpha Chi Duchamp, Lillian A. — Interior Design SAID Dudley, Barbara — Physical Education Modem Dance Club. President WRA Fencing Club, President Dudley, Sherwood — French Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, President Alpha Chi, President Pi Delta Phi, President Blue Key Pi Kappa Lambda Phi Eta Sigma Who ' s Who in American Colleges and LIniversities Who ' s Who at North Texas Marching Band Concert Band Duke, Elaine — Marketing Marketing Club, Secretary-Reporter Phi Chi ' Theta Junior Mary Arden Senior Mary ' Arden Dulin. Leon — Physical Education Letterman ' s T-Club SNEA BSLi Dyer, Jim — Art SAID Phi Eta Sigma Dyke, Maurice — Chemistry Alpha Chi Treasurer Alpha Chi Sigma, Treasurer Phi Eta Sigma W. N. Masters Chemical Society Kappa Mu Epsilon Outstanding Freshman Math Achievement Award Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Ebersole. Billie Rae — Elementary Education Delta Gamma ACE Women ' s Choir Egncr, Ruth Ann — English Delta Gamma Sigma Tau Delta ISO Elliott, JoAnn — Interior Design Alpha Phi, Secretary-Historian Industrial Arts Club, Reporter 503 SAID Young Republicans Grand Chorus Chapel Choir Enck, Graves E. — English Sigma Tau Delta Pi Delta Phi Beta Beta Beta W. N. Masters Chemical Society Epperson, Louis J. — History Fencing Club History Club Eschberger, Tom — Goieriiment Kappa Alpha Young Democrats Evans, Barbara Sue — Secretarial Science Delta Gamma, Secretary Angel Flight, Secretary Senior Mary Arden Yucca Beauty USNT Phi Beta Lambda Farrar, Marjorie — Elementary Education ACE Faust, Billy J. — Personnel Management SAM, Vice-president Young Democrats Feindler, Charles R. — Personnel Management Phi Beta Lambda Gamma Iota Chi SAM Feland, Carole — Elementary Education Zetn Tau Alpha, Membership Chairman Angel Flight, Publications Officer Relay Queen Homecoming Duchess Cheerleader Fenley, Kenneth Ray — Psychology SNEA Psi Chi Fertitta. Anthony — Marketing Pi Kappa Alpha Marketing Club Flanagan, Mike — Journalism Yucca. Editor, Activities Associate Who ' s Who in American Colleges and L ' niversities Sigma Delta Chi, Seaetary Texas Association of Sigma Delta Chi, Vice-president for Undergraduate Ex- pansion Talons, Secretary, Executive Council Press Club, President Outstanding Male Journalist ISO, Executive Council, Advisory Board Young Democrats Publications Council LISNT Publications Council Fleming, Sue — Art Education SNEA Flores, Mike — Al«j-;f Education Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Flowers, Lynn R. — Industrial Arts North Texas Regional Industrial Arts Association Foil, Frank — Psychology Sigma Nu Fontenot, Barbara — Secondary Education and English Angel Flight History Club, Secretary Student Religious Council, Secretary- Treasurer Senior Mary Arden Chi Omega Ford, Clayton H. — Education Pi Kappa Alpha AFROTC Forrester, Marilyn — Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary Gamma Theta Upsilon SNEA ACE Foster, Jane Louise — Secretarial Science Phi Beta Lambda Wesley Players Phi Chi Theta, Secretary Foster, Joan — Physics Kappa Mu Epsilon, President AIP, Secretary Senior Mary Arden Junior Mary Arden Fowler, Charles W. — Business Administration SAM Vi ' est Dorm Association Fowler, Eugene F. — Physics AIP Kappa Mu Epsilon Franks, Bill yfJ .—Physics AIP Gamma lota Chi Friday, Nocona — Elementary Education Kappa Delta, Scholarship Chairman Gamma Theta Upsilon SNEA ACE Senior Mary Arden Fries, Barbara — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Funk, Tommy — Production Management Theta Chi Garcia, Rene Amador — Spanish College Players Newman Club Radio Club Social Dance Club, President Gardner, Robert S. — Accounting Pi Kappa Alpha, President Alpha Lambda Pi Young Republicans Garland, Noel — Production Management SAM Alpha Lambda Pi ISO Garrett, Cynthia — Elementary Education ACE Garza, Delores — Physical Education PE Professional Club WRA Golf Club Gilbert, Peggy — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Goodner, Glynda Sue — Business Education Phi Beta Lambda United Business Education Association Goolsby, Tony — Secondary Education Theta Chi Young Democrats Speech Club USNT History Club Radio Club Gamma Iota Chi Gordon, Marietta O. — Elementary Education ISO SNEA Graham, Bill — Production Management Lambda Chi Alpha Gray, A. C. — Pre-dental Newman Club, Vice-president Sigma Chi Gray, Louise — Advertising Art Alpha Delta Pi Gray, Myrtle S. — English SNEA Green, Harriet — Art Education Delta Gamma, Historian Green Jackets, President Senior Mary Arden Women ' s Forum Council Greenlee. Faustina — Mathematics Kappa Mu Epsilon Grissom, Thomas A. — Physical Education Geezles Basketball Track H Hagar, Jack — Physical Education Geezles Hagelstein. Herman — Music Education Concert Band Marching Band Hagler, Kathleen R. — Elementary Education Gamma Theta Llpsilon Student Religious Council Young Democrats SNEA Presbyterian Student Association Hall, Henn,- W. — Production Management Delta Sigma Pi SAM Hall, Janet Elaine — English Alpha Phi, Treasurer USNT Senior Mary Arden Halliburton. Gail — English Women ' s Forum, Vice-president Sigma Tau Delta, Treasurer Chi Omega, Secretary Angel Flight, Secretary Top Coed on Campus Marketing Club Philosophy Club Ham, Dorothy R. — Nutrition Phi Beta L.imbda Ellen H. Richards -Secondary Education Hamblin, Kenneth Duane History Club Phi Alpha Theta SNEA Hammer, Lynn — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi ISO Hampton, Riley V. — Biology and English Alpha Chi Sigma Tau Delta Phi Eta Sigma Pi Delta Phi W. N. Masters Chemical Society Hancock, Jean — Spanish Sigma Delta Pi, Secretary-Treasurer ISO Pi Delta Phi Junior Class, Vice-president Hancock, Warner Dean — Secondary Education West Dorm Association 504 Hand, Rosemary — Secondary Education ISO Young Republiians Philosophy Club Hankins, Thressa Ann — Chemistry Newman Club V; ' . N. Masters Chemical Society Beta Beta Beta Hanna, Ja Nell — Elementary Education SNEA ACE BSU Haralson. Sara — Mathematics SNEA Kappa Mu Epsilon. Secretary Hardest)-, Frank — Sociology Young Democrats SNEA BSU, Athletic Chairman Hardy, Judy — Business Administration Alpha Lambda Pi Phi Chi Theta Phi Beta Lambda Harisingh, Kesh — Secondary Education W. N. Masters Chemical Society Psi Chi International Students ' Association BSU Harper, Marianne — Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha SNEA ACE Harris, Neldora Ann — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Han ' ey, Vernita Elaine — Business Education Modem Dance Club Hatley, Deanna — Secretarial Science Phi Beta Lambda Hearn, Sunny Mar) ' — Education Marketing Club SNEA Chapel Choir Alpha Rho Tau ACE ISO Young Democrats Henderson, Jackie — Marketing Henderson. Wendell R. — Banking and Finance Sigma Nu SAM Marketing Club Henny, Anna — Music Education Mu Phi Epsilon, Secretary Alpha Chi, Vice-president Alpha Delta Pi Presbyterian Student Association MENC, Program Chairman Herriage, Barbara — Elementary Education Senior Mary Arden Gamma Theta L ' psilon SNEA ACE Herring, Mari ' in — Psychology Young Democrats, Treasurer Social Dance Club Hicks, Karen — Interior Design SAID Hicks, Robert C. — Accounting Delta Sigma Phi, Secretary Arnold Air Society- Alpha Lambda Pi Hill, David G. — Marketing Marketing Club Hill, Frances — Secondary Education Alpha Lambda Delta Kappa Delta Pi SNEA Hilz, Mollie Ann — Secondary Education Senior Mary Arden Phi Beta Lambda Hince, Marcel la Ann — Library Service Young Democrats ISO Holbert. Larry Don- Theta Chi SNEA -Education Holland, Rosemarv Sue — Music Education MENC Young Democrats BSU Holman, Dorothy Jane — Speech and Government Pi Sigma Alpha Kappa Delta Pi Chancery Club Young Democrats, Treasurer Hood, Connie — Music Education A Cappella Choir Madrigal Singers Angel Flight Delta G;imma Mu Phi Epsilon MENC Yucca Beauty- Semi-finalist Hooper, Robert — Physics Kappa Mu Epsilon AIP West Dorm Association Hopkins. Don — History SNEA Young Democrats Newman Club Horton. Barbara — Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi SNEA ACE Alpha Chi Horton, John A. — Secondary Education Sigma Nu, Recorder Houck, David A. — Production Management SAM ISO Hudgens, Alvon — Music Education Mu Phi Epsilon Hudson, Jessica Marie — Education Kappa Delta, Activities Chairman Newman Club, Treasurer Philosophy Club. Secretarj ' -Treasurer Senior Mar}- Arden Young Democrats ACE Hudson. Patricia — Physical Education PE Professional Club, Vice-president WRA Badminton Club. President Hunn. Mar ' — English Kappa Delta, Secretary Senior Mary Arden Junior Panhellenic Council, Secretary SNEA Hunt, Janice — Education and English Alpha Delta Pi, Treasurer Sigma Tau Delta USNT SNEA Hunter. John C. — Production Management SAM Hyndman, Ruth Ann — Sociology Alpha Phi, Vice-president Junior Panhellenic Council, Reporter Senior Panhellenic Council, President Junior Mar)- Arden Senior Mar ' Arden Student Religious Council Irwin, R. Dale — Marketing Marketing Qub Sigma Nu Ivy, Diane — Secretarial Science Phi Chi Theta James, Jim — Journalism Press Club, President Sigma Delta Chi BSL ' Campus Chat, Sports Editor Jantz. Toni — Business Education Marketing Club Jarrett. Sharon — Home Economics Education Phi L ' psilon Omicron, President Ellen H. Richards, Vice-president, Treasurer BSL ' . Executive Council Senior Mary Arden Junior Mary- Arden Jenkins, Betty Joy — Speech and Drama Kappa Delta Radio Club College Players Jobe. Larr ' A. — Accounting Blue Key-. Vice-president North Texas Christian Fellowship, Vice-president Phi Eta Sigma. Treasurer Alpha Lambda Pi, Vice-president Alpha Chi Elections Board Chairman Homecoming Committee Air Science Excellence Award Haskens-Sells Foundation Award Who ' s Who at North Texas Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Johnson, Glenda — Secretarial Education SNEA Young Democrats Kappa Delta Pi Zeta Tau Alpha Johnson, Jeanine E. — Elementary Education SNEA ISO Johnston, Diane — Journalism Chi Omega Theta Sigma Phi Sigma Delta Pi Press Club Campus Chat, Editorial Associate, News Associate Yucca, Assistant Newman Club Senior Mary Arden Jones, Betty- Gail — Secretarial Science Alpha Phi Senior Mary Arden Jones, Jerr - Lynn — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Jones, Man- Kathry-n — English Sigma Tau Delta Philosophy Club ISO Alpha Lambda Delta Junior Mary Arden Jones, Phillip T, — Government Sigma Nu Arnold Air Society AFROTC Wing Commander Supreme Court Associate Justice 505 Junior Class Vice-president Roger M. Ramey Club Jones, Vada Alice — Music Mu Phi Epsilon Jordan, Harlan D. — Education Sipma Nu Frosh Football Squad Team Joyce, Freddie — Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club Judd, Joy — Speech Therapy Alpha Phi. Secretary Speech Therapy Club Young Democrats SNEA Texas State Teachers Association Texas Student Education Association Juneau, James C. — Economics Sigma Phi Epsilon, Activities Chairman K Kale, Joe D. — History Theta Chi SNEA History Club Young Republicans Keith, Annie — Business Education Pi Omega Pi, Secretary Phi Chi Theta, Vice-president Phi Beta Lambda SNEA Marketing Club Who ' s Who at North Texas Kelly, Georgia — Elementary Education Newman Club Alpha Phi, Publicity Chairman Kelty, Karen Lee — Interior Design SAID, Treasurer Kenas, Iris Elaine — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Kendzior, John J. — Insurance Golf Te;mT Iota Nu Sigma Kennedy, James C. — Marketing Sigma Nu Marketing Club Kennedy, Robert D. — Personnel Management SAM Marketing Club Kerry, Linda Lea — Secondary Education College Players Chi Omega Kappa Delta Pi SNEA Kidd, Vitiy— Psychology Kappa Delta, Membership Chairman Young Democrats Philosophy Club Panhellenic Council Kiker, Sam — Social Science History Club SNEA GIX Phi Alpha Theta King, Barbara P. — Business Education Kappa Delta Pi Phi Beta Lambda Kirk, Brenda " N.— English Women ' s Forum Council SNEA Kirkley, Martha Ann — Marketing Marketing Club Kleiss, Vic — Marketing Radio Club, Vice-president Marketing Club Young Republicans BSU Knight, Chris — Music Education Wesley Players Grand Chorus Chapel Choir Knott, Robert Thomas — Advertising Theta Chi Kriss, Richard M. — Marketing Lambda Chi Alpha Marketing Club SAM Lambert. Joe A. — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Lammes, William J. — Physical Education Letterman ' s T-Club Kappa Alpha Langran, Mike — Personnel Management Lambda Chi Alpha SAM Marketing Club Young Democrats Larkin, Patrick H. — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi, Vice-president, Treasurer Lawhon, Charles — Government AFROTC Judo Team DAR-AC Athletic Award AFROTC Cadet Wing Staff Roger M. Ramey Board Representative Chancery Club, Chief Justice Campus Chat. Cartoonist Grand Chorus Dean ' s List Gamma Theta Upsilon Lee, Claudia Jo — Vocational Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Lewis, Sarah — English Kappa Delta, President Sigma Tau Delta Senior Mary Arden Junior Mar)- Arden Press Club Lindsey, Ronald — English Sigma Tau Delta Young Democrats West Dorm Association, President Looney, Jetty Lynn — Elementary Education Yucca Beauty Zeta Tau Alpha Senior Mary Arden Kappa Delta Pi SNEA ACE BSU Looney, Johnnie Lou — Journalism Campus Chat. Editor, News Editor, Amuse- ments Editor Yucca. Organizations Editor Meritum Alpha Chi Senior Man,- Arden Junior Mary- Arden Alpha Lambda Delta Theta Sigma Phi, Secretary, Pledge President Press Club, Secretary, Reporter Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Love, Lynda J. — French Kappa Delta. Vice-president Green Jackets Senior Mary Arden Young Democrats Philosophy Club Love, Paul A. — Industrial Arts West Dorm Association SAM Lovejoy, Billy F. — Secondary Education SNEA Lovelace, Charles R. — Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club, Treasurer Lovelady. Don — Banking and Finance Investments Club Lovelady, Fimnie Lee — Music Education Grand Chorus Women ' s Chorus Lowry, Sherrj- — Secretarial Science Phi Beta Lambda BSU Lukenvill, Willis B. — Library Service Phi Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Beta Alpha History Club SNEA Lunch, Donald C. — Marketing Kappa Sigma Marketing Club M Malone, Paula — English Alpha Delta Pi, President Philosophy Club Angel Flight Senior Man- Arden SNEA Yucca Btauty Homecoming Queen Sun Bowl Princess May Queen Finalist Manck, Doris — Home Economics Education Green Jackets Ellen H, Richards Senior Marj- Arden Chancer)- Club Panhellenic Council, Reporter Kappa Delta, Membership Chairman Mangum, Henry — Psychology Sigma Nu Maniss, Shannon — Business Education Phi Beta Lambda Senior Mary Arden Young Democrats Marketing Club United Business Education Association Marouf, Subhi — Economics Political Economy Club Marshall, Sharon — Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi Gamma Theta Upsilon ACE Martin, Bobby — Marketing Young Democrats Marketing Club SAM Mason, Charley Mack — Physics AIP Massey, Mack Van Buren — Personnel Manage- ment Lambda Chi Alpha Maurer, Larrj- Eugene — Chemistry Alpha Chi W. N. Masters Chemical Society North Texas Christian Fellowship Mayfield, Daniel G. — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Mayhew, Tommy — Music 506 -Secondary Education Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia OutstanJine Freshman Music Major Award ISO Maynard, Jerry — Secondary Education Young Democrats SNEA McBride, Huey Eddi Gamma Theta McCaulcy, Kenneth W. — Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club McClintock, Eileen — Elementary Education Alpha Delta Pi, Social Qiairman Gamma Theta Upsilon McClintock, Mary Lou — Elementary Education Alpha Phi, President Green Jackets, Historian Women ' s Forum, President, Treasurer Young Democrats Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities McClung, Carol Jean — Elementary Education SNEA ACE McCullum, Ben — Physical Education Lettcrman s T-Club Kappa Alpha Varsity Football McCord, Robert E. — Voice Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia A Cappella Choir Grand Chorus Deans List Opera Workshop Madrigal Singers McCovvn, Joe — Physical Education Pi Kappa Alpha McCullough. Deanna — Elementary Education Delta Gamma, Secretary Women ' s Forum Council Senior Mary Arden ACE McDaniel. James S. — Production Management SAM Marketing Club Young DemcKrats McFadden, Jon ' Vance — Music Education A Cappella Choir Grand Chorus Delta Sigma Phi Inter-fr aternity Council Opera Workshop McGregor, Glynn A. — Secondary Education Roger M. Ramey Club, President, Treasurer Arnold Air Society SNEA Industrial Arts Club, ' Vice-president AFROTC Rifle Team Mclntire, Carol Ann — English Student Religious Council McKay, Mary E. — English Kappa Delta Pi ISO Philosophy Club McKinney, Mary Jo — Library Service Delta Gamma, Home-manager Alpha Beta Alpha, President Alpha Lambda Sigma, Treasurer Alpha Kappa Delta, Treasurer, Secretary Outstanding Library Service Major Senior Mary Arden McKnight. Linda Lu — Elementary Education BSU ACE McLaughlin. Bill — Secondary Education Geezles Letterman ' s T-Club McNeff, James G. — Marketing Marketing Club McNeil, Larry — Secondary Education Sigma Nu, Recorder Industrial Arts Club SNEA Meitzen, John E. — Education SNEA W.N. Masters Chemical Society GIX Merritt, Myron — Psychology Sigma Phi Epsilon Michener, John — Banking and Finance Alpha Lambda Pi Mielke, James R. — Journalism Press Club Miesch, Barbara — English Philosophy Club SNEA ISO Young Democrats College Players Newman Club Milam, Lou Ann — Elementary Education Green Jackets Alpha Rho Tau Wesley Players ACE Mu Phi Epsilon Milburn, Lanetta Ann — Home Economics ISO Young Democrats Ellen ' h. Richards SNEA Milburn, Larry G. — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Marketing Club Arnold Air Society Millender, Sherman D. — Secondary Education Geezles History Club Gamma Theta L ' psilon Miller, Blynn — Insurance Sigma Nu, Reporter Iota Nu Sigma Marketing Club Young Republicans Miller, Gwen — Secondary Education Zeta Tau Alpha, Service Chairman Phi Beta Lambda Green Jackets SNEA Miller. Jack D. — Personnel Management and Psychology Arnold Air Society, President SAM Miller, Jerry Don — Psychology SAM Theta Chi, ' Vice-president, Treasurer Miller. Marilyn — Elementary Education SNEA Miller, Maxine — English Junior Mary Arden — Secretary Alpha Lambda Delta Sigma Tau Delta Yucca Beauty Miller, Mervyn- SAM -Production Management Miller, Ralph — Got eminent Pi Sigma Alpha, President Chancery Club BSU Miller, Thc-odorc A. — Accounting Alpha Rho Tau Alpha Lambda Pi Mitchell, Billye — Vocational Home Economics Senior Mary Arden Ellen H. Richards, Treasurer Mitchell, Charles D. — Biology W. N. Masters Chemical Society Mitchell, David — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Mitchell, Margaret — Elementary Education Chi Omega Yucca Beauty ACE Angel Flight Moehlman, Carol — Organ Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Secretary Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Chi Pi Kappa Lambda Blue Key Thecxlore Presser Music Scholarship Grand Chorus Moncrief, Vicki — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Money, Frances C. — Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Montgomery, Gayle — Elementary Education Senior Mar ' Arden SNEA ACE Chancery Club Young Democrats College Players Monzingo. Montie — Mathematics Al ' P Mood, Peter — Speech Philosophy Club Moore. C. Rayburn — General Business Marketing Club Philosophy Club Moore, Gerald — Music Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. President Marching Band, Drum Major Blue Key Moore, Rita — Business Education SNEA Moore, Sherman R. — Marketing Phi Kappa Sigma Marketing Club, Treasurer Moore, Whayne — Personnel Management Arnold Air Society, Liason Officer USNT, Attorney General Mooring, Charlcey — English Alpha Phi Senior Mary Arden Moreland, Shirley — Elementary Education SNEA ACE BSU Gamma Theta L ' psilon Morgan, Elaine — Journalism Theta Sigma Phi Yucca. Fine Arts Editor Press Club Morris, Douglas — Music Education A Cappella Choir Grand Chorus MENC Mosley. Madeleine Terry — Secondary Education Delta Gamma Alpha Lambda Delta Junior Mary Arden Junior Panhellenic Council SNEA Muehlstein, Edward Joseph — Industrial Arts SAM Young Democrats Newman Club AFROTC 507 Myers, Ann — English Chi Omega, President Junior Mary Arden, Treasurer Sigma Delta Pi Alpha Lambda Delta Senior Mary Arden Philosophy Club Myers, Mary Katherine — English Alpha Delta Pi, President, Rush Chairman Alpha Lambda Delta Sigma Tau Delta Senior Mary Arden USNT SNEA Mentum Panhellenic Council Myres. James M. — Industrial Arts SNEA Industrial Arts Club N Neasbitt, Doyle P. — Interior Design SAM Neff, Joy — Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer Gamma Theta Upsilon SNEA ACE Young Democrats Neilon, Barbara — Physical Education Green Jackets Delta Psi Kappa, Chaplain PE Professional Club WRA SNEA Newell, Larry — Personnel Management Delta Sigma Phi, Treasurer Inter-fraternity Council SAM Newton, Yvonne — Secondary Education SNEA Phi Beta Lambda Llnited Business Educational Association Nichols, LaVeme SNEA Noble, Janet — Music Education Zeta Tau Alpha SNEA Relay Queen Angel Flight Norman, Don Lewis — General Business SAM -Elementary Education Norris, Alice — Physical Education PE Professional Club WRA, Secretary ' Delta Psi Kappa Norris, David F. — Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Beta Beta Beta Nunley, Elizabeth — English Alpha Chi, Secretary Sigma Tau Delta Sophresh Club SNEA o O ' Neill, Frances — Marketing Marketing Club Phi Beta Lambda Phi Chi Theta O ' Pry, Carolyn — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Orton, Nancy — Music Meritum, President Zeta Tau Alpha Mu Phi Epsilon, Secretary Women ' s Forum Council, Secretary Alpha Chi, ' Vice-president Green Jackets Alpha Lambda Delta Who ' s Who in American Colleges and L niversities Junior Mary Arden, President Ousley, Jon S. — Pre-dental Sigma Phi Epsilon Overton, WiWiicm— Secondary Education Who ' s Who at North Texas Kappa Delta Pi Sigma Tau Delta, Vice-president Blue Key MSM Wesley Players, President ISO Owens, Savannah — Home Economics Delta Gamma Ellen H Richards Senior Mary Arden BSU Page, Perman — Mathematics Pi Kappa Alpha Parrott, Kenneth — Insurance Iota Nu Sigma Patrick, Wayne — Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club Patterson, Mary Melissa — Elementary Education Alpha Delta Pi, Registrar Senior Mary Arden, Reporter ACE Paul, Margaret Anne — Personnel Management Green Jackets Zeta Tau Alpha SAM Pawelek, Archie — Production Management Newman Club, ' Vice-president Sigma Phi Epsilon SAM Payne, Dorothy — Elementary Education ACE MSM ISO SNEA, Treasurer, Secretary Pearson, David — Marketing Marketing Club Perdue, Eulalie — Elementary Education Senior Mar) ' Arden Student Religious Council ISO Green Jackets, Chaplain BSU, Executive Council ACE Homecoming Queen Perkins, Martha Lou — General Business Phi Chi Theta Pi Delta Phi ISO WRA Perrin, Bill — Government Who ' s Who at North Texas Debate Club Young Republicans Pi Sigma Alpha Pi Kappa Delta Phillips, Bobby — Management Marketing Club Pickens, Martha — Physical Education PE Professional Club, President Pierce, John F. — Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club BSU Pigg, Barbara Ann — Eletnentary Education SNEA ACE Pond, Conrad E, — Personnel Management Sigma Nu SAM Historj ' Club Porter, M, Gilbert — English Sigma Tau Delta Powley, Da id — Secondary Education Histor) ' Club Young Democrats Philosophy Club SNEA Powley, Geraldine — Secondary Education Young Democrats SNEA Preston, Joe W. — Marketing Marketing Club Prestwood, Patty N, — Elementary Education Alpha Delta Pi SNEA ACE Price, Ann — Elementary Education ACE Senior Mary Arden Pruitt. Kirk — Education Theta Chi, President Gamma Theta Upsilon USNT R Rathheim. Thomas — Production Management SAM Ray, Ruth — Elementary Education SNEA Recer, Paul — Journalism Yucca, Sports Editor Campus Chat. Editor, News Editor, Associate Press Club. President, Reporter Sigma Delta Chi, Historian. President Talons, Publicity Director Kappa Sigma, Publicity Officer Publications Council L ' SNT West Dorm Association ISO. Executive Council, Advisory Board Reese, Margaret — Elementary Education ACE Reeves, Carol Ann — Elementary Education Gamma Theta Upsilon SNEA Reeves, Linda — Chemistry Meritum, Secretary Alpha Chi W. N. Masters Cheniical Society, Secretary- Treasurer College Players Kappa Mu Epsilon Alpha Lambda Delta Reeves, Sandra — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Reitch, Martha — Eletnentary Education BSU ACE SNEA Richards, R. C. — Advertisitig Art Lambda Chi Alpha Alpha Rho Tau Yoimg Democrats 508 Richards, Robye Jan — Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Richards, Sandy — Secondary Education Alpha Phi, Social Chairman Theta Chi Dream Girl USNT Young Democrats Texas Speech Association SNEA Texas State Educational Association Richardson, Glenn — Physical Education Frosh Football Riedel, Donna Sue — English Senior Mary Arden Sigma Tau Delta North Texas Christian Fellowship SNEA Ring, Miriam — Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Robbins, Eddie E. — Banking and Finance Lambda Chi Alpha, Social Chairman Iota Nu Sigma Roberts, David — Insurance Lambda Chi Alpha Iota Nu Sigma Robinson, Eunice — Biology Kappa Delta, Education Chairman Beta Beta Beta, Historian Young Democrats Robinson, Syhia — Elementary Education SNEA W ' RA Rogan, Richard — Mathematics Presbyterian Student Association Rowden, Lee Dale — Marketing Sigma Nu Marketing Club Rucker, June — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Gamma Theta Lfpsilon Student Religious Council Rudd, Lynda Lou — Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron, Librarian, Candle Editor Ellen H. Richards, Historian Russell, Marilyn — Spanish Sigma Delta Pi Kapa Delta Pi Zeta Tau Alpha Rutledge, June — Business Education Junior Mar) ' Arden Green Jackets, Corresponding Secretary Alpha Lambda Delta Ruzvl, Frank A. — Physical Education ' SNEA Texas Association for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation Newman Club Texas High School Coaches ' Association Sams, Julia — Elementary Education Alpha Delta Pi ACE SNEA Sanders, C. P. Jr. — History Kappa Alpha Sanders, Retha — Secondary Education SNEA Saunders, Be-ierly — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Schaefer, Alan — Business Administration Theta Chi, Treasurer Inter-fraternity Council Schneider, Patsy — Sociology Green Jackets MSM ' SNEA History Club Schuchard, Gay — Secondary Education Zeta Tau Alpha SNEA Newman Club Senior Class Secretary Schulz, Judy — Secondary Education Green Jackets Meritum Kappa Delta Pi ISO Alpha Lambda Delta Senior Mary Arden Junior Mary Arden Debate Team D A.R. Outstanding Sophomore History Student BSU Schw.in, Judy — Elementary Education Delta Gamma, Activities Chairman Kappa Delta Pi Senior Mar ' Arden SNEA ACE Schwancr, George — Marketing Kappa Sigma Marketing Club Schwartz, Raymond Barry — Biology W. N. Masters Chemical Society Scott, Barbara E. — Secondary Education, English Young Democrats, Membership Chairman Junior Mary Arden Senior Mary Arden Scott, Doris Jean — Mathematics W. N. Masters Chemical Society Scudder, Glenda Sue — Home Economics Alpha Phi, House-manager Phi L ' psilon Omicron, Recording- Corresponding Secretary Ellen H. Richards Senior Mary Arden Seabrook, John Howard — History Kappa Sigma Blue Key, Secretary Phi Alpha Theta Onterbury Club. P resident History Club. President Philosophy Club, Vice-president Student Religious Council, President, Vice-president ISO, Executive Committee Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Sego, Bob — Business Education Phi Beta Lambda, President Pi Omega Pi Young Democrats ISO SNEA BSU United Business Education Association Texas Delegate to National FBLA Con- vention Mr. Future Business Executive Segrist, Kay — Physical Education PE Professional Club SNEA WRA Sewell, Joyce Ann — Elementary Education Green Jackets Gamma Theta Upsilon Shafer, Doris — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Shamburger, Gene P. — Marketing Marketing Club Shanks, Richard T. — Music Education BSU, Executive Council Marching Band Drum Major AFROTC Band, Drum Major Concert Band Pit Orchestra Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia MENC North Texas Symphony Orchestra Shelton, Doris — Psychology Marketing Club Young Democrats BSU ■ Sherwood, Nelda Jean — Elementary Education Green Jackets, Reporter ACE SNEA Shinn, Brenda — Secondary Education Phi Beta Lambda Student Teacher Education Association Texas State Teachers Association United Business Education Association SNEA Shotwell, Elizabeth Ann — English Alpha Lambda Delta Junior Mar) ' Arden Senior Mary Arden Sigma Tau Delta Pi Delta Phi Alpha Chi. Corresponding Secretary Sifford, Larry — Speech and Drama BSU. Vice-president College Players Radio Club, President Young Democrats Simmons, Harold — Personnel Management SAM Skaggs, Jaclyn Anne — Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha ACE Sladecek. Patricia Ann — Home Economics Education Ellen H. Richards Newman Club Slemmons, Jane SNEA ACE -Elementary Education Slovacek, Helen Louise — English Junior Mary Arden Smith, Dan — Marketing Letterman ' s T-Club Marketing Club Geezles Smith, Dianne — Elementary Education Delta Gamma SNEA Senior Mary Arden ACE Smith, Donnadel — Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron Ellen H. Richards Smith, Gladys Amy — Elementary Education Delta Gamma, Vice-president Senior Mary Arden SNEA ACE Smith, Jackie — Personnel Management Pi Kappa Alpha SAM Smith, Joe Lee — Journalism Sigma Delta Chi Press Club Campus Chat, Assistant 509 Smith, Larry George — Journalism Sigma Delta Chi Press Club Campus Chjt. Sports Editor Smith. Mary Margaret — Physical Education PE Professional Club Smith, Millard — Industrial Arts Arnold Air Society AFROTC Industrial Aits Club Smith, Paula — Library Service Alpha Beta Alpha Alpha Lambda Sigma Smith, Sally — General Business Phi Chi Theta, Secretary Snider, Ann — Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi Solomon, Mary Jane — Insurance Green Jackets, Treasurer Phi Chi Theta, Treasurer Senior Mary Arden, President Sowell, Wynell — Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha SNEA ACE Spencer, Ann D. — Elementary Education Delta Gamma Senior Mary Arden Young Republicans Staggs, Homer A. — Production Management SAM Marketing Club Young Republicans Stahl, Cynthia — Elementary Education Gamma Theta Upsilon Kappa Delta, Secretary MSM SNEA ACE Staley, Nola Jo — Government Kappa Delta Pi Sigma Alpha History Club Senior Mary Arden Chancery Club, Vice-president Senior Panhellenic Council, Treasurer SNEA Junior Panhellenic Council Stephens, Cecil — Production Management SAM West Dorm Association Stevens, Mary Ann — Mathematics Kappa Mu Epsilon, Vice-president MSM Student Religious Council Senior Mary Arden Wesley Players Stewart, Beverly — Elementary Education Green Jackets ACE Stewart, Janie — English Kappa Delta Pi Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Delta Pi Senior Mary Arden SNEA Stone, Virginia — Psychology Alpha Phi, Social Chairman Yucca Beauty Semi-finalist USNT Strain, Joe Pat — Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi, President, Vice-president West Dorm Association, President, Social Chairman Gamma Theta Upsilon ACE Kappa Alpha, Historian USNT Swearingen, Sylvia — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Gamma Theta Upsilon -Elementary Education Tadlock. Bettie Eugenia- SNEA ACE Tag, Vera — Elementary Education SNEA, President ACE BSU Gamma Theta Upsilon Tate, Raynell — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Taylor, Alice F. — Secondary Education Pi Omega Pi SNEA United Business Education Asociation Texas State Teachers Association Taylor, David — Industrial Arts SAM Young Democrats Industrial Arts Club Taylor, Frances Marian — Home Economics Young Democrats Ellen H. Richards Teaff, Juanez — Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha. Treasurer SNEA ACE Teague, Marjorie — Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha SNEA ACE Test, Harold G. Jr. — Secondary Education Sigma Phi Epsilon Thetford, Alan — Industrial Arts Sigma Nu Thomas, Carol — Elementary Education SNEA ACE Zeta Tau Alpha Thomas, Frances E. — Elementary Education SNEA Thomas, Gerald Jay — Personnel Management Delta Sigma Pi, Secretary, Ritual Chairman SAM Thomas, Kenneth D.- SNEA ACE Thompson, Jeanne C, — Mathematics Kappa Mu Epsilon W. N. Masters Chemical Society Thornton, Maxine — Mathematics W. N. Masters Chemical Society Tigett, Gary — Psychology Psi Chi Young Democrats Tillman, Linda — Clothing and Textiles Alpha Phi, Rush Chairman Marketing Club Ellen H. Richards Young Democrats Tindel, Jackie — Marketing Marketing Club SAM BSU Tooke, Vernon — Industrial Arts BSU, Executive Council Industrial Arts Club, Secretary -Elementary Education Towery, Ruth — Elementary Education SNEA Trainer, David M. — Personnel Management Phi Beta Lambda SAM West Dorm Association Trammell, Bobby — Secondary Education Delta Sigma Phi Treider, Phyllis — Music Education Sigma Alpha Iota MENC Presbyterian Student Association Trigg, Johnny — Insurance Young Democrats Iota Nu Sigma. President Truelo e, Linda — Elementary Education Alpha Phi, Vice-president ACE Young Democrats Junior Mary Arden Tubb, Paula Ford — History SNEA Tucker, Millard Rayburn — General Business Lambda Chi Alpha Marketing Club L ' SNT Elections Board Turner, Paul — Music Education Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Historian, Treasurer BSU u Umphress, Peggie Sue — Business Education Pi Omega Pi L ' nited Business Education Association Marketing Club BSU Underwood, Joe — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Usabiaga. Guillermo — Marketing Marketing Club V Vaughn, Carolyn — Elementary Education Alpha Lambda Delta Junior Mary Arden Senior Mary Arden ACE SNEA Alpha Chi Vindiver, Peggy Sue — Music Women ' s Forum Council Junior Mary Arden Mu Phi Epsilon, Treasurer, Vice-president Vinson, Charlene — Elementary Education BSU ACE Vinson, Lindell — Industrial Arts Inter-fraternity Council, Treasurer Kappa Sigma, President Industrial Arts Club, Parliamentarian Youn? Democrats SNEA Talons Vogler. Carol Ann — Interior Design SAID, Corresponding-Recording Secretary Voorhees, Jerry — Music Education Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Pi Kappa Lambda ISO AFROTC Concert Band 510 North Texas Symphony Orchestm w Walker, Charlene — Elemenlory Educ.ition Kappa Delta Pi Walker, Leah Ray — Buihiess Education Pi Omega Pi, Vice-president Phi Beta Lambda Walker, Robert F. — Accounlitig Alpha Lambda Pi Wallin, Letvr Ann — Soci.d Studies ACE SNEA BSLi Senior Mary Arden Delta Gamma Walton, Norman Charley — Physicil Ediicntion Geerles Inter-fraternih ' Council Walton, Frances — Home Economic! Education Phi L ' psilon Omicron, Vice-president, Recording Secretary Ellen H. Richa rds SNEA Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Chi Borden Award for Home Economics Majors ' Vi ' alton. Tom — Business Advertising Marketing Club SAM Ward, John O.— English Sigma Delta Pi SNEA Wassom. Wesley Wayne — Insurance Sigma Nu, Treasurer Iota Nii Sigma Watkins, Mary Lou — Business Administration ISO Young Democrats Watkins, Ted K Psychology Psi Chi, Treasurer Student Health Council ISO Watson, Claude — Business Lambda Chi Alpha SAM Watson. Thurman Ray- SXEA ACE ISO Weaver, Catherine Lavem — Sociology SNEA Alpha Kappa Delta Welch, Carolyn — Elementary Education Chi Omega, Social Chairman ACE Yucca Beauty History Club Wesson, Linda — Biology Beta Beta Beta West. Laura — English Young Democrats ACE SNEA Alpha Beta Lambda Westley, Gary — Mathematics Phi Eta Sigma Wilbanks, Robert Lynn — Marketing Marketing Club Phi Beta Lambda Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-president, Social Chairman. Historian Westmoreland, Annette — Piano Sigma Alpha Iota -Elementary Education Pi Kappa I..imbda Wharton, Carol Sue — Music Education Chapel Choir Grand Chorus SNEA Whitlock, Jerry D. — Production Management Phi Kappa Sigma Inter-fraternity Council Wicker, Linda — Music Education A Cappella Choir Grand Chorus Angel Flight, Lt. Commander Zeta Tau Alpha. Song Leader Panhellenic Council Wilkerson, H. Cecil Jr. — Ofjice Management SAM Kappa Sigma Wilkerson, Jill Holmes — Elementary Education Junior Mary Arden ACE SNEA Alpha Chi Alpha Beta Alpha Wilkms, Don — Aiusic Education Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Williams, Beverly — Elementary Education ACE SNEA Williams, Charles — Biology Sigma Phi Epsilon Beta Beta Beta Williams, Dale Edwin — Music Education Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Williams. D i(i Pre-law Sigma Phi Epsilon Young Democrats Chancery Club Williams. Fredrik Porter — Production Management SAM Williams. Lou Ann — Elementary Education ACE BSU SNEA Williams. Robert Troy — Personnel Management AFROTC ' lilies. Joan — Journalism Top Coed on Campus Theta Sigma Phi, President, Pledge President Meritum. Historian Who ' s Who in American Colleges and L ' niversities Yucca. Activities Editor, Organizations Editor Campus Chat, Amusements Editor Kappa Delta Pi. Reporter-Historian Press Club Outstanding Woinan Journalist Canterbury Club Yucca Bc-auty Semi-finalist Publications Council Willis, Ruth — Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Wilson, Janice — Elementary Education Delta Gamma, Project Chairman Junior Panhellenic Council Senior Mary Arden SNEA ACE Winn, Sharon — English Alpha Lambda Delta Sigma Tau Delta Wommack, Joyce — Elementary Education Sigma Alpha Iota Kappa Delta Pi BSU Wonders, Gayle — Speech Meritum Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Delta Gamma, Rituals Chairman Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Chi College Players Debate Club, Historian Senior Maiy Arden, Vice-president Radio Club MSM Fine Arts Committee Texas Speech Association American Speech Association Pi Kappa Delta Wood, Joe — Marketing Marketing Club Theta Chi Phi Beta Lambda Woolen. Walter Ronald — Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi West Dorm Association Word. Delores Elizabeth — History SNEA Philosophy Club History Club ISO Young Demoi rats College Players Wray, Martha — Personnel Management NeNvman Club, President, Historian, Province Chairman Meritum, Treasurer SAM. Secretary Phi Beta Lambda, Treasurer, Historian Pi Omega Pi. Vice-president Women ' s Forum Council Senior Mary Arden Alpha Phi Phi Chi Theta Student Religious Council Wright. Robert F. — Secondary Education Phi Delta Kappa Gamma Theta L ' psilon SNEA Y Young. James E. — Management Delta Sigma Pi Young. Melvin G. — Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club SNEA Young. Beverly Ann — Secondary Education SNEA ACE American Speech Association Texas Speech Association Speech Therapy Club Zaieski. James — Physical Education Lettetman ' s T-Club Zochert, Leroy H. — Marketing Marketing Club GIX Who ' s Who at North Texas Zwahien, Christine — Journalism Theta Sigma Phi Press Club Young Dc-mocrats Chancery Club Zwcig, Judith — Chemistry and Physics Alpha Chi AIP ORGANIZATIONS INDEX PE Professional Club 258, 259 AFROTC 294, 295, 296 Alpha Beta Alpha 246 Alpha Chi . 218 Alpha Chi Sigma 225 Alpha Delta Pi . - 298, 299 Alpha Lambda Delta 219 Alpha Lambda Pi 247 Alpha Lambda Sigma 226 Alpha Phi . 300, 301 AIP 227 ACE 248 Angel Flight 292 Arnold Air Society 293 B BSU Council 288 Beta Beta Beta . 228 Blue Key 220 ISO ... 274 Industrial Arts Club 253, 254 Interfraternity Council 332 Junior Mary Arden 275 Junior Panhellenic Council 311 K Kappa Alpha .- 316, 317 Kappa Delta 306, 307 Kappa Delta Pi -- 230 Kappa Mu Epsilon 231 Kappa Sigma 318, 319 R Radio Club 277 Senior Mar)- Arden 278, 279, 280 Senior Panhellenic Council 310 Sigma Alpha Iota 241 Sigma Delta Chi 242 Sigma Delta Pi - .. 243 Sigma Nu 326, 327 Sigma Phi Epsilon 328, 329 Sigma Tau Delta 244 SAM 261, 262 Speech Therapy Club 263 Steering Committee 342 SAID 264 SNEA 265, 266, 267, 268 Chancery Club 249 Chi Omega . 302, 303 College Players 273 Lambda Chi Alpha 320, 321 Los Caballeros 276 M Talons - 272 Theta Chi 330, 331 Theta Sigma Phi 245 Debate Club 250 Delta Gamma 304, 305 Delta Pi Epsilon ... 221 Delta Sigma Phi 312, 313 Delta Psi Kappa 229 Marketing Club 255, 256 Meritum 222 Mu Phi Epsilon 232 MENC 233 N USNT u 343, 344, 345, 346, 347 W Ellen H. Richards 251, 252 Newman Club 289 West Dorm Association 281, 282 W.N. Masters Chemical Society 269 Women ' s Forum 283 Faculty Council 341 Geezles 314, 315 Graduate Council 352 Green Jackets 270, 271 Phi Beta Lambda 257 Phi Chi Theta 234 Phi Eta Sigma 223 Phi Kappa Sigma 322, 323 Phi Mu Alpha 235, 236 Phi L ' psilon Omicron 237 Pi Delta Phi 224 Pi Kappa Alpha 324, 325 Pi Omega Pi .- 238 Pi Sigma Alpha 239 Press Club 260 Psi Chi 240 Young Democrats .. Young Republicans 284, 285, 286 287 Zeta Tau Alpha 308, 309 FACULTY INDEX Acker, Will 364 Adams, Wayne 338 Aden, Robert C 379 Adkins, Roscoe 368 Akin, Charles 428 Anderson, Miles 227, 373 Anderson, Ruth 386 Angell, Ursula 382 Arms, Ruth Ada 390 Arnold, Earl E 379 Ayer, Hugh 369 Babb, Dorothy 366 Bahnsen, Ken 170, 196 Ball, Patricia 211, 382 Ballard, E. G 364 512 Banks, Robert - 36 I Baratclli, Pierre 366 Bardas, Stefan 391 Barnes, Norman - -63, 37-1 Bauer. Harold E. 391 Belcher, William 3- 2. 352, 36-1 Berrv, Billy Ray 250, 374 Bibza, Irene 390 Blair. A. Witt 3-11, 352. 378 Bhickburn, C. S. 379 Blanton, Earle B. 380 Boaz, OIna . 364 Bonk, Edward C 379 Bonney. Nferl E. 240, 379 Boswell. Mary M. 390 Botkin. Virginia 143 Brabham. Bi ' lly James 386 Brandner. Hadros E 263, 374 Breckenridge. Paul 386 Breeden. Leon 391 Brewer, Thomas 369 Brock. Horace . 386 Brookshear. Garland 386 Brown. James M 364 Brown. Leon F 391 Browning. Gloria S 382 Eberly. Ralph 364 Elder, Jack 379 Elliott, Orville C 386 Ellis, Jason 373 Escue. R. B 341, 356. 362 Eub.ink. W. Keith 146, 369 Evans. Mary 342, 390 Farrington, E, H. _ 340 Faught, Patsy 364 Felts. Patricia 364 Ferrill, Herb 199, 202 Fitch. David R 386 Flood, Kathleen 386 Friedsam. H [ 354. 363 Jeffrey. Lloyd 364 Jenkins. Floyd __.. 386 Jetton. Johnnie Kaye _ 364 Johnson. Charles 172, 174 Johnson. John D 386 Johnson. Roland 386 Johnston. Ola 361 K Kalil. Margaret 391 Kellar, Loren 341, 390 Kennerly. Sarah 226, 246 Key, Howard 290, 364 Kiker. Smith 121, 370 Kingery, Dwane 342, 379 K)er. Dell C 248, 379 Knottman. Richard 369 Knox. Lee 367 Kooker, Earl W 240, 379 Caldwell. Patsy Sue 229, 382 Caldwell, Robert (Bus. Mgr.) 340 Cambron, Emmett 164, 383 Cannon, Agnes M, 382 Carrell, John Robert 386 Carry, Laroy Ray 372 Carter. John L 340 Clarke. C. M 381 Clarke, Virginia 226 Clifton. E. S 341 Coble, William 360 Collier, Annie 35 Collier, Barron 374 Colson. Ted 374 Compton. Carl B 359 Conley. Eugene 391 Connell, L. F. Jr. 373 Cook. Mary Ruth 372 Cooke, J. V. 372 Copp. George 352, 372 Cotteral. Connie 382 Cox, Alfred A. 256, 386 Cox, M. Kenneth 261, 386 Crawford. Gladys 222, 361 Cullin. Florence 367 Cummings, Nettie Jo 366 Cunningham. Hilda 352 Curry. O. J. . 341, 352. 379. 386 Cuthbert, Kenneth 341. 352. 391 D Darmody. Gordon 373 Davidson, James 364 Davis. C. C. 380 Davis, Nell 390 Dawson, J. L. 249 DeFoor, Ira 383 DeMougeot. William R 250, 374 Dick. H. R 363 Dickey, Imogene 109, 216, 339, 341 Dickie. Alex 340, 352 Dougherty. James H 230 Duncan. David W. 380 Duncan. Travis 173, 180, 181 Dunham. Darrell 579 Gafford, Frank H 341, 352, 358 Gerding, J. L 243 Gardner, William 391 Gibson, Lee 391 Gordon, Roderick 391 Graham, Floyd 23 Graham, Fred 121, 370 Gross, Thelma 359 Guest, G. E 373 Gutherie. R. K 354, 361 H H.Kkfield. Bob 373 Hagan. W. T 290, 341, 369 Hall, Avis 390 Hall, Thomas 364 Hamilton. Sidney Ill, 273 Hampleman. Richard S. 248 Hansen, Walter 367 Hardin, Robert 366 Harrison, A. N. 386 Har ' ey, Laurence E 386 Hatt, Harold E 360 Hawley. Ellis 369 Henderson. Sam 364 Hendricks. George 364 Hieble. Jacob 354, 366 Holland. R. V 374 Holmes. Donald 364 Hopson. Joseph S 386 Howell. Joel 366 Huckabce, Nida 39 Hunter. Joan 364 Ives, Sumner 364 Jardinc, Louis 366 Lamb, Richard A 134 Latham, James L. 22, 386 Leach, Georgia B 359 Leath, Helen 364 Lee, James 365 Leo, Nelson 367 Linden, George 23, 376 Littlefield, C, L 386 Lloyd, Clara 390 Logue, J. M. 341, 365 Lomax, Elizabeth 365 Lowenstein, Clara 390 Luce, J. P. 239 Luecke, Jessie 365 Luecke, Edit ha 390 Luker, William A 386 Lundgren, Gladys 391 M Mahoney, James H 380 Mainous, Frank 341, 342, 391 Mason, Lila . 34 Matthews, J, C. 68, 111, 337, 341, 352 McAdow. Maurice 39 McA lister, Sam 368 McBnde, J, B 352, 361 McCain, Jerry 170, 196, 253, 380 McCauley, J. B 386 McGuffin. Eva Joy 118, 365 McGuire, Delbert 114, 242, 245, 260 MtKinley, Frank 135 McLain, Idie 365 McLeod, Pat 380 McWhorter, Paul 387 McWhorter. Suzanne 352, 387 Meador, Rowt W 255, 387 Melton, R B 363 Mewhinney. L. S 387 Meyer. Manuel 391 Miller. Lee 365 Milton. Gail 365 Mitchell. Odus 163 Mohat. John T. 372 Money. Homer 253, 380 Moore. Joan 134 Morey. George 132, 391 513 N Neeley, Luther P _ 387 Nelson, Frank A _ _ __ 380 Ness, Betty M. ._ 382 Neuhaus, Clemens - 365 Newland, Chester 239 Nichols, Irby C. Jr _ 344 Robason, G. A. . 387 Roberson, Fritz 380 Robertson, Mary C 387 Rogers, James 1 114, 121, 242, 342, 370 Rollins, James H - - - -- 372 Rooney, Martin E 387 Rose, Tom 387 Russell, Maudie . - 34 Taylor, Glen L ._ _. 387 Thomas, Dorothy 226 Thompson, Charles M. --- 387 Thompson, Richard J 235, 356, 362 Timblin, Urcie 37 Toulouse, Robert B, 68, 341, 352 Townsend, Bess --- .._ 379 Truitt, Price 356, 362 Turner, Harold E 379 o Osmon, Robert 379 Parrish, Herbert _ 231, 372 Payne, Vernon V ___ .__ 387 Pearson, John E 387 Peery, Mary Glenn 379 Perkins, Gerald 356, 362 Peters, Dale __,_ 391 Peters, Joe R 387 Pickrell, Jesse F. 342, 387 Pilkey, Rita 229, 270, 382 Pipkin, Rebecca __ 37 Potter, John D 387 Powell, Anna 369 Pratt, Logan 365 Priddy, Bettie 387 Priddy, Ruth 22, 365 Pritchard, Annabelle 379 R Sampley, A. M. 114, 120, 365 Schimelpfemg, C. W 356, 362 Schlichting, H. E. 354, 361 Schultz, Sonya -- 359 Secular, Florence 341, 352, 391 Scroggs, Jack 290 Selby, Velma S 391 Selby, Stanley A 261, 387 Serur, Jimmy W .. 387 Shelton, D. W 363 Sherman, R. C 342, 354, 361 Schockley, M. S -. . 365 Shuford, E. E. 114, 115, 242, 260, 370 Silvey, J. K. G. 341, 361 Sissom, Stanley 228, 361 Slack. Fred 30, 383 Slattery, William 365 Smith, Cordell 368 Smith, Paul F 342, 379 Smyth, Philip 366 Sorrels. Leslie 380 Springer, Mary 39 Spurlock, J. J 112, 338, 341, 352 Stafford, Cora 359 Standard, Diffee W 369 Stanley, Bob 114, 116, 242, 260, 370 Stanley, Oma 365 Stedman, Ardath 387 Sullivan, John . .. 30 Sullivan, Nelson . . 341, 387 Vaughan, Nick 231, 372 Veatch. Earle 387 w Wahlert, Ernst 365 Wall, John L 379 Watson, Jack 342, 352 Webb, David A 371, 375 Whitten, Mary 222, 230, 365 Williams, Ronald 359 Widmann, Benjamin 294 Winhorn, Bob 379 Windham, Pat 23, 227, 373 Winston, Noah 184 Woods, William G 68, 339, 341 York, Carl 372 Raines, Charles 365 Rich, Carrol 365 Richardson, Alan 39I Riddlesperger, J. W 368 Riley, Hermia 38 Ritter, Jesse 365 Tarbox, E. J. 360 Zachry, Billy R. Zelanski, Paul 380 145 STUDENT INDEX Abbott, Kate 308, 447 Abbott, Lee 116 Abbott, Linda 467 Abercrombie, Donald . 330, 400 Abernathy, Suzanne 467 Abraham, Mary Lou 467 Acord, Mary Jane 467 Acosta, J. A. 254 Achziger, Don 201, 202 Adair, Don 324, 447 Adair, Kent 467 Adair, Melba 467 Adamcik, William R 253, 428 Adams, Betty 467 Adams, Charles 322 Adams, Gerry 467 Adams, Glenda 298, 400 Adams, Gloria 275, 304, 345, 447 Adams, Mary . 447 Adamson Sandra .. I34, 232 Addy, James 400 Addy, Shirley 252, 257, 428 Adolphus, Alice 467 Agee, B. F 262, 319, 400 Agnew, Gary 312 Ahlfinger, Carole Ann 447 Airington, Everett 428 Akers, George Lee 447 Alaman, Gertrude 467 Alberson, James Herman 467 Albin, Clifford 400 Albright. Martha Kay 467 Albritton. Jimmy 318, 319, 428 Aldridge, Darrell 400 Alexander. Betty 219, 275 Alexander, Claud W 467 Alexander, Gaines 324 Alexander, Jimmie 400 Alford, Carolyn 467 Allen, Alene 447 Allen. Ann 467 Allen, Annabelle 135, 302, 428 Allen. Barbara Elaine 467 Allen, Bonnie 467 Allen, David 467 Allen, Don 314, 467 Allen, Dorothy Mae 400 Allen, James E 467 Allen, Lana 257, 306, 447 Allen, Patricia 468 Allen, Robert 330, 428 Allen, Sandra Lee 447 Allen, Wesley , 468 Allison, lean 468 Allman. Pinky 468 Almand, Lyndon 468 Alonzo, Aurelia 110, 114, 118, 244, 245, 260 Alsup, Dale L. 428 Altom, Donna 468 Amacker, Bertha Sue 468 Amerma, Ted 324 Amos, Marian 428 Amthor, Karen 400 Anderson, Amelia 468 Anderson, Betty Jo 265, 428 Anderson, Booty 447 514 Anderson. Curtis . 20 Anderson, Daniel R 256 Anderson, Elizabeth L 447 Anderson, Frances Dee 447 Anderson, Glenda -- 468 Anderson, Jan 3l6 Anderson, Jean 447 Anderson, Maire 468 Anderson, Paula 428 Anderson, Roger 190, 193 Anderson, Roland Lee 400 Anderson, Troy F. 262, 400 Andress, Autry 254 Andrews, Karen 298 Andrews, Norva Lou 428 Angel, Nancy :.-.. 428 Ansley. Carol 102, 2}0, 400 Agorastos, Helene M 428 Archibald, Billy 223 Armstead, Mary Jo 468 Armstrong, Boyd 287 Armstrong, Mildred 99, 100, 109, 135, 222, 241 Armstrong, Richard 287, 400 Armstrong, Strain 400 Arney, Edna 461 Arnold, Audrey 428 Arnold, Betty 400 Arnold, Bill 400 Arnold, John 312 Arnold, Marilyn 265, 428 Arnold, Penny 298 Arthur, D. Nard 135 Arthur, Ellen 468 rwine, Robert Lewis . 468 Ash, Barbara 468 Ash, Lee 400 Ashley, Donald Edwin 447 Athey, Shirley 298, 310, 447 Atkins, E. L 447 Atkins, Judity 428 Atkinson, Beverly 468 Attaway, Hollis 447 Atteberry, Janice 270, 304, 400 Atwill, Robert 312 Austin, Patricia 468 Avant, Martha 428 Averitt, Ruth Ann 110, 232, 233, 304, 428 Aycock, Edward 428 Aycock. Robert 225, 429 Ayers, Brenda 468 B Bagby, Dorothy . 110, 275, 308, 447 Bagby, Martha Roxye 308, 400 Bagley, Walton 468 Bailey, Anita 468 Bailey, Bradford 468 Bailey, Charles 468 Bailey, Jackie W 400 Bailey, James 400 Bailey, James 429 Bailey, James 220, 328, 400 Bailey, Jan 468 Bailey, JoLene 468 Bailey, Ray 468 Bailey, Susan Ella . 240, 400 Baker, Ann 255, 257, 298, 429 Baker, Beverly 468 Baker. Carolyn 219, 275, 477 Baker, Charlotte 243, 244 Baker, David L 400 Baker. Drudean 468 Baker, Glenda Gayle 468 Baker, Gordon 264 Baker, Gordon Lee (Mrs.) 400 Baker. James 326 Baker, John 320 Baker, Linda Beth 400 Baker, Linda Jane 468 Baker, Lucy 271, 447 Baker, Margaret 468 Baker, Ruth 468 Baldwin, Pat 468 Bale, Don E 400 Balkum, Lee 448 Ball, Gerald T 429 Ballard, Charles 468 Ballard, Don 449 Ballard, James W 254 Ballard, JancU 468 Ballard, Laura 90, 109, 114, 120, 222, 239, 245, 250, 302, 344, 400 BalLird, Robert 468 Ballauer, David Joseph 187, 468 Ballowe, Victor 316 Baltzelle, Frances 401 Bandy, Robert 449 Bankley, Leslie 449 Banks, Charles 223 Banks, Carl 401 Bankston, Rodney 326, 429 Bankston, X ' esley 326 Barbary, Fred Allen 468 Barbee. Melissa 468 Barfuss, Bonnie 468 Barkemeyer, Ruth 468 Barker, Pat 401 Barker, Ruth Lynn 401 Barker, Toni 302 Barkley, Leslie 326 Barkley, Richard W 468 Barley, Glenda Hebert 107 Barnes, Bill 401 Barnes. Carroll 135, 326, 448 Barnes, Linda 468 Barnes, Mary Ann 271, 304, 448 Barnes, Sharon 448 Barr, David 468 Barnett, Bill 256, 262, 429 Barnett, Truman Larry 316 Barras, Carolyn 264, 429 Barrett, Patricia 468 Barrington, Barbara 468 Barron. Brent 448 Bartholomew, David 273, 469 Barton, Beverly Vanilah 448 Bason, Billy W 253, 429 Bassett, Dixie Jane 401 Bassett, Jim 69, 318 Bast. Barbara 448 Bateman, Walter 324 Bates, Carolyn 448 Bates, Jerry 60, 61, 328, 332 Batte, Warren Berkeley 469 Battles, Bobby Clarence 469 Batton, Nancy 401 Baucum, Sara 469 Bauer, Suzanne 429 Baugh, James R 240 Baum, Johnny 448 Baumann, Bertha 266, 469 Baxter, William 256, 401 Beach, Carrie Sue 238, 257, 266, 401 Beadle, Priscilla 302, 448 Bean, Cynthia 469 Beard. Martha 232, 270, 304, 429 Bearden, Burley . 469 Beasley, James 401 Beasley, Lois 401 Beasley, Mary Jean 257, 401 Beaty, Judy 429 Beaver, John 401 Beck, Charlene 469 Beck, Dick 169 Beck. Frances 74, 273, 277, 304 Becker, Julia 248, 306, 448 Beckhan, Gwendolyn 469 Beddow. David 312 Bee. Richard F 469 Behrns, Sarah 448 Behymer, Gay ,. 448 Beiber, Judith Ann 255, 275, 304, 343, 448 Belk, Sharon 300, 448 Belknap, William Lewis 469 Bell, Barbara 469 Bell, C. A. Jr 429 Bell, Mose Jr 469 Bells. Linda 246 Belote, Jo Ann 401 Belyeu, Linda 469 Benard, Donald 469 Benedict, Calvert A 448 Bennett, Earnest Eugene 448 Bennett, James M 469 Bennett, Jim W 101, 293, 295, 328, 401 Bennett, John T 312, 313, 429 Bennett, Lynn 469 Bennett, Richard 401 Benningfield, Laurita 252, 304, 448 Benson, Bill 330 Benson, Frances Lee 401 Bentley, Gary 401 Bentley, Thomas 401 Bentrup, Benne 469 Bergmann, Dawn Marie 230, 401 Benard, Charlotta 287, 429 Bernhardt, Charles Ray 448 Berry, Norma Mae 469 Berr) ' man, Brent 326 Best. Toni 302, 401 Beverley, Suzanne 300, 429 Bevis, John W. 320, 448 Beyette, Emily 250, 257, 302, 401 Beyett. Robert E 469 Beyette, Susan 469 Bickley, Patricia 252, 256, 429 Bicknell, Gerald Wayne 429 Biggs, Joel . 401 Bilderback, Freddie . ' . 401 Bilderback, Margaret 105, 257, 401 Billings, Diana 219, 275, 302, 448 Billings, Robert 448 Bird, Suzy 429 Birdsong, L. E. 240 Bishop, Frances 285, 469 Bishop, Raymon 448 Blachley, Carol Ann 285, 469 Black, Betty Lou 401 Black, Branda 308, 344, 401 Black, Carol Sue 469 Black. Suzanne 448 Blackburn, Billy 328 Blackburn, John 469 Blacketer, Cleon 401 Blackwell, Floud A 314, 402 Blair, Annye Kate 302, 429 Blair, Beverly 245, 267, 402 Blake, Billie Sue 469 Blakely, Cecilia 402 Blanchard, Chatherine 134, 469 Blanchard, Robert E. 104 Blanton. Bob 469 Blanton. Jewell Faye 402 Blanton, William Charles 469 Blassingame, Jan E 469 Blassingame, Larr ' W 469 Blassingame, Roy 281 Blue. Rebecca 429 Bodiford, Linda 256, 262, 302, 402 Boenker. Martha 469 Bocsch. Nancy 448 Boettcher, Dan H 429 Bogan, Judith 130, 273 Bogie, Doris 429 Bogle, Roger 469 Bohannan, Carolyn 257, 429 Bohn. Barbara . 469 Bohnn, Byron 316 Boldin, Jimmy . 429 Bolen, Patsy 134 Bolin, Charle s Wayne 402 Bolin, Nita _ 469 Bolin, William M 469 Bolles, Mary 469 515 Bolls, William - 402 Booker, L. Odell - 469 Books, Linda - 302, 429 Boone, Barbara - 134 Boone, Myra Lee 323, 402 Boone, Tom 60, 61, 328, 448 Bonner, Barbara — 448 Bonner, Ed - - 469 Bonner, Judy - - 448 Booker, Odell . -- 134 Boozman, Rebecca - 429 Boren, Douglas — 448 Boren, Marilyn 429 Boren, Ruth Camilla 219, 448 Boren. Myron J. . _ 448 Borton, Doretta — - 469 Bosse, Lizabeth 469 Bosworth, Margaret _ _ 448 Bothmer, Richard 184, 189, 192, 193 Boudreaux, Charles J 262 Boulware, Linda 304, 448 Bounds, Bill - - 469 Bouska, Judy 469 Bovey, Jon 429 Bowen, Edwin 318 Bowen, Elmer 318 Bowen, Susanna -. 448 Bowers, Linda 135, 469 Bowers, Mary 86, 91, 109, 255, 308, 343, 429 Bowie, Doris - 469 Bowland, Jeanette - 470 Bowman, Dorwin Lee 181, 470 Bowman, James Burley 402 Boyd, Betty Sue 257, 265, 275, 470 Boyd, Cecilia 289 Boyd, Edward 470 Boyd, Margaret Gail 42, 43, 307, 448 Boyd, Marion . ' . 448 Boyd, Merle -.. 314 Boyd, Neil 429 Boyette. Sara Mack .-.. 470 Boyington, Kala 256, 448 Bracewell. Anita _ 402 Bracken, Frank 326, 448 Bradberry, Ila Dee 470 Bradford, Betty 470 Bradford. Larry 429 Bradford, Sandra 429 Bradley, Anne 448 Bradley, Charles 117, 402 Bradley, Nancy 285, 429 Bradshaw, Betty 286, 298, 429 Braff, Frances 119, 470 Bragg, Albert L. , 402 Br.igg, Betty Carolina 241, 402 Bragg, Beverly 258, 284, 448 Brake, Willie W. Jr 316 Bralley, Sandra 470 Braley, Joe 470 Braly, Sam -- 314 Bramlett, Mary 470 Branam, Gary 470 Brancato, Virginia 429 Brand, Jo Ann - 429 Brannon, Betty 300, 402 Branscome, Sharon 24, 402 Bransom, Rob 326, 448 Brantley, Gloria 308, 429 Brasseaux, Barbara 470 Braswell, Sarah 231 Braswell, LaVerne 470 Brawley, Darlyn 266, 429 Bray, Martha 289 Bray. Betty Dianne 470 Brazeal, Everett 134, 247, 288 Brazier, Babs 304, 429 Breedlove, Beth 470 Brenner, Ilene 470 Brewer, Clyde 470 Brewer, James Rex 470 Brewer, Sandra 298, 310, 448 Brian, Mary Jean — . 251, 429 Brichler, Becky 241, 429 Bridges, Margaret 449 Bridges, Tommy 326, 402 Briggs, Mary Kay - 246, 402 Brigham. Tommy Kay - 429 Bright, Bonnie 449 Brightman, Berta 246, 449 Briley, Jack - 470 Brink, Bill - 470 Brinkle, Arab 284 Brister. Gene 235 Bristow, Barbara .... 52, 219, 275, 308, 449 Britain, Gene 402 Britain, Laurianna Sue - 233, 429 Britain, Sue 233 Brittian, Ronnie 223 Brittian, Taylor 223 Britton, Benny 402 Britton, Linda 470 Brock, BrenJa 134 Brock, Linda Elizabeth 449 Brock, Roy Clinton 470 Brocks, Brenda _ 429 Brooks, Douglas 470 Brooks, Glendene -. 402 Brooks, Patrick 233, 235, 429 Brooks, Varnells 430 Brooks, W. David 430 Brookshear, Robert 470 Broome. Don 330 Brothers, Charles A. 73, 95, 326, 332, 343, 430 Broughton. Sara - 471 Brounstein. Eddy 345 Brous. Bob 430 Browder, Bobbie 298, 449 Brown, Angie Marie . 218, 243, 306, 430 Brown, Barbara Jean 230, 248, 265, 402 Brown, Bill 471 Brown, Charlene Ann 471 Brown, Curtis Alba 402 Brown, Don 402 Brown. Dorothy 449 Brown, Florence 471 Brown, Frank Neil 471 Brown, Glenda Lynn 244, 302, 402 Brown, Harold C 255, 328, 402 Brown, James 294 Brown. Jeanette . 449 Brown, Jerry 249, 316, 430 Brown, John David 471 Brown, Juanita 267, 471 Brown. Judy Ann 449 Brown. Kathrjn 471 Brown. Kenneth „ 471 Brow ' n, Lynn 471 Brown, Margaret J 449 Brown, Mary Nell 449 Brown, Millar 471 Brown, Nelson 287, 430 Brown, Patricia M 471 Brown, Patsy 402 Brown. Richard M , 402 Brown, Rodney 471 Brown, Ronald 449 Brown, Sherry 244, 268, 430 Brown, Suzanne 259, 471 Brown. Wendell 430 Browning. Cathy 302 Browning. Larry D. . 471 Browning. Rupert Joboy „ 249, 430 Brownlee. Elizabeth 471 Brownrigg. John E 471 Bruhl. Dan jr. 471 Brunibelow. Karmen 471 Bruner, John 312 Bruner, Necia 471 Bruno, Ann 251, 471 Brunson, Bill _ _ 449 Brusie, Jeannette 108, 112, 116, 402 Burton. Durwood 253 Bryan. Richard 9 Br) ' ant. Joseph 276, 430 Bryant. Patricia 471 Bryson, Charlotte 449 Brj ' son. Sandra ..-. 471 Bryson, Valton . 449 Buck. Janice - 449 Buckalew. William 254 Buckner. Barbara - 471 Budde, Roger 471 Buffington, Carol Sue 273, 287, 449 Bull, Francene --- 471 Bullard. Mary - 471 Bullard, Ann 471 Bumgardner. Arthur 471 Bunce. Charles James .— 449 Bunch. Marthella 471 Bunnell. Sarah 300, 430 Burchfield, L. C 322, 430 Burden. Joan 240, 308, 403 Burgoon, Henry Louis 449 Burke. Barbara 262, 284 Burleson, Bill 324 Burnett. Ann 471 Burnett. Gail Sharon 64, 449 Burnett, Lynda 471 Burns, Bob 471 Burns, Clinton 471 Burns, Linda - 471 Burns, Margaret 233, 430 Burns. Peggy 267, 403 Burk. Ann - 471 Burks, Gene - 471 Burks, Jo Ann 449 Burks, Sheila - 263. 403 Burke, Barbara 430 Burkett, Carolyn 471 Burns, Peggy - 240 Burr, Vicky 471 Burroughs, Reeta 298 Burt, Billy . 449 Burton, Tom 430 Busby, Patricia 471 Busey, Anne 308, 449 Bushnell. Jim - 430 Buster, Mary Ann 471 Buster, Mary Ann - 471 Butler, Judy _ 241 Butler, Patricia - 430 Butler, Sandy 257 Butner, Sandra 266, 449 Buttram, Pat - 319 Butts, Patty 471 Byrd, George 471 Cacioppo, Carlos 318 Cadwallader, Patricia Diane 103, 218, 228, 403 Cagle, Judy 471 Caldwell, James 471 Caldwell, John R 472 Caldwell, Michele 119, 260, 472 Caldwell, Pat 258 Caldwell, Sandra Kay 472 Calfee, Mary Kay 403 Calhoun. Gloria Jean 306, 403 Calhoun, Larry 231, 265, 403 Calvin. Albert 318, 319 Campbell, Ann . 472 Campbell, Bobbie 472 Campbell. Carole 219, 302, 449 Campbell, Charles E 472 Campbell, Gerald 235 Campbell, Glenn 472 Campbell, Lloyd 403 Campbell, Nancy 218, 403 Campbell, Peggy 430 Campbell, Richard 403 Campball, Sandy W 430 Campbell, Thomas — 403 Campbell, Virginia 35, 257, 284, 449 Camplen. Carol -; - Canada, Bob -. - 449 516 Ginavati, Gloria 472 Cannon, Jack Leonard 472 Cannon, Robert Lester - 472 Cantu, Josie 110, IIR. 260, 449 Capps, Thomas -- 403 Caraway, Karen 449 Careness. Leta, Mrs 430 Carey, Ann 271, 430 Cargile, Vinson 294 Carlson. Curtis E. Jr 430 Carlson, Robert G 472 Carlton, Ann 472 Carniack, Robert 326 Carman, Lynn W 403 Carmena, Carl Kirk - 472 Carminati, Charles .-..-. 287, 430 Carnes, Julia 430 Carnes, Tomesue 472 Caros, Georgia 263, 449 Carpenter, Jim ■ 134 Carpenter. Mary 270, 302, 403 Carpenter. Robert 247, 324, 449 Carr. Donald A 430 Carr, Mary Beth 449 Carrell, Barbara J 234, 403 Carrick, Sandra ...- 130, 140, l4l, 273, 472 Carrigan. Rosemary 472 Carroll, Mary Jim 472 Carroll. Molly 430 Carry, Ray 231 Carter, Annie 472 Carter, Don 472 Carter, Henry C 449 Carter. James Morris 326, .430 Carter. Lester 403 Carter, Patsy 449 Carter, Sandra 403 Carter, Teresa 449 Cartwright, Gary . _ 430 Caruthers. Tommy Lee 318, 430 Car er. Charles Frank III 472 Cash. Charles 344, 472 Casner, Tim 430 Cass. Carolyn 15, 61, 304, 310, 430 Castillo. Henry 281, 316, 343, 344, 430 Catlin, David 318 Catun. Barbara 265, 4.30 Cecil, Robert 331 Chamberlain. John 322 Chamberlain. Neil --- 235 Chambers. Robert W. II 395, 472 Chambliss. Mickey D 430 Champion. Anne 472 Chance. Leonard 191, 430 Chance. Mark . 472 Chancelor. Ann 249 Chancellor. Lanette 449 Chancellor, Thomas 97, 104, 220, 343, 403 Chancer. Cayron Kay 264, 270, 430 Chandler. Darrell B 403 Chaney, Alton 273, 472 Chapman, Betty . 110, 219, 250, 449 Chapman, Carol 403 Chapman. Carole Jean . 266, 273, 449 Chapman. Jeanne 266 Chapman, Jenna 499 Chapman, Jerr - Malcolm 430 Chapman, Judy 75 Chapman. Peter Jacob 472 Chapman, Priscilla 430 Chapin. David 472 Charpentier. Mary Helen 267, 289, 430 Chase, Richard Russell 403 Chastain, Benny W 403 Chatham, Aurelia Anne 449 Chaumier. Richard Emile 328, 403 Chauvin. Henry 326, 430 Cheairs, Bobby 316, 317, 430 Cheatham, Peggy 298, 403 Chedester. Gay 472 Chero ' . Ben 472 Cherr) ' , Bob 430 Cheves, Linda Etier 226, 246, 403 Chick, Deanne Covington 403 Childers, Beth 430 Childcrs, Joe 472 Childers, Wayne 247, 472 Chiles, Donald 328, 403 Childress, Benny Lee 472 Childress, Truman 326, 403 Choate, Jimmie 227, 284, 404 Chriss, Addison .-. 320 Chriss, Johnnita 449 Christian, Bertrand 449 Christian, Helen Diane 472 Christensen, Gwyn 430 Christie, Billy Joe 156, 159, 160, 161 Christophc, Jimmy 431 Christy, Donna 472 Chumley, Pat 449 Claborn, Davis 449 Claiborne. Marshall 404 Clampitt, Leslie 404 Clark, Barbara 252, 275 Clark. Carl 472 Clark, Carl Byron 431 Clark, Doug 431 Clark. Gerald L 431 Clark, Judy 472 Clark, Nora 450 Clark, Sandee Kay 472 Clark, Tom 330, 431 Clarke, Virginia 246 Clary, Eldon Jr 267, 451 Clary, Nelda Gaye 472 Clayton, Mary Frances 450 Clayton, Tana 450 Clement, Deloris - 404 Clement, Raymond 106, 164, 404 Cleveland, Jimmy Sol 472 Cliburn, Barbara 404 Click, Janis 472 Clinkinbeard, Marianne 472 Clopton, Lewis 255, 262 Clopton, Travis 472 Close, Fred L. Jr 472 Cloud. Ronnie 472 Cobb, Linda 302, 450 Coburn, Harriet 246, 404 Cochran, Porter 328 Cochran, Janet 302 Cochran, Robert Kenneth Jr 431 Cochrane, David 450 Cochrell, Don 181 Cody, Jimmy H. 314 Cofer, Bess 312, 431 Coffman, Dawayne 473 Cogdell, Bob 450 Cohenour, Julian 404 Cokcr, Kathr n 404 Cole, Billy 431 Cole, Cathie 473 Cole, Charlotte 255, 302, 431 Cole, James 450 Coleman, Jimmie J 473 Cole, Jimmy 431 Cole, Joe 404 Cole, Judy 473 Cole, Martin 404 Cole, Tommy 320 Coleman, Donald 450 Coleman. Mar ' Anne 259, 473 Cole, Sue 473 Collard, Barbara Ann 304, 431 Collard, Jean 211 Collier. Eleanor 266, 404 Collins, Glen . 316 Collins. Harold W 473 Collins, Margaret Jean 473 Collins, Sharon Lynne 450 Collman, Bob 320 CoUyns. Lorraine 431 Comgys, Jerry 330 Compton, Ronald 473 Conant, Allah B. Jr 120, 328, 404 Connell, Joe C 450 Conner, Homer Arlan 108 Conrad, Carolyn 473 Conway. Catherine 302 Conway, Martha 252, 473 Conway, Patricia S 265, 285, 431 Conycrs, Joe 473 Cook, Barbara Janet 473 Cook, Bennie Sue 473 Cook, Carl Leslie 450 Cook. David Noel -.... 404 Cook, Donald E 286, 322, 450 Cook, Ed 272, 328 Cook, lot 431 Cook, Ruth 231, 431 Cook, Sarah Ann 404 Cook, Verne Stanley 431 Cook. Wayne -- -- 235, 431 Cooke, James Horton 98, 223, 227 Cooke, Keeble 233 Cooke, Martha ..-. 224 Cooke, Mary 473 Cooke, Thomas 404 Cooksey, Freddie 431 Cookscy. Judy - 450 Cooner. Ben 104, 231, 265 Coons. Judy Lynn . 287, 473 Cooper, Billy H 343, 404 Cooper, Harriet 473 Cooper, John 186, 187, 191, 192 Cooper, Penny 473 Cope, Gary 473 Cope, Tommie 473 Copeland, Betty 231, 308, 450 Copeland, John 474 Copeland, Trancey 474 Copley, LaVon Dee 232, 400 Copp, George -. 231 Coppedge, Donna 474 Copper, Bill 220 Corbin. Margie Carolyn 251, 257, 404 Corder. Chera 404 Corn. Lewis Lyle Jr 474 Corn, Robert 404 Corse, Larry 233, 235, 431 Cosper, Nancy 298, 404 Costlow, Jerry 247, 404 Gotten, James 312, 313 Cottingame. Jerry 474 Couch, Barbara Ann 450 Couch, Robert 404 Coulston, Barb,ira 267, 404 Coulston, Benny 256, 257, 267, 404 Covin, Freda 431 Cowan, James 474 Cowan, Jan 474 Cowley, Jenny 303, 450 Cowling, Sharon .-. 404 Cox, Charles 450 Cox, Dale 450 Cox, Grace 238, 290, 404 Cox, Janet 276, 450 Cox, Jeanne Judkins 240, 431 Cox, Karen 250, 450 Cox, Margaret 226, 246, 273, 405 Cox, Martha Ann 474 Cox. Melva Jo 73, 76, 474 Cox, Pat 312 Cox, Ronald 287. 474 Coyle, Kat) ' Jo 269, 405 Coyner, Sarah Jane 450 Cozart, David 474 Crabtrec, Raymond Jr 322, 405 Craft, John Gregory 326, 405 Craft, Paula 474 Cramer, Rich 450 Graver, Janice 300, 450 Crawford, Brenda 405 Crawford, Doris J 431 Crawford, Glenn - 474 Crawford, Judith 266, 405 Crawford, Lynda 135, 232, 304 Crawford, Raymond Lee Jr 209, 314, 431 Crawford, Susanne 474 517 Crawford, Terry 320 Creamer, Glynn .,-- — - 231 Credille, Donna - 474 Creighton, Rita 450 Creighton, Suellen - 450 Crenshaw, Douglas 405 Creswell, Carol -- 224, 303, 431 Crigger, Carol - 450 Crim, Dorothy 232, 233, 405 Crisman, Marjorie 474 Crisman, Tom 450 Criswell, David R 227, 432 Cross, Betsy 302, 303, 432 Cross, Jack — .. 230 Cross, John 474 Cross, Wanda - 432 Crouch, Emily 474 Crouch, Kenneth Wayne — 450 Crow, Charles - - 316 Crowder, Bill 474 Crowe, Linda 308 Crozier, Lonnie 450 Cruise, Larry 173, 432 Crump, Donald Cruthcher, Jerrell 243, 450 Cullers, WiUiara L 474 Culp, Robeft 328, 432 Culver, Kay 474 Culver, Rose Marie 248, 265, 405 Cumble, Kathryn Ann 432 Cummins, Mel 405 Cummings, Sherry 474 Cunningham, Connally 432 Cunningham, Jerry 330, 432 Cunningham, Marcia , 246 Cunningham, Virginia 306 Curb, Claudine 135 Curl, Don 235 Curl, Janice Ann 450 Currin, Martha 303, 450 Curry, Billye Joyce 474 Curry, Kay 219, 232, 275, 450 Curtis, Rose 474 Cypert, Weldon Van 405 D Dabney, Jerry Gene 306 Dabney, Jerry 345, 450 Dailey, George 432 Daily, Marion 474 Dainwood, Sandra 304 Dalton, Barbara Jean 474 Daniel, Joe M. Jr 432 Daniel, Marilyn 474 Daniel, Robert 227, 405 Daniel, Ruby 405 Daniels, Diane 211 Daniels, Mary Beth 450 Daniels, Paul R 405 Darby, Royce 134 Darnell, Jimmy 117, 242, 260 Darnell, Linda Jane 231, 405 Darr, Gary 474 Daugherty, Dean 474 Davenport, Bob 405 Davidson. Linda 474 Davidson, Michael 287, 474 Davidson, Norma 240 Daniel, Ruby 265 Davis, Bob 220 Davis, Carolyn 450 Davis, Charles 254, 450 Davis, Don 405 Davis, Ed S 432 Davis, Gerald D 432 Davis, Howard . 474 Davis, Jerry Don 450 Davis, James Hubbard 432 Davis, Jay 326 Davis, Jerry E 474 Davis, John .. 405 Davis, Julie 61, 240, 308, 309, 432 Davis, Leona Kayrene 474 Davis, Martha 308 Davis, Miller Earlyne 432 Davis, Nancy Anne 474 Davis, Richard 474 Davis, Robert 318, 405 Davis, Robert E. Jr - 450 Davis, Suanne - 474 Davis, Suellen 450 Davis, William -.... 474 Davis, William Paul 474 Dawkins, Clara Ann — - 474 Day, Debra 474 Day, Linda 474 Day, Mildred 300, 432 Deal, Calvin 320, 405 Deal, Mrs. Linda 86, 104, 114, 116, 245, 260, 303, 405 Deal, William Clay 316, 432 Dean, James 322, 405 Deans, Jeanne 474 DeArmon, Yeada 474 Deason, Nancy 475 Deaton, Nancy 247 Deaver, Earl 253 Debkins, Mrs. Charles 432 DeBolt, Judith 77, 96, 216, 222, 241, 298, 405 DeBolt, Marti 475 DeBolt, Marvin 320, 432 DeBraff, DeLoma A - 475 Deegan, Bob 173 Deer, Andy 316, 432 Deever, Diana 273, 450 DeFreese. Harold A. Jr 255, 432 DeGaugh, Tommy 56, 284, 405 DeHorney, John Jr 475 DeLano, Nancy 243, 271, 304 DeMoss, Lannie 134 DeLanoy, Tommy 255, 261, 314, 405 Denhart, Harold 314, 450 Denley, Barbara 475 Denley, Molly 286, 300, 405 Denman, Howard 432 Dennard, James 475 Dennard, Lynda 475 Dennett. Russell 475 Denney, Delores 475 Dennis, Donald 450 Denny, Linda 475 Denny, Ralph 432 Denson, Larry 432 Derryberry, Jane 135, 241, 286, 300 De Shazo, Preston 328 Dess, Betty Jo 475 Deur, James 475 De Vaney, Rosalie 475 Dever, Patti 450 Devers, Deanne 432 Devoli, Buddy 32 DeWees, Sue 300, 432 DeWolfe, Rayona Jean 475 Dew, Millie 126, 130, 141, 273 Dewberry, David 188 Dial, Leslie 320 Dickey, Dwain 475 Dickie, D. Kent 475 Dickenson, Jerry 247, 405 Dickerson, Kay 432 Dickerson, James R 475 Dickerson, Jon 475 Dickson, James 286, 406 DiUard, Betty Dee 406 Dixon, Ardie 46, 172, 179, 432 Dixon, Dan 450 Dixon, Francis 432 Dixson, Mildred 451 D ' Nard, Arthur 475 Dobbins, Jim 256 Dodson, Ann 432 Dodd, Bill 451 Dodson, Ronnie 475 Dodson, Sandra 475 Doerge, Sandra - 475 Doggett, Maran 406 Donahue, Stephen 134 Donley, Martin Neal 406 Donnell, Leonard Joe 319, 406 Donnelly, Nancy Royall 406 Donoho, Vicki 475 Donowho, Everett 451 Dooley, Kenneth 330, 432 Doty, Carolyn 475 Dornbluth, Verna - 230 Dorough, Dewey 475 Dorsey, Don 264, 330, 406 Dorsey, Samuel Parker 406 Dotson, Norman 247 Doty, Carolyn 134 Douglas, Jenoyce 406 Douglas, Paul 475 Dow, Dwight 181, 182, 185, 475 Dowdy, Virginia Ann 218, 300, 406 Dowdy, Michael 475 Downs, Beth R. 451 Dreisbach, Joe 475 Drever, Jeanie 432 DuBose, Gaylan 475 Ducate, David 3l6 Duchamp, Lillian A 264, 406 Dudley, Barbara 406 Dudley, Sherwood 103, 218, 220, 224, 235, 406 Duff, William 475 Duke, Clayton -.- 451 Duke, Elaine 234, 255, 406 Duke, Melinda 142, 345, 451 Dulin, Leon 406 Dulin, Penny 475 Duman, Bill 181 Dumas, Oliii Charles 475 Dumser, Paul Lane 451 Duncan, Benny 451 Duncan. Brenda 475 Duncan, Don 406 Duncan. Janet 475 Duncan. John 320 Dungan, Coralie 475 Dungan, Hannah 432 Duniap, Welby 451 Dunn, Chancey E 432 Dunson, Jesse .. 475 Duperre, Maurice - 244 Duran, Karen 233, 432 Duren, Norma Fay 475 Durham, Annie 475 Durham, Dana 275, 306, 451 Dutton, Peggy 406 Duty, Robert 159, 160, 164, 165 Duvall, Milner 451 Dye, Edward 330 Dyer, Donna 475 Dyer, Eldon 475 Dyer, Jim 223, 264, 406 Dyke, Maurice 97, 225, 269, 406 Dyer, Suzanne 451 Dysart, Kaye 285, 451 Eades, Donald 322 Earl, Loretia 475 Earle, Mary Winifred 475 Earles, Merble 475 Earnest, Cecil 451 Earnhardt, Roger 432 Eaves, Ann 86 Eberly, Deirdre 224, 275, 451 Ebersole, Mrs. BiUie Rea 406 518 Echols, Ray 319 Eckles, Patsy June 432 Econoniidy, Mary 451 Eddy, Janette 52, 238, 308, 451 Edgar, Marjean 135, 304, 451 Edcerton, Larn ' 406 Edgington, Phillip 272, 288, 432 Edmiston, Linda ..- - 306, 432 Edmonson, Mary Martha 231 Edwards, Denise _ 475 Edwards, John Douglas 476 Edwards, Judy 248 Edwards, Patricia 476 Edwards, Virginia 267 Edmondson. Perrj ' -- 312, 313 Edwards, Robert C .-. 432 Edwards, Virginia 432 Egner, Ruth Ann 244, 406 Eldredge, loe L 314, 451 Ellenburg, Martha 249 Ellcr, Margaret 451 Ellis, Karen 268 EUi-son, Dave . 476 Elliott, Donna 476 Elliott, lanice 273, 451 Elliott, jo Ann 253, 264, 287, 300, 406 Elliott, Larry 476 Elliott. Paula 451 Ellis, Charles 406 Ellis, Frederica 451 Ellis, Jack 126, 273 Ellis, Janice Karen 432 Ellis, ludy 476 Ellis, Martha Sue 476 Ellis, Otis Earl 451 Ellis, Patricia 232 Ellis, Quincy A 328, 451 Ellis, Rhea 476 Ello, Katharina 451 Elmore. Sandra 476 Ely. Patsy A. , 432 Emerson. .Sandra 476 Emmett. David 451 Emmons, Edwin 476 Emory, Betty 476 Enck, Graves E 406 Enderby. Mary Jane 232, 451 Engleman. Kurt .. 320 English. Maxine 476 Engstrom, Mary Jane 476 Enloe, Sharon 476 Epperson. Louis James 406 Epley. David 476 Eppright. Judy 476 Ericson, Marv Anne 298, 310, 344, 432 Ernest, Bill 476 Ervin, Jerry 476 Erwin, Judy 285, 476 Eschberger, Tom 316, 406 Eskew. Mark _ 433 Estes. Charles 476 Etie, Tommy 60, 476 Eubanks. Bicknell T 273 Eubanks. Gwenn D 451 Eubanks. Suzanne 476 Eubanks. Tony 433 Eustace. Mary 476 Evans, Barbara Sue 304, 406 Evans. Buria 268, 451 Evans, Richard 433 Everett, Charles Don 407 Everist. Wendell 476 Ewald. Norbert A 433 Ezar, Joel 477 Ezell, Peggie 433 Fain, Linda 477 Fain, Yvonne 477 Faircloth, Travis Finley Jr 407 Faires, Robert 324 Falkenberg, Wanda 477 Falkenhagen, Cynthia 477 Falls, Roy E 477 Farmer, William 477 Farrar, Marjorie 407 Farris, Gene 276, 451 Farris, Jan 477 Faubion. Monte Gayle 451 Faulkner, Connie 134, 477 Faust, Billy 261, 407 Feagins, Sam 330 Feaster. Margaret Ann 451 Featherston, Riley 326 Fehr, Carol Ann 451 Feindler, Charles R 262, 407 Feland. Carole 15, 308, 310, 344. 407 Felps, Patsy -177 Felts, Geraldine 477 Fenley, Kenneth Ray ' . 407 Fennell. Karen 451 Fenoglio. Mary Ellen 477 Ferguson. Bill 330 Ferguson. Richard 477 Ferguson. Wanda 210 Ferrell. Freddie 477 Ferris, Albert Mathew 477 Ferstle, Ken 233, 246 Fertitta, Anthony 255, 324, 407 Fife. Ronald 433 Field, Katherine 451 Fielder, James 227, 231, 312 Fikes, Jerry . 328 Fincher. Kenneth 477 Findley. Carolyn 451 Finley, Marianne 477 Finnell, Jerry 477 Firestone, John 328 Fischer. Bea 477 Fisher, Dave 451 Fisher. De Ann 477 Fischer, Judy 451 Fiste, Art 173 Fitts. Jimmy 451 Fitzgerald. Carol 477 Fitzgerald, Judy 78, 298 Flanagan, Mike 72, 99, 119, 121, 242, 260, 272, 274, 384, 407 Fleckenstein, Ronny 477 Fleming, Stepheny 477 Fleming, Sue 407 Flewharty, Susan 477 Flinn. Donnell 433 Flinn, Jeannie 134, 433 Flores, Arthuro 314 Flores. Mike 407 Flores, Noe 243 Flowers. Lynn R 407 Flowers. Rita 477 Floyd. Dolores • 451 Foil. Frank 407 Fojtasek. Norman L 477 Foley. Charlotte 477 Fontenot. Barbara 407 Ford. Clayton H. Jr 324, 407 Ford, Mary Bert 477 Fore, Margaret 274, 477 Forman, Bud 46, 173, 174, 177, 179 Forman, Loretta 477 Forrest, James 285 Forrester. Marilyn 230, 268, 407 Foshee, Douglas -- 477 Foster, Jackie 232 Foster, James 477 Foster, Jane Louise 234, 257, 407 Foster. Joan 227, 231, 407 Foster. Lyndon 477 Foster. Sandra 477 Fowler, Charles 407 Fowler. Eugene Franklin Jr 227, 231, 407 Fowler. Joel D 451 Fowler. Shirley . ,. 477 Fox, Gary Wayne 477 Fox, Orville 433 Fox, Robert 451 Fox, Steve 451 Francis, Bill 343 Francis, Linda 452 Francis, Mike 452 Francis. Robert 452 Francisco. Donald 477 Franklin, David 452 Franklin. Roy 223 Franklin. Sandie 70, 306 Franklin, Sharon 477 Franks, Bill W. 227, 407 Frederick. Connie 232, 433 Freeman, Betty Lee 226, 246 Freeman, Jimmy 407 Freeman. L. W 452 Freeman. Lesley 275, 452 Freeman. Lynn 477 Freeman. Walter 452 Freier, Lorchen 433 French. Don 330, 433 French, Judy 308 French, Linda 477 French. Williams D 452 Freyer, Mary Anne 433 Friday, Nocona 306, 407 Friedberg. Ted 240 Friedlander, Betsy 477 Friedman. Marcia 243, 433 Fries. Barbara . 407 Fritz, David 173 Fry, Donna 477 Fry. Phillip 328, 433 Fr ' ar, Linda 477 Fulcher. Marverine 243 Fulk. Frances 134 Fulks. Ravburn 272, 330 Fuller. Martha 95. 241, 270, 283, 300, 433 Funk. Carol 96, 271, 302, 303, 310, 433 Funk, Jerry 477 Funk, Tommy . 330, 407 Furgason, Jo Ann 433 Furr. Joan Barbara 452 Futrell, Charles 328 Gabriel. Chaniiayne 477 Gabryx, Marilyn _ 248, 270 Gage. Linda 452 Gainwood, Sandra 271 Gales. Leo 433 Gallagher, Joe H 227 Galiga, Patricia Sue 452, 257 Gammon. Don 326 Gandv. Mickey 478 Gant. Rufus L 478 Garcia, Irene 433 Garcia, Mary Lou 287, 478 Garcia. Rene 407 Gardenhire. Pat 478 Gardner. Barbara 478 Gardner, Kathleen .. .- 219, 266, 275, 452 Gardner, Robert 324, 407 Garland. Noel 247, 262, 407 Garmon. Linda Kay . 408 Gardner. Andretta - 246 Garner. Diane 478 Garnctt. Richard 478 Garrett. Pat 478 Garoutte, Judy Anne 433 Garrett. Bill 202 Garrett. Cynthia 408 Garrett. Jerr) ' D. 452 Garrett. William Frank 316 Garris. Polly Ann 452 Garza. Ann 478 519 Garza, Delores 408 Garza, Lollie 258 Gaston, Joe 433 Gates, Don , 478 Gatewood. Charles 433 Gattis, Carole 120, 311 Gaughan. Ann 64, 300 Gaugl, Jeanette --- 478 Gault. Andrew M. ., 433 Gearheart, Bob 326 Geary, David 327 Gee, David 452 Geer, John 316 Geesling. Lynell 478 Geeteh, Dolores Dyer _._. 433 Gentle, Rebecca 478 George, Andrey 277, 433 George, Bill 452 George, Frances 275, 452 George, Jackie 452 George, Jackqueline 452 George, James 433 George, Nancy 478 Gerbens, Patsy 452 Gerhart, Charlene 408 Gibbens, Barbara 452 Gibbons, Bill 478 Gibbs, Helen 244, 433 Gibson, Cynthia 478 Gibson, Thomas 478 Gierisch, Edmund 478 Gilbert, Peggy 408 Gilbert, Penny 255, 478 Gilbert, Troy Dean 314 Giles, Gary Martin 433 Gilbreath, Dianna 478 Gilchrist, Walter W 240 Gill, Sherry 259, 478 Gillen, Juanita 211 Gillespie, Judy 478 Gilliam, Diane 478 GiUam, Donna 478 GiUiland, Bette 478 Gililland, Donald 433 GiUis, Frederick L 478 Gilreath, Nita 478 Gipson, James G 433 Giroir, Robert 433 Glass, Clair 284, 478 Glass, Roy G 433 Glidewell, Johnell 478 Glines, Ginny 478 Gloff, Betty 252, 478 Gloff, Patricia Ann 453 Golden, Johnny _ _ 478 Goldman. Joella . 478 GoUop, Jeanette 289 Gomez, Belle 453 Gonzalez, Marihelen 478 Goodner. Glynda Sue 408 Goolsby. Tony 330, 344, 408 Gordon, Don _ 227 Gordon, James Thomas 408 Gordon, George 249 Gordon, Marietta Olivia 408 Gore, Johnny 478 Gorman, Lynn 478 Gothard, Fred 249, 453 Gothard, Jan ..... 86, 286, 300, 433 Gother, Jan 216 Grable, David 433 Gracey, Jean Ann 408 Graeter, Steve 453 Graham, Bill 320, 408 Graham, Gaile 453 Graham, Paula 309 Granstaff, Sarah 478 Grant, Barbara I34 478 Grant, Charley 478 Grant. Dolores Jeanne 433 Grater, John 408 Graves, David . 453 Graves, Johnny L 262 433 Gray, A. C 408 Gray, Billiemae 478 Gray, James 263, 267, 433 Gray, Louise 298, 408 Gray, Myrtle Seldon 408 Gray, Richard E 453 Gray, Steve 478 Gray, Tom lOp, 231, 227 Green, Arlene 453 Green, Carolyn 478 Green, Eva Lou 478 Green, Harriet 270, 304, 310, 408 Green, James B. 478 Green, Mary Frances 478 Green, Patricia 479 Green, Robert 453 Green, William 327, 338 Greene, Judy 453 Greenlee, Barbara 408 Greenlee. Faustina 408 Greenwell, Connie 287, 479 Greenwood, Avanel 433 Greenwood, Bobby 202 Greer, Bonnie 479 Greer, Michael 453 Greer, Patricia 453 Greer, Sandra 86, 433 Gregory, Jane 453 Gresham, Frederick 479 Gresham. Pat 134 Griffey, Rebecca 433 Griffin, Billy 277, 453 Griffin. Carol 300 Griffin, Jack Griffin, Nancy 479 Griffin, Reed 320 Griffin. Rick 312 Griffis. Sandra 479 Griffiths. Lucy Paula 453 Grigger. Gordon 405 Grimes, Frances 433 Grissom, Thomas Abbott Jr 173, 189, 408 Grizzle, Grady 479 Grogan, Barbara Gay 453 Ground, Herb 330 Guerrero. Paul 144 Guillot, J. M 408 Guinn. Linda 479 GuUett, Ray 479 Gunnoe. Dale 324, 453 Gunter, John B 273 Gurley, Roy 320 Gurney, Richard 453 Gustafson, David 453 Gustavus, Robert 479 Guthrie, Donelda 260, 453 Gunter, John 129 H Hackleman, Jean 479 Hackney, Lynda Fay 433 Haddiz, John David 479 Hadley, Jack 445, 454 Hadley, Juanita Marie 265, 433 Haesly, Jack 264 Haet, Jean 303 Hagar, Jack 314, 408 Hagelman, Harold H. Jr 433 Hagelstein, Herman 408 Hagler, Kathleen Ruth 285, 408 Hagler, Kay 252, 434 Haile. Steve .. . 324 Hairston. John 324 Hale, Cheryl Ann 434 Hale, Dennis 454 Hale, Dorothy 304, 454 Hale, James 479 Hale, Judy 454 Haley, Marilyn 258, 479 Hall, Eloise 408 Hall, Henry Wesley 408 Hall. Janet Elaine 408 Hall. Linda 479 Hall. Linda 479 Hall. Lou Ann 479 Hall. Raymond 250, 479 Hallenbeck. Martha 479 Halliburton. Gail 108, 244, 303, 408 Ham. Dorothy 251, 257, 408 Hamblin. Kenneth Duane 409 Hamby. Carolyn 287, 479 Hamilton, Bob 454 Hamilton, Carolynn 308, 480 Hamilton. Judy 480 Hamilton. Lynn 266 Hainilton. Richard Wayne 480 Hamilton, Richard 135 Hainilton, Sandra 110, 368, 434 Hammer, Lynn 409 Hammon, Glenda Alice 480 Hampton. Riley V. 218, 224, 244, 269, 409 Hanapel. Sunan 298, 434 Hanby. Carolyn 266 Hancock. Jean 209, 243, 274 Hancock, Warner Dean 409 Hand. Rosemary 409 Handy. Fred M 454 Hanks. Eugene 324 Hankins, Conita 480 Hankins, Thressa Ann 409 Hanna, Ja Nell 268, 409 Hanna, Louise 480 H,inna. Robert M 261, 316 Hannon. Patricia Ann 298, 434 Hansard, Jimmy . 480 Hansard, Kay 480 Hansel, Taylor 434 Haralson. Sara 231, 409 Hardcastle, Thomas R 480 Hardesty. Frank Jr. 288, 409 Hardiman. Marianna 434 Hardgrave, Judie 480 Hardy, Judy Carol 409, 247, 257 Hargis, Sharron 480 Harisingh, Kesh 409 Harlan, " Kay 271, 434 Harlin, Helen JaNell 480 Harness, Joe 454 Harper, Dorothy Jane 434 Harper, Jerl 322, 323, 454 Harper, Jill 454 Harper, Marianne 266, 308, 409 Harper. Mary Bruce 232, 454 Harrell. Kenneth 434 Harris. Bar clla 273 Harris. Billy Bob 327, 434 Harris, Calvin E 287, 293, 454 Harris, Helen 248 Harris, Louis 328 Harris, Marilyn .... 134, 233, 268, 303, 434 Harris, Mary Ellen 260, 434 Harris, Neldora Ann 409 Harris, Peggy 266, 434 Harris, Lewis 316 Harrison. A. N 256 Harrison, Bobby Joe 255, 316, 332, 434 Harrison, Carol . 304 Harrison, Douglas A. Jr. 294 Harrison. John 328, 434 Harrison. Kenneth 330 Harrington, Sue 480 Hart, Jean 454 Hart, Joan Regina 480 Hart. Kay 454 Harter, William 330 Hartman, Nancy 135, 24l, 287, 434 Harvin, Charles R 454 Harvey, Vernita Elaine 409 Harvey, George 480 Harvey. James 320 Harvey. Roberta ..— 454 Hassell. Judy 480 520 Hassiiiann, James 454 Hastings, Arthur W. 454 Hasty, Richard 256, 262 Hatch, Jean 480 Hatley, Deanna 409 Hatley, Nancy Gayle - 231, 434 Hatzenbuehler. George . 480 Haughton. Gerald 135 Hawes. James 409 Hawkins. Gerry 166 Hawkins, Glenda 480 Hawkins, Jackie Dell . 480 Hawley, Linda 244 Hawpe, Douglas 312 Hawthorne, Jackie 100, 288, 343 Hay, Wary Lou _ 454 Hayes, David 225 Hayes, Carol 454 Hayes, Mar) ' Kay 480 Hayes, Zack 173, 176, 178, 179 Hayner, William M 316 Haynes. J. Neaul 409 Hayes, .Susan 454 H.iyle. Marsha 435 Hayn. Margaret 480 Haynes. Lexie 232, 454 Haynes, Sue 275 Haynie, Prudence 480 Haynie, Ray 135 Haubert, Martha 435 Hazelwood, Rebecca 229, 259, 435 Heackcr, Karen --- .-- 454 Head. Charlotte Kaye 480 Head. Kay ; 480 Hedrick. Ruth Ann 454 Hearn. Man- E. _ 255, 267, 409 Heflin, Billy 231 Heflin. Garvin 480 Heimann. J. B. Ill 435 Helsltv. Johnny 60, 480 Henseil. Dale 323 Henderson, Anne 480 Henderson, Bud 327 Henderson. Jackie 409 Henderson, Marion 480 Henderson. Wendell 256, 262, 409 Hendrick, Sherrill 264, 435 Hendricks. Lorenzo 480 Hendricks. Rita 480 Henfrix. Heather 480 Heneger, DeLora 298 Henley, Charlotte 480 Henley, Kathleen 454 Henny, Anna 218, 232, 298, 409 Henry. Jack D 435 Henrj-, Joann 252, 454 Henry, Judy . 454 Henr) ' , Marilyn Kay 480 Henry, Richard 480 Henry, Sandra 480 Henry. Virginia 63, 285, 306, 435 Hensley. Sue Ellen 435 Hcn-on. Griffith 435 Henson. Jerry 181 Henzler. Mathilda 480 Herd. Carolyn 308, 435 Herthman. Lavon 454 Hermann. Hank 480 Herren, Buddy 317 Herttenberger. Doyle 324 Herzmann. Mike 434- Herren. Buddy 454 Herron, Nolen Glenn 480 Herriage. Barbara 409 Herring. Marvin 284, 409 Hetherington. Susan 257, 454 Hewitt, Frankie B 435 Hewitt, Janelle 480 Heyer, Anna Harriet 246 Hibbetts, Cynthia 480 Hickerson, Ronnie 181, 480 Hickey, Margaret Louise 480 Hickman. Joe 26, 72 Hicks. Evelyn 454 Hicks, Janifer 480 Hicks, Kaneda Lu 435 Hicks, Karen 409 Hicks, Robert C 312, 409 Hickman. Randy 435 Higgins, Earl 319, 435 Higgins. Jack Terry 93 Higgins, Jerc 196, 197 Higgins, Michael Lee 435 Higgins. Myrna 308 Higgins. Pat 454 Hill. Bill C 480 Hill. David 409 Hill. Frances 409 Hill. L. Harold 481 Hill. Jan 481 Hill, John P 267, 332, 435 Hill, Sandra : 481 Hill, T. J 332 Hill. Wanda lean 268, 435 Hilton. Dennis 330 Hilz. Mollie Ann ...- 410 Himes. Ruth Anne 481 Hince, Marcella Ann 246, 410 Bines, Linda 435 Hines. Paul 435 Hinchman, Sallye 481 Hinkle. Dan 272 Hipp. Ralph 454 Hix, Judyth Anne 454 Hix, Terry 481 Hlavaty. Margaret Rose 435 Hoagland, Jerry - - 481 Hobbs. Billy 287, 481 Hobert. Carolyn 454 Hock. Ronald 294 Hodge, Marlon Bruce 253, 454 Hodges. Ann 97, 243, 250, 274, 344 Hodges. Kay 300, 344, 435 Hodges, Robert Jr 481 Hoffman. Mark 481 Holbert. Larry Don 330, 410 Holden. Peggy 268, 298, 435 Holifield. oVrrell 435 Holland. Nancy 306, 435 Holland. Rosemary Sue 285, 410 Holland. Steve 481 Hollingsworth, James 481 Hollinshead. Gene 327 Holloway. Barbara Anne 481 Holloway. Chuck 156, 161, 189 HollowMv, Ken 481 Holman. Becky 481 Holman, Bob 98, 120, 141, 435 Holman, Mrs. Dorothy Jane ... 239, 284, 410 Holmes, Janet 481 Holmes, M.ick A 481 Holmes, Ruth Jane 224, 435 Holt, Mar ' Jo 481 Holt, Mary Louise 435 Holtan, Marj- 410 Holter, Carol 435 Holton, Sue Ellen 232, 454 Honeggcr, Saron Yvonne 249, 454 Hood. Connie 87, 135, 232, 233, 304, 410 Hoodenpyle, Jerry 328, 454 Hooks, Susan 241, 454 Hopper, John 529 Hooper. Robert 227, 410 Hooper, Van 454 Hooten. Leroy 454 Hopkins. Don 284, 410 Hopkins. Glynn 454 Hopkins. W.iyne 181 Hopkins, Ballard . 314 Hopper, Eddie _ 196, 198 Hopson. Mary (54 Hord, Monna Lue 454 Horn, Charles R 435 Horn, Marcy . 481 Horn. William James 481 Horner, Jonelle 298, 454 Hornsey, Beverly Glynne 481 Horstmann. Darlyne 435 Horton, Barbara 410 Horton, Buck 344 Horton, Donald 255 Horton, John Alvin 317, 327, 410 Honcgyer. Ghent 481 Houck ' . David A 410 House, Aubrey M. Ill 435 House, Cecil 240 House, David 481 House, Zelomie Jean 455 Houser. Carol Sue 244, 298, 435 Howard, Raobert 455 Howard. Ted 247 Howarth. John 435 Howe. Jeri Jonel 481 Howell. Laura 435 Howell. Marilyn 238, 308, 435 Howell. Mary Jo .. 311, 435 Howell. Paul 481 Howrey. Cecilia 410 Hovle. Marge 481 Hubbard. Betty 481 Hubbard. Sharon 481 Huckabee, Gerry 254, 303 Huchtons. Helen Harriet 410 Huddleston. Leslie Gilbert 481 Hudgens, Madalyn 455 Hudgcns. Alvon 232, 410 Hudgins. Frank 481 Hudgins, James E 225 Hudgins . Linda Kay 481 Hudson. Audrey 270 Hudson. Charles 435 Hudson. Jessica Marie 286, 289, 306, 410 Hudson. ludy 455 Hudson. Patricia A 210, 258, 410 Hudson. Phyllis 481 Hudson. Rodney 254 Hufstedler. Don 481 Hughes, Charles Louisa 435 Hughes, Diane 481 Hughes. Dolin 435 Hughes. Forrest 254 Hughes, John 312, 435 Hughes. Luray 275, 455 Ice, Tommie Sue 436 llgenfritz, Jon 319 Imparato, Edward Jr. 481 Ingram. John B 235, 436 Ireland, Baxter D 410 Ireland. Pat • 455 Irving, David 223, 235, 272, 345, 455 Irwin. R Dale 327, 410 Isbell. Diann 481 Isbell, Linda 481 Isbell. Maurice 410 Isom. Mary Ann 345, 482 Ivie. Yvonne 410 Ivy. Diane 410 Ivy. Lloyd 329 Iw. Lvnn 327 Jackson. Barbara 482 Jackson. Barbara 411 Jackson, Barry 482 Jackson. Benny C 436 Jackson. Charlotte 275, 455 Jackson. Linda 455 Jackson. Loretta 233, 241, 286, 436 521 Jatkson, Mary Margaret 455 Jackson, Ronald 455 Jackson, Tommye 455 Jacobs, Louise 265, 436 Jacobs, Robert - 482 James, Jimmy 117, 260, 411 James, Melinda .-- 482 James, Morris 312 Jameson. Donna 482 Jameson, Roland 455 Jamison, Wanda Jean 436 Jansen, Adolph Jr 482 Jansky, Daniel 327 Jantz, Toni . 411 Jarman, Eugene 482 Jarrett, Frank _. 482 Jarrett, Sharon 102, 237, 251, 267, 411 Javens, Dick 482 Javens, James 482 Jeffers, Cavin Jeff 482 Jeffeis, John W. Jr 482 Jemiyson, Gordon 244 Jenkins, Betty Joy 411 Jenkins, Harry B 314, 436 Jenkins, James W. Jr 482 Jenkins, Joe 482 Jennings, Cynthia 436 Jennings, Howard Vann 436 Jerden, Keith 455 Jessup, James 482 Jester, Judith Arlene 436 Jeter, Galen 455 Jetton, Chester Bennie 436 Jobe, Adrienne 275, 455 Jobe, Larry A. 98, 107, 218, 220, 343, 411 Johns, David . ... 455 Johnson, Allen 436 Johnson, Barbara 265, 271, 436 Johnson, Bill 455 Johnson, Carolyn 482 Johnson, Cliff W. ,. 455 Johnson, Darrell 329 Johnson, Dolores 455 Johnson. Donald 482 Johnson, Eugene E 436 Johnson, Glenda 230, 411 Johnson, Jeanine E 265, 411 Johnson, John Keith 482 Johnson, June . 268, 482 Johnson, Larry 327 Johnson, Melba 455 Johnson, Robert H 482 Johnson, William 317 Johnston, Charlene 482 Johnston, Di.ine 116, 245, 260, 303, 411 Johnston, James 317, 482 Johnston, June 455 Johnston, Linda 482 Johnston, Patricia Jane 455 Johnston, Robert L 436 Joiner, Bill 317 Jolly, Ted 436 Jones. Adam 411 Jones, Adrian 256 Jones, Betty Gail 411 Jones, Adrian Leslie 455 Jones, Betty 300 Jones, Beverly 436 Jones, Charles 436 Jones, Danny 436 Jones, Don 436 Jones, Elizabeth 455 Jones, George Verle 455 Jones, Gladys 455 Jones, Gloria 482 Jones, Hamilton 329, 436 Jones, Janny 483 Jones, Jerry Lynn 411 Jones, Jill 455 Jones, Mary Kathryn 411 Jones, Kenneth 483 Jones. Linda 268, 273, 455 Jones, Linda Gay 455 Jones, Lois 483 Jones, Lynn . --. 483 Jones, Martha 303, 455 Jones, Pat . 483 Jones, Philip 295, 343, 411 Jones. Randall B 483 Jones, Richard 323, 483 Jones, Sylvia Alyce 411 Jones, Vada Alice 232, 411 Jordan, Dolores 273, 483 Jordan, Hatlan 327, 411 Jordan, Larry Ray 436 Jordan, Myitis 483 Jordan, Nancy 483 Joyce, Freddie 253, 411 Joyce, John ... 287, 483 Judd, Charles 287, 455 Judd, Doris 271, 436 Judd, Joy 263, 268, 300, 411 Juneau, James Cerdell 411 K Kale, Joe 411 Kamp, David 436 Kanstzar. Richard L 436 Kannady, Vicki Ann 483 Karlen, Christine 455 Karamolis, Wanda 286 Karr, Carolyn 483 Kauffman, Elizabeth 436 Kay. Bill L 436 Kay. Constance 483 Keach. Suzy . 436 Kee. Jerry Sue 455 Keeble, Jack 223 Keeble, Mac 483 Leffer, Lomdseu 343 Keil, James 483 Keil, Nancy 117, 260, 275, 455 Keiner, John 319 Keith. Annie 107. 234. 238, 255. 257, 265, 290, 411 Keller. Anne -- 308 Kelly, Georgia 301 Kelley, Carol 255 Kelley, Kay 455 Kelley, Nancy 483 Kelley, Richard 436 Kelly. Georgia 4ll Kelly, Molly 483 Kel. Lau 436 Kelty. Karen Lee 264, 411 Kemp. David 32O Kenas, Iris Elaine 411 Kendzior, John 411 Kennedy, Ann 455 Kennedy, Cecil 32 Kennedy, Ivan Nolan 455 Kennedy, James C 411 Kennedy, Jeane 87, 276, 455 Kennedy, Mary Layne 483 Kennedy, Martha 483 Kennedy. Robert 411 Kennedy, Roy 277, 483 Kennedy, Susan 483 Kerr, Linda Lea 412 Kerr. Patricia . 455 Kerr. Phyllis 455 Kerr. Steve 483 Kerr, Ted 329 Kesler, Karen 433 Kessler, McDuffy R 483 Kessler, Sherri 483 Keswick, Diane 240, 263, 298, 436 Key, Ted 317 Kidd, Patty . 249, 412 Kibler, Glenda Ann 240, 249, 306, 310, 412, 436 Kiff. Daline 456 Kight, Jerry 114, 117, 242, 260, 436 Kiker, Sam 412 Killen, Byron 456 Killingsworth, Lynda 436 Killingsworth, Thomas 135 Kilpatrick, Carolyn 436 Kimble, Betty 456 Kimble. John 312, 412 Kimble, Lynette 483 Kimbor. Jimmy C 436 Kimbrell, Carol 273, 483 Kimbrough, George 483 Kinberger, Karen Jean 436 Kincaid. Mary 456 Kindrick. Lynne 412 Kines. Johnny 433 King. Barbara Pounds 412 King. Bob Ann 483 King, B. B 129, 317 King, Carolyn -.-. 456 King, Faye Lynn 244, 288 King. Gerald 329 King. Jeanne 299, 456 King. Pat 483 King. Richard 235, 436 King, Robert ...- 134 King. Ronald 267, 483 King, Sandra Glynn 436 King, Sharon 483 King. Smith G. Ill 483 King, Virginia 456 King. William Gerald 456 Kingery, Judy 436 Kingsbury. Anne 483 Kingsbury, Joan 483 Kinney. James E 437 Kinney. Raymond W. Jr 483 Kinsel, Aliene 483 Kirby, Bill (S6, 314 Kirby, Frances 306, 437 Kirk, Brenda N 412 Kirk, Carman 287 Kirk. William M 329, 456 Kirk. William T . ' 437 Kirkland. Gar) ' Ernest 312, 313, 437 Kirkley. L rth Ann 412 Kirkpatrick. Curtis 437 Kitching, Caroline 437 Kleiss, Vic 256, 277, 287, 412 Klement. David E 117, 437 Knapp, Carl 412 Kneupper. Sandra 51. 135. 233, 289, 306, 456 Knight. Chris 412 Knight. Ed 437 Knight. Louise 483 Knott, Robert Thomas 330, 412 Knox. Cecilia 483 Knox, William L 287, 483 Koehler, James 456 Kogin, Patti 483 Koiner, John H. 437 Kolar, Barbara ... 252 Koncak. David 58, 59, 61, 330, 456 Koncak. Karen ----- 483 Kontur. Barb.ira Ann - 259, 483 Kosof, Peter L 240 Koury. Mike - 69, 272, 332 Kovsky, Laurie 224, 243, 437 Kowalzyk. Dagmar Centa 246, 437 Krack, Larry 188 Kraft, Mary Ann 456 Kramer. Dorothy 484 Kramolis, Wanda 299, 456 Krapfl, Jon E. 456 Krause, James - -- 327 Kriss, Richard M 320, 412 Kromer, Lanny .. 456 Kruger, Janet 484 Kucera, Lawrence 484 Kuehn, David 235 Kuehn, Edwin 484 Kurz. Frances 437 Kyle, Edward 456 522 La Forj;e, lohnie 324 Ladymon, Robert 437 Lain, Carolyn 484 LaGrone. Lavenia 437 LaLazenbv. Charles 484 LaLone. W. Barbara 228, 437 Lamar, Betty 484 Lamb, Ann 243, 244 Lamb. Donald 412 Lamb, Jack 231, 267. 269. 274 Lamb, James 93, 225 Lamb, Rex L. Jr. 437 Lambert, Joe 4 1 2 Lanimes, William J. 412 Lampkin, Jan 484 Land. Linda Beth _ 232, 288, 437 Landon, Mary McAnulty - - 412 Lane, G. B. 233, 484 Lane, Jackie 79, 484 Lane. June Marlyn 437 Lane. Sally 456 Lanford, Lloyd 484 Langran, R, M. Mike .... 255, 261, 320, 412 Lansen, Frederick 106 Larimore, Bobby 329, 437 Lark, Harold 437 Larkin, Patrick 412 La Roche, Lee 412 Larson, Doug 484 Lasseter, Martha Tim 484 Latham, Beverly 301 Latham, Bill . 90, 2 0. 272. 275, 343 Latimer, Judy 484 Laue, Betty 484 Laurence, Charlotte 456 Lavender, Carol 311, 456 Lavy, Mickey 484 Lawhon. Charles 249, 412 Lawhon. Roger 484 Lawley, William 484 Leahy. Frank 484 Leamons. Chuch 484 Leatherwood. Carlton 260, 272, 456 Lebahn. Christene 484 LeCour, William 484 Ledbetter. Laurel 484 Lee. Carol 484 Lee. Charlene 484 Lee, Claudia Jo 412 Lee, George Edward 484 Lee. James Edwin 484 Lee. Joe 484 Lee. Peggy 273, 456 Lee. Sally Beth 219, 273, 456 Le Fevers, Joyce 437 Lefler, Walta 267, 484 Legg, Laura Beth 484 Lehnertz, Donald 321 Leifeste, Janet 134, 456 Lemaster, A. J 99 Leonard, John William Jr 484 Leopold, Joyce 484 Lesley. Benny 412 Lesley, Bonnie Alexander 437 Lester, Charlene 484 Leverett, Mary 437 Lewis, Aneta 484 Lewis, Bill 290 Lewis. Cary 484 Lewis. Gary . 484 Lewis, Helen 412 Lewis. James W. 99, 218, 233, 235, 274, 344, 437 Lewis, Richard 484 Lewis, Sarah 63, 244, 306, 412 Lewis, Sharon 239, 412 Lewis. William 255 Ley, George 456 Liles. Wayne 330, 437 Lindlcy. Paula 438 Lindsty, Ronald 281. 412 Lindslev. H. Louis 285. 289, 438 Liston, Walter 240 Little. Andrea 484 Little. Billy 456 Little. Don 484 Little, Karen Sue 484 Little, Terry 321 Littlefield, Janet 484 Littleiohn, Joy 438 Littleiohn, Linda 484 Littlcpage, James 167, 168 Livaudais, Yvonne 484 Livingston, Pri.scilla 304, 456 Loch.iby, John H. Jr. 438 Lochridge. Wesley Gene 329, 456 Locke, Minerva Jane . 412 Lkement, David 320 Lockhart, Sara 484 Loetterle, John 134, 223, 235, 456 Lofland. Eddie 484 Loftin, Tommy 438 Lollar. Suzie 485 Long, Henry Taylor 438 Long, Ruth 456 Long. Tommy 285 Long, Wayne 413 Lontos. George Tom .. 485 Looney. Jetty Lynn 80, 268, 308, 413 Looney, Johnnie Lou 94, 114, 119, 218, 222, 245, 260, 413 Lormo, Nash 294 Loudermdk, Tom Jack 485 Love, John 265 Love, Linda 266, 311, 438 Love, Lynda J. 224, 270, 286, 306, 413 Love, Patrick 312 Love, Paul 413 Lovejoy, Billy F 413 Lovelace, Charles 253, 413 Lovelady, Don 413 Lovelady, Fannie Lee 413 Lovettc. Linda 485 Lowe. Richard 317 Lowe. Richard . . 456 Lowery. Anthony Lee 181, 485 Lowry. Ann ... 263, 304, 310, 438 Lowry. Sheri 413 Loyd. Bonnie Jean 485 Loyd. Margaret Ann 485 Lubbers. Barbara 87, 485 Lucchese. Dolores Jo 485 Ludeman, Charles 281, 456 Luke. Eugene 227 Luke. Frank 202 Luke. Helen 438 Lukenbill. Willis Bernard 246, 413 Lunday, Don 438 Lurich. T. Kenneth Jr 485 Lynch, Donald 413 Lyon. Jane 60, 485 Lyon. Linda Carol 485 Lyon, Marsha 438 M M,)bc. Zulynne 270, 438 Macbeth. Mary 258, 284, 456 Mach. Wilms 251, 485 MacT.iggart. Sheila 485 Maddox. Randi M 485 M.igee. Frances 438 Magers. Bill 173, 177, 456 Magncnant. David 156 Mahaney. Buck 329, 438 Maincr, Pattye 485 Majors, Ann 485 Majors, Marshall W 329, 438 Malone, Janette 456 Malone, Mary 316, 456 Malone, Pat 485 Malone. Paula 413 Maloney, Dwight 331 Mancil. Stan 485 Manck. Doris 249, 251, 270, 306, 413 Manford. Sharon 485 Mangum, Henry 413 Maniss. Shannon 413 Mann. Bob 486 Manning. Barbara 486 Manning, William 317, 344 Markey, Catherine 250, 305, 438 Marouf, Subhi 413 Marsh. Fred 286 Marshall, Sharon 230, 413 Marth, Don 329 Martin, Beth 486 Martin. Billy 325, 486 Martin. Bobljy 413 Martin. Brenda 456 Martin, Bryan 456 Marth, Don 438 Martin, Hardy 486 Martin, Jan 299, 310, 438 Martin, Jerry 325 Martin, John Robert 486 Martin, Margie 486 Martin. Michael 456 Martin, Mike 456 Martin, Robert C. Jr 486 Martin. Susan .... 456 Martm, Thomas 438 Martino. Kelly 235 Mashburn. Trudy 438 Mason, Charley Mack 227, 413 Mason, Gene Lyie 438 Mason, Mrs. R. Jr 438 Mason, Nancy 308, 438 Mason, Rex 438 Mason, Robert 486 Mason, Thomas 327 Massey, John 486 Massey, Mack 321, 413 Massey, Mariann 299, 456 Massey, Shelia 456 Massey, Sherry 438 Massey, Shiela 311 Masters, Sandra 456 Matthews, Bobby 327 Matthews. Martha Ann Matthews. Billie Ruth 128, 273, 486 Matthews. James 438 Matthews. Joan Louise 438 Matthews. Thomas K. Jr 438 Mattingley. Leon 456 Matustik. Mary Ann 286, 299, 438 Metzinger, Kay 486 Maurer. Larry Eugene 218, 413 Maxwell. Jennie Mae 259, 486 May. Caroline 457 May. Linda 486 Mayes, Butch 331 Mayfield, Daniel 247, 413 Mayfeidl. Joyce . 438 Mavfield. Robert 319, 457 Mayfield. Tiffen R 438 Mayhew. Tommy 4l3 Maynard. Jerry 413 Mays. Thomas 486 Maysey. Marilyn 413 McAlister, Jim 486 McAnally, Michael 486 McAnally, Tom 457 McAnulty, Jerry 329 McBee. Rives Russell 200, 202, 327, 438 McBcen. Barbara 486 McBride. Huey Eddie 413 McCall, Caddy 457 McCaffree, Charles 173, 457 McCain, Jerry Ann 486 McCallistcr, Shirley 486 McCarty, Jimmie 225 523 McCaity. Jolinnlc- McCarty, Susan McCasland, Elaine McCauley, Kenneth McChesney, Jack McClain, Beverly McClain, Harvey McClanshan, David McClay. i [arsliall McClellan, Joe McClennan, Tommy McClintock, Eileen McClintock, Gary McClintock, Mary Lou McClung, Carol Jean McClung, Dan McClung, George McClure, Donna Kay McClurkan, Marguerite McCollum. Ben McComb, Sanunie McConnell, Pamela McConnell, Vean McConnell, William McCord, Robert McCorniick, Ed McCown, Joe McCoy, Mary McCreary, Marsha McCright, Sandy McCrory, Jams - McCrory, Sue McCroskey, Marylyn McCulUxh, Marilyn McCullough. Deanna McCuskey, Frank McDaniel, James McDermott, Elizabeth McDonald, Carole Ann McDt)nald, Judy McDonald, Lyn McDonald, Marsha McDowell, Carolyn McDowell, Don McElroy, La Verne -.. McFadden, Jon Vance McFerrin, Johnny McGill, Bernie McGregor, Glynn McGregor, Roland McHam, Ronald McHarg, Nancy _ - McHone, Margaret - - Mclntire, Carol Ann Mcintosh, David Lee Mclntyre, Myra McKay, Mary 2 Ml, 23 McKee, Richard . McKenzie, Jody McKeown, Barbara Jun McKierman, lack McKinley, William McKmney, Mary Jo , McKinzie, Barbara -..- McKnight, Linda Lu ... McLane, Beverly McLaughlin, Bill McLaughlin, Juanita McLaughlin, Lagay McLellan, Sandra 223, 247, 254 329. 95, 109, 270, 283, 301 243, 305, 311 135, 225, 269 259, 486 486 413 438 - 345 457 438 . 486 135, 457 438 414 .. 321 286, 414 414 438 331 309 309 414 438 486 486 414 414 235, 167, 314 329, 414 486 486 486 9, 87, 135, 457 486 486 . 438 . 305, 414 486 414 438 267, 486 486 457 258, 438 457 97, 119, 121 269 _._. 135, 312, 414 - 323 457 253, 414 321, 135 486 343 486 414 438 . .._ 457 2, 243, 244, 274, 414 486 486 ; 121, 266, 438 - - 325 457 . 226, 246, 305, 414 . 486 414 .... 303, 457 40, 173, 176, 177, 414 486 414 486 73, 40, 81, McLendon, Mack 486 McMenamy, Coy 486 MciMillion, Jim . 321, 457 McNeely, Danny . 486 McNeely, Don 457 McNeff, James . 4l4 McNeil, Larry 414 McNelly, Michael . 486 McNutt, Mike 287, 487 McPherson, Jeanettc 438 McSpadden, Jody 487 McWatters, Billy 487 McWilliams. H. Glenn 487 McWilliams, Richard 457 Maddox, Carolyn 458 Means, Betty - 264, Means, Patricia Elaine Medders, Margaret 239, Medford, Barbara 257, 285, Meeks, Linda Mehaffey, Judy Meharg, Nancy Meisinger, Nancy Meissner, Herbert Meister, Lenora Meitzen, John Melton, Carolyn 244, Melton, Darlene 273, Melton, Karoyn L.iVel Mench,ica, Richard 186, 191, 192, Mendenhall, Ronald Menefee, Kathleen Meredith, Linda .. Meredith, Van 331 414 487 249 487 457 487 286 457 457 457 414 487 487 438 314 312 457 439 439 Meredith, William 319 134, 274, 345, - 303. 329, 487 487 487 457 414 457 Merrill, Bob Merriman, Sue Ann Merriman, Walter Merritt, Marylin Merritt, Myron Messenger, Mary Beth Meyer, Barbara .. 439 Meyer, Jonnie 487 Meyer, Linda 487 Meyers, Dick 439 Meyers, Jerry 256 Michaels, Pat 487 Michener, John 247 Michener , John 4l4 Michener, Sandra 457 Middlebrook. Sharron . - . 487 Middlebrooks, Jarrelyn 487 Mieike, James 260, 414 Miesch, Barbara 273, 286, 414 Milam, Betsy 414 Milam, Lou Ann .. 4l4 Milazzo, Ida . ... 262, 289, 307, 439 Milburn, Lanetta Ann 251, 284, 414 Milburn, Larry 415 Milburn, Lynette 487 Miley. Carol 457 Millar, Roe .. 263, 307, 439 Millender, Sherman . 314, 416 Miller, Alvin 457 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, 37, 287, 327, 306, 307, Anne Barbara Blynn Charlene 64, 265 Charles Fran Guan 185, 192, 314, Miller, Gwen ... 271, 309, Miller, Howard Jack Jerry Don 331, Joann Lee Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Lynda Kay 265, Miller, Marilyn Miller, Marilyn A Miller, Mervyn Miller, Mrs. Maxine 73, 82, Miller, Oscar Miller, Ralph 239, 249, Miller, Theodore 247, Miller, Virginia 299, Miller, Wanda Milligan, Ann Mills ' ; Mary Margaret 232, 233, 307, Mills, Richard A Miner, Paul Ming, Judy 134, Minor, Thomas Minter, Bernice - 251, Minyard, Jerry 439 487 415 439 487 487 439 415 487 415 415 439 244 487 415 487 415 415 173 415 415 439 439 487 439 439 487 487 439 487 487 Mizell, Bob Mjaaland, Kenneth Moahlman, Carl ... Mitchell, Billye 252, 415 Mitchell, Carolyn 230 Mitchell, Charles . 269, 415 Mitchell, D ' Alva . 439 Mitchell, Dan 415 Mitchell, David 415 Mitchell, Kenneth . 415 Mitchell, Margaret 134, 303, 415 Mitchell, Nickki 487 Mitchell, Nina 487 Mitchell, Ronald 487 Mize, Maty Ann . 284 Mize, Walter . 284 231, 439 246 415 Mohn, Susan 487 Monchief, Vicki 415 Money, Frances 415 Monroe, Dave 312, 439 Monroe, Sandra 487 Monschke, David 487 Montgomery, Elayne — 487 Montgomery, Gayle 249, 265, 415 Montgomery, Linda 457 Montgomery, Nell 285 Montgomer, Suzanne 487 Monzingo, Montie 415 Mood, Peter 415 Moody, Joe 317, 332, 439 Moody, Rosemary . 309, 439 Moody, Susan - 487 Moon, Bob 135, 487 Moore, Betty Ann 301, 439 Moore, Billy Mac 192, 194, 439 Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Bonnie 457 Carole 252, 301, 457 Carole - 487 Dale Frank H. .. Gerald James Jerry Joan -.- Jo Ann Joe Jo Mac Linda Marv Alice 275, 219, 270, 275, 306, 3U, 487 487 415 128 457 457 457 415 457 415 307, 333 Mitchel 457 Nancy 457 Pam 487 Rayburn 415 Sherman -115 Moore, Thomas 254, 415 Moore, Whayne 295, 416 Moore, Wilson L . 327, 439 Moores, Lou 487 Mooring, Charlcey 301, 416 Mooring, Donna 301, 457 Monroe, Mary 487 Moreland, Shirley 267, 416 Morgan, Carol ... 488 Morgan, Elaine 118, 245, 260, 416 Morgan, Judy 439 Morgan, Peggy 488 Moriniere, Kathryn 488 Morris, Beverly 299 Morris, Douglas 416 Morris, Kay 488 Morns, Loyd D 319, 439 Morris, Marion Beth 488 Morris, Sue 83, 488 Morris, William 488 Morgan, Bob 457 Morrison, Gloria 232, 457 Morris, Jack 457 Morrison, Jackie 457 Morrison. Patricia - 457 Morriss, Mary Lee - 439 Morton, Donita 488 Morton, Priscilla 134 524 Moses. Melinda 488 Mosher. Molly 488 Mosley, Madeleine 4l6 Mosley, Terry 305 Moss, Janet 488 Mosshart. Linda 488 Mountcastle. Smokey - - 4}9 Mower, John 331, 457 Moyer, Paula Margaret - 257, 303, 439 Mrozinski, Patricia 233, 286, 289, 439 Muehlstein, Edward 262, 416 Mulder. Jerry . . 488 Mulliolland. Man ' Nell 268, 488 Muller. Carolyn Sue 488 Mullins, Charlotte 488 Muller, Marilyn _.. 301, 439 Mullins, Don . 312, 313, 439 Mundy, Mary Anne 271, 439 Munroc, Tom . 329 Murdock, Marcia 488 Murphrey, Roxanne 4J9 Murphy. Bert 294 Murphy, Elizabeth 439 Murphy, Lugene 488 Murphy, Marilyn 135, 275, 305, 457 Murphy, Sandra -- - 135 Murray. Pat 439 Murry, Bebe Ann 488 Musick, Jimmy .- 488 Myers, Ann - 303 Myers. Judy __ 488 Myers, Lynne 488 Myers, James 254, 416 Myers, Mary 299, 416 Myers, Ann 416 N Nail. Earnest 457 Nale. Mary Alice 488 Nash. Sylvia 268, 439 Nations, Danny 321 Naylor, Robert M 488 Neal, Billy 488 Neasbitt. Doyle 264, 4l6 Neely. Joe T. 253 Neff, Gale Norman 439 Neff, loy 230, 268, 284, 416 Neilon. Barbara 107. 229, 259, 270, 416 Nelsen, Jim 318 Nelson, Charles M 489 Nelson, Marsha 489 Nelson, Martha Ann 439 Nelson, Nancy 458 Nelson, Jim 319 Nelson. Robert 439 Neumann. Margaret 99, 120, 244, 305, 344 Newell. Charldean 245, 260, 274. 344 Newell, Elaine 489 Newell, Larry 261, 312. 313 Newman. Alan 329 Newman. Tommy 458 Newsom. Robert 416 Newth, James 439 Newson, Roy 439 Newton, Maryllin 416 Newton, Yvonne 257, 266, 416 Neumeyer. Betty 439 Nevels, Linda 489 Newell. Larry 332 Nichol, David 458 Nichols, Christopher 239 Nichols, Don 247, 439 Nichols. Edith 439 Nichols. LaVerne 416 Nichols, Reginald 244 Nichols, Shari 489 Nicholson. Edgar 458 Nicholson. Nelda Jean 268, 439 Nickell. Jcrr ' 416 Nickleberry. Alfred 173 Nickless. Patricia 489 Nicon. Judy K.iy 458 Nicosia. Ralph 458 Nicmeicr. Janice 275 Nielson, Carl 458 Nilsson. Warren 458 Nixon. Judith Marie 273. 286, 458 Noiick. Charles 440 Noah. Dale Gordon 489 Noble. Janet 134. 195, 265, 309. 416 Noble. LaQuita 15, 303 Noble, Terry 440 Noles. Rosemary 489 Noll. Betty Linn 260, 440 Noll, Georgia Faith 458 Noll, Sue 259, 440 Nolle. Betty 219, 440 Norman. Don 327, 416 Norman. Lindell 331, 332 Norquest, Dixie 489 Norquest. Ingrid . . 134, 233. 241. 287, 4 iO Norris, Alice .-. 416 Norris, David 329, 416 Norris, J. M 319, 416 Norris, Nancy 92, 250, 274, 344, 440 Northcutt. Ancta Joan 458 Northcutt, liibs 489 Northwick. Chuck 440 Nrozinski. Pat ...-. 232 Nunley, Carolyn 489 Nunley. Elizabeth 218, 244, 265, 416 Nunn. Max 134, 440 Nuttint;. lohnny 3l4 o OBrien, Bill 287, 489 O ' Brien. Kiah III 135, 489 Odom, Peggy 489 Odom, William 329, 458 Ogle, Elaine 458 Oldhain. Linda 87 Olson. Gail 489 O ' Neal. Norman D. 489 O ' Neill. Frances 416 O ' Neill. Diane 458 O ' Pry. Carolyn 416 Orlds. Nancy 251, 440 Orman, Genie 416 Orr. Lee Roy 489 Orsburn. Charles 458 Orton. Nancy . . 92, 109, 218, 222, 309, 417 Ory, John 458 Osborn, John . 458 Osborn, Ronny 489 Osowski, Donald J. 489 Ottman, Diana 489 Oujesky, Janie 489 Ousley. Jon 329, 417 Ouzts, Margaret 417 Overall. Sara 489 Overton. Carl K 233 Overton. William 92, 93, 244, 286, 417 Owens. Carolyn 458 Owens. Edward 249, 323, 332, 440 Owens, Linda 489 Owens. Patsy 134, 489 Owens. Savannah 252, 305, 417 Ownsbcy, Patsy 489 Ozment. Rita 250, 263, 440 Ozymy, Donna 489 Padgett. Morris Jr. Page, Becky Page, Perman Paine. Sharon Palamountain. Diane Palmer. Charles Palmer. Joe Palmer. Sandra Pamplin. Carroll Pappcnfus, Sharon .. Park. Janet Parks, Janice . Parker. Ellen Parker. Gail Parker, Gary Parker. Gene Parker. Jane Parker, Linda Parker. Peggy June . Parker. Robert Parker, Roger Parker. Sandra Parish, Paige Parks. Douglas 244, 299, 88, 283. 309. 258, 298, 103, 299, 440 440 417 489 440 440 243 458 417 489 489 489 489 228 440 440 458 417 489 489 489 489 458 458 314 4-i() 417 489 458 458 459 440 489 441 489 417 459 489 489 459 417 299 441 261 272 417 459 441 417 238 344, 441 Pace, Jerry 489 285, Parks, Terry Don 156, 159, 162, 164, 166, Parr, Twylia Parrott. Kenneth Parsley. Billy Parson, Nancy 219, 303, Parson. John Parsons, Linda Pasqualino, Mary Anne Pate. Nicky Patrick. Aiieen 288, Patrick. Kaye Patrick. X ' iiyne 254, Patrick. W. J Patterson. Joan Patterson. Joe Patterson. Julia 268, Patterson. Mary Patterson, Melissa Patterson. Nancy 121, Patton, Charles P Patton, David 10, Paul. Margaret Peggy 261, 271, 309, Pausewang, Charlene Pavelka, Joyce Willette . Pawelek. Archie 329, Payne, Carol Payne, Carolyn 110. 118, 245, 260, 307, 384, Payne. Dorothy 265, 417 Payne, Evelyn 489 Payne, Judy 489 Payne. Melissa 489 Peacock, Steven S 317, 441 Pearce, Ann 305 Pearce, Vir,ginia 243 Pearson. Bobby 489 Pearson. David 417 Pearson. Gene 263 Pebworth. Sherry }03, 441 Perrj ' . Frances 417 Pena. Rene 490 Pendergratt. Judy 275, 309 Pendleton. Eldridge 441 Peninger. Ernest 256 Peninger. John 126, 129, 140, 141, 273 Pennington, David E 275, 441 Perdue, Arlene 270, 441 Perdue. Eulalie 270, 288, 417 Perez, Antonio 135 Perkins, Arthur 156, 157, 159, 160, 165 Perkins, Joe 249 Perkins. Martha 224, 234, 417 Perkins, Patricia 252, 301, 459 Perkins, Richard 327, 441 Perkinson, Billy 345, 490 Perrin, Bill 105, 417 Perry, Judy 265, 459 Perry, P.atsy 246 Pcrrv. Paula 226 525 Peiryman, Harmon . -- 119 Ferryman, Linda 88, 459 Ferryman. Louis 490 Pettigrew, Jerry 490 Pettit, John ... 184, 189, 314 Pettyjohn, Don 490 Ffeiffer, Gay 441 Fharr, Carey 490 Phelps, Charlie 459 Fhelps, Ronald 459 Philips, Don 490 Philips, Fletcher 490 Philips, Glenda 490 Phillips. Bobby 417 Phillips, Dennis 54, 209, 288 Phillips, Dorothy 441 Phillips, Jolie 490 Phillips, John 459 Phillips, Kathe 246 Phillips, Larry 490 Phillips, Linda 441 Phillips, Louie 323 Phillips, Martha 490 Phillips, Robert E 313 Phillips, Sandra 490 Phillips, Sandra 459 Phillips, Shirley 459 Phipps, Ann 268, 459 Ficcola, Katherine 490 Piccola, Rosemary 309, 441 Pickens, Martha 258, 261, 417 Pickett, Mike . . 490 Pickett, Phillip 459 Pickett, Sonja 441 Pickett, Phillip 313 Pickett, Thomas 459 Piel, Betty 251, 343 Piel, Dorothy 490 Pierce, Johnny 253, 417 Pierce, Michael 134 Pierson, Linda 88, 301 Pigford, Wanda 490 Pigg, Barbara 417 Figg, Kern 220 Pilkey, Rita 258 Pilliod, Donald 319 Pilliod, Joseph 490 Filloid, Donald Glen 459 Pmchback, Glenn Howard 273 Finkerton, Dorothy 459 Pmkerton, Jerry Wayne 441 Pinson, David 490 Pipkin, Karol 271 Pipes, Barbara 490 Pippins, Betty 490 Pirkle, Mike 314 Pitner, Robert B 441 Pitts, Allen 490 Place, Robert 247 Piatt, Bobby 490 Pleasant, Percy Leon 441 Pliler, Virginia 490 Plumer, Jo Ellen 459 Flunkett, Gail 264, 459 Pomdexter, Janet 275, 490 Poling, Diana 491 Polk, Lee R 250, 441 Pollock, Lee 173 Pomykal, Dwain 327, 459 Pond, Conrad 327, 417 Ponthieu, Louis 289, 441 Pope, Mary Louise 460 Pope, Patti 60, 61, 299 Porter, Barbara 491 Porter, Gilbert M 244, 417 Porterfield, Mary L 306, 307, 460 Pond, Conrad 262 Poole, Karen 460 Pool, John 460 Poor, Fat 491 Fope, Lou 307 Post, Frances 288 Fostert. Judy 245, 260, 285, 441 Potter, Richard S 441 Potter, Robert Cecil 441 Fotts, Don 460 Potts, Jerry ....- 256 Founcey, Temple . 491 Powell, C. T 491 Powell, Don 441 Powell, Howard 491 Powell, Patricia Ann 441 Powers, Johnny 491 Powers, Sue 135, 232, 311, 441 Powley, David 417 Powley, Geraldine 417 Poyser. Evelyn 258 , 305 Presley, Charles 460 Preston, Joe 417 Prestwood, Patty 268, 299, 418 Prestwood. Sally 491 Frewitt, Frank 134 Fribble, John 130, 273, 277 Price, Ann 418 Price, Clyde W 331 Price, Douglas 441 Price, Helen 266, 441 Price, James 491 Price, Rosalie 13 Price, Sam 460 Prichard, Joanne 491 Friddy, Betty 441 Friddy, Friscilla 24l, 441 Frimeaus, Sandra 491 Fruitt, Kirk 331, 418 Pruitt, Fat 181 Fruitt, Sue 460 Puckett, Jerre 491 Purdom, Ronnie 181 Pursur, Roy 491 Putman, Buster 491 Putman. Margaret 246, 491 Quick, Lanetia 60, 491 Quillin, Barbara 266, 311, 491 R Raburn. Donald 329 Raburn, Douglas 491 Raburn, Randall .. 173, 329 Rae. Goerge 418 Railsback, Vadd 257 Ralston, Judith Anne 268, 299, 460 Ramsey, Beth 491 Ramsey, Gerald 460 Ramsey, Joyce 257, 441 Ramsey, Wynn 491 Randolph, Carol 246, 441 Randolph, Charlie 317 Randolph, Gayla 460 Randolph, Lafonda 262, 491 Raney, Ronnie 460 Range, Joan _ 491 Rapp, Susan 491 Rasbury, Nelda _ 491 Rasmussen, Judy 491 Rast, Eddie 262, 289 Rathheim, Thomas 418 Ratliff, William 240, 323, 333 Rawls, Patsy 491 Ray, Gary 491 Ray, Ruth 4i8 Reasoner, Harrell 239 Recer, Diane 460 Recer, Margaret 418 Recer. Paul 1 H, 115, 116, 152, 242, 260, 272, 274, 418 Redden, Betty 491 Redding, Patsy 257, 301, 441 Reece, Carol 441 Reese, Kaye 251 Reed, David 441 Reed, Louise 491 Reed, Patricia 491 Reese, Kay 491 Reese, Jesse 460 Reese, Jeri 491 Reese, Margaret 418 Reeves, Harley 441 Reeves, Carol 418 Reeves, Dale 239 Reeves, Joyce 491 Reeves, Larry 491 Reeves, Linda 101, 218, 222 Reeves, Sandra 268, 418 Reeves, Sidney 441 Regis, Reg 491 Reglin, Carol 491 Rehders, Annette 491 Reid, Diane 64, 301, 460 Reinhardt, Mary Sue 418 Reitch, Martha . 418 Reiter, LuAnn 491 Reiter, Marvin 491 Reitz, Carol 491 Remeny, John A 102, 240 Renfro, Kathy 491 Renick, Kay 268, 305, 441 Rentz, Brenda 491 Rentz, Linda 491 Ressel, Katherine 491 Reuther, Alma Grace 268, 491 Reynaga, Tony III 492 Reynolds, Robert 261, 441 Rhamey, David 492 Rhamey, Ray 460 Rhea, Emily 418 Rhodes. Anita 305, 460 Rhoades, Ronald 492 Rhodes, Lynda 460 Rhodes, Paula 15, 441 Rhoten. Donna 492 Rice. Kathryn .. 492 Rice, Virginia .... 92, 101, 218, 222, 232, 274 Rich, Franklin 223, 460 Richards, R. C. Jr 418 Richards, Robye Jan 252, 418 Richards, Sandy 268, 286, 301, 418 Richardson, Glenn 418 Richardson, Joy . 460 Richardson, Mary F 441 Richter, Terry 492 Rickert, Carla 229, 258, 441 Rickey. Nancy 492 Riddle, Robert 256 Ridel. Donna Sue 418 Ridgeway, Betty 309 Riedel, Donna Sue 244 Rieke, Don 325 Rieter, Lynn 492 Riley, Theresa 418 Riley, Wanda 492 Rinear, Barbara 441 Riney, Dwain 173 Ring, Miriam 418 Ripley, Scott 135 Rislov, Joy 492 Ritter, David 220, 235 Roark, David 492 Roark, Robert 492 Robbins, Eddie 321, 418 Roberts. Charles 126, 273, 492 Roberts, David 321, 418 Roberts, Hank 142 Roberts, Nancy 492 Robertson, Ann 460 Robertson, Wayne 331 Robinson, Brenda 460 526 Kiibertson, Carolyn Robertson, Don Robertson, Judith Anne Roberson, Larry Wayne KiibcTtson, Reginald - Kiibcrtson, Sue Carol 135, Robinson, Bunny Robinson, Eunice 13. 228, 306, 307, Robinson, Glenda - Robinson, Gary Robinson, Jeannie Robinson, Leslie Robinson, Sylvia Roddy, Curtis Rodgers, Ronald Rodrigues, Armando w«. Rodriguez, Aurora Roe, Judi Anne Rogan, Richard Rogers, Carl Rogers, Jackie Rogers, lo Cyea Rogers, Larry Rogers, Sandra Dee Roilsback, Vada Roland, Carol Roller, Linda Rose, James Rose, Jerry Rose, Jerry Lee ,. Rose, Mollie Rose, Roland Roselins, Johnny - Rosenzweig, Margaret Ross, Henry Jr 288, Rosson, Jerry 247, Roten, Lynn Rotsch, Alice Ann 299, Roux, Peggy Rovello, Anne Rowden, Lee Rowe, Linda Rowe, Hill III Rowe, Kathelyn Rowden, Lee Dale Rowe, Nancy Eleanor _ _ 287, Rowe. Wayne 254, 325, Rowland, Jackie Rowland, Martha Roayl, Jackie - Royston, Armilda -- Rucker, June 267, Rudd, Lynda 237, 251. Ruggia, Jeanne Ruggia. Mario 295, Ruhland, Erwin Ruhland, Marion Rush. Merrily Rushing, Mary Rusk. Billy Don 276, Rusell, Brenda 287, Russell, Charlene 309, Russell, Fred Russell, James E. 329, Russell, Johnny Russell, Marilyn 230, 309, Rus.sell, S. G Rutledge. June 238, 270. Rutledge, Nancy Rutledge, Ronnie Ruyle, Jeanne 233, 241, 301, Ruzylo, Frank Ryan, Andy Ryan, Shelley -. Rylander, Rodney Saenz. Robert H. 492 Salas, Olivia 243, 460 4-U Samford, Reba 460 460 Sams, Julia 299, 419 460 Sams, Sara 219 442 Sanborn, Anne 492 460 Sanders, C. P. Jr 317, 419 492 Sanders, Judy 492 418 Sanders, Linda Gayle 267, 273, 442 460 Sanders. Larry 288 492 Sanders, Michael 317 92 Sanders, Paula 492 18 Sanders, Retha 419 418 Sandifcr. Vonnie Lou 228 492 Sandlin, Mary Ann 442 460 Sangalli. James 321 442 Sargent, Barbara 419 442 Sassanella, Thylis 275, 460 492 Saunders, Beverly . . 419 418 Saunders, Bobby 419 344 Savage, James E 250, 460 442 Savage, John 180, 181, 182, 492 259 Savage, Larry 492 321 Scanlan, Judith 442 442 Schadler, Helen 492 441 Schaefer, Alan 331, 332, 419 252 Schaeg, Brenda 305 460 Schattel, Emit 327 492 Schautteet, Donald 442 492 Scheid, Betsy 492 460 Schimmel, Mary Margaret 289, 492 460 Scheurer, Barbara 303 442 Schleigh, Laura 492 492 Schiffert, Phillip 225 492 Schleith, Mary 492 442 Schlittler, Libby 299, 345, 460 418 Schmitt, Bill 493 492 Schmitt, Sandra 259, 493 442 Schneides, Patsy 268, 271 460 Schroeder, Patricia 307 492 Schroeder, William .319 327 Schulz, Judy 222, 230, 274 305 Schwalm, Frank 493 492 Schwan, Judy 230, 350, 419 492 Schwaner, George 319, 419 419 Schwartz, Raymond 269, 419 442 Schuchard, Gay 69, 289, 309, 419 442 Schulgen, Jim 493 460 Schultz, Billie 460 492 Schulz, Judy 91, 271, 419 460 Schulze, Dorwin 493 460 Schulze, Jerry 442 419 Schulze, Robert 493 419 Schuster, Louise 265, 285, 442 460 Schneider, Patsy 419 442 Schfield, Rex 493 254 Scoma, Charles 442 247 Scott, Allen W 460 492 Scott, Barbara 284, 419 492 Scott, Doris 419 442 Scott, Doug 181, 182 492 Scott, Stanley 419 442 Scott, W. Hadley 254, 442 460 Scott, ' Patricia 493 442 Scott, Steve 493 492 Scottino, Mary Jo 442 419 Scuddav, Yvette 461 419 Scudder, Glenda 237, 252, 301, 419 419 Scribner, Judy 493 492 Scribner, Mary 460 492 Seabrook, John 94, 419 442 Seale, Belinda 495 419 Seale, Kenneth 254, 325, 442 419 .Sears, Jmi M. 272, 331, 442 492 Sears. Margaret 461 228 Sechrist, Dixie 493 Seeds, Pat 229, 258, 442 Sego. Bob 238, 257, 286, 419 Segrist, Kay 259, 266, 419 Selby, Nan 311. 461 Sellers, Tina 493 Sensing, Edgar B 442 Scrrell, Gene Arthur 442 Seward, Jeanne 461 460 Sewell, Betty 259 Sewell, Joyce 420 Sewell, Richard 493 Serur, Carolyn 493 Shade, Grovcr 239, 249, 420 Shafer, Doris 266, 420 Shamburger, Gene 420 Shamburger, Mary Kathleen 442 Shanks, Richard 420 Sharp, Larry 442 Sharpe, Sue 267, 493 Shaw, Bobby 493 Shaw, Leslie 442 Shaw, Mary 134 Shaw, Sally 493 Shawver, Elaine 493 Sheffield, Carol 494 Sheffield, Wilbur 494 Shelton, Doris 420 Shelton, Frank 494 Shelton, Jackie 442 Shelburne, |o Dell 442 Shelton, William 494 Shepelwich, Carolyn 238, 461 Shepherd, Sue 461 Sherburne, Gayla 84 Sherrill, Dan 317 Sherwood, Nelda 217, 420 Shilling, Jeannie 134, 442 Shmn, Brenda 257, 266, 420 Shipley, Jimmy 494 Shipworth, Sandra 494 Shires, Roger 181 Shivers, Don 461 Shoemaker, Eileen 494 Shoemaker, Marna 134 Shoemaker, T 135 Sholtv, Ed 128 Shook, Robert 494 Short, Billy 420 Short, Linda 461 Shotty, Henry 494 Shotwell, Elizabeth 218. 224, 244, 420 Shuck, Anna M 461 Shugart, Lynne 461 Shurbct, Nancy 275, 303, 461 Sides, Charles F 442 Siegel, ' Vi ' illiam 494 Sifford, Larry 277, 288, 420 Sigler, Titus 494 Silvey, Shirley 345, 494 Simmons, Gary 327 Simmons, Harold 420 Simpson, Dale 494 Simpson, Don 442 Simpson. Heather 494 Simpson, Nancy 287, 461 Simpson, Pat 442 Simpson, Shirley 303 Sims, Sara 238, 275, 461 Sinclair, Cynthia 494 Sittel, Bob 461 Skaggs, Jaclyn 420 Skelton, Jackie 317 Skelton, Janice 494 Skelton, Kent 494 Skiles, Lucy 494 Skrasek, Barbara 494 Sladecek, Patricia 252, 420 Slaton, Barbara 305 Slay, Iris 442 Slay, Marilyn 461 Slayden, Jane 461 Slemmons, Jane 420 Slovacek, Helen 420 Smith, Adelle 494 Smith, Annette 311, 442 Smith, Barbara 305 Smith, Betty Ruth 461 Smith, Bill 220 Smith, Bobby 169, 170 Smith, Brenda 219, 255, 301, 461 Smith, Carol Lynne 461 Smith, Charles 247, 319, 442 527 Smith, Dan .,- - 314, 317, 420 Smith, Denis - 321 Smith, Diane - - 305, 420 .Smith, Diane - 494 Smith, Dick 199, 202 Smith, Don 274, 344 Smith, Donnadel 237, 252, 420 Smith, GUidys - 420 Smith, Gloria Jean - 461 Smith, lack -- 262, 442 Smith, Jackie 256, 420 Smith, James P 225 Smith, Janet 270 Smith, Jerrell 327 Smith, Jessie Mack 313 Smith, Joe 135, 242, 260. 420 Smith, John Jr 420 Smith, Jon Dean 272, 442 Smith, Kenneth 317, 461 Smith, Larry 114, 117, 242, 260, 420 Smith, LeRoy 331 Smith, La Quotta 420 Smith, Marcia 494 Smith, Mary Margaret 259, 420 Smith, Millard 254, 295, 420 Smith, Nancy ...- 494 Smith, Patricia Lee 461 Smith, Patricia 461 Smith, Paula 105, 226, 246, 420 Smith, Sally 421 Smith, Richard A 317 Smith, Sandra Arlene 4 2 Smith, Sandra Sue - 264, 443 Smith, Sandra Sue 442 Smith, Sheila 461 Smith, Thomas Richard 443 Smith, William L. 272, 319. 443 Smithwick, Janetle 494 Smoot, Sharlyn 11, 15, 153, 443 Smotherman, Joyce 494 Sneed, Gary 421 Sneed, Pat 264 Snider, Ann 421 Snider, Ronald 494 Snodgrass, William 443 Snow, Frank 332, 443 Snow, Haven 494 Snow, Joyce 494 Snyder, Bobby 327, 443 Snyder, Nancy 114, 245, 260, 303, 443 Sockwell, Kay 219, 270, 443 SoUis, Barbara . 494 Solis, William 461 Solomon, Mary Jane 234, 271, 421 Sones, Jerry 131 Sorrell, Joy 494 Sorensen, Elna 258, 461 Sousae, Ann 494 Souter, Catherine 461 South, Joe 494 Sowell, Wynell 421 Spain, Gayle 257, 443 Spain, Linda 273, 299, 461 Spain, Rebecca 494 Spangler, Peggy 443 Sparks, Kay 494 Spearman, John W 443 Spearman, Jo . 270, 461 Speck, Joan 494 Speights, Bob 494 Spencer, Ann 287, 305, 421 Spencer, Don S 443 Spencer, John 189, 190, 191. 192 Spencer, Suzanne 443 Spillers, H. L. Skipper 134, 443 SpiUman, Nenva 494 Spivey, Frank 494 Splawn, Paula 494 Splitts, Belva 494 Sprague, Nita 301, 443 Sproule, Robert 494 Spurgin, Sylvia 443 Spurlock. Loretta 494 Squier, Dan 461 St. Clair, Jeanette 444 St. Clair, Ruth 461 St. Clair, Suzanne . 461 Stacy, Martin 461 Staggs, Homer 261, 287, 421 Stahl, Cynthia 249, 266, 307, 421 Stahly, Janice Kaye 461 Stalcup, Susan — 494 Staley, Nola Jo 239, 249, 266, 307, 310, 421 Stallings, Barbara 494 Stallings, David 331 Stanley, Jamie 461 Stancliff, C. Robert 494 Standridge. Darlene 219, 252, 461 Stanfield " Dorothy 495 Stanfield, Nich 495 Stanford, Myrna 211, 259, 443 Stanford, Tommy 317 Stanley. W. R. 461 Staples, George A. Jr 443 Stapp, Sue 444 Stark. Byron 495 Steadham. June 259 Steed. Beverly 444 Steele. Margaret 495 Steele. Marilyn Kay 249, 461 Steen. Michael 495 Steer. Nick 495 Steffen. Thomas 495 Stegall. Nancy 495 Stephens, Cecil 261, 421 Stephens, Dalton 461 Stephens, Pamela 266, 444 Stephenson, Nancy 233, 241 Stephenson, Nina 495 Stephenson. Robert 421 Stephenson. Stephanie 495 Stevens. Mary 231, 421 Stewart, Amanda 421 Steward, Beverly 271, 421 Stewart, Janie 230, 244, 265, 421 Stewart, Johnnie 495 Stewart, Linda . 307, 388 Stewart, Pat 444 Stewart, Vaughan 325 Stiles, Dudley , 135 Stockard, Bill 287 Stoll, C. J 461 Stoll, Patricia 135, 461 Stone, John 313 Stone, Nolan Jr . . 461 Stone. Virginia 30I, 421 Stote, Frederick 495 Stout, Joe 421 Stovall. Richard _ 444 Stovall, Robert 321 Stovall, Stovey 42I Stovall, Troy 495 Strader. Edward N. 444 Strain. Joe Pat . 91, 220, 230, 317, 344, 421 Stranahan. Martha . 219, 275, 307, 461 Straub, Mary 303, 444 Strickland, Jerry 421 Strickland, Linda 283, 444 Stricklin, Jean 301, 444 Stringer, Carol 134 Stripling, Jeanetta 248, 444 Stroud, Jerry _. 444 Stroud, Tommy 495 Stuart, J. B 451 Sturch, Barbara 495 Sturges, Gaylord 495 Stuteville, Bonnie 268, 444 Sullivan, Robert 444 SuUivant, Ann 263 Sumlin, Roger 495 Summerlin, Barbara 495 Summers, Joe . 495 Summers, Rachel 444 Sundernian, Chris 495 Supina, Edward 495 Sutphen, Joe 444 Swaim, Yvonne 444 Swain, Richard 319 Swaney, John 250, 461 Swearingen, Cynthia 462 Swearingen, Sylvia 266, 421 Swenson, lanis 90, 303, 310 Swindell, Sara 299, 444 Swinney, James 462 Sypert, Dolores Ann 462 Tadlock, Bettie 266, 421 Tag, Vera 265, 421 Talbert, Nancy 462 Taliaferro, Dickie 317 Talley, Charles - 444 Talley, Joe M 462 Talley, John - 317 Tarver, Patty 444 Tate, James 94 Tate, Johnny 495 Tate, R.iynell 265, 421 Tatum, Buford W ....; 269 Taubenger, Richard 272, 317 Taulman, Joanna 444 Taylor. Alice 238, 266 Taylor. Allen 331, 444 Taylor, David 253, 261, 286, 421 Taylor, Delretha 246, 462 Taylor. Doniece 462 Taylor, Edwin 462 Taylor. Frances 251, 421 Taylor. Gail 495 Taylor. Hugh 217, 462 Taylor, James 319 Taylor. Joe 273, 286, 444 Taylor, John 223 Taylor, Joyce 462 Taylor. Kenneth E 444 Taylor. Larry 421 Taylor. Ollin 495 Taylor. Richard B 495 Taylor. Thelma 258, 495 Taylor. Thomas C 462 Teaff. Juanez 422 Teague. Marjorie 266, 309, 422 Teague, Norma Sue 444 Teddlie. Leon 444 Tedford. Raymar E. Jr 495 Teider. Phyllis 233 Temple, Marinell 462 Tempo. Veda Lena 462 Termaath. Valerie Ann 462 Terrell, Eva 495 Terrell, James 462 Terr ' . Kenneth 495 Test, Harold 422 Thames, Cheryl . 495 Thames, H. Don 495 Tharp. Betty 495 Thetford. Alan 327, 422 Thetford, Linda 495 Thigpen. David 269, 462 Thomas. Barbara 218, 241 Thomas, Cal 130, 273 Thomas. Carol 241, 309, 422 Thomas. Carolyn 267, 444 Thomas, Cindy 495 Thomas. Dan 319 Thomas, Dorothy 246 Thomas, Frances 422 Thomas, Gerald 422 Thomas, Guy 495 Thomas, Jane 495 Thomas, John 495 Thomas, Kenneth 422 Thomas, Patricia Ann 495 Thomas, Priscilla 495 Thomas, Rosemary — 301, 462 Thomas, Ruth Ann 444 5-28 101, 196, 197, 269, 240, 52, 256, 301, Ihompson, Jo Carolyn Thomason, John Ray Thompson, Sara Nan Thompson, Bob Thompson, Carol Lee Thompson, Jeanne Thompson, Jeff Thompson, Jewel Thompson. Walter J Thornton, Maxine Threatt. Jo Anne Throgmorton. Larry Trovver, Jim Thyfault, Bruce Tidwell, Beverly Ann Tigett, Gary Tillman, Linda Tindel, Jackie Tinsley, Talmadge Tipton, Alan Ray Tipton, Barbara Tirey, Grover Todd. Patricia Platen Todd, Penny _ Todd, Wilham 313, Toles, Sandra Sue Tomlinson, E elyn Tompkins, Ima Jo - - Tonick. Barbara __, Tooke. Vernon 255, 288, Torrence, Mary _ Towery, Ruth 268, Townsend, Kenneth Trail, Sue Carolyn Trainer. David Tramniell, Bobby Trask, Meredith Travis, Susan Traylor, Bobby C Treider, Phyllis 241. Truxel. Bette Jo Trigg. Johnny Trimble, Floyd Trimble, Linda Triplett, Carolyn _ Trott. Linda 268, Trotti. Sara Trueblood, Eugene Truelove. Linda 286, 301, 344, Truitt, Dale Truitt, Truitt. Truitt, Truitt. Tubb, John Larry Linda Lvnn Paula Elaine 96, 240, Tucker, Bill Tucker, Cheryl Tucker. Dee Allen Tucker, L. H. Jr Tucker. Millard Tucker, Nora Marie Tucker, Sally Tuckfield. Fran 299, Tudor. Byron Tune, Kay Tunnel!, Teddy Turkett, Billy Turnbo. Charles Turbevilie. Lester Turner. Don Turner. Donna 232, Turner. Genie Turner, Mike Turner, Paul 235 Turner. Roy G Tyler. Terry u 495 495 495 462 444 422 422 462 462 422 248 247 495 444 444 422 422 422 496 462 462 496 462 496 462 462 496 252 301 422 496 422 329 496 422 422 496 496 462 422 496 422 422 462 496 496 462 190 422 462 294 496 444 444 422 444 496 462 496 422 444 496 462 264 131 496 496 496 462 496 462 496 496 422 444 317 1 ' nderwood, Edwin 223 Underwood. Joe 422 Umphress, Peggie 238, 422 Uranson, Norma Elizabeth 496 Urba, Gladys 496 Usabiaga, Guillermo 422 Utley, Dwan 462 Utter, Susan 307, 462 Utley, Larry 327 LTbrich, Dea 496 Valenzuela. Luvina 134, 496 Van Auken, Stuart 462 Vance, Richard 2.39 Van Cleve, Kristin 309 Vandaveer, Lee Raymond 462 V.indergriff, James 196, 198, 314 Vanderlinden, Lois 265 Vandiver, Peggy Sue 232, 423 Van Dyke, John 329 Van Zanten, Elizabeth 497 Varley, Nancy 219, 301, 462 Varmido. Harold 497 Vasquez. Liz 497 Vaughan. Cllenn 134 Vaughan, K.iy 303, 444 Vaughan. Tommy 497 Vaughn. Carolyn 423 Vaught. ]o Ann 497 Veager. Nelda 425 Vaupel. Virgmia . 03 Velte. Chris 227 Ventimiglia. Tony 317, 462 Veselka. Marilyn 462 Veteto. Bobby 462 Villyard. Mike 135, 235 Vines, Grover 497 Vinson, Charlene 423 Vinson. Lindell 253. 272, 319, 423 Vise. Jean 497 Vitanza. Frances Anne 497 Vittrup, Thomas 462 Vogler. Carol 264 Voorhees, Jerry 423 Vogler, Carol Ann 423 Vos, Nancy 497 w ■Wagenschnur. Jan 497 Wager, Toynette 263 Waggoner, Diane 246, 462 Waggoner, Robert 462 Wagner, John 444, 445 Wagnon. Barbara 462 Wagnon, Charles Lee 463 Waite. Raymond 497 Wakeham. Shirley 305 Wallace, Henry 134 Waldrep, Carolyn 444 Waldrlp, Eddie 190, 191 Waldrop. Alice 46i Walker. Charlene 423 Walker. Charles 329 Walker, Henry R 294 Walker. Jcrrell 119, 444 V ' alker. John R 497 W alker, Leah Ray 238, 423 Walker, Linda 444 X ' alkcr. Llrtha Kay 463 Walker, Mike 497 Walker, Millie 497 Walker, Minnie 258 Walker, Robert 329, 423 Walker, Vicki 246, 444 Walker. WiIImiii G 497 Wall, Andy 117, 444 Wall, Richard 497 Wall, Suzie 251, 444 Wallace, Dean 445 Wallace, Don E 463 Wallace. John W 463 Wallace. Judy 497 Wallace, Luther }13, 463 Waller, Jauies F 269, 463 Waller. Wanda Lee 445 Wallin, Lttyr 305, 423 Walls. Aria 463 Walls. Yvonne 497 Walton, Frances 268, 423 Walsh, Douglas 497 Walters, Frances Jeanne 241, 445 Walters, Suzanna Adair 246, 463 Walton, Frances 218, 237, 252 Walton, Norman 423 Walton, Tom 423 Walters, William E 135 Ward, Barbara 244, 249, 307 Wassom, Wayne 327 Wassom, Wesley 423 Waters, Marilyn 423 Waters, Shirley 445 Watkins. Dorothea 4 97 Watkins, Mac C ' . 497 Watkins. Mary Lou 285, 423 Watkins, Sharon 497 Watkins, Ted 240, 423 Watson. Barbara 423 Watson, Bob 445 Watson, Claude 423 Watson, Elizabeth Jan 463 Watson, Janette 497 VCatson. Jimmy Randall 463 Watson, Marsha 463 Watson, Thurman 423 Watters, Earlene 266, 463 Ward. Andy 274 Ward, Babs 445 Ward, Barbara 263, 445 Ward, Madge Elizabeth 497 Ward, John 423 Ward. Sharon 497 Warwick. Fran 497 Watson. Jeanctte 263 W.iugh. Don 135 Weatherford, Claude 423 V. ' catherford. Mary Margaret 463 Weatherly, Janice 497 Vi ' eaver. Anna 445 Weaver, Besse Ellen 246, 497 Weaver. Billy 164, 166 VX ' eaver, Carl 463 Weaver, Catherine 423 Vieaver. George E. 497 Weaver, James 125, 277, 285 465 Vl ' eaver. Judy 497 Webb, Allie 219, 303, 465 Webb. Carolyn 497 Webb. John C 551 Weber. Charles 463 Webster. Michael 445 Webb, Kristin 103 Webb, Virginia 423 Wcehunt, Marian 445 Weeks, Mary Ellen 463 Wehba. John 319 Weige, Kathryn 465 Weiss, Barbara 497 Welborn, Chuck 325 Welch, Carolyn 85, 303, 425 Welch. Charley 314, 315 Welch, Marsha 497 Welsh. Rebecca 445 Wells, Mike 497 Wells, Sue 303, 445 Wells, Yvonne 445 Wengandt. Rosemary 277 Wesley, Darrell A 322 Wessels. Pat 465 529 Wesson. Linda - • 423 West, Dick 312, 313 West, Laura 423 West, Leroy 445 West, Ronald 445 West, Tuiner - 497 Westbrook, Paul G 321, 463 Westley, Gary 223, 423 Westley, Kent Norman 108 Westmoreland. Annette 241, 424 Westmoreland, Tommy 225, 231, 288 Weyerts, Sharon 305, 463 Wharton, Carol .- 424 Wheatley, Carol Jeanne 463 Wheeler, Jack 15. 102, 216, 220, 261, 272, 343 Wheeler, Kay 497 Wheeler, Phyllis 497 Whipker, Pat 258 Whitaker, James Jr 325 Whitcomb, Janet 497 White, Bettye Sue 497 White, Jacqueline Sue 463 White, Jeri Gail 497 White, Loretta . . 110, 233, 251, 267 White, Marvin 225 White, Russell 463 White. Shirley 424 White. Stanley 463 Whitefield. Ronnie 497 Whiteley. Leslie 119 Whitehurst. Jackie 497 Whiteman. Jolly 343, 497 Whitenery. Don 463 Whitlock, Jerry 232, 261, 332, 424 Whitney. Judy 463 Whitsett, Dwight 135 Whittemore, Thomas 497 Whitten. Sammy 256 Whittenherg, Mary Lou 309 Whittenberg, Glenda 497 Wicker. Linda 135, 309, 310, 424 Wier, Liley 265, 497 Wier, Liley 498 Wight, Talbery 445 Wigley, Cynthia . 498 Wigley. Jan 285, 305, 463 Wilbanks, Robert 256, 424 Wilcoxson, Jerry 286 Wiley, Ralph 227 Wilhite, John Ed 276 Wilkerson, Cecil Jr 424 Wilkerson, Jill 246, 424 Wilkins, Don 424 Wilkms, Gloria 498 Willey, Mrs. Juanita 105 Whillhite, Carol 264, 287 William. David 329 Williams. Alice 498 Williams, Anna 498 Williams, Beverly 265, 424 Williams. Billy Don 463 Williams, Bruce 227 Williams, Charles 424 Williams, Claudia 267, 311, 463 Williams, Dale 424 Williams, David 424 Williams. Donna Louise 445 Williams, Fredrik 261, 424 Williams. Fitzhugh 463 Williams, Gayle 498 Williams. J. Roger 321 Williams, John . 498 Williams. Joyce 498 Williams, Judy Mae 463 Williams, Kay 498 Williams, Lou Ann 268, 424 Williams, Mae Berta 498 Williams, Marilyn 498 Williams. Mary Ruth 233, 241, 445 Williams, Mike 253 Williams. Robert 424 Williams, Sue - 463 Williamson. Herman 463 Willies. Joan 230, 245 Willingham, Myrle 498 Willig. Reinhardt 227, 424 Willis, Ruth 424 Willhite. Carol 463 Willies, Joan 88, 90, 110, 117, 119, 222, 260, 424 Willard, Charles E 463 Willhoite, Janet 498 Willis, Ruth . 252 Wilsey, Janetta Mia 498 Wilson, Beverley 258, 498 Wilson, Carol Jean 445 Wilson, Don 201, 202, 463 Wilson, Donna 276, 463 Wilson, Dwain 445 Wilson, Hollis 327 Wilson. Jan 232, 463 Wilson, jane - 424 Wilson. Janice 424 Wilson, Mariann 251 Wimmer, Suzanne — 463 Windham, Joe 445 Wines, Carol Jean 463 Winterbauer, Ruth 463 Winks. Stanley 498 Winn. James 424 Winn. Jeanie 498 Winn. Sharon 424 Wintherow. James 321 Wisdom. Weaver W 253 Wisdom, Lujuana 445 Wisdom, Marvin 498 Wisdom. Sue 463 Wise, Ronnie -. 424 Witt, Janet 498 Wittenberg, Susan 276, 464 Wolf. Aubrev 317 Wolf. Kathryn Ingrid 299, 464 Wolfe. David . 424 Wolfenbarger. William 424 Wolgamott. Donna 498 Womack, Ann 275, 464 Wommack. Joyce 241, 424 Wonders, Gayle 91, 106, 222, 218, 305, 424 Wood. Connie 498 Wood, Dolores 498 Wood, Gary 498 Wood, Joe 256, 331, 425 Wood, Mary Kay Wood, Nancy .. 464 Wood, Phillip 425 Wood, Wayne 464 Woodall, Woody 464 Woodbury, Lucia 135 Woodgord. Sharon Ann 464 Woods, Clyde 445 Woods, Jerry C. 329, 345, 464 Woods, Lenore 498 Woods, Linda 110, 464 Woody, Willard Ray 498 Woodling, Carolyn 498 Wooldridge, David 464 Woosley, Betty 498 Woodley, Janis — 464 Wooten, Walter 424 Wooters, Bernard 445 Wooters, Margaret 464 Wooton, Archibald 223 Wootten. Pat 223. 498 Word, Delors 273, 286, 425 Wray, Marilyn 498 Wray, Martha 222, 234, 257, 261, 424 Wright. Christina 134, 498 Wright, Eleanor 498 Wright. Herschel 464 Wright. John Wayne 498 Wrieht. Robert 425 Wulbrecht. Sally 498 Wulf. Robert 262, 445 Wyatt, Bill 317 Wynn, Nolan 321 Wylie, Carroll H 464 Yancy, Lynda Jo 498 Yancey. Bayne 445 Yankie. Elaine . 445 Yates, Ronald 498 Yattes, Fred 254 Yeager. Bill 343 Yeager. John 464 Yeager, Toinette 464 Yoric. John Dale 445 York, Mary ' Lee 131 Young, Arvie 445 Young, Beverly 425 Young. Donald 445 Young, James 425 Young, James W 498 Young, Jerry Lynn 498 Young, Mary Catherine 233, 445 Young, Mary Linda 301, 310 Young, Melvin 253, 261, 425 Young, Patsy 464 Young, Sandra 445 Young, William 464 Youngblood, Chester 94, 230, 267, 284 Youngblood, Jesse 464 Yount, Beverly 263 Zaccarello, Lana 306, 307, 464 Zacharj-, Kaye 264, 464 Zaleski, James 425 Zillafro, Ann 266, 464 Zimmerman, Judy Kay _ 464 Zochert, Leroy 106, 425 Zwahlen, Christine 245, 260, 425 Zweig, Judith 425 530 TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY " The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made YEARBOOKS J ' -• .• ' ■J ■ - ii .. ■ " " -w -• , -■ V . ?M: i. • :;, ; V i . k " . . ' - ' v: S :: i . " v f ' jzs T " ' i •1 £ m v-i v r ' r V 51 i 1 1 rx j : ' - V l VM J J ? m , u, Wli ii N . : -■ vi- ij » ' - n I f-f: . 1 1 f£zaxLji )m SS Tt ' i ii " '


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