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

 - Class of 1962

Page 1 of 496

 

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



Page 6, 1962 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1962 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 496 of the 1962 volume:

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Q , 1 1 1' . vm . ,.,,,:.'. 1. sg v -3' I 3 i W7 L P 1 'Y 171' 4. 1 fm ' , S .,,. ,N 1 fi, ' ..- + 1 9 1 S la ' lfhmllahl 11' ,Al VN-f1., 1,1 11111111 " .155 m1 1 11 119 1 ,fi ---mf?" 1 1 Sgmi. . ,.. u ' 4 n,,' 1 1,1 '11 1,5 Q 1A..: 1 , J 114 1.- ..-,........,... - -.1-N--.......n..-...M ,W ,, 41 -111.-.-M.. U 'Q' 12 'VA X, ..4 3 ""51.9P 1111,,,1g5.v1 : 'gifg ' -111 --p ,,.1,-V,-N.-..,.,. 1w fl 5 ' 1 1111" ff? ffl. W Q' ff' 4 1111, 1:5 M. gg 1 Z, 1. 5 3 1 "Y 3 . 1,2 4, ,AL K1 . z A ' ,QM , 'gym 'Fw . 1 1 asvhxa .4 ,. 5. . '11.1z1,111. . 1 A 1 , N. M A. . .1 .Ak X 1-H 1 -. , 'WTS 1. ' 1 1 , 8 . an " ' .1 '11 1-11 11 1567 an 1 ' 110 1 1 , Q' I 4- .,,, ff' 1 N- W E I Y I K XOYJH5 C37fO?' Y N 'b N I X, X 5 THE ,T YUCCA 1962 i North Texas State University X i 1 Denton, Texas Josie Cantu ........ ......,...... E dltor Frances Braff ........ ........ A sst. Editor Eva Joy Sampley ...... ........... S ponsor University Life 8 X Beauties 72 X Fine Arts 120 X Sports 152 X Organizations 216 X Administration 328 X Classes 344 3 LEGISLATIVE BILL TRANSFGRIVIS GOV. Daniel approves the document before Sen. Tom Creighton, sponsor of the hill in the Senate, Jack Wheeler, past USNT president, NTSC Pres. J. C. Matthews, Rep. Alonzo Jamison and Rep. Ratcliff. REP. Joe Ratcliff, author of the bill, addresses hundreds of stu- dents at the all-college assembly. He received standing ovations. f x The repeated word at North Texas for ten weeks last spring was uuniversityf, The name-changing measure, House Bill 6445, was in- troduced in the Texas Legislature during the first week of March by an ex-student, Rep. ,Ioe Ratcliff of Dallas, and co-signed by eight other representatives, also NTSC ex-students. This was all the NT campus needed. Immediately the student government body urged all students to send per- sonal Ietters to their legislative representatives. Under the guidance of Jack Wheeler, USNT president, the senate set up a booth in the Union Building to help students ascertain the names and addresses of these representatives. And so it Was. For weeks students thought primarily of how agreeable the university status would be. The Texas House of Representatives discussed I-Iouse Bill 645 at length and suggested minor changes. The first name proposed, the University of North Texas, was changed to North Texas University and then changed again to North Texas State University. '4The chances look goodf, was Ratcliffis continual re- port. And there were reasons for this. North Texas ranked among the top institutions of the state in many aspects that are the measure of a univer- sity. Among Texas institutions, NT had a larger enroll- ment than I6 schools already bearing university status, it ranked fourth in enrollment among all schools. Its outstanding faculty and facilities attracted students from all over the nation. A national survey showed NT tenth in the nation in number of full-time undergraduates enrolled in teacher education. In addition, the college led the state in English and music majors and was second in business majors. The School of Music was ranked APPROVING STUDENTS RESPOND TO THE SPEAKER COLLEGE I TO by many as second in excellence in the nation. Five Weeks after Bill 645' was first introduced, it passed the House of Representatives. When it reached the Senate, however, the bill was amended slightly and sent back to the House for a routine final approval. On May 8, 1961, HB 645 passed its final hurdle when Gov. Price Daniel signed it in Austin. North Texans saluted its passage with a University Day. Classes were dismissed at noon, May 10, for uthe biggest celebration everf, At the all-college assembly, students stood and cheered the persons who engineered the change. Following this assembly, there were separate assemblies for members of Creek organizations and for independent students. After the formal assemblies, collegians yelled and sang UNIVERSITY . . . at an all-college pep rally on Chestnut Street in front of the UB. A trailer truck driven by the Kappa Sigmas made a mobile platform for the cheerleaders who at- tempted to organize enthusiasm. The Concert Band sta- tioned itself in front of the Library to play before, after, and during the pep rally. Following the pep rally, students moved to the UB slab, where they were able to dance to music provided by a combo. The celebration ended with another dance in the Wom- enis Gymnasium and an opera, uLucia di Lammer- moor,', luckily scheduled for the day, in the Main Audi- torium. Full of activity and happy anticipation', the day was a good omen for NTSU. hh CHEERLEADERS DIRECT CLASS-FREED STUDENTS IN CELEBRATION YELLS. THE NOMADS PROVIDED MUSIC FOR THOSE WISHINC TO DANCE . . . OR LISTEN. F., The academic year started , ' ' . . E' r Wlth a new name, a revised ' school song and new yells ' an i ' E Cheerleaders even introduced this symbol of an eagle with spread Wings to be used at 1 football kick-offs. L V f 4 After the bill's passage, owners of the College Barber Shop changed their name to include uuniversityf' AND CREATES CHA CES GALORE ALTHOUGH it was too warm a summer to wear sweat shirts, stu- dents flocked to the stores to admire and buy the new stock. QEXA5 59 Q . UNMEWY as '- ,J 6 ff! 52.11 lllvsxmz' Even before the college officially became a university, many changes occurred on and off the campus. Stores surrounding the campus amended their signs. The Trading Post with its new name, The University Store, and Voertman's sold their old "college" decorated stock for half price and ordered more with the new title. The College Press, now the Print Shop, was flooded in the summer with orders from the different departments for new stationery and printed supplies. Words in the school song, '4Glory to the Green," were slightly altered to delete "college" and insert HNorth Texas" and uuniversityf' lt was also necessary for the student body to vote an amendment to the USNT constitution at the beginning of the school year to permit student body publications to carry the name "North Texas State Universityf, Under the constitutional laws, the USNT senate could not af- firm the name change by printing the Word c'University" on its handbooks and other matter until the student body approved the correction. Senior rings altered to bear the "NTSU', trademark were available at the end of the summer. Two new dorms, Crumley and McConnell halls, were open to accommodate a flood of coeds, many of whom were attracted to the campus by its new status. Even so, many were turned away because of lack of dorm space. Organizations changed their names. Highway signs near the campus were repainted. And so on. Not all has changed yet that will change, but this Yucca attempts to show what the first university year has been like. X T , 5 ,A Q i ,J fAW"El?if,A, -if 1 3, Am 53. ff' ,xg . W A .x rj ,. NWS l T' ' uf ri., T ff. A2A'4 . A AT ONE OF THE FIRST FOOTBALL WAT A ff 1 T A AWA 4424 l I mug an .AA IA . V, f 413- U M ,V,, A XAA is T WN, in A NW? , J 4A Z M 'V ' AA ff 13 fi AAQZ Al 4. :iw AA W 2 T ' A TT .AA Type, , rx A TT,,gA. A I ywm A, yy. A My Af A A A A+ J, Q5 4 A TVTSQSQL X 1' t New 5, T T T it A ,Ay , Q ,A AA, W, 41: 1 ISATJT, A W if 4 T' A ' ' 1 K ' it T T A H, , A Z? 7 A A . I ' A i A A X 'X AIS' S1 A A SWA by ' A, NZ' Ai. ' f ' T " A fl M A R f By late summer the University Store was able to supply seniors with the altered school ring. GAMES. THE The Homecoming theme, University Year. drew attention to the new status. BAND FORMED THE UNIVERSITYS INITIALS DURING HALF-TIME. 3 5I:,A.' igy,4,ga,, ..,. M ., . Q ky - . , Q Z, . . 'A'i?fl4'lfx, ,, , -A 'A A A A A A. 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' "QMS" - NV W -, Z" 1 , ' ,, :V 'jV,,,.Q 4 f if . -ff .fzkifrk it Eff-'HvA.,,, , ,. 1 -.. V:-OVTLVV J-7 5 , -UF if-QV V -, . A . ' ' , ,x. H V! , . 'ilk X K ,X mf, A5 WV 545 4V"""'hf M VV ' "'5fA,f,,,3j W 'lac ' 'Vx vV,, A, 'N 'a:VAoVf,m5.3f53 'n ai . ik , 'Lin W5 U4 ,,""' Ak S . Fm, .VV A L- 'ix VV'7fQ:gl.,Qil ' , MQQA' T54 Q Q ,,, Vg gf -f-V-, , 1 "Mr"-.q:,,,,, , .. M5 , , A A . an ,, V-L A' ,JF , A ' L 9 ' V , I .1 A A 1 I u 1 F I E Memories - Essence of a niversit AFTER a day of classes, two freshmen find time for a few serious minutes to play an old favorite tune at the piano in the UB. A friendly greeting on campus, a cup of coffee before the 8 o,clock class, the guy with the friend- ly smile sitting next to you in English-these are a few components of four years spent at school. These compose the essence of university life, and for this essence graduates are forever nostalgic. Many memorable things happen during a single semester that seem real only to those who ex- perience them-the rush of registration and pledgeship, the festivity of Homecoming, the gaiety of going home for Thanksgiving and Christmas, and the joy of being selected for W'ho's Who. Yet campus life is composed of even more than these. It is an indefinite, indescribable wave in the Great Sea, that swells and ebbs and settles unforgettably into the whole. What qualities does the wave of campus life contain that produce the effulgent promise coming at the beginning of semester after semester and coloring all the years? What lights glimmering upon this wave make the most wretched day of school seem memorable? What is university life? A howl of protest over a newspaper review . . . bloodshot eyes from burning the lamp too late . . . daily coffee breaks to awaken a tired brain strained by a hectic sched- ule and busy classes . . . Wednesday night dances on the slab at the UB . . . a dash from the post office to the dorm in a rainstorm . . . a cheering grandstand at a football game . . . a moonlit night and a walk across campus . . . book-buying sprees and the aftermath of a deflated checkbook . . . early fall days when a crisp wind scatters leaves and hair-dos with indiscriminate ferocity . . . lVlcConnell carillon playing Christmas carols in the still air . . . the cold, clean wind of a winter dusk and the last wintry football game viewed from the insulation of a woolen blanket . . . the ex- pressions of people coming into the UB hunched from the cold and the changes played on their faces as they warm and relax and become a part of the milling mass of the university . . . long regis- tration lines where you meet the people you never see any more . . . the renaissance of spring on cam- pus with greenery sprouting riotously as the sun activates the sap . . . the escape to early spring lake parties after a house-bound winter . . . sun- shine and smiles and friendly people . . . A gossamer mist from the rip tide of university life holds the answer to the haunting question of its identity: people, places, and things, the search for knowledgeg permanent and transient friend- ships, new outlooks and newer wisdom-all this forms memories of University Life, 1962. ,. W, is gif M.-J X' ""- W9-040, ,vs 1 qw 16 . 'Q , XXX' Nm Y 7-J . - A ,-. - M , ' rta , Mt, A f l a A SQ 5 NEW photo-identification cards elicited a variety of lncredulous at ,.'..h, sa, or - - - - ib- "1 A' reactions over the unlikenesses in plastic. . wvflfsiswr new , " o l3..s:"f.-:3QB'SyQ,ig.' I r , ,, - l CLASSES held outdoors on warm days relieve the monotony of humld rooms Where a Student hghts to Stay awake' BEFORE the Homecoming bonfire, a tense quiet marks the ll wait for the flare a small torch promises. NORTH Texans flocked to Dallas' State Fair to see the exhibitions or to try the "games of chance" on the Midway. Q, 14 :ZZ iq A GLANCE at the Myriad activities of a university fill a student's day to capacity with events so tightly wedged that he seems to be more in a vise than in a school. It's hecnc--yet cannons hfe is an integral part of any school, a part awaited eagerly, dreaded as it ap- proaches and renunnbered for a hfe span. ln a school of any considerable size, events con- stantly conflict with other events of equal import- ance. lt would be difficult to portray all activities at North Texas-from football practice to a tea in the home demonstration cottage-because of their scope. An average day on campus is not easily depicted, for everyones acdviues are scauered froni coHege to college with premeditated abundance. To call this a glimpse into an average day would be inaccurate. These are only a few things that happen frequendy'chning a tvnive hour span at NTSU. Not every coed looks as fagged at getting up time, but many feel as bad after a long week of hectic meetings and classes. bulletin board discovers no ride. A letter, the next best thing, is still welcome. ...XX Q F plz!! . , ..,g .. . , . . ,,,, ..N.. , ,.:,Tst..u 0 I N . , , if Z. 5 2 ,l V, Q? M M wma 2 'l l 2 1 1 ANY GUY who is relegated to the library carrells on a sunny afternoon deserves to relax and take his shoes off. A FURROWED brow over a n exam . . . part-time work at a campus shop . . . a shared soda break-this, too, is university life A class day is a combination of many things -a study of weird assignments, exercise and a steady rush to be at a meeting on time. In the recurrent confusion of schedules that dole out proper amounts of time and supposedly conserve energy, often a student reflects on his activity and its worthiness for him personally. Activity is good, but by spreading oneself thin over many things, no one profits as he should. Stairstep superintendents skeptically watch a flustered female frantically scurry to a meeting and mentally lay bets on whether she can successfully slip into place before the gavel bangs. Relaxation assumes every conceivable form from sleeping to ping-ponging the hours away, as this pair demonstrates at the Baptist Student Union. Left: Art, finding no beauty in an oppressive classroom, moves outside at the slightest quiver of an autumn leaf. Bottom right: A tap dancing class in physical education almost removes the dance from the realm of art to exercise. University life is seldom pictured to he more than a series of mental traffic jams, but it is much more than this. It is an intramural football game in grimy sweat shirts. It is a job at which one Works his Way through school. lt is the pleasant sensation of reaching a goal by using one's mind. lt is conver- sation with friends or a study session at the pond on a pleasant afternoon. lt is a special date at the last minute. It is a lingering kiss or a brush of lips across a cheek at twilight. Worries and headaches caused by a coed's multitudinous activities all seem to subside as a uniformed guy, on a clear fall night, stops with his girl in a shadowy spot on campus. I f B x we u vs ,WW V sy X . ,,,,, ,, . . KM B s V-s9hMW" ,Z x'zr"r ? I s 'fi fili":, N1 'v SUN, Water and skis-the lake on a blistering summer day is one place where North Texans stay cool and 'cget away from it all But North Texans Aren't Bored . . . n Inert Campus Marks Summer School y Summer school is considered an activity for the industrious, something the average student feels others may do but Hnot me." For the stoics who stay and col- lect grade points, North Texas is not always the dull, uninspiring, small, college town it is pictured to be. Administrative actions are evi- dent, but not more prominent than the student life. Free afternoons, lazy days spent in the dorm, a date to the lake, a movie in Dallas -the many activities available are seldom neglected. In Denton last J une, 3,000 stu- dents and an apparently languid campus bustled about unusual business . . . North Texas used its last three months as a college as a period of preparation. Visible preparation included the refurbishing of older struc- tures. The English Building was closed to have cobwebs cleared from dusty blackboards, and the old Home Economics Building had a face-lifting job begun to welcome the Art Department. Bare knees ease the swelter of a scramble to class. Casually dressed all day, boys seem oblivious to girls' envy of their comfort. . f N we 6 V f if 2 W, Z, I f . 2 5 2... -Q K 1'f Q 'X , MX SSW W f f A typical crowd in the coffee shop takes brief respite from daily heat in the air-conditioned UB to chat and drink Cokes between classes. l I 7 ,A , i-nun........ inns A SKIMPY supply of summer scholars in the perlodlcal room catches up on tunely events and studies for tomorrow s 7 a m exam Tlme before class is left to onefs discretion. Some snooze leisurely While others complete assignments. The bell rings-but the last drop of coffee is savored slowly before students depart for the drone of a lecture. A spring catapults him into spaceg another expert twist and his body will plunge gracefully into the water below. Sports were basic, and water was the focal point, from the campus pool to nearby lakes. Countless tanned collegians proved that the outdoors was far from neglected. 5 Yet all was not frolic, for a studious air pervaded. Graduate and commuter students comprised a ma- jority of the enrollment. Summer school settled down to a routine of relaxation and research, progress and growth. It was a time for reflection on the past, for contem- plation of the future and for pride of accomplishment. And the campus bustled. W.. ,aw kwwwww V rf? if . . or Q -W" Q AVENUE A is resurfaced and made one-way, a change co- incidental with the more intangible alterations around the uni- versity. S fag M., Mr ,fri 2. 495 U ,n if 5 f W f 1 W R ' 174 t,, yang. iff, char, 1 f asv ' A feta 4? 'Q ,W I "nv, 'QQ xv.. My is 4 .4 . W.,- 9 , YN sh V w l f E . ' in ' 'fps 4 n,,.N i V' 1 if V 'I '. "1 4' . jj. Q ,. ge. ' . .' 3 . S' A" -1: - Y u i it . was , 4 CMJ . Qi A, a . , 1-If ' W, 'Kwai' t , ,, f z .Q, ws A r . 9: y sf W Hswuwmo WAS. 5f'..Q -AM 1.. M121 my J'1,,g"W W 4 Dv! W, 'A . 0 is M , ,1.x61rI' ,v J s -ff - ijt 0, ,F 'X I9 .f24.., ,max t'ii"'i -,,..wi5wt.,,. 1 Y ,nw -.. 12,31 Q 1 nil EXCITEMENT AND ADJUSTMENT FILL Freshman students caught their first glimpse of the North Texas campus Sep- tember I7th-a glimpse which would soon change to a photographic knowledge of the main walkways, short cuts, and buildings. They encountered every conceivable ob- stacle and made every blunder on their first day on campus, yet each problem had a memorable charm, and each mistake in- spired iueful nostalgia. Formal orientation began the following morning when hundreds flocked to the Main Auditorium for guidance. Some 500 were sent to the Music Recital Hall because of lack of space. Once admitted, they all floundered over the decisions that were expected of them. Orientation is dreaded but necessary. It is the first acquaintance freshmen have with the life they will lead for four years at the university. Confusion eventually gives way to understanding, and students assume the sophisticated ease of self-reliance. Their program includes fun as well as lectures, and students find campus life is not drudg- ery. The Big Wheel Dance and Howdy Party are standard entertainments during the first week of school. Frosh girls displace upperclasswomen in boys, favor, and freshman boys daily trans- late experience into maturity and confi- dence. The new North Texans soon become tight- ly bound to campus life, home begins to be just a place to visit periodically. THE FIRST DAY ON CAMPUS IS FILLED WITH NEW AND EXCITING EXPERIENCES FOR FRESI-IMAN STUDENTS. FIRST DAYS vm 'I' I REGISTRATION BEGAN TO APPEAR AS MASS CONFUSION TO FRESHIVIEN AFTER THEIR ORIENTATION PROGRAM. PROBLEMS in scheduling are inevitable to some, hut a quick trip to the registration office usually solves them. HLETIS see-if I take this then maybe-nope, it won't fit The nemesis of every student: making out schedules. E V y ,.,,a0" J ll img' Nm... X ' fs M' 1 A 1 V' v,ff ' I I A .f t WAITING IN LONG LINES IS A TRADITIONAL PART OF THE REGISTRATION PROCEDURE. 4 "SHOW your yellow topped card please" were very familiar words to registering students. The reference room is a crowded, bustling place during semester registration rush. 22 Almost immediately after enormous numbers of freshmen converged on the campus, hordes of upperclassmen descended upon the Library to scurry once more through the frustration of long registration lines. Freshmen were lucky, they did not have to battle with upperclassmen for classes, for they had separate days of registration. Regardless of classifications, stu- dents learned quickly to utilize all the wiles they possessed. They skill- fully begged, cajoled, or told a sob story to end all sob stories. Professors were just as determined to keep classes open or closed until the required number enrolled. After three days of pushy-pully crowds, registration lines disbanded, and peace once again mantled the cam- pus as classes began. I in X SIGNING up for P. E. classes is the last step in registration, but many find it to be the most difficult because the class they want is often filled. 4 3 1 .,m,.,.tt-qawigwf 'Sjfsw W is Ai! Z x -f ,,,,. . is X ,, , X f ,, K , pr yy My sy U - , , 'J ' ss , if W7 f N as N ,gf it if ? , fa X , X X X f of 1 Q ? s if X it f f 3 f X g H. M s X A f. , f 7 W . t tiki ,gf fi, X A csv' if f Tig , fl ' X f f- Sf X A. W . , is , WM g gg gg X r , . ,. f M X Z VISITING AND LENDING A HAND FORM THE FAVORABLE OPINION A BOY CRE 1, A ' A THE excitement of presentation night began as fraternity members led the long lines of people who came to congratulate the newly accepted pledges. ATES BEFORE HE BECOMES A PLEDGE. Two days before scared freshmen and experienced upperclassmen begin mill- ing through the Library for registra- tion, campus Greeks give impetus to the fall semesterps activities with the open- ing rounds of sorority rush. Several weeks later fraternity men follow suit and conduct their rush period. Greek organizations are strong fac- tors in the social whirl of the university, and rush is the focal point of all Greek functions. Twice yearly sorority and fraternity groups select new pledges fol- lowing a round of formal parties. The formal parties are only the climax of the previous semesteris informal rush- ing tactics. The dozens of handshakes and "hi, y'alls" are merely exterior symbols of the hardsell techniques of Greeks in their efforts to gain new members for the I5 national social organizations. and THE LONG AWAITED BID HAS COME AND A HAPPY COED IS CONGRATULATED BY HER FRIENDS. Rush is an exceedingly hard time for both the initiated member and the rushee, since each is subjected to nervous strain, anxiety, and hand-Wringing upset. At times during rush, friendships seem at the breaking point, but after pledges have been accepted, all is restored to the normal pattern and life goes on as before. 2 J CONGRATULATORY hugs were given to the AFTER the excitement had somewhat subsided and her friends had left, the pledges during the fall Pledge Acceptance Night. coed dashed to the phone to announce the news to a special friend. fi r' I XML, ,af '- N , , V ffl, K Af-'faflrlfzii - ' 4 x 7f,.,,"" X! - ff" JW! S WMF, - "' SLM . ' I' , 5 M r. J . 1. 5 Wj -. is '-'fwgyf t , ' Wi 'Fr ,QQ-' sw ' ' A if it r YK' 1' A f S v f my Pr r ,f , fn 5, X. fry . fa ,., i f. Q NZ- gif- J X l . ti 1 ' ' to M s Q ' Y - 3 Y g I ,ff ' , M' Sw ! ' - l -- .4 , w 4 ips, ww ' .if , 4 , . gm M i , QSW5 s f- 4 , f , V w V ,, 35.- f-.g ig I if I5 yi ,Z ,S yi I g.fPir ,,.., y, 3 rr , Q- J-' 52115 Q' ' y fan -,Lf 'Li 4 1. - -'- x ' 4 X ' " J f W w-ml '- if 1 - A it V J -.wwf 5 . 4 fa f,,- fr , I ,bf f , ' ,.. 13.5 gm' L 'iq' , , 4 ' W' ' .5 X355 - if--, , W. fr , r N W H e- -.rr J' . 445- ' . ..f.. - I 07-1-i, bf . , -V i 4 , , fe ! , 1 A . il. . ,4,,,.,,--W' Delta Gamma pledges give their members a party at the end of pledgeship- something to remember them by. '4lVly Fair Bwanaf' their skit, was a musical production using the songs from ulVly Fair Ladyf' At a tribal meeting, Sue Kennedy tells her sisters about an English girl lost in the jungle. Caught by the tribe, Joyce Reeves doesn't know if she will be eaten or asked to join the lost DCs. Coeds slip unobtrusively from dorms at 7 a.m. Unshaven boys stagger into the coffee shop clutching weird objects. These common scenes result from pledgeship to fraternities on campus. Pledgeship cannot be summed up in one compact phrase and can't be easily described in sev- eral phrases. lt is the most mem- orable part of fraternity life. It is a time of acute weariness and riotous pranks. Pledges are con- stant participants at rallies, skits and early breakfasts in the UB. They are .seldom seen by close friends but are well known to the members they take on walks. Pledges are best identified by pins, by extra matches to light members' cigarettes, by para- phernalia carried daily and by Greek stickers liberally applied everywhere. Uninitiated members resigned- ly suffer flunk slips and mental collapse for one great benefit a fraternity offers-the close bro- th-erhood of people who have like goals. XY X HAVING pledges scrub carpets with a toothbrush is one standard low blow members pull on Pledge Exchange Day. The right bid is the most wonderful thing that can happen to a girl who desires to join a sorority. BEING a good pledge often includes doing some household chores. WM DURING elections, pledges are often called upon to guard places for a member's posters and to remove them at the end of the campaign. RAIN doesn't stop students from going to class though it does make them hurryg a drizzle certainly doesnit halt the erection of many colorful campaign signs on campus. A COED gazes at the endless display of signs but realizes that soon the campus. bare of adornment, will resume its natural state. Within a brief period, the main campus block is transformed into a gaudy display of posters and signs proclaiming the merits of candidates for office. This is Election Week, when cam- paigners Worry Whether their signs Will pass the Election Boardis requirements that they be in the proper condition and that they be taken down on time. It is a time to pass out handbills, candy, and a funny line to passers-by for the person you support. Friends campaign for candidates, and groups backing the Homecoming queen nomi- nees contrive extravagant attention get- ters, from Wearing mop wigs to throw- ing gay street dances. This fall, elections were dismal be- cause of gusty Winds and drizzly Weath- er, but these did not halt senate con- troversy or improve polling places. Election Week always ends abruptlyg 2 3 f it f 2 i at ,sg f -- N M ,X 4 f I , , .1 F it S f x. z ' I ...- 'fi 3 , ,fm 14 one day 'the signs brighten the campus and the next day they are gone. i L wp N . W'-"lf-H-C--wg WW? 0 1 - 5, 535,534 THE wheels of learning spin faster during classroom activity, for a teacher gives insight to the problem and makes the student's upward climb easier. was THE mental wheels spin on upgrades if students don't give them a push by reading material assigned for class and studying notes taken in lecture periods. ni" V A f If Q, .. -Si' 3 '45-"':"i .,,,.,.- V' Only gradually the semester be- comes routine, for studying is resumed reluctantly. Learning moves in a roller coaster pattern, which is alternately slow and swift and spins its wheels on upgrades. In September, university life con- tains a rare, midway-like excitement which constantly bubbles to the sur- face. Study is secondary, and classes casual. The Wheels are on the track but are virtually motionless. A sluggish movement begins in Oc- tober, and courses are taken more ser- iously. Finally, a perceptible impulse activates learning into the labored climb of the first incline. The rusty mental wheels grind from disuse. The semester is half over in Novem- ber, and realization of this brings sub- sequent sleeplessness and frustration over neglected classes. Finally collegi- ans begin to accept the challenge, and the wheels gain momentum as the roll- er coaster descends on the first de- cline. In December and January the men- tal pace quickens as assignments de- mand tangible proof of progress. The wheels revolve effortlessly, but as the roller coaster's speed slackens as the ride ends, so does activity slow down as Dead Week approaches and term- inate when the last final examination is completed. The coaster car halts but briefly. The university student takes advantage of the semester break to relax before beginning another trip. 4 X 'T f X M X is A ,W N S s , . 2 s f X5 avail M ss : ir 5' 5 'fy fx W f 1, 'Wi ss f ' Xi ' ' X ,ti Z sb. r A V.- , XX f X E Q M05 Armen-nqws I - ' of X if N MP, mf xx N Swv Nm .xsfff N ' ' ,X 'V X ,, mf, X X 5 f S Kay f Wg My X Sw THE wheels of learning spin toward more subjects than just the academic. Control of the body is learned too. , W 77 TO check any book out of the Library is a step in the direction of knowledge, for all books have something to teach. LEARNING TAKES MANY ROUTES, OFTEN FOLLOWING THE EYE7S QUEST FOR THE MICROSCOPE'S SECRETS. A boy's dorm is a wild conglomeration of weird groans in the night, the songs of show- ering Romeos, and nocturnal get-togethers which result in anything from a pseudo- panty raid to a quick trip to Dallas. The rooms are apt to be dirty and clut- tered and extremely comfortable. Brooms and dust-pans are accessories which only spoil the effect wrought by considerable ef- fortlessness over several months time. Unhampered by curfews, eds frequent the dorm only for necessities, like borrowing a tie or returning somebodyis tennis racket or loafing when other places are closed. This phase of university life is dramatized by curt conversations on sports and testimonials about someone's shapely girl friend. A boy's dorm is a colorful, unrestricted, masculine ALTHOUGH the living room at West Dorm can get mighty cold at night, 1-eu-eat from Wonleni coats and blankets allow these residents to watch the late-late movie. we vw V f Q A if W , , -,E X. ?2,,ssi 5 5 A , Q X S ,B X vi I ,' ' rg .inln 'rl -ug, Q. I -:gy T'f?"w:,1kIf'7'f ii's""'-f. ,TTT W... gt- ' v .--gy - f-f:1:gi,,M:, FIGHTING sleep to get the studying done is usually a A FULL kettle of popcorn doesn't last long around the losing struggle when the hed is so nice and soft. dorm once the rest of the boys get a whiff of it. ......A l J E IFN. , E 5 f .V V ., ., I, s xg X 5 Z X Aff TAKING a comfortable position, this West Dorm boy settles down for a long chat while the line is available. STUDYING physics is a difficult task, but a comfortable position helps in comprehending any difficult assignment. HAS ANYBODY COUNTED THE NUMBER OF 'DISHES HE WON'T HAVE TO WASH IF HE USES THE CHAT FOR A BOWL? , inxhw 'wpwgl , ,, ,N ,A fwmlw, .1195 A, A a ,, zf,..,x.,.. 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N , , 'm X Y. ,ww X- X ' is .. , " Y ' 1 """""""'l .5 alia Q ,, A-'H' X R3-.,,"l1,f.': . 4? f 4. M , ,L M is W Www? A x s ' A ffka ,. Y Aww n jhryx up Wg Zi sw ,, . f "0 ew 1 Q ,ifxqu fi if , 'Quiv- " t we 'asf B ,.'-'.Zt',..fwfi " fff'W'?"t"'W"?922fffefA5'3i f 4 , -5' ' 'M 1 f i swf 'f?'?.l-1 A-Iv'-mf - wx 0 ' 1, v ?9?PiU'ff,,.,f,f bs-1 .W M-,L -f:""'v 'fb 'Rx' t in G -' A ' wi' M57 8' . , W ..-'. Ji-iw ,-cn.. ' . ' . T , -1 f , Riu.-. V"-v, : 'f": r WRITING a theme late at night can be very difficult because as one BUSY days flonlt alloy 3 girl enough time to 30 to gets drowsy and the eyes begin to close thoughts seem to flee. the washaterlag washing by hand IS the result. 419',,f.Mg'x, ff' New .Nl 4 L. r H41 TIME seems to fly and the hour grows later and later as a coed finishes her home- workg there is still a letter to the far-away boyfriend that must be written. GETTING together with roommates and neighbors for a nightly card game is a favorite pastime for many North Texas coeds. Dormitories on campus are annually transformed from drab, empty, silent structures into gay, cheerful buildings seeming to have personalities matching those of the girls living within the brick walls. No one dorm is the same each year, for even one new occupant has some effect upon it. But some things are basic to dorm life and will never fade away. The mouth-watering odors of popcorn wafting down the hall, the infectious laughter of bridge enthusiasts next door, the surreptitiously planned surprise birthday party for uroomie," and the constant borrowing process are all common- place events especially peculiar to the college dormitory for women. As much fun as dorm life is, it also has a more serious phase in which girls continually mature and leave behind their outgrown cocoons of adolescence. Few girls can with- stand the dorm influences which tend to change personalities. Those who have shared the joys and griefs of both friends and strangers are never quite the same after they leave the dormitory. The record must fit everyone's mood and taste. One can tell when it's mealtime around the dorm by the long lines of hungry students. An impromptu jam session is a lot of fun when a member of the group can play any song the girls request. ...aqgwg 5 . 4 5 Z his MANY students help earn part of their college expenses by working as assistants in their dorm cafeteria. . J' A GUY CAN DO ONLY SO MUCH AT ONE TIME, WHETHER IT IS GET READY TO EAT OR SIT AROUND AND TALK. WHETHER it's for dates or classes. getting ready at the same time is rough on roommates who share bureau drawers. SJW " l While it may be small and rather seedy in contrast to really modern ones, an ed's apartment is his haven for informal get-togethers, for studying and for relaxationg it's a make-shift type home that beats a dorm any day ofthe year! Apartment life, however, has its drawbacks. A guy must learn to be resourceful when it comes to cooking, housecleaning and all the thousand and one tasksithat must be done in order to have a Well-run household. Yet minor problems shrink when an ed leaves the grind of classes for the seclusion of his apartmentg the epitome of happiness is found there-especially if the apartment-dweller can avoid a roommate who can never be convinced it's his time to Wash the dishes. N BOYS cooking for themselves often eat a soft drink and a ham- burger-not the Well-balanced meals mother cooked. K. X rs S 'Manx APARTMENTS AREN'T BUILT FOR STUDENTQ THFSE HAVE TO STUDY ON A KITCHEN TABLE RIGHT: Leisure time is often inter- rupted by a room- mate Who insists the place needs to be cleaned. LEFT: A break is a welcome treat that varies the m 0 n 0 t o n y o f studying or just loafing. ' . 1 ,fr 32 'J yi' 4 W-:7gX1."'f We ,QE Q17 Z 5 BUDGETS' consistently go haywire at shopping time, they never can stretch enough to include unnecessary extras. EVEN during the winter, dirty clothing piles up just as fast as it does when summer cottons are being worn. A SPOUSE is handy to have when classwork needs an explana- tion or help is necessary to get lessons done in time. They said it shouldnit be done. Still, many collegians marry every year, and North Texans do not differ from the norm. Wives do housework, care for children and attend classes, while husbands combine Work and studies. Young marrieds study better than the non-attached single under- graduate does, but it takes a sharing of tasks for both to succeed. Extracurricular activities are sacrificed for the comforts of a home. Jerry and Annette Kellar are typical of college couples. Both transfer students, they were married June 3, 1961. Jerry, a pre-med major, was on the varsity football squad at Oklahoma University, and Annette, a member of Delta Gamma, is a secondary education major. ANNETTE and Jerry Kellar momentarily forget studying over a friendly game of cards with Judy and Bill Garrett. AFTER the ceremony, an officer in Woiiienis Forum talks to a newly-adopted sister. i i l l A big sister to a freshman girl is a confi- dante, an advisor, a helper. She is someone who will always be on your side no matter what happens. The formal Big-Little Sister Adoption is sponsored by VVomen's Forum to give fresh- i il W I man women a closer tie to the school. Few leave the candlelight ceremony with dry eyesg fewer still depart untouched by the big sister's responsibility of guidance. gas, BIG sisters are important in a freshman girl's life, Dean Imogene Dickey tells her audience of Coeds in the candlelight ofthe Main Auditorium. i i ' 1 l l l 1 i 4 fs X .- P' . K f f f . - ' ,, ' "Z, R' A L 5 gf W LM Q " f y V? f T , if ,W l at T K! x M X l S l ii f 1 A l H ,Y-'J , ,Q ff Mgt.. X vw" f by W T ,M f if W' 2 , RM, 6 ,,,,, 4 WJNW A 46351 ff , T if we ...Q-nmmf'l f"7'gi'r'fg l ' x ' ' We 1 Q CLASPING HANDS THROUGHOUT THE ADOPTION CEREMONY GIVES SISTERHOOD AN AIR OF INTIMACY. 39 , fpgw, WITH spirit rising tremendously during the Homecoming weekend, the Sig Eps added to the color with a banner boasting their own and the DG,s support. TOP: A snake dance line formed during the bonfire was an impromptu show of spirit, but it quickly disbanded as the flames soared higher and hotter. BOTTOM: Spirit never died because the band kept it going. f, VISIBLE spirit is seen by many people in the enthusiasm a cheerleader has. 1 i li F r ff X yr ,af DURING HOMECOMING. . . DECORATIONS AND FROLIC PREVAIL DC R f ,W EXES who registered at the Homecoming table in the UB proved their interest in the college of their youth by their presence here. The many varieties of excitement prevalent dur- ing Homecoming weekend began early Oct. 20th and ended two days later for thousands of North Texans-exes, faculty and students-who at- tended a continuous stream of activities during the holiday. Exes began arriving Fridayg they registered in the Howdy Room, walked around campus, and reminisced about their college days. Freshman boys stood vigil over the bonfire, a massive heap of junk and scrap, salvaged by or- ganizations and Greeks in competition for the Talons, Spirit Award. f f ,. 'QW 'tv 4 AFTER being crowned Homecoming Queen, Sandy Palmer is assisted by a Talon in lighting the huge bonfire as several hundred students look on. BLAZING across a mountain of scrap, the fire reaches and tears at the refuse before it smolders sullenly. N CAMPUS A precedent was begun when Sandy Palmer, Homecoming Queen, was crowned at the bonfire. Her attendants were Mary Bowers, Karen Koncak, Julie Davis, and ,loan Kingsbury. Cheerleaders and Talons led yells for the throng. An attempt to have a snake dance failed as lengthy lines of people grabbed madly to hang together but broke apart from exhaustion. Final touches to floats were completed late Fri- day night, while fraternities worked continuously to finish house decorations before 9 a.m. Satur- day. Some succeeded-some failed. 1 1 .W Balanced precariously on a platform at Fouts Field, K four silhouetted cheer- leaders rouse spirits. Sandy Palmer, Homecoming Queen HOMECOMING Queen finalists were Mary Bowers, Karen Koncak, ,loan Kingsbury and ,lulie Davis. Sandy Palmer, second from top, was chosen. 43 Q! w', SQ QW " im. ., N3 GETTING THE FLOATS FOR THE PARADE ON THE ROAD POSES A PROBLEM FOR MECHANICS. + ADMIRING their contribution to the homecoming festivities, two AFROTC men give their float a last inspection. Exhaustion crept into the festivities, a final this-is- it-live-had-it feeling. Lasting for about 20 minutes, the parade floated traditional eagles and' less tradi- tional mermaids. past spectators lining streets from Fouts Field to downtown Denton. The labor was fruitful. Endless streams of crepe paper and wire became beautiful propaganda devices drawing attention to the new university. Football prowess produced Coach Odus lVlitchell,s 13th Horne- coming win in a 16-year career here. Barbecues, open houses and dinners were all held to honor the alumni who returned. Homecoming, 1961-North Texas State Universityis first-was successful in every facet of the activities it offered. THE ZTA entry in the Homecoming parade, the Proud Pea- cock, captured the first-place award for most beautiful float. 'll A I 1 5 C fl 7791 NOT all the parade entries had to be beautiful to be enjoyed, as the laughter that greeted this zany Model T proved. Riding on a float is quite an honor for any girl.and these coeds seek perfection in final adjustments. 1 1 r r , .f, EXCITEMENT WAS MIXED WITH REVERENCE FOR THE FLAG AS THE FIRST UNIT OF THE PARADE APPEARED. 45 tht, Q Qing A ' , 4.91 are f 4. wifi U 'I I 3 MARQUIS Hall's float of a graduate riding on a brown eagle took second runner- up honors as the most original entry in the Homecoming Day parade. V iigy, f saw H i f A, . X ff 47 A , Ay' 4:9 Z egg QQ, ,I f , f 49 i t ,za :Wa E 66 SIGMA NU,s Eagle Squadron Hurricane Hunters occupied a place in the UB and gave the fraternity the first place award in the Talons' spirit contest. CROWDS lining downtown streets watch the end of the parade go by with the Los Caballeros club. KAPPA D e 1 t a produced a double Winner-most orig- inal and runner-up to most beautiful-with its eagle rocking a cradle with a HU" in it. .Y Uflll Ill llfl A -11 L P , f l . V M 'ff 4 Q C i x ' I 54346 . W ' ' . .N vb?-, f K Wffx vt n Q wf,ii.,rXg..K , ,..,x.,,. 1 1 m X 1 1 - - ' ' V 'gg' .Mar A . were ,- 1 .. .i-qjux , M , 2 v .Wy i 5' . R,-up , Q , r . xi 1 ff 1 ' - f ' if " W . "T fy 5 - 'WJ' All ills? N ' ,lf-f . I WV! I D x Y: ,A ug ,Q 2 AA V , 2 x ari .y 'Ffffifll ii?-wh 3 A BOOK LISTING NT'S NAME CHANGES GAVE THE SIG EPS FIRST PLACE FOR HOUSE DECORATIONS. LITTLE did the Lambda Chis know that their monumental eagle would win a second-place trophy in the house decorations contest. if 'wt at as-ff' A Rvl' ga A HUGE White stork carrying a baby eagle in a diaper gave Delta Gamma the second runner-up trophy as the most original float in the Homecoming parade. i ..4, , 1 fo 1 I , 'Eli JSA-1 f f . . - , 4 1 4 www, 5 5 'Huw 'sw , 5 S, ' .. f " 'sz 3 -1-'x - r 1 " 1 ,WL ""'-6:f"ww Jw- pf'-q 1 ,l , MR. wig, 33551 ,HV 1 , fx. 5 V w EJ ,jx , ,i s ' P f W mc 1 Y M Q J-ww. - y X1 .X '12,-A , 3 -1 ,--. Vx +3 I ' 1 ..- .41 AN IMPROMPTU band formed for the bonfire pep rally added a musical note to accompany the cheering mass. 3 Q 3 Q 1 M .,,,, Q. .A 2 be W 3 i , s , 5 ii...-.hangar THIS chauffeur remembers his own Homecoming days by donning THE f0Llf mflfimba Sticks and thi! talent of Linda Woods a beanie and a 1-3000011 Coat and Climbing into 3 Model T, captivate her audience at the Homecoming stage show. HOMECOMING-WHEN CROWDS LINE LOCAL STREETS TO WATCH TWIRLERS STRUT T0 BAND MUSIC .Za 'Mama " i't"M"""n FOUR visiting majorettes pause to get some wind before the Home coming parade and their strenuous marching activity begins. was-w-w -"""""'m"h Q b ALUMS. teachers and students crowd the grounds of the Men's Gym for the Homecoming Barbecue. EXES applaud Dr. Matthews' comments at the '4O1d Timersi' banquet at the Crystal Room in Marquis Hall. Through constant and faithful efforts of hundreds of peo- ple, Homecoming, 1962, was brought off in grand style. Alums Who returned were amazed and pleased by the changes in their university during their absence, and campusites were proud of their achievements. Even the weather and the gods of football smiled. DRUMS were only a part of the NT jazz band which entertained many at the stage show that climaxed the hectic Homecoming. 'Q 4 Stained glass windows, a bowed head, reverent music issuing from an organ-a religious life is all of this, and more for North Texans. It is also a sense of fitness and order, of mo- mentary calm. A feeling of reverence does not nec- essarily have to come on Sunday morn- ings and at no other time. The truly religious person can feel holy when listening to beautiful music, when do- ing to help others or when just trying to do his job in a manly way. Religious spirit is not dictated by the time of day or month or year-it is an unfail- ing attitude of ufaith, hope, and char- ityi' emanating from the individualas personality. North Texas combines school ac- tivities with religious ones, especially during the Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter seasons. Vesper services are held regularly, however, other pro- grams present classical religious works of music such as '4The Ceremony of Carolsa' heard in December. Further spiritual life is promoted by surrounding churches. Regular ves- per and youth services are held in all the campus church centers as well as in the town churches. Religion is a mainstay in times of distress, an inspiration to constructive living. SIX o'clock finds many North Texans at the BSU for daily dun' ' l l l l l w l , X f X. If , N ,......... ., ix . r, K X K ATTENDING church meetings or praying a few moments alone in their church. F students find themselves calmed and strengthened in the hectic climate of school. 4 l l vespers and listening to devotionals given by a student. i 4 v i l I ,, L li ll Y l l 1 l it ii 1 lr' l. 'r STUDENTS bow their heads in reverence at the opening prayer of a religious meeting, many such meetings are held about cam- ' pus. l 5I 111n:uxvemw-.tzfMae,wsw.mf:: , wgafzfrx. Q vswmxwwzmmt - h M A GIRL who's always in the news, Pat King of Oak Street Hall, models a dress with everything-including advertisements. An innovation in campus activities was begun by the Women's Forum. Presented to and by women students exclusively, the Big-Little Sister Skit Night on Nov. l shook the rafters at the University Clubhouse. First place honors went to Oak Street Hall with a presentation of a paradoxical fashion parade showing the Hlatestw in campus fashions. The attire showed a typical coed's outfit of a short skirt, dirty sneakers and a ratted hairdo. Another really usquarei' dress modeled was a cardboard box, a dress for the woman in the news was made of newspapers. The last dress modeled was memorable for its beatnik accessories, one of which was 'a plumb- er's plunger swagger stick. By updating an old soap opera plot with a more timely twist, Marquis Hall took the second plaque with a skit titled 00h Sob, Sob," a take-off on the old theme of '4Who's got the money for the payment on the mortgage?', Skit members wore old clothes, blacked out a few teeth and added a twang to enliven their performance. A ballet produced by the lVlcCon- nell Hall girls won them the third place rating in the Skit Night Show. The Madame Prudence School of Bal- let presented the coeds bungling and blooping their Way into the finals. STRUNHVIING a ukulele while singing, two coeds help change the mood of the contest to a zany atmosphere. 52 Q' fy Q 46WHO'S going to pay the rent?,' was the question which won second place for Marquis Hall's hillbillies. LOADING the car's trunk for the trip home poses quite a problem, but this father feels if there's a will there's a way. A holiday to anyone but college students means a day or two to laze around and take things easy. To a collegian it means hurriedly packing a few clothes and starting the long trip home, even if it's just for three or four days. While holidays mainly mean going, they also bring prelim- inaries of parties and fun. During the Christmas season especially, countless organizations on campus not only give Mfunw parties for their members, but give food to needy residents and sponsor parties for orphans and retarded children in the area. Claus at the annual Marquis Hall party. GEORGIA Caros portrayed a contemporary western Santa THIS SCENE WAS MIRRORED THROUGHOUT THE CAMPUS AS STUDENTS LEFT FOR THE CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS. Q if sYMBoL1c or WINTER . . . FATIGUE - A PART ..,..,', ,4aV""" NO matter how enjoyable a class may be it is virtually impossible to if one has spent the past two nights burning the midnight oil. THE Library offers the seclusion for study and an atmos- phere for concentration not possible elsewhere. ,W OF COLLEGE LIFE University life begins as the semester opens. The many initiatory activities are followed by the resultant fatigue which plagues collegians almost from the day of registration to the last exam the fol- lowing spring. Fatigue descends on college students standing in enrollment lines and is fed through endless hours of study and ir- resistible fraternizing and philosophizing. Fatigue takes its toll. lt may be ac- companied by illness, poor grades, or general depression. Without the knowledge that exhaus- tion, too, passes, many would give up. But for the young, fatigue in only a temporary symptom of too much activity and too little relaxation and sleep. stay awake X, , XVZVQ X STUDY for commuters may be difficult, but even they find a retreat from noise in the privacy of their car. THE tension produced by long concentration in studying for finals may pay off when grades are posted at semester end. What a difference a single week makes in a NT stu- dentis life, especially the week of J an. 24-31. In this seven-day period, students amazingly forget Dead Week, cramming for finals and facing monster exams. Numbness is followed by relief. A college stu- dent exhibits relief in many ways. Eds dance again with girl friends in the Howdy Room without feeling guilt pangs. The giggle returns to the coed struck speechless by a horrifying history exam, and she talks like a wound-up phonograph. A casual feeling is in the air, for 8638 relieved collegians diffuse it over a Wide radius. Everyone re- turns to the spring semester with visions of lake parties, and no one remembers that the finals will recur. SOME express their relief that finals are over by just sitting quietly under a tree with someone especially nice. 'husk I .xx Z 2 THE surprise that spreads over this coed's face enlivens the lt surrounding areas. Not everyone pulls a 2.5 average. T ,i 1 F THOSE THAT HAVE ANY ENERGY LEFT AFTER FINALS TAKE A FEW QUICK TURNS IN THE UB. ij Y U yl Ely l l i . . 1 55 fe Y Q? X ' 5.t.6,v.O.s.5,P :Qs 9. f Yrfsloiofbjliifl 9 'U 'A' -F' P! 'ft ,g"'.'Q'QfQ'q'l,C.J ' Q O 1.6 5 g1ial.n0lbi!iQ af:f:,',', , Q . Q 4 u ua.: Q Q1 15.00 ro' 0.0.9 0 if va? 95 u.iUiQtv.'. 'QQ '.' ".'. vl , A c.l'l'sf'lTQ7?! :fi-iIqs::!,0,o Q Q 0 ' 'Q -f if ,Ag 40441 Q1 ,O ,I ,D .I .C .0 .C ,Ol N N f , up Q ' ...., , ' I , X PROFESSORS proudly observe and discuss many winter grads Whom they have come to know in and out of class during the last four years. The long-desired and sought-after degrees finally await distribution to the winter graduates. A MOMENT LIKE THIS IN A PERSONS LIFE MUST BE SHARED WITH HIS FAMILY AND FRIENDS. ""s. XM Mfr Jw , I f 2 AJ - xp nxxji ,Y . - ,ft , ,af IT'S hard to tell what thoughts run through the minds of the grads as they await the processional. CAMERAS were as abundant as mortar boards during the graduation as parents attempted to preserve that precious moment forever. TURNING IN THE ROBE AND HAT SIGNIFIES THAT COMMENCEMENT IS OVER. 'I if NUIVIEROUS STRIKES AND SPARES LEAD TO RAPID SCORING FOR A NOVICE BOWLER. DATING CALLS FOR CHANGE IN DRESS AND CHANGE IN PURSE: BETWEEN THE TWO MAY BE A PLEASANT PICNIC THE STEMMONS EXPRESSWAY AND DALLAS SKYLINE ARE FAMILIAR SIGHTS TO NORTH TEXANS. A coffee and library date or a night on the town in surround- ing cities-night life at North Texas can provide both. A stu- dent's social life is solely dependent on his budget, not on what is available to do. Without leaving town, collegians can go to one of three theaters or two drive-ins, bowl, play miniature golf or dance at the UB or clubhouse. Big-spenders are accommodated also. The Dallas-Fort Worth area beckons with night clubs and big-name entertainment when- ever the urge to get away from Denton strikes. Whatever onels taste, university life can pleasantly fill all the free time a student has. lt's up to him to make the choice of leisure-time activities. X Q DURING the late winter months many students spent 'their evenings at A FEW relaxing hours at the movies is a popular way to basketball games and found them good for week-night dates. take a short breather from the tension of studying. W THE fall jazz concert drew a capacity audience with its reputation of offering all forms and quantities of off-beat music. THE celebrated Burl Ives pays a visit to NT7s music department to obtain the music score for the play 'floshua Beene and Godf' My-Wu. FRIDAY nights find the music students who are members of the Grand Chorus having their weekly rehearsal. Few people not connected with the School of Music real- ize the extent of its activities -far greater than the an- nounced musical programs pre- sented by senior students and by the organized groups. The school's scope touches every North Texan, for it is contrib- uting on the academic and per- formance levels to the shaping of taste in our time and in the future. A majority of the programs presented on campus are musi- cal, ranging from student- Written progressive jazz to the classics to operatic productions of contemporary and classical composers. The field is varied, for the musical activildes at NTSU are geared to meet the demands of every conceivable taste that can be found among 8,000 people. lx 5 1 if A ' ' few to 'U if T Q FWKA 2 E X A .ffl 'wwwnl Q FQ X I Q K Q AIX" it um W ' 4 X, ci. fn HSPIRITH MUSIC OF THE BAND MAKES FOOTBALL HALFT IME CEREMONIES AS COLORFUL AS THE GAME. OPERATIC training is available through the School of Music, as Patsy Owens proves as Adele in the operetta uDie Flederniausfi DURING a practice session, Phi Mu Alpha pledges con- gregate around a piano and put the final touches on a song. J1nKQmnmm-- -, mum v - Af :-annu4:l,zfmb. e AN over-night snow storm is not common in Denton, and students make the best of the weather by getting a few snowballs into the air. XS W A' J? whiny' -lp' plaid, - XN K ' 1 . is . Q K Y - ,f ,f ff X W X 'www WK- t X, H M W ' ' , xx t ' 4 e- ' Til ,gf Q vw - xx D , . -1 f y CHX ,H Qfikff" Q.'f6Z75i'Qbh Q F v ff Nw.. N, X , 'K J -1 5 .A -ww , A . , I, I WITH students floundering below, this ed sits quietly in Warm contemplation. ffvf 7 l 5 4 l i i a 1 i N X .SU si' S X .i " 'W W ...,i.,,, iw. 18 3:1 ,5 W . X , V Q , S as XX. I W w e I X, ., , , y I Q Us xugggyxxx 1, if X. x or H ,it gs-vw Q ' st X ' if Q i X p s :E pf If 'xx Xp -e .Q M541 1 3 , Q or Ars -4si1"f' sxtf - il ' was was-X We X Q f ff' , 11 5 .x Kzgyx Q ry-,gxggk f ' Qs ., 1 5 fr X. JH r X gs Q - '- - i-.XX s if wg- ,E 2,5 .i W Af ge, 'qs , X X to 'K J , tijggi , . N its is 4 "'- f Jia K -'w'Q--ANJKEISWW' i 5 l -an l 4 Q V i i . - 1 's s ff . ss if ,vt '- .ty -.::- Q' v 1 . e Q ' i.,. 4 ,i " , 'ff - if 4 Q 4. ' if -Q ,xl 'st' .S . " V 1' - if - wi ' "" ' WE W. 4 , J 5 ,Q ' A ' ,vw r UQ, ' W yy f . , SIN or Q A ,, ' s A f as 2 f , f 5 t is ' ' ,. was Q N h , Q 1 in , , K. ' Q i . - J ix 5 L it , , I A Q ,.., f in s, VV K .gl X . - i Nxt J ,jg ,Xa . Q A xxx 1.45 Q -gg, , A: X YV ,x 0 .gi " fir' X X -va' V ' x 'E "YV X X - ,J,,jz.5 t.l3 Q 3 of t . N ' I f .g s bj ,X n I V 'i K .Y-45 J! A ,I Ap. 6,5 X , ix. -.5 rn 112 N . -S: " 1 ff "-" - A" . , " 'N .b . iqgiigx Jffgls., 1 , N Q fr .az affix, gf: t . V , . g . 5 5 e T .W 5. .i 'f 4 '- -f'- xr s. ax va ' .y sy X I. G! A , K g !s K K iff L 1.-, Q f - t- 5 ,I -. A' ,W ..... x v V ' - ,wi A r A HARD climb to the Music Building takes even longer when a bitter wind blows and the walks are covered with ice. Perhaps one of the most beauti- ful of the annual changes Denton winter, when leaves change color and fall to the ground With the brisk cold accompanying l1l11S change, usually come the snow clouds which whiten the surround 1ng area Snow 1S defined in various ways ers of clothing before facing icy sidewalks and snowy drifts on streets lt is the childish slid ing on pavement just for kicks lt 1S the peace brought from viewing snow early 1n the morn 1n it 1S everything from i scurrylng hurriedly to class to tak- ing welcome coffee that warms chilled bones and frozen morale The snow arrived early this year, and gave students a brief resplte from the monotony which characterlzes Dead Week Even studying was resumed with vlgor, although commuters had difficul- ties getting to class because of the icy roads from Dallas and Fort Worth. if I undergoes is the one from fall to It 1S Wrapping snugly 1n fiye lay- if ' . . ' CC' ' 9: Q -f ,f , " A m f 1 'Ks 'KQV WWW as I Y W, I , mass www sa H ,, f , ' m.-,M,,, Kahne, f' WWW f 0 W .. ICY streets have virtually stopped travelg the only type of horsepower these eds need is the kind that can pull when hitched into a harness. 1 . l l l 1 DEFENSELESS against three opponents, one unfortunate participant in a i snowball fight can only say, c'Oooh, it's cold," when one is a well-aimed hit. 63 Xl lH .ffl X14 S DON Moore and Sig Ep cohorts waylay a bewildered coed on her way through the UB and deliver a long spiel aimed at garnering stray pennies. TOMMY Miller, Pi Kappa Alpha-Zeta Tau Al- pha nominee. approaches an amused coed to beg for her support and, better still, money. 'Ugly Men' Plead For Coeds' Favor Early on the morning of March 5, the usual crowd of sleepy-eyed, yawning col- legians was joined by five grotesquely at- tired eds with eagerly outstretched hands. The Ugliest Man on Campus contest, sponsored by Women's Forum, was in full swing once again. According to custom, luckless coeds were approached from every side by leer- ing devils, straggly-haired cavemen, and shabby hobos whose object was to collect as many long-hoarded pennies, nickels, and dimes-interspersed by an occasional dollar bill-as possible to win the UMOC crown. Claiming the coveted crown for 1962 was Don Moore, sponsored by Sigma Phi Epsilon and Chi Omega. Moore raced by four opponents with a total of 333874. Jim Bassett, 1961 Ugly Man, placed the crown on Moore's head at the traditional dance in the Women's Gym. UMOC is part of the annual Dutch Week celebration, where udames unite to catch husbands" by treating steady beaus to normally male-financed dates. The total 3897 collected was put into a scholarship fund. JIM Bassett, 1961 UMOC winner, crowns the new champion, Don Moore, then Moore and his date begin the traditional dance. Students Attend Campus Meetings College campuses always hold a strong attraction for high school age students, and North Texas welcomes its share. Each year thousands of high schoolers flock to the campus to participate in numerous con- claves and competitions. Early in the spring semester college and high school members of Future Business Leaders of America joined forces to stage the annual state convention. Later, in March, high school journalists converged on the campus to hear professional Writ- ers speak and to discuss problems of high school publications at the traditional J our- nalism Day gathering. In March and April contestants in ln- terscholastic League meets gathered to compete for ribbons and medals in various areas. For one day high schoolers were cam- pusites. TWO junior high school students perform on French horns before a carefully preoccupied judge. vwaffmg ,K V 3 E . t 1 ,...mfff'i5' GROUP discussions, such as this one on photography, consume much of the time in a professional-high school journalism conclave. CHARLES Dameron honors high schoolers with awards. CONVENTION delegates peruse an FBLA scrapbook. xv 1: ff' Q, , 'wmwa' .., 1 as .f 'Q- s A,X, Q GREEKS SING FRATER AL PRAISES M- fa A chorus of voices fills the Main Auditorium sing- ing the merits of respective fraternities. The effort seems slight to produce the lilting sounds, but 'into each perfect bit of harmony and adagio have gone weeks and countless hours of practice. This is Sing Song, the official beginning of Greek Week, a high point in the fraternity world at North Texas. As usual, there was a standing-room-only crowd this yearg guests even overflowed the auditorium, and in the halls and on outside steps were entertained by presentations ranging from Southern spirituals to Latin religious songs. First place winners in the fraternity division, Sig- ma Nus, dignified their religious selection by wear- ing gray slacks and dark coats. Delta Gammas chose floor-length, long-sleeved green dresses to compliment their liturgical song. Other sorority winners were Zeta Tau Alpha, sec- ond, and Alpha Delta Pi, third. Fraternity runners-up were Kappa Alpha and Kappa Sigma. Only six awards were bestowed and only six groups could wing nevertheless every organization earnestly tried to be one of the six. Tommy Etie encourages Theta Chi members to produce more volume during one of numberless rehearsal sessions. . :ff , , K 3 t :X-'ei 4 o - in f E f W it WWE? Ma QS-fix WMC Vi 'Avg vi S f wg' S, Z 'iif K X A i g ' f :H.:::,.+a,q: . Vim. I ws -as X- ' .O W X ,WM 3, . ,,,, J WWW, M I ....rWH, --Q. ,Davy vvzzvghifsj, -gfswff . " , J, W , t':sw'y.f ,rf -xt W -. M - -- ' JY fvzzsf l f L U " ,Q E mtwfliwfhrfegw , . DURING practice sessions in a bare audi- R torium, Jackie Lane, Zeta Tau Alpha song- A leader, motions for a softer sound. to the Main Auditorium to join her sisters in Sing Song competition. CLAUDIA Williams, Kappa Delta, adjusts her knee socks one last time before going DELTA GAMMAS, LED BY LYNDA CRAWFORD, GARNER THUNDEROUS APPLAUSE FOLLOWING THEIR PERFORMANCE. ,F ' 'F 7377 Z 'iii ffl ' ' ' 'L TN? 53 , . f f V , 1 AW y . 4 fy 1 L . W fs f A at 1 ' fx f Q - ff, A x wt xmww f 4 1 ' mf ' 1 , . 5 , ,twen- 5 5 7, Y 4, 2 -9 Z 2 Y, sy l' " 4 , . ' 3 5 , ,, -Q Q , g' ' s.- , L , , l 2 Q . , X' SWNW' 'AVZQNZWW With'-W W 'lxlwmwwwiiwjx w H ' ,M . . ,., ,4f, r y - ..,.s , 'X . Q' 7 Wm flif iifa'-'if Y 7 it A 2 f Q . f M W 0 ff wmwwwww-1 f .fm WM . fn ,,,,,,sWwrf fm Wuymgf V1 , ,v p yt s 1 V as 25 KL M ,f ,t I 'wwawmmwumfmhwt ' bswgxfs x "WW A ,ff xii! 'X wx Ly- ' lr . g 1,4 ff e Kg, ,, 5, 5 ' A Q X .-V ff f v ee- 4: X 'V .A fr 'xl 1 ' ' If , is 'f .. f , , - ...... ' ' iii 'K f' ' 2 rw xtffw XV? '- . . -- up y A , X Vg, ---- V V, . V 5? .. ' .... 5,,..4s X Maid' - ,f i f - 'MMA ' - -1' sa. , . t, M mi if W! 2 W4 M f ,,. ,gs ACTIVITIES AND EVENTS SUSTAIN A COUPLE buys tickets at the VFW dance at the Armory. Students cherish memories of such dances Hdown the corridor of yearsf' CHI. QMEGA sponsors an annual talent contest for all freshmen. Preliminary winners participate in a talent show in the UB. Myriad events occur daily at North Texas well worth notation in a publication, even from a historical angle. But inconsequential occurrences, too, are an integral part of the campus community and are more likely to be remembered than many significant events. The journalistic viewpoint emphasizes what is of interest to a large public, and the high- lights of a collegian's week might be passed by, unnoticed and uncommemorated. Potpourri is designed to prevent this-to try to recapture a few minute fragments of uni- versity life that say at least as much about four years of college as 20 formal dances could do. Who does not remember an especially funny bull session or a frantic sun bath when the realization hits that strange eyes are focused on him? Or a pinning when brothers duck brothers in the pond, and sisters commemorate the event by singing old sorority songs? And who can forget when the whole univer- sity glowed with pride at the success of the debate squad and the lab band? And the time when good-night dorm farewells were frowned upon by the Hhigher-ups"? And the USNT's proposed film of campus life? Everyone has a personal picture of his own campus, potpourri of events. This is our pot- pourri of events. This is our potpourri of uni- versity life. MARYT Alice Moore crowns Dorothy Roemer first Valentine Queen as interested couples watch the ceremony. X I 'ns 4 K, .M '94 our Q53 E ' f V 5 . ,,r M' W ,sw UNIVERSITY'S LIFE X IOHN Swaney and Anne Hodges debate for another win. The debate team came out on top because of talent, knowledge, and leadership. WWW . , X as Wf X f X M Q-rr lp, ,sm . of A M 5 Z: f my 0' 1 WHEN John Glenn's space ship went up, inquisitive students Watched history in the making on TV. FRESHMAN students kick up their heels in a frantic Charleston at the class Roaring '20s party. Nw fs he ii' 'E ff'- X If st f 1, , , Z. , 3 if Q T Af 't "' ' "'1l'i ,K V 4 .ffl 3 p at if wg fvyifg ,?..5,.g3H. Y. . But a week later Ida Milazzo and Jack Hughes were en- W gf oyin balmy days and lounging on fresh green lawns. SPRING ARRIVES CAMPUS REVIVES As the air slowly warms up under a blue sky, North Texans alternately feel moments of energy and hours of extreme inertia. Some call this malady of change uschool sickness" after many months of protracted labor and study. The more knowledgeable know it's only Mspring fever." Spring at NT is a time when col- legians unpack wrinkled sundresses and bermuda shorts from storage areas - though sometimes they get ready prematurely during a mid-March snowfall. Spring is a time when the pond loses its lackluster winter freeze and practically gurgles at passers-by . . . a time when lake parties are quick- ly organized and last for hours . . . a time when classes held on the lawn hold a fascination not related to the subject itself. On balmy spring days eds in con- vertibles travel campus streets and whistle at coeds. Students come even to enjoy 8 o'clock classes. Why? For one simple reasonfifs a fabulous time of year! S, Q0 , mp X I gb s . ' X X 'fy X M .N 9 ' . Q Q ! ' n hi . as A J ,Q j ' " - ' W V- V ,, 4 ' ' Q ,- "1 X sf" Kg 'V , , - .W 5 A gk , x, i. 0 VA xg R3 N '. an lt ag. Haiti? U, A N, I . A W fIi?'g3,,iN.,ggsTX A A ' ti' 6 , Ms 521,90 N., f its ,I . Q 4 15-fi -Wrdrfif-W vf f " - as x 5 Y' f , tv W A N Q , Q . Q 1 Z V :ik gs .4,40-it W-f Unfinished conversations ww reach their conclusions unexpectedly, as convertible fanciers meet on campus streets. NEWLY-leaved trees are reflected in the mirror-like water of the fishpond and furnish a place for renewing daydreams. a 5 F 4 M, ..: 1 yi R .M 2 R 5 , as if it SKATERS and spring just go together! 7 3 , 1 I 5 i 5 A i i X l I u I 5 I i I P v r . 5 f f 1 A . . , 1 x .Q .A b ,1 fgf. 1M . ,Pi-T55 5 ,- va. -. N'-N Q? il J X. 1 A 'K Y' , ,s an H4' X M V 1 J f 'X V Ln' ' ' A "N bVif': ' A W 1 451 as 1 1 Qi N U 4 A , V 5 lr H , in-an-.-.-,-, , f 51151-rf ffl J E' , Tm. me 4, 3' ,I ' I , ' -45. '- 41, 2 ,Q ,egg , H4 Mk 'Ma ,V ,, ,iw , ,K J , , I PM k J P '-X vf x .L W 1u ,'-15,235 , f e 'J V , Q .vm .A Q -A J ww x 1 rd 12 x , 14+ . Ly v MW 'E aw i I 3 , U I . X 1" ,. , 4-11: QE. : V, , J, , " 1. 'lf - ISTWQQVL x Y , ' 1 ' Fw,-H W' 1, . Q .sa I pg- A I., 5, J, ' ' af L 'i7,I::ff" 35151. uf? Y ',Mas's! A vxyww N if ,Q ifwxll .7 g ,if lgffd' f .. E373 -it fi?" f.'2'- . -4 ' , Iflgre A 0 6 z, 'X V' " "" " " WW ."" F: ,, QE" Y ff :.w ,W51::i,, H 'MI-'3 if f lFFl'L7mP??Ef 2, ' L if ' up V ' 4? . 0 5 . ,img ,'f"n:f 1 1' 0 '-,uw , ,V V ,. 1. .0 f,...-.f,,V.N--,,- ,- , , Vx' M , W I 1" fr 9? Wgmmgmsemfw up YUCCA STAFF MEMBERS PROMPT THE BEAUTIES ON THEIR GRAND ENTRANCE.. ln every girl's dream world there comes that wonderful time when she is acclaimed far and wide as being one of the most beautiful girls in the uni- verse. Although the YUCCA Beauty contest is not quite so wide as the universe in scope every year it affords the op- portunity for 12 girls to rea- lize that dream on a small scale. This year's contest came De- cember 2 and climaxed much planning on the part of the yearbook staff. After weeks and weeks of writing invita- tions to prospective judges and accepting nominations from campus organizations the tra- ditional show was on the road. Anxiety, nervousness, ten- sion and cool calmness were standard parts of the atmos- phere behind the wings of the stage, but when each of the 77 candidates walked onto the winter wonderland stage, ev- erything was forgotten except putting the best foot forward. The capacity audience of par- ents and friends in the Recital Hall did not envy the judges' task of choosing 12 top beau- ties and 15 semi-finalists . . . the job, as always, was dif- ficult, for every girl was a beauty. At 10:30 p.m., following al- most three hours of competi- tion, the audience began to check their personal choices against the judges' decisions as the 27 semi-finalists. were called on stage and the top beauties announced. For .these girls the loud round of ap- plause meant but one thing- their dream was a realityg they had been given campus- wide recognition for their beauty, and they were for- mally and publicly declared the most beautiful girls on the campus of North Texas State University. Last minute jitters are calmed somewhat by the moral support given by this entry's parents. -w,.A E swf' 'Nam Ki 'Q f 2 X E, ,we .WWW X AA - fines A T Y y Q T - 1 Q ' tt.. f if A 'J SMILES return as the coffee stain disappears and the entrant can face the judges more confidently. Beauties, too, just studyg this entrant calmly awaits the final decision by reading a class assignment. Q? f 'Q S 5 . , i ' If . Q X 1 , 1' , .,.4 g ugh? ? S ,- g x 5? 1 3 Sf . Y if I 5 . 2, SMILES CONCEALED THE ANXIETY OF YUCCA BEAUTY CONTESTANTS AWAITING THE FINAL VOTE. THE final tounu ot the Yucca Beauty Contest was a question and answer period and as Hugh Larnpinan queries a contestant, the other judges check their ballots. i SOIWIIEIGYTvfgijigfletgijhjlilcggnsgaar?13lCjIuc3gEsgtaJg2ginY TABULATING THE VOTES FOR THE Y UCCA BEAUTY CONTEST PROVED TO BE A VERY HECTIC EXPERIENCE. J" 5 .,,, I 5 5 K if E ra AN UNDERCURRENT OF EXCITEIVIENT IS IN THE AIR AS 27 COEDS WAIT FOR THE JUDGES' DECISION. THE 1962 Yucca Beauties are ffrontj Barbara Amster, Beverly lVIcLane, Diane Daugherty, Cindy Thomas, Nita Sprague, ,Ian Gothard and fbackj Carolyn Deubach, Diane Palamountain, Karen Koncak, Bobbie Davis, Barbara Sollis and Shirley Greer. viz' Cindy Thomas Chi Omega Carolyn Deubach North Bruce Hall w r N I V 7 . .A J an Gothard Theta Chi X" 'V 2, T941 :ff f 7' s. f Q ,V Diane Daugherty Chilton Hall Barbara Amster Industrial Arts Club E? Liam' ggwg WQ?k ' mQ5XLW mwfiwwf wNpmw-w f-Wx S Nwmgwixkx A iw X S Q SY xx, X QQ X Q mis X Q S S A X K N x ig X 1 X xx MQW ,. ,,.,S . ,, , X 0 i X X 7 f X X gyNQv1 QQJF i w, Qi? Q? NZ Tm, W XQNffN 5QS5J A9 kb ghd- 53Xf XQXvy iN5S, ig! x. igyx Ywwwgzgf QW' X have X fl QNWXQWXs K7 US JN-Wx pfQQ0wy f fgx . fy I SJ W 6 Q, , hut! S' QW Beverl Mcllan BIIIB Key ws, ' Swv X'S'Ufw A Q' Saw QI "Wx Q, K X ' mi., X- ,SW WWSWX -,N X N, X Y' N4,,,,X Q fx, N Q ,, XW ff, ,X ' N " xy, A MN . K WV N Vw x Qwwmw x S ,X X ff QW, ,, Swgg ,h XXMQ wi X .Q fQ x MN WAN ,kwfy 55 f 0,5 ff .K ff' 5 W Q, f,, f MSS, , X , , Q , X x. ,SVG N W X :W , MN f 5 ., 'Q ug ,Mm :x i xx f f SWK X WS ww-I Wy qyg XWS- , .M xxx xffkm, wx V X ,QQ es, M f, wxwsfzs mx! V , J XS 0 XWVS75 X Q V, NMS :OJ 'M' ,Q S YM QM Sf 41456 Bobbie Da vis Terrill Hall Xa . M! Shirley Greer Phi Kappa Sigma 3 gf 'f f is 4 , 1. AY h 45' ,J s - 4 1 Q , ' xr , 'z ' ,fa , . , sv f. ml "H X - ffwwf gff-Tii Barbara Solli Kendall Hall X , ,A Nlta Sprague Alpha Phi Diane Palamountain Phi Eta Sigma Karen Koncak Sigma Nu will Darlene Melton ,lacqualea Morrison Merilyn Ethridge Jenny Cowley Y' 3273 Julie Davis Sw Billie Blake Judy Pendergraft Ska.-ar X 2 ' ' SX Rx l Barbara Johnson Linda Oldham Karen Sue Little Ada Lee Hight Judy Horn Gloria Adams Carol FitzGera1d .J G. .f PM it HN: 1 M, 4 'E jf XJ 5 Anne Kingsbury Relay Queen Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl Rebecca Brichler Representative to the Sun Bowl Frances Anne Vitanza Theta Chi Sweetheart CAM US Debbie Day www Nerf' Mm , . Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl Qi V is A A S 4 A ,sw ,Q 5 if lfllltl Nil ' eg! - 15' '- ,gw , 1. Y Q 42? V S, .MWA- liftf-jill! llgills wx ry Q 4. i f,xjs,xy eww lf- 1 ! .IU 'g riff' 1 'Q Ui K l .X S y. 125113 si'1,, it Qi 351,22 Fifi? S3525 Cynthia Davis Delta Sigma Pi Rose BEAUTIES Jerry Fairchild Football Queen Dorothy ROCHIGI' Valentine Queen Cindy Thomas Mardi Gras Queen Frances Braff Drake Relay Queen Nominee if J g X we Y ,, W HO ORS L n""+'-nmmwfmv ff A K 36 LISTED IN "BLUE BOOK" BERSHIP SIGNIFIES HO OR EUGENE HADDAN, doctoral work in educational psychology, from Dallas, Phi Delta Kappa, Psi Chig Alpha Kappa Delta, co-author of several books in his field, VVho's Who at North Texas. H ffpo 7 X 9 W K - M H av , f' 7 X . aullll""" 1-iunI'W"""""" 'W-'--1.5, .gut 5 M QL FRANCES LUNIPKIN, piano major, senior from Fort . ' Worthg Mu Phi Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Deltag finalist Membership in the ublue book," Who's Who Among Students in Ameri- can Universities and Colleges, is a cov- eted honor, for it signifies that the stu- dent has attained recognition in his own college through his scholarship and service to the university and will be associated with students of like achieve- ment throughout the nation. Each fac- ulty member is asked to submit the name of a student who he feels de- serves to be honored. A committee com- posed of faculty members and officers of USNT and Womenis Forum then studies the records of the candidates and chooses the highest ranking stu- dents. Their records are sent to national headquarters for approval. Whois Who members are upperclass- men or graduates who often hold fel- lowships or a teaching assistant's posi- tion. Each school throughout the nation is allowed a large enough quota to give a fair representation of each depart- ment. Not pictured is Thomas Wirtel, a graduate music major from St. Louis, Missouri. in San Angelo Symphony contest and Dealey auditions ROY FRANKLIN, JR., biology major, junior from Dallas, chairman soloist with Dallas Symphony Hlld HOUSWU Symphony? of the junior class division of ISOg senior advisor for Phi Eta full music scholarship. Sigma, Talonsg Beta Beta Betag USNT Board of Science. n a JOE GALLAGI-IER, mathematics major, senior from Fort Worthg American Institute of Physicsg Phi Eta Sigmag physics laboratory instructorg National Science Foundation Grant. i,a, S BOB KING, speech and drama major, senior from Dallasg Uni- versity Playersg Supper Theater, Kappa Alpha, Talonsg Fine Arts Committee, Best Actor award. NANCY HARTIVIAN, music education major, senior from Borgerg president of Sigma Alpha Iotag treasurer of Meritum, A Cappella Choirg Madrigal Singers, Alpha Chig Alpha Lambda Delta, Senior Mary Ardeng Pi Kappa Lambda Outstanding Junior Music Major Award, music scholarship. Q DAVID KUEHN, music education major, senior from San Antonio, Brass Choirg Concert and Marching Bandsg University Symphony Orchestra, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfoniag Blue Key, Texas Bandmaster Association, teaching assist- ant. K f dr, mv-.,,,,,,,, ,NK NW WI -4 I Maw' s 'ff , .Vf1i.as2'2! MARTHA BEARD, music major, senior from Jasperg Mu Phi Epsilon: Music Panhellenic Councilg Delta Gammag Greek Pan- hellenicg Pi Kappa Lambdag Meritumg Alpha Chig Alpha Lambda Delta: Green Jackets. RUTH ANN AVERITT, music major, Kaufmang vice-president of Mu Phi Epsilong Delta Gammag Alpha Lambda Deltag Music Panhellenic Councilg Music Educators, National Top Coed on Campus. E .if DOROTHY BAGBY. English major, junior from Dallasg USNT senatorg Intercollegiate Student Association corresponding and district secretaryg scholarship chairman of Zeta Tau Alphag Alpha Lambda Delta reporterg Alpha Chig Junior Mary Ardeng Top Coed on Campusg Sears Roebuck Foundation Scholarship. senior from Conferenceg f PHILLIP HUGHES, music composition major, senior from Dallasg North Texas University Symphonyg Philosophy Clubg KK. Mitchell Award., l BARBARA BRISTOW, English major, junior from Grand Prairieg Senate clerkg Sigma Tau Deltag Sigma Delta Pig Alpha Chig Zeta Tau Alphag president of Junior Mary Ardeng class representative to Women's Forumg Top Coed on Campusg Sophomore Honor Guard of Meritumg Mary Arden Scholarship. PAT SEEDS, physical education major, senior from Noconag president of PE Professional Clubg secretary and publicist of Delta Psi Kappag Badminton Club presidentg Fine Arts and Health committeesg Senior Mary Ardeng Forde-Murrell Scholarship. EDWIN BIGGERSTAFF, doctoral student in coun- seling and personnel administration, from Dallasg Phi Chig Phi Delta Kappag Whois Who at North Texasg graduated cum laude from North Texasg teaching fellowship and part time instructor in edu- cation department. DOROTHY HOLMAN, graduate student in government and speech, from Wellingtorig president of Pi Sigma Alphag Chan- cery Clubg Kappa Delta Pig Texas Speech Associationg Ameri- can Political Science Associationg 13th Congressional District representative to National Young Democrats Conventiong government teaching fellowg Edith Lanier Clark Scholarships llitl JANE DERRYBERRY. music education major with a concentration in voice, senior from Abileneg A Cappella Choirg Madrigal Singersg recording secretary for both Alpha Iota and Meritumg Alpha Phig Alpha Lambda Deltag Pi Kappa Lambda Outstanding Junior Music Student: music scholar- ship. S W' NANCY KEIL, double major in journalism and French, junior from Gaines- villeg editorial editor of the Campus Chatg advisory assistant of the Avestag Press Club secretaryg Publications Committeeg Junior Mary Ardeng Alpha Lambda Deltag Meritum Sophomore Honor Guardg Press Club of Dallas Foundation Scholarship. fy J ga ,nfs at . vcoyf kc Quj, . W ,,.,,,,. ,, ,. U L W2 ,,,- ..y?s,A:. , X, O ,,.i.,.3asw13'fp.:,-g,,,,,,451 -,sw--,-sm Nm- -wf-.4,4,.zfzaW-4,.- , .asf K Q:f::a:19Q, c1'vf. A -1 11- - x ' K ' " DAVID IRVING, music education major, junior from Corpus Christig Phi Kappa Sigmag Phi Mu Alphag Blue Keyg Alpha Chig Concert Bandg University Symphonyg Brass Choirg Blue Key Outstanding Sophomore awardg Outstanding Music Major. RICHARD LAMB, doctoral fellow in the school of music, from Dentong Phi Mu Alphag Pi Kappa Lambdag director of Chapel Choirg teaches music literature. LORETTA WHITE, home economics education, senior from Albany, state vice-president of Texas Home Economics College Club, vice-pres- ident of Phi Upsilon Omicron, lVleritum corresponding secretary, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi, Top Coed on Campus, Borden Scholarship Award. 5 e f - 2 Z DAVID KLEMENT, journalism major, senior from Muen- sterg Campus Chat editor, Talons, secretary of Lambda Chi Alpha, vice-president of Sigma Delta Chi, Press Club, Press Club of Dallas Foundation scholarship, Who's Who at North Texas. LEE POLK, speech major, senior from Bay City, vice- president of Debate Clubg ISO Eicecutive Council, vice- president of Phi Alpha Thetag Elections Board of Pi Kappa Delta, Young Republicans. ,fl li S ' , , 2, Q A :Wm,c ' '- LINDA RUTH REEVES, graduate student in chemistry, from Dallas, teaching fellow and research assistantg Alpha Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Meritumg Whois Who at North Texas, National Science Foundation Fellowship Competition. CAROLYN PAYNE, journalism major, senior from Lewisville, president of Theta Sigma Phi, press chairman and house manager of Kappa Delta, Meritum reporterg Alpha Chig Senior and Junior Mary Arden: treasurer of Press Club, junior and senior senator to USNTg fine arts editor of the Yucca, Top Coed on Campus: first prize feature story at the SDX convention. Xt PHILIP SPEECLE, graduate student in education, from Denton: Phi Delta Kappa. BILL SMITH, double major in English and busi- ness, senior from Kalamazoo, Mich., Kappa Sigmag Blue Keyg Talonsg Texas Intercollegiate Students Associationg junior and senior scholar- ships. 'X Q AVW Z., f Q .2 I , .. fj BETTY CHAPMAN, speech and drama major, jun- ior from Sherman, president of Alpha Lambda Delta, associate editor of Avestag Pi Kappa Deltaj University Players, Top Coed on Campus, Debate Club secretary, National Collegiate Forensic Tour- namentg debate and forensics scholarship. Q? 'Y X xr e ROBERT PITNER, personnel management major, senior from Sny- derg.-AFROTC Corps Commanderg Management Clubg Marketing Clubg Arnold Air Societyg Air Force Association Awardg Distin- guished Military Cadetg Chicago Tribune Leadership Award. INGRID NORQUEST, music education major, senior from Edinburgg Grand Chorusg A Cappella Choirg Madrigal Singersg Music Educators National Confer- enceg Sigma Alpha lotag Alpha Lambda Deltag ,lunior and Senior Mary Ardeng Alpha Chig Pi Kappa Lambdag Meritum historiang music and Sigma Alpha lota schol- arships. Vain W' JW' ' .1 A Q X yl JOSIE CANTU, journalism major, junior from San An- toniog Yucca editorg secretary of the Southwest Jour- nalism Congress Press Club: Theta Sigma Phig Publi- cations Councilg Top Coed on Campusg Theta Sigma Phi Scholarships and a freshman scholarship. GLORIA ADAMS, English major, junior from Dallasg secretary of USNTg scholarship chairman and Standards Board of Delta Gammag Alpha Lambda Delta: Junior Mary Ardeng Pi Delta Phi: Kappa Delta Pig Executive Council of USNTQ Sophomore Honor Guard of Meritum. 1 'tj is R V Q, V "5 Q ff? -I Y I g X , 3 if X QA' M ,-Vf ' 3' K ,V Q55 g . V I fy 4 tv . X iw 5 'jx X A x S A , dx " ,N ' X ' , 'X' W ,ig fi' l Q K r f s l f M iazl 9 P A ' i af ,. ., f -,,fvi'Sz4 t fa.. M l ,f , ' 2? . 'x .. ff ' A .. .1 .Q ig'-A ,, vvv, ., In :YZ , an l A -V A il f K 'J j'Vj 'ivv ' 1 if' . , C h P 'F' M9 1 MF' x ax in .ff .- tss m I03 CARL MOEHLMAN. graduate student in music. from Bryan: Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Mu Alphag Blue Keyg Alpha Chig Pi Kappa Lambda Music Scholarshipg Theodore Presser Foundation Scholar- ship. ,jjil l A fm . ' , if Q t, . I 4 . ' X ' - 7 L X x F JOSEPHINE HUTCHESON. hiology major, senior from Argyleg Beta Beta Beta: Alpha Lambda Deltag Alpha Chig Junior and Senior Mary Arden: Della Gamma: Outstanding Freshman Science Student. lliiiz Q .1 , p 3 2 -5 S 5 5 3 3 JOHN SWANEY, speech major. junior from Shermang president of Debate and Forensics Clubg Executive Council of ISOQ Chief Justice of NT Student Courtg Pi Kappa Deltag National Collegiate Forensic Tournament. TOMMY MAYHEW, graduate student in piano, from Win- tersg Phi Mu Alphag Pi Kappa Lambdag Pi Delta Phi, vice- presidentg Alpha Chig Blue Keyg Anna Frank Artist Awardg teaching fellowship in piano. Yucca Honors Outstanding 34 ln every department there are a few individuals who are active in the or- ganizations in their field, make out- standing grades, and display extraordi- nary interest in their work. The Local Who's Who selection at North Texas, sponsored by the Yucca, was designed to name these students. Faculty members of each department select the students they wish to honor on the same basis as the National Who's Who members are chosen: scholarship, leadership, and service. These students are usually seniors and graduates. Not pictured are Richard Lamb, gen- eral music, graduate from Denton, Bruce Bullock, instrumental music, sen- ior from Wichita Falls, and Cora Ann Martin, economics and sociology, grad- uate from Dallas. Shirley Waters, elementary education, senior from WhltCSbOIO Travis Driskill Carla Rickert physical education senior from geography, Junior from Zephyr, Josephine Hutcheson biology senior from Galveston Kay Vaughan secondary education Argyle, Edwin Underwood, industrial arts, senior from Lewisville senior from Euless ""'-n.. ,-FK XI Q X XE. .x .. -. N it ziltfli' is 2 to 2 rs, 514' Maurice Dyke, chemistry. graduate from Byers: Mrs. Aileen Edgington, Bible, senior from Denton: Robert Pitner. air science. senior from Snyder. was Robert Nelson, French, senior from Paris. ' , . A Charldean Newell. government. graduate from Fort Worth, Mildred Armstrong, voice. senior from Denton. 5 Jerry Dickenson, accounting, graduate from Jacks- borog Margaret Neumann, English, senior from Hous- ton, Harley Henderson, insurance, senior from Min- eral Wells. Sherry Pebworth, marketing, senior from Abilene, Robert Reynolds, management, senior from Richardson, Sara Sims, busi- ness education, junior from Atlanta. Mrs. Hilda McLaughlin, library service, senior from Dallas, Rein- hardt Willig, Jr., physics, graduate from Garland, Frances Lumpkin, keyboard, senior from Fort Worth. Betty Jo Smyers, secretarial science, senior from Den- zong Alfred Godwin, physical education, graduate from Burkett. ....--Q, sw ,.. ,,M..,,,g,mw John Biggerstaff, psychology, graduate from Dallas. Loretta Wfhite, home economics, senior from Albany. David Klement, journalism, senior from Muensterg Darwin, Bostick, his- tory, senior from Dallas, Nancy Norris, speech and drama, senior from Houston, Charles Turner, art, senior from Houston. ,jx f N iigw. I f ' ffrpff QA? X -fir iw ? a Q if ,ff WV 2": My -if " ' aff' , ff 7' CABOLYN Payne. named Outstanding Woman Jour- TCOC APPLICANTS Candidates applying in March for Top Coed on Campus hon- ors answer questions ranging from, What offices have you held? to, What is your grade point average? To be named a TCOC is one of the highest honors a woman may receive on this campus. All women with a 2.0 average are eligible to apply for this designation. The Top Coed on Campus award is pre- sented annually by Theta Sigma Phi, national professional fra- ternity for women in journalism. The Outstanding Woman in Journalism award is also pre- sented at the banquet held for the TCOC candidates. Winners of the high school essay contest uWhy l'm Interested in Jour- nalism," sponsored by the Theta Sigs, are given certificates at this time. Bob Brock, radio-TV editor for the Dallas Times Herald, was speaker this year at the banquet held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. The plaque presented to the Outstanding Woman Journalist is a continuing one bearing names of all the former winners. Dean lmogene Dickey presented small engraved gold discs to the TCOC winners. nalist for 1961-62. is president of Theta Sigma Phi. BOB Brock explains advances made in the commu- nications media by reporting results of public polls. 1 4112, !'QKmPM't'Yt1'53i?5Q 1 1 K , , , KW . , . F "X . W- I I V so . I X X . f 5 fjxni . N x , C SENIOBS elected are Mary Alice Moore, Janis Swenson, Margaret Neu- mann, Anne Hodges. Not pictured is Nancy Norris. ANSWER Q ERIES BETTY Linn Noll, Theta Sig vice-president, gives cer- tificates to the high school essay winners. JUNIOR TCOC members are BOTTOM ROW: Laura Legg, Judy Beiber, Gloria Adams. TOP BOW: Thylis Sassanella, Nancy Keil. DEAN Imogene Dickey presents an engraved disc to Junior Laura Legg, a speech and drama major from Denison. ww 'f4u.u1n1mw-:ummm S mxwwmm-wan.. ,wamnrnsrmt- v SOPHOMOBES are BOTTOM ROW: Billie Sue Blake, Barbara Lubbers, Barbara Brasseau. TOP ROW: Betty Sue Boyd, Sue Merriman. wm.zwmAs- wm-,bmwyp-umap.my lrmnwwmw sw, ,mm Biology: D. R. Redden, A. W. Roach. J. R. Lott x X f History: W. K. Eubank.J1'., E. D. Odom: English: E. C. Ballard 'M RESEARCH KEY Without the thousands of hours of research done through the years by all the scientists, both recognized and unknown, civilizationis progress would be unbe- lievably slow. Realizing this, the state legislature ap- propriates faculty grants, and many private companies annually donate large sums of money to support inves- t1gat1ve activities. The following list furnishes the names of the research- ers, the nature of the work of each, and the donor of the grant. Biology: DR. RUFUS GUTHRIE, to determine method of immunization against leukemia in mice, faculty grant DR. JAMES LOTT, to measure effect of radiation on certain nerve tissues, Atomic Energy Commission Con- tract, faculty grant DR. DAVID REDDEN, to assess reaction of certain blood vessels to changes in blood pressure and the cor- relation of periodontal disease with autoimmunity, fac- ulty grant DR. ARCHIBALD ROACH, to discover morphologic. serologic, and ecologic evidence for system of nomen- clature of marine ray fungi, National Institutes of Health of Infectious Diseases and Allergies DR. HAROLD SCHLICHTING, to identify certain microorganisms in the atmosphere, National Institutes of Health Business Administration DR. RUTH ANDERSON, to determine feasibility of using controlled reading machine in building typing skill, faculty grant DR. KENNETH COX, to arrive at methods of deter- mining and controlling the minimum inventories of raw materials and finished goods, faculty grant DR. ORVILLE ELLIOTT, to devise an application of accounting procedures in processing of business data in electronic computer systems, faculty grant DR. JAMES LATHAM, to determine relationship be- tween selected variable and academic accomplishment in School of Business Administration at North Texas, faculty grant DR. ROWE MEADOR, to analyze shift in retail sales from central business districts to other areas within metropolitan areas, facultygrant DR. JOHN PEARSON, to explore applied statistics, faculty grant Chemistry: DR. R. B. ESCUE, JR., to conduct diffusion studies in molten salts, Robert Welch Foundation DR. J. L. CARRICO, to determine reactions in elec- trodeless discharge in region of radio transmitters, fac- ulty grant , DR. WILLIAM GLAZE, to define molecular struc- ture and reactivity of certain highly reactive and organ- ometallic compounds, faculty grant DR. C. W. SCHIMELPFENIG, to prepare compounds TO DISC VERY fs W., x Education and Psychology: IBOTTOM ROW3 J. W. Plunkett, J. F. Curry, E. W. Kooker. CTOP ROWD R. C. Aden, M. E. Bonney. Physics: J' S. Sybert and M. E' Anderson wx X Economics and Sociology: K. P. Cochran, H. J., Friedsam, L. G. Benson, and H. R. Dick. for the Hradiation protective drugsv program, U.S. Army, Robert Welch Foundation DR. PRICE TRUITT, to arrive at organic synthesis of compounds, Parke-Davis and Company, faculty grant Economics and Sociology: DR. LEONARD BENSON, to clarify application of certain basic principles of sociology to the study of contemporary international relations, faculty grant DR. K. P. COCHRAN, to study economics in high school curriculum and extent of training in economics for high school teachers, faculty grant DR. H. J. FRIEDSAIVI and DR. H. R. DICK, to de- termine factors related to decision to institutionalize aged persons, Social Security Administration Education: DR. ROBERT ADEN, to assess program of student teaching in social studies. faculty grant DR. E. C. BONK and DR. BOB WINBORN, to de- scribe characteristics of below UC" average transfer stu- dents, faculty grant DR. C. S. BLACKBURN, to determine whether dem- ocratic concepts of school board leadership result in more effective school board functioning DR. JOHN CURRY, to evaluate two different plans of student teaching currently being used by NTSU, fac- ulty grant DR. J. W. PLUNKETT, to determine Whether closed- circuit TV observation contributes to students, knowl- edge and understanding of children and teaching, faculty grant DR. BOB WINBORN, to assess effectiveness of group guidance upon the academic achievement of potentially superior freshmen, faculty grant DRS. GEORGE C. BEAIVIER, EDWARD C. BONK, CHARLES C. WILLIAMS IR., and BOB WINBORN, to design a program for student personnel Work in teach- er education, faculty grant English: DR. E. G. BALLARD, to gauge effectiveness of the Home Economics: N. Davis, F. Scoular ,gs English novel from the death of Victoria to World War I as political propaganda, faculty grant DR. ,IAIVIES BROWN, to study application of the theory of reading to text difficulty measurement, faculty grant DR. GEORGE D. HENDRICKS, to compile compre- hensive annotated cumulative bibliography of the life and literature of the Southwest, faculty grant DR. HOWARD KEY, to list and index all 20th cen- tury short-story explications to be used by the English department, faculty grant DR. GERALD KIRK, to study poetry of mid-18th cen- tury poets: Collins, Gray, and the Wartons, faculty grant Government: DR. CHESTER NEWLAND, to study unionization of municipal employees in Texas, faculty grant History: DR. KEITH EUBANK, to conduct studies in modern diplomatic history, faculty grant DR. HUGH AYER, to compile a history of medicine during the American Revolutionary War, faculty grant DR. WILLIAM HAGAN, to study U.S. administra- tion of Indian affairs with particular reference to law enforcement on Indian reservations, faculty grant DR. RICHARD KOTTIVIAN, to study Canadian-Amer- ican relations, 1927-194-1, and American response to Chinese Nationalism in lB20's, faculty grant DR. IRBY NICHOLS JR, to study early 19th cen- tury diplomatic history, faculty grant DR. DALE E. ODOIVI, to assess development of sec- tionalism in United States in the 1830's and 40's, fac- ulty grant DR. JACK SCROGGS, to define role of carpetbagger in political reconstruction in the South, faculty grant Home Economics: DR. FLORENCE SCOULAR and IVIISS NELL DAVIS, to study nutrients of self-selected diets con- sumed hy young college Women together with the ab- sorption and utilization of these nutrients, faculty grant Music: DR. W. A. STEVENS, to analyze the success of the doctor of musical arts degree now offered in several American institutions, faculty grant Physics: IVI. E. ANDERSON, to determine use of nuclear mag- netic resonance techniques in study of electron-nuclear interaction in paramagnetic crystals, faculty grant DR. ,IIIVI SYBERT JR., to discover distribution of electrons in solids and metals, graduate council grant DR. PAT WINBORN, to determine construction of component parts of a small tandem-type Van De Graaff accelerator, faculty grant, negative ion research, Research Corporation V Psychology: DR. ROY BELLAIVIY and DR. EARL W. KOOKER, to identify psycho-social factors associated with college adjustment, faculty grant DR. IVIERLE EDWIN BONNEY, to conduct follow- up study of normal individuals to arrive at more valid basis for assessing normality of personality, faculty grant BLICATIONS Wwl' - W Aw--pang Staff Sacrifices Dates In Favor of Paperwork if Meeting a deadline twice a week would be too hectic for most students, but for the staff of the Campus Chat it is only a preparation for life. Dates, sleep, and participating in the outside world are almost unknown activities to these journalism stu- dents. The deadline must be met above all else. This fall meeting the deadlines meant covering the USNT dispute over a deposed senator and Den- ton's one-way street issue. Editorials were published which brought negative as well as positive responses and a column which brought too many coffee-desir- ing Green Jackets to the Chat office. The Chat has, on the whole, commendably' ful- David Klemem, Fan Editor filled its aims, thoughg for it has won 37 All-Ameri- can ratings and 11- pacemakers given by the American Collegiate Press Association. Robert Stanley, former assistant city editor of the Dallas Times H eralrl, is the Chat sponsor. 'mf Donnie Guthrie, Fall, and Margaret Brown, Fall and Spring Activities-Amuse ments Co-Editors Carl Leatherwood, Fall and Spring Associate News, Mike Rabun, Fall A We Sports Associate, Spring Sports Editor at John York, Fall News Co-Editor, Spring Editor Temple Pouncey, Spring Sports Editor M1 258:23 L N ll, Ph h Bob Veteto, Fall and Spring News Editor Bm ynn 0 Otograp er , ,, 2 V ,Q ,M Randy Brown, Fall Sports Editor Nancy Keil, Fall and Spring Editorials Editor f X Bryan Evans, Fall Assistant, Spring Busi- Bob Cherry, Fall and Spring Circulation Jerry Kight, Fall Business Manager ness Manager Manager Josie Cantii, Editor Yearbook Staff Shares Problems and Rewards Strangely enough, only four members of the Yucca staff this year are journalism majorsg the rest specialize in elementary education, history and even home economics. An unexplainable bond holds them together in an effort to wget the book outf, They all share Worries over re- jected copy, tensions when deadlinesapproach, and great relief when crises are over. Nineteen consecutive staffs such as this one have pro- duced books that have Won coveted All American ratings from the National Collegiate Press Association. Each staff attempts to carry on the tradition. enKQe'WW will Z Jsywyw, V i , f V, ifta f if '4 1, .f-A. 1 32' C l 'f 2 ., I . ' x : r A ' Q 5 if S' K' m hh ' V' , - i I ir., A- Frances Braff, Assistant Editor Mrs. Arthur Sampley, Sponsor Q V 9 5 y L ...,....mnslQnm4-vvfaiiilllls Shelly Caldwell, Activities Editor Carolyn Payne, Fine Arts and Activities Editor 'EH - ,, s.,, . sfbnlx iii, tf rsf',y f Suzanne Heath, Administration and Fine Arts Editor Z X My Janet Evans and Win Earle, Organizations Editors Carolyn Porter and Bill Hobbs, Associates we! Cecilia Boyd and Bea Fischer, Classes Editors Lee Abbott, Sports Editor V1 Harland Wright, Art and Layout Editor .. 1 W . 1' .-4. 'fs' .,'cZ' 'I v 1 U , , i ,val I 7gwws,7Sl2 , f, x I 'MW 5 19 WNW, .,,, ,, . MW' , 'Y Q ff' ws ,, 7 Mi . Q A L 4 t f DW! f fl ' ,, fm . V. - A C ff y N of f 41 f S' 1 4 . f 'f' E .f ' gn 4 '-Y 4 ' f R V. ze' X' l HQ :wi , l W gif 4 Il? I f 45' f. " 3 J xr if 7 , 7 X V-1 Q-1 ' ' ' r ' ff , 4 X , l ,. ' 'h V f ,gy if, 'io 1 fl -:A 3 N A 1 not A 1 X 1 ifligitlt , ff 1-5,3 :Q .1 Q: 5 f , iz, 3 " 4 1114141 'f f' W ' fl-'nr pg J 'rj an Q: A I? x .r dl rv 3, iq N gf ' . pig 4 .f ' " L H LJ A L, ti Q 4. -if , fvwf I fl 9' fw I J' ,, ,lerrell Walker and Bill Koci, Photographers QA, K up i ,lohn Joyce and Mike Thurgood, Honors and Publica tions Thom Ogden, Copy Editor fa 'X l Harmon Perryman, Darkroom Technician The Yucca staff faces numerous deadlines which cause deep frowns of concentration. ' 3 gui" M L.- 1 Shelly Caldwell, Dorothy Baghy, Mary Ann Barnes, Associates AVESTA Publishes Worli of New Collegiate Talent The original uAvesta" was a sacred hook of ancient Iran whose jul" N 'i ,fggy Z , 'tvvy Ja W Q 5 ,,,,, . X H, F I V. ., 5 . , . Sv V- -mt ,442 , W 5 xy, X f ' I ' N' Margaret Neumann, Editor title meant Mwisdom, knowledge, or book of knowledge." North Texas' Avesta, the campus literary magazine, is still a sacred book to many, for it contains the literary efforts of many students. These may be a timid freshman's first attempt at publishing or the fourth or fifth appearance in print for an upperclassman. The editor stated this year that the motive of the Avesta was com- munication. ln an attempt to make this more Widespread, a contest is held each semester with cash awards for the winning fiction, non fiction, and poetry entries. The magazine is a member of the Texas Intercollegiate Press Asso- ciation anld the National Scholastic Press Association. 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A 2 J 1 i The house lights grow dim, the murmur of the audience dies down to an expectant silence, the music of the introduction reaches a climactic pitch, the curtain rises, and suddenly the audience enters a different world where imagination reigns supreme as another fine arts presentation unfolds. Fine arts. Two very short words which name some- thing almost undefinahle hut existing on this cam- pus almost any night of the year. Fine arts. Words which in eight letters of the alphabet encompass a world that we sense and often respond to hut which we seldom truly have a comprehensive understanding of... I at t t , Qaww X Q, is J ,t Ms ss iii. ?Nff4YX X K. -Q. ' swmwswsc. y . . . WHAT IS IT? What is fine arts? In the stiff, formal language of reality, it is the presentation of great masterpieces in art, music, and drama. lt is the manifestation ot brilliant minds and intense dedication through the media of the Written and spoken word and the lan- guage of music. I What is fine arts? It is really the world where peo- ple suhlimate their own dreary lives. It is the flash of a dancer's feet in an intricate pattern of movement . . . actors creating lives not their own underneath the brilliant glare of stage lights . . . the canvas that defines someone's philosophy. Assign .4j,314,-,.' fs X 031.521 ?H'31ff'l , ' V N fi , I fi! 3 ' M iz ZW? 5 dnBu! G W fa fy, 5 ' yi? 3. X! r z f X T23 K -ocvoaen 24-23 tgirl if, .,,, , . . Bom YHEATR 3,5 . .xx ...G 4 IN SEPTEMBER the casting notice for the first play, HJ. Bfi, is posted, and Jo Ann Harmon makes a mental note of the date. ON STAGE during auditions for the role of Sarah, wife of J. B., Jo Ann exhibits her dramatic interpretation. O ii unwsnssrv PLAYERS PRESENT 5 if ' 5 c T ,V ff!! . ' N if Y ARCFNBALD MACLEISP-tl JO ANN obtains a copy of the Archibald Maclseish play from ,lack Ellis, receives a few hints on her interpretation and settles down to learn her lines. Drama Majors Labor Long Hours on Plays Nine times every year campus residents flock to see various productions of the University Players and Supper Theatre. To many of these playgoers, however, the play consists only of what happens on the stage between the first and final curtain. However, into every student drama go innumerable hours of study, rehearsal, and costume fitting. From the day the casting notice for a new play is posted, the Speech and Drama department is in a frenzy. The first University Players production of the 1961-'62 season was Archbald MacLeish's ul. B." The play, a modern version of the Biblical story of J ob, relates the trials of a Wealthy banker who retains his faith in God even after losing all his goods, fam- ily, and friends. This production, presented October 25 through 28, exemplified in a very fine way the excellence which characterizes NT productions. ,Af . W K W 5 X 'N Nw 'WWX S W ,ing X ff: Q? x W 4mW,,,,,,,,,..,v..-,..,.wMfMf 1- -1 Q , W ff' ff V if 1 W-fw 4+ ,- HCALIFORNIA, here I come!" is the chant of the zany cast going to the West as they sketch the trials of a tin lizzie trip. GAY Parrish, Jon Pribble, Delores Jordan and Jerry Williams perform a frantic Charleston with aplomb as they caricature the days of our parents. Actors Relive Wild, Glittering Twenties Boop-doop-a-do and twenty-three skiddoo! The days of bathtub gin, radio melodrama, and wild and daring flapper girls returned to North Texas for two nights October 5 and 6 when the Supper Theatre presented their version of 4'The Roaring 20s.,' Material for the revue, described as a trip into nostalgia, was actually taken from writings and songs of the flapper era. The format consisted of a series of musical numbers and comedy sketches linked by a running commentary. Costumes were authentic reproductions of the short skirts, rolled-down hose, rolled-up trousers, raccoon coats, and striped blazers affected by young people of the l920s. Forty-year-old slang phrases such as Hthe cat's pajamas" and 6'Oh, you kid" brought back the devil-may-care, flippant atmosphere of the times. The audience roared at the oral acrobatics of Bob King in his parody of the old grad football authority and giggled at Delores Jordan as an off- key crusader for houseflies. Man-on-the-street sketches exhibited the Haveragen opinions of the twenties about the culture of the times. MELINDA Duke and four flapper friends gaily recapture the attitude of the wild, roaring years of the twenties. .W INTENSE DEDICATION AND LOVE OF GREAT MUSIC EMANATE FROM BARDAS DURING HIS PERFORMANCES. Bardas Performs Beethoven Works One of the many Hfirstsv at North Texas in this first university year was a series of recitals by resident pianist Stefan Bardas feat- uring a complete cycle of all 32 piano sonatas by Beethoven. Presented in seven different concerts be- ginning September 28 and continuing until December I4, the cycle included both well- known and the less popular sonatas from all phases of the c0mp0ser's career. Bardas, a native of Berlin, Germany, is I recognized as a uHerculean figure of piano- ism in the Southwestf, He has toured across I Europe and the United States but has been at I North Texas since September, 1954. l y INDIVIDUALS in the audience display a great variety of responses as Bardas plays Beethovenis works. BACKSTAGE Bardas pins a white carnation in his lapel before beginning' another in a series of seven recitals. ' ,awk am MWA WITH THE HELP OF A FRIEND WITH A GUITAR, COUNT ALIVIAVIVA SERENADES HIS SWEETHEART, ROSINA. MALE COLLEGIANS HELP WORKERS BACKSTAGE BY ERECTING AND TAIxING DOWN SETTINGS DURING THE OPERA "BARBER" OPENS FI E ARTS SERIES Playing to an almost full house in the Main Auditorium, the Goldovsky Grand Opera Company opened the Fine Arts Series Nov. 15 on a rollicking note with its presenta- tion of uThe Barber of Seville" and was summoned for four curtain calls by the enthusiastic crowd. A comic opera in three acts, HThe Barhern is the story of a pretty Spanish senorita's love affair and her guar- dianis attempt to thw-art her love. Set in eighteenth cen- tury Seville, the opera is a frantically involved love story between Rosina, sung by Jeanette Scovotti, and Count Almaviva, a nobleman, sung by James Wainner. Rosina's guardian, 6-foot-7 Paul I-Iickfang, intends to marry his Ward himself. Edward Alley, a NT graduate, conducted the orchestra in the magnificent score. DURING intermission the near-capacity audience takes a break to discuss the action of the first section of the comic opera. .5x.,-...1- - l IWO NT exes, Marv Stamm and Dee Barton, per- form a trumpet-trombone duet during a jazz number. TWO pleasure-filled hours fly by like seconds for the audience as intent musicians concentrate upon producing minute after minute of modern jazz sounds. """"' 1 TOE-TAPPIN' and finger-snappin' music pours from the stage as Stan Kenton conducts his famous twenty-one man orchestra. tudents Pac Q House For Kenton Jazzmen If the Fine Arts Committee owned a placard reading uStanding Room Onlyf' it would have been placed for the first time this season at the entrance of the main auditorium on November 31 for the Stan Kenton jazz performance. Even standing room was hard to find as more than 2,500 collegians jammed the auditorium and overflowed to the windows to hear the unexpected presentation. Kenton and his Men of Music came to North Texas following cancellation of a Houston engagement. For two hours the audience sat enthralled as they heard the foremost jazz leader,s interpretations of such perennial favorites as uMaria" and UMalaguena." These selections were made more vivid by the melloph0nium's lower tone. Three North Texas exes from the School of Music are currently playing with Kenton,s group. They are Dave Wheel- er, who plays brass, trombone, and tuba, Marv Stamm, trom- bone and tuba, and Dee Barton, trombone. Barton also Writes musical arrangements for the orchestra. DRAMATISTS PRESENT TWO PLAYS In a pre-Thanksgiving presentation to the cam- pus, the Supper Theatre broke all precedents and staged a double bill production featuring two one-act plays, Richard Harrity's ul-lope ls the Thing With Feathers" and William Saroyan's ul-lello, Out Theref, Harrity's drama is filled with symbolism, and even the title is symbolic of the theme of the play. '4l'lope'7 is the story of eight disreputable, skid-row characters spending the night in a city park in New York City. During the night, they become hungry, and the lack of food leads to the concoction of a wild plan for catching a duck. The entire play is given over to their discussion of the feasibility of their plan and the possi- bility of their success. For these eight men, a feathered duck becomes the symbol of their hope in life. ln Saroyan's brief drama, the action revolves around a man who has been jailed for his part in an unfortunate situation with a woman of a small town. The town is so small that the jail is seldom occupied by offenders of the law, but when it is occupied, a young girl of the town comes in each day to clean. In the course of the play the young girl and the accused man fall in love with each other even while the townspeople are planning a lynching. HANK Roberts and John Gunter, seated on a park bench, discuss the possibility of catching a duck in 'gHope Is the Thing With Feathers." mmf1wwQwmwr mZ' rs, A . :VL was W. is wmswm fax-wamwqm w W, . W W v Vm.s.wWf.xuwfx- IN HHELLO, Out There," Carol Stovall and John Gunter, jailed by an angry town, fall in love despite the barrier of bars. COMPLICATIONS develop in uHello, Out Theren as the upset citizenry prepares to lynch John Gunter for his part in a town scandal. A NEAR-CAPACITY CROWD JAMS THE MAIN AUDITORIUM TO HEAR THE DALLAS SYMPHONY PERFORMANCE. BEFORE appearing as guest soloist with the symphony, Stefan Bardas reviews the score of his piece. In a traditional winter appearance December 7 on the campus, the Dallas Symphony Orchestra, under the direction of its newest conductor, Georg Solti, was acclaimed for its best performance in Denton in fifteen years. Soloist for the performance was Stefan Bardas, resident pianist at the university, who played uConcerto for Piano and Orchestra." The crowd, which earlier had given a luke- warm response to the symphony orchestra, applauded loudly as Bardas proved his prowess on the keyboard. The orchestra performed such numbers as the symphonic suite '4Lulu,' by Alban Berg and Beethoven's controversial t'Fifth Symphonyf, Solti, who succeeded veteran conductor Paul Kletzki, retired because of ill health, scored an im- pressive hit in his debut at North Texas. A near-capacity crowd gave Solti and the orchestra a sustained ovation. HUNGARIAN-born Conductor Georg Solti leads the orchestra in a program of symphonic music in its fifteenth NT appearance. En lish Comedy Given Under New Conditions England came to life-Victorian style-December 13- 15 on the stage of the Main Auditorium when the Uni- versity Players presented their version of Wl'he lVlag- istrate" by Arthur Wing Pinero. The production marked the first known presentation of this melodrama in the United States by an American company of actors. The play was an unusual undertaking for the group for several reasons. lt was the first student production to be given in the big auditorium in recent years, the first to use scenery changes with student-made stage sets, and the first in several seasons to include song and dance routines in a dramatic production. A satire, the play involves a prominent judge who marries a Widow wishing to appear younger than she is. Her little White lies lead'to many difficult situations which revolve around the true age of her young son. 5 S HANK Roberts and ,lack Ellis entertain slight animosity toward MELINDA Duke and Carol Stovall dramatically at- tempt to keep Cisis correct age a secret. each other about the age of Robert's stepson. CIS registers utter astonishment when he discovers his mother and his stepfather, the judge, hiding underneath a piano. 2 NM 2 p 0 2 4 8 N' is , N 1 . if as 5 3 N f A MADRIGAL Singers for the 1961-'62 season are, standing, Marilyn Murphy, Connie Frederick, Dwight Whitsett, Arthur Bumgard- ner, Ann Allen. and Carroll Barnes. Seated are ,lane Derryberry, C. M. Shearer, and Ingrid Norquest. All are music students. SIN GERS REVIVE ANCIE T CUSTO A scanty crowd undaunted by cold, wet Weather and the hectic pre-Christmas rush found the eve- ning suddenly Warm December ll in the Music Recital Hall as they heard the Madrigal Singers re-create the Elizabethan era in song in a fire- side atmosphere. Dressed in sixteenth century costumes and seated around an oaken banquet table, the nine singers portrayed the nearly forgotten custom of singing around the dinner table. The first part of the program included a group of seven madrigal compositions and a medley of European Christmas carols, while the last section included several contemporary pieces. LINDA Woods accompanies the Madrigal Singers on the piano as they sing a medley of carols. SEATED around a round oaken table and dressed in sixteenth cen- tury costumes. the singers re-create the Elizabethan era. Recital Features Lawrence Wiehe Musical interpretations of the forces of war, religion, and other themes poured from the Music Recital Hall on the night of December 15 as the Concert Band gave its annual fall program. Lawrence Wiehe, a former member of the band, performed as guest tromhonist. Wiehe, presently a soloist with the U. S. Navy Band, played HPhenomenal" and HBlue Bells of Scotland." A notable segment of the program was the rendition of Richard Rodger's famous HVictory at Sea." Other featured selections were UNO Other Love Have In and Morton Gould's gflerichof' MUSICAL renditions with war and Biblical themes highlighted the fall pro- gram of the 100-piece Concert Band with soloist Larry Wiehe. I i I A I i 1 i CONDUCTOR MARURICE MACADOW' RUNS TI-IE GAMUT OF EMOTIONS WHILE LEADING THE SELECT CONCERT BAND. ii fi 1 il 5 l35 60 .IOI FORCES FOR 'FEAST' WEEKS of rehearsal had to be held prior to the performance of the spectacular "Belshazzar,s Feastl' in December. The two hundred and sixty voice Grand Chorus joined forces with the University Symphony December I8 to present their traditional pre-Christmas offering, this year the magnificent English contemporary work, HBel- shazzarls Feastf, The chorus, directed by Frank McKinley, and the symphony, conducted by Dr. George Morey, portrayed in music an Old Testament story of captive Israelites, a Babylonian feast, and pagan polytheistic beliefs. Written by William Walton, the cantata is based on the Biblical tale of Belshazzar, the King of Babylon. Belshazzar frequently kept Israelites captive in his court and forced them to entertain at his many feasts. HFeast" is concerned with one of these celebrations where the king offered toasts to the gods of gold, silver, iron, and other elements and was suddenly confronted by handwriting on the wall of the palace. Interpreted, the handwriting read: HThou art weighed in the balance and found wanting." Later in the night the king was found slain in his chamber. The Near East influence on Biblical music was con- spicuous in cymbals, timpani, tambourines, and trum- pets. William Pickett, baritone solo, sang the prophecy and other narrative parts. Pickett is on the faculty of the School of Music. An earlier portion of the concert featured Miss lVIarjorie Fulton, resident violinist, as she played 4'Au- tumnw and HWinter,', two parts of '4The Seasonsf, by Antonio Vivaldi. Accompanied by the orchestra, Miss Fulton was recalled for two bows. THE 260-VOICE GRAND CHORUS JOIN THE UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY TO PRESENT AN EPIC BIBLICAL WORK. Vaff' 'P C' QQAW USIC E RICHES STUDE T C LTURE Throughout the year members of the music faculty are presented in recital to acquaint North Texas students with the variety of tal- ent in the music faculty and to deepen their appreciation of the many aspects of this field. On February 26 Dale Peters performed in the first full-length harpsichord recital to be given on campus. His selections were original- ly Written for the harpsichord but were later adapted for the piano. Peters played on his own instrument, ordered in 1951 while he was in Europe as a Fullbright scholar. A March 8 recital presented Dr. Willis Stevens at the piano. Dr. Stevens' selections ranged from Debussyis ulfieflects dans l'eau,'7 which pictured the peaceful reflections on Water, to a collection of carnival moods in Schumann'-s MCarnaval." DR. STEVENS entertains with selections from such composers as Beethoven, Schumann. and Debussy. AMONG the faculty members who were presented in recital throughout the year were Stefan Bardas, Margaret Grubb, Larrt Walz, Robert Rogers and Jack Roberts. Y ' - 4 ,.fmwwn 'w, wnugnnnn4na-meunQ-:wyxvfme.w.-mf v.m.x.wa-nn.w-za.v.-.19.m RICHARD, portrayed by Bob King, torments Margaret, the last of the Lancasters, following his murder of her husband and son. an it " PERIOD costumes and realistic make-up greatly enhance the effective- ness of the production of Shakespeare's "Richard III." I38 fp .55 BOB King and Mary Lee York, foreground, and Judy Bogan in the background, re-enact a scene showing Richard's great brutality. RICHARD III Reigns For 3-Day Dynasty Capacity crowds throughout a three-day stand March 211--26 saw the University Players re-create the stormy, bloody reign of King Richard HI of England. The drama, part of Shakespeare,s series about the English crown beginning with the rise of the house of York, concerns a tyrant who has vowed to obtain the crown of Eng- land for himself. Bob King and Jack Ellis delivered strong interpretations of the brutal egoist as he ter- rorized England and those closest to him. The tyrant is completely ruthless in his efforts to gain the throne and does not hesitate to marry solely to gain his political ends. Mary Lee York portrayed Margaret, the mad queen, and Judy Bogan, the Duchess of York, Linda Lu Montgomery, Anne, and Hank Roberts, Buckingham. 'cRichard" was the 1962 choice of the Play- ers for the traditional Elizabethan production. 4 5 X Wg gf, N f, Wm", 'Ni N A A fr, X M 5:5-MQ , ffif J ,Q fhfiam QQ? ZF? f Q 1 , I I 5I,Al,t?5 ? Q X 4, 4' f ,-92, 4 X 2 y7Q , Q .. , W, H 4 f 4 G , ix, ,U N - ,f SU f 'KX , Q Q M 2, ' , fy W -,f ,. 'ff Q w, ' w ff X I Z .av ff ' f ' Sf 1 N X ,N ,N X .N is Tn. fl, xy x KS? X ' ZX ,,: 'M' 'W w T gg? x 44, if 7 S? Q COLOR, RHYTI-I Arriving as early as two hours before the -lose Greco performance, students formed long lines outside the Main Auditorium on March 9. And the show was worth their waiting! Jose Greco and company captivated the audience with dramatics, electrifying dancing and color- ful costumes. Dances highlighting the troupe's fourth appearance on campus were 44The I-lorsemen,,' in which the intricate, staccato rhythms depicted horsemen on the open plains, and Hloropof' showing two flirtatious young people and their antics. Twice during the evening Greco danced his flashy, floor-stamping "Farruca,', which he has popu- larized on his American tours. New faces as well as new dances appeared on stage, pointing out Greco,s constant search for talent throughout the world. While presenting his tenth annual transcontinental tour, Greco was acclaimed Hthe master of Spanish dance." Viewing his exciting performance, NT students approved this rating with thunderous applause. , I . , V x. ,A 5 , ZW F1 1 s sw ifh 2 .5-Ee X ag ,ASW V' YSHV 4, .- is 4 SQ? ' www Wm .2 W Z JOSE Greco demonstrates the style that has brought him ac WITH the numerous costumes used in the Greco troupe's claim as the master of the Spanish dance dances, there are always last minute repairs. WEARING TRADITIONAL COSTUMES YOUNG PEOPLE MEET TO BEGIN THE WEDDING FEAST BEFORE GUESTS ARRIVE. if CHARACTERIZE GRECO TRU PE After the married couple has returned for the romantic upas de deuxf' the gay festive dance of celebration is enjoyed by all of the guests. LOLA de Ronda, Creco's prima bal- lerina, displays her famous style. LYDIA Torea, the only American dancer with the troupe, performs a solo. W4 i w .AW 4 l l l , l . l THE fisherman and the villagers gather in the market place to discuss the day's ac- tivities during the third movement in the 4'Galieian Suite." Gi M l r Il : ll E! - If M. - f : 5 l 1 X w K X l y ' e ,fl A l ' B l , , L . r , 3, i, 3 S fi E A t 2 if ll 5 X I 2 2 N i , 1 1, , t ff x , 2 -, 4 ,lk 4 -4.1! s 4 .all HOLES CHALLENGE YOUNG ACTORS ff .13 N, 7 DOLORES Jordan and Jon Pribble enact a scene to show Pierrot how wonderful it is to live in a world with a moon. JACK Ellis, author of the Supper Theater's production, supervises members of the cast as they apply their makeup. 5 t ,WT Full audiences turned out to see the Supper Theater's original one-act play, Rhapsodies on a Theme of Moondust, by Jack Ellis, present- ed on February 22 and 23. The production was a comedy about a man who wanted to rid the world of the moon. Ellis, senior from Fort Worth, based his characters on those found in ucommedia dell' artef' a type of ancient Italian play. Pierrot, played by Hank Roberts, represents the mod- ern scientific spirit, for he believes in the elimination of love which only weakens man. Since the moon is one of the prominent sym- bols of love, he begins his campaign for the elevation of science by doing away with it. After Pierrot writes a law banishing the moon, Harlequin, master of the moon, characterized by Torn Donald, tries to show him the con- dition of a moon-less world. Harlequin pic- tures for him a scene in which Adam and Eve, portrayed by John Peninger and Louise Moyer, represent love and another in which Cog and Magog, played by Maury Hobson and Lindalu Montgomery, illustrate the ultra-scientific and as a result turn to stone. MAGOG becomes extremely bored in a world devoid of love and eventually turns to stone. Lukas Foss Brings Improvisation Set Lovers of classical music were treated to a new form and structure of the classics March 23 when Lukas Foss and his Improvisation Chamber Ensemble visited the campus. Improvisation music is that which uses a specially designed ublueprintn of symbols de- termining the structure but not the theme of the selections. The music is neither composed nor ad-libbed. Foss's Ensemble, called the uclassical coun- terpoint to jazz improvisationfs performed original compositions of the leader, including the most recent one, "Time Cycle." Miss Mar- garet Kalil of the faculty of the School of Music sang the composition. NTime Cycle" resounds the passage of time although no actual time-pieces are used in the performing of the composition. The quality of timelessness is reflected in the musical structure. W. H. Auden's poem 5'W'e're Late" picks up the theme that Hclocks cannot tell our time of day." The only unifying element of the four songs composing uTime Cycle" is a single chord which undergoes various alterations. LUKAS Foss strikes a chord on the piano as his Improvisation Chamber Ensemble plays an original composition, uTime Cycle LUKAS FOSS AND RICHARD DUFFALLO, AIDED BY A MUSIC STUDENT, IMPROVISE UPON THE CLASSICS 'fit 1 k x ml if Z1 1 t ZW s ng - if S- . W ., f . y Mai. . , ix gf 'N i 4 N 'gl'-gl W ,MQ K X tahv Q gs Ms x, Wgm f . , M ,M eff . f, , ff W , rs ' X4 ' X , I F 3 'wr an X - ' 3 S-' 'H I yy t 1 Zv, , V N 15, LN in A CAPPELLA Choir members are. BACK ROW: Gash, Hamilton, Shearer, Moon, Hughes, Ware, Franklin, Garner, Phillips, Burge, Long, Stiles, Ripley. SECOND ROW: Owens. Ogg, Barnes, Smith, Jones, Clark, Harris, Bumgardner, Maples, Whitsett, Wall, Brister. McClellan. THIRD ROW: Dillard, Sisco. Herndon. Dale, Alcorn, Nale, Edgar, Merriman, Shumaker, Armstrong, Alleng Pirtle. BOTTOM ROW: Powers. Sullivan, Frederick. Haynie. Norris, Stoll, Murphy, Owens, Bowers, Derryberry, Walters. CHOIR PERFORMS "KISS ME KATE" MEMBERS of the A Cappella Choir watch soloists Dwight Whitsett and Mildred Armstrong, who sing a selection from T uKiss Me Katefl Highlighting the year for the A Cappella Choir was the annual tour which took them through Southwest Texas between semesters. The group sang to large, appreciative audi- ences at all of its six performances. The 50- member choir, directed by Frank McKinley, was selected in open competition from the entire student body. Since its organization 22 years ago, the A Cappella Choir has made hundreds of ap- pearances throughout the United States on various convention programs as well as on their tours. At home the choir's activities included presenting their tour production, which in- cluded selections from '4Kiss Me Kate," sing- ing for several civic clubs and performing at the Composition Workshop. The group has been invited to sing for the Music Teachers National Association in Chicago next year. CHOIR PRESENTS RELIGIOUS THEMES Presenting inspirational, sacred music is the primary interest of the Chapel Choir, di- rected by Richard Lamb. This sixty-member choir has performed in churches both in Den- ton and in the surrounding area to help give the people a picture of the scope of the North Texas Music School. On January 8 the group sang selections from Brahms, Manz and Thompson at the First Baptist Church in 'Dal- las. Combining efforts with the choirs of the First Baptist Church of Denton, the choir per- formed Mendelssohn's Elijah on March 18. The Chapel Choir, organized in l94O, is selected in open competition from the entire student body. The members of this group, as well as students in the A Cappella Choir and the Womenis Chorus, comprise the Grand Cho- rus, whose appearances allow its audiences to hear the best voices on the campus. RICHARD Lamb, Chapel Choir director, strikes a chord to begin section rehearsal of choir members as they practice for an upcoming performance L-Ns ' is s CHAPEL Choir members are, BOTTOM ROW: Burk, Ruyle, Gaston, Emerson, Jackson, Taylor, Morton, Gear, Stanaland, Clement, Cupp, Wilson, Meister, Mitchell, Adamson, Montgomery. SECOND ROW: Mills, Ealy, Johnson, Otts, Paris, Robison, Carter, Murray, Glouse, Witt, Johnson, Hickman, Chamberlain, De.Moss, Wusnack, Ford, Huddleston. THIRD ROW: Garcia, Kinney, Eure, Haughton, Hornaday, McCalister, Kneupper, Barger, D'Albengo, Price, Strain, Doty, Duff, Pittman, Davidson, Furche, Wer- ner. TOP ROW: Lee, Mason, Whitworth, Waller, Edwards, May, McGaha, Britain, Cramer, Leifeste, Hardiman, Butler, Laughter, Henderson, Loetterle, Owens, Martin, Evans, Bell, O,Brien. i DAN CERS ARRANGE OWN NUMBERS HNew Faces of Dancen was the theme of the Modern Dance Concert presented in the Music Recital Hall, April 27. The Concert included a variety of movements in the modern medi- um. Beginning with an unusual c'Curtain Call," the dances ranged from those in the folk medium to an abstract number consisting of pure movement. Almost all of the dances were choreographed by the members of the Modern Dance Club under the direction of Mrs. Bettie Benison. Accompanist for the group was Mrs. Betty Fisher. After the introduction, the dancers pre- sented '4Folk Suite," consisting of Spanish, Swedish, Tahitian and American interpreta- tions. Other selections included 4cSeasons of lVlan,', uSound Off," uSpider of Antwerpv and uzodiac Suitew in three movements: Cem- ini, Taurus and Aquarius. 1 Q PRACTICING before a mirror makes it easier for these modern dance students to correct any errors in their routines. Precise timing and movements are the keynotes to successful dancing as is illustrated by these two .S Z 4 t 4 ,. performers in uNew Faces of Dance., f 5 f Q53 Various original interpretations were presented during the Modern Dance Concert. LAB B NDS PEBFOB PGPULAB JAZZ Playing a wide variety of jazz oriented pieces, the Lab Bands, under the direction of Leon Breeden, presented their annual fall con- cert on December 5 in the Recital Hall. The 73 members from the four lab bands com- bined efforts to acquaint North Texas students with the talents and abilities being developed in the School of Music. Each Thursday afternoon members of these bands get together for an informal jam session in the UB. Here they play their own arrange- ments and compositions before the crowds of students who always appear to hear them. This fall the group recorded an album bear- ing the 90th Floor label. In 1960 and 1961 the Lab Band won first place at the Collegiate Jazz Festival held at Notre Dame and were acclaimed number one college jazz band. TWO members of the Lab Band playing in the UB on Thursday afternoons select their next music The cornet section demonstrates its talents during its solo portion of a jazz piece. During their annual concert the Lab Bands entertain students with the most- popular pieces of mod- ern jazz and old favorites. :. Q E 2 li, :.:'.',x ,- f 'fi " ' F - JAZZ ART SHO W we H. .fifp-sgf.fiW I H I p Q .,,.,. V , Ek Q Q SEVERAL pieces of modern art provide background for a cornet solo. A SAXOPHONIST EYES THE DIRECTOR INTENTLY FOR A CUE TO BEGIN. I MEMBERS of the audience consult their programs for the next piece of jazz to be played at the first of two jazz-art shows this year. 1 1 t Z I I Rafi 215' X' X REVEALS STUDENTS' CREATIVENESS Since the Jazz-Art Show's introduction last year, there have been numerous inquiries and demands for another similar performance. The art and music departments combined their efforts to present the show to help acquaint students with the creative talents at North Texas. The first of two of these such shows was given on March 14 in the Music Hall Au- ditorium and presented six original student jazz compositions and seven works of art not shown before. Featured was the One O'Clock Lab Band, under the direction of Leon Breeden, which performed the new jazz compositions, and Paul Zelanski, instructor in art, who explained the art work. The paintings were contributed by both elementary and advanced art students including Howard Dolittle, Don Frizzel, Larry Gilbert, Arthur France, Buddy Pritchett, June Johnson, and Sandra Mason. Composers of the jazz pieces were Larry Cansler, James Lewis, Toby Quynn, John Eckert and Jerry Schultz. MEMBERS of the One O'Clock Lab Band joined efforts with students from the art department to present the Jazz Art Show on March 141. BOTH music and art students were able to display their creative talents in the original compositions presented in the Music Hall Auditorium. ' A MEMBER of the cornet section concentrates on his part in one of the original compositions. '31 OPERA WORKSHOP ACTS, SINGS A CREW member adjusts Ted Wilson's tie as he rehearses his lines 1n the comic opera for the last time. 'GDIE FLEDERMAUSR cast members are, from left to right, Scott Ripley, Everett Burge, Ted Wilson, Arley Reece, ,lack Waller, Philip Ware, Tempe Shumaker, ,loan Conley, and Patsy Owens. CONSTRUCTS This year for the first time all of the scen- ery and props for the Opera Wo1'kshop's first production, HDie Fledermaus," were construct- ed by members of the workshop. Under the direction of Eugene Conley the opera was presented on December 20. The Johann Strauss opera pointed out the consequences resulting from a practical joke. The plot developed when Eisenstein, portrayed by Arley Reece, left his college friend, Dr. Falke, played by Everett Burge, drunk on a park bench after a costume party. It was Sunday morning when Falke awoke and, finding himself dressed as a bat, had to walk home among the people who were on their way to church. The rest of the cast included Tempe Shu- maker, Rosalindag Patsy Owens, Adele, Ted Wilsori, Alfredg Jack Walle1', Dr. Blind, Cleni Wartes, Prince Orlofsky, and Philip Ware, Frank. The youthful cast made the performance more interesting and enjoyable, commented Walter Herbert, director of the Houston Grand Opera. Ami 1 A? W Inglis' ' 'QV' Y , 5, y S I Gd- 4 71,- , 2 -.f- n Q-,gg ,NJN , , , X . :I , . ' 1 , - . if 3 PATSY Owens shows Joan Conley just exactly how she intends to portray her part as Adele. the chambermaid. in "Die Fledermausf' ALL THE GUESTS ARE ENJOYING THEMSELVES AT THE COSTUME BALL WHERE THE PLOT FOR THE OPERA DEVELOPS. f S? A H ,, , f, '1.- U' "'- A' 'wzfffw,Y-ff?fc.n'-.fn':f-Q-W 1-. 'Wf"f'f.umm.:-.Hfp.:w,-,- '.':'.ff Nw X f f . 1 W 1 A "'., iil X H JM "1Y: 'N 5 .7 I ,K -- - H, ? F 3 W M Q X W " A AN M EF V Am K X K m Q , 2 5' W U W L Q J ,,,W, ' A " 3 V Q 'E , Jw M S' , I V! X in .W ix , X gf' Q , 'Ll W W 9 N it W ' V if o . H + M if if is 9 Q, ww. M Wm Q f We W Q, A , Q 'Q 4+ xv 2 'mx fw W 1 Q ,4. W ww d"w,,,, l M V, ., MQ.. USMS QE x M R N EK N' "'- W 'QM' .A , af v- ,1f51,D,f .' n ' "'q!'ruL .I 145, f Q--Q :ef-R E5 L AM 1 N. fw f 'wmv " HMM! fl' ,. H A' QL x ' 0431" ,ew ',.,.ff,,f' --wi-M, , N "JG my .',e,sfwxfa - ,wgw , :,m-15,3-ff! :,1ygm:vs g. 1 www. . .f ,X Lvvzfff, .fxiiifw F ., 'f"'2'Qa'1L' 'X H 1 uw- N x MM li? 'fm .gfI.,LVf' Q3-I fffli ,jx r Us, , Qs?" ,zfejg 12.3 . fii vazvff' ,mr . 'g, vm uit V11 fm .,,, ,Q D was I ' . fi w ' W M 0 nf w W ,a- an ,Q , 5- W Ai ff -as W if b wr ,M we Q Wh N it M w ,Q ,V ., vw wi' I" 1+ Q W . V : LQ in W , ' 3 W in M 3 'E A J , W wf E W mL!NNV ' X N f me W ig f H I N 3 in I , J H 3? my gm A- mv, ,N , mf 'WV . 1, W Q sq, it E W Nw' 1 ,Lg gh , .W Vx :m , W QW H f .4 xx r 'Ya ,M ,, ,..., .. , 'Vw QQ, M' W N1 in IQST 1 ,,-f "'f"5f' 1-,,,,, , SY- . .-A. xy' "'1:-fu:-:Sag 1, ,. mr V: wh, . m vw,,::f,.Jv,, gu-yr.-72 . 3-g A ,:,7g1:g,w,f. H ,-M, f A ,-, I sx??,gi ,K if 4, ' X H, gi X YL i , 1. i -11+ L EN, Qs' 191, ,N ,J 1 W ,-Gif '-Vg STANDING: Jean Ruyle, Miss Eagleg Royce Lumpkin, Drum Major. KNEELING: Margaret Freeland, Judie Hull, Pat Hanimons, Suzie Thompson. VARSITY cheerleaders form the eagle spread signalling another kickoff is near. FRONT: Linda Jenkins, Sandy Smith, Sandy Sims BACK: Ray Rogers, Tom Foster, Johnny Emmitte 0 4: Vx X Q is N 32 5 FRONT ROW: Diane Reid, Libby Schlittler, Sandy Palmer BACK ROW: Wade Hampton, David Koncak, Henry Castillo When the SPIRIT OVES . . . it can make the differ- ence between a game won or lost - be- tween an exciting or a dull contest. And much of the responsibility of generating and exhibiting that nebul- ous stuff falls on two groups: the cheerleaders and the majorettes. The cheerleaders, with their bouncing, gyrating show, and the pert, prancing twirlers are major ingredients in the swirling, exuber- ant color of university athletics. 4 pf .ff Q. ,, as 1 f ff ff Cv 1 M' uw My -3' 52 Keg 99 M- ,'ng.s'egv ,A Q5 QQ gf W' f':x5L...,f'Ql. - "" z 6' W X' V , X W V ,, , Www A s Wfa 5 F' f ,fi gi, v, W t X ix Z mek , Mm A-Fwfk an xwgg, H54 ggi xg, W xk. H52 we f 4-S-' f My W Q, 'kk Xw.,-A mx - +I, W Q ,W 1fs','H83i3 'K as 'W ,5.,,'1 X Q "fi ,, Y ,Q ,QW nw. f v? X "'- 'K ffm 'xx-Lx M, R M1351 ' f... wI"m,,""'sxQ fxw' V V-rw MW' ME: Xu Ilzf W Q' .fxmluf - P. WSW W" X, W 1. 'Q nap ,Era-0 all I- ,fl - 15' Q Xwmlff SRA? , Q, 4 EXCITEME It begins in the late summer. Lakes and pools are left behind, deserted for hasty, informal scrimmages on dorm lawns and practically any open area that affords room to run and to catch and fur- nishes soft turf to absorb spills and tumbles. Soon the friendly contests are aug- mented, then overshadowed, by official football-varsity, freshman games, intra- murals-and the feeling of football fills and charges the air. THE RESULT of hours of skull prac- tice and contact drill: Touchdown! .wmnsr,-aw.ua.v..1-vnm:runmwmnn- swsummwf -as - - I Q, ,wx ri GAME activities take Dr. Bill Linden from his usual functions in the philosophy department. SPOTTERS keep track of the flurries of players and action on the field for press box reporters. And the excitement of competi- tion is piled on top of studies and elections and fraternity rush until it overflows and spills into every corner of the campus, and there are few people who are not caught up in the swirl of it. The seats in the grandstand are as hard as cold, and even as the brassy blare of the football game is reaching a zenith, newspapers be- gin quiet stories about forwards and guardsg and the free-flowing noise of the stadium gives way to the closed-in, reverberating growl of the fieldhouse-and it's spring. With gentler weather, the houses and dormitories and apartments empty their occupants onto basket- ball courts behind churches and ten- nis courts behind gyms, the track team begins to get its real stride in the warm air. The weather is still cool enough to make the courts comfortable, and the renewing green around the lake on the golf course doesn't wait long WQQQQQAQ THERE are those who take their grandstand quarterbacking seriously This young man carefully plans his next move. for the mushrooming numbers who are soon cursing the traps and care- fully studying the greens for any irregularity that would divert a long pun. The open areas that were tram- pled under the scramble of single- wings are soon the setting for dou- ble plays and steals and the crisp whack of ash on horsehide. ln May, pools open again and the confusion of basketball is gone and the slow, sleepy days are punctuated by the flat splashes around the lakes. Then, in the late summer, it be- gins again . . . This is part of the excitement: the form and power of football. SOMETIMES there are quiet moments when the noise and excitement die down. They come rarely, so a band member puts them to good use. ff '6 5 fH-v-- - YA-A 4 NY a,e!?"f'-f-"-'5. 11211 ' V ,.L, ' 1 f x- N' 1 ' ,, - ' 'A '?I' , , , J,qA . . fi Q Q ,. , f ff ,.,,fm, THE BYU DEFENSE RUSHES QUARTERBACK MERLE BOYD AS HE SKIRTS LEFT END FOR AN EAGLE FIRST DOWN. INJURIES, ILLNESS I-IAMPER EAGLES For the North Texas Eagles, foot- ball season was an up-and-down ele- vator affair punctuated by sparkling victories and bruising defeats. Fans of the Green and White noted throughout the season a good sec- ond-half comeback club that also made costly errors and held back any sign of a passing attack until mid-season. Opening the year against Hardin- Simmons, the Eagles began a skein of wins that was relatively un- blemished until conference play. With the Cowboys leading 7-6 in closing minutes of play, junior tackle Bobby Price booted a field goal to provide a close 9-7 final edge for the Eagles. The Cowboys controlled the play- ing field in the first half, but the Eagles returned from the half to march 63 yards in 15 plays for pay dirt. Quarterback Ray William- son and fullback Arthur Perkins, who later signed to play profession- ally with the Los Angeles Rams, snapped the Eagle machine into X X N N ? .4 ' Sha, s' wx ' f f J? I X 0,51 S , . W.. QM ' W XY QW ' XX: W 72: ' Lf 1.1: . X J fx ff MX :X X84 aw X 1 X f 1 Q ,,, 4 i 'I ow' 'U high gear. Price's field goal was preceded by valuable footwork on the part of halfbacks Bobby Smith, Chuck Holloway and Billy Christle. The victory over H-SU sent the Eagles into the Brigham Young University game with a yen for an- other win. The Cougar-Eagle battle turned into a wild scoring spree as both clubs contrived to bobble the ball frequently. Concentrating on a ground attack, the North Texas eleven managed to- outscore the Cougars 41-30 as halfbacks Hollo- way and Smith, an eventual all- MVC choice, led the charge. The Eagle line, with a decisive weight advantage, ripped the Cou- gar defense wide open, allowing frequent break-throughs by quarter- backs Williamson, Merle Boyd and Billy Ryan. Ends Winston Freeman and Mike Pirkle, both juniors, added to the victory repeatedly as they quashed BYU,s passing attack. BUTCH WRIGHT finds yardage easier to make when two oppose one, but the Cougar defender appears determined to stop the speedy halfback. Smith, on his way against the Drake squad. Arthur Perkins stops the BYU ball-carrier in the game the Eagles won 41-1-30. nrgmvwm ....m,..l ... .,.. Y ,, ABOVE: Halfback Chuck Holloway, who sparked the Eagles with three tallies against Brigham Young, prepares for some rough going. RIGHT: Perkins C445 struggles in a melee of Cardinals and Eagles. Holloway sparked the Eagles with three touchdown runs, includ- 'ing a 62-yard tally on an inter- cepted pass, but soon after was felled by infectious hepatitis and lost for the season. Crippled further by the injuries of Perkins and Christle and Billy lVlcWatters' hepatitis attack, the Eagles stumbled into the New Mex- ico State game as decided under- dogs. However, using a home-field advantage and a theretofore secret passing game, the Green and White battled a stiff wind and a stiffer Aggie team to a 141--14 tie. Christle chalked up the first Eagle tally, and Price booted the conversion point, while Dan Smith plunged from the 1-yard line, with the help of Billy Weaver' and Bill Kirlnie, for the second TD. Price again provided the extra point. t C "sf f 'f f tt if Y , - U, M U 46 BEATING against a solid Wall of Shocker linemen, left halfback Bobby Smith makes a dogged try for yardage against the team that went on to win the Missouri Valley Conference title. stil' lv , I ...,,,.,, MW,iN'i, 465' il!! AIDED by end Winstoii Freeman l88j, halfback Billy Christie 10361 brings a sharp halt to the progress of a Cardinal while tackle Gerry Hawkins watches. In the grandstands fans wildly admitted that NT really did have a passing game, and Williamson, who netted 65 yards, proved it. However, NTSU's cheering was stifled the next weekend as Mis- souri Valley Conference champion Wichita University stopped the Eagles 26-14. The Shockers later journeyed to El Paso for a Sun Bowl contest with Villanova. The Eagle tallies, made by Smith. and Perkins, were not enough for the even ground-and-air attack of the Shockers although the final score failed to reveal the closeness of the contest. NT reverted to a running attack as the infant aerial game was good for only one com- pleted pass. Still possessing a creditable rec- ord, the home squad forged into the Homecoming game and soundly routed Tulsa's Golden Hurricane 23-12 before 15,000 fans. SMITH dead-ends against a New lVlex- ico tackler in a 111--14 tie game. 1 ETX . 1 u...ammF2?3-1416.6 -Sf 9 The Eagles' first MVC win pro- yided unusual excitement. including a score hy tackle Kirhie who caught a goal-line fumble by Perkins. Another NT hohhle. however. proved disastrous as the Golden Hurricane roared for a TD. NT hopes for a shot at the MVC crown were dampened in the next game when the Cincinnati Bearcats coolly halted the Eagles 21-9 in a close contest that was lost when Cincy made a two-touchdown night- mare of the fourth quarter. The following Week NT returned to the winning ranks as Coach Odus Mitchell was credited with his 99th victory when the Eagles edged the Drake Bulldogs 28-21. 1-lalfhack Smith displayed his All- Conference talents in a four-touch- down outburst for the home crowd. while the Eagle line snarled the op- ponents' defense. Still escalating, the Eagles were up for Drake and down when they journeyed to Memphis to find that no Sun Bowl hid rested at the hend of the Mississippi. The Memphis State Tigers crushed the Eagles 41-O to retain their num- ber five national ranking as an of- fensive powerhouse. A g a i n, the Eagles lost their usual second-half touch when the Tigers romped for 21 points in the fourth quarter. The Green and White, plagued by injury and thirsty for victory, found no respite in the Louisville game as only the defensive performance of halfhack Butch Wvright, who inter- cepted three passes, held the Cardi- nals' score to 20-0. Moving out of town for the final contest of the season the Eagles gave Coach Mitchell his 100th victory by knocking Texas W e s t e r n 24-14. Christle garnered 151 yards in 22 carries to lead the NT offensive, but at one point Eagle honers left them only a two-point lead over the Miners. The coming of winter heralded the close of the first year of univer- sity football and left the off-again on-again Eagles with a 5-4-1 season record and a large group of re- turnees for next yearis varsity. VIRTUAILY UNPROTECTED, QUARTERBACK BOYD IS ASSAULTED BY DRAKE TACKLERS AFTER A VALUABLE GAIN. aww N 1 aw Msg., QQ X vw MQ as N ,Y 35, f 2 I ,w f ,V 1 W , 415 'qw ' I x :..-1.5 QQ? 1 4: 1 Q, ,. A yi T 1. EY 2 j, mf ' f "W .X . W , i sw' , ,I X ' 4: 1' j 4,5 . " V Q f ff H f'.,,:d5Y'1'- -,a i M. ,nf a , x41,.v,, T., ,, W, li., ' K' J ' " N , ' I nf- ,fi , V Q .5 I I I I 5 4 I I SEASON'S RESULTS North Texas Opponents --.x I 9 ............... ,Hardin-Simmons University ..., 7 41 ,..,..,........A Brigham Young University .o..,o 30 14 oooo..,.....ooo New Mexico State ..............,..... 14 14 ,.,,.1tt.,..,,., University of Wichita ,........t.,.. 26 23 ........,,.,,tt. University of Tulsa .................. 12 9 ................ University of Cincinnati .......... 21 - 28 ..............., Drake University ....,,,..,..........., 21 0 41 I -,.---------,--,Memphis State ' ' 20 I 14 0 ,1i,iii1.,...... University of Louisville ........... , I 24 .,,..sss.,...... Texas Western ............ ........., I PERKINS GOES DOWN IN A PILE OF EAGLES AND CARDINALS. , BOTTOM ROW: James Littlepage, Noe Flores, Ray Williamson, Chuck Holloway, Larry Sullivant, Mike Pirkle, Dick Hamilton, Billy Ryan, Bill Moss. SECOND ROW: Dick Davis, Troy Gilbert, Joe Adams, Charlie Welch, Merle Boyd, Kenneth Burkhalter, Truman Casey, David Magnenat, Herbert Schulze, Frank Lawlis. THIRD ROW: Ernie Filla, ,lim Holeman, David Lancaster, Wayne Mueller, Wiley Denson, Bobby Price, Mack Cope, Dick Beck, Lawrence Svehlak. FOURTH ROW: Billy Christle, Bill McWat- I ters, Robert Cahill, Butch Wright, 'Ken Selph, Ed Supina, David Ballaiuer, Arthur Perkins, Mike Sweeney. FIFTH ROW: Bobby Smith, Ike Goodson, Dan Smith, Winston Freeman, Billy Weaver, Richard Farris, Bill Kirbie, Jimmy Burch, Gerry Hawkins. I I l '1.,llf!S2155I'P!.!,Z3.. fhE V T X f. 'hifi isis NX CAPTAINS WEAVER fabovej and KIRBIE aw ,- z mn -mwma mann ,uw HEAD COACH ODUS MITCHELL Mitchell Delivers 100th Wili In Concluding Game of Season ln the final game of Coach Odus Mitchellis 16th season at North Texas, the Eagles delivered his 100th Win and thus placed him among a select group of intercol- legiate coaches including Bud Wilk- inson of Oklahoma and '6Bear,' Bry- ant of Alabama. Mitchell came to North Texas when intercollegiate football was re- sumed following World War ll. Since 1946, he has established a 100-59-8 record as head coach. In his college career, Mitchell has entrenched North Texas teams in second place or better in the Missouri Valley Conference for all but one year. Mitchell's efforts are augmented by three assistants, all graduates: of North Texas. Fred McCain, backfield coach, came to NT in 1950, along with line coach Herb Ferrill. Both played for Eagle teams in ,46 and 7147. They were joined in 1955 by Ken Bahnsen, fresh from a season with the San Francisco 749ers and a year as coach at McNeese State in Louisiana. ASSISTANT COACHES FERRILL, MCCAIN, BAHNSEN ii, Z U W. M, f fa, agp 'Z Mr' 1.. i if xx! ZA-xx ' 7'f MK ' ki, ,..-- Mg, x , 'ix ff Q4 5' ii f 7' X Z, ,- , x 'Y f fggzg mf ,QM ' f x x, 45, - ,X 2 'Nix xv fix is 32' ,Qin H 9 k Fw" X FROSH LI P T O 1-4 SEASO SIDELINED by injuries a great part of the season, Mike Crocker was potentially the Eaglets' strongest quarterback. Here he carries the ball against Tulsa. P Dogged by injuries that shattered the Eaglets, offensive game early in the season, the NT freshman team finished their ,6l season with a dis- appointing 1-4 record. The bleak series was made even darker by the death of halfback Pat Wheeler, caused by a neck in- jury received in the Texas Tech- Eaglet game. Meeting a Wichita team that al- ready had one game behind them, the Eaglets seemed under-repre- sented when their 24-man troupe faced the 40-man Wichita squad. But lopsided as pre-game condi- tions looked, halfback A. D. Whit- field soon began a brace of touch- down plunges that left the Eaglets on top, 16-8. He scored all conver- sions, too. On defense, guard Wayne Ulmer was the man who aggravated the Wichita team, which accumulated only 157 yards rushing and com- pleted 2 of 10 passes. But injuries were already piling up as lineman Joe Ferguson, full- back Philip Gonzales and quarter- back Mike Crocker took places on the sidelines. The Eaglets' next battle was in Texarkana, where the Arkansas Shoats took advantage of first-half injuries in the Eaglet lineup and trotted past the NT frosh 26-0. Freshman coach Ken Bahnsen sent a predominantly defensive team in for the second half because of injuries to offensive team mem- bers. The Shoats made the best of Eaglet kicks, returning two in 60- yard-plus runs that added to the flock's foe. In the opening play of the game, Arkansas received and scampered 66 yards for their first mark. The second long run came in the first quarter when the Porkers carried an NT punt back 62 yards for a tally. And the freshmen from Arkansas Werenit lazy on defense, either. The Eaglets were held to only 22 yards rushing while they watched the Porkers sidle down the field for 153. 5, 2. LAQW s 's,, YD ' K , 1 , - , jg-sz.. 5 Q gf ' L' , ' W W f ev- ' .A 1 - ' A M . ' ' - x W 5 A,,,a 4 ,, f an ,, x Lv M! G x 4 1 . f Z 4 ff 2 if 'M , , Us ,' ,qu f , fl.- , WK , tk' . wx cw .swhv K aff 2' hx, . , L , M b .1 Q1 as f , A S ,'L Q ,'Rff,6953 1 ' x, g 4 " , I J " Xs The second half was more of the same, with a fumble by NT and a quick cover by the Wogs adding to the uneven score. Not until the fourth quarter of play did the Flock's Wfhitfield push across the goal after a 75-yard drive high- lighted by a Neal-Wilson-to-Carl-g Lockhart pass that moved the Eag- lets 34 yards. Tulsa made it three losses in a row for the Eaglets in a botchy game, won by the Gales 19-0. Despite deep penetrations into Tulsa territory, NT freshmen blew their chances with costly mistakes, fumbles and pass interceptions. The Eaglets, offense floundered five times within the Gales' 30, de- spite VVhitfield's running and Crocker's passes. In the second quarter, Tulsa grabbed a fumble by Whitfield on NT's 35, setting up the Gales' first score. The score read 6-O at the half and remained that way till the mid- dle of the fourth quarter. Eaglet punter Lockhart's kick was partially blocked, rolling out of bounds on the NT 8, and the oppor- tunistic Tulsans turned that misfor- tune into a 12-O mark on the score- board. The Gales snatched a Wilson pass on the Eaglets' 44 and passed on third down for the score. The con- version made it 19-0. In the final game of the unhappy F RESHMAN COACH KENNETH BAHNSEN 6 SEASON'S RESULTS North Texas Opponents 16 ....,..,..... r, ..,, Wichita .... .....-. 8 0 ..,. rr., - .,.. . ,-.Arkansas 26 6 ..r. ,.,,,. ....,,rr.... T C U ..... ...... 4-8 0 ...,........ ....... T ulsa .....,...... ....... 1 9 6 .................... Texas Tech ....,.... ....... 2 1 ON the trail of fullback Phillip Gonzales, halfback Don Linnstaedter f29D picks up yardage for a first down against the TCU Wogs. season, disappointment at Texas Tech's 21-6 defeat of the Eaglets was intensified by the injury to half- back Wheeler which resulted in his death days later. Tech began the defeat when it drove 99 yards for the first score. The third quarter saw both teams score, the Eaglets on a run by Wil- son from one yard out and the Tech frosh with a short pass. Tech ran the last tally in the fourth quarter. The Eaglets intercepted two of Tech's ten pass attempts and com- pleted two outof eight. The poor record of the frosh was one of the few bad spots in the ca- reer of freshman coach Bahnsen. A graduate of NT, he holds both a bachelor's and a master's degree and was a top-flight fullback during the seasons from 1950-52 when he established the present record for rushing at NT. BASKETB LL ,MB he 5 K E fr 2 Z if , -4 JOHN Savage tries a jump shot against Bradley. His per- formances won him a berth on the MVC first team. CAGERS FINISH Despite the aggressive play of highly-praised soph- omore John Savage, the Eagles closed their 61-62 season with a gloom-provoking 3-23 record. Tied down by lack of depth and height and ham- pered by only fair team speed, NTSU's basketball team bogged down early in the season' and never got to really moving again. For the second straight year, NT ended up low man in the Missouri Valley Con- ference contest, losing all 12 conference battles. The only redeeming success of the dismal season came when MVC coaches selected Savage to occupy a guard spot on the all-conference five, and he be- came the first North Texan ever so chosen. ln con- trast to team totals, the 6-5 sophomore was third from the conference top in individual scoring, hitting 43.9 of his field goal attempts and 53.5 per cent of his free throw tries, for an average of 19.5 points a game LAST IN CO F ERENCE in conference play. At post position for the varsity team, Savage proved the ability foreshadowed by a sizzling fresh- man year when he broke all but a few frosh records. In March, the UPI-All-American list boosted his prestige with an honorable mention. Fourth down on the list of top conference scorers was Ardie Dixon, the spare, 6-4 senior Whose early- season action challenged Savage's scoring perfor- mances. Flashy little Q5-llj Oscar Miller stuck to his guns all season and was a consistent force behind the rare rallies and spurts of encouraging NT action. Fans watched with mounting frustration as the Eagles repeatedly fought a hard first half, only to see a tired team, backed up by a shallow bench, lose by 20 and even 30 point margins. The handicap was Miller looks for a receiver as Bradley closes in. Oscar Miller burbles the ball 1n the Bradley game STARTLED CARDINALS WATCH MILLER COIVIPENSATE FOR HIS LACK OF HEIGHTH. less apparent early in the season, but intensified as multiple losses wore down spirit. Under the net, Coach Charlie Johnson's short fav- erage height: 6-3j team kept running up against longer reaches and fewer rebounds snared. Team average for rebounds: 40.4 per cent. Playing man-to-man defensive ball most of the time, with a few attempts at zone defense, the Eagles sim- ply could not keep up with the long-legged, speedier opponents. At mid-year, David Ebershoff, University of lVlis- souri transfer, helped relieve the squad's height prob- lem. The 6-7 junior, ineligible for the first semester's play, made the Eagles' defeats a little harder to come by for the opposition, sinking 41.7 per cent of his tries. Another transfer, 6-2 Norman Colglazier, moved up to a starting position in the third game of the season and delivered aggressive defensive play in the guard spot. Fresh from Pueblo Junior College in Colorado, Colglazier became one of the most stable members of the squad, spending most of his time on court throughout the wearing 25-game series. In his third year as head basketball coach, Charles L. Johnson hoped for a powerful showing in the wicked MVC play, but his ambition was battered from the second game of the season on. A North Texas graduate, Johnson was team captain in his fourth year of basketball action. I-Ie graduated in '52, returned to receive his master's degree in 1956. Before becoming freshman basketball mentor in 1957, Johnson coached high school teams in Belton and Fort Worth. Johnson was assisted for the second year by Travis Duncan, another NT graduate who received his mas- ter,s in 1954. The five years immediately prior to Duncan's ar- rival as the Eaglets' coach saw him build a 36-game winning streak for the NTSU Laboratory School team. Johnson's freshman team was the most successful in NT,s history, finishing the '61-'62 season with an 11-3 record. Inspired by 6-7 Carl lVliller and 6-4 David Burns, the Eaglets' enthusiasm and sharp offense downed all opponents except the SIVIU frosh and Wharton ARDIE Dixon pounds downcourt pur- sued by a bespectacled Cowboy. A BRADLEY Brave releases some of the tension basketball generates. REVERSING QUICKLY, BUD FORMAN STICKS CLOSE TO HIS COWBOY. fwasgs fgfl, f 1' new 5 xx A, xrgf 4zg:f':.:' 1 W A251 X t K jf' i, ,. s , l ':t:' Zr2:" Q," , Q Q: I t ' fi A 2 H' -. W 'lv 1' 3 ., Lg. A r V I K A 1 5 , ' , f 4 ' x33 'Y f X x 4 - W ,. ta ,mf wws Q V 4, W! . 51? X J C 'Zh ' , viz? , f WM COACH Charles Johnson, left, anxiously chews fingernails as his assistant Travis Duncan, right, fixes attention on the action on the court. Junior College. Hiller, top scorer on an unusually Well-balanced team. hit for an average of 21.3 points per game. The lanky center from Hereford High School was only a step ahead of forward Burns who found the mark for a 16.7 point average. Both are prime prospects to fill the holes left by the loss of four lettermen to graduation. Backed up hy a group of well-coordinated teammates, Johnson should find enough material from the frosh squad to pull the Eagles out of the cellar in '62-963. A BRADLEY PLAYER STOPS MILLER IN IVIID-LEAP. SAVAGE TANGLES WITH A DISGRUNTLED COWBOY. FLASHY Miller follows a skittering ball amid eager Cougars The Eagle guard won MVC honorable mention. WITHIN a ring of defending Cou- gars, forward Ardie Dixon finds the basket just outside his reach. l NTSU 50. . .,t,.,. ..ee 82 ttt.,tt.e itte.,.. 61 tttt.t,,t .tt.,... 70 e.,...,.. ..tt...t 84 u...,... - ..,e... . 66 ......... .......e 54 eeee.,i,. ,eeeeeee 89 ...t..... ..tt..tt 80 .,..,.... ........ 78 ,..,.,... ...,...t 44 ,..,...,. ...,..,. 60 ttttttt,. .ttttttt 66 t.....,.. ..,,,eee 61 tt,,,...i ....t,t. 70 ttt,ttt., .e,,t,.. 61 ,1tt.11,. .ttt.tt, 50 ...t..... ...,,..t 75 ....,.... ....tt,. 61 tttttt... .11ettt, 75 t,....... ....et.. 65 ......,.. ......., 73 ,1te.1,.. .,.t...t 74 ......... ........ 49 ....,.... ........ 68 ...,...,. ........ 69 ,....,,.. ......., SEASON ,S RESULTS Lamar Tech tetttttttt,,ttt,,t Hardin-Simmons ,........, University of Arkansas Lamar Tech trrrstr,,r,.t,..,. Oklahoma City U. .r.s..rs - Air Force Academy ,,cc.r Loyola University ..... Hardin-Simmons ,c,c,.i West Texas State ..... Abilene Christian ..... U. of Houston cccc.... St. Louis U. crcrcrrc... - Drake University .,,..r. U. of Cincinnati ..,,...,.e Bradley University ,vc,..,.,, University of Tulsa .,.. U. of Cincinnati ,,,...cr.c, U. of Wichita crr....,... Bradley University .....r, U. of Houston ccv,.r,...,..e St. Louis University .rccerrc Drake University ........ Abilene Christian ..,., University of Tulsa ....., Oklahoma City U. .,..., - U. of W1Chlt3 .cc,....... Opponent 70 68 78 91 74 60 56 85 92 57 79 71 89 84 76 77 --..---.105 91 ,-------105 86 ..----.102 67 72 -------.110 ,' -,,,,' aifllw, y fi , .1 4 .,. . ., ,4m.Qg.- ' Q JOHN Savage, first Eagle ever to make All-MVC team. X .. - f fm few, vi, my W X Aw 5 f fi mf VS I '15, Sf ff X K f X gf ,. W H. Vx K am Zak 1 f 1 f in QQ v ff ,, . .yu xfw M, W ,V i , f gm X xf'jff'rf ' S' , wg- V ' ' v S221 V ,,,, Q , -Q X K lg 1 , Y lg, ,I X V ,. - 2 L ' l f X ,am at V- s K I 4 - xl: if Q5 , ii V ' -' ' '-' ' 7 " f ' f '. X" 1 V A 2 E ' " , - . "W 1 Era S ' ' M. V . N vi f 4 1. f r -' -SM-N - Y' N V A X f ' V f ' xl ' -asf? 9 Yu ' l r ff Q iz Z 1 H ,V f A is lf ., .vw ., , ., f, ml'l 'Xe X .2 faxraxgv 'yup ' X 3 ' si 6 , f , 'L , X , M -4 . I x ,Vk,x-ig, ' 7 Q K 9 4 Af, 'X . , ,,g,. -5 , 4? X X ff 4 q Y! N i A 3? lr , 4 , ga, V 1 , Y figfy., l V A . 4 Aww , x A My 1 ww, ,X cg A, gg, M 'Maas ,... 1 a , . , JI A A5 4:5 V, 5 3 iw A U' V vi . L 'S ' ' ' L , A g w r H xyya,-N - ,Kff:ff.z.fv Q 1 X Q rx f K5 Sffafx X . V , .. , '-'-'Q A-su., f wr ,3 'NX lg, Q X ll .J H WX U ,AF-ls lf.-Q.. was f fi 'W' -W X V , Z 0. Z - 7 Sf? 9 49" auf lar 1-nm... -- 3, l Q ,gn . uvwfn 54 ,V EAGLE VARSITY, FIRST LEVEL: Les Pollock. Coach Charles Johnson. David Ebershoff, Oscar Miller. SECOND LEVEL: Zack Hayes, Randall Raburn, John Savage. THIRD LEVEL: Arclie Dixon. Dwight Dow. FOURTH LEVEL: Norman Colglazier, Larry Cruise. I85 f f . saw, Z, R A ' m wv Q David Burns Lesley Reeves Steve Ellis Allan Neale Mike Curtis Wendell Scribner Coach- Travis Duncan Mike Claiborne Carl Miller Travis Keel David Adams Clark Mitchell 1961-62 EAGLETS Qc pw WZ' JW' .,,. ' Nz 4a - x if X SPRING SPORTS LMS A-4 ,, 5 Y, JT O 'NM W 123 Ai A W i 1 4 si A TRACKSTERS RENEW ACQUAINTANCE WITH EX-NT OLYMPIC VAULTER DAVE CLARK AT FORT WORTH I 1 E TU l88 TRACKSTERS . . . TIIVIEKEEPERS compare notes on the just-completed sprint medley held at Fouts Field during a dual match with Kansas State. POP NOAH takes over the announcing chores during the thincfadsa first meet of the year. SOPHOMORE JACK CHANCE PUTS ON A BURST OF SPEED AS HE NEARS THE FINISH LINE AGAINST KANSAS. GET OFF TO HALTING START RICHARD BOTHMER 100, 220, 440, Mile and Sprint Medley Relays Hamstrung by the loss of mile champion John Cooper to illness early in the school year, the Eagles' track hopes were less than bright for the '62 season. The Eagles turned in lusterless performances in the two major meets before press time, the Southwest Rec- reation Meet in Fort Worth and Laredo's Border Olym- pics. The NT thinclads garnered five places at Fort Worth finishing seventh out of eight entries in the University division. The frosh mile relay team fLarry Ortiz, Fred Pink, Larry Smith and Philip Gonzalesj took second in the freshman division, barely nudged out by ACC. In the Border Olympics, the Eagles were left behind, gathering only 11 points and placing 8th, Three NT runners, Richard Menchaca, John Pettit and Richard Bothmer, brought home the points. Men- chaca captured a second in the mile, Pettit grabbed a third in the 100 and a fifth in the 220, while Bothmer occupied the fourth slot in the 100. Junior transfer Dave Ebershoff grimaces as he clears a hurdle ahead of his Pittsburg competitor w I f FRESHMAN QUARTER-MILER FRED PINK HUDDLES WITH OFFICIALS BEFORE HIS TURN ON THE BLOCKS is K. .4 I J' vi! ze A - ...- . W' Z V ' R wan Us 5 ,J M ui i s J GUAN MILLER M 4 X ' , ,N .X Q Broad jump, 440 Relay EBERSHOFF STRETCHES FOR DISTANCE IN THE BROAD JUMP AGAINST KANSAS. CALVIN BOWSER Freshman Javelin Thrower Q' ,I d Qt.. i -7 wi' .g I . -K , . I Zgjy l hl yi 1 WM' 'mu 'Q 3 j X rfin Fl ,,,,,,,,,,.muuwwf1 Coach Pop Noah, without Cooper, who was twice winner of the MVC mile and cross-country races, will have to depend on Menchaca, Bothmer and Pettit to hold up the team this season. Noah will have to switch to the sprint medley for the best bet in the big relay meets. Bothmer, who has run a 48.0 quarter off the block, will lead off, fol- lowed by sprinters Bill Argo and John Pettit on the 220's. Argo was national dash champion last year at How- ard County Junior College, where he had the best times of 9.5 and 20.4. Pettit, the team captain, has run a 21.4. Menchaca will anchor the sprint medley. He has run a l :48.8 lap and holds the school record of l:5l.0 for the 880, his specialty. The shorter baton events suffered when sophomore hurdler Eugene Trueblood ran into scholastic troubles in the fall semester. Points in the field events must come from Guan Miller, who has 6-I in the high jump and 23-8 in the broad jump. Basketball player Dwight Dow vaulted l3-0 last year, six inches better than another sopho- more, David Dewberry. Noah, here since 1947, has seen every NTSU rec- ord but three broken in his stay. The mentor, a '27 graduate of NT, was a coach and teacher in the Dallas Public Schools for 20 years before returning here. Y 'KAQQFQ5 Kxtw fgwxm get , A f 2'- RICHARD MENCHACA 880, Mile, Mile, Sprint Medley Relays BILL ARGO 100, 220, 440, Mile, Sprint Medley Relays 'f4"0"""',W Z ,, M , ,,,,,, , Mn- x ' - is . ,H , V, in ilffxifjzw j ,' -Neem' f M W gg 5 A Q? lt. iAM,..,1 ' ygwwfx f',, k ff , ' -,::::fgf "' ' N lv N X 42" X , X 1 X N 7 E Y W 5 Q 132 K X f if an Ex NX M' f X i X 'Q f Ma-Q :yy w f. is-A .X- s X , X Q X if ,I w 1 , 5 N , 1 f A , X 2 K J . A fig? X fix X "' .1 f XX M N. X ff S MW N 1' we. fe gil. , ij X 5 f We 7 V 3 ,472 M X af' S Wfw 447 Tm g 6, Q, , 7 'ff?'y'50 ' ' Q xwwiiyy M , I . M-X N .wa f A ggi' W :Qi ,efyf a , Xl, 0 1 , Q ,f f NMXN QS WQWJI' rl f ' M i ' ,gifs T15 0 , yfw , -Q 0- 0 fm ,Q , A ,, ,vekewf fN ,v f 0, , , 'f Q ef! ,W 5 s ' t ff Am, wf V, N, 4 'Qi' , , W , l X xy, - .. ,-I X f X- z ii, 4, V :J mi' ,ky ' die' ." ff ff , W ,M .... . , , , Riffs' -Z g,,w 5 l 4 X Q We ' 5 i , ' .,,. e f 1 A 1..- Qi ff' f,,,, 'll' ' of J , jx, If if iw 5 , 1 if J ,yi X if 0 X W Q fY Z.-jf' ,V f X Q We f 0 f f ' ,f ye if X U fs ff f 1" f V M d .xx 22' "M ,ipgf4'1, '-.rp Q .,,. , . , iw ' N' ,S -f f 4 W gy! iw S sf, 3. QM! v" ,ff I f 69, flir- N MC 4 QM ,, 1 VXI W CARDINALS ....,....-..-...,..,.-.......,,.....,.. -Q1-M A f N, ,M .. ,, I .,.. W, --A - WH n-4-nun-v--M I ,,.,. I , I .,,,,,,,, ,.,, V, .,.:. In f, 4 'f W W 5 ' ---- V 1 -IL,-A 'I if f J' gp A NWA-M,f" uw. W WM .. W Mu., k .N W .,,, W ,,,,., , M., Q, . , mm nn ff' ,IIA wa If ia, 07 5 K ..,, ,, :: Tw M 'P I-wx' If-VI W' ' 'A .. ,, , A 4 W 1 - " f K' , X' .,,,,., , -If 414 ...V w V I 4fa?,"p49bwN? -:-task. fl, -.:2:N EMM, -2 ,K -X W, N ' A ml, ,U M- - .,., -5 , ggaww 'N A A 'I 'ff , wxyimwgv , W XS ",, , xy S AN ACC trackster barely e ges 011 1 hurdhng Cardlnal competltor. 1 M Q ? -. 1 ' A w e 1' fa ' I may f I 3 Ap fm 2 2 I H2 Y V ,'4g,f.4 KU x 'www .17 M 2 W , X X , .ASW wwnwmwwwmmmmg i A I A X, . Q 4 4 , J X 1 ., ' . ..., ' 12 7 4 4 'Q Q Y - QA 1 , I i I I ww f 1 1 A14 , I I I , 4+ ,. J ,N x trims , u Qi , 11 , J.. ' ,-Ju 1 'Ei . 'WAHM ffm A f - 'ff zz' if I :Qc I I vm wg-A Q ., -L' W? JU 'f , P' .ry M , ,.,-L I- , .v -c-- ev si 552' I+' I V A I94 wgxfiff - -: .I2,M.I. A AT THE END OF THE MILE RUN, A VISITING COMPETITOR STRAINS. ,..- 2 WI WI DY ORTH TEXAS RELAYS Lamar Tech thinclads barely edged the Eagle track- sters 63-6115 in the windy North Texas Relays, on the weekend of March l6. Eight new records were set during the meet, four in the junior college-freshman division and four in the high school division. Battling 20-mile-an-hour Winds, Lamar Tech's ,star high jumper, Colin Ridgway, managed 6-7 over the bar. He has reached 715 feet previously. Going into the final event, the Cardinals trailed the Eagles by one-half point, but the Lamar Tech relay team captured that title, sneaking past North Texas. Arlington Heights Won the high school division hon- ors easily and Abilene Christian's frosh pulled ahead of Howard County Junior 'College's entrants to win by three points. The meet attracted almost 300 entrants from Texas in the three divisions. Weather threatened the meet from the middle of the week on. Snow fell on the Wednesday before the events began, but the weather was clear, cool- and Windy by Friday. Ridgway, formerly from Australia, is the first jump- er ever to clear over 7 feet in a Texas meet at the Border Olympics in Laredo, March 9. Ridgway agreed that the high winds probably hampered his perfor- mance. MINUS A SHOE, LAMAR TECH'S COLIN RIDGWAY TRIES FOR THE THIRD TIME TO TOP THE 6-8 MARK. E 'M'-N, I I' . Y :wi E' Y r pq 3, 16 .1 Y V 1 Qi f-. , K 'A .4 -N I .. A li' -,Q MQW -?f ' ' JACK WAGGONER Discus, Shot Put DAVID DEWBERRY Broad jump, Pole Vault X y .259-,X RQ 7, V Y' 0 ' Y Q .42 iz 'fi . Q QB- 5 's K S 0 ii' A A QQ f O zzz v Q 4 Akgb 4 ' Q ff' 'J X . ', 7 r 1 I EAGLE VARSITY. BOTTOM ROW: John Pettit, Richard Bothmer, Bill Argo, Jack Chance. TOP ROW: David Dewberry, David Ballauer, Jack Waggoner, Guan Miller, Herschel Wright, Richard Menchaca, Johnny Chrisrnan. 1" I97 JOHN PETTIT. CAPTAIN 100, 220. 440. Mile. Sprint Medley Relays lf' w 0 Q 5 l ti I Y Is Il 1 l I r l l H ptr 0,- il 1 fl, A Nl ie A"r9e'T"n" I is WEE- WINTON E. QPOPJ NOAH A - FROSH thinclad Don Fox makes for the tape in the quar , awww 'f A ter mile event at the Dallas Invitational Meet. Ky? i BACK ROW: Richard NORTH TEXAS STATE UNIVERSITY, DENTON TRACK SCHEDULE, SPRING 1962 DATE MEET PLACE January 6 -Indoor San Anlonio January 12 -Indoor Houston February 2 flndoor Dallas February 10 -Indoor Fort Wrwrtll March 2 -NTSU-Pittsburg Teachers Denton March 3 -Fort Worth Meet-Freshmen Fort Worth March 10 MBorder Olympics L2lYPd0 March 16 8: 17 -NTSU Relays Denton March 23 -NTSU SMU-Arlington Snare Dallas DATE March April April April April May May May June MEET Sain Angelo Rvlzlys Tvxus livlnys--l71'vsl1m0n Opel. Kansa-x R1-lays Drake Relays NTSU--ACII-Howard Prlync' M.V.C. Me-ct lioxnxnm N.C. LA. PLACE San Angelo Austin Lawrvrwvv, Kan. Des Moinr-9, Iowa ,Xlrilr-no Wi.-hita, Kansas Ilmlstuli Eugene, Ure-gon EAGLET TRACK FRONT ROW: Larry Ortiz, Buddy Ross, Gary Johnson, Don Fox, Philip A Gonzales, Bill Hopkins, ,lim Davis. Clark, Fred Pink, Calvin Bowser, Larry Smith. for If So 'fl liigir ,1: ' 'XXXL l ll T R C ,gli ly fig f A. 'w 4 "xjMf,f,, x f ff Xl TQ' Q, r Q , ' ff! W I l4 fl I r i . A ' '35 iff- 4 flf .it if I w, I' A X Q A A i Q 3 .. si.. Ii i. I .wx Vw- av' QL if 2 si af K I Z f SE f-,:fI':f:5?w ,ii --...,,,, -....,,,,w-Q ,..,g..., DENNIS CONNER , FROSH AGLE ET TERS FACE I ? 2 zoo F ggvg ii! 14" f Mi Q W Q , , S Y ww K Q x S X S . , ,Q 'sf If 2 5 ' S, . I Q A .. I A , ak I . in NISE' -mr il SMS f.Y"'LXQ swejwx ,..., ,,... 95, f , I1 I :X : Az - Q m ,X A J X B S S I I Q X X X X X 1 X KX I, xx is X Q as UNCERTAII CHARLES MINOR FROSH .IERE HIGGINS , mg fiwsuwr QII A 14 an 1 4 V N A I le' el X N . s ,P Yuqwms wa rv 2 1 I ,Q if JOHN MCMATH, FROSH JOHNNY SIMMONS After dropping their opening series of games to Lamar Tech O-7, the Eagle tennis team bounced back to split their second match with Texas A8zlVl, 3-3. The Eagles were paced by Weston Wolff, winner of the Lubbock Open singles title in the summer. Wolff took his singles match and teamed with Johnny Simmons for a doubles Win. Simmons, a sophomore, is a former high school dou- bles champion who played for NT two years ago, then laid out a year. Sophomore Wolff, another state cham- pion, came to NT from Texas Tech. Both are lefthanders. Senior Jere Higgins is Coach Kenneth Bahnsen's only returning player. Occupying top position for the Eagles in '61, Higgins Won 11 and 13 singles matches last year. Higgins will probably have a fight on his hands to regain the No. 1 spot that Wolff held at press time. Ray Williamson, the Eagles' quarterback, rounds out the top four places on the Eagle squad. A junior, William- son saw action on the courts as a freshman. Spring foot- ball training will keep him from finishing the season. WESTON WOLF F ?'q,, t 4, s M -as -1 l I 4 X,.. X. K ' at rrt' 1 igai yy . V ,rf -415145. Rt nf-'tlvhull adm! wfii' -2? if 5n7i xpglfl w 49 -I s. 3 3-RHI. 'R ,Wg -M . U., .mg is V.: . , on-N. , . Q K T' 'K is,-5 J Af ev 6 , ,,4f"'f,, EAGLETS, FRONT ROW: Connor, lVIclVIath, Minor. EAGLE VARSITY, BACK ROW: Williamson, Wolff, Simmons, Higgins. 1 i. E . 1" ga fi g. 3 -2 4 in 3 3 E5 gs S 51 E f 1 Ei V, P H A! E Te 23 DON WILSON DEMONSTRATES ONE METHOD OF EXTRACTIN G THE BALL FROM A FRUSTRATING SAND TRAP. LI KSTERS EXPECT i 204 ,, W in xx .nu--V , ' y sQ..,MW K , w. x. f wglfhl A-5 ,L 'f L1 SQ un - x Vx .. i is . 6 A . x . sg , il N Q A ' 1' 25 4 Nh K 41 . ' K '2 X E Q, Xa A .I . M. . , i. gr . J Ami V Kipp X 3 S 3 Sm X is X Y f WZ,fX5 Wg W. f is wkpx .Q iwwfkflg X, f V X 7? Q X '45 X is X ,. x Y , X, - Q , I W.. S , 'i.1,f5 , ,X X 2 X . lg 'f W , E..:'? ' Rx' B . M Y 9 X.. W v Cv A , ' .Q 'S 'L an 8 'fx V Y. 5, Q ,. Q iff? Af M" S' X x x 'H 1. .1 A V. ,J N, Wi ,Q 'K if j '22 Wg .wwggw IQ- as - ' 1... -1 M fe. Qqi A933 M1533 4 ' W FROSH HECTOR ALVAREZ IS A LEADING CONTENDER FOR MVC HONORS. W W. ..... , ,.. x f L 4 Q X ! BOBBY GREENWOOD FRANK LUKE WW, f 'V Mu Z ,W ,f -am NTSU golfers, long an object of pride in the athletic department, promised to continue their winning ways as they took the team championship in the Southwest Recre- ation Meet in Fort Wo1'th by eight strokes. Co-medalist in the meet and possible All-American Bobby Greenwood shot 111-O for the 36-hole contest, tying teammate Frank Luke for low tally. With five men returning from the ,6l season, Coach Herb Ferrill hoped to duplicate his team's Southwest Rec- reation record at the Border Olympics at Yucca press time. Among the linksters who captured the '61 Southwest Recreation, Border Olympics and MVC titles are two seniors, Luke and Bill Garrett. Juniors Greenwood and Don Wilson compete this year with a season of sophomore experience behind them and should enjoy a good season. Rounding out the team are junior letterman Elgie Seamster, Ben Whitten and Charles Diehl. At the first of the season, the outlook was not as en- couraging as the Southwest meet would indicate. Hard hit by the loss of last year's captain, Dick Smith, who was killed in an automobile accident, Ferrill's early pre- dictions were hopeful, but reserved. Based on past performances by Greenwood f who beat National Amateur champion Jack Nicklaus in the opening round of the Colonial Invitationalj and Luke iTexas State Amateur meet finalistj, NT's golf future looks bet- ter all the time. DON WILSON ELGIE SEAMSTER , V A ., ,Q gs m, A -. rv, E 1 it V t 1 K ,QL ,.4 U ft .I T., , - K x Q W . - ,f I '. ,, 'S ' ' N ,, if 1 ,, f-"Q - ' 1 ,Wh ". ,' . .., 5.1 . . V 'vi V, A .J 7' A ' ' .4 '- x vs f -- . r . -,Q , .N 'kv A ?f'f+ffHf f .Y .ikfk V A fa -4 nz , -mf' 4 " .x f W M 'gg' - .. 1 1.,v,,...1, S, W . . . ., I 15 ,k 9, " - ' ' ifyfe, Q4 "' A , 7 ,f 1? if ' f . " ' Q Q - M-.,.,,,Al i b , f ffm M 'V U Qzfflr. K 1. - ff, .X ZQZWARV I K f .4 ,, f,ff V sm ' Y g .' m ' ,M " I Mf ffl?-AVWMW W Y f' -' ,QQM4yfgjw,, 'Tc , ' X' 1 s,Zf?fZif:i:f 'kim I iv . K , J, ' N wma , 'V' 2' ,. , ,vifgffgmviu-y.5x ., K AL , , , A-.X BEN WHITTEN Q. Ly.-.14 it M ii 2 Vf . V a'1,.f,.L, , W mg: .JWQQEZMZ V K MU LS 1 I xINwa+ww ,' S . ., Vv V K I 1, ggi? X . , g,Qm.,iAAA, W I f 6, : ss 4, 4' -sw qswmss- M waaswww I I I. 5 I Q I I V I I Q , I I 1 I I I I i I I I CL DE A late evening sun silhouettes Sigma Nu and BSU players as they struggle for a Wild pass. A loose ball brings a scramble of AFROTC and BSU gridmen on the run. TEN SPGRTS Dating back to 1936, NTSU's intramural program has expanded to include play in 10 different sports ranging from table tennis to track and involving some 2500 men this year. Designed to augment regular collegiate team play and offer the average student a chalice for group activities and physical development, the intramurals program is a logical extension of the use of skills and interest devel- oped in physical education classes. Operating on a 34,000 budget, Kenneth Bahnsen and Coy Williams, student coordinator, conducted an increas- ingly popular program this year. The budget goes for of- ficials' salaries and equipment. The program now offers competition in basketball, tennis, golf, badminton, softball, volleyball, track, table tennis, swimming and football. Track events annually attract the greatest number of participants, average 500 competitors for the past few years. The two intramural football leagues are close be- hind track events in popularity and create the greatest spectator interest. Athletic Director Dr. Jess C. Cearley indicated this year that plans were being made to extend the program to include handball and other indoor sports such as bowl- ing ancl trampolin. .I g 9 5 ff. f X sf U ' EP f AN AFROTC CADET TRIES FOR A PASS Mlm A54 Aim X ff? I S A SIG EP BLOCK 1VIISSESg THE TROJANS SCORE ARCHING HIGH. A BSUER MISSES A WIDE PASS. ..2f',W' ,ff Q55 ff V 6 f w fwf fs M, f 4 N f X Z 3 J X . f g gg 3 XJ XA A s a f X f fs , Q , fx 54, it S I 1 it Tw f ' "eff ,aa .-is f fi . af i -P 5 fx - TIRED SIG EPS PLAN STRATEGY DURING THE FRATERNITY INDEPENDENT CHAMPIONSHIP GAME INTRAMUBALS POINT RESULTS BASKETBALL FOOTBAI L FRATERNITY INDEPENDENT FRATERNITY INDEPENDENT Sigma Nu Kappa Sigma Theta Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon Geezles Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Delta Sigma Phi BSU Spartans Untouchable.. Barcadias Delta Sigma P West Dorm II Quad Cubs West Dorm I AFROTC F ireplugs Sigma Phi Epsilon Geezles Sigma Nu Theta Chi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Sigma Delta Sigma Phi Phi Kappa Sigma Spartans Trojans BSU Green Quad Squad KYCC Intrepids BSU Reds AFROTC Story's Raiders Rhinos r' 0 118 106 94 84 74 64 54 40 28 COEDS FROM ALL OVER NORTH TEXAS TOOK TO THE LANES IN THE DOUBLE B TOURNAMENT Recognizing the void in an area Where men receive the most attention, the WOH1CI1,S Recreation Association spon- sors sporting activities designed to give the Women on campus an athletic outlet. The list of activities under WHA sponsorship includes archery, basketball, volleyball, fencing, tennis, golf, soft- ball, table tennis and badminton. All-campus bridge tour- naments are another example of the Wide range of WRA functions. WRA modern dance groups present a series of recitals each year and this year furnished entertainment for the VVRA-sponsored Howdy Dance for freshmen. Basketball and volleyball tournaments, along with sports clinics held for collegiate participants and educators on all levels, attract active crowds to the NTSU campus every year. VVonien's intramural play is under the auspices of the WRA as are extramural games played with area col- leges. This year, NT teams collected a consistent list of wins including local contests on campus and at TWU. ,. , ,.V, , E I ,E 1 Y . ,X ,c'T"11. A ,wi . . ws A 1 s f - L Q.. ,, N , . . -MVW WOMEN,S BADMINTON MATCHES DREW ENTRANTS FROM DORM GROUPS, SORORITIES AN SMU PLAYER ATTEMPTS TO INTERCEPT AN NTSU PASS IN THE SPRING INTERCOLLEGIATE TOURNAMENT. TI-IE WRA Howdy Party fea- tured dancing and skits. An electronic monitoring system indicated touches in the WRA fencing meet. SANDY PALMER MAKES A TRY FOR A FIELD GOAL IN THE GAME AGAINST SMU'S ALPHA DELTA PIS 5 tgl,,f TCU scores against NTSU in the first WOII1CIl,S meet of the year. ORGANIZATIUNS 4 , ww. 1 'WL M mf if 3 , , F I X wl 1 ,. N H W. ,M 'I 3 I' 2l8 IS S. Alpha Beta Alpha . .. Alpha Chi ....... Alpha Chi Sigma .... Alpha Lambda Delta .... Alpha Lambda Pi ....... American Institute of Physics Angel Flight ........... Arnold Air Society ...... ACE ............. Baptist Student Union Beta Beta Beta Blue Key ....... Canterbury .... Chancery Club . Debate Club .. Delta Delta Ellen Camm Green Indust Pi Epsilon . . . Psi Kappa ..... H. Richards . .. a Delta ..... Jackets ...... rial Arts Club .. ISO ............. Iota Nu Sigma ..... Junior Mary Arden- . Kappa Delta Pi . .. Kappa Mu Epsilon . .. Los C 1VIarke aballeros . . . ting Club . .. 1VIeritum ....... 1VIu Phi Epsilon . IVIENC ....... Newman Club . . . Phi Beta Lambda . Phi Chi Theta . . . Phi Eta Sigma ..... Phi M Phi U u Alpha ........ psilon Omicron . . PE Professional Club . . Pi Delta Phi ....... Pi Omega Pi ..... Pi Sigma Alpha . Press Club .... Psi Chi ...... Radio Club ..... Roger IVI. Ramey . . . ROTC Band .... Sabres ......... Senior Mary Arden . Sigma Alpha Iota . Sigma Delta Chi . . . Sigma Delta Pi . Sigma Tau Delta . . . SAM ......... Speech Therapy . . . SAID ......,.. 7 -.......... Theta falons Sigma Phi . . . University Players . West Dorm ....... A Women's Forum . . . Young Young Democrats . Republicans . . . 225 220 226 221 244 228 287 288 255 283 227 222 284 250 251 245 240 266 285 272 268 269 246 270 241 229 280 262 223 236 260 286 247 248 224 238 243 264 230 249 235 252 242 277 289 287 290 271 237 232 231 234 261 253 254 256 233 274 276 281 282 279 278 HO OR RIES JIM Lewis. president of Alpha Chi. and Dr. George Linden laugh gaily while waiting for the fall initiation banquet to begin. Chancellor of U.T. Talks to Alpha Chi Dr. Harry Hunt Ransom, Chancellor of the University of Texas, gave a lecture at a meet- ing of Alpha Chi, a national scholarship so- ciety, March 22. At this time the Myrtle Brown Memorial Scholarship was presented. The Mrytle Brown Memorial Scholarship was initiated this year in honor of the first Alpha Chi sponsor on the North Texas cam- pus. The scholarship, awarded to a sophomore. is for 5550. Alpha Chi was represented at the National Convention in Fort W01'th March 23 and 24. The group initiated 39 new members at a banquet Nov. 30 at Marquis Hall. The Debate Club presented a program March l, and Dr. George Linden, professor of philosophy, spoke at the spring initiation banquet. Membership in Alpha Chi is restricted to the top five per cent of the junior, senior and graduate classes. BOTTOM BOW: Lewis: Hutchesong Pageg Howell: Newell. MIDDLE ROW: Beard, Payneg Neumanng Crawford, Rogers. TOP BOW: Dyke: Maurer: Norquestg Webster. 220 BOTTOM ROW: Legg, Barkemeyerg Kennedy, Elmore Rush Humble Spain McCarty MIDDLE ROW Beyette Johnson J Livingstong McDonald, C.g Littlefieldg Shufordg Gray Blake Lamar Boyd Stegall Lefler Owen Tharp lxnox TOP ROW Regling Engstromg Brasseauxg McDonald, J., Christian Morris Wigley Green Loyd Davis Reuther Rug 13 Johnson C Cox 5 Reese. ALD Society Gives Scholarship, Book 4'Minds and Majors Unite" was the theme of programs of Alpha Lambda Delta for the fall semester. Each member presented a skit or talk on her major at the regular meeting. Open to all freshmen and sophomore women with a 2.5 grade average, Alpha Lamb- da Delta strives 'to encourage scholastic achievement. As one means of doing this, the organization presents a scholarship of 350 and a book to the outstanding senior woman at the Honors Day assembly in May. Membership invitations are sent out in the spring semester. initiates into Alpha Lambda Delta are honored by a tea at the home of Miss Ruth Priddy, sponsor. Last fall, members joined with Meritum, Blue Key, Alpha Chi and Phi Eta Sigma as uAsk Mew students. They had the responsibili- ty of answering any questions that freshmen had concerning the school. Laura Legg, president, presides over one of the sessions of Alpha Lambda Delta While Ruth Barkemeyer takes notes on the meeting. BL E KEY INSISTS O LEADERSHIP BOTTOM ROW: Phillips, Smith, C.g Kirk, Adkins. MIDDLE ROW: ter, Brothers, Maurer, Pennington. Witli membership limited to 25 men, Blue Key recognizes leadership-scholastic, social, and ethi- cal. lVlembers must be active in at least two organ- izations on campus and hold office in one. A man must be a junior or senior with a 2.0 or better over-all average to petition for membership. HServ- ing I Livev is the Blue Key motto. Projects for this year were collecting food for a family at Thanksgiving and working at the Cumber- land Presbyterian Children's Home at Christmas. The NTSU Outstanding Sophomore Award, pre- sented on Honors Day, is another Blue Key project. Last year this award went to David lrvingf, Corpus Christi. At a Christmas banquet with lVleritum, its sister organization, Beverly lVlcLane from Lufkin, Blue Key sweetheart, was presented. Substituting for the usual Christmas formal, Blue Key voted to buy uniform sweaters. Dennis Phillips and Mary Alice Moore participate in HSanta,s Grab Bag" with children from the Cumberland Presbyterian Children's Home. Blue Key and Meritum gave the children a Christmas party and a new record player. Gilliland, Smith, B., Iwingg Pettitg Lewis. TOP ROW: Carpen- Meritum Holds Annual Honors Day Activities iVleritum, a women's honorary society, sponsored Honors Day in May, at which outstanding students on campus were given awards. Members generally take an active part in the T. B. Seal drive, and they also give a Christmas party each year for children at Cumberland Presbyterian Children's Home. ln the spring Meritum has a tea and a calling-out ceremony to select new mem- bers. Membership in Meritum is restricted to senior women who have proved themselves outstanding in leadership, scholarship and service. Consisting of 14 members, the group tries to recognize the importance of good leader- ship, the need of high scholarship, and the worth of un- selfish service to others. Each spring not fewer than 10 nor more than 20 junior women are publicly invited to become Meritum members for the following year. Meritum members ready themselves for Calling-out ceremony. ZW Qlsv BOTTOM ROW: Swenson, Derryberryg White, Norquestg Payne. TOP ROW: Funk, Hodges, Norris, Moore E I . 4 l 7 3 ! ps il l i t L E ---,,......,,,mM-v-MW X mlm., U Ta-64" xl . i., is 9 2 49 a- -ta A- XA -as-. , . ,Q Qs X... . : 1 "'-"""mQ--i M gon-5'fs Q. ' S26 Ks BOTTOM ROW: O,Brien: Bruhlg Knoxg Naylor: Joyceg Bensong Cochran. MIDDLE ROW: lVlillerg Bartholomewg Brounsteing Lewis: Francisco: Battles: Kuehn. TOP ROW: Henderson: Savage: Franklin: Thamesg Martin. -....,,,,u,A , T.. rs, V53-f? . . , W -A i was Vw -5' My . "te, K -1 7 ,,,,,,: M y A A t L ff sg fl Q" WATER SKIS AND other beach paraphernalia appear as soon as Denton attempts to emerge from its blanket of snow. 224 Phi Eta Sigma Aids ith Registration Phi Eta Sigma, a national honorary society for fresh- man men, assisted during spring registration and ran a tutoring service for freshmen. On Honors Day an given to the outstanding sophomore student. award was Social activities included attending football games in a group and hosting an informal coffee to meet pros- pective Yucca Beauty candidates for the club. Admission to Phi Eta Sigma is accorded only to fresh- man men who have a 2.5 grade average their first se- mester in college. Emphasis is placed on promoting ex- cellent scholarship in freshman men. SPRING picnic gives the members a chance to neglect their books and head for the lake with all the necessities. timfffg ' :KH . it-K - ,X I : I -Tix, PROFESSIONALS Alpha Beta Alpha Honors Freshman Alpha Beta Alpha, a professional library fraternity, presents a book to the outstanding library service freshman at the Honors Day assembly. Members of the local group attended the Texas Library Association annual convention in Fort Worth in November. The organization had a formal initiation in February. Formerly the McCracken Club, the Chi chapter has 20 members and 10 pledges. The intention of the group is to disseminate pro- fessional knowledge, to provide fellowship, and to serve as a recruiting agency for mem- bers. The NTSU Chi chapter, sponsored by Di rector of Libraries David A. Webb, was in stalled March 31, 1960. Members of Alpha Beta Alpha examine the i 400,000th addition to the NTSU Library The Latin volume was printed in 1478. 'A BOTTOM ROW: Gardner, Weaver, Belz, Putnum, Randolph, Webb, Kennerly Thomas MIDDLE ROW Waldrup Craig Liv ingston, Waggener, Block, Scribner, Copeland, Dennis, Miller, Rogers Walters TOP ROW KOFZlHSkl Haney Forsythe Ko walzyk, Mjaaland, Cunningham, Downer, Hendrick, Waldrep, Exell. as : , BOTTONI ROW Haxe Hern Pennin ton Barrett Hud ins Axcock. MIDDLE ROW: Dyke: Hammong Ludemang Calbreathg Waller WlcCa1tx Thompson TOP ROW TIUPEI1 Archer Grig Hanicak: Brannner: Carl. Alpha Chi Sigma Helps Progress of Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma, national professional chemistry fra- ternity, strives for the advancement of chemistry both as a science and as a profession and provides a national meeting ground for student scientists. A tutoring service for students of freshman chemistry is one project of the local chapter, and giving an award to the outstanding sophomore chemistry major is another. To promote friendly relations is the purpose of the semiannual Lake Dallas outing, the Homecoming party, and the Fourth of July picnic. CHEMISTRY majors discuss the annual Lake Dallas outing and other projects Alpha Chi Sigma members took up during the year. YOUNG biologists work together on experiments in lab or often find jobs with the department helping professors with research projects. Beta Members See SW Medical Center Members of the national biological society, Beta Beta Beta, toured the Southwestern Medi- cal School in Dallas as one of their activities this year. Members also served as guides during the Collegiate Science Research Conference spon- sored by the Texas Academy of Science. The Tri-Betas promoted several social activi- ties during the spring semester. New members were initiated at a formal banquet in March. up , Pledges and members both attended the annual shrimp-fry and picnic in May. Pledges are selected after they have taken nine hours of biology and have maintained a 2.0 average in biology and a 1.5 overall av- erage for four semesters. In their bi-monthly meetings, the Betas have heard speakers from the North Texas campus and speakers visiting from other schools. B. H. Slaughter, Department of Archeology, Southern Methodist University, spoke on the fauna of the quartemary of North Texas. Dr. Willis G. Hewatt, Department of Biology and Geology, Texas xChristian University, was an- other guest speaker. BIOLOGY students ex amine the results of ex- periment with a White rat BOTTOM ROW: Telfair, O,Neillg Jackson, Miller, Coyle, DeFreese. TOP ROW: Jones, Coynerg Franklin, Simpson g Long. BOTTOM ROW Fowler Hooper Alsup Criswell Connell Wlnclharn Ellis Sybert. MIDDLE ROW: Yeagerg Gordong Parker: Rich Palachek Mawson Williams Kelly Daniel RUCDIH TOP ROW ThomasgFishergO'Brier1gPorter: Gallagherg Reeves' CD OFFICER BRIEFS NT PHYSICISTS Members of the American Institute of Phys- ics were briefed on the latest advances in atomic fallout technology by Sid Ruffu of the office of Civil and Defense Mobilization. Besides guest speakers, professors from the physics department contributed to monthly meetings by telling of their research activities. The North Texas chapter also hosted the annual meeting of the Tri-Cities Physical So- ciety consisting of AIP organizations and pro- fessional people from the Denton, Dallas and Fort Wo1'th areas. A picnic was held for members in Decem- ber at Lake Lewisville. Another picnic was held in the spring for exes and their friends. The formal purposes of the student section of AIP are to promote interest in physics and to provide professional association for pros- pective physicists. Organized in 1952, the club limits membership to physics majors and minors who have maintained a high average in their fields and in their other courses of study. The physics department received an 8000-pound electromagnet in January. Kappa Mu Epsilon Hears NT Speakers Three faculty members of the mathematics depart- ment were guest speakers this year at meetings of Kappa Mu Epsilon, national honorary society in mathematics. Dr. J. V. Cooke spoke on changes in the teaching of math in secondary schools, Dr. Kathryn Ellis, sponsor of the organization, talked on HFinite Geometry", and Nick Vaughn's topic was MNon Gaussian Domains." On Honors Day a Book of Tables was given to the freshman who made the highest score on the Freshman Math Test. At another meeting members of the organization Who took the Putnam Test, a national competitive math test, presented problems which were representative of the various types included in the test. Kappa Mu Epsilonls activities included a Christmas party at the home of Dr. Ellis, a picnic in the spring, and an initiation of nine new members in November and an initiation of 12 in March. The formal purpose of Kappa Mu Epsilon is to bind together in a common fellowship those Who are serious students of mathematics. The organization was founded in 1931 at Northeast- ern State College in Tahlequah, Okla. The Texas Epsi- lon Chapter was established at NTSU in 1951, replacing the Mathematics Club. AT a coffee break after a meeting, members exchange ideas on various subjects discussed at the business session. BOTTOM ROW: Mizell, Stevens, Hatley, Copeland, Jackson, Kubala. MIDDLE ROW: Foster, Thomas, Rich, Fielder, McCor- mick. TOP ROW: Vaughn, Creamer, Griffin, Copp, I-lammon, Heflin. l i E BOTTOM ROW: Nelson: Mayhew: Hughes: Keilg Davis: Stahly. MIDDLE ROW: Towleg Hay, Holmesg Littlefield: Adamsg Hatleyg Lane. TOP ROW: Herring: Cowartg Browng Franceg Salasg Dawson, Swenson. LI DEN SPEAKS WW' Q Rf' AFTER a business meeting, Dr. Marian DeShazo, the club spon- sor, serves refreshments to one of the members. 230 EXISTE TI LISM '4F,xistentialism" was the topic of Dr. George Linden, associate professor of philosophy, when he lectured to Pi Delta Phi, French national honorary society in March. Dr. Linden related the ideas of Sartre to the club members and visitors and also explained French exist- entialism as being a telescope for looking at the universe. ln the spring the organization attended a play in Dal- las which was presented by a group of traveling French players. The club also had a treasure hunt where the clues, hidden in various buildings, were Written in French. The Winning group received a prize. Pi Delta Phi also had a banquet and an initiation in the spring and initiation in the fall. Pl DELTA Phi members study the culture and literature of France at an informal meeting in Dr. DeShazo's home. M 'F we ., st V Q 'Qi 5-Pr -QA-. W A ff? ls VX 4 .Af BOTTOM ROW: Davisg Westg Laneg Cisnerosg lVlcCombg Gerding. MIDDLE ROW: Perdergraftg Hodges De Laneog Phippsg Hay, Braffg King. TOP ROW: Bristowg Hopperg Crutcherg Floresg Andersong Salas. SPANISH CLUB Sigma Delta Pi, national honor fraternity for Spanish students, holds its main group function during the Christmas season. The or- ganization has a banquet at the home of the sponsor, Dr. J. L. Gerding of the foreign language faculty. The cuisine is Mexican, and the decor is strictly Latin. This and other activities are the club,s attempt to strengthen American and Latin American During the monthly meetings, pledges of Sigma Delta Pi study several phases of Hispanic culture. They have speakers, mov- ies and slides as study aids. ln November the South-Central lVlodern Lan- guage Association holds a breakfast for the sponsors and any members of the Spanish club who can attend. This year it was held at Bay- lor University. In the spring Sigma Delta Pi sponsors tests to determine outstanding beginning and inter- mediate Spanish students. These students re- ceive awards on Honors Day. The North Texas chapter of Sigma Delta Pi was founded in 1938. just part of ties between students. member and Twenty-four new members of Sigma Delta Pi light candles at the initiation ceremony Feb. 15. SPONSORS BANQUET .A ml ,. M3-,G BOTTOM BOW: Klement: Evansg Yorkg Stanley. TOP BOW: Leatherwood: Veteto: Duckworth. J OUR ALISTS WI JOURNALISTS Tom Kirkland, Don McDowell and Charles Dameron were speakers at Journalism Day. Kirkland and Mc- Dowell were members of SDX when they attended North Texas. Dameron is director of one of Dallas' professional chapters. WARD FOR SDX Members of the North Texas journalism department gained nationwide recognition for the North Texas chap- ter of Sigma Delta Chi, men's national journalism soci- ety. In October Jerry Kight, SDX president from Gold- thwaite, attended the national convention in Miami Beach where the feature writing award was presented to him. SDX invited a panel of newsmen who had covered Hurricane Carla to speak to members of the journalism department at one of the fall meetings. The January meeting featured Charles Dameron, news editor of the Dallas Time Herald, who had just returned from the premiere of uludgment at Nuremburgn in Berlin. At the same program Dameron gave scholarships from the Dal- las SDX professional chapter to Nancy Keil, Gaines- ville, and Bobby Veteto, Valley Mills-. CHARLES Dameron presents Nancy Keil and Bobby Veteto with scholarships from the Dallas SDX professional chapter. jig Theta Sigs Sponsor TCOC Competition Theta Sigma Phi, honorary womenis jour- nalism fraternity, sponsored the Top Coed on Campus contest in March. The award is given annually to 15 upper-class women, five each from the sophomore, junior and senior classes. Winne1's are selected by a faculty and admin- istrative panel on the basis of scholarship, ac- tivities and service. The awards are presented at the Theta Sigma Phi Matrix Table Banquet, which is an annual event. Four pledges and the new sponsor of Theta Sigma Phi were initiated into the fraternity on Feb. 14. The chapter's sponsor, Mrs. Barbara Colegrove of the journalism faculty, was in- itiated as a professional member. The fraternity helped sponsor Journalism Day for high school students on March 2. At that time thirty-two speakers, most of whom were on the 1911-9-50 Chat staffs, conducted workshops and gave speeches. At fall registration time the Theta Sigs sponsored open house at the Journalism Build- ing for beginning freshmen and transfers ma- joring in journalism. Delegates from the North Texas chapter of Theta Sigma Phi will attend the annual state convention in J une in San Antonio. BOTTOM ROW: Payneg Noll, Cole, Harris, Newell. THETA Sigma Phi secretarv Nikki Cole examines one of the many scrapbooks that have won the local chapter national awards. TOP ROW: Guthrieg Pattersong Keilg Cantu. ff? 4?-Sk BOTTOM BOW: Kingg HughesgdBrown, S..: Hawleyg lVliller: Webste1'. MIDDLE ROW: lVlcLaneg Durhamg Houserg Dendyg Gard- ner: Rogers: Brown. J.: Hayes: Shelburne: Davis. TOP ROW: Page: Schusterg Bristowg Phippsg Reevesg Porterg Behymerg Car- xe1.Weye1t-. Z ,Z W , . i Z -S sl N 6 S S S 4 N EQ BARBARA Bristow presents a book review to Sigma Tau Delta members on the life and works of the Renaissance period sculptor, Michaelangelo. English Profs Talk on Existentialism Sigma Tau Delta, English fraternity, studied the arts and existentialism during two meetings this year at which Charles Raines and Dr. Thomas Hall of the English department Were guest speakers. Their subjects dealt with ex- istentialist philosophy and its place in college life today. Barbara Bristow reviewed the life of Mi- chaelangelo and showed reproductions of his sculptures in keeping with the clubis study of the arts. To present the practical point of view, Bill Overton, '61 graduate, spoke of his experi- ences as a new English teacher. Several members of Sigma Tau Delta have had original articles and poems published in the uRectangle,', a national publication. In December the group had a Mexican din- ner at La Casita. They held a banquet at Mar- quis Hall in May to close the year's activities. Dr. William DelVIougeot was guest speaker. PI SIGMA ALPHA I-IEARS ROY EATO Members of Pi Sigma Alpha, government and political science fraternity, heard Roy Eaton from KXOL radio station, Fort W'orth. talk about government regulation of news me- dia. This was a talk in a series of discussions on the place of the government in press and radio. Edward P. Onstot, regional director of the Veteran's Administration, spoke to the group during the spring initiation of officers about federal regulation in several areas. During 1961-62, the government club in cooperation with the entire government de- partment, presented weekly colloquiums. These informal meetings were used to explore vari- ous interesting fields of government, such as phases of foreign policy and the role of the courts. A student must have maintained a 2.25 average for 12 hoursof government and ,must be in the upper one-third of his class to join the organization.. Founded as a national honorary organiza- tion in 1920, the local chapter sponsors such service projects as working with the govern- ment faculty during registration and bringing the Government Library up to date. lts formal purpose is the recognition of scholarship in the fields of government and political science. LEE Holt, Denton city attorney, discusses problems of municipal govern ment with Ed Davis in an after-dinner conversation. BOTTOM ROW: Holman: Davis, Vance, Adkins, Griffin, Newland. MIDDLE ROW: Kennelleyg Mabe: Selman: Rowlettg New- ell. TOP ROW: King: Keith: Auldsg Brothers: Lusk. YQ 'Czar USIC CLUB WINS SERVICE AWARD 'l A MOCK French restaurant. with authentic looking French waiters, was the scene of a rush party given by Mu Phi Epsilon members in the spring. Mu Phi Epsilon, a national music sorority, received two service awards this year-one for teaching piano lessons at the Cumberland Presbyterian Children's Home and the other for working at the Veterans Home in lVIcKin- ney. In addition, the North Texas chapter was given a national award for being the most ac- tive in the South Central Province. During spring rush, Mu Phi Epsilon pledged nine new members. Both pledges and members joined the other music sororities to present the Christmas Ves- pers for the entire student body. These groups also worked together to perform in the Ameri- can Music Program in the spring. Each year, Mu Phi Epsilon presents an award on Honors Day to the outstanding freshman woman music major in hopes of promoting scholarship a n d musicianship among the freshmen. Music therapy was the main project of Mu Phi this year. Several members worked at the Denton State School teaching music and another group worked at the Terrell State Hospital. The sorority took seven pledges into its sisterhood during the fall, who were presented at a formal ball in the spring. These pledges presented a Pledge Musicale at the home of Dr. Helen Hewitt, School of Music faculty member. vel x . . '. ' '. . . . . ' . ' . .H O TOM ROW. Beard, Averltt, Morzlnskl. Burt, Enderby, Curry, Crawford. MIDDLE ROW. Smith, Giles, Turner, ouseg Adamson: Mitchell: Duncan: Williams: Land: Gray. TOP ROW: Holmes: Pitchfordg McDonald: Allen: Holton: Travis: Regling Kauffman: Parker: Powers. 236 Cf? BOTTOM ROW: Walters, Pipking Derryberryg Williamsg Stephensong Brichler. MIDDLE ROW: Paris: Kneupperg Millar, Green' Hooks, Murphy, Thompson. TOP ROW: Kinbergerg Johnsong Niemeierg Young, Armstrong, Norquest. Music Group Visits Veterans Hospital Sigma Alpha Iota, national music frater- nity for women, sponsored several programs this year, The Veterans Hospital in McKinney was the site of the first one in November. Then at Christmas, SAI, Mu Phi Epsilon, and Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 'all presented a program for the public. ln the spring the North Texas and Texas Western University chapters of the fraternity and the Denton alumni chapter gave a musical presentation. When the province president from Fort Worth visited NT, a luncheon was given for her. A luncheon was also given for the pledges last fall. The presentation dance is given by the combined music fraternities on campus for all of the pledges in the spring. A wiener roast was held, too. The seniors are honored with a farewell dinner at the end of the year. State Day, a time for all the chapters in Texas to take part in workshops, was attended by several representatives. Delegates will be sent to the national convention in Chicago in August. A leadership award and the sword of honor are presented each year to outstanding mem- bers. Sigma Alpha lota offers a tuition schol- arship each year to an outstanding freshman music major. AT A meeting of Sigma Alpha lota, one of the members suggests projects which the organization could actively participate in this year. ,Fi if H I , BOTTOM ROW: Kelleyg Shearer, Brown, Martinog Corseg Brooks, Ingram. MIDDLE ROW: Knepperg Cun- ninghamg Harnessg Floryg Kuehng Coleg Lewis, lg Lewis, C.g Millerg Peters. TOP BOW: Booth, Bartholo- mewg Blassingameg Moore, Bowmang Lumpking Tuckerg Grahamg Close, Irving. PHI U ALPH WINS TOPS IN ARE f MEMBERS entertain rushees by gathering around the piano and singing together from the music fraternity handbook. 238 Of the eleven chapters of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, na- tional music fraternity for men, the North Texas organi- zation, for the sixth time in a row, won this year the award for the best chapter in the province. The North Texas chapter worked with the province group on a workshop for music majors held on the Bay- lor University campus, and during the spring, members acted as assistants to the judges of Interscholastic League music contests. A glee club organized by the men music majors per- formed for local and professional programs and appeared with the North Texas Symphony and the Fort Worth Sym- phony. During the fall Phi Mu Alpha members held a smoker and a hamburger supper for rushees and then a breakfast for new members. Phi Mu Alpha works with the women's music group to present the Christmas Vespers program every year. FROM the number of empty paper plates and cups, itls ap- parent that all enjoyed the hamburger party given for rushees. ,,,--' THE orchestra tuned and the audience waited, but the curtains would not open. and the concert had to be postponed. A final check is Kg made in the calendar book to see that the proposed date for a meeting has not been committed already. 5 , X ft - ff - sy si U, ,, FRANK Fiol, Grand Prairie, speaks to the spring pledge class at a meeting in the choir room. Q 1 tm 1 1 I W S mg, S xg, 1 Mft af' W f li ""' I PHI Mu Alpha meetings are never dull. Cary Lewis and David Bartholo mew laugh hilariously at the joke made by their guest speaker. Y Q Qi., Q5 if K if A y fe l if 5 ,M -is 1 , 'S ff"7 ws xi s ,W Xa "Y wtf 65-1 BOTTOM ROW: Richertg Seeds: Stadeadg Stan- fordg Ball. TOP ROW: Cannon: Browning: Cotteral. DELTA PSI K PP 'ADOPTS, CHILD - in sg Wm r. , 4 240 ACROBATIC stunts form part of the eveningis entertainment at a gathering of Delta Psi Kappa members and pledges Membership of the group is composed of stu- dents in the physical education department. Delta Psi Kappa, womenis physical educa- tion honorary sorority, sponsored the adoption of a mentally retarded girl from the Denton State School as part of the club's project to promote good mental health. The,,Delta Psi women also worked with the Physical Education Professional Club in pre- paring Care packages for overseas relief. On Honors Day in the spring an award for the Outstanding Girl Physical Education Major was presented by Delta Psi Kappa. Another spring activity was sending dele- gates to a national convention held in Ohio. During the fall semester, in October, the girls tried to promote better orientation of new students by having a freshman-transfer tea sponsored by upperclassmen. WORMS perform a upledgelyi' task as they serve Delta Psi Kappa members at a waffle supper. Members respond to the food with looks of anticipation. 2 as .V . al. by 'S fi' BOTTOM ROW: Watersg Ferstlg Randolphg lVlillerg Doughertyg Crossg Hohnan. TOP ROW: Dureng Bakerg Sassanella Hlx Ar noldg Nickersong Wilsong George. KDPIs Assist JFK With School Plans President John F. Kennedy may be having trouble pushing through his new education program, but Kappa Delta Pi easily promoted its 1961-62 program, Mlifducation in the New Frontierf' with the help of speakers and films. Members of this national education honorary society saw a film on-teaching the gifted child and heard two men from KDRA, Dallas edu- cational TV station, speak on advances made in this comparatively new field of education. Other projects included a Christmas party for boys at the Denton State School. Delegates were sent to the March National Convocation in Chicago. Mrs. A. M. Sampley spoke at the initiation banquet in April, and a picnic was held later. The outstanding senior member will be rec- ognized by the Alpha lota chapter on Honors Day. Membership to the club is on an elective basis. A student puts away her knitting and jots down a few important notes. had bt PSI CHI AIDS GAINESVILLE SCHOOL Psi Chi members this year helped at the Gainesville State School for girls. They planned recreation and conducted a psycholog- ical testing program. uLiterary and Psychological Symbolsw was the topic of Dr. James Davidsonls speech at the Psi Chi banquet when new members were initiated. Representatives from the fraternity were sent to the national convention that was held in con- junction with the American Psychological As- sociation. Delegates were also sent to the Texas Psychological Association convention. The purpose of Psi Chi is to emphasize the aims of the science of psychology and to increase the incentive for scholastic achieve- ment among psychology students. Each year an award is presented to the outstanding mem- ber at the Honors Day assembly. Psi Chi members appear engrossed in the ideas and remarks expressed by a guest speaker at one of the clubls regular meetings. BOTTONI ROW B1 erstaff Cox Davis Stanley Ixooker Holloway Bonney. MIDDLE ROW: Haleg Henryg.Walkerg Dryer McDowell Gilchrist Ixennelly Marth Jolly Davidson Lawrence Ixarns. TOP ROW: Franklin: Russells EdS1Hgt0fl, A-S Edg 'CD BOTTOM ROW: Whiteg Moore, Ellis, Bohannang Bakerg Standridge. TOP ROW: O'Rearg Ryan: Addy: Coving Cox. H0 E EC Asslsrs NEEDY a national professional home economics fraterni- ty, collected clothes, toys, food and money to give to a needy Denton family during the Christmas season. This was a part of the organization's effort to promote interest in the School of Home Economics. ln the spring a delegation was sent to a national con- clave in Athens, Georgia. A national representative, Mrs. Edith Lindley, councilor representing District' Ill, was a guest of Phi U for its fall initiation. The North Texas chapter of Phi Upsilon Omicron sponsored a tea for delegates to the Texas Home Eco- nomics College Club WO1'kShOp on Oct. 27 in the Home Management House. SOME home economics courses teach students to wrap gifts. Here Mrs. Kellar and three home ec majors project their learning into actual use. lT,S a safe bet that these home ec ma- jors' outfits were made by them. I RJ P Wi S 2 , FACULTY advisors and student members of Alpha Lambda Pi. accounting organization, enjoy a banquet meeting in the Crystal Boom of Marquis. Robert Zeck Talks On Opportunities Bobert Zeck of the Arthur Anderson Co. spoke to Alpha Lambda Pi, accounting club, about career opportunities in accounting. He explained that the company accountant is now called in on every major decision his firm makes and is considered an active partner in the managing team. Alpha Lambda Pi held a joint meeting with other business clubs in November to plan their themes for the year. These organizations work together in planning programs and en- gaging speakers from whom they all can bene- fit. A formal banquet, held in Marquis Hall in honor of new members and friends in De- cember, promoted friendly associations be- tween business students and teachers. Alpha Lambda Pi is open to all accounting majors who have nine hours in accounting. Because the organization is composed of stu- dents with a common interest, the primary aim is to encourage the study of accounting. BOTTOM BOW: Nichols: Smith: Carlson: Marx, Boudreaux: Boyd: Sullivang Alexander. MIDDLE ROW: Bralleyg Brousg Whitte- more: Mitchell: Luskg Stanphill, Matthewsg Schooler: Brown. R.: Pierceg Brown, F. TOP ROW: Strubeg Carpenter, Meissnerg Tillinghast: Noles: Sparks: Rohrer: Turnerg Woodland: Boshears. 0 tr' Y 2 I 3 1 Q3 . X f BOTTOM ROW: Johnson: Lemaster, Voelkleg Payne, Carey, Pippin. TOP ROVV: Jones, Flood, Johnson, Curryg Gallog ,lahng Wright. Chapter Poster Wins At National Assembly The chapter poster of Delta Pi Epsilon, an honorary graduate co-educational fraternity in the field of busi- ness education, won first place at the national meeting at Evanston, Illinois. The poster, representing the Silver Anniversary of DPE, will be adopted, reproduced, and made available to all chapters for bulletin boards. Delta Pi Epsilon's formal purpose is to promote scholarship, leadership, and cooperation among the men and women who are advancing their professional stand- ing in business education. This organization originated at New York University in l936. ln August Pat Boone's was the scene of an informal dinner meeting, followed by a panel program commem- orating the 25th anniversary of DPE. The panel was composed of DPE initiates and members. Sponsors are Dr. Vernon V. Payne and Dr. Ruth l. Anderson. MARGARET Johnson, president of Delta Pi Epsilon, is a NT part-time business instructor. xxx - '-if .f I' 5 tix. -, ak f ' i "Q l ' .Q 44.7535 ...f f as fgffs-'. gs- , JN, - -if 'ff DR. RUTH Anderson polishes the plaque which won the DPE poster contest. The poster will be used by all chapters. BOTTOM ROW Rone Benson little Taylor MIDDLE ROW Royer Wheelerg Thomasg Mitchell: Murrell. TOP ROW: Light, Professionals Talk To Insurance Club Iota Nu Sigma, insurance club, heard Frank Barrow, mayor of Denton and a local insurance executive, speak on 6fThe Purchase and Operation of a Property-casualty Insurance Agency" in a weekly meeting. This was part of the Work mem- bers did during the year to investigate the differ- ent facets of the insurance business. Two other speakers, T. T. Redington, CPCU, Insurance and Pension Administrator of Dresser Industries, and W. F. Sanderson, Manager of Group and Pension Department of Aetna Life Insurance, addressed the group on their special- ized jobs dealing with insurance. The formal purpose of INS is to encourage the idea of service as the basis of the insurance pro- fession and to promote the study of insurance in terms of its highest ethical standards. INS further strives to act as a medium among professional men, teachers, students, and others who are inter- ested in the scholastic attainment of insurance workers. Glen Taylor sponsor of Iota Nu Sigma, looks over a program with Sam Whitson and Steve Griffin. PHI BETA LAMBDA WINS AWARDS The Blue Ribbon Citation, the Cold Seal Award and the Certificate for Chapter Instal- lation Team were won by Phi Beta Lambda, the NTSU Chapter of Future Business Leaders of America, at the national convention in Washirigtoii, D. C., in June 1961. Two members, Judy Kirk and Vada Rails- back, attended the convention. Miss Kirk par- ticipated in the vocabulary contest. The club has an initiation banquet, a Christ- mas party and a spring picnic each year. It furnishes an annual Christmas basket to some needy family or orphanage. The North Texas Chapter serves as host to the state convention of FBLA each February. Phi Beta Lambda awarded a scholarship plaque to the outstanding secretarial science student in the School of Business. The chapter was organized in 1953 and re- ceived its charter in 1955, as chapter number 821. It was originally called the Future Busi- ness Leaders of America until the 1958 na- tional convention made plans to change the col- lege chapters to Phi Beta Lambda. These plans were completed in 1959. EXAMINING one of the exhibits at the national convention, an FBLA mem ber explores plans for the future use of space vehicles in business. BOTTOM ROW: Railsbackg Kretschmerg Butnerg Maddoxg Boydg Bentg Johnson. MIDDLE ROW: Tidwellg ,lamesg Hornerg Mat- thewsg Strickling Youngg Trailg Stricklandg Howellg Ferrara. TOP ROW: Parrg Hawkins. E.: Rouxg Royston: Baileyg Poolg De- Graffg Hlavatyg Hawkins, G. Phi Chi Theta Encourages W Better Business Education , MW T ' T A' Phi Chi Theta, a national fraternity for W w Women in business, was organized in 1924 as if W' a result of the combining of Phi Theta Kappa .1 and Phi Kappa Epsilon. Q ,kk The purpose of the organization is to pro- mote competent business education and train- ing for all women. Secondary goals are to foster high ideals for women in business ca- reers, to encourage cooperation among Wom- Something has apparently en who are preparing for such careers, and to divelfffd the Spffakefis HS Well stimulate the spirit of sacrifice and unselfish devotion to such ends. Early in December an initiation banquet was held to affiliate the fall pledges. The club has approximately twenty-five members and pledges. ln January Alfred Cox spoke to the busi- ness fraternity about the pros and cons of marketing in Russia. Later the club was privi- leged to hear Dr. Vernon Payne, a business educator, discuss 46Women in Business." Dr. Kenneth Cox is the sponsor of Phi Chi as the members' attention during a meeting. Theta. W t ' X f ft' ,aw f ii at f ii C . .. 731 7 2 ff M , W 2 f V ,ef .n,, ,rr ' c tif 4, ' ri Members assembled at an 1, www' I Sf .1 f in P B 7 C I , 5,1 J at oone s ountry nn VX f ity"-" 'f f a t .. ,VAV to hear Alfred Cox speak l ' - - after the initiation of pledges. BOTTOM ROW: Burke: Railsbackg Alexander: Milazzog Cox, Mrs. K.: Cox, K. MIDDLE ROW: Butnerg Hannong Mitchell: Honegger: Boyd: Henry: Holt. TOP BOW: Baker: Boozman: Henley: Nolte: Primeaug Gilbert: Timpton. any C7 'EZ"? -'-7 2 2?1 ,Af Pi Omega Pi Gives Placement Exams Pi Omega Pi, honorary fraternity for busi- ness education majors, gave placement tests to new students in the School of Business to determine what sections of typing or short- hand a student was qualified for. During Homecoming, Pi Omega Pi held an open house in the business department. Exes were invited to look at exhibits of new busi- ness techniques and to ask questions of the members. On Honors Day the chapter presented a plaque to the outstanding business education major. An initiation banquet was held twice during the year, at which times the new members carried out the tradition of eating with only their knives. The last meeting of the spring semester was a picnic. Pi Omega Pi was created to encourage, pro- mote and extend interest in scholarship among business education students. BOTTOM ROW: Eddyg Bakerg Howellg Shepelwichg Loftin. TOP ROW: Brantleyg Niemeierg Poolg Rout. SERIOUS expressions on the faces of Pi Omega Pi initiates reflect their attitudes toward membership in this honorary fraternity. A future member of Pi Omega Pi accepts her pledge pin with a smile at the spring initiation ceremonies. EPART NT ALS DR. SCROGGS of the history department speaks to the Chancery Club on the Civil War and the Legality of Seces- sion. Dr. Richard Kottman, far right, contemplates his next niovexin the Kottnian-Ferguson Debate on Gilt is resolved that recent overnnient legislation has harmed the American wayf, North Texan Elected Supreme Chief Justice Charles Lawhon, Dallas, was elected Supreme Chief Justice, the highest position that can be attained in the National Chancery Club. at its December meeting at SMU. Lawhon has plans for making the national organi- zation into an international group. Oxford University, Cambridge University and the University of Edinburgh are the newest members of the body. A university in Turkey is being considered for acceptance. At the national convention, held in Dallas Dec. B-9, Percy Foreman, outstanding criminal lawyer from Hous- ton, was one of the chief speakers. Speakers that have pre- sented different subjects to the local club include Dr. J ack Scroggs, Civil War and the Legality of Secession, and John Carrel, Legality of the Trial of Christ. BOTTOM ROW: Adkinsg Newlandg Lawhong Selmang Steele, Marouf. MIDDLE ROW: Milligan, Curl, Bryant, Joyce, Wilkerson' Robinson: Bonner, Enzey. TOP ROW: Davis, Dickersong Hobbs: Brothers, Keithg Laurence, Mabeg Taylor. 4' 77' 4 tr it .. ii 'W "fi-.fa-' 1 .W .4 T I 6 'K--7' 1 ' .J 2 BS!-V! BENQ Q Tw BOTTOM ROW: Swaney, Polk, Chapman, Leggg Hodges, Norrisg DeMougeot. MIDDLE BOW: Tune, Butts, Goss, Markeyg Lawhong Norwood, l-larrisg Deang Watkins, Blake, Quick. TOP BOW: Duff: Wilkinson, Sheppard, Osborne, Copeland, Davis, Armstrong, Weaver, Baum. Debate Club Gains Nation's Top Mark The Debate and Forensics Club held for the entire year a record that is one of the top ones in the nation. They won 31,000 in the Sinclair Oil TV debate series, they also won first prize in a- tournament at Texas Christian University, first prize in a meet at Texas Tech and first prize in a tourney at Baylor. Other tourna- ments took representatives out of the state. The Debate Club gives exhibitions for stu- dent and civic groups and sponsors scholar- ships to three incoming freshmen and one jun- ior. At one of the civic meetings, the debaters took both pro and con sides of the Denton one-way street issue. The debaters went to a tournament at Abi- lene Christian College and showed their depth by winning sweepstakes without their number one debate duo. JOHN Swaney demonstrates his talent for debating. Anne Hodges and Swaney have captured nationwide attention for winning debates. Debaters exhibit trophies won by orators and public speakers. BOTTOM ROW: Vetetog Yorkg Keilg Cantug Klementg Stanley. MIDDLE ROW: Caldwellg Patterson: Newellg Payneg Braff: Evans: Earleg Porter. TOP ROW: lVloreg Powersg Harrisg Duckworth: Leatherwood: Deeverg Speegleg Guthrie. .f Z v l CHARLES Dameron of the Dallas Times Herald tells 5 of his trip to Berlin where he saw the premier of y "Judgment at Nuremburgw and toured the city. L Over 300 high school journalists l, who attended Journalism Day listen to the first speaker on the program, Blair Justice ofthe 2 Fort Worth Star-Telegram. l 252 l News Panel Discusses Coverages of Hurricane A panel discussion on the press coverage of Hur- ricane Carla was held at the first meeting of the Press Club. Charles Dameron, news editor of the Dallas Times Herald, Bob Fenley, rewrite man from the Herald and Bill lVlercer, sports director of KRLD-TV, told students about their problems in covering the many'angles of the hurricane activity. lVlrs. Barbara Colegrove of the journalism faculty spoke to the club about her experiences as a news re- porter for Time Magazine. She also traced the path of a news story from the reporter to the news stand. In lVlarch the Press Club participated in the meet- ing of the Southwestern Journalism Congress on the TCU campus. l' In THERAPIST S GAIN ACCEPTANCE The Speech Therapy Club was one of two groups granted acceptance into Sigma Alpha Eta, national speech and hearing honor frater- nity at the annual convention. This is the first year that the local organi- zation has met the qualifications to petition for national affiliation. Excursions were made to speech and hear- ing conventions in the area and also to instal- lations for special education, such as the Pilot Institute for the Deaf. Members of the or- ganization visited the Dallas Speech and Hear- ing Center and attended the annual convention of the Texas Speech and Hearing Association in Dallas in October. Authorities from the areas of clinical au- diology, public school speech correction, psy- chology, voice science, and other related fields appeared at meetings throughout the year. Dr. Dean Harris of the Veterans Hospital in Dal- las spoke on uThe Profession of Audiologyf' On March 1, ten key members were initiated into the local club-the same day the NTSU chapter was initiated into the national frater- nity. 'WVQM' , 'uf H "W ' m WX -7 .MU f, f 'f ft S- gs N NQWI ff yu, sys V , 1 X A fr . , , l AURORA Rodriguez and Nancy Parks conduct a hearing test. Therapists help students with hearing problems and speech impediments when requested. BOTTOM ROW: Gilliland, Forehand, Rodriguez, Ward, Caros: Stovall: Barnes, Raiford. MIDDLE ROW: Donoho: Gil- strap, Cook, Ozment, Ellis, Whitman, Cobb, Sullivant, Gunn, Millar. TOP ROW: Roberts, Vanpool: Lowry, Muller, Garner, McWilliams, Pendergrass: Glynn: Stark, Brown. ,. l , .M t A SL. . H . . . ,C t i . gcc -A .. V T swag fiissft l 4 I Q l 1 5 5 1 I 1, l 1 ' BOTTOM ROW: Dyer: Tudor: Chancieg Hendrickg Dorcy: Gough. TOP ROW: lVIcDowell5 Finnellg Dorergeg Hut- ton: Terrell: Smithg Yancey: Willhiteg Hicks: Zacharyg lVIilligan. SAID ACK OWLEDGES FIELD TRIPS gg A Q 5 . . . . Haj UM gf . . . . . 3, 1 I5 9 fa 1 ' if fs , , ' W zli ij' l OBSERVING the work of leading interior designers helps stu- dent designers get ideas for their own drawings. l 254 The Student Association of Interior Design has found that field trips are the best method of learning about design and business related to design. In' the fall the group visited five different Denton homes to study their arrangements and motifs. In con- junction with these trips they had speakers to talk about the place of landscape in interior design. In March they went to Fort Worth to visit Frank Cuse's studio. Cuse designed and decorated the Fort Worth Club. In Dallas SAID members visited the Decorative Cen- ter where they learned how the wholesaler is involved in the design field. SAID holds an exhibit every spring for freshman and sophomore art students. THE Fort Worth studio of Frank Guse, leading interior de- signer, was the destination of SAID members and their sponsor. ACE Furnishes Aid For Many Projects The NTSU Association for Childhood Edu- cation Was organized in l936, and since has been working for the education and Well-being of children. Two years later, in 1938, the or- N- ganization became a branch of ACE interna- tional. During the school year numerous projects were the primary interests of the 200 members. Their main service program included giving money to the Welab Memorial Fund for the Denton County Children's Library. AWE Selling Homecoming pins was another task undertaken by the club, which is sponsored by Dr. Dell Kjer and Dr. Richard Hampleman. New books for the Denton County Children's Library are inspected by ACE members. ' was fi! if Kwan... BOTTOM ROW: Striplingg ,luddg Waters, Shelburne. TOP ROW: Hampleman: Mulholland: Kjer 1 BOTTOM ROW: ,lacobsg Hadleyg Housewrightg Leggg Atkinsg Roseg Johnson, 1.3 Bush. MIDDLE ROW: Nicholsong Walkerg Hillg Sharpg Pattersong Phippsg Danielsg Johnson, B.g Leflerg Roweg Spain. TOP ROW: Emmonsg Vaughang Wallsg Ecklesg lVlcKeoWng Hardestyg Jones: Hoyle: King: DuBose. SNE HOSTS ANNU L CO VE TIONS Student National Education Association for educa- tion majors played host to two big annual conventions this year. ln November the district 2-3 SNEA groups were hosted by the North Texas chapter, which had exhibits, speakers and food to inform and entertain the visitors. The following month, the district 4 Future Teachers of America sent delegates to Denton. These high school students and sponsors spent a weekend on campus studying teaching methods and electing officers for the district. The SNEA group of members and sponsors went to a convention in Corpus Christi for their annual meeting. Dean Witt Blair of the School of Education spoke to the chapter at its first meeting about maturity among teachers. A mock fashion show for the modern teacher was entertainment for new members. Dr. Charles Hamilton from the Texas State Teachers Association spoke to SNEA members in November. He explained to them the importance of a teacher's belonging to professional organizations. The Student 'National Education Association was founded to acquaint education majors and minors with the different facets of teaching. SPEAKING to assembled education majors, Dean A. Witt Blair stressed the importance of maturity among teachers. NX Milli!!!lllllllllllll Qn---Q-N.,--X-M-Mmm-Hubs f K Y elif SQ 'ff TOMMY Skipper of TCU seems to he enjoying the SNEA meeting, which was jointly sponsored by North Texas and TWU. osys s - X , .si y . if Q Lf ,- , V -. ,. Lyly E. -41 g Xg, gf ' 3i.3.n 1 .ver Av , I M y fix X M y W ,T V, .5155 I t' I THESE students are among the 70 delegates from nine area schools who attended the SNEA district convention. BOTTOM ROW: Pondg Smithg St. Clairg Boydg Hannong Houserg Reid. MIDDLE ROW: Dodsong Millerg Shelburneg Ulbrichg Eavesg Brunerg Ottmang Boydg Cunninghamg DeCordova. TOP ROW: DeVaneyg Reutherg Browng Rogersg Standridgeg Whitey Grovesg Starlingg Hetheringtong Wilsong Behymer. Cathy Adamcik, University of Dallas, is one of about 70 students who attended the first district convention of SNEA chapters on Feb. 17 Delbert Whitman, Texas Woman s College, chats with visitors from nine Texas colleges and universities at the convention X Lx. BOTTOM ROW Bonner Price Lumpkin Rhode M3tUStlk Klflb Krider MIDDLE ROW: Wheatleyg Howellg Robinson Flew harts Laurence Trott Sehuster Selby Miller V Cumbie Clllam Carlton TOP ROW Millingg Steeleg Loveg Davis Young, BOTTOM ROW: Karr: Bryson, S.: Abraham: Bailey: Pool: Maddox: Mel-lone. MIDDLE ROW: lVlcCrory: Payne: Roach: Keller: Howell: Bryson, B.: Heard: Quilling Funk: Lesley: Hamilton. TOP ROW: Smith, A.: Smith, J.: Ward: Credilleg Carroll: Lofting lVlcDonaldg Henzler: Harrell: Swenson: Stanfield. SOPHOMORE J une Johnson questions a speaker about a hypotheti- cal educational situation brought up during an SNEA meeting. LAURA Legg and a faculty member discuss a few of the planned SNEA activities for the spring. ks? BOTTOM ROW: Lewis: Williams: Stephenson: Green: Norquest: Ward: Woodbury: Meister. MIDDLE ROW: Boyleg Mortong Strain: Klrozinski: Wilsraliz Montgomery: Burns: Cupp. TOP ROW: Elam: Britain: Youngg Brooksg Dumserg Johnson. fs 5 . is iff' . at 5' I if? 2 ,J E' " ENC HEAR PROFESSIONALS SPE K ,., -an +- 0 4 W 'fffii S X. X' il.. ,. Y as 8 , , -- .,. ,,.MWVW -num Various professional people speak through- out the year to the Music Educatoris National Conference members on a variety of topics, attempting to give an overall picture of the history, status and future of music education. In March, Mrs. Marjorie Keller, coordi- nator of instrumental music in Dallas, told MENC members of the improvements in in- strumental music education. During the Homecoming weekend, MENC was in charge of the guest book for the School of Music. A Christmas party at the Denton State School was held by these music students. They entertained a cottage of children with music, gifts and food. In May they sponsored a picnic at McKenna Park to which the School of Music students and faculty Were invited. Two members of MENC speak briefly before the procedures of the meeting begin. SAM ins Awards 0 2 For Membershlp Two awards, one for membership of 100 or over and one for percentage of growth, were awarded to the Society for the Advancement of Management by the national chapter. Various speakers who excel 'in management and related fields spoke to the group at the regular meetings on subjects ranging from quality control and the defense effort to labor management. SAM, in connection with other business clubs, brought a representative from the Young Presidents Association to the cam- pus to speak on HWhat Business Expects from the College Craduatef, A magician added interest to the Christmas banquet and dance held by the club. A picnic was held in the spring. On Honors Day a scholarship plaque was presented to the management major with the highest grade point average. The purpose of the society is to give future businessmen an opportunity to associate with executives. Also it strives to serve as a medi- um for the exchange and distribution of in- formation on the problems, policies and meth- ods of industry and management. an f If m,,.,,e. in ,J . ga Wai.. SAM members proudly display the two awards won by the chapter One is for membership. and the other is for percentage of rowth BOTTOM ROW: Wulf, Milazzo, Burke, Buck, Chapman, Boyd, DeHaro, Brownlee, Stewart, Nolte, Earnhardt MIDDLE BOW Smith, Rose, Wooters: Jones, Love, Cox, Woods, Webb, Ponthieu: Grable, Roach. TOP ROW: Sherk, Bushnell Farris M Divitt, Strader, Hughes, Reed, Hardie, Passett, Detwiler, Kellar: Nail. ... 4. Q i44. mf,,za ,fx . :fs- .. .-.mm . QS' BOTTOM ROW: Norman: lVlcClurkang Bowers: Beiberg Beadle: Meador: McWho1'te1': Cox. MIDDLE ROW: Aycock: Shaw: Coleg FitzjGeraldg Hightowerg Peningerg Jones, Kramolisg Boozmang Browder, Hannon. TOP ROW: Meyers, Pryor, Hassellg Pon- thieug Bilger: Ainsworth: Cole: Marx: Davis: Ballg Earnhardt. MARKETING CLUB INVITES GUESTS tt? it -zlftfiffff' QM C. D. SCHWETKE. vice president of the Al Semtner Drug Stores in Dallas. tells marketing majors of the effects on manu- facturers and wholesalers resulting from discounts. Aiding business majors to gain a better understanding of their chosen profession, the lVlarketing Club each year invites professionals to speak at the clubis monthly meetings. Through these speakers the students develop a realization of the practical aspects of the marketing process. In addition to the speakers, the club annually sponsors a marketing conference which is open to all interested parties as well as business majors. The Marketing Club, affiliated with the American Marketing Association, now boasts a membership of 235. The club meets once a month in the Business Adminis- tration Building under the sponsorship of Dr. Bowe Meador and Mr. Alfred COX. For social activities, the club holds a Fall Banquet and a Fall Picnic, which Were held this year in the American Legion Hall. These climax the membership drive. MARKETING club members invited other business majors to the open banquet to hear businessmen from Dallas speak. l '- Nl K pm .mr is ms tl, ,s ' TOASTMASTER Darrell Manley of Briggs-Weaver Machine Co. consults Schwetke about a question from the audience. TO SPEAK At the banquet, an inquisitive vis- itor asks the panel a question during the question-and-answer period. The l panel discussed the growth of discount houses and other changes E of the business World. l ' 2 3 . ' 3 BOTTOM ROW: Taylorg Brantleyg Talbertg Stricklandg Mooresg Burnettg Higginsg Harrison. MIDDLE ROW: Stewartg Scott: Rouxg Cilbertg Yankieg Strickling Termathg Bunnellg Moyerg Alleng Kinser. TOP ROW: Hagelmang Askewg Gunng Carlileg Ven timigliag Krissg Whitworthg Wooldridgeg Reedg Woodsg Grableg Boshears: Suite-rg Duecker: Bushnell. BOTTOM ROW: Seeds: Sorensen: Clarkg lVlacbethg Noll: Cotteral: Bension. MIDDLE BOW: Angell: Valdez, Steadhamg Westg Cody: Hughes: Hadsell: McCarty: Wurzlow: Scarborough: Browning. TOP ROVU: Spearman: Haley: Wulb1'echt: Osterhout: Schmitt: Gill: Campbell: Turner: Rutledge. PRO CLUB ASSISTS P. E. Professional Club assists with the interscholastic League Basketball Clinic, helps out with the extramural tournaments and sends a Care package annually. Elmer Brown, Texas Christian University athletic train- er, spoke at one meeting on training the high school play- er and on avoiding injuries. Cheerleading was the sub-- ject of a talk given by L. B. Herkimer, executive secre- tary of the National Cheerleading Association, at another meeting. To meet the freshmen and transfer students, the Pro Club held a picnic at the Golf Course' on Oct. 4. All ex- members were invited to the annual Homecoming coffee. The Spring Picnic is held each year to honor the gradu- ating seniors, and the final social event on the Pro Club's calendar was the reception for new officers in May. A PICNIC, complete with hot dogs and all the trimmings, was given to help the members and pledges become better acquainted. LALIA Lewis of the Physical Education faculty throws more xmotl onto the fire at the Pro Club's fall picnic. -xix NNY N ,. 'Xin WHEN it comes to having coffee after meetings, it appears that everyone cooperates to speed up the preparation-except the pot that won't work. CLINICS, TOURNEY Two Club members erect a poster to announce the date and program for their next meeting. l. i'i?5Z V ' , f S f ' 1 2 ' , Y f wc Q-. v S 1 L . f , , W Wigfxfl ' f rs e ry f' Wff.1k1.'w sr-fa f BOTTOM ROW: Caryg Brent, P.g Conantg Caldwellg Cannong Pilkeyg Lewis. MIDDLE ROW: Smootg Freemang Maloneg Brent C.g Rickertg Sealsg Sewellg Kincannong Seales. TOP ROW: Pateg Merrimang Marshallg Stanfordg Scanlang Woodburyg Sorrellg Daughertyg Hyndsg Sensenbach. WMM A 4 Z Q I , 'X , f ff fr s ELLE H. RICHARDS HOSTS THECC l l l l i I I I 5 X" .Laci AW W LEARNING to serve food as well as cook it is necessary for home economics majors: they get this experience at Ellen H. Richards meetings. i This year the Ellen H. Richards Club for home Economics majors hosted the annual meeting of Texas Home Economics College Clubs. A theme was planned around commu- nications. The group heard Dean Imogene Dickey talk on the need for a person to ex- press himself and his need for companionship. The club members then conducted the visitors to their various Workshops on charm, interior decoration, food and civil defense. The theme for the weekly meetings during the year was international relationships. The girls heard Dr. H. R. Dick of the sociology department speak on the psychology of cloth- ing and dynamics of dress in relation to others. They saw a film on lVIexico, its dress and tra- ditions. The Ellen H. Richards members gave a Christmas party entitled HInternational Holi- day Festival." It included an evening of danc- es, games, costumes, refreshments and customs from many foreign lands. In the spring they sponsored a fashion show and dessert party with the profits going to the International Scholarship fund. The Ellen H. Richards Club Was founded to encourage leadership in the home economics department and to promote scholarship among the members. r i l l i BOTTOM ROW: Cox: Covin: Bohannan: Brian: Bruno: Jones, K.: Ellis: Wall: Ford. MIDDLE ROW: Rileyg Felpsg Iaruittg Coleg I Minter: O'Rear: jones. Addy: Brooks: Tucker: Roland: lVlclVlichael: Bandy: Scroggins. TOP ROW: Couch: Higgins: Burnett: l Wloore: Martin: Kilpatrick: Benningfield: Cook: Bradford: Atwood: Hagler: lVlauritzen. l i 266 , BOTTOM ROW: Brightman: Cunningham: Decordovag Griffith: Blair: Hill. F.: Henryg Dawkins: Stapp. MIDDLE ROW: Long- bothamg Read: Crouch: Cole: Burnett: Adams: Standridgeg Brown. A.: Zimmerman: Baneg Brown, F.: Johnson: Ford. TOP ROW: Gloff: Tompkins: Seay: Wilson: lVIatzinger: White. L.: White, D.: Wolgamottg Walls: Hill, S.: Wilksg Gibson: Taylor. CARRYING out the theme "lt,s a Teacheris Lifef' a model poses in her classroom creation during the Silver Dessert Tea. ADORNED in her Wedding dress and Veil, this bride-to-be models the gown of satin she made in sewing class. Nam Www BEFORE viewing an educational movie, members of the IA Club were briefed about the filmis contents. Members Build Club's 1st Homecoming Float Preparing for Homecoming, the Industrial A1'ts Club sponsored and built a float for the first time. They also performed their annual task of printing ribbons to en- courage school spirit for the Homecoming weekend. In the fall the IA pledged I5 new members, who were honored with a get-acquainted party at Lake Dallas. Pledges must have received no grade lower than C in Industrial Arts courses during the freshman and sopho- more years, and must maintain a B average in these courses during the junior and senior years. In the fall the IA members on campus attended meet- ings of the North Texas Area Industrial Arts Associa- tion where the purpose was to foster exchange of infor- mation in the field by allowing industrial arts majors to compare notes with each other. The Club visited several industries in the area during the year. Industrialists also came to Denton to give lec- tures and demonstrations to the group. The Industrial Arts Club was organized 20 years ago to develop better fellowship and professional interest among prospective industrial arts teachers. BOTTOM ROW: Andressg Wisdom, S., Buckalewg Bruton, Adamickg Ballardg McCain, McLeod. MIDDLE ROW: Magesg 7Young- bloodg Boardman, Sealeg Truittg Fry, Gastong Hopkinsg Wisdom, H., Hinnantg Westg Brooks. TOP ROW: Capps, Hodge, Keely, lVIcCaffreeg Justusg Rowe: Davis. T., Edwards, Davis, P. SPECIAL I T EREST BOTTOM ROW: Hodges, Perkisong Chapmang Carmeang Norris, Swaney. MIDDLE ROW: Polkg Tidwellg Blake, Newell, Curryg Chedester: Fore. TOP ROW: Brown: Franklin: Osborne: Brounstein: Armstrong. ISO HELPS CAMPUS COVER E T WI'he second year of an organizationis life is often the most critical," commented Anne Hodges, president of the Independent Students' Organization at the beginning of the year. ISO has survived this second critical year and has been a real support to the Work of USNT. In an attempt to fulfill the 01'ganizati0n's pur- pose, to provide unification of students who are not Greek-affiliated and to Work for better stu- dent government, they supported 26 candidates, both Creek and non-Greek, for, class and USNT offices in the fall general election. Programs throughout the year have been var- ied, largely made up of university groups and lecturers. A student panel discussed campus in- tegration problems, and student senators made up another group which explored the meaning of student government. Both Greeks and Independents Won elections this year through ISO support. Wt lllslll Mercier E50 Etecfl' JOHN SWANEY WW Senator ISG Elect BERTA QRIGQTHAN AYWISDOM VICE PRESIDENT y Elect I SUE Mass f has-"lf f ISO 269 BOTTOM ROW Blake Johnson J Rush Shuford Kennedy Blancherd Spam, Knox. MIDDLE ROW: Owen, Engstrom, Johnson C Humble Sellers Wilson McDonald Lubbers Ste all Boyd TOP ROW: Green: Thrasher: Brasseauxg Thompson, S ARYS I IT IATE SISTER CL B Twenty-seven years ago the Senior Mary Arden Club divided and formed an auxil- iary organization for freshmen and sopho- more Women and called this group the Jun- ior Marv Arden Club. With a membership of over 60 girls, the organization strives to further the intel- lectual and social development of Women by presenting cultural and entertaining pro- grams. Annually the Junior Marys join with their older sisters, the Senior Marys, to celebrate the holidays with a Christmas ban- quet. At the end of the year, the junior club stages its traditional May Fete at which the new slate of officers is installed. Each semester the group gives an ac- quaintance tea for prospective members. Membership is limited to Women with a 2.5 average and an A in English courses. Junior Mary Arden, named for the moth- er of William Shakespeare, was founded by Miss Edith Clark, former dean of Women. The literary organization is a member of the Texas Federation of Women's Clubs. Mrs. Helen Leath is faculty sponsor. Leon Breedon, director of the NTSU Lab bands, discusses and defends modern jazz at a Junior Mary Arden meeting. Arden Club Studies Growing in World "Growth in Todayis World" was the theme of the meetings and activities of Senior Mary Arden Club, a young women's literary and social organization. They studied growth in beauty, aesthetics, literature, travel and charm. Paul Zelanski of the art department lec- tured and showed slides. Miss Ruth Priddy of the English department spoke on literature. Dr. William DeMougeot, debate sponsor, spoke on the growth of speech, and a repre- sentative from the Merle Norman cosmetics industries gave a talk on charm. One of Senior Mary Ardenis main respon- sibilities is that of helping with the organiza- tion of the junior club. Two members act as student sponsors of the Mary Arden Club for freshmen and sophomores. The Junior Mary's are regarded as alittle sisters" by the senior members. The Mary Ardens sponsor a scholarship for one undergraduate and for one woman work- ing on an advanced degree in the field of .ele- mentary education. The club gives two annual social activities during the year-one is a Christmas banquet in the Crystal Room and another is a seated program tea to which alumnae are invited. BOTTOM ROW: Matustikg Rogersg Miller, V.g Sprague Bunnell Peery MIDDLE ROW Durham Stranahan Jackson Wheat leyg Baker, A., Miller, C., Pageg George. TOP ROW Hunter Youn Baker C Sassanella Alexander White Rhodes Gard ner, Standridgeg Brown. 'W-2:1 BOTTOM ROW Schlittler Kesler Collard Palmer Hannon Funk. MIDDLE ROW: Smith, Johnson, DeLaneog Mooring, Cur- ry Kraft TOP ROW Abbott Chancey ONe1ll Moore MerrlmangphillipsgSwenson. Green Jackets Benefit North Texas Activities From the time freshmen arrive on campus, they are aware of the Green Jackets, for they sponsor the Howdy Party and freshman orientation. The service organiza- tion makes itself apparent the rest of the time as mem- bers help with registration, decorate goal posts, attend athletic events, and assist other organizations. Other ac- tivities include sponsoring an Easter egg hunt for all Denton children and executing a Christmas project. The outstanding woman in the university is honored by the club on Honors Day. Membership to Green Jackets is on an elective basis. WARTS new pledges, must wear both ribbons in their hair and wart pins and carry candy for members with a sweet tooth. 'x ,230 Ai +3 MANY students were surprised late one night to hear the Alma Mater being sung by the Green Jackets as they began their Calling Out Ceremony. YQ- ggi X f We f Denton's children hunt Easter M ' if ' wi- w 'ZX' - eggs in the three public parks y E I' N 'E at the Easter Egg Hunt given hy ' y f"-f tb li' f ' A. W the Green Jackets April 14. M i M M' t BOTTOM ROW: Spearmang Barnesg Stranahang Sandersg ,lohnsong Perdue. MIDDLE ROW: Carey, Landg Kiffg Guinng Nevels. TOP ROW: Wakehamg Warclg Baker, L.g McBeeg Baker, R.g Shurbet. ,gm 4:35 4 x N fA'29"As,mw4Wm.., I i' sv Jr 4 W, , W aug X , sq., van, uf 'g'x"f,' . 44'-r viz 273 T LONS RAY Williamson, fall president of the Talons, helps a Yucca Beauty contestant down the stairs after her presentation on stage. Talons aided the Yucca staff with the selection. fq.,.,,,,f' A TALON pledge glances at his green-White arm band which he will wear until he receives his shirt. 5 4 TALONS attend football games in their uniform shirts, and they also encourage spirit among the student body. HELP STUDENTS, ORGANIZATIONS With no organized program and only one annual tradition, the Talons, a men's service group, are involved in all the major activities of general interest to the college. This year they supervised the Homecoming bonfire, dis- played the team mascot at the football games, ushered at the Yucca Beauty Selection, served as guides when 1,000 high school students attended a Future Business Leaders of Ameri- ca conference here, directed and escorted visi- tors to the campus during the North Texas Be- lays Weekend and assisted with Greek Week. The one tradition cherished by the Talons is that they ring the victory bell on top of the power plant when the Eagles win a football game. Membership in Talons cannot be more than 4-0, usually it is less. When vacancies occur in the organization, members elect replacements from among leaders on campus who have a scholarship average equal to or better than the over-all male average of the previous se- mester and who are demonstrably interested in the University service and reputation. Officers for 1962 are Karl Prohl, president, Frank Bracken, vice president, Buck Mahaney, treasurer, Carl Leatherwood, secretary, David Irving, chaplain, Bobby Veteto, public rela- tions, and John Mower, parliamentarian. IN THE final phase of spring initiation, Carl Leatherwood gives Matt Ferris his Talon shirt-symbolizing his acceptance. BOTTOM BOW: Williamson, Smith, B., Edgington, Irving, Brothers, Vice. MIDDLE ROW: Hoodenpyle, Prohl, Wall, Mahaney, Smith, J., Bassett. TOP ROW: Veteto, Phillips, Franklin, Sears, Iammon, Pettit. BOTTOM RCW: Peningerg Holman, Spearsg Hamilton, Garcia: Jordan: Bessireg Amster. MIDDLE ROW: Phillips, ,lacksong Cook: Foardg Wood, Gunter: Thompson: Ozymyg Montgomery, Parrishg Donopg Holder. TOP ROW: Chapman, Melton, Har- mon: Pribble: Yorkg Fore-hand, Taylorg Beeneg Altermanng Roberts, Sholtyg Ledlowg Ripley, Gibsong Perkins. :M K W , - ,E iw, 4, X i ,if , B. B. KING portrays a famous actor trying to get his show to Africa in last summeris drama, MPresent Laughter." Players Produce, Stage Four Full-length Plays The University Players organized, staged, costumed and produced four full-length plays this year. During the fall semester they did uThe lVlagistrate,', a British comedy, and HJ.B.,,, Archibald lVlacLeish,s modern rendition of the book of J ob. The first play of the spring semester was Shake- speare's ullichard III," with staging and costuming in the style of the Elizabethan, l6th century drama. The last production of the year was award-Winning '4Bus Stopf' Students try out for University Players and then serve a year's apprenticeship before initiation. REHEARSALS are exacting in portraying God and Satan, the characters of MacLeish,s 6'J.B.," for each movement has meaning. f is fb sh. 'H W r l f HEARING the sound of oneas voice over an amplifier is an interesting if a somewhat anguishing experience, find two members of the Radio Club. Coca-Colas, good high fi- delity records and conge- nial conversation high- light an informal meeting Radio Club Sets Up Closed-Circuit TV Members of the Radio and Television Club who worked in television had a bonus this year. A closed-circuit TV system was installed in the basement of the Historical Building where students could learn to operate cameras, direct programming and manage a control room. The new equipment consists of two cam- eras, three monitors and an audio soundboard. Radio and TV Club members have experi- mented with putting on their own shows and have even written and taped spots for station KDNT in Denton. The club took a trip to the University of Oklahoma for a clinic where the members attended workshops to learn new methods of radio or television production. The group also toured stations in Dallas, Fort Worth, Denison and Sherman to get a look at the commercial studios in different areas. Every spring an award is given to the out- standing member of the club on the basis of both interest and aptitude. of the Radio Club. BOTTOM ROW: Pribbleg Haley, Tune, Taylor, Thompsong Colson. MIDDLE ROW: Davis, C., Montgomery Spears, Davis, B.: Weaverg Coker, Legg. TOP ROW: Hightower, Donopg Quilleng Beasley, Howardg Bowles will , if 5 4 l w i I il t 278 BOTTOM ROW: Armstrong. B.: Northcutt: Newell: Bishop: Carmean: Nelson: Davis: Lawhon. SECOND ROW: Rowe: Spaing Heath: Dean: Bryant: McDaniel: Wulf: Johnson: Johns: Wilkersrnri: lVlarkey: Stokes. TOP ROW: Armstrong, lVl.g Eaking Barrow: Joyce: O'Brien: Rohrer: Osborne: Noles: Taylor: Suiter: Wilderstiriz lVlurrell. .,f"""e f STUDENTS learn what constitutes a good citizen by their active participation in campus political clubs. YR Group Attends Rally at Amarillo The North Texas Young Republican Club went to Amarillo in March, 1962, for the Texas Animal Convention of Young Republi- can Clubs. There, members attended workshops to learn new techniques for campaigning and studying political policies. During the fall members actively worked in the campaign of Joe B. lVleissner for Con- gressman. Dr. William DelVlougeot talked at one of the YR meetings about the effect socialized medicine would have on the country. A taped speech by Barry Coldwater pre- pared the group for building a platform. This program was supplemented by a film on Red China shown by Dr. Robert Kottman of the history department. In the spring the Young Republicans de- bated the Young Democrats over the left-right sides to politics. YDs CLAIM LARGEST BERSHIP Cited as the Outstanding College Young Democrats club in Texas and rated an hon- orable mention in the nationwide contest, the local YD also holds the honor of being the largest club on campus. Jim W1'ight, United States representative, and Baxton Bryant, leader of the liberal fac- tion in the Dallas County Democratic Party, were two of the many guests who spoke to the club during the year. To create more interest on campus in poli- tics, the Young Democrats challenged the Young Republicans to a debate on party prin- ciples. The title of the March discussion was HModern Liberalism vs. Conservatism." Both the national convention in Miami and the state meeting in San Antonio were attend- ed. Delegates also went to a Workshop on po- litical parties at Bandera, Texas. An informal dance, open to the public, was held in March. AT A meeting ot the Young Democrats, Ellen Welling seeks reco nition to raise a question for discussion among the group. BOTTOM ROW: Selmang Dicksong Leachg LeFeversg Holmang Taylor. MIDDLE ROW: McHopeg Bonnerg Jacksong Weaverg De Cordova. TOP ROW: Collinsg Woodg Auldsg Searsg Wilkinsong Sheppard. 4 A. Hillg Palmer - M ln tilts ' 1 ., , .-,L - lflwa o ' 'LI7 - 5' -, 1 K ' XX X 9 we v s 1 " , X S, ' ,Q f ,, V , wt 2 f 41 is in Nw-J' ' sp- ' -- 1, y 1 X 1 , if 3 I ' bf- .J sm, Q , swf n"5,7 I V . L.,x,..x ,z , , N Q 6 As. Q li is M S ! -, BOTTOM ROW: Busby, Morris, Wig Otero, Garciag Campbell. MIDDLE ROW: Grantg Furgasong Har- ris: Christiang Woosley. TOP ROW: Berryg Rodriguez, Poulsong Morris, B. RIDING CLUB HOLDS HORSE SHO PASSING a Lifesaver on a straw was one of the games played at Los Caballeros barndance rush party. il "'f'Llli1 'Iris WF" ' Wy! . df,..f ':- " '. ," "Jia 5.5 Y f '- --F Los Caballeros, the university horseback riding club, held a horse show in April where over 300 entries from the Texas-Oklahoma area were recorded. During the year, members represented Los Caballeros in other horse shows in Dallas, Fort Worth and nearby TOWTIS. To become a member, a student must attend rush parties and take a riding skill test. The horseback riding club, sponsored by the Womenls Recreation Association, held its annual barn dance and Wiener roast in the spring. Members Wore riding habits and Western outfits to their social and riding functions. Los Caballeros is designed to provide social and recre- ational opportunities for students with equestrian interests. BALES of hay, bits and bridles set the atmosphere for an informal party for the members of Los Caballeros Riding Club. xg 712 2? 1-46163. .. , '4 - ...,,V..,.....,,..... swg, BOTTOM ROW: Waite, Javens, Noles, Sparks. MIDDLE ROW Erskine Davis Squier Railsback Cottlngame TOP ROW Green Hubbard, Lowe, Brothers, Tillerson, Adams, Renfroe. West Dorm Enjoys Fraternal Activity Offering a number of diversions for its 400 members, the West Dorm Association, largest organization of its kind in Texas, provided social and sporting events for the residents of NTSU,s largest men's dormitory. Social activities were the main concern of WDA. It presented the dorm favorite at the annual Sweetheart Dance, sponsored informal dances after each football game and held a Christmas Formal. WDA-organized teams participated in every intramural sport offered this year. A card break affords these West Dorm residents relief from book chores 282 K C? 'RS' "-S9 mr BOTTOM ROW: Moore: Higgins: French, Buseyg Johnson, J. MIDDLE ROW: Taylor, Cummings, Leggg Ratliffg Johnson, B.g Thompson. TOP ROW: Herd: Bristow: Wardg Hlavatyg Brumbelowg Sharp, Adams. JON Pribble, Master of Ceremonies at the Valentine Dance, lines up the escorts for the Valentine Queen Contest. Big-Little Sister Night Starts Year for Forum Beginning in the fall with the Big-Little Sister adop- tion, Women's Forum sponsors many activities to ac- quaint the women students with the traditions and ac- tivities of the university. These activities are designed to promote scholarship and to enable the women to come together and work for the betterment of the university and of their own personalities and character. Among the activities this year were the Big-Little Sister Skit Night in November, the Christmas Formal in December, the Valentine Dance and Crowning of the Valentine Queen in February, and Dutch Week in March. The membership includes the elected officers, two representatives from each class, and one representa- tive from each dormitory. NTSU coeds enjoy the annual Big-Little Sister Skit Night program while sitting on the University Clubhouse floor. RELIGIOUS BSU Helps Provide Good Spiritual Air At the Baptist Student Center religion is both a way of life and a way of worship. The Center maintains a spiritual climate for college activities. Under the direction of Chet Beames, the Center is open every day from 8 in the morn- ing to lO:30 in the evening. Classes in Bible are taught here by E. J. Tarbox, and students find chapels for prayer and rooms for study available throughout the day. A court on the back lawn provides inspira- tion for the activity that resulted in BSU,s winning the all-independent and the all-college intramural championship trophies this year. Social activities begin with a Howdy Party every September and continue with a Hal- loween social, a student-professor dinner, Thanksgiving and Christmas programs, and a spring banquet. Between semesters BSUers go to Falls Creek, Oklahoma, for a retreat. Throughout the year Baptist students work with Denton,s Negro children on Thursday afternoons, conduct monthly services at the jail, and make weekly visits to a local home forthe aged. IF the way to a person's heart is really through his stomach. the BSU Spring Banquet gained many hearts. EVENING vespers at the BSU are re ularlv attended by Baptist students who make worshipping a part of their daily life AS part of their participation in BSU activities students lead the evening singing or conduct scripture lessons Z Qsrsnxw xfw1naumuw-neziaunnsnaux 7msx.mfmv4.xwm 4: mf swmrf snr. -'wif . I SUPPER. cooked by two of the girls belonging to the club, is served every Sunday night after Evening Prayer. Canterbury Schedules Religious Devotionals Canterbury Association, consisting of about 50 members from TWU and NTSU, has a very active schedule of re- ligious and social activities. Worship services are con- ducted both morning and evening on 'week days and on Sunday mornings. Sunday evening services consist of Evening Prayer, supper, and a business meeting and pro- gram. Topics discussed on Sunday night have been MLove and lVlarriage,,' HChurch lVlusic,,' HReligions of the Worldfi and '4The Importance of Religion in Collegef' Dr. Casserly, who spoke on Christian life, and Father Hillery, who spoke on the music in the Russian Orthodox Church, were two of the guest speakers. Comptine services are on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday at 10:00 p.m. The Searchiby C. P. Snow and The Third Revolution by G. B. Stern were discussed at Wediiesday night forums during Lent and Advent. ln the fall, Canterbury members Went to Lake Grape- vine for a silent retreat conducted by Bishop Mason, and in April for another conducted by Father Pons. ,lllVl Lewis, president of the Canterbury Association, enjoys the meal before he begins the program for the evening at 7:00. 7. fa, fs ,Q-B DR. CASSERLY, one of the guest speakers on the Sun- day program, spoke on a Christian's life and duty. Fun Characterizes Year For Gamma Delta Group Square dances, lectures, lake parties and just plain fun characterized the year for Gamma Delta, Lutheran student organization. With students from Texas Woman,s University, North Texas Lutherans met each Sunday eve- ning for supper, followed by a program. Besides strictly student activities the Gamma Deltans Worked in conjunction with the congregation of St. Paul's Lutheran Church in visitation programs, cleaning the church buildings and helping the needy at Thanksgiving and Christmas. They ended the year With the annual HTears and Cheers Banquet" saluting graduating seniors of Gamma Delta. EACH Sunday afternoon, Gamma Delta members meet at St. Paul's Lutheran Church for devotionals, supper and a program. A SUPPLY of hamburgers, potato chips and Coke is quickly reduced by a long, impatient line of students tired of dorm food. ns . 1n 'ww f, we V ' vue: s af, 141111.-. GAMMA Delta provides healthful recreation as demon- strated by a right handed, double-whammy drop shot. BUFFET style dinners are served on Sunday evenings to the Gamma Deltas who readily diminish the food supply. AFTER Catholic collegians were tired of pulling the sticky taffy, a visitor played the piano for those who wished to sing Christmas hymns. Zf The taffy has to be worked with to some degree before it will harden, as this Ed has found out. STUDENTS concoct refection in the recently-completed Parish Center of Immaculate Conception. the only Catholic church in Denton. 51 nf l P1 , PM , Jw' . gray Wai, V. 3 r""" .,f' 1 " ' V' , I 1' . ' x '44 . - . dm .l 1 1 ' .' ."-79219 1 ,2- ,zi. , . "i..H's' X 3' 4 y .A .v S 245' .1- " ' ' lffs w, ' X . 'ff . my .iv f- f it 5 23? .im 2 ss , THE holy season of Lent finds many stu- dents attending daily Mass at daybreak. Newman Members Emphasize Service During the fall, the Newman Club, consist- ing of approximately 60 members, sponsored many social activities, though its real empha- sis is on spiritual growth. ln September an Introductory Dance was given, and in Octo- ber a Halloween Party was held at Lake Dal- las. Before Christmas a talk was given on "the Meaning of Christmas," after which all par- ticipated in a taffy pull. Admission demanded a toy. The gifts were taken to the Denton State School. The organization was host to 150 students representing Newman Clubs from 18 cities in Oklahoma and Texas during the Regional Leadership Workshop. Dr. E. C. Bonk and Dr. Mary E. Whitten are Newman Club sponsors. Father Joseph M. Thomas is chaplain of the Parish Center of Immaculate Conception Church. Q P I ,C f X. V . - as X My ,, I . ' X , ., '7 ' as 5, THE AFROTC Band demonstrates its ability to play and march' as the band members lead off in another ofthe innumerable military reviews. Angels Host Functions For Groups in Denton The Angel Flight, sponsored by the Arnold Air So- ciety, is the AFROTC7s honorary branch for women. There is a consistent membership of 34, and members are chosen according to poise, personality. marching ability and grade point average. This year the group has acted as hostess for the Kiwanis Minstrel Club Show in February and for the opening of the Denton County National Bank. They also took part in the marching competition in Austin on March 17. Members of the AFROTC marching band furnish ULEFT, fight, about facffln Twifling Skirts and feet give the effect of an intricate dance step to Angel Flightis marching practice. added color to the formal military reviews held by the corps throughout the year. BOTTOM ROW: Palamountainlg Bowers, Dixsong Coleg FitzGeraldg Powersg McLaneg Markey. MIDDLE ROW: Reidg Ceorgeg Economidyg Cowleyg Vaughang Richards, Curdg Rhodes, Williams, Herdg Eubanks. TOP ROW: Quick, Hamiltong Marting Davisg Higgins, Eddy, Taulmang Russell, Thomasg Hatleyg Ericson, Mason. in .fl g m . r 1 x mi lux A-it -'a 4W ARNOLD AAS Collects Food For 'Barrel of Joy' A barrel and at least three bushel baskets overflowing with calmed food were collected by the AFROTC cadets during the Christmas season. Arnold Air Society sponsored this HBarrel of ,loyn project to help some 400 needy families in the Denton area. The society had an acquaintance dinner party for members and pledges at the Ski Restaurant in November. They also held a party in January with the Angel Flight, as a means of promoting better relations be- tween them and the sister organization. At the Military Ball in March, the AAS mem- bers presented the Angels to the guests. Known also as the Royal N. Baker Squad- ron, the organization works to further the pur- poses. traditions and concept of the United States Air Force. AFROTC cadets contributed a barrel and three bushel baskets full of food to Dentonis needy families. Arnold Air Society sponsored the project. PICTURED are cadets Nichols, lVlcChesney, Koiner, Bruton, Hadley. McGill, Stacey, Benedict, Seale, Mizell, Kirkpatrick. Vice, Lusby, Powell and Griffin. REVIEWINC ROTC statistics are Ken Seale, Billy Welch, Tom lVlc- Clellan, Captain Harrison. James Walling, and Calvin Benedict. KOINER, Lusby, and Powell pin aiguillettes on Nichols, Stacey, and Hadley-declaring them members of the society. Ramey Club Holds Pink Military Ball Roger M. Ramey Club sponsored the AFROTC Military Ball held annually in the spring. The Women's Gymnasium was deco- rated with parachutes to create a pink at- mosphere. The Theme? Pink Paradise. Music for the ball was provided by the Durward Cline band. During the intermission, the A Cappella Choir sang excerpts from HKiss Me Kate," and Angel Flight members were presented. The club also sponsors several cadet par- ties and receptions during the academic year. The group was formed in 1952 to co-ordi- nate and regulate the finances and social ac- tivities Within the 835th AFROTC Cadet Group. lt was organized with the permission of USAF Brigadier General Roger M. Ramey, a North Texas graduate. TWO cadets introduce their dates at the Military Ball March 24. AN ROTC member proves that chivalry isn't dead as he gallantly fastens the collar of his date's coat. V is Z QQZ V Q, Q 0? 5 0 V A ' 'i':2:,,.-, 1 '-Q f F' ff :W W fu. I Q ., 'S 5 " is Q fi A 4 M WRX , 13' 2 J 5 a 9 f v.. f I 3, 44 .ft 'MRL A, M 4 -f : i f w an im, 1-W1 V, Maw-mr , 1' AN ROTC member stops to check his hat before going in to the ball. Sabres Show Skills In Johnson Parade The Sabres, the AFBOTC drillgteam, went 6 I W - to McKinney to demonstrate their fancy drill V A W at the parade for Vice-President Lyndon J ohn- son, and they performed in the New Year's N NM Cotton Bowl parade in Dallas. Having only six weeks to practice with ri- fles, the Sabres were able to Win second place in fancy drill in Area C-1 Competition at Austin this spring. Other activities this spring included a per- formance in the Battle of Flowers Parade in San Antonio and on KVTV-TV in Fort Worth. The team consists of 27 men, who are led by Cadet First Lieutenant Bob Merrill, com- mander, and Cadet Master Sergeant J im Wright. SABRES march in a parade in downtown Denton March 10 celebrating opening of the new Denton County National Bank Building. f Members of the drill team serve Color Guard duty. They also help , park cars at football games. The drill team performs the Drunk Walk March 1 for the Kiwanis benefit show at f Denton High School. V U A P IN the competition in Austin, the Sabres demonstrate the unique T. Mix Kick. 7 Out of a possible 399 points, the team rated 272, just three points under the J first-place winner. 1, ax S'W,57f'Wq. w,,,y,0fpA z ws, ff- w ,, f. ,H -Q Q45 -5 QQ, :. 5 , Wf W' M Q f' -f 4 NW w V Y, X N . Q fy , wg., QB W 5 - Z .Li AW . Z Q J x at , WN P RATURE ' Cbtlnfcsu qo:m.Siama I. 'I' Nl , f 5 Q W' 1 f f ,. " Q ' ' fxffkf' Q4 F 'V .a . lx -3 g ww 1 i . f ZVENW ZQ 49 1 ' -L P g f " w1ff..H-M Q ' ffl?'f'2fgw1 X ' , x,. Y ' i, Nvfnvm ia M ' 1 X , tw . VJ.: . I - -,, , -. ,di - W5 dx. ....,,. , . f - kje f' X' 1 I+ .. . h y K ., I i m ' L 1 fu A W , 'L 'L ml zznzu 5 tl si "" if Q Q 2 X Zz ri. , if.. i .y d if XTR 'Mi 2 I N c , , we THETA Cl'llS practice for the annual Sing Song competition March 25 in an effort to retain last yearis first-place title. r- '2 7 . r C.: Wd 'WW LAMBDA CHIS make the necessary bike exchange at the race. Many teams were disqualified. and some of the racers took falls. KAs proudly display the 36-inch trophy they won in the first Greek .. Week bicycle race. Kappa Alpha y also placed second in the fraternity division of Sing Song. u 292 I GREEK WEEK Greek Week-a week of excitement, fun and competition. The week, March 25-31, devoted to sorori- ties and fraternities, began with the annual Sing Song. Delta Gammas and Sigma Nus won first place trophies in this competition. The DCS gave their version of c'W'hen You Gow and ulaaudamus Te." NSigma Nu Sand- man" and MBattle Hymn of the Republicw were Sigma Nuis winning selections. Runners-up in the sorority division were Zeta Tau Alpha, second placeg and Alpha Del- ta Pi, third place. Kappa Alpha won second place in the fra- ternity division, and third place went to the Kappa Sigs. Next on the week's agenda was the first Greek Week bicycle race originated by Kappa Sigma. Kappa Alpha won the 36-inch trophy, with Theta Chi placing second. Two of the four teams in the finals were disqualified when teammates failed to make the bike ex- change in the allotted 10 yards. At the end of a two-hour battle between sororities, Alpha Delta Pi won the third an- nual volleyball tournament for the tournament title and a 12-inch trophy. The Alpha Phis came in second, and Delta Gamma finished third. Despite the good start, Greek week ended with a snap. As North Texans watched the Sigma Nu and Theta Chi pledges at the rope pull, the rope broke twice. The event was re- scheduled for a week later. Sigma Nus finally overpowered their plague of bad luck and won the rope pull on April 5. 3' if PLEDGES strained to triumph in the '62 rope pull. This year the location was moved from the golf course to a pond five miles south of Denton on the Dallas highway. . , at A AAI'I f SANDY Palmer, 1961 Homecoming Queen, greets an alumna at a Homecoming tea in honor of the exes. Shirley Athey Ann Baker Margaret Baker Rebecca Boozman Barbara Brasseuux Bobbie Browder Ann Burk Lynda Burnett Carol Camplen Cathie Cole Judy Cooksey Janice Curl Coralie Dungan Mary Economidy Mary Anne Ericson Carol Fitzgerald Judy Fitzgerald Becky Garvin Frances George Donna Lee Cillam Susan Hanapel Patricia Hannon Jonelle Horner Barbara Johnson DPi SPONSURS TWO ADPis are busy at work designing and painting eye-catching posters to help in their nomineels campaigning for election. ,gf--,. ,Kid PI-IILIPPI E CHILD Not all the Alpha Delta Pi activities revolve about the social side of life. The group sponsored the adop- tion of a Philippine girl through the Foster Parents Plan, and the pledges gave clothes to the Red Cross. The sorority also held a party for the Denton State School children. The ADPi alumnae and Neiman-Marcus sponsored a bridal fashion show featuring wedding dresses and accessories at Neiman-Marcus. The alumnae also sponsored a Christmas party at which big and little sisters and members exchanged gifts. Social activities held by the sorority this year were a formal, an informal party, a surprise party, an Officers, Retreat, a summer reunion for all members and pledges, caroling with the Kappa Sigma fraternity, and a Western Stomp and a barbecue dinner at the Double Tree Dude Ranch. Alpha Delta Pi sogority was founded at Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia, May 15, 1851, de- claring its intention to be Hto maintain intellectual and moral Worth, dignity of character, and propriety of deportmentf' The local Gamma Upsilon chapter, formerly Delta Chi Delta, was installed in 1935. Sorority colors are blue and White, and the official flower is the violet. 5-9- su 'CTT ,fwr ALPHA Delta Pi pledges and members went western for the stomp-barbecue dinner at the Double Tree Dude Ranch. Sandra King Wanda Kramolis Betty Lamar 'MW' Carol Lavender Margie McWilliams Frances Magee .lan Martin Mariann Massey Mary Ann Matustik Nancy Meharg Sue Ann Merriman Virginia Miller Ann Milligan Lou Moores Sandra Palmer Peggy Potter Judith Ann Ralston Alice Ann Rotsch Libby Schlittler f V Nan Selby Linda Lea Spain Sara Swindell Fran Tuckfield Suzie Wall --1.12 ACP SORORITY HAS CHRISTMAS PARTY Alpha Phi sorority had a caroling party and a Christmas party whose decorations were planned by Mrs. Helen W1'lgl1t of the Busi- ness School. The Forinderfs Day banquet was held in Dallas, and the Alumnae Tea Was Dec. 12. Members gave skits at a Pledge Retreat. The sorority held the Forget-Me-Not Ball lVlarch 10. Alpha Phi has as its purpose the mainte- nance of Worthy standards of scholarship, the development of character and the promotion of friendship and fraternal relations among the members. lt fosters and preserves the best trac itions and ideals of college life. The sorority originated at Syracuse Univer- sity. Syracuse, New York, on Oct. 10, 1872. Theirs is the third oldest social sorority in the nation. THREE Alpha Phis take time out from busy schedules to admire the pastel Christmas decorations in the ramp. f ' gg-XE x 'Co-W fs, 'ffm .aw um, Suzanne Abernathy Mary Acord Suzanne BCVCFICY Betty Black Linda Bowden Kala B0YiI1gt0H Sarah Bunnell Carolyn Burkett PatriCia Butler Marianne Judy Coons Janice Craver Clinkinheard Sue Ellis Dolores Floyd ,lane Derryberry Charlotte Henley Kay Hodges ,Ian Cothard 8 Patricia Bickley Barbara Buckner Judy Cagle Wanda Cross Diane Gilliam Glenda Horton - K us, TJ' p bf Sara Hunter Beverly Latham Gladys Lundgren Brenda Martin Avon Mitchell Carole Moore Donna Mooring Kay Morris Marilyn Muller Linda Pierson Patsy Redding Diane Reid Brenda Rogers Jean Ruyle Jeanette St. Clair Brenda Smith Nancy Stegall Jean Stricklin Joyce Taylor Valerie Termaath Cynthia Thompson Jewel Thompson Barbara Tonick Nancy Varley ,viii .lo McSpadden Jacqualea Morrison Nancy Rickey Nita Sprague Rosemary Thomas Mary Young if 7 N fr-:Qt KM' if-f f"L'f'T':'r BEAMINC brightly, a coed proudly dis- plays her newly-acquired sorority pin. A SOUR note relieves the tension created by practicing for Greek Sing Song. ling 297 ZXQ Ellen Arthur Beverly Baker Priscilla Beadle Susan Beyette Diana Billings Annye Blair Catherine Blanchard Linda Books Jo Ann Burks Carole Campbell Teresa Carter Barbara Chaumier Linda Cobb Charlotte Cole Jenny Cowley Martha Currin Carol Funk Patsy Gerbens Nancy Griffin Marilyn Harris Jean Hart Karen Heacker Mary Holt Mary Howell Martha Jones Connie Kay Aliene Kinsel Louise Knight Carol Lee Marsha McCreary V05 Chi Os Add Events To Social Calendar Chi Omega added many events to the North Texas social calendar this year. ln the fall they held a joint formal pledge presentation and Christmas dance. Together with the Lamb- da Chis, they gave the Cumberland orphans a Christmas party. The sorority-sponsored Freshman Talent Show was presented in the fall. A semiformal pledge presentation and an informal party were in the spring. Found- er's Day was celebrated in April with the Eleusian banquet. Evaluating the past year and planning the coming one are activities re- served for the annual spring Weekend retreat. Apart from their social functions, the so- rority won second place in the 1961 Sing Song and second in scholarship ratings in the 1961 fall semester. The outstanding woman in social science is annually recognized by Chi Omega on Honors Day. l Beverly McLane Marylin Merritt Polly Moyer Lynne Myers Nancy Parson Sherry Pehworth ,Ian Poindexter Bunny Robinson Suzanne St. Clair Nancy Shurbet Shirley Simpson Kay Sparks Janis Swenson Cindy Thomas Priscilla Thomas Sara Trotti Judy Ward Allie Webb Sue Wells .lolly Whiteman J Ti 5 : f Ng U. . :id vii 42 'Z fi I I' XS S 'iw 23 3 Q BESIEGED by UlVIOC campaigners a coed explains she has voted. KAREN HEACKER APPLIES A LAST TOUCH OF MAKE UP BEFORE A CHI OMEGA CIRCUS PARTY. DGS ESPOUSE Delta Gamma has had some success this year in fulfilling its ideals of promoting edu- cational and cultural interests and develop- ing character. Eight DGs were elected to student and class offices and four were elected to Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. The chapter was awarded first place among the Texas chapters of Delta Gamma, and it also received the Delta Sigma Phi Ac- tivities Trophy, which is given annually to the outstanding sorority on the basis of ac- tivities. While doing all this, the DGs didn't neglect their grades. They placed first on campus in scholarship, which is an important part of their sorority life. Social activities this year included the Big- Little Sister Wiener Roast and Slumber Party, the Sweater Dance in November, a Christmas Caroling Party, and the Pledge Surprise Party, which had a Jungle theme. Another trophy was added to the collection when Delta Gammas won the Delta Sigma Phi activities trophy. Gloria Adams Mary Abraham Ruth Averitt Mary Barnes Martha Beard Judy Beiber Laurita Benningfield Linda Boulware Doris Bowie Babs Brazier Sandra Bryson Margaret Burns Michele Caldwell Ann Collard Lynda Crawford Donna Credille Sandy Dainwood Suanne Davis Marjean Edgar Frances Edwards Sandra Elmore Patsy Ely Jane Giles Carol Grayson 1 ACADE IC GOALS -"-'f,.." if -'-::,-f 5 After hours of rehearsing for Sing Song the group polishes its presentation by practicing on stage. AW X fb H gy, Q. . ..::,,, , t A Xi fs ,,, ,Wy X l X S YZ, . V, mfflxw g,s:':.E5,3: EYES are focused on the song leader as Delta Gamma begins its round of Sing Song rehearsals at the ramp. Margaret Neumann Melissa Payne Sue Powers Sammie Quick Joyce Reeves Anita Rhodes Cynthia Richards Linda Rowe Barbara Smith Dorthea Watkins Sharon Weyerts Judy Williams ,ludy Hudson Carolyn Karr Susan Kennedy Janet Kruger Laura Legg' Priscilla Livingston Elnora Lowry Catherine Markey Marilyn Murphy Sandra Gross Carol Harrison KA sf 55" K7 tl if L IL Charlene Beck Linda Belyeu Camille Boren Margaret Boyd Marion Boyd Frances Braff Sandra Bralley Angie Brown Ne-Ciu Bruner Martha Cox Kay Culver Virginia Cunningham A KD and her date are busily engaged in the newly re- vived twist at the annual Christmas Party. ' KD's Float Picked For Most Original This fall Kappa Delta's Homecoming float, MBirth of a U,'7 received first place plaque for Most Original and was named first runner- up to Most Beautiful. KDs sponsored a variety of projects and events throughout the .year, with particular emphasis upon philanthropic causes. The local chapter participates in the national proj- ect of supporting several beds at the crippled Childrenis Hospital in Richmond, Va., and in addition they aid the Denton Day Nursery. This year the girls filled trick-or-treat sacks for the local group, gave Christmas toys to the children and helped purchase linoleum for the building. Philanthropy is not the only interest of Kappa Delta. In December the traditional semi-formal Christmas party was held at the Denton Aquatic Club, and in May the Emerald Ball took place at the Denton Country Club. At the conclusion of each semester, the pledges stage an informal party for the members, and at these parties the graduating seniors read their last will and testament for returning members., . A in I llvpp V , ' ,p ' 273 U' I' M aw 'Q' W as ,..+. 'We- ,-ak Q31 -P' 13? "SV L Skippy Dabney Debbie Day Dana Durham Judy Eppright Sandra Franklin Virginia Henry Cynthia Hibbetts Nancy Holland Sandra Kneupper Linda Land Karen Little Linda Love L PLAYERS IN THE INTRMVIURAL VOLLEYBALL TOURNAMENT DISCUSS TACTICS BEFORE THE WHISTLE IS BLOWN. "-H... 3'1" -nl-W Mary M00re Susan McCarty Sheila MacTaggart Donna Rhoten Babs Morgan Carolyn Payne Betty Smith Aurora Rodriguez Kathelyn Rowe Linda Stewart Martha Stranahan A.. W - X 2 ' f' Q7 S ' Q if N? an . . W ' Ik 'ran ' 4' . 'V X .ts :fe is H 1:4 as-me ,1 9 xx S 49 ' -4... 'A':' Q ., X .10 - Ms. Ky, 4, 5 4 ' ' 'hd if Ida Milazzo Virginia Pliler Tina Sellers Babs Ward 4 aww in if ,f-n f 10" j Roe Millar Gail Pool Carol Sheffield Claudia Williams may 'L5""'r "Wav- ,Jr Charlene Miller Mary Mills Mary Porterfield Lynda Rhodes Betty Shuford Tempe Shumaker Lana Zaccarello Kaye Zachaiy L. ZETAS PLAN 0 THLY ACTIVITIES Dorothy Bagby Donna Belt Carolyn Bosworth Mary Bowers Gloria Brantley Barbara Bristow Karmen Brumbelow Anne Busey Rena Clark To enrich the cultural development of its members, Zeta Tau Alpha has this year de- signed monthly standards, activities which sometimes involve guest speakers and some- times consist in attendance at fine arts pro- grams. Zetas participate in all the major activi- ties on the campus, such as preparing a float for Homecoming and awarding a prize on Honors Day to the outstanding senior woman majoring in elementary education. Delta Sigma Phi's activity award went to Zeta Tau Alpha in 1960-61. In the current year ll members of ZTA are included in the Angel Flight, one of whom, Diane Palamoun- tain, is commander of the group and another, Mary Bowers, is lieutenant commander. An- other Zeta, Janette Eddy, is president of Pi Omega Pi. Philanthropic activities engage the interest of Zetas, too. Betty Copeland Meridel Craig Julie Davis Martha Davis Janette Eddy Patricia Edwards .ludy Ellis Judy French Linda Sue French Lynn Hamilton Sandra Hamilton Susan Harpool Carolyn Herd Sue Higgins Marilyn Howell Judi Hummel Donna Belt and other pledges entertain members at their. spring pledge party. A CROWD of weird looking people watches Donna Belt's interpretive dancing at a Zeta Tau Alpha costume party given by the fall pledge class. Mary lsom An-ne Keller 'Bob Ann King Anne Kingsbury Karen Koncak Jackie Lane Laurel Ledbetter Nancy Mason Donna McClure Marguerite McClurkan Judy Mehaffey Lynette Milburn Marcia Murdock Jane O,Rear Diane Palamountain Kaye Patrick .ludy Pendergraft Rosemary Piccola Barbara Quillen Billye Ramsey Alma Reuther Paula Rhodes Charlene Russell Sue Shepherd Janice Skelton Linda Strickland Lynda Yancy THE members during the fall rush parties BOTTOM ROW: Cox: Bracken: Boone: Funk: lVlahaney. TOP ROW: Etie: Swain: Nicol: Ponthieuz Skelton: Chauvin. DURING rush the lnterfraternity Council establishes the rules which govern the actions of the prospective pledges and fraternities. PA HELLEN IC ? BOTTOM ROW: Keller, Weyerts, Brewerg Milazzog Craverg Funk. TOP ROW: Bowers, Dainwood, Schlittler, Porterfieldg Varleyg Vaughan. IFC REGULATE GREEK ACTIVITIES BOTTOM ROW: Mooresg Roteng Governing the activities of the six national social so- Sf- Clair: HOU? Brl1mbCl0W5 rorities and the ten social fraternities is the main func- tion of the Senior Panhellenic Council and the Interfra- ternity Council. These two organizations, together, sponsor Greek Week, held this year in March. First place honors went to Sigma Nu and Delta Gamma in the Sing Song com- petition. The bicycle race, held for the first time, was organized by Kappa Sigma, the contest was won by the Kappa Alpha Order. The fraternity representatives set up open house in the fall and in the spring. During rush, a registration booth is located in the Union Building where rushees are invited to sign up. In contrast to the fraternities, the coeds planning to go through rush attend a Panhellenic Preview at Chilton where representatives from each of the sororities partici- pate in a skit on rush activities. The prospective rushees are then taken on a tour of the six sororitiesg members serve refreshments. The Junior Panhellenic Council was organized just a few years ago to better acquaint pledges with one an- other, to improve intersorority relations, to acquaint pledges with Panhellenic procedures, and to encourage scholarship. Karr. TOP ROW: Beyetteg Johnson, Day, Clark, Abraham. t A249 DELTA SIGS WI LEWIS AWARD NTSU coeds go through the Delta Sigma Phi reception line to' congratulate the new spring pledges. 3 Carnations and paddles are only a few of the objects that show that one is fraternity pledge. In the fall the North Texas chapter of Delta Sigma Phi was awarded a Certificate of Merit from the Jerry Lewis Foundation for its help in the muscular dystrophy campaign. Other philanthrophies include the Cumber- land Presbyterian Children's Home and the Denton State School. To start the year's social whirl, the Delta Sigma Phis throw a Welcorne, Freshman Girls party during fall registration. This year's affair. the second annual one. attracted approximately six hundred guests. Social events are the traditional fall Carnation Ball, which is highlighted by the announcement of the chap- ter sweetheart, and the spring Sphinx Ball. Various other parties and rush functions are held throughout the year. N 'MI THE Hbartendern at the Delta Sigma Phi rush party keeps the party alive with humorous stories. f-ww W ,X .wr Gary Agnew John Arnold My H, Bill Barnett Grady Brown Robert Blanton S5 Bonn Cox James Davis Gene Farris James Fielder David Gee Art Hastings John Hughes John lngram W' Jerry Knippel Bob Merrill Don Mullins .3633 Robert Phillips A1 Pressly Bobby Shaw James Tyson l DEBBIE Day is embraced by Jack Hughes as they listen to the Delta Sigma Phi musical applause of her selection as their 1962 Dream Girl. Each fraternity chapter annually selects a girl to hold the title of sweetheart. Hive-.,,3 9 Don Allen Donald Ashley Merle Boyd Sam Braly .l. R. Copeland T. C. Cox R. L. Crawford Wiley Denson Ardie Dixon James Dow Joe Eldredge L. W. Freeman David Fritz Troy Gilbert James Goodnight Billy Griffin ..-al' 4'Sl'Y ...ar 3 PROSPECTIVE pled es enjoyieigafs 110031 Fraternit Gains as well as companlonship. s-'Q "r1?1?"W"'l?"" lf-sKf1filE:i4iQ'-lr! :Atl , .. mann H l 'E Wm wnfa.-z Q I-4.4.4 v ff:'!'VW'? ""'?"'lW" nb-rule Psnfrnn 3-.W Scholastic Recognition A fraternity organized with a membership limited to athletes was later opened to all men having a one-point grade average. That Was in the late twenties. Presently, the Geezles is the only local, social fraternity on the NTSU campus, and this spring it ranked second in scholarship among the fraternities. HRoundup,', an annual get-together was held for the old members at the Bickie Butch Club at Lake Grapevine in May. Other so- cial events included a Western Party in the fall and a spring formal in April. Before Christmas a party was given at the Denton Aquatic Center. Each couple brought canned food which was given to the Cumberland Pres- byterian Children's Home. Dr. O. J. Curry and Dr. Pat lVlcLeod are sponsors of the organization. GEEZLES kibitz around the fire- place in the den during a rare moment of relaxation and release from college duties. 1n Getting acquainted with frat members at a smoker means good cigars and hearty laughs. IQ! Dan Smith James Stinson Edwin Underwood A good cigar adds to the enjoyment of the rush function at the Ceezle house. Friends join members in informal moments. Wayne Hopkins Clarence Lyday Ed McCormick Richard Menchaca C. A. Moore Ron Murdock Pat O'Connor .lohn Pettit Mike Pirkle Don Potts NNN. MY' . ..--,V -warp -,W . ,.v,,,- ,,.. ,.... wr. .V .ts . .Y , ., 4-. ev., 'V t f- Met. . izfzfkfi. hz. A ir ,t s 5. ,a 1, bs O . rx 6 1 .WAX f .-T QQ -, ,gr Av -., j 1 t , I -. ' . . ' Yee Ei, L. t I QS' A11 .. Nu. gl ' 3.2.5, g V: yt-1 fig . K M' X R 4 Q i ' s M f A ' if ...ag Q ' - X-: ft . iff' - I' BSQE53., .. I arf . Z xg' 5 r W - 1... ' ' we ll f , ,., A . - ,, , W, .L , .-1-pf JYWYX '. gg WM y , -J' A ' - 2 f rf W..-ff 2 is R p x f 4 ef " Ns ' Wfizizizfsizf. ' ' fs tv "' rw ' W . -t 'J' , 5 "' W f H 'WWW " 1 X f l , 7 2 " 'fa 71'Ll.' 'ik- QQA Q 0 , .0 'n ga 4 gt .Al 4... U1 if Ywn .Jn '--qv FW L'-I ag V , , ' :k'17Y': -,Wm ' ? J . Q' VX., GQ "' ' 9:1335 ff., 5. Victor Ballowe Bohn Jay Barham Larry Barnett Anderson Booty Douglas Boren Henry Castillo Bobby Cheuirs David Claborn J. T. Cook Jr. Charles Crow Bob Deegan Charles Diehl Jimmy Fitts Jon Flynt John Ceer Fred Handy Thomas Hardesty Wade Hampton Bobby Harrison James Hassmann Buddy Herren Cary Jacobsen William Johnson James Johnston Jerry Kingery Frank Luke James McGill BERS CULLECT ln November, Kappa Alpha members and pledges collected 650 paperback books in less than six hours after receiving a rush request from lVfrs. Mary Gambill, executive secretary of the Denton County Chapter of the American Red Cross. The books were intended for service- men at Ft. Hood who were to leave for overseas duty Dec. 1. The bearded KA riders in Rebel uniforms made their usual colorful contribution to the Homecoming parade in October. ln most of their traditions and activities, they honor the Old South of General Robert E. Lee, who was one of their founders. A permanent reminder of this connection is the replica of a Civil Wai' cannon built by the 1961 spring pledge class. Ex-KA Pat Boone, who was initiated into the local chapter, visited North Texas State during a football week-end while he was filming uState Fan" in Dallas. The fraternity's annual Sweater Dance was held on Dec. 9. S KA's practice their football plays before the fifth annual Greek Bowl. Proceeds always go to charity. BOOKS FOR SERVICE FOUR KA,s proudly display the unique cannon which was made by the pledge class in the spring of 1961. Ronnie McHam Thomas McNath Steven Peacock Don Phillips Gerald Pruitt ,lohn Rozelle Ronny Runner C. P. Sanders Charles Saxon Dan Sherrill Roger Shires J. W. Skelton Dan Smith Ken Smith Richard Smith Tommy Stanford Richard Taliaferro John Talley Richard Taubinger Hugh Taylor ferry Tyler Rick Waite .lerry Ward Don Willson Bill Yeager as ,,,. ix ' 4 . I ,. I II: rf .M 'wtf' sc ff Z: J Z X ,.-i vw f 'fff' ,4 n f ,X J ,wf X- 1 is 'Y V x. V2 ,,..... , X ' N , Es K, , R1 , 1 W X 2 ,,. Q - ' 'Q ' .. Wig I Q My , - " . I N- ' Q i S , x. ffm I, if i 5 ff ,Q 2 Q , , lk ,gr ' fy ' N -Q-,,::v,:' I N . f W' ,JW . Y .yi A Nl, . Z WM 1? , 5, ' xl W1 S ' fr' . kk X . f1f,ici..I: "" 'I' ff, X?" Q ' TJ "N-Y' f 1 W . S f - f 4 ..,. nf? X ' f ,Ag . 'S ' if Q xx S fl 5 .,.t. f . .pi P Z, 40' A 2- 'W' ' W ..,.,.. ' . i W "'- Q: it "ht f 'TQ Z Q . ,QV , 1? in 3 WOW v..-M" 1' Sli? ' Q Jimmy Albritton James Bailey Jimmy Bassett Larry Bennett Dan Boettcher .lim Boldin Vance Booker John Borders Edwin Bowen Kelly Brintle Rodney Brown Roy Brown Bill Buckingham Carlos Cacioppo Donald Carr Tommy Caruthers David Catlin D C Coffman Marcus Collins RiCk Cramer Ernst Davis KAPPA SIG RECEIVES NATIO IDE William Grimes Grady Henderson Richard Javens Cliff Johnson W. G. Merdith Loyd Morris if ,QF- James Murrell Thomas Murrell .lim Nelson Jay Norris Dennie Owens .loe Patterson Donald P1ll10d Jon Pribble Don Robertson Bill Schroeder Leslie Shaw Charles Smith Stewart Smith William Smith Richard Swain Charles Tanner Don Taylor John Thomason Don Turner Herman Wade .lohn Wehba RECOGNITIU Bill Smith, Kalamazoo, Mich., brought na- tionwide recognition to the Epsilon Upsilon chapter of Kappa Sigma this year by winning the national leadership and scholarship award, Smith and Bill lVlerdith, Longview, were also delegates to the fraternity's national conclave last summer in Portland, Ore. Between semesters, members remodeled the upstairs of the house, completing a recent re- decoration of the entire house. The pledges earlier in the year had redone the dining room. In lieu of going to Splash Day, the local chapter held an Apache Left Bank party in May of 761. Other social functions during the year included a champagne party at the lVlar- riott in Dallas. John Tower was speaker for the evening. Besides caroling with the ADPi girls in December, the Kappa Sigs also had a Black and White Formal to which each per- son brought two gifts for an orphanage. At the Spring Formal the outstanding alumnus was honored with the Man-of-the-Year Award. Founder's Day was celebrated Dec. 10 with a coffee for the mothers of members and pledges. AXA THE Lambda Chis construct a giant eagle on their house, which won second prize in the Homecoming house decorations contest. ' an Mu' ai' X 'NI -J LCAs GIVE TOYS Being one of the chief benefactors in the USNT-sponsored drive to help Denton needy families, the Lambda Chis presented part of 3325 worth of toys that they obtained from a wholesale house in Dallas to these families. The rest of the toys went to the Cumberland Presbyterian Children's Home. Aided by the Chi Omega sorority, Lambda Chi gave their annual Christmas party for these children. They also adopted a Philippine boy whose family was destitute. Each month they send money to support him and correspond with him regularly. Putting up signs directing travelers to NTSU was also undertaken by the fraternity. Many other fraternity activities were social, such as the White Suit Dance, the Winter J ay held at Lake Texoma, and the highlight of each year-the naming of the Crescent Girl and the conferring of the '4Number One" award on the outstanding member. Everett Airington Edward Aycock Mike Baumgardner Billy Bluhm Kenneth Braddy Rex Brewer Henry Briley Martin Buresh Echols Carlton Jerry Carlton Ed Chamblin Bill Chandler Tommy Cole Bob Collman Earl Conner F rederick Cooksey Larry Cox Lonnie Crozier Marvin DeBolt Milner Duvall Kurt Englemann Robert Fancher Reed Griffin Larry Kanatzar T0 EEDY FA ILIES David Klement Richard Kriss Tommy Lea James Mann Don William Martin Doile Mcllveene David Lee McIntosh Jerry O'Rear John Phillips Jerry Rushing William Sims Andy Syptak Richard Terrill Thomas Vittrup Robert Walden Jack Wall ,Ion Miller Warren Paul Westbrook James Withrow Ronnie Wolfe David Kemp Bill Kimball NW TOE S AT CHRISTMAS WERE GIVEN BY THE LAMBDA CHI FRATERNITY TO DENTON NEEDY CHILDREN AND ORPHANS -I-1 CD 4,5 QKZ 'QV' BOB GUSTAVUS and Bernie lVlcGill give roses to Glynndia Bailey and lVlary Burns at double pinning. 4 r aff' f v . ,J 2 ' X' 2 Z ' fy. 2 Z A 5 f Z -na a L vw f L W , Q ' , ...at , ca 1 Z. W ANY? F li ,...9 ,f iv 1 L if ff? Q., . 22- - ." "al, .N Mir? 7 X ,J-A - t -, ,,.........,,' no ig. 41 i I f '1Wi"Yf 'Tw' -"-W ' I -'1 W .1 f sf J W 5- - '+f,t,f3 Z 7 ff l rw 4 . V ., aw,-L ef vu f bij, fl N WS G? 125 :QM f ff' f f , Q f E 13,7 Z Z i" ff' E ff ' I7 QW. . NQ 'A ft gf X xf,N New XX X xx NX ZS rx if lf' J el 'r' Harry Akers Darrell Almand Robert Arwine L. C. Burchfield Donald Cook David Dahlman Jerry Finnell Johnie Cratton Robert Gustavus .lohnny Harper Donald Henry Pat Higgins Phi Kappa Sigma and Delta Gamma com- bined their efforts Dec. 13 to give 30 boys from the Denton State School a party at the Phi Kap house. The underworld took over once during the year when the fraternity had a lVlafia,party at the National Guard Armory. The annual Black and Gold formal was held in the spring. The Phi Kaps semesterly present awards to the outstanding member and pledge. Decked out in Sunday best, Maffia members come from the underworld to oin the fun. SOME underworld members emerged for fun and frolic at the Phi Kapsf Maffia party in January. Part of the ugangn entertains members of the underworld at a get-together. lv .z Aubrey House William Hughes Fred Hutchinson Richard Jones Johnny McFerrin Bernie McGill ,Ieol Mann Alvin Miller David Nicol Edward Owens Louis Ponthieu John Powell Don Rhamey Paul Schimitz 5 s f""""f 931 M is s I 7 g 6 I 'bn 'f " .-Q S 'S X 5 , I Q ',.. V x X' ' 'P ,.. "2 r Y is Q 55:55 , , r x . fwes sv? W5 Q "' ' -4 , Q K X e ,f x' . ' ff' .My 15, X . rf i' WW , x if A N A. , sl E' . -h -li ' 1 ,.-,, L js y r . , -if - Y f ,-as-7' 2 sv ...s::':'L', inf Q, "" X fi n' 'L fn 5 ,., ipqf' , M " 1 vi 4 ' "" " 't f Wag 6 1 A ' ' in GW P ' 1 ,- L rm i " an - 1 I -1 5 ' , V., x ' , V I we-N K ...fm 4 ' ' ,,. 4 . . W., V! K 3' ' Ah I ...Q ., . ,Fat-.fi " -a .. .. .. t - . X a asv- X r X Donald Adair Wlilliam Adamvik , s ss TedAmt-1-man . F X D X ? 19" X.. S -D9 X 1 i Z f' X f aw, IW. Charles Ballard Q S Tommy Brennan X g k Bill Byrd ' fr Robert Larpenter X' 5 ,linimy Christophe 5 Felton Cochran A S John Cochran w . X Lharles Davis so W ff Harvey Dorman, Jr. X ' 17W r- Wallace Gardner ,K Doyle Herttenbeiger 5 , , XZ? John Huddleston ' -if ,lohnie LaForge W Burt Lain ' f . I A . .ixWSV,,':n Billy Martin fi , 7 l A fl v W . sv. if sa X X . f, ggi- " D 36 as A S gs-an-nv 0 - , s' X - f, sl 5 . Q 2 , . s K. - . N S H s X i X .s ,saws ' Q K . rf? f - 7 f S Q V xx - X Z D4 Q5 sw , i f Y X - 1, , . . , .Q A .. . M , 5 XX gc Q W J - s .1 fs ff fa , ': wt A X W- -dl5:"""" S X r WHEN trying to impress others by your social grace and manners, nothing is more embarrassing than to spill a glassof Water. N sk S is A 0. ff' x W : . .F , ,Q s fr f -V f - lar ,, y x , , R , Q 4 x X X S A 1 X E! gf, . y 5 ' , I V , ' -,f gs ix as ..., y fvx t J Wm ., , X f X N F RATER Pi Kappa Alpha, social men's fraternity, sponsored a Christmas party at the Baylor Den- tal School's Fireside Lodge in Dallas. They sang carols, exchanged gifts and announced the best pledge and member. During the Halloween season, the PiKAs gave a party for the children at the Juliette Fowler Home for Children in Dallas. Noise- makers and candy Were presented to the hon- orees, and they were entertained with games and songs. During February the Pikes held their uSup- per Party" in the Danish Room of the Adol- phus Hotel in Dallas. The chapter participated in Homecoming activities by sponsoring a float, driving their '27 model car in the parade and holding an open house for exes. ITY A PI KAPPA ALPHA BARBECUE PROVIDED LOTS OF FOOD AND GOOD TIMES FOR ALL WHO ATTENDED. ' 'Q 'N 11171 -1" j QQJJLX VII 5'Ii""1 IKSIQ we ,Q 55 is 55,94- THREE prospective Greeks attend a Pi Kappa Alpha rush party. Fra- ternities have rush parties in February to attract new members. GIVES PARTIES Tommy Miller, sponsored by Pi KA and Zeta Tau Alpha, dresses as a hobo for the UMUC contest. Dr. Howard Smith contributes to the scholarship campaign. M , .. ,.... as ,...... , ,, 13 sm. -"1,:.-2 S 1' Q ' . . fe yg Z ., sz- f as i as M swf ,f -,lf 1 ' A. X wg- M.,-.R gif s xx M x , Qt N . - 2:21 :si tt.. ' 'Q . sg ,, ' 'f t 1 ' P 1 5 1 . Q 'wi iv X 31 1 5 aff M sis? : ' p , , D ,E :QQ ,sp t ,, af Tears- 1 a X 5 -,. at ' -' zz ...K V ,V , A -. X 1 .- ' .. f f .Q , 11 !"9' Q- , ' 4 W . kwif Z. , W ' 1 "gf pts- '1-Q 2- A -1124:-it - f - - X ' 2 ' -Vx ' . H -' 'f Robert Mason Fred Maxwell Tiff Mayfield Mike McNutt Bubba Miller Don Mize John Allen Nance Morris Padgett ,lon Thomas Powell Alfred Rauschuber Harley Reeves Wayne Rowe Kenneth Seale Denny Smith Williamt Wilkinson ' 1 'vae':,QfffPf1at'Wft' at .F QQ F3 Ar m-f ' -i' 1" ,'. +'F"'jA! Cys" " 'fic ' Q Hurricane Watching Brings Tops in Spirit Sigma Nu, for two consecutive years, has monop- olized Homecoming awards. This year its H-urricane Watch led the Sigma Nus to victory for the Talons, Spirit Award. Diligent work also paid off when the fraternity won the award for the most beautiful float. They also won the Greek Bowl. The proceeds of the game went to the Cumberland Presbyterian Children's Home. Sigma Nus have tried to live up to the highest principles and noblest motives. Socially, the Zeta Omicron chapter had a Ship- wreck party at the Denton Aquatic Club and a West- ern Romp at the Double Tree Dude Ranch, and the annual events included a Winter Dinner Dance and a White Rose Formal in the spring. TOP RIGHT: Karen Koncak assists the Sigma Nus in making signs and posters for her campaign. BELOW: The Talons' annual spirit award is won by the color- ful Hurricane Watch. Carroll Barnes .K sv! E. r: Buckiey ff , ,,: ,Q if l ,,, Philip Crecelius A Bob Gearheart , M '-'- .,,. , "- -- Milf , 3 X 'AQ my "" 2. lyll fa 4. ' Q 'Z may M! X, , I Q21 7 2 ff X, fi ' , . f f V E Q C J' WQTQWVWL If "cr A We l .E , , W Q-.Wifi , fi "' gig, . ,,.f A Y aaa-:eval V' , 3 5 r ff . W Wg.xm V V ,,,, -ff if I7 U A 1 -an .lfjj , K X Hugh Armstrong James Baker Frank Bracken Rob Bransom Henry Chauvin Ronnie Cheahire Joel Ezar Jack Frost Bill Green ,lay Gribbie , 5 X ,V T' asm? Cary Banks Charles Brothers Robert Cockran Gerald Gant Billy Harris 2 awp 'Nw' Brent Berryman Bob Carmack J ay Davis David Geary 990' .-f"" alle Q sl-'Q' W0 V? Q-na if-' .fi ti-D -4 . as Q31 ,lohn Hetrick Jeff Jeffers Morris Light James Newth Dwain Pomykal ,lerry Smith Terry Thomas David Hines Larry Johnson Thomas Mason Don Norman Stan Reiff Nick Stanfield L. H. Tucker Gene Hollinshead Don Kidwell Bobby Mathews Ronny Osborn Robert Saunders William Stewart Mike Wilson Lynn lvy Don Krause Vearl McDaniel Cary Parker Billy Shelton Robert Stovall Glenn Wright Quan .5 , lffa? 9 . ,f ,c Y' Mawr' - 'mb W , it at Q W! THE uflying eagle" takes first place in competition for the most beautiful float in the Homecoming parade. ,Wm dv' 'L' ..-'jf' .rdf -I 323 JAMES Newth and Don Krause, in the Sigma Nu living room, examine the enormous scrapbook. Behind them are the fraternity charter and pictures of former commanders. f, . . -' ",,551:f . 14' ' .jae N 4 szff- 5-.L-5: , Pledge Class Plant Shrubs for Project The Sig Ep pledges turned yardmen for a 'za-and -.df ,Slit Fas , -,wp day to plant 170 shrubs at the Denton State School Nov. 11, 1961. This work was part of the pledge class project. After completing the project, the pledges played football and base- ball with the children at the school. ln Homecoming house decorations, Sigma Phi Epsilon won first place with the theme HGoing Places." ln the fall nine girls from Kendall Hall challenged man's domination of football by taking on the Sig Eps and walloping them 36-6 in the process. I 33, hm -W HSV' David Allen Jerry Bates John Blackburn Thomas Boone Robert Campbell Bob L. Campbell Porter Cochran Edward Cook Larry Cotten Robert Culp Dick Davis Lonny Davis Bob Dennard Preston DeShazo Kenneth DOUJCY Ql1iHCY Ellis 'PW A big Aloha, leis and coconuts create fitting atmosphere for the Sigma Phi Epsilon NGO Native" party. 'K David Epley Matt Ferris John Firestone Charles Futrell Hosie Gaston Lynn Gorman svn.. - A J, ,,4-4' 3-Q. Louis Harris Jerry Pat Heath Kenneth Holloway Jerry Hoodenpyle Robert Howard Barry Jackson Don Johnston 'mr Hamilton Jones Ted Douglas Kerr Gerald King Bobby Larimore Gene Lochridge Jerry MCAnulty Bill Magers Carl Mahaney Wayne Majors Don Marth Bob Martin Fess Miller Don Moore Frank Moore Bob Muncriff Ronnie Munday Tom Munroe Davy Odom Randell Raburn Ronnie Raney 'Hadley Scott Martin Stacy Larry Sullivant Kenneth Townsend Mike Turner John Waskom Sammy Whitten Ray Williamson Jerry Woods Two Sig Eps begin removing T damaged clothing and furniture after the fire in their house. l THE natives are restless, but, as is clearly seen, the big juice pot is keep- ing things well under Control. i t I 3! i i E i 1 l S I i I !. i ? 325 Theta hi Recalls Years With Float Theta Chi brought back memories with its Homecoming float featuring the old North Texas, portrayed by a girl in a Gay Nineties costume, and the new university, depicted by a coed in modern attire. Queen of the week-end festivities was Sandy Palmer, Fort Wo1'th, the Theta Chi candidate, who was chosen over four other finalists. A few of the social activities' of the. fratern- ity this year were a uGold Rushw party, Oct. 7, at ,limmy,s Club, for members and rushees and a bingo party, Nov. 8, sponsored by pledges. The fall paddle presentation on Jan. 6 at the Riverlake Country Club in Dallas high- lighted the Theta Chi activities during the first semester. Pledges presented their Hbig brothers" with Theta Chi paddles which had been made by them during pledgeship. Students enjoy themselves at a TC-sponsored dance to pro- mote their candidate Sandy Palmer. of Robert Allen Richard Barkley Jackie Bolls Don Broome Tom Burton Don Carter George Davis Thomas Donald j1,,e:,ia""2..g5 Marshall Dooley . A 'i' 1 .f zlti. Don Dorsey T ,TT S i'i: Z h T! .ASQ I . I ' . ., -lr rag ,Q - E: li'-ff Edward Dye Tommy Etie Sam Feagins ',, Rayburn Fulks Jerry Funk 1' J X? ,A we NFC ? 4 A, tt j Pat Gardenhire K' f ' 2 Herbert Grounds S Ronald Hamby " ' X Kenneth Harrison ' ' J. B. Heimann if 1 2.25 t 4 at . I Kenneth Henderson Jim Johnston Lanny Kromer Dick Lanford Joe McKenzie Van Meredith Jerry Miller Warren Nilsson Lendell Norman W. J. Patrick Robert Potter Wayne Roberson Philip Schneider Jim Sears 'S' Rob Shook Ronnie Snider Bob Staton H ' Tinsley Talmadge . an ,Q W' aw Wi Jim Tarver Allen Taylor Andy Wall Mackie Watkins John Webb Jerry Welch Charles Wickersham Forest Wilson ,,.,.- Johnny Wilson John Wreden AFTER MANY HOURS OF WORK, A THETA CHI MEMBER PUTS HIS FINAL TOUCI-IES ON THE FRATERNITYIS HOMECOMING FLOAT. fx was X? W , x . J. . .L wc'-f , ,KN y , , 'm.,.vf1P.,e 1 -, , A 5, ,b , 529 if rf 4-'wif .r- ,, ,V in X NSI. . fifiiif? e?ai21.ff'f agp-12,11 H. frmgqg 'fn ! r ! . 4 by Q 15 'il 45 , ., ,,, Wg wi.. fwffw ww" , ,, , ,Ml " ,Awww ' 1 A wg, WW "Nw .V ' :QL ,, ,','Ql'7g.4ir. um, ff w- 1 " wig, fp V45 J , M WL- ' im, ,, ' fx " f fl,f,Ql ,Qs X w.-a:f".1,f'w G, 1,-w w , 1., 1 1 n 1 ww-aw 4 o H 1 1: 5'11'1'W1 1 '14-I fa' L ,1 ,, MQQM 111:11 ,1 1 1 yw , ""N. 1 Q- 1 I 1 1 1 1 11 1 'funny' we - 1,,.1:11,r.r 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1, 1 E 1 1 I 1 1 1 11 '1w1s4'1,,f. E , 'WM ugnunv' LEFT TO RIGHT: Paul Cates, Lubbockg Berl Godfrey, Fort Worth, Dr. Joseph Nelson, M.D., Weatherford, ,lack Sisco, Corsicanag S. A. Kerr, Huntsvilleg Ben H. Wooten, Dallas, Robert L. Bobbitt, San Antonio, Carroll Sullivant, Gainesville. Not pictured is Ray Cowan, Austin. Board Anticipates Intensified Growth BOARD of Regents officers are: fseatedl Ben H. Wooten, chairmang President J. C. lVlatthewsg fstandingl S. A. Kerr, vice-chairman, Robert Caldwell, NT business manager. 41 , , l . V ,MM 1 5,5 'E f. 7 -. It 3- Responding to the challenges inherent in the assumption of university status, President J. C. Matthews and the NTSU Board of Regents anticipate that every province of campus activity will inten- sify its present fine work. A nine-member Board has served as the governing and policy making body for North Texas since 1949. The mem- bers are appointed by the Texas state legislature. Among the Board's policy-establishing duties are letting contracts for buildings, making official faculty appointments and aiding the administration in making broad decisions. Although North Texas has been a uni- versity in actuality for some time, the change in name will motivate new growth and additions in all areas of the univer- sity. atthews Works for niversity Status President ,I. C. Matthews deserves much of the credit for making North Texas State Col- lege worthy of being a university as well as for achieving its official recognition as such. In the history of his association with the school he has been student, instructor, professor, dean of the School of Education, vice-president of the college, and president of the college, from 1951 to 1961, when it became North Texas State University. This long and loyal relation- ship has furnished him a knowledge of the organization and a personal determination for its successful development that few adminis- trators can have. In addition to his activities here, Dr. Matthews has taken advanced degrees from Peabody College, has been honored for his services to education by recognition in W ho's Who in American Education and Wh0,s Who in America, and is co-author of Safely on We Go, a Texas-adopted textbook, and Language and Life, a four-book series for elementary grades, as well as author of scholarly articles on general education. I-Ie has made significant contributions to many associations dealing with education and curriculum development in Texas and the United States and has been an officer in the Texas Council of College Presidents and the Association of Texas Colleges. Dr. J. C. Matthews, President PRESIDENT MATTHEWS reviews past achievements and plans advancements to be made by NT r wi- Dr. J. J. Spurlock, Vice-President Advising students in their degree work, directing many of the academic affairs of the university, co-ordinating registration proce- dures and serving as chairman or a member of various standing committees are just a few of the responsibilities of Vice-President J. J. Spurlock. Before assuming his administrative posi- tion in September, 1959, Dr. Spurlock was professor of chemistry. He received his bach- elor of arts degree in chemistry and physics here at North Texas before going to the University of Texas to engage in graduate work. There he obtained his master of arts and his doctoral degrees in organic chem- istry. At the present time Dr. Spurlock holds a grant from the Robert A. Welch Founda- tion in Houston and is doing research on the study of reaction mechanisms and the use of infra-red spectra in the termination of structure. 'l Expansion Produces Increased Duties Dr. Wayne Adams, Assistant to the President i 1 ,lil-2, 'iaf . flZ"la2'i 7.33: . 3fgg9,f1 59,14 I 5 . ', W hs:-I Jw-Ip' .. Dr. Wayne Adams, assistant to the president, is in charge of the operation and maintenance of the physical plant of the university. Problems centered around traffic and parking on the cam- pus and supervision of maintenance crews and non-academic personnel are his. He also oversees the upkeep of the build- ings, purchases new equipment and keeps the inventory. Before accepting his present position, Dr. Adams was a member of the indus- trial arts faculty at North Texas from 1937 until 1948, then he served as direc- tor of teacher education until 1955, when he accepted his present post. Dr. Adams received both his bachelor and master of arts degrees from Colorado State College and then fulfilled the requirements for his doctorate at the University of lVlis- souri. Deans Work With tudents' Problems Dr. lmogene Bentley Dickey, Dean of Women Advising male students on various problems, assisting them with housing problems and supplying them with mis- cellaneous information are among the duties of William G. Woods, Dean of Men. He serves on eight permanent com- mittees, supervises large social functions and advises the social fraternities as spon- sor of the lnterfraternity Council. From him, students may obtain infor- mation about scholarships, loans and part-time work. His office also handles clubhouse reservations. Dean Woods received his bachelor of arts degree here at North Texas and his master of arts from Southern Methodist University. Until accepting his present position in 1948, Dean Woods served as a member of the North Texas faculty. He continues to teach one class of Education 162 during the long terms, and Psychol- ogy 340 during the summer term. ff" Dr. lmogene Bentley Dickey maintains a busy schedule in connection with her duties as dean of women. Counseling with and advising the women students at North Texas on scholastic and personal prob- lems are her major duties. ln addition, Dean Dickey strengthens her close con- tact with students by serving as sponsor of the Panhellenic Council, Meritum, and Women's Forum Councilg keeping the university calendar, where campus events are registered, and working with the cheerleaders, USNT, and student organ- izations committees. Dean Dickey also finds time to teach one English class each semester. Her ex- cellent book reviews have been enjoyed by both faculty and students. Her speak- ing extends to engagements with local, state, regional, national cultural and civic organizations. Before assuming her present position in June of 194-4, Dr. Dickey had served as professor of Spanish and English and as Dean at Paris Junior College. She re- ceived her degrees from East Texas State College and George Peabody College. William G. Woods, Dean of Men V .qtgn-ug?--A ' Q J .-f Hn . fl' , ' tw-4. Y W My ,Nm as is Q , Above. Dr. Alex Dickie. Registrar: Below. lohn E. Tompkins. Director of Admissions l Executives Manage Business Problems The offices in which each of these five men Work are responsible for keeping accurate up-to-date records of students and keeping student and faculty life running smoothly. Dr. Alex Dickie, as head of the registra- tion department, is responsible for admitting new students, caring for student records and sending out grades and transcripts. I ln September a new position, director of admissions, was created. Mr. John E. Tomp- kins, who had served as associate registrar was appointed. His duty is to deal with all matters pertaining to the entrance and re- entrance of students and the evaluation of transcripts. Business Manager Robert H. Caldwell su- pervises the Business Office, issues payroll checks to the faculty and to students and ap- proves and accounts for the university ex- penditures, revenues and exchanges. ,lohn L. Carter, comptroller, is responsible for the university's accounting, reporting and auditing as well as for making up the annual financial report and budget submission. As director of placements, E. H. Farrington heads the oldest organized placement office in a college. His office is a clearing house for graduate students, because it aids those who need help in finding or changing jobs and arranges interviews between employers and prospective employees. John L. Carter. Comptroller E. H. Farrington. Director of Placement Robert Caldwell. Business Manager . ,Q in -sg., tw, f M- 5. .5 t g 'ill , . ' l l l ' f .wf'1J't7'w.ifW V 1 f c lvrrl .lir M . ' ,.V , . f 4 1 'V f N ,- l ff 4 M a QW. nr ,ls .M .lf ft Emmfil. DURING one of its regular monthly meetings, the Faculty Council discusses revisions and additions of courses to be included in the university catalog. Faculty Council Makes Academic Policy The Faculty Council, the body which governs the academic affairs at North Texas, is composed of the deans of the six colleges, the heads of the three di- visions in the College of Arts and Sci- ences, the Professor of Air Science, the Dean of lVlen, and the Dean of Women. The other members who constitute the Council are those who are elected by the faculties in each school and division. for three-year terms. At its meetings each month the Faculty Council revises and passes various regu- lations governing the student body and helps the academic growth of the uni- versity. They decide Which courses should be added to or dropped from the university catalog, and they vote upon alterations in undergraduate academic regulations and degree requirements. VICE-PRESIDENT Spurlock introduces an item which is to be considered by members of the Faculty Council. MEMBERS of the Extension and Correspondence office prepare material to be sent out While Mrs. Bettie Priddy explains courses which are offered through the depart- ment. Education Furthered With Tests, ail DR. WINBORN discusses and explains the results of tests taken by the student which might help him decide upon a major. ff Since 1947 the Extension and Cor- respondence office has been headed by Mrs. Bettie Priddy. The main duty of the office is to accept registrations for correspondence and extension and to handle the final grades. Under the Extension Division a teacher is sent out to a near-by tovm where a suffi- cient number of students are available to form a class. The correspondence courses are offered by mail. This office receives the applications for enrollment and then, in cooperation with the teach- er of the course requested, sends the lessons and books to the student. Courses taken under either of these two methods may be applied towards graduation in accordance with university regulations. Aiding students in deciding upon majors ,after a series of tests have been taken and evaluated and helping stu- dents adjust to college life are part of the responsibilities of the Guidance Office, headed by Dr. Edward Bonk, assisted by Dr. Bob Winborn. Alumnae, Store Centered in U.B. The purpose of the Ex-Students, Asso- ciation is to serve the ex-students, to foster fellowship by perpetuating and strengthen- ing the ties formed in university days, to promote the interests and the improvement of North Texas and to further education generally in the state. All former students are eligible for membership, and all admin- istrative or instructional staff members may be associate members. The organization sends out a paper, The North Texan, to its members quarterly. The exes have two reunion-celebration days, North Texas Day, held off campus, and Homecoming. Before the Trading Post was established in l948, there was no book store on the campus. The rental fee paid by students for the use of books was a part of their activi- ty fee. When the Trading Post opened, it sold only books, now it also handles the supplies needed for the university courses. When the college became a university, the Trading Post was renamed the Univer- sity Store. A. B. Swenson serves as its manager and employs about 20 students on 1 part-time basis. BOBBYE Sells, a secretary in the EX-Students, office, prepares copies of The Norlh Texan for mailing to ex-students throughout the country. MRS. JONES, a University Store employee, completes a sale with two students who have just purchased some supplies for one of their courses. as RECEPTIONIST Jones takes Dave Ebershoffs temperature before ad- mitting him into the University Hospital. Hospital Heals, Library Informs Doctoring the student body is the work of the Health Center. Dr. Lindley O. Hayes, director of the center, was joined by Dr. Frank K. Thompson this year. The personnel of the Hospital and out- patient clinic includes nine nurses, one X-ray technician, and one laboratory tech- nician. There are also students who work as nurses, assistants. The building, completed in l958, is equipped with examination and treatment rooms, laboratory and X-ray facilities as Well as beds for seventy-four patients. Ap- proximately one hundred and ten students are treated as out-patients each day. Mr. David A. Webb has served as di- rector of the North Texas Libraries since l953. These libraries include: Education, Chemistry, Music, Journalism, Library Service, Laboratory School and Historical Museum. The Library serves as a place to study, to check out books and to do research work. On the campus now are 400,000 volumes, as well as movies, microfilms, records, slides, and newspapers. The Library is a depository for publications of the United States government. Wkiff M I A LIBRARY assistant CllCCKS a student's l. D. card W1th her signature before allow ing her to take out books Services Release News Events At NTSU Students at North Texas are widely ac- quainted with two products of the Print Shop, The Campus Chat and the schedule of classes, and a few others are familiar with one of the more unpopular products, the failing slips. These are only a small part of the total paper work printed by the North Texas Print Shop, under the direction of J. D. Hall. The Avesta and the university cata- log are also printed here. While the term is not officially used, the News Service is responsible for Hpub- licityw for the university in any area which creates news. The News Service keeps individual records on each student enrolled in North Texasg reports of the honors and activities of the various students are for- warded to the home town distribution cen- ter of the student. Dr. James L. Rogers, director of the News Service and Co-ordinator of Publi- cations, heads the News Service staff. The sports information is handled by Fred Grahamg Boy Busby is the general news writerg Charles McCain is the photography directorg and Mrs. Billie Featherston is the secretary. RILEY Willey and C. V. Kee check over a poster which has just come off the presses in the Print Shop. NEWS Service employees assemble and type information while Mrs. Billie Featherston mimeographs news items to be distributed to newspapers and other news media. ffmwm USNT officers are Anne Hodges, vice-president, Mike Koury, presi- dent, Gloria Adams, secretary, Bill Smith, budget officer. U USNT Outlines, The purposes of the student legislative body of the university, USNT, are co-ordinating student activities with the administration pro- grams and making student opinions known to the administration. ln fulfilling these purposes the organization sponsors the Share-a-Ride plan, assisting students in reaching their homes throughout the country more easily, and the building of the time capsule to record per- manently North Texas' first year as a uni- versity. Under the supervision of the Elections Board, USNT manages elections held on cam- pus to fill student government and class of- fices. The Supreme Court is responsible for reviewing appeals and filing protests arising over contested elections. In its meetings each Tuesday night the senate discusses campus problems, suggests solutions and carries out approved ideas. t i X, ,S W . N Auf l W l l x l N, W, l V 21 ' l i SUPREME court Jus- tices are from left to right, Robert Culp, Wil- , liam Martin, John T Swaney. Ed Davis and V Nelson Brown. il r : 340 ELECTIONS Board members are back row, Bob Dennard, Nelson Brown, Lee Polk, .lim Weaver and Boyd Armstrong, front row, Juanita Hadley, Laura Ledbetter, Kate Abbott and Cathy Markey. I N- XX' 1 Directs NTSU Activities GRADUATE senators are Martin Buresh and Charldean Newell. SENIOR senators are back row, Carolyn Payne, Jim Bassett and Ted Kerrg front row, Charlene Russell, Jan Martin, Gloria Brantley and Linda Books. . arf Qurnvanl Uan onntn, uororny Daz-guy ana rsmda Cobb- rom row JUNIOR senators are oauc row, L. yu , , , anette ddy - ' A Rh d . Teresa Carter, Llbby Schllttler and n1ta o es ilu-PW A. Ig .W Ni' 5 Anti wwf 'vw WW 1 -. X ' 3 V My , f ff 7 fff K, if 1. my 24 ai- ' y it ,, all Z V , ,JZ Q my W. X 7 "W, SOPHOMORE senators are back row, Larry Cox. Bob Chambers and Billy Perkison, middle row, Anne Kingsbury and Billie Sue Blake, front row, Laura Beth Legg, Donna Gillam and Mary Ann lsom. 'JSI-COLA 1 1 1 5 t lt ,K ,E MEMBERS of the Senate Rules Committee are from left to right, Helen Kale, D i a n e Thomas, Dale Osborn, Charl- dean Newell and Billie Blake. FRESHMAN Senators are front row, Helen Kale, Jim Hightower, Sue Ellen Hauck and Dale Osborn, back row, John Lively and James Kil- lingsworth. ws, , ex- it MEMBERS of the Senate Policy Co-orclinating Committee are from left to right Jim Hightower, Bob Chambers. Anita Rhodes and John Lively. MEMBERS of the Senate Executive Committee are front row, Anne Hodges. Dorothy Bagby, Billy Perkison, Charlclean Newell. Bob Chambers and Ted Kerrg back row, Gloria Adams. Mary Ann Isom and Laura Beth Legg. f , u I W u I i I I I i I ll , , . ' I 1 i .KW llliilix. 'fn' J'k'B"'1ZiiI""2f"u 'T . WHY' TQ.x?i!nlA'S1l'IHi9 .F " NES! lm! ,MAA "lV.jsFZWLlI.nMlSFEV"'?Z..i1'.i1iTi"fJ7i'vii".1 .WM ' , ' CLASSES mwfvwmmwwamwmuw-:a1L41nrxumwmm 34 LIBERAL ARTS PROVIDES VARIETY Not many years ago the fundamental aim of higher i education was to give a liberal arts training to every- one, no matter what profession he planned to enter. H Today, in order to acquire the specialization demand- ed by society, the university also demands concentrat- ed study in one area in addition to a broad general l education. The College of Arts and Sciences is designed to fulfill both these needs at once. While giving the fi student the intellectual discipline and cultural exper- I ii iences necessary to a Well-rounded liberal arts educa- tion, the college also aims to give him the opportunity to spend more time upon his first interest. Stress is I placed upon the preparation of students for the pro- fessional world and for graduate study and research. Many students take a course in the college Without U having a definite major, and later they decide to con- centrate on this area of study. The College of Arts and Sciences is divided into three units-humanities, science and social science. Degrees are awarded in fourteen organized departments, and instruction is of- fered in Bible and philosophy. Degrees offered in- clude the Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science in Biology, Bachelor of Science in Mathematics, Bach- elor of Science in Medical Technology, Bachelor of Science in Library Service, Bachelor of Science in Chemistry and Bachelor of Science in Physics. I ' Dr. Frank Gafford, Dean t 1 I J , 4 l t l l l l i 1 ,T CHICNIISTRY, BIOLOGY, AND MATH - A FEW OF THE DEPARTMENTS IN THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 346 i K s P1351 x A ,Kai big.. , Compton Engle-r 33" ffm: N7 id Fuchs Gough '72 Laing Leach Marquis Schulz . Williams ' gl- Winokur .16 kv- ART STUDENTS MOVE OUTSIDE IN ORDER TO SKETCH NATURE SCENES. Zelanski Division of Humanities RT GIVES MEANS OF EXPRESSIO Art is the expression of feeling. It is a visible representation of how life, or some aspect of it, appears to a person or how a person believes life should be. This expression is often seen in the form of paint applied to canvas, but this is not the only form. ln the art department painting is taught, so are interior design, advertising art, cos- tume design and crafts. The art major is able to choose his own medium of expression. The art department, one of the most exciting in the state of Texas, moved into new quarters this winter. The first floor of the Library was vacated in favor of the renovated Manual Arts Building, this move provided much needed space. Each semester student art exhibits are hung for viewing by the public. The exhibits are composed of work done by senior art students during the past four-year period. Other exhibits of work are also displayed by faculty members and outside artists. Members of the art faculty have become well known for their work. John Paul Zelanski has won numerous awards and cita- tions for his paintings, and Rudolph Fuchs has received prizes for his weaving. Dr. Williams and Miss Georgia Leach, working in plastics and ceramics, have also been honored, and Winokur pottery is acquiring national recognition. AND EXPRESSION aw ici E .,, -. T I I, Dr. Cora Stafford, Director Dr. Harold Hatt, Chairman Cantrell Discussions in Religion Fill Gaps in Knowledge Whether it is examining the teachings of Christ or tracing the beginnings and growth of a denomination, North Texans are discovering that religion and Bible courses form an inter- esting and satisfying segment of their college life. Set up on a nondepartmental basis, nonsectarian Bible in- struction is offered by the university in cooperation with local churches. The classrooms are in denominational student cen- ters adjacent to the campus and are grouped under three di- visions: the United Bible Chair held by Harold Hattg the Baptist Bible Chair, E. J. Tarboxg and the Church of Christ Bible Chair, Paul Cantrell. Collegians find that the courses bridge wide gaps in their Biblical knowledge as well as delve into religious questions pertinent to their own lives. In Old and New Testament courses teachers give students an understanding of the historical continuity and significance of the Biblical characters and events. And many times the teachers bring into crisp focus fresh meaning of commonly held misconceptions and, at the same time, build for the students sturdy foundations in Christian principles. Relationships of the Scriptures to our time and their vital- ity in everyday life are illustrated in the lectures. THE STUDENTS IN THIS BIBLE CLASS PONDER, WHAT WAS THE 'CRESULT OF PETER'S VISIT"? 1 Pe wwf M wssisllis SPECIAL LABS HELP STUDENTS WITH DAILY LESSONS. Baratelli Crumrine Cummings De Shazo Gerding Gionet Logue Vogel L B EASES GRAL LANGUAGE TASKS Recently published statistics have proven that the average American citizen is more deficient in foreign languages than his European contemporary, who often speaks as many as three languages. To remedy this defect, the foreign language department offers programs of study in five foreign lan- guages. The newest language course to be offered is Russian, which was first taught in the fall of 1960. School administrators felt that knowledge of elementary Russian would be helpful in bridging the gap in cultural understanding between the United States and the Soviet Union. Another innovation in the department is the use of lan- guage laboratories. ln these labs students may listen through earphones to tapes of French, German, Spanish, or Russian lessons that follow the textbooks. Six students from the foreign language department in recent years have won fellowships for study abroad. One 1960 graduate studied at Dijon University in France and worked as an interpreter at the World Fair in Belgium as a result of her language training at North Texas. Dr. Philip Smyth, Director """-sm-.4 Mb' 5 M N r -'W-W , p. , , 4 ...N W., ?f4"'iW .,, 1 'H we I t slr. Acker Ballard Banks Belcher Billingsley Boaz TEACHERS HELP SOLVE INDIVIDUAL PROBLEMS IN PRIVATE CONFERENCES. JOBS I ENGLISH AREA UNLI ITED 350 wr Dr. E. S. Clifton, Director Read the prose and poetical compositions of men and women of all countries and all eras, and you'll have the knowledge of the world at your fingertips and the substance dealt with in the English department. Through literature you can gain insight into the beliefs and customs prevalent during the Renaissance, the Reformation, or the thirties. The English department is not interested only in increas- ing a student's knowledge of great literature. It is interested in producing young men and women equipped for success- ful endeavor in the activities and interests of life. A person with a degree in English may teach, enter the publishing field, do secretarial work or be a free lance writer. Occupa- tions are unlimited for an English major. Courses range from the classics of western man to con- temporary literature. Emphasis in the classroom is placed upon student interpretations with the instructor aiding in the formulation of these interpretations. With help from both teacher and author, the student broadens his outlook and experience but remains independent. I 1 ,S 'MW it 5 N 7 J ,.AA, , , Q will - f Buckalew Davidson Dickey Hunter Jeffrey ,Ietton Lucke McLain Miller Sampley, A. Sampley, E. Sherman Q., f my vast? Hamm' ff ef' ' ,W ,, It 5,5 -: 1 ' ', if-I 'M . ,, fri' ' ,P QQ, f Eberley Elders Felts Hall Hendricks Holmes Key Kirk Lazenby Leath Lee Lomax Neuhaus Pratt Priddy Raines Rich Ritter Shockley Slattery Stanley Sutton Wahlert Whitten JIMMY ALBRITTON POINTS TO A MAP AS HE GIVES A BOOK REPORT ON HSIX HORSESR FOR ENGLISH 385. 'fe Q wwf, 352 Journalism Grinds, Polishes News Reporters, Novelists One day they are obscure students walking through the dark corridors of the Journalism Building and putting out the Campus Chat and the Yzzcca, and the next they are successful newspaper- men, magazine writers. public relations men, and novelists. Or so it seems when the faculty reviews the ever growing list of journalism graduates. But of the many who earn degrees in journalism, only a few ever reach that yearned-for pinnacle of fame. Two of the hetter known graduates of North Texas' journalism department are William Brammer, author of the best-selling novel, The Gay Place, and Charles Dameron. news editor of the Dallas Times-Herald. Ample opportunity to polish liudding talent is offered, since journalism majors may concentrate on one of five areas ranging from free lance writing to the teaching of journalism. During four years of study they take science and critical writing and learn lihel laws, in addition to learning the everyday basics of editorial writing and news reporting. ,. ii , 1 fr f 'Z 'ff 31.11311 1:4 timings' V' i C. E. Shuford, Director WORK in the Print Shop is an invaluable part of the student jour- nalist's training. Campus Chat editors are able to follow a news story from the typewriter to the press and soon become familiar with the mechanical processes used in putting out a news- paper. Colegrove Graham McCain Rogers Stanley , t,t, hit ,Ag 'QQ ,. M . 'asf i- ii, S W C W " 55 IQ ii Z "':' 7 ft 3,1 ,f X ,f . QRS. .wi 2- ff YQ J, Y W , aww' Q' sf cf ,- 'flwlss-f' if-"" Barnes Beck Brandner Colson DeMougeot CLASSROOM PRACTICE ENABLES STUDENTS TO FEEL AT HOME BEFORE A MICROPHONE S eec tudies ffer Five S eeialized Areas From the ancient practice of learning to talk around a mouth- ful of pebbles, speech instruction has developed into scientific speech therapy and dramatic art. With its fo1'mal curriculum supplemented by many important extra curricular enterprises. the speech and drama department now offers study and practice in the areas of public address, theatre, radio and television, speech correction and general speech education. Classroom study is augmented by practical experience supplied by two theatrical groups which annually present nine dramatic productions, the speech clinic which does actual case work, the local radio station which allows student broadcasting and speech tournaments and debates. This year for the first time a closed-circuit television system enables students to stage their own 'TV programs. This new equipment acquaints interested persons with the television broad- casting industry and its problems. Consistently the department produces award-winning debate teams that bring home trophies from all across the nation. R. V. Holland, Director f 6 fists , X Dr. George Linden Philosophy Probin Stimulates Curiosity Forinulate a basic philosophy of living and you have begun the long and tedious job of paving your personal road to success. This is not the theory of any famous philosopher, but instructors in the philosophy classes might well propound such a belief. Behind their pushing and pulling of the malleable young minds of their students is a purpose-that of arousing critical aware- ness of present conditions and attitudes in our civilization and of sustaining our cultural heritage through knowledge of great ideas. Although not a formally organized department, the philosophy classes have doubled in number from four to eight since the classes were first offered six years ago. In the philosophy classes students become acquainted with problems of ethics and logic and the theories of renowned think- ers. Through familiarity with the beliefs of past and present philosophers the students are able to develop their own ideas about the constantly present problems of morality, politics and education. A BRIEF EXPLANATION AFTER CLASS IS OFTEN HELPFUL IN GAINING A FULLER UNDERSTANDING OF PLATO Library Service Schools Personnel for All Areas If youive ever walked into a large metropolitan or university library, you know the necessity of having trained personnel who know where to find either a book by Tolstoy or one on the seal colonies in the Bering Straits. Freshman and transfer students here at the university who have to locate their own books, find NTSU's course on the use of the campus Library helpful. The library service department has two primary purposes: to train librarians for all areas and to acquaint collegians with cataloging and using library materials. Library service majors may choose from a variety of courses such as bookbinding, cat- aloging and book selection. Freshmen students take a required library service course which orients them to the reference material available in the university Library. David A. Webb, Director 'N' Cathey Peterson Teasley IN Library Service 110, students are Z taught and tested on the use of the card catalogue. LIBRARY Staff members are front row: Batson, Marshall, Witherspoon, Teasley, l-leyer, Cathey, Knox, Davis, Sheets, Horner, Bruner. Back row: Bailey, Chapman, Ledlow, Evans, Phillips, Holcomb, Cook, Peterson, Foster, Moore, Jolly, Smith, Webb. f I Dr. J. K. C. Silvey, Director Division of Science . 0 Teachlng, Research F111 Q I Q Bl0l0glStS, Days 111 Lab Scientific medical progress of the last few years has' swung the spotlight of interest onto the field of biology. The Depart- ment of Biology at North Texas is one of the best in the state, and bears the scrutiny of the spotlight well. Various distinguished members of the staff, including Dr. Roach, Dr. Guthrie, Dr. Redden, and Dr. Schlichting, are doing research in the many phases of modern biology: in Dr. Guthrie's study of mouse leukemia immunization, for example, he is at- tempting to determine a method of immunizing mice, thus in- creasing their resistance to leukemia. The mouse leukemias he uses are virus-induced diseases, but the disease resembles in many ways leukemia in the human. Courses in the department prepare the student to enter the fields of professional biology, or to do further graduate study in any of the fields of science. Curricula are offered leading to either the degree of bachelor of arts or to the professional degree, bachelor of science. SHADOWED by the great advances in scientific knowledge and prog- ress are the thousands of experiments which make them possible. McBryde Schlichting Sherman Escue Glaze Thompson N HOME Economics students Gloria Wilkins, Carol Turner and Karen Liles, who are enrolled in organic chemistry, test various liquids in an attempt to classify their substances. CHEMISTRY YIELDS LIFE SECRETS Chemistry holds the secrets of life. Locked up in- side the living cell lie the mysteries of the universe. Through advances in all sciences, but most especially in chemistry, man is discovering the structure and activities of life-giving molecules. By thorough training of embryo scientists, the chemistry department at North Texas is speeding the process of discovery. The students who today walk the corridors of Masters Hall will tomorrow be the research chemists, control chemists, chemistry teach- ers and lifesavers of the World. The department has been recognized for many years DISSECTING is an mentals requires edge and patience. intricate art, and mastering the funda- practice, plus the maximum of knowl- WWF W We by the American Chemical Society as having more than adequate faculty members, facilities, library materials and curriculum. Among the 41 courses of- fered are biochemistry, inorganic chemistry, electro- chemistry and quantum chemistry. Faculty members, aided by outstanding chemistry majors, are constantly involved in research problems of great importance to the advancement of knowledge in this field of study. Frequently professors appear before conventions of knowledgeable and famous chemists to present papers on their research findings. Dr. J. L. Carrico, Director X y A-I MATH PRINCIPLES SPA U IVERSE Mathematical principles have become considerably more involved since the stage of the Mthree IFS" and the depart- ment of mathematics, with its arrangement of basic mathe- matics, use of the slide rule, differential and integral calculus and number theory, has kept pace with the increas- ing complexity of mathematical theory and practice. Mathe- matical principles are universal: they pervade every area of thought. NTSU7s mathematics staff is equipped to provide students with appreciation and understanding of this involve- ment. Its main objectives are training professional mathe- maticians and teachers of mathematics and preparing students for further study in the many fields of science, industry and businessg although North Texas State has no school of en- gineering, many students complete here the first two years of an engineering curriculum. A student may pursue the degrees of bachelor of arts or bachelor of science, and do graduate Work leading to the de- grees of master of arts or master of science. N X K Dr. Herbert Parrish, Director pf 2 M? . Cook Ellis Mohat Moore Vest York NIISS VIARY RUTH COOK USES BLOCKS TO DEMONSTRATE A MATHEMATICAL PROBLEM TO A PUZZLED STUDENT it ss Qu. 'tm an-Wi Q A THE WORKING PRINCIPLES OF THE DEPARTMENTS INSTRUMENTS HOLD STUDENTS' RAPT ATTENTION. PHYSICS TRAINS N Within the next quarter of a century the world's most astounding discoveries and inventions in physical research will be made-discoveries such as how to harness atomic power in various ways for peacetime use, ways that as yet have not even been conceived in imagination. Who will do this work? The resourceful young men and women attending colleges and universities right now-the budding physicists of 1985. But these collegians cannot begin to contribute to the storehouse of physical knowledge until they have comprehended what is already known and then con- ceived and explored what may yet be done. This is the task of the physics department. By offering formal classroom instruction and by providing opportunity to apply the principles and techniques learned there, it is satisfying the curiosity and stimulating the imagination of young men and women who aspire to having a part in chang- ing the shape of the world. To develop a finished product from raw material, the de- partment offers a curriculum composed of43 courses ranging from basic physics to advanced studies such as dimensional analysis, electromagnetism and advanced nuclear physics. Anderson Ellis Guest Hackfield Windham W SCIE TIST S Dr. L. F. Connell, Jr., Director Division of Social Science Students Survey Uncovered Past Someone has said that history is nothing more than a recurrent cycle of events and can he used not only as a study of the past but as a prediction of the future. Whether or not this has any degree of truth in it, the history department teaches its many courses with an eye toward promoting an un- derstanding of the complex situations of to- day's international society. The assumption is that by understanding yesterday, the mysteries and complexities of today can he unraveled with greater clarity. The history department does not limit itself to American history. Courses are also offered in European, Latin American, and regional history, such as history of the Old South. One of the courses which leads to greater compre- hension of why certain events happened as they did is the history of American diplomacy. This course traces the international relations of the United States. HISTORY STIIDENTS FIND THEMSELVES FASCINATED AS THFY CONTEMPLATE A WORLD OF CHRONICLES :TTT 2 f E . i' f 5 f we Z7 2 hlpnstl MUNICIPAL LIABLE CASES IN THE LIBRARY'S DOCUMENTS AREA ILLUSTRATE GOVERNMENT PROCESSES DEP RT ENT AROUSES CITIZE RY Adkins Huey Newland Imagine what conditions would he if there were no local or state or even national governments to improve our daily lives. Streets unpaved, sanitation unwholesome, and crime rampant would be the order of the day. Through the facilities of the government department, young men and women learn the basic fundamentals of government regulation as a means of improving the lot of all citizens and the community as a whole. Students are trained to become leaders in municipal, state. and national affairs. This training may lead not only to governmental positions, hut also to careers in foreign and diplomatic services. The scope of the government department has increased greatly since l926 when only nine courses were taught. Now more than 40 various courses are offered and serve to develop indifferent human beings into functioning citizens. The newest of these 40 courses is the management internship program designed to give practical ex- perience and firsthand knowledge of city management. Graduate students working on a master's degree may earn six hours credit by working for one year on the governing staff of some municipality. Dr. Sam B. McAlister, Director Es lf tl 'l l .l l u l iff' AN interested class will pay undivided attention to the professoris lecture as he delves into the intricate points of a sociological problem. Benson Cochran Dick Ferguson Hyder Shelton ECO O ICS AND SOCIOLOGY GROW Twenty-five years ago North Texas State Teachers College, recognizing the need for more adequate knowledge in the fields of economics and sociology, created an organized de- partment emliracing studies in those fields. Today North Texas State University offers 28 courses in economics and 20 in sociology and awards lioth the liachelorls and the masterls degrees. Awareness of a need for greater understanding of society and human liehavior and for knowledge of the structure of American and international economy prompted the enlarge- ment of this department. Through training in this department. young men and women are alile to enter social work, teaching and government and industry innnediately upon receiving the liachelorls degree. l-lowever. to he a social worker requires a masterls degree in sociology. Courses offered range from crime and crimin- ology in the sociology division to collective lmargaining in the economics division. Faculty members in the department do not confine their work to classroom teachingg they also do research in their respective fields. Recent faculty projects include Dr. Hiram Friedsam's work on geriatrics, Dr. Sam Bartonls research on industrial accidents, and Dr. L. C. Bensonls work on the study of international relations. Dr. H. J. Friedsam, Director ll GEOGRAPHY .IAUNT AIDS STUDIES naw if-0 K o .xy Mag 1" "F X35 N F Dr. Walter' Hansen, Director MR. LEO points out various facts concerning the globe to one of his interested students. Highlight of the academic year in the geography depart- ment is an annual five-weeks summer field trip through either the eastern or western part of the North American continent. In the summer of 1961 geography students covered 7,500 miles in western United States and northwest Canada. On these tours special attention is given to geographic factors, historical sites and population centers. Tours are made through industries in the various regions visited. The department offers a curriculum for those majoring in geography and those majoring in social studies with a concentration in geography. Instruction is also given to col- legians who plan to teach geography in public schools. Boasting the largest college geography department in the state, North Texas offers geography courses ranging from cur- rent world problems to climatic studies. Through extensive use of visual aids and local field trips, the faculty stimulates student interest in geography and helps to broaden knowledge of the changing world. LECTURES and maps familiarize students with lands, rivers and mountain ranges that until now were only obscure names in a geography book. CLASSES AID It wasn't too many years ago that a person didn't need any formal training at all in order to get a jobg all he had to do was apply and seem sensible. But today that has changed, and formal instruction for the business world is almost a must. In order to meet the rising demand for trained business lead- ers, the School of Business Administration offers an expansive program of courses in all fields of business. Rated second in Texas and twentieth in the nation, the North Texas School of Business prepares students for initial employment in which their education will enable them to advance rapidly to responsible positions. Organized into six divisions of business study, the school offers professional concentration in accounting, banking and finance, business education, insurance, management, marketing or secretarial science. Students are advised as to what course of study to follow in order to attain their ambitions in the business world. In the spring of 1961 the School of Business Administration was accredited by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Of 372 universities and colleges in the nation offering a business curriculum, only 98 of these have been elected to membership. ADVFRTISING ARI SPUDLN FS PUI THE FINAL TOUCHES ON A MODEL TRAIN FOR A WINDOW DISPLAY. lm IIIHIXHHIQ BUSINESS DE ELOP E Anderson Brabham Breckenridge Brock, H. Brock, L. Brooks Brookshear Burgess Carrell Cox, A. Cox, K. Fitch Flood Harvey Hopson Jenkins Johnson J ones Latham Meador Mewhinney McCauley McWhorter Mcwhorterz N eeley Payne Pearson Peters Pickrell Robason Robertson Rooney Rose Self Sisk Stedman Sullivan Taylor Thompson Veatch Wright P. S. we ,SS 'V 'Vi 1 ,JO 'Q' S516 rf we 5 9, USICIANS WIDE Ringing voices, muted trumpets and the stammering tones of a sax drift languorously through the air in the vicinity of Chestnut and Avenue C. The sounds pierce the crisp early morning air and the smoky twilight haze as eager young musicians practice long and late. The School of Music, outstanding in the na- tion, attracts students from eastern, western, and central states. The jazz program, a rela- tively unknown division in music schools, has drawn the attention and praise of such musi- cians as Stan Kenton. The main hand repre- senting this program made a televised appear- ance on PM East, PM West this fall. The prestige of the School of Music has increased steadily, and it has contributed greatly to the rise of the university. MOST girls can pack everything they need 1n their purse but this music major' must resign herself to the fact that her purse just 1snt big enough for a harp. SCOPE I sf xg' . Gardner Gibson Haynie Knepper Lllndgfell A YOUNG musician soon finds that he must forsake afternoon bull sessions and MCAd0W Coke dates if he hopes to gain proficiency on the piano. 3. 3 'QW -1-.wife Meyer Miller Ottman Peters Pickett Richardson Roe Selby i i N i I 1 I i lr w i I i MUSIC majors are proud of their new Music Library which is equipped with ear phones and electron- ically controlled rec- ord players. 367 i 'Q -5 'Q s I 1 E . s W. 5 3 f 1 1 I 1 I x 1 Q. I l i H ll I . w I I g . W 1 31 1 1 I u I . . l H TEACHERS EOR MAJORITY E 2 Si 1 E I tin -'YN-N. Dr. A. Witt Blair, Dean Docendo Discemus fWe Learn by Teachingj was the motto of North Texas when it still bore the word '6Teachers" in its title. Today-several name changes later-strong emphasis contin- ues to be placed on its program for training teachers of elemen- tary and secondary education. This program is handled by the School of Education, which consists of four divisions-the department of education and psy- chologyg industrial arts, health, physical education and recrea- tion, and the Laboratory School. The courses of study offered by these four divisions attract a greater number of students than do those of any other school of the university. The School of Education is housed in five build- ings, the Education-Home Economics Building, the Industrial Arts Building, the Women's Gymnasium, the lVIen's Gymnasium, and the lVIen's Building. North Texas State University is accredited by the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education for the prepara- tion of elementary teachers, secondary teachers and school service personnel. The School of Education offers a master's and a doctor's degree. STUDENTS PREPARING FOR TEACHING FIELDS MUST FOLLOW A LIBERAL CURRICULUM. D , Mtfiws s 1 I I -+1 V -- , W. I E b' , V l l i - A s 4: r vs. Y .4 " gi, .J -'- ' . .R vi l . 43? Wt. 1' KN ELEMENTARY school teacher must be a jack- rf all trades even a movie projectionist. wiv nl? K Z y . 'Q N 1 ax .4 'ff if 1 iw 4 bww' -40: wt J J, Aden Arnold Blackburn Bonk Bonney Brenholtz Cross Curry Dougherty DuChemin Dunham Hamilton Hampleman Holloway Kingery Kjer Kooker Marquis Osmon Peery Plunkett Pritchard Smith, H. Smith, P. Townsend Turner, H. Turner, J. Wall Wimberly Winborn Psycholo Finds Answers to Queries How do our mental processes Work? Why do we think? Why do we respond emotionally to a situation in one Way but someone else in another way? What is the basis of intelligence? These and many more questions represent problems that are tackled in the psychology divi- sion of the education and psychology depart- ment. On the other side of the fence in the edu- cation division, students resolve the problems and techniealities involved in the teaching process on elementary, secondary and college levels. A major in psychology may lead to work in a mental hospital or correctional school, to psychological research, social work or religious Work. Students learn about group psychology, abnormal psychology and clinical psychology as part of their course Work. Senior education majors participate in a period of student teaching under faculty super- vision. During this time they assume some of the teaching duties in a classroom in public schools across the state. TOlVlORROW,S teachers spend long hours in class- rooms before they embark on the task of preparing educational patterns for another generation. . 1 l 1 I E l I fl it i 1 1 E 1 z K l Modern dancers have practical tests, too. Here they work up a dance routine representing moods, ideas and colors. l w Girls' PE Stresses Physical Program Physical fitness is fast becoming a national mania since President John Kennedy an- nounced a health program shortly after his inauguration. Kennedy declared that our country was destined to become a nation of soft people if physical training werenit stressed more. The women's division of health, physical education and recreation has long advocated a general health program and trained its grad- uates to hoost physical conditioning through recreation and educative institutions. Through a comprehensive plan of games and sports, the department aims to promote physical, mental and social development. lt offers a broad program ranging from formal classroom instruction to informal games and dancing. Woriieli physical education majors sponsor intramural volleyball, hadminton and haskethall for sororities and girls, dormitories. l X i r 1 l lr nl 3 lt lg' mx ill W gi il gl l yi J t it y. 1 il l A I 1 i . 'I I i t 370 1 1 1 1 , Angell Benison Browning Cannon Cotteral Fisher Lewis Pilkey Dr. Donnie Colts-ral, Director I my Dr. Jess Cearly, Director .X , , .A 1 . ,I -- K f MUSCLE-toning activity such as that received on the trampoline fits in with current physical fitness programs. MEN'S PE LIFTS HEALTH STANDARDS AT the Amateur Fencers, Tournament students demonstrate skills they have acquired after long hours of practice. l lsnmmavssr. . ,, mwffkrsf W f.. Q MlVluscles tense? Back stiff? lf so, what you may need is exercise, and our courses will give it to you!" This could easily be the motto of the men's physical education department. The department offers a broad recreation program, ranging from informal recreation activities such as social dancing to activity P.E.,s such as basketball and to organized intrannlral and intercollegiate activities. A good program for physical educa- tion provides for more than the obvious objectives of preparing physical educa- tion teachers and the likeg it also provides for the physical fitness of all the students. University life is often mentally exertive rather than physically so, and many times students become sluggish and dull after a semester or two of mild physical activ- ity, this departmentls activity programs help keep the student Min shapew hy pro- viding the necessary physical exertion for good health. But physical education is not mere muscle flexation and calisthenicsg on the contrary, activities such as fencing devel- op poise, bodily grace and co-ordination. Skill at games, dancing, swimming, rid- ing, tennis and golf brings not only physi- cal fitness but social advantage as well. Cooper De Foor Duncan Davis Duncan McCain McLeod Mahoney Money IA COURSES TEACH STUDENTS THE OPERATION OF VARIOUS MACHINES. Nelson P0014 Roberson Zachry DEVELOPS IMAGINATIO y, .- ik' X y ' t 53? f' Ji 'gg e. 'Nxt llr. Earle B. Blanton, Director Like to Work with your hands as well as your imagination? Many people do and find that a major in industrial arts enables them to be both creative and manually skilled. Industrial arts many times brings to mind a picture of a person working with saw and hammer to produce a con- ventional piece of furniture. Contrary to this stereotyped pic- ture, the industrial arts student is trained to use his imagina- tion and create a variety of beautiful and functional articles. Industrial arts also embraces the fields of architecture, map drafting and machine shop. All these are highly skilled crafts and require manual dexterity. The industrial arts department provides basic instruction in the various phases of industry. Offering one of the strongest curriculums in the state, the department schedules such courses as plane surveying, safety engineering and upholstering and woodfinishing. Students receive practical experience in working with their minds and hands by producing quality products in the modern workroom of the new Industrial Arts Building, which was occupied in the fall of 1959. Lab School Furnishes W Practice for Teachers Observation and practice teaching are essential parts of the teacher education program, and students in the School of Education find opportunity to partici- pate in both at the North Texas Laboratory School. Maintained by the School of Education under the direction of Dr. C. lVl. Clarke, the Lab School is a unit of the Denton public school system. It is also affiliated with the State Education Agency and the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools. With just over 500 pupils enrolled in the kinder- garten and with elementary and junior high classes conducted, education majors are able to gain practical knowledge of classroom procedure by watching the children and by assuming some teaching responsibili- ties during junior and senior years. Admission to the Laboratory School is on a limited basis, with approximately 30 students being admitted to each class. Application is made through the school principalls office, and names of applicants are put on a waiting list. CHARLENE MILLER, e North Texas student teacher at Robert E. A Lee Elementary School, admires a Christmas present received by her student. TEACHING first grade students how to count and how to tell time are only a few of the duties of a student teacher in the North Texas Lab School. l I. I. rl ll l l I l t Dr. C. M. Clarke, Director t 373 ,- ,,.f ff . , . e . . minm11mf sm.:-Azzxwzu W -M 1 , .1 . ,L zu-My 2 .ISR - w e: 1' -A-I A is . . ,,,.o "' Dr. Florence Scoular, Dean Arms Bibza Boswell Davis Evans Hall Kellar Lloyd LOtAWCIlSlt'lI1 Tomlinson BARBARA STALLINGS AND KARNE LILES PREPARE A TASTY DISH IN HOME ECONOMICS FOR A MORNING COFFEE. N.. HOME ECONOMICS MAJORS LEARN THAT FUN OF COOKING IS LESSENED BY MOUNTAINS OF DISHES AFTERWARDS. FUTURE VES, CAREERISTS Fragrant odors wafting through the halls and the busy hum of sewing machines are only two trademarks of the School of Home Economics. It includes much more. Family relationships and the care and understanding of children are of major importance in the home. Many young mothers become frantic when their child develops unex- pected traits. Home economics courses help alleviate fears and doubts raised by children. Courses in industrial food production and preparation equip young women for careers ranging from home economists to demonstration agents to research. Instruction is not only appropriate to a professional career but can be put to prac- tical uses at home. The door to fashion work is opened by clothing design and art classesg this knowledge may be used practically later in stretching a budget. Major emphasis is placed, nonetheless, on the home. Meal planning that stresses nutrition and dietetic planning and se- lecting textiles for clothing and furniture come under the category of useful courses any homemaker needs. Because of faculty and curriculum, the School of Home Economics is acclaimed as one of Texas' best. STUDENTS in the home economics department played hostess to visiting students during a three-day convention. swf' Qi. tg. fft at l l AFTER breaking their ranks, these AFROTC students hurriedly leave the marching area. it if V l lt 1 l I l E. ll l ,t tl 1 a li I n 1 i li t I I l i l Lt. Colonel Nash Lorino y. 376 Division of Air Science AFROTC Merits Position f Significance for Men With the increased importance of military affairs and the ex- pansion of the armed forces that occurred in 1961, the service oc- cupied an important place in the minds of North Texas men this year. Approximately 400 men chose the Air Force Reserve Ufficer Training Corps as one solution to the problem of obtaining an edu- cation and also discharging the military obligation required of all males. An elective program, the AFROTC offers two years basic train- ing. After this period, students may contract for two more years advanced training in Air Science. The curriculum combines drill with studies in the logistics and tactics of air science, preparing fu- ture Air Force officers. Cadets are eligible for commissions as Second Lieutenant in the Air Force Reserve upon graduation and completion of the four-year course. Flight instruction is offered for cadets who pass a series of mental and physical examinations. Training extends into the sum- mer for advanced cadets when they attend four Weeks of camp. Several extracurricular activities are offered under the auspices of the Air Science department. Cadets may participate in the univer- sity drill team, the Sabres, the band, rifle team and intramural sports. Cargile Harrison Miller Walker SMARTLY dressed members of Angel Flight displayed their abilities in precision marching during Corps Night at Fouts. . ' fgzz ,X W ' - ' .,w...V,, SEVERAL MEMBERS OF THE GRADUATE COUNCIL ARE DEAN SCOULAR, DEAN GAFF ORD, DEAN CUTHBERT DEAN CURRY, AND PROFESSOR MCWHORTER. GRADUATE STUDY ATTRACTS Once upon a time a young man who graduated from North Texas State with a bachelor of science degree tried to obtain a position as a researcher in a well-known chemical research laboratory. To his dismay, however, he discovered only persons with a graduate degree were being employed. This young man immediately decided to return to school and apply for a graduate degree. A hypothetical case? Yes, but it has perhaps existed in more than one instance and in more than one pro- fession. Many college graduates find that a bachelor's degree just isn't enough if they wish to advance rapidly in their chosen profession. This is particularly true in research and education. In order to comply with the increasing demand for intensified study on an advanced level, the Graduate School, under Dr. Robert B. Toulouse, confers seven different master,s degrees and two doctor's degrees upon qualified applicants, following the completion of a de- gree plan indicated for their areas of study. Robert B. Toulouse, Dean ft GRA UATES GRADUATE class officers are Laura Ballard Kennelly. secretary, and Martin Bur' esh. president. Bodemann, Barbara Sue Loclrhart B.A., 1960, NTSU Buresh, Martin Calrestan BS., 1960, NTSU Burgc, Waddell Lake Charles, La. BA., 1959, McNeese Choate, .limmie W. Gainesville Clark, Donald William Dallas B.S., 1961, Austin College Cooper, Billy H. Dallas B.A., 1961, NTSU Couch, Ernest Dallas B.S., 1959, Southern Methodist University Dickson, .lames M. Garland B.A., 1961, NTSU Dodge, William Henry Wortltarn B.A., 1959, NTSU Goodner, Clynda Sue 01168511 B.B.A., 1961, NTSU Greenlee, Barbara Breckenridge B.S., 1961, NTSU Crimes, William J. Dl1llt1S B.S., 1957, Texas Tech Holman, Dorothy ,lane Wellington BS., 1961, NTSU Koym, Kenneth East Bernard B.S., 1961, Lamar State College of Technology Kubala, Dan Dallas BA., 1959, NTSU McCain, Eula Gainesville B.M., 1944-, University of Texas NLM., 1957, NTSU McDowell, Jimmie Dallas BA., 1957, NTSU lNlvNcir, Ridge W. BS., 1960, Lamar State College 378 La Marque Mason, C. Mack Denton BS., 1961, NTSU Monzingo, Montie Stamford B.A., 1961, NTSU Newell, Charldean Fort Worth B.A., 1960, NTSU Nicholas, D. ,lack Pollard, Arlf. B.S.E., 1958, Arkansas State College B.D., 1961, Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary Overton, Carl K. Marshall BS., 1958, NTSU Overton, Lillie Beth Eden B.B.A., 1958, NTSU B.A., 1961, NTSU Page, Perman Denton Perry, William Allen Shenandoah, Iowa B.A., 1961, Drake University Purcell, James S. Washington, D.C. B.A., 1959, Texas Christian University Rogan, Dick Athens B.A., 1961, NTSU Ryan, ,lean Cothes Denton B.S., 1939, NTSU Rylander, Michael Kent Denton B.A., 1956, NTSU Sisco, Shirley Little Rock, Ark. B.A., 1961, Harding College Smith, Bill Ray Lockland, Ohio B.A., 1960, Harding College Smith, Frank Grand Saline Speegle, Philip T. Denton B.A., 1958, NTSU Stegall, Joel Ringgold Randlernan, N. C. B.A., 1961, Wake Forest College Stegall, Ruth Ellen Nelson, Virginia B.A., 1960, Wake Forest College Taylor, Dorothy lean McKinney B.S., NTSU Townsend, Don Denton B.S., 1961, NTSU Uhlenhoff, Alfred Longview B.B.A., 1960, Stephen F. Austin Webb, Kristin Cyril, Olfla. B.M., 1960, NTSU Welch, William Daniel Quanah B.S., 1955, NTSU Willig, Reinhardt Leon, .lr. Garland B.S., 1961, NTSU Ziman, Milton Harold Dallas B.S., 1959, Tulane COURSES IN GRADUATE SCHOOL HELP PAVE THE WAY FOR BETTER PROFESSIONAL JOBS AND HIGHER SALARIES. 379 Abbott, Lee Adair, Donald Adamick, William Adams, Mary Addy, Shirley Airington, Jessie Akers, Harry Allen, Gloria Allen, Howard Allen, James Allen, Robert Allen, Sandra Allston, Tommy Alsup, Dale Anderson, Betty Anderson, Frances Andress, Autry Andrews, Norva Anglin, Doris Armstrong, Mildred Arnold, Audrey Arnold, Bill Atkins, Judy Aulds, Tony Averitt, Ruth SENIOR class officers are Jim Bassett, president, Sue Powers, secretary, and not pictured are Tom Eschber- ger, vice-president, and Car- olyn Cass, treasurer. Houston Hamlin West Butler, Okla. Odessa B orger Tyler Gainesville Teague Dallas Bryan Dallas Pampa Whitesboro San Antonio Fort Worth De Leon Galveston Kilgore Denton Big Spring Oak Grove Decatur Burkburnett Kaufman .-d Benson, William Bernard, Charlotta Berryman, Brent Beverly, Suzanne Bickley, Patricia Bigler, Gerald Billings, Diana Bird, Suzy Blair, Marie Blair, Weston Boff, Gordon Bond, Clyde Booker, Vance Books, Linda Bothmer, Richard Bowden, Linda Bowers, Mary Braddy, Kenneth Bradford, Sandra Braley, Sam an ,Wyse Greenville Weatherford Fort Worth Dallas Denton Dallas Richardson M erhel Fort Worth Odessa Louise Gainesville Texarkana Fort Worth A ustin Waco Denton Monahans Greenville Tulia -fffl' FM Aycock, Edward Borger Baker, Fred Denton Ball. Gerald McKinney Bane, Carolyn Dallas Barker, Lynn Henderson Barnard, Wayne fustin Barnes, John Dallas Barnett, Rosine Midlothian Barras, Carolyn Port Arthur Barrett, Geraldine DallclS Barrett, James Fort Worth Bates, Jerry Sherman Baylis, Mary Longview Beard, Martha fasper Beaty, Juliana Pilot Point Behymer, Gay Dallas CLASS OF 1962 wi 'G Jgff Burchett, David tv-'CV GNT? QM Osceola, Iowa Burchett, Julia Lubbock Burchfield, L. C. Sherman Burk, Particia Waxahachie Burke, Barbara Richardson Burleson, Billy Dallas Burns, Margaret Abilene Burt, Mary Tyler Busey, Anne Fort Worth Bush,1 Carmen Brownwood Cammack, Bill Freeport Campbell, Barbara Dallas Cannon, Kay Fort Worth Carey, Ann Breckenridge Carlisle, ,lack Denton Carlson, Curtis, Jr. Pecos Carroll, Molly Snyder Carter, James Amarillo Caruthers, Tommy Denton Cass, Carolyn Dallas 11 3 382 Brantley, Gloria Brawley, Darlyn Brazier, Bab Brent, Clara Brian, Mary Brichler, Rebecca Brigham, Tommy Bright, Charles Briley, Henry Bristow, Barbara Britain, Laurianna Brooks, Patrick Brooks, Varnelle Brothers, Charles Browder, Kenneth Brown, Angie Brown, Jerry Brown, Nelson Brown, Sherry Brunson, Billy Bruton, Durwood Bruton, Elwood Bryant, Joseph Bryson, Barbara Bunnell, Sarah Lufkin Weatherford Amarillo Jefferson Weatherford El Paso Plano Cross Plains Texarkana Grand Prairie Gatesville Graham Bangs Shamrock Fort Worth Dallas Frost Bay City Morgan Grand Prairie W einert W einert Lancaster Mart Grapevine Castillo, Henry Chancellor, Lanette Chancey, Cayron Chapman, Jerry Chapman, Sharon Chase, Marvin Chauvin, Henry Cherry, Larry Child, Sharon Childress, William Chriss, Johnnita Clark, Carl Clark, Sterling Clark, Tom Clarke, Douglas Cline, Lynne Clower, Richard Cobb, Louise Cochron, Robert, ,lr Cofer, Bess Temple Dallas Abilene Amarillo Amarillo Dallas Texas City Fort Worth Midland Saint lo Irving Beaumont Dallas Dallas Dallas Pampa Garland San A n gelo Vernon Krum -0' avi? by X ,y , N. SENIURS Coker, Jack Cole, Billy Cole, Bobby Cole, Charlotte Cole, Nancy Collander, Marimozelle Collard, Ann Conway, LaVada Conway, Michael Conway, Patricia Cook, Edward Cook, Verne Cook, Wayne Cooksey, Frederick Cooksey, Judy Cornell, Joy Corse, Larry Covin, Freda Covington, Carl Cox, Jeanne Paris Krum A marillo Denton Dallas Richardson Dumas Pampa Pampa .laclcsboro Denton Ranger C otulla Dallas Fort Worth Stephenville Sherman Pittsburg Hereford Farmers Branch 383 Cox. Judy Cox, Karen Crawford, Lynda Crawford. Raymond, Jr Criswell, David Price Micllotlzian Fort Wortlz Lewisville Rlzome CLASS UF 1962 Cronin, Mike Dallas Cross, Betsy Wichita Falls Cross, Wanda Fort Worth Culp, Robert Abilene Cumbie, Kathryn Denton Daniel. Marian Amarillo Daniel, Robert Amarillo Daniels, Nita McKinney Davenport, Bob Dallas Davidson, Norma New York City, N. Y. nm if Q I V M M Z an-' 249 Z4 Davis, Brent Davis, Edwin Davis, James Davis, Julie Davis, William Deal, William DeBolt, Marvin DeCordova, Bo nita 384 1 DeFreese, Harold, J r. DeFreese, Vonnie Denny, Ralph Devers, Deanne Dickerson, Dana Dixon, Francis Dodson, Ann Dooley, Kenneth Dorman, Harvey, Jr Duecker, Charles Duke, Melinda Dungan, Hannah ef' 4-als W,-'V Orange Dallas Denton Corsicana Dallas Richardson Odessa Valley Mills Pasadena Pasadena Ennis Snyder Lubbock Fort Worth Amarillo ,lustin Bristol Dallas Dallas McKinney f'-'Q .,..-gf' wtf M 3, tm 5 Ethridge, Patricia Eubanks, Anthony Evans, Burla Evans, Richard Ewalt, Carroll Ezell, Billy Ezell, Peggie Fairchild, Jerry Fleming, Sue Floyd, Dolores F luker, Thomas F orehand, ,Ian Fortenberry, Betty Fox, Orville Freeman, Lesley French, William Friedman, Marcia Fry, Phillip Fulfer, Bobby Funk, Carol ' A .,,,, ' A it It 611 K. Brady Grapevine Fort Worth Dallas Terrell Sanger Fort Worth Crowell Longview Fort Worth Corsicana San Antonio Slidell Gainesville Denison Mesquite Dallas Hugo, Olcla. Garland Dallas Dunn, Chancey Duran, Karen Durrett, William Earnhardt, Jessie Eckles, Patsy Edgington, Aileen Edrington, Phillip Edwards, Charles Edwards, Frances Edwards, James Edwards, Judy Edwards, Virginia Elam, Carol Ellenburg, Martha Elmore, Betty Ely, Patsy Ericson, Mary Eskew, Mark Esquivel, Carlos Etheredge, Jerry -JX Saint lo Henderson Dallas Longview Mineral Wells Denton Golclthwaite Texarkana Dallas C rapevine Houston Midlothian Dallas Dallas Big Spring Amarillo Dallas Wichita Falls Edinburg Dallas f ,335- WTS? 385 tw 1YZ'i'7' if WW W fini: ,9- SENIORS Gfiffifl, .lOl1n Richardson Griffiths. Lucy Denton Grimes, Frances Longview Griswold, Harold, Jr. Dallas Hackney, Lynda McKinney Hadley, Juanita Fort Worth Hagelman, Harold, Galveston Haglef, Kay La Grange Hall, Doris Burhburnett Hallmark, William Hamlin Halyard, Buddy Cleburne Hanapel, Susan Waco Hannon, Patricia San Antonio Hansel, Taylor Frisco Hardesty, Frank, J 386 Big Spring Futch, Donald Gammon, Don Garcia, Irene Gardner, Andretta Garrett, William Gault, Andrew, Jr. George, Audrey George, James Gipson, James Giroir, Robert Gist, Peggy Glass, Roy Goen, Loy Goen, Mary Goostree, Clifford, Jr. Gordon, Don Gothard, ,lan Grable, David Graham, Don Graves, Wayne Gray, James Green, Edward Green, William Green, William Griffin, Billy Lamesa Denton Fort Worth Dallas Amarillo Laredo Marshall Kilgore Corsicana Baytown Denton Dallas Denton Denton M cKinney Athens Temple Mineral Wells Carrollton Longview Carthage Graham Wichita Falls Trinidad Sadler fad Hardiman, Marianna Harrell, Kenneth Harris, Billy Harris, Darrell Harris, Marilyn Harris, Peggy Harrison, John Haslbauer, William Hassell, Vernon Hatley, Nancy Haubert, Martha Hawkins, Eloise Hayle, Marsha Hegar, Kathryn Hendrick, Sherrill Henry, Judy Henry, Virginia Henson, Griffith Henzler, Diann Herd, Carolyn Heverly, ,loan Hewitt, Frankie Hickman, Randy Hicks, Karen Higgins, Earl Dallas Houston Cruiver Dallas Carthage Poolville Dallas Dallas Dallas Forney Fort Worth Joshua Dallas Holland Lorenzo Longview Bowie Midland Pilot Point Irene Houston Smithfield Big Spring Edna Dallas Xw .fmr.ar f-0 Msg, , W? WAITING for organiza- tions pictures to be made, Nelson Brown, Charles Lawhon, Nancy Norris and Lee Polk laughingly spoof the Kennedy administra- tion. 387 Higgins, Jere Higgins, Michael Hill, John Hill, Wanda Hinton, Edward Hitt, James, Jr. Hlavaty, Margaret Hodges, Elizabeth Hokett. Beverley Holifield, Darrell Holman, Bob Holmes, Ruth H opperstead. Fredrick Horaney, Richard Horn, Charles Horstmann, Lina Horton, Glenda House, Aubrey III Houser, Carol Howell, Marilyn Denton Grapevine Fort ll'Qz1'Il1 Mineral Wells Derzisorz. Dallas .-11,6011 Dallas Grapezfine Dallas ,Eflcf 'I rf! Texazlvnzfz Slillllillll Longzszwzv Cain cs as zllle Weall1cfr',f'c:1'el lbs' l e 1' Tnlylo 1' Dallas Wichita Falls x 388 '57 .ff W ,gn as it ,,., Fi .... 3' W. 3' Howell, Mary Howell, Sue Hrbacek, Joyann Hubbard, Guy Hudson, Charles Hughes, Charles Hughes, John Hughes, Phillip Hunter, Nita Hunter, Sara Hutcherson, Lyndal Hutton, Barbara llgenfritz, Jon Ingram, John Jackson, Ethel Jackson, Tommye Jacobs, Louise Jamison, Wanda Jetton, Bennie Johnson, Barbara Johnson, Jack Johnston, James Johnston, Perry Jolly, Ted Jones, Charles Dallas Dublin Roscoe San ,Angelo Menard Vernon Dallas Dallas Chico Ennis Sherman Killeen Denton Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth Fort Worth Corsicana M cKinney F armersville Plano Mansfield Kilgore Phillips Pilot Point .wif Jones, Darrell Hugh Jones, Hamilton Jones. Richard, Jr. Jones, Jerry R. Jones, Sugene Judd, Doris Kauffman. Elizabeth Kay, William Leonard CLASS UF 1962 Mineral Wells Dallas Easllanrl Fort Worllz Price Lancasier Texarkana Dallas Kelley, Richard H. Paradise Kelm, Kay Mineral Wells Kemp, David Midland Kennedy, Janice Karen Breckenridge Kerr, Patricia Carrollton Kibler, Glenda Ann Dallas Kidwell, Don M. Midland Kight, Jerry Goldiliwaite Keach, Suzy Keith, Gerald Keith, Jerry Keller, Annette Smith 4:55 Dallas Richardson Brownsville Seagoville .25 R 56? W-rv 'NN Zta' f X5 ,sri .Q x ii b 'S' M9 'CM Y N A M E i s spelled . . .'7 explains this coed to a Yucca staffer. Organizations pictures were taken during October. lemma-my we - Q 1,-r u mu - -mr-f CONCESSIONAIRES ENTERTAIN A BOOIVIING BUSINESS FOR SOFT DRINKS DURING HALFTIME AT THE BALL GAMES. Kilpatrick, Carolyn Kilpatrick, Kathleen Kimball, Bill 4-sl N...v ' 5, ,.iit yvxvlv K inberger, Karen Kinney, James E. Kirk, William T., Jr. Kirkpatrick, Curtis Klement, David E. Knapp, Patsy Knight, Ed L38 5 ... Kowalzyk, Dagmar Centa Kretschmer, Dorinda Marie Kriss, Richard M. Kuehn, David Laurance LaBarbera, Robert John -uf' , Lambert, Vic Land, Linda Beth Lark, Harold Laurence, Charlotte A, Lawhon, Charles Landro -mi!! .3 Lawrence, Richard P. LeFevers, Joyce Ann I Leffingwell, R. ,lon .ff Lesley, Bonnie Alexander Nr:- ,9'W 5 Lewis, James W. 390 Amarillo Cleburne Borger Katy Mineola Dallas Fort Worth M uenster A ubrey Dallas Dallas Haskell Dallas San Antonio Dallas Kermit Denton Gainesville Rockdale Dallas Kermit Arcadia A rlington Hedley Rising Star 06 'Niu- ui' McBee, Kay Bridgeport McCann, Sue Ellen Corpus Christi McChesney, Jack Abilene McClary, Jerald H. Kermit McClellan, Tommy J. Denton McCleskey, Brenda Santo McClurkan, Marguerite Irving McColpin, Claude W. Corsicana McComb, Sammie Big Spring McCormick, Myrna Louise Wichita Falls McCreary, A. F. Garland McCreary, Miriam Garland McCulloch, Marilyn Hillsboro McDermott, Elizabeth Cameron McDivitt, James Richard Lubbock McDonald, Marsha Weatherford McDuffie, Doris Clarksville McCough, Thomas P. Fort Worth McHargue, Larry Dallas McKeoWn, Barbara June Weatherford Fai Liddell, Harold Light, Morris Leslie Liles, Suzanne Liles, Wayne Lindsley. H. Louis Littlejohn, Joy Loftin, Tommy Long, Henry Taylor SENIURS Weatherford Hermleigh Dallas Temple Celina Milford Graham Azle Lopez, Apolonio, Jr. Love, Linda Loving, Mary Jo Lowry, Elnora Ann Harlingen Dallas Dallas Dallas Luke, Helen Lusby, Quentin, Jr. Lusk, Royce W. Lyday, Clarence Dallas Coppell Texarlfana Garland url' 'W BOREDOM seems to be a symptom that one is Well on the road to complete re- covery. 392 CLASS OF 1962 McKinney, Kenneth McLane, Beverly McNeir, Marjorie McPherson, Janette McPherson, Nancy Io Mabe, Jerry Maddox, Carolyn Magness, Janelle Malone, Janette Mangum, John Markey, Catherine Maroney, Teresa Martin, Don W. Martin, Thomas Martino, Kelly Jerry Marx, Melvin Mason, Nancy Matthews, Joan Matustik, Mary Ann Maurer, Larry Eugene Maxson, Linda Gayle Mayfield, Joyce Mayfield, Tiffen Ray Meredith, Linda Meyer, Barbara Broolfston Luflfin La Marque Stephenville Stephenville Fort Worth Odessa Timpson San Antonio W liites boro Pasadena Ennis Alpine Anson Houston Clarksville Groves ,lacks boro Waco Denison Haskell Fort Worth W einert Kerrville Longview Milazzo, Ida Texarkana Miles, Margaret Houston Millar, Roe Dallas Miller, Ann Houston Miller, Charlene ,lachsboro Miller, Guan Pilot Point Miller, Jerry Don Chilton Miller, Virginia San Antonio Mills, Mary Margaret Rochwall Minor, Thomas Killeen Mitchell, Bill Pecos Mitchell. Kenneth E. Pampa Mitchell. Priscilla Dallgg NliZ6ll. ROlJE'I't Denton Moore. Billy Mac Roby Moore, Mary Alice Dallas Moreman, Samuel J., Jr. Palestine Morgan, Judy Hillsboro Morris, Loyd D. Tulia Morton, Raymond Eugene Graham Moyer, Polly Weslaco Mrozinski, Patricia- Dallas Muehlstein, Edward Hillsboro Muller, Marilyn Ann Marshall Mullins, Don Sherman ,Ns- X... 'NW Z, Myers, Shirley Nail, Earnest H. Nash, Sylvia Nettle, John Nichols, Don Nichols, Edith Nicholson, Nelda Nixon, Billy W. Noll, Betty Linn Noll, Sue Nolte, Betty Norman, Lendell Norquest, Ingrid Norris, Nancy O'Brien, John J. Jean Owens, Edward H., lr. Phillips Dallas Mt. Pleasant K irvin Midland Midland Weatherford Dallas Odessa Fort Worth Gatesville Tahoka Edinburg Houston Dallas Dallas in Wm.. NO MATTER THE VIEW, THE CAMPUS WAS THE CENTER OF ACTIVITY DURING THE HOMECOMING WEEKEND. Ozment. Rita Fern Page, Becky Pair. Jerrell Lee Palachek, Tommy Palamountain, Diane Paris. Joy Parker. Gary Parks. James H.. lr. Parr. Twylia Pasqualino. Mary Anne L0IIgl7l.f?lU Dallas Grapevine Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Oflessa Big Spring Vernon Dallas 4,4 ,vm rw 4:9 Q ttf ' a 1,5 'J S -4":I"' , 'W-15' "3 ,lla 394 gi a 49- Pate, Jack C. Pate, Marie Patterson, ,Iohn Pavelka, Joyce Payne, Carolyn Pehworth, Sherry Pendleton, Eldridge Pennington, David Perdue, Arlene Perkins, Robert Pettit, John D. Pfeifer, William Phelps, Ronald, F. Phillips, Dorothy Phipps, Elizabeth Pickett, Sonja Pinkerton, Jerry Wa Piranio, Lucy Ann Pitner, Robert Pleasant, Leon, Jr. yne Breckenridge Lancaster Plainview Dallas Lewisville A bilene F arrnersville H earne Dallas Chilton Alice Wichita Falls Eastland Iredell Fort Worth McKinney Newcastle Dallas Snyder Garland Q-His Randolph, Carol Redding, Patsy Reece, Carol Reed, David Reeves, Dale Reeves, Harley Reeves, Mary Reeves, Sidney Reily, Judith Renfroe, Beverly Reynolds, Willia m Rhodes, Paula Richards, Cynthia Richards, Robye Richardson, Mary Rickert, Carla A bilene Dallas Tyler Dallas Denton W einert Knox City Italy Fort Worth Dallas San Antonio Wilmer Dallas Vera Spearman Galveston Polk, Lee Pollard, Hubert Ponthieu, Louis Poole, Launa Pope, Charlotte Porcher, Robert Porter, Skipper Potter, Peggy Powell, Don Powell, I on Powell, Patricia Prewitt, Gerald Price, Douglas Price, Helen Priddy, Betty Priddy, Priscilla Puckett, Jim Pugh, Donald Railsback, Vada SE IORS Bay City Dallas Houston Dallas Grand Saline Littlefield Irving Texarkana Byers Longview Burltbnrnett Dallas Lenapali, Okla. Dallas Dublin Gainesville Gainesville Dallas Mineral Wells 395 Riley, Millie Rinear. Barbara Rivas, Homero Robertson, Ann Robertson, Don Robertson, Judith Robertson, Reginald Robinson, Glenda Robinson, Louis Rodriguez, Aurora Rogers, Sandra Roland, Carol Rone, Rose, Rose, Rose, Donald Kenneth Mollie Roland Dallas WichitaiFalls Donna Tyler Tyler Weatherford Decatur Dallas Kopperl Newgalf Whitesboro Phillips Midland Copperas Cove M CK inney Denton ,C Rotsch, Alice Roux, Peggy Rowe, Nancy Rowe, Wayne Russell, James Rutledge, ,limmiell Ruyle, Jean Salas, Olivia CLASS OF 1962 Sandlin, Mary Sandy, Phyllis Saunders, Robert Saxon, Bowen Scanlan, Judith Schitoskey, Kay Schroeder, Patricia A ustin Dallas Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Midland Dallas Dallas Freeport Seabrook Meridian Kilgore Fort Worth Denton Garland Schuster, Etta Louise Grand Prairie fx., Mmm IT SEEMS THAT CARL LEATHERWOOD IS ENJOYING HIS MORNING COFFEE BREAK A LITTLE MORE THAN USUAL Sears, Jim Irving Seeds, Pat Nocona Selman, Tommy Athens Shedd, John Post Shehane, Jimmie Farmers Branch Shelburne, Jo Dell Coahoma Shelton, Frances Irving Shepherd, Sue Commerce Shirley, Kay Denton Sikes, Ed, Jr. Dublin Simpson, Pat Keller Smith, Charles Dallas Smith, Claude Lewisville Smith, Denny Kilgore Smith, Franklin Fort Worth Smith, Harold Plains Smith, John Denton Smith, .lon Dallas Smith, Thomas Aspermont Smith, William Kalamazoo, Mich. Snider, Patricia Dallas Snodgrass, William Ennis Scoma, Charles Dallas Scott, Raymond Wills Point Scottino, Mary Dallas Scudday, Yvette Graham 'wwf' fp Strader, Edward Straubmueller, James Strickland, Jerry Strickland, Linda Strickland, ,lean Stripling, ,leanetta Stroud, Jerry Suiter, Carlton Sutton, Patsy Swaim, Yvonne Swenson, Janis Swinney, James Talbert, Nancy Talley, Charles Tamplen, Thomas Tarver, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor Taylor 398 7 Patty Alice Allen Bobby I ack SENIORS Gainesville Fort Worth Winters Dallas Marlin Lancaster Mesquite Dickinson Rosebud Granbury Denton Ranger Fort Worth Irving Whites boro Kermit Wylie Crane Howe Grand Prairie Spencer, Don Spencer, Janice Spillers, Haskell Stambridge, Darlene Stanford, Myrna Stanphill, Sonny Staples, George Stapp, Sue Staton, Robert St. Clair, Jeanette St. Clair, Ruth Steadham, Bessie Stokes, Harry Stout, J oe Stovall, Richard Stovall, Robert Fort Worth Iacksboro Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Texarkana Edna Dallas Van Sweetwater H altom City Saint .lo Caldwell Gainesville Kermit F loydada Taylor, Joe Teague, Norma Sue Teddlie, Leon Temple, Merle Tempo, Veda Lena Terry, Ralph L. Thetford, Alan Thomas, Ruth Thomas, Terry L. Thompson, Carol Thyfault, Bruce Tidwell, Beverly Ann Tigert, Betti Tillinghast, George B. Tucker, Freddie Tucker, Nora Tudor, Byron Turman, James Turner, Charles A. Turner, Linda W innsboro Stephenville Mineral Wells Seabrook Fort Worth Sherman Newcastle Denton Colorado City El Paso Dallas Royse City Denton Dallas Eastland S curry Odessa Tyler Houston Valley View Turner, Martha F. Turner, Roy G. Tyson, James W. Vaughan, Kay Vondra, James Wagner, John A. Wagnon, Charles L. Waldrep, Carolyn Wall, Howell Andy Wall, Suzie Waller. Wanda Lee Walling, James E. Walters, Frances Walvoord, John Ward, Barbara Hemphill Donna Denton Euless Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Stephenville Dallas Tenaha Hurst Azle El Paso Dallas Dallas 399 Warren, ,lon Waters, Shirley Webb, Billy Webb, ,lohn Webster, Michael Weehunt, Marian Welch, John Welch, William Wells, Jerry Ann Wells, Willie West, Leroy Wheatley, Kathry White, Loretta Whitten, Sammy I1 G. Wickersham, Charles Wiggins, J oe Waxahachie Whitesboro Corpus Christie Crane Wichita Falls Morgan Wellington Dallas Breckenridge Dallas Fort Worth W axahachie Albany Troup Longview Sanger 'FWS 'FD' Williams, Fitzhugh Haskell Williams, Jerry Williams, Mary Wilson, Blake Wilson, Fred Wims, Carl Windham, ,Ioe Wisdom, Weaver, Wiser, Joe Woodbury, Lucia Jefferson Dallas Ennis Dallas Bogata Silver ,l r. Denton A Plano San Antonio SOMETHING BESIDES THE REFRESHIVIENTS SEEIVIS TO HAVE THE ATTENTION OF THE GIRLS AT CHILTON. A VARIETY OF ARTICLES BECOMES A PROBLEM WHEN SHOPPING FOR CHRISTMAS PRESENTS Woods, Clyde W. Wooters, Barney Wulf, Robert Yankie, Elaine Yeager, Bill York, Mary Lee Young, Mary Catherine Young, Mary Linda Youn Sandra Carole ga Youngblood, Billy J. Mineral Wells Dallas Dallas Highlands Wichita Falls Dallas Victoria Dallas Dallas Rio Vista .-"9" UNIORS Aaron, Jerry Abernathy, Roger Rising Star Hughes Springs Adams, Glea Floyalaala Adams, Gloria Dallas Agnew, Gary Garland Agnew, Robert L. Temple Ahlfinger, Carole Ann Dallas Ainsworth, Bud Spearman Aldridge, Lena Y. Fort Worth Alexander, Betty Cleburne Amyx, Shirlene Sanger Anderson, Booty Austin Anderson, Jean College Station Archibald, Billy Groesbech Armstrong, Carolyn Waxahachie Armstrong, Richard Learon Texarkana Arness, Karen Kaye Dublin, Ga. Arnold, John Burleson Ashley. Donald Edwin Dallas Atkins, Billy Jack Clarksville Aycock, Flora Hughes Springs Bagby, Dorothy Dallas Baker, Carolyn Silsbee Baker, Lucy Port Arthur Bandy, Robert Ernest Gainesville Banic, Joan Gainesville Barksdale, Robert Denton Barnes, Mary Ann Dallas Bassano, Helen Joan Paris Bassett, Robert Henderson Beadle, Priscilla Clarksville Beeman, Ruthie Corsicana Beiber, Judy Greenville Belz, Linda Valley View Benningfield, Laurita Gatesville Bessire, Martha Sue Chilocco, Okla. Betts, Sue Lindale Bewley, Margaret Ann Gainesville Biard, Charlsie M. Paris Bishop, Billy Throclcmorton 402 l IHQASSIIF JUNIOR class officers are Sandra King, treasurer, Linda Spain, secretary, Lar- ry Sullivant, president, and Hugh Taylor, vice-president. Bishop, George III Black, Beverly Black, Suzanne Blackford, Mike Blair, Oscar Thomas Boesch, Nancy Lee Bonner, Judy Boozman, Rebecca Boren, Marilyn Borth, Myron 1963 Boswell, Larry Boulware, Linda Bowen, Susanne Boyd, Cecilia Boyd, Charlotte Boyd, Margaret Gail Boyd, Marion Boyington, Kala Bridges, Margaret Brightman, Berta Brooks, Billy Brooks, Raymond Brooks, Sue Browder, Bobbie Brown, Carlton Wayne Wichita Falls Fort Worth Dallas Midland Dallas Fort Worth Denton Texarkana M cKinney Denton Longview Irving Abilene Kermit Seymour Lewisville Dallas Sherman Pilot Point Comanche Ira Fort Worth Tulia Dallas Cisco 403 z"'a" I Brown, David Brown, Jon Frederick Brown, Judy Ann Brown, Kathryn Brown, Treva Brown, Wendell Bruhl, Dan, Jr. Brumley, Wallace E. Brunson, Kenneth W. Buckingham, Charles Burden, Tom Burke, William Hansel Burns, Larry Burross, Jack Oliver Burt, Billy UNIORS Bushnell, Jim Butner, Sandra Bye, Barbara Caldwell, Michele Calhoun, Larry Campbell, Bernice S. Campbell, John Campbell, Leila Cantu, Josie Caraway, Karen Carlton, Billie Caros, Georgia Carpenter, Robert Carter, Nancy Carter, Patsy Casler, Velton Caspary, Art Chamberlain, Margaret Ann Chandler, William Chapman, Betty Chapman, Carole Jean Chatham, Aurelia Anne Chesney, Joe Wayne Clark, Barbara J. Clark, Nora Dallas - Dallas Dallas ' Dallas Seminole Big Spring Houston Dallas Chico Midland Wichita Falls Kilgore Fort Worth Wichita Falls Tyler Dallas Dallas Dallas Houston Azle Crane Valley Mills Corpus Christi San Antonio ' Refugio Gainesville Galveston Dallas Dallas Sherman Weatherford Dallas Glaclewater Tulia Sherman Denison Marshall Prosper Dallas W innsboro Clayton, Mary Frances Clements, Carroll Bailey Cleveland, Barbara Clifton, John F. Cobb, Linda Coleman, Donald Collins, Jerry Lynn Collins, Jerry V. Collins, Robby Cook, Bennie Sue Cook, Betty Jean Cook, Joe Cook, John Couch, Barbara Ann Cowley, Jenny Cox, Janet Cox, Jerry Coyner, Sarah Jane Cramer, Rick Craver, Janice Elaine Crawford, Keith Creighton, Rita Creighton, Suellen Crenshaw Karen Crissey, llllilliam Crozier, Jim Crutcher, Jerrell Edward Cuellar, Robert Cummings, Sherry Cunningham, V. Connally Curl, Janice Curry, Kay Dabney, Skippy Davis, Billye Davis, Carolyn Davis, Donald E. Davis, Gerald D. Davis, Jerry Don Davis, Suellen Dawkins, Clara Ann Dawson, Dewey Jr. Deever, Diana Ann Del Bello, Roy Dennis, Donald Denny, Linda Dallas Parnpa Hallsville Irving Bryan Dallas Chillicothe Haskell Haskell Blue Ridge Udessa Dallas Longview Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Lake fackson Dallas Dallas A marillo Dallas Chillicothe Dallas Wichita Falls Dallas Dallas Odessa Dallas Victoria Dallas C rosbyton Dallas Fort Worth Wichita Falls Dallas A bilene Denton Crane Collinsville Alba Duncanville Manuel Dallas Fort Worth 'N .57 , s A 4, X XV f s M! N..i.,,,E lghf M f sw xv Denton. Carole Sue Dettling. Helen Dillon. James Allen Jr. Dixon. Mildred Donop. Dorothy Duckworth, Michael Dugger, Patricia Ann Dumser, Paul Lane Dysart, Kaye Economidy, Mary Eddy, Janette Edgar, Marjean Elder, Elizabeth Elliott, Janice Ellis, Quincy Ello, Katharina Emmett, David Droupy Enderhy, Mary Jane Erwin, Kathleen Estes, Tommy Ethridge, Joe Euhanks, Gwenn Dale Evans, James Byron Ewing, Gwen Falkenberg, Wanda Feaster, Margaret Ann Fennell, Karen Ferstl, Kenneth Figueror, Wilma Fike, Phenone F ishbeck, J. C. Fisher, David Flynn, Billy Michael Flynt, Jon Ford, Don Foskett, William H. Francis, Linda Franklin, David Franklin, Morris E., Jr. Franklin. Roy W., Jr. 406 Athens San Antonio Florissant, Mo. Jaclcsboro 1 Mason S CLASS OF 1963 Dallas Dallas Lincoln, Illinois Fort Worth Wichita Falls Nemo Cleburne Fort Worth Dallas Belton Munich, Germany Dallas Gainesville Baytown Corpus Christi Weatherford Grand Prairie Brownfield San Antonio Denton Italy Groves Reedsburg San A ngelo Denison Dallas Fort Worth Tyler N ocona W indom N avasota Houston Howe Poteet Dallas Franklin, Sharon Fort Worth Freeman, Walter Clayton Denison Fry, Edward Lee Denton Callaway, Mary Ann Longview Gardner, Kathleen Dallas Gardner, Linda Louise Weatherford Garrett, Jerry Dallas Garrett, J. W. Daingerfield Garvin, Rebecca Dallas Gaston, Joe Tyler Gazaway, Shelby Cleve Dallas George, Bill Paris George, Frances Dallas George, Jacqueline Dallas Giles, Jane Stamford Gomez, Belle Roanoke Gordon, Patsy Longview Graham, Janet Irving Grant, Judy San Antonio Graves, Charles Stephenville Grayson, Carol Seminole Green, Arlene Sinton Green, Robin Hawkins Greenwood, Shirlene Dallas Greer, Michael Dallas Greer, Patricia Irving Grimes, Clarence Big Spring Gullett, Ray Dallas Gunn, Diane Arlington Gunn, Joyce Abilene Gunnoe, Orville Dallas Guthrie, Donelda Fort Worth Hairston, Billie Linda Colorado City Hale, Dorothy Duncanville Hall, John Price Hammett, Glenn Andrews Hammett, Linda Andrews Hardie, Calvin Overton Harmon, Jo Ann Carthage Harness, Joe F rederick, Oklahoma Harper, Linda Jo Mabank Harris, Calvin E., Jr. Dallas Harris, Mary Ellen Shreveport, La. Harrison, Carol Dallas Harvey, Jane Longview 407 Hastings, Arthur Warren Hathaway, Jolen Milton Hay, Mary Lou Hayden, Martha Rae Haynes, Dianne Heacker, Karen Head, Ira Kay Henderson, Billy Henry, Joann Henry, Terry Herrada, Elinor Herring, Charles Hetherington, Susan Hickman, Kay Lavonn Hicks, Evelyn UNIORS Hicks, Ronald B. Hill, Fran Hix, Autumn Hobhs, Dionita Jean Hobert, Carolyn Hocker, William Hodge, Marlon Bruce, Jr Hoffmann, Declan John Holland, Carolyn Holland, David Holton, Sue Ellen Honegger, Sharon Hooks, Karenina Susan Hooper, Doniece Hopkins, Glynn Hopper, John Hord, Monna Lue Horner, Jonelle House, Zelomie Jean Hudgens, Madalyn Hudson, James E. Hudson, Judy Huffman, Donnie Hummel, Judi Ingram, Meredith Ann Houston Denton Dallas Tyler Dallas Irving Star Longview Plainview H obbs, N. M . Corpus Christi Denton Fort Worth Texas City Dallas Direct MCC aulley Pasadena Van Munday Gainesville Denison Longview Clayton Belton Irving Dallas Nederland Hobbs, N. M. Van Houston Denison Longview Lorenzo Dallas Dallas Amarillo Longview Dallas Gary Inlow, Linda Ireland, Pat Irving, David Ivy, Lloyd Jackson, Charlotte James, Louann Jerden, Keith Jerome, Raoul Jeter, Galen A. Johns, David Johnson Bettye Lou Johnson Dolores Johnson, John Keith Johnson Larry Johnson, lVlelha Fort Worth Johnson, Susan G. Johnston, June Jones, Adrian Jones, David Jones, George Verle Jones Jerry Jones Linda Jones Linda Gay Jones Martha Jones, Robert Jones, Sarah Justus, Charlie Andrew Kammerer, Jim Karlen, Chris Keeton, Jim Keil, Nancy Keller, Judy Ann Kelly, Kenneth Kerr, Phyllis Kiff, Daline Killen, Byron Kimbro, Jimmy Clayford King, Carl Lynn King, Milton D. King, William Gerald Kingston, David Kinser, Holly Kneupper, Sandra Koehler, James R. Korkmas, Diann Dallas Wichita Falls Corpus Christi Canadian Bowie Tyler Dallas A marillo Garland Texarkana New Boston Dallas Center Pecos Mnleshoe Kilgore Big Spring Irving Fort Worth Dallas Fort Worth Catesville Anson Grand Prairie Dallas A abrey Dallas Dallas Longview Gainesville San Angelo Snyder Carrollton Vernon Dallas Slidell Fairy Cisco Dallas Tyler Gorman New Braunfels Texas City Tyler Kraft, Mary Ann Krarnolis, Wanda Kromer, Preston L. Kucera, Leon Lawrence Lance, Carolyn Leatherwoocl, Carl Lee, Bobby J oe Lee, Nelda Legg, Laura Beth Lewis, Darrell Lewis, Lyna Ley, George Liles, Karen Lochridge, Wesley Gene Loden, Betty Sue Logan, Larry Lee Lovelace, Jerry L. Lowe, Richard Colin Lubbers, Kenneth Lucleman, Charles William Baytown Waco Borger Ennis San Antonio Beaumont Hamilton Rising Star Denison Grand Saline .lustin Dallas Temple Denton Neeflville Big Lake Dallas Dallas Pilot Point Lake .lackson CLASS OF 1963 Lund, Bonnie Dallas Lund, Max G. Clifton McCaffree, Charles M. Jr. Van McCall, Caddy Nocona McCall, Mary Corsicana McCann, Thomas E. Longview McCullough, Ted Waxahacliie McDowell, Carolyn Fort Worth McElroy, Barbara Little Rock, Ark. McGuire, Stephen Gerald Kermit McKinley, William G. Cleburne McKinney, Janice A. Dallas McKinney, Sharon Dallas McWilliams, Richard T. Irving Macbeth, Mary Pasadena Mackey, Donald Hillsboro Maddox, Carla Breckenridge Magers, Bill Azle Mahane, Buck Dallas Malone, Mary Dallas 4l0 Qan- g , 0' 0-it ,M 2 'H Cf' 0109 fmwk .45 HA' l' Marrs, William Marshal Masten, Donald Mathews, Fleta Matthews, Jimmy Mattingley, Leon Maxey, A. Russell May. Caroline Terry Mayfield. Gene Meadows, Mary Elaine Meissner, Herbert E. Meister, Lenora Melton, Darlene Menefee, Kathleen Meridith, Van Merritt, Marylin Messenger, Mary Beth Mings, Zelma Minke, Barry C. Mitchell, Frecl H. Mitchell, Julia Moazzami, Assadollah Moe, Murlyn Moore, Bonnie Moore, Carole Moore, Jerry Milton Monalzans Sanger Aslieboro, N. C. Tatum Big Spring Longview Dallas Dallas De Kalb Cranjills Cap Crystal City Overton Henrietta Terrell Dallas Throclcmorton Tyler Midland Gainesville Dallas Tehran, Iran Dallas Fort Worth Irving Alvarado ANITA RHODES WAS AMONG TWO THOUSAND STUDENTS WHO SIGNED THE GET-WELL CARD SENT TO MR. SAM. fvgz fa, -1.-1.7.4-mm . Hurst J, Va. 71 fm -eff' 'LIE' -Q1 Q Moore Joan Moore Jo Ann Moore Jo Mac Moore, Margot Moore, Mitchel E. Mooring, Donna Morgan, Dale Morris, Carroll Morris, Jack Morrison, Jacqualea Moss, Judy Mower, John Murphy, Marilyn Murphy, Michael Musgrove, James Naylor, Robert M. Nelson, Martha Ann Nelson, Nancy Nichols, Melvin Nickerson, Brenda Nicol, David Niemeier, Janice Nilsson, Warren Nixon, Judith Marie Nixon, Judy Kay Noll, Georgia Faith Northcutt, Aneta Joan O,Dell, George William Odom, Harold B. Oliver, Sara O,Neill, Diane Orshurn, Charles Ory, John Ottman, Diana Otts, Clifton Owen, Linda Pappas, Betty Ann Parker, Jane Parker, Judy Parson, Nancy Parsons, John Purselley, John K. Patrick, W. J. Grand Prairie Pampa Krum Detroit Rockdale Garland Dallas Garland Irving Snyder .lachsboro Dalhart Oklahoma C ity, Ohla. Fort Worth Wichita Falls Baytown Atlanta Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Longview Fort Worth Eldorado Fort Worth Corsicana Borger Big Spring Gladewater Carrollton Gainesville Stanton Longview Grand Prairie Gilmer Texarkana Browns boro Hamlin Houston W axahachie Granbary Fort Worth Patterson, Patricia Patton, Joyce Patton, Linda Patton, Pat Payne, Melissa Peacock, Steven Pearson, Pollye Peek, Ben Peek, Jane Pell, James Pendergrass, Don Peninger, Ernest Perdicaris, Patricia Phillips, John Phillips, Rubye Pieper, Ward Pierce, Morris Longview Dallas Odessa Friona Kaufman Cleburne Fort Worth Annona Dallas Webster Fort Worth Breckenridge Kilgore Dallas Spririgtown Corpus Christi New Boston Pillers, Patsy Amarillo Pilliod, Don Bonham Plunkett, Gail Dallas Polini, Andrew West Haven, Conn. Polk, William Dallas Polser, James Lewisville Pomykal, Dwain West Pope, Mary Lou Clarksville Porter, Benton Cisco Porterfielcl, Mary Lou Sherman Powell, Ann Pecos Powers, Edwin Bridgeport Presley, Charles Fort Worth .av--T' ur '-'fb x 'ZLQ DESPITE COLD WEATHER, STUDENTS UNITED VOICES WHILE CHRISTMAS CAROLING BEFORE THE HOLIDAYS .. tr. , ,, 1 -i1n1u:un.nmwvnn.xf u , t. f, a Price. Bobby Prohl, Karl Pruitt, Suzanne Pugh. Rose Rainey, David Ralston, Judith Raney, Ronnie Rasbury, Nelda Reeder, Pat Rehm, Vita Reid, Diane Reid, Maxine Reynolds, Larry Reynolds, Phil Rhamey, Ray Rhodes, Anita Rich, Franklin Richers, Charlotte Riley, Mary Rinehart, William Roach, Julia Roach, Rodney Roberds, Lanny Roberson, Wayne Roberts, Gay Roberts, Jerry Roberts, Jimmy Roberts, Nancy Robinson, Brenda Rodgers, Ronald Rodriguez, Armando Rohlfing, Sue Roller, Linda Rosenthal, Joe Royall, Jackie Royston, Armilda Ruggia, Jeanne Russell, Linda Saenz, Robert Sanders, Charlotte Sangalli, Paul Sassanella. Thylis Savage. James Scarborough. Kar Schlittler, Libby 4I4 Hallsville Taholca Athens Carrollton Paris Midlothian W hitesboro Decatur Dallas Rockwood Rochester Cleburne Grand Prairie Fort Worth Dallas Denison Denton Sweeny Sabinal A valon Baytown Galena Park Odessa Terrell Glaclewater Amarillo Arp Amarillo Austin Sinton Houston Fort Worth Plano San Antonio Hurst Arlington, Va. Dallas Denton Dallas Center Texarkana Fort Worth Denton Fort Worth Marshall Schober, Carol Schooler, Jamie Schultz, Billie Scott, Evelyn L. Scott, W. Hadley Seigler. Linda Selby, Nan Sessions, Jerry Severin, Agnes Shafer, Kay Shaw, Allie Mae Shepelwich, Carolyn Sherrard, Roland Sherrod, Monte Short, Betty Shugart, Lynne Shurbet, Nancy Simpson, Wilford Sims, Sara Slaton, Mae Sliger, Joan Smith, Adelle Smith, Barbara Ann Smith, Betty Ruth Smith, Brenda Smith, David L. Smith, Gloria Jean Smith, Hal Z. Smith, Judy Faye Smith, Margery UNIORS Smith, Patricia Smith, Patty Smith, Sheila Sorensen, Elna Sorrell, Joy Lynn Sorrell, Pat Sparks, James Spearman, John W. Speegle, Kathleen Sprague, Nita Dallas Robert Lee Hutchins Kilgore DeLeon Kram Denton Saginaw M acon, Ga. M cC arney Kilgore Dallas H ico A rnarillo A rlington Fort Worth Tulia Weatherford Atlanta Longview Pecos Friona Dallas Stamford Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Tyler F riona Fort Worth Denton Dallas Raymondv ille Galveston M cKinney Washington, Iowa M onahans Mt. Pleasant Denton B orger 4l5 Stamps, Capy Stanfield, James Stanley, W. A. Starling, Sylvia Steele, Marilyn Stelhecht, Paul Stewart, Linda Stewart, William Stockard, William Stoll, Patricia Stovall, Gerald Strain, Mary Straley, Sarah Stranahan, Martha Stroud, Sharon Strube, Jackie Stuart, J. B. Sullivant, Ann Sullivant, Larry Summerlin, Barbara Swaney, John Swann, Ed Swearingen, Cynthia Swift, Kathryn Tadasa, Kayko Tallant, Charles Talley, Joe Taylor, Bobby Taylor, Edwin Taylor, Jan Taylor, Joyce Taylor, Terry Taylor, Thomas Telfair, Raymond II Temple, Marinell Termaath, Valerie Thetford, Dorothy Thigpen, David Thomas, Alice Thomas, Rosemary Thompson, Alyne Tipton, Barbara Tomme, Sandra Traylor, Bobby Truitt, Dale Borger Hillsboro, N. C. Dallas Monahans Pampa W axahachie Baden, Pa. Dallas Den ton Perryton Dallas Lancaster Goldthwaite Port Arthur Van Pittsburg Denton Gainesville Gainesville Dallas Sherman Dallas Port A rthur Houston Tyler Odell Irving Midlothian J Tyler Baytown Midland Denton Weatherford Ennis Fort Worth Dallas Gilliam, La. Iowa Park Mesquite Colorado City Price Fort Worth Fort Worth Bailey C orsicana fruitt, James Robert Fuckfield, Fran Tudor, Judy llullos, Mo Furner. Don Tumer, Donna Turner, Larry Purrentine, Lynda Ulbrich, Dea Valenzuela, Ricardo Van Auken, Stuart Yandaveer, Lee fanpool, Janet festal, Olivia feteto, Bob Wade, Wayne Wa ggoner, Bascorn, J Waggoner, Diane Xfagnon, Barbara Wagoner, Don Valdon, Jerry Valker, Martha K Vall, Jack Vallace, Don Valler, Jack 35' Valls, Arla Valters, Suzanne Vard, Herbert Varren, Rose Vatson, Jimmy Vatson, Patsy Janette Vatts, Annie Mae Veaver, James Yebb, Allie lebb, Cynthia Yelch, Jerry Verner, William Vest, Turner lhite, Don lhite, James Gainesville Dallas Odessa Corpus Christi K irbyville Houston Wills Point Las Cruces, N. M. Longview Carlsbad, N. M. Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Longview Valley Mills Kermit r. Sweetwater Dallas Crane Dallas CLASS OF 1963 Denton Kermit Fort Worth Garland Bowie Lueders F ort Lauderdale, Fla. Texarkana F ort Worth Pittsburg Gainesville Teague Seagoville San Juan Dallas Dallas Irving A nna Texarkana Houston White, Russell Wlhitehurst. Melvin Whitford. Paul Whitten, Ben Whitwvo1'th, Bill Wilbanks. Charles Wilbariks. Jimmy Wilks. .ludy Willard. Charles Willhoite. Janet M cCamey Williams, Billy Williams, Claudia Williams Coy Williams Gloria Williams. .luanita Williams, Judy Williams, Marsha K Williams, Walter Willson, Don Wilson, Don Wilson, Don Wilson, ,lan Wilson, Jim Wimberly, Larry Wimmer, Suzanne Wisdom, Lu ,luana Wisdom, Sue Wofford, Wayne Woodall, Woody Woodhury'. ,loan Woodford, Sharon Woodland, ,lim Woodley, Janis Woods, Jerry Wooldridge, David Wooters, Margaret Wootton, Robert Worsham, Jerry Wray, Marilyn Wright, Herschel 4l8 aY Houston Mesquite Azle Arlington Dallas Borger Belton Texas City Keller Grapevine faclcsboro San Antonio Stephenville Gladewater Weatherford UNIURS Callislnurg Tyler Houston Merkel C orsicana Dallas Dallas Whitehouse Dallas Denton Wichita Falls Mexiia Waco Crane Dallas Blooming Grove Paducah Graham Kaufman Dallas Dallas Mt. Pleasant Wichita Falls Denton 'if Wright, Wayne Wurzlow, Lora Lea Yarbrough, Cathey Yeager, John Young, Bill Young, John Young, Patsy Youngblood, Bob Youngblood, Jessie Zimmerman, Judy Dallas Texas City Bluff Dale Nevada M illsap Tyler Azle Gainesville Wichita Falls Stamford WITH books, umbrella and purse strewn, this distressed coed discovers that climbing the UB steps can cause calamity. FREEZING weather prompts many students to seek the warmth of the blazing fireplace and cozy atmosphere of the UB Howdy Room. 4I9 N- 4 i T 'I 'If 1 11, 5,4 4 4, XM Q UPHO ORES al' 'SO' W A an e bi' X 'P 458 9' ...- J fill ff ,fn A-was - ' , . q ' . QQQQ if ' is Vf' 2 25, W' a ,. ' 'Z 4 Sli 1" ' ,V . Z fi as f, ,I sf . fs Q v? W I ,C ,. Z, .3 - 1 A ..,, . .' V x ,ac 4 , ' rf Q '- , , S, , f ,' ' in V , 3 ff f 1 W WZ ' 1. ts. AV X in ff, G x I , bg -Wi, , 5 Us Q 1 Q Q 4 - . 'se 'r tj r' if 1 4-1311+ My Abbott, Linda Abernathy, Suzanne Abraham, Mary Lou Acord, Mary .lane Adair, Kent Adams, Betty Adams, Dixie N. Adams, .loe Hal Alexander, Carole Allen, Barbara E. Allen, Bonnie Allen, James, Jr. Allen, Wesley Allison, ,lean Alton, Donna Anderson, Amelia Anderson, Glenda Anderson, Marie Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Port Neches Carrollton Clinton-Sherman AFB Vernon Clifton Plainview El Paso Cleburne Fort Worth Ballinger Springtown Bridgeport Dallas Mt. Pleasant Plainview 'W fi L i k I S i S . K 5 sv-., ,. . ZS' Z i , -r ev MB, - ' fl l '59 1 i" V, 1 i ba. 5-1 l 420 SOPHOMORE class officers are June Johnson, secretaryg Mary Lou Abraham, vice-presidentg Pat Edwards, treasurerg and Bill Perkison, president. nderson, Sharon nthony, Mark rmstrong, Linda K. tkins, E. L. tkinson, Beverly tkinson, Sharon twood, Barbara Ann vers, icon, lgby, igley, iiley, ailey, iiley, iiley, iker, iker, aker, Brenda Edward R. Nancy Walton M. Brad Charles Jan JoLene Beverly Bruce Linda iker, Margaret tldwin, Dianne nllard, Charles lllauer, David andy, inks, Janice Cary Mitchell lnkston, Douglas inner, Nick lrkemeyer, Ruth lrlow, Tom trnes, D. Terry trnes, Linda Kaye irnes, Phil irrington, Barbara iss, Karin ittles, Bobby Clarence iumann, Ann aan, Cynthia Lewisville Fort Worth Fort Worth ew arf' Arlington Fort Worth Houston Fort Worth Hurst Fort Worth Eden , NN Canyon Fort Worth Dallas Plano Odessa St. Louis, Mo. Dallas may Corpus Christi Dumas Dallas Waco Azle Gainesville Pecos if if Dallas Odessa Rosebud Dallas De Leon Fort Worth Fort Worth Throckmorton Meridian Seymour QM., Midland Dallas CLASS UF 1964 -.4 'TF .ar .-" JDK if we YZZV' A-'arf 'K' Bearden, Burley Midlothian Beck, Charlene Dallas Beckham, Gwen Snyder Belt, Donna Dallas Belyeu, Linda Fort Worth Bennett, Eugene Terrell Beyette, Susan Fort Worth Biggers, Sue lfefle Bishop, Frances RiClll1fdS0fl Binick, Johnny Irving Blachley, Carol Dlllld-S Black, Betty Lou Breckenridge 5,1 42 I Blackburn, John Dallas Blake, Billie Sue Kozmtze Blassingame, ,Ian Denison Bledsoe. Peggy Gunter Blythe, Barbara Sherman Bolin. William M. Dallas Boll, Roy Houston Bolls, Jackie Longview Bolt. Billy M. Longview Bonner, Ed Jaclxslzoro Borton, Doretta Midland Bowers, Linda Abilene lglvwitfk lJ1nflS DUNN-5 Bowman, Dorwin L., III Fairport Harbor, Uhio Hoy-tl, Betty Sue VUVIYOIT Boyd, Sharron il1f'SQI1l'l6 Ih-in-ken. Gladys Wflfllliffl Falls lhl'Ll1lllt'l'l'Y. lla DEE' ElllPS-9 'J' ,amp .-su., aw 'Wt f QS? Bradford Betty Braff Frances Bralley Sandra Brandenberger, Vicki Brasseaux Barbara J Braswell LaVerne awe asia X ,.,.j: ,, x X Y .w. , is M Q, 511, ' ' 1 39, , X , , 'J' -..4v7' , '-1 Q A, , fs :Q 1. W .,, , 'X -fan- wr? Bray, Betty Dianne Breedlove, Beth Brewer, Clyde B. Brockman, ,lim Brooks, Douglas Brounstein, Edward Brown, Charles Stephen Brown, Florence Brown, Frank Neil Brown, .lohn T. Brown Juanita Kathryn Brown Rodney Charles -A 1,3597 Browning, Tommie Brownlee, Elizabeth Brumbelow, Karmen Bruner, Necia Bruno, Ann Bryant, Arlen Bryant, Patricia Bryson, Sandra Beth Buckner, Barbara Buckner, Richard Bullard, Ann Burch, Jimmy si ..-wr Fort Worth Dallas Houston San Antonio Houston Dallas Dallas Houston Fort Worth Handley Fort Worth Dallas Ballinger Dallas Mesquite Big Spring Dallas San Antonio Imperial Dallas Fort Worth Mineola Jacksonville Big Spring Dallas Brady Dallas Dallas Denton l Wills Point 'Hx apps, Lee ,lr arlton Ann armean Kirk arr Camilla arroll, Mary im arter Diane arter Don arter P i arter, Ray arver Charles arver Eddie ary, Kenneth avasos Myrna hance Jack hapman, Judy havez Eleanor hedester, Gay herry, Ben hilders, Wayne hildress, Benny hoate, Jack Conrad hristian, Midgie lark, Judy lark, Rena lark, Sandee lary, Nelda layton, Virginia lifton, Dolores Jean lifton, Wade linkinbeard, Marianne lose, Fred Leland, Jr. loud, Doyle loud, Ronnie loker, Mack ole, Judy ole, Sue Gainesville Longview Fort Worth Kermit Bremond Farmers Branch Fort Worth McKinney Wink San Angelo Irving Houston Houston Dallas Dallas San Antonio San Antonio Kermit Dallas Sinton Sweetwater Corpus Christi Fort Worth Fort Worth Tyler Orange Glenview, Ill. El Paso Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Itasca Houston Colorado City Dallas Houston llurk, Ann T-mlvr lillI'liClI, CL11'1llyIl L11 Gfllllgl' Burkhart, Pike Talzolfa Burkle-y, Don Dallas Burns-tl, Lynda Dumas Burns, Linda Dallas Burr, Vicky Dallas Burrow, Sandy Sherman Burton, Bob Fort Worth Butler, Alice Ruth Irving Byrd, George R. Richardson Caldwell, James L. Richardson Campbell, Alice Houston Campbell, Ann St. Petersburg, Fla. Campbell, Bobbie Longview Campbell, Glenn Dallas Campbell, Robert Dale Denton Cannon, Robert Dallas 01 ,409 'fl NF 0 VK" was - , Las M t ,i- la f 'lf , X, ai? AW' , gf , s f W ,l W ff f if N is TN 445 si fs Nx I. THE AMERICAN FLAC WAVES IN THE BREEZE DURING THE FLAG-RAISING CEREMONY AT HOMECOMING. K , A F 1 : ,I Coppedge, Donna Denton Cottingame, Jerry Dallas Cowart, Torn Tyler Cox, Martha Ann Longview Cox, Melva lo Bryan Cox, Ronn A. El Paso Craig, lXlL'l'lllf'l Ullllfls CI'LlVVl.Ul'fl, CII-n lloslminz Crawford, SUNLIIIIIC Drzllus Cu-ilillf-, llonnu Dallas Cn-ffl. lllnn-lx lllllllg Crow-ll. li:-nnvlll Wann Cmlzuni Cl'l1ll'lll-l4'l4l, Siu 1,'llClIlS Culw:1'. Kay Plllllips Curd, Susan Dallas Dalton, llurlvara Grapevine Dllrllvl, ,lLlIIll'S Brownwggd Daugherty, Dean Dallas 424 Collerain, Ira Galveston Conklin, ,Iolm William Dallas Cook, B. ,lanet Dallas' Coons, Judy Dallas Cooper, Penny Roswell, N. M. Copeland, Michael G. Dallas 'inn ividson, Bill ividson, Linda avidson, Michael ivies, Art ivis, Carole ivis, Leona avis, Nancy ivis, Suanne ly, Debbie san, Bill aan, Jimmie eason, Nancy ?Bolt, Marti ?er, Henry rGraff, Del.o1ne ?Haes, Cathey mnard, Lynda enney, Dolores ess, Betty Jo :twiler, Shirley :Vaney, Rosalie ckerson, James ckey, Dwain ckie, Kent Jdgen, Dennis Jdson, Ronnie Jdson, Sandra. xerge, Sandra Jsier, Paula iss, Jean Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Wichita Falls Grand Prairie Dallas San Antonio Amarillo Phillips Beaumont Dallas Richardson Dallas Dallas Wllitesboro Fort Worth San Antonio Tyler Coahoma Mineola Henrietta Woodson CLASS UF 1964 Albany El Paso Hurst Henderson Grapevine Paris rs X as Q' sf Qs f ' t if YQ ff Na X' A J -5 RF' f l f W sz f 1 X 3 QS , t f1f--' " - ', - - " Q, s ..:,. Ll,2.f' i. ,.,,, f N1 Dreislmach. Joe Dreisbuch. Kay Dubose. Caylan Duncan, Janet Dunnigan, David Dunson, Jesse Van Dyer, Donna Earle, Win Edenburn, James Edwards, Denise Elliott, Donna Ellis, Judy Ellis, Sue Elmore, Sandra Emerson, Sandra Emmons, Edwin' Eoff, Sandra Epley, David Richardson Tyler Devine Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth Houston Belton Houston Whitesboro Dallas Dallas Grand Prairie Dallas Weslaco Sweetwater Gainesville 425 Eppright, Judy Estes, Charles Euhanks, Suzanne Evans, Jerald Ezar, ,Ioel Farmer, William Farris, Jan Fehmer, Janice Felps, Patsy Ferris, Matt Ficke, Sue Finley, Marianne Finnell, Margie Fischer, Bea FitzGerald, Carol Fitzhugh, Riley Fleming, Dianna Flcwharty, Susan 'I . fi' Dallas Whitesboro Grapevine Crane Waco Denton Krum Dallas .lohnson City Dallas Denton Dallas Arch er City Dallas Progreso Coleman Dallas Seymour ,RY ss, ,V v-W' ,uf IU s 1 A x M' .N , W x Fw? -15" ui , , E' Y---W ww '--ve. f""' f 1 . iw? Nay ive 'A' 4391 f ., if ,F-, ,A W 'ir-:nv -may '4' H'-Q. Flory, Kenneth Floyd, Roger Fojtasek, Norman Forsyth, William Forsythe, Joyce Foster, Jerry Foster, Lyndon Foster, Sandra France, Arthur Francisco, Don Franklin, James F reeman, Loy Freeman, Sid French, Linda Frost, .lack Fry, Donna Fuller, Fred, Jr. Fulton, ,Ioan Gant, Gerald Garcia, Eugene Gardenhire, Pat Gardner, Kay Garland, Kay Garner, Diane SOPHO ORES 'JN VT ,Z Garrett, Pat Garza, Ann Gates, Donn Gaugh, Jeanette Georgantones, .lim George, Nancy mY St. Louis, Mo. Fort Worth Dallas Mineola Kopperl Breckenridge Fort Worth Burleson F ort Worth Houston La Marque Garland Jacksboro Garland Wichita Falls Brownwood Bowie Dallas Wichita Falls Fort Worth W axahachie Dallas Dallas Longview San Antonio i Dallas F ort Worth Dallas V Amarillo Marshall f zen, Eva zen, Patricia renwald, .lim eenwell, Connie er, Bill .ffin, Ben iffin, Larry iffin, Stephen izzle, Grady obe, Fred oves, Georgianna lenther, Lee lilloud, Larry inn, Linda .stavus, Robert lyton, Timothy .den, Hopkins .gerty, Sue ley, Marilyn ll, Linda ll, Raymond ll, Robert llenbeck, Martha mby, Carolyn .milton, Carolynn milton, Judy mmon, Glenda lmmons, Pat Lnna, ,lulie Lnna, Louise msard, Kay mson, Glenda irdesty, Mark xrdin, Richard irgis, Sharron arlin, Helen .Xxx Ardmore, Okla. os An Smithfield Sugarland Garland Dallas Dallas Dallas Lewisville Burkburnett Andrews Dallas Irving Pottsboro N ocona geles, Calif. Dallas Texas City Dallas Kermit Garland Arlington Grapevine Texas City Orange Garland Hurst Grand-falls Killeen Kaufman Dallas Irving Comanche Denton Dallas Odessa Snyder 427 , ,W ,M ,, .M 355 Gibson, Thomas Gilbert, Penny Gilkison, ,ludie Gill, Sherry Gillam, Donna Gilliam, Diane Gilliland, Bette Gilmore, William Gilrealh, Nita Glass, Clair Glt,'Ilfl, Bill Gloff, Betty Goldman, Joe-lla Gorman, Lynn Grant, Barbara Gray, Billiemae Green, Billy Green, Bob Denton Houston Richardson Fort Worth Mart Seagoville Fort Worth Longview Dallas Fort Worth Imperial Clifton Dallas Dallas Dallas Perryton Azle Sh erm an 'L V ie if X f ' at - --far.. MW? W 'SEB' sn? as ,5--1 Nl Hinds, Tommy Hines, David M. Hitt, Zoe Anne Hodges, Donald Hodges, Robert Holland, Steve Hollingsworth, James Hollingsworth, James Holloway, Ken Holmes, .lerry Holmes, Mack Holt, Mary Jo Hooten, Leroy Horn, Marcy Horn, William .l. Jr. Horton, Terry M. House, David Houser, Dan 428 Richardson Garland Tyler Blooming Grove Houston Wichita Falls Fort Worth Chico San Antonio Weatherford Dallas Abilene Dallas Fort Worth South Houston Fort Worth Dallas Denton A '29 Harpool, Susan Harrington, Sue Harris, Darrow D. Harris, James Hart, Joan Hartman, Robert A. Hatfield, Robert Hatzenbuehler, George Haun, Margaret Hawkins, Glenda Hayes, Ann Lynn Hayes, Mary Kay Haynes, Phil Head, Charlotte Head, Gerry Henderson, Anne Henderson, Bob Hendrick, Ronnie Hendrix, Heather Hendrix, Jim Henley, Charlotte Gay Henry, Marilyn Kay Hewitt, Janelle Hibbetts, Cynthia Hickey, Margaret L. Hickman, Gilbert Higgins, Martha Jane Hill, Sandra Lee Himes, Ruth Ann Hinchman, Sallye CLASS OF 1964 ef ff Denton Midlothian Austin Santa Anna Saslf., Canada Spearman Denison Dallas Dallas Dallas Denver, Colo. Alvarado Waco Cleburne Goldthwaite Dallas Denison Alto Fort Worth Borger Brownwood Dallas F ort Worth Greenville Dallas Groesbeclc Dallas Alvarado F ort Hood Houston Jward, Ted owe, Jeri Jonel Jwell, Paul oyle, Marge rbacek, Betsy ubbard, Betty uddleston, Diane ufstedler, Don ughes, Diane ughey, Gloria umble, Ruth unt, Jerry unter, Max urt, Laura Sue usbands, Robert utton, Patti tgram, Jack lgram, William 4.2 "W DURING THE HOMECOMINC ELECTIONS, A CIX DISCUISES HINISELF WITH A BURLAP SACK AND A MOP. Midlothian Dallas Henrietta Irving Colorado City Houston Houston Childress Sanger Garland Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Killeen A bernathy Fort Worth Isbell, Linda Isom, Mary Ann Jackson, Barbara Jackson, Barry Jackson, James Oliver James, Melinda Jameson, James Jamison, Dotty Jansen, Bill Javens, Dick Jenkins, Joe Jenkins, Marcy Johnson, Judith Mary Johnson, Judy Johnson, June Johnston, Carolyn Johnston, Charlene Jones, Caryl Irving Dallas Mesquite Cleburne Stephenville Fort Worth Denton Victoria Arch er City Dallas Houston San Antonio Tulsa, Oltla. Tyler Slaton Kilgore Snyder Baytown 429 Jones. Eu-lene Fort Worth Jones. ,lack V. Dallas Jones. Kalilly Fort Worth Jones, Randall B. Ferrig Jordan, Dolores Ennig Joyce, john Snyder Karlen, Frank W. Dallas Karr, Carolyn Wichita Falls Kay, Constance Clarlfszfille Kay, Richard Longview Keating, Barbara Arlington Keil, James Gainesville Kelley, Nancy College Station Kelly, Molly Mae Lzzflrirz Kennedy, Loyd De Kalb Kennedy, Susan Grand Prairie Kesler. Karen Abilene Kessler, Klcllulfy R. Seymour rw I 2 V2 , -,. f-ff X N. W , sud Z9 --.-0' t vm- ' A- vw' 'if ...,,,, 1 1 ,fx i ff rf '21 if fs 2 1 We N wyrs n " X' -me z,t":, vfna- '11, .-f fr ff as 1 , ,fm . fx gtlw Ag, sy, 'X sf f X f W W was - f 'J W as-X X . fffffilrfy mi Sw Z Wk if ---...sf 'J' """'7' Y' .-.R as '25, fir. ag,-1, Kessler, Sherri Kieke, Sandra Kimball, Robert M. Kingsbury, Joan Kingsbury, Norman Kinsel, Aliene Knight, Louise Knippel, Jerry J. Knox, Cecilia Knox, William L. Koncak, Karen Kruger, Janet Kuykendall, De Lacey, Cathryn Lamar, Betty Lane, G. B. Lane, .lackie Lea Lane, Sherry Langeloh, Art Lanier, Alicia Kay Lasseter, Martha Tim Laue, Betty Lavender, Richard Lawhon, Roger Lawley, Bill Lawson, William Lea, Linda Lebahn, Christene Ledbetter, Laurel Lee, Carol Lefler, Walta Leopold, Joyce Lester, Charlene Lewis, Cary Lewis, Richard Liljedahl, Forrest Dallas B ren ham Borger Galveston Kilgore Dallas Dallas Dallas Krum Dallas Dallas Sugarland Dallas Dallas Weatherford Moran t Zaragoza, Spain t San Antoniot Tyler Fort Worth Waco New Braunfels Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Pittsburg . Dallas Cleburne Athens Dallas y Duncanville Houston Dallas Harlingen Longview Essex, Iowa r 1 iyon, Nancy Jane bllcCarty, Susan VIcClay, Marshall VlcCoy, Karen vIcCoy, Mary VIcDaniel, Carol fIcDaniel, Vearl tIcDonald, Carole Ann fIcDonald, Judy lIcElrath, Peggy tIcElroy, Johnny llclrlone, Margaret lclntush, Aloha lcKee, Richard lcLaughlin, Juanita lcNutt, Mike lcSpadden, Jo Ruth lcWilliams, H. Glenn lacTaggart, Sheila lalone, Pat lalone, Wiletta lann, Joel larlin, Paul, Jr. lartin, Billy Qartin, Hardy Qartin, Mary Beth fason, Gene fassey, John fathews, Martha Ann lathews, William A. latthews, Richard latzinger, Kay lauritzen, Joe Ann laxon, Dwight lay, Linda leans, Pat :J Dallas Fort Worth Grand Prairie Clarinda, Iowa Fort Worth Dallas Iraan Vernon Hurst Dallas W axahachie McKinney Grapevine Dallas Grand Prairie Dallas Dallas Wichita Falls New Braunfels Houston Denton Bowie Arlington Bardwell Henrietta Azle Sherman Munday Dallas Paris Temple Graham Carthage Prosper Raymondville Dallas Little, Andrea SOPHO URES Grand Prairie Little, Karen Sue Phillips Little, Lowell P., Jr. Denton Littlefield, Janet Denton Littrell, Don Sayre, Olrla. Livingston, Kay Dallas Lockhart, Sara Houston Longbotham, Lillie League City Lowrimore, William K. McKinney Loyd, Bonnie Jean Dallas Lubbers, Barbara Pilot Point Lumpkin, Royce Edgar Kilgore all ad' :ww ,., 'W A? 4-'veit 'N-.. 1 66 Q7 IQ , A , fe' milf" 'Q-mf e .vt 3, -V.. fa.-ay, 'NK X ff.-53' A? A x f Xt me W -Q .qw ,J 'H WW .4 432 ar!! Meek, Harriet Mehaffey, Judy Merrill, Bob Merriman, Sue Ann Michaels, Pat Middlebrooks, ,larrelyn Milburn, Lynette Miller, Charles Miller, Howard Miller, Lynda Miller, Marilyn A. Miller, Mike Miller, Sandra Milligan, Ann Milling, M. Anne Minter, Bernice Mitchell, Avon Mitchell, Feris Mitchell, Margaret P. Mitchell, Ronald Monschke, David Montgomery, Elayne Montgomery, Lindalu Moody, Anita Moore, Dean Moore, Frank H. Moore, Marilyn Moores, Lou Morris, Kay Moses, Melinda Fort Wayne, Ind. Gorman Dallas Dallas Richardson Jacksboro Amarillo W axahachie Graham Alvarado Dallas Grzwer Midland Sulphur Springs Lubbock Garland Denton Fort Worth Houston Dallas Krum Abilene Irving Wellington Denton Denison Marianna, A rk. Texarkana Wichita Falls Coleman iT?-..,My rl ANTICIPATION, NERVOUSNESS, EXCITEMENT-ALL THESE WERE APPARENT AT THE YUCCA BEAUTY SELECTION. osher, Molly Melinda oss, Janet ulholland, Mary Nell uller, Carolyn ullins, Charlotte urdock, Marcia lrry, Bebe Ann ters, Judy ters, Lynne vers, Mike illing, Patti le, Mary Alice edham, Porter idhardt, Ralph lson, Marsha sbitt, Kathleen vels, Linda chols, Pola Beth chols, Shari cholson, Ann ckless, Patricia ah, Dale iles, David rquest, Dixie Lee rthcutt, Babs ivak, Anthony S. tes, David Brien, Bill Brien, Kiah, III Brien, Seldon Midland Wolfe City Fort Worth Marshall Fort Worth. Fort Worth Corpus Christi Fort Worth Denton F ort Worth Dallas Dallas Lewisville Monahans Pasadena Corpus Christi Plano Richardson Q ri! 'Sl w-WW .,,-9 in.-v fx X 9" 1. - ,M . .- i 'x'5'Q,uas3gQX'Q-,,', -',I,. 5 . 1....-- tvs- 'Q -, nut' tt. -- . f' ' -MX -x v1"'n"' " 'NI l6,:maeAv.:aau0.-arf.:tt- -o . if K , is 9 , wa" it i l P la ff ' . 15:01 if f , 45,1 N , , t t ..,,. W., , aff' P , , , ,, , , t ' f .5 3 '?"'N CLASS OF 1964 Fort Worth Rockwall F ort Worth Denton Dallas Edinburg Orange Dallas Plainview Pilot Point F ort Worth Dallas W , -fx W1 'fab this gi ,, . E as ,, f ' 4' ,it ' ' f "s ' 'X-izr i at it Z ff lr Z ,,.Qq8v ft, , , Q-Q" 'YN ,Wm i 4 f,1 1 .mfs 'fr Q4 ni me T"'?fP rw... 1 "". O'Dell, Don Brownfield Olson, Gail Cranfills Gap Orr, Lee Roy, Jr. Mesquite Osborn, Ronny Garland Ott, Bobby Dallas Oujesky, Janie Fort Worth Ousley, Linda Pampa Overall, Sara Greenville Owens, Patricia Ann Galveston Ownsbey, Patsy Paradise Ozymy, Donna Ennis Pappenfus, Sharon Dallas Parish, Jeffrey Leon Dallas Parker, Ellen Longview Parker, Roger K. Dallas Parker, Sandra Tenaha Parrish, William, III Mission Patrick, Kaye Fort Worth 433 Patterson, Joe Abilene My-1 x t W Paul, Herb Pearce, Philip Penn, Joe Bob Perkins, Cathie Perkison, Billy Perryman, Harmon Peterson, Ann Pettigrew, Jerry Phillips, Fletcher Phillips, Kay M. Phillips, Larry Pickett, Mike Piel, Dorothy Pierce, Richard Pigford, Wanda Platt, Bobby Pliler, Virginia Dallas Monahans Burlrhnrnett lrring Daingerfield Denton Gilmer Dallas Dallas Houston Rockdale Archer City Ballinger Daingerfielrl Beaumont Jaclfsboro Longview -if af -as guna ,wap- I -.....-r ,nv-' R"-5 ull f' 46' A -w fy- ?l.ff f I QQ sa Z 2 Q S- Poindexter, Janet Porter, Bill Poulson, Benny Powell, Pat Powell, Warren A. Corsicana Daingerfield Ralls Denton F ort Worth Powers, Wanda Rae Duncanville Aff -J f.,,,-4 f-0 WW! ,..-wey' -:sr mmwli '71 Yin? QWG. Pratt, Mary Ann Price, James M. Prichard, Joanne Primeaux, Sandra Pritchett, Elaine Propps, Herbert Pryor, Guy Puckett, Jerre Putnam, Buster Putnam, Margaret Pyeatt, Jimmy Quick, Sammie Rahe, Kermit Rainbolt, Michael Ramsey, Beth Randolph, Lafonda Rawls, Patsy Ray, Gary Graham Dallas Houston Dallas Dallas Frisco Dallas Fort Worth Q Richardson ' Albany Hurst Waco Fredericksburg, Denton i Mineral Wells Montague Gorman Kaufman ri! 7017 NP' .gvvv .1 r4""' If ' i 'ea 1 oi 'Tea' ,,,,,,a-fi Ray, Judy Reed, Louise Reed, Nancy Reed, Patricia Anne Reed, Robert Reeves, Larry Regis, Reg Reiter, LuAnn Reitz, Carol Rentz, Brenda Rentz, Linda Ressel, Katherine Grand Prairie Wheeler 1 Dallas Midland Dallasii Graham it i l Dalla: M uenstel Vidol 1 W acc W acc Ben jamir lochelle, Sharon Orange loddy, Curtis Burleson logers, Joy Denton lohne, Anthony Cranfills Gap loten, .leanie San Antonio lowe, Kathelyn Fort Worth 0.49, :Qi ff' .oya1, Ben C. .ush, Merrily .ussell, Brenda .ussell, ,lohnny uzicka, Phil yan, Billy OPHO ORES Hillsboro Coleman Dallas Abilene Dallas Seymour Reuther, Alma Grace Rhoades, Margaret Allyson Rhoten, Donna Rice, Kathryn Rice, Kenneth Richardson, ,loy Richter, Terry W. Rish, Julia Rislov, Joy Rivers, Mariquita Roark, Robert Roberts, Kenneth Roberts, Richard L. Robertson, Barbara Robertson, Jerry Robertson, Phil Robinson, Gary Robinson, Sharon s e " ff X f . ,X 'rx-.V 5"'?3H,1- Z ,X ,ws-fy, I 4 Wichita Falls Bay City Fort Worth El Paso Wichita Falls Snyder Deeatur Fort Worth Dallas Corpus Christi Graham Sherman Borger Sherman Stanton Greenville .laclfsboro Dallas ws? MAJ ".,7"w THIS COUPLE APPARENTLY HAS FOUND A FEW WELCOME MINUTES OF SECLUSION FROM THE CAMPUS ACTIVITY. QW 'N 'YV 'Fifi "ww-wvf W f . Simmons, Tommy Temple Sims, Patricia Catesville Sims, Sandy Justin Skelton, Kent Clarendon Skiles, Lucy Denton Skinner, ,loyce Irving Skrasek, Barbara Fort Worth Smith, Jayne Stamford Smith, Jerry Garland Smith, Sammie Fort Worth Smith, Sandra Waxahachie Smith, Sue Sherman Smithey, Grady Duncanville Smoot, Carolyn Mineral Wells Smotherman, Joyce Pilot Point Snider, Ronald Marshall Sollis, Barbara Wichita Falls South, .loe Clyde 436 Ryan, Shelley Samuel, Helen Sanders, Paula Savage, Larry Scarbrough, ,lim Schadler, Helen I CLASS 0F 1964 Schimmel, Mary Schleigh, Mary Schmitt, Sandra Schneider, Lee Schulgen, ,lim Scott, Patricia Scott, Bill Scribner, .ludy Seale, Belinda Sellers, Tina Sewell, Richard Shannon, Janelle Sharp, Sue Shaw, Sally Shearer, Sergio Sheffield, Carol Sheffield, Sara Sheffield, Wilbur Shelton, William Shepperd, John Shoemaker, Eileen Shook, Rob Shumaker, Tempe Silvey, Shirley Denton Irving Anson Cleburne Dallas Houston Dallas Denton Sherman Fort Worth Mesquite Spur Sherman Dallas F ort Worth Dallas Nocona Corpus Christi Blue Ridge Dallas Weslaco Orange Dallas Brownwood Shamrock Victoria F ort Worth Jacksboro Weatherford Denton Jain, Rebecca Lynn Jarks, Kay Jeck, ,loan Jlawn, Paula Jruiell, Lucinda allings, Barbara ancliff, C. Robert anfield, Dorothy anton, Paul A. app, Tanya ark, Sam arnes, .lerry . Clair, Suzanne egall, Nancy ell, Gerald R. ephenson, Stephanie eward, Mollye ewart, Johnnie ewart, Mary M. inson, Ronald Lone, Margaret Lraley, Gary rong, Kay zurgess, Gaylord umlin, Roger ummers, .loe underman, Chris upina, Edward utton, George wanzy, Floyd weatt, Carolyn arrant, Roland P. ate, William ayloe, John aylor, Cecilia .lanettie aylor, Gail Wichita Falls Dallas Celina Dallas Van Midland Dallas Dallas Garland Fort Worth Victoria Decatur Mineral Wells Holliday Dallas Garland Deliidder, La. Godley N. Pleasanton Sanger Channelview Goldthwaite Henderson Dallas Lake ,laclfson Wichita Falls Cleburne Bridgeport Georgetown Rosebud Dallas Grand Prairie Grapevine Edcouch Dallas Dallas f-4 KA, ,ge MLN "TP-' of ba f.-9 K X 'Wi 45'-" g -QW 'X Q 'ff AW 33 -.df . 'ISR-f '13 WHR' 'A QU! -ff Ci -ff +.J' Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Teague, Terrell, Jim Martha Ollin Roy Richard Eva Tharp, Betty Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas , Cindy , .lane , Pat , Priscilla Ann 1-,Af Thompson, David H. Thompson, Harold Thompson, ,Io Carolyn Thompson, Sara Nan Thrasher, Shelley Thurlow, Hugh Ticer, John M. Dallas San Antonio Richardson Dallas Fort Worth Daingerfield Denton Memphis, Tenn. Fort Worth Garland Dallas Nassau, Bahamas A bernathy Dallas Denison Henderson Dallas Garland 437 Tiller. lim Dallas Tillcrbun, Charles Celeste Tipps, Mary Carol Lubbock Tirey, Grover' Olflaunion TOI'I'6Il4"t', Mary Houston Trail, Sue Carolyn Plano Trask, Meredith Perryton Tripletl. Carolyn Dallas Trott, Don Sherman Trott, Linda Dallas Truxel. Bette Jo Fort Worth Tucker, L. H., lr. Shamrock Turkett, Billy E. Fort Worth Turner, Mike Sinton Turner, Rosa Gene Fort Worth Turrentine, Frunk Las Cruces, N. M. Valdez, Irene Groves Van Zanten, Elizabeth Fort Worth S BEARDED KA'S CONGREGATE IN THE UB COFFEE SHOP FOR THEIR EARLY MORNING COFFEE CLASSES. S fi ,-, or 41' 'R ' " I 7 1 . 4 . 'Q' my A I h . if ' 4. 4. 3 NP AJ.. I Ns: .ad Varner, Robert Vise, Barbara .lean Vos, Nancy Wagenschnur, Jan Waldrop, Buford Dale Walker, Mike Walker, William Walsworth, David H. Walters, Kay Walton, Bob Ward, Sharon Warren, Darrell BEFORE THEIR Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Denton Richardson Denison Dallas Waco Tyler Tyler Fort Worth Graham E ffm 3' --..,,,, tw 33' YJ S ,, wwf ! 4,4 1 od? 1-"' light, Jim lilkins, Gloria llilliams, Alice Villiams, Anna llilliams, John Villiams, John R. lilson, Harold Yilson, James lilson, Johnny Vilson, Mariann Visdom, Hardy Vitherspoon, Betty Vittenburg, Robert Volgamott, Donna Vood, Dolores Voods, Lenore Vood, Melinda Voody, Willard Voosley, Betty Vootten, Pat Vright, Mickey Vulbrecht, Sally Vyatt, Mary fancy, Lynda lates, Ronald loung, James loung, Marilyn Young, Sue feman, Beverly -.if Warren, Judith Watkins, Dorthea Watkins, Sharon Weatherly, Toni Weaver, Bessie Weaver, Judy Webb, Gary Weber, Ellen Weidler, John Westerfeld, Joyce Wheeler, Phyllis White, David White, Donnita White, James F. White, James W. Whitehurst, Jackie Whitener, Nancy Whittemore, Thomas Omaha, Neb. Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Hurst Midlothian Dallas Irving Cocoa, Fla. Crawford Fort Worth Decatur Albany Killeen Terrell Dallas Wheeler Forney Dallas Galveston Waco Midlothian Rock wall Dallas Era Mount Pleasant W axahachie Fort Worth Denton Terrell Lorneta Mineral Wells Dallas Shreveport Dallas Clinton, N. C. Dallas Clarendon Brownwood Burlfburnett Richardson McAllen Q we ,Ffa AR QW 'S Wiener -W -f-WCP and 5 inf! 55, 4 SOPHO ORES Denton Dallas Wichita Falls Dallas Pharr 67 , S2 439 RESHM N ,Fl J N, A x Q Ashmore, Cathy Atkins, Mary Sue Atwood, Jan Austin, Sandra Gail Autry, Paula Avery, Carol Baca, Bea Baggett, John Howard Baird, Charles Baker, H. Nordean Baker, Pamela Sue Baker, Pat Baldridge, Shirley Bane, George Bane, Nancy Sue Banks, Brenda Bantle, Frank Barger, Erin Louise 440 'Sify X frr Paris Decatur Kermit Abilene Gunter Dallas Rosebud Dallas Fort Worth Denton Cleburne Throckmorton Fort Worth Longview Dallas Grapevine Dallas Dallas Ables, Scott Dallas Adams, David Weatherford AdaY, James C. Denton Agee, Sharon Big Spring Akers, Phyllis Tyler Albright, Carol Teague Albright, Laura Dallas Alexander, Michael Dallas Alexander, Sandra Valley View Alford, David Longview Allen, Janet Dallas Allen, Judy Wichita Falls Allison, Chuck Waxahachie Altermann, Mark Dallas Aman, Frances Fort Worth Amster, Babs Houston Amundson, Barbara Dallas Anderson, Charlotte Ann Dallas Anderson, John Richard Dallas Anderson, Sally Greenville Anderson, Terry Ellen Andrus, Andrew Wichita Falls Port Arthur Angel, Beverly Garland Appleton, Nadine Warren, Ark. Applewhite, Lynda Tahoka Arie, James Bonham Armstrong, Judy Irving Arnold, Carolyn Cleburne Arnold, Sonja Coleman Arwine, Robert Lewis i Dallas 'S Barner, Robert Joseph Barnes, Beverly H., Jr. Barnes, Ettie Joe Barnes, loe Barnes, Sharon Barnett Brenda Barrett, John Barrett, Paula Barrow, ,lay Barry, Charity Bass, Dianne Estelle Bass, Portia Bass, Rebecca Baulch, Norma Gail Bayer, Johnnye Beale, Cynthia Beall, Sandra Beard, Mary Beth Dallas La Plata, Md. Midland Garland Vernon Cleburne Dallas Chico Snyder Bowie Marshall DeKalb Fort Worth Fort Worth Waco Dallas Gainesville Dallas ff v4 ,X 3 CLASS OF 1965 'QW W 'rx FRESHMAN class of- ficers are Carol Av- ery, treasurerg Sue K rid e r , secretary, J im Killingsworth, president, and Mike Beasley, vice-presi- dent. -axis to ,-4' ,psf 'fx ff Bearden, Judy Irving Beasley, Alvin H. Fort Worth Beaty, Rebecca Pilot Point Beck, Shirley Gay Dallas Bedell, Don Garland Bedell, Suzanne Valerie Marshall 'g K 44l Beene, Richard Canadian Beets, Martha Jo Avalon Behrens, Art Dallas Belcher, Snowflake Sanger Belknap, Janice Kay Irving Bell, Edward William, Jr. Galveston Bellew, Mary Etta Fort Worth Bender, Robert II Denton Benninghoven, Paula Dallas Benno, Irvin Jay Dallas Bent. Jack Dallas Berg, Katherine Galveston Bernhart, Vincent Dallas Bettes, William E., Jr. Denton Biggerstaff, Earlene Hurst Biggerstaff, Patti Bonham Biggs, Bill Bryan Bihary, John F. Dallas Bishop, Joyce Cleburne Black, Bill Victoria Black, Jean Ann Dallas Blackman, Robert Houston Blair, Travis Dallas Blakeman, Eric Dallas Blanke, Shelley Jean Fort Worth Blankenship, LaVerne Fort Worth Blankenship, Rosemary Linden Blanton, Barbara Ann Dallas Blanton, Michael B. Mesquite Block, Karen Slidell Bly, Sherry Denton Bodine, Sarah San Antonio Boeger, Konnie Pasadena Boles, Judy Garland Bond, Weldon E., Jr. Gatesville Book, Betsy Dallas vw' ,Ar .,...,,w AW .-w-5 '- J "1 All ff' .ff ard' f -I ""'Y ,""' g 44 .4 442 I Bowden, Jerry Munday Bowden, Rebecca Linden Bowers, Judy Fort Worth Bowles, Brad Dallas Bowlin, Mike Amarillo Bowman, Aletha Rockwall Bowman, Sandra Carrollton Box, Judy Haslet Box, Sunnye Pecos Boyce, Peggy Fort Worth Boykin, Maralee Fort Worth Boyle, Sharon Barkburnett Bradberry, Wyatt, Jr. Euless Bradford, Margaret Laurell Dallas Bragg, Linda Gainesville Brannon, Joe Dallas Brannon, Wayne Texas City Bransford, Angharad Borger Campbell, Jenny Ruth Sanger Campbell, Judith Tyler Campbell, Patricia Fort Worth Canafax, Carol Dallas Cangelosi, Lena Jo Missouri City Cannon, Jack Leonard, Jr. Dallas Caraway, LuLane Cardwell, Clifford Carey, Robert Carlisle, Richard Carminati, Marshall Carpenter, Linda FRESH E F armersville Fort Worth ,lacksboro Lamesa F ort Worth F ort Worth Bratcher, Charles Nocona Brecheisen, Robert O. Dallas Brecher, JoAnn Galveston Breedlove, Jimmy Kermit Briggs, Ronald Lee Bowie Brisendine, Joyce Fort Worth Brock, Shelia Mineral Wells Brooks, Cary Cedar Hill Brooks, Judye Tulia Brooks, Kenneth J. Fort Worth Brooks, Lana Sherman Brothers, James W. Shamrock Brown, Arthur Northcutt Longview Brown, Ben Hurst Brown, Clark Aledo Brown, Diane Breckenridge Brown, Janice Grand Prairie Brown, Joe Gordon Pittsburg Bryan, Judy Rockwood Bryant, James Plainview Buchanan, Carolyn Janice Dallas Buckley, Bucky Dallas Burchfiel, Bobbie Arlington Burden, Oleta Dallas Burkett, Joanna Fort Worth Burnett, Kay White Oak Burns, David Washington Burton, Olivia Waxahachie Butler, Billy Wayne Denton Butner, Ronnie D. Dallas Butts, Donna Gayle Garland Butts, Glenda Spearman Butts, Judith Dallas Buzbee, Dale Spur Byars, Eleice Vernon Byrom, Sandra Arlington :ff 443 Clark, Lynne Clark, Richard Clark, Robert Clement, Carolyn Cline, Charline Clinkinbeard, Mary Clopton, David Coats, Betty Cobb, Jerry Cody, Carolyn Coffey, Richard H. Coffman, john Colm-man, lluah Colt-man, ,lulia Ann Collie-r, Cary Collier, Michael linllills, ihlllie Conant, Barbara Sue 444 Lee Dallas McKinney M idl an tl Burlfburnett Justin Dallas Garland Houston Lewisville Fort Worth Weatherford Corpus Christi Denton Waro Wichita Falls Houston Danton Dallas CLASS OF 196 Carpenter, Linda Lee Dallas Carrigan, Patricia Denton Carter, Faye Van Alstyne Carter, Floyd Van Alstyne Carter, Tommy Longview Carter, Will Roland Denton Carwile, Sherry Elaine Dallas Cary, Karen Port Arthur Cass, Lance Dallas Cathey, Elizabeth Grand Prairie Cavender, Katherine Ann Fort Worth Cerwin, Mary Ellen Dallas Challstrom, Candy Austin Chapman, Linda Dallas Chappell, Carlene Dallas Chichilla, Pat Dallas Chick, Joyce Dallas Childs, Nathalia Denton Chitwood, Sharon Denton Choate, Linda Kay Terrell Christian, Carolyn Fort Worth Christian, David Garland Chupp, Lema Nocona Clampitt, Roger Denton Clardy, Ellene Denton Clark, Agnes Crossett, Ark. Clark, Alice Dallas Clark, David L. Dallas Clark, James Hurst Clark, Linda Fort Worth BEFORE THE HOLIDAYS, THE BSU CHOIR LED NTSU STUDENTS IN THANKSGIVING VESPERS. Conley, Joan Conner, Dennis Conrey, Paula Conyers, Margaret Ann Dallas F ort Worth Dallas F ritch Cook, Bettie Cook, Randy Moody Dallas Burlfburnett Cools, John Cooper, Paula Copp, Alice Coppedge, Judy Cordell, Eldred Cory, .lack Lee Dallas Denton Ore City Newport Dallas 771. .af .1 Countryman, Johnny Kaufman Covert, Carol Decatur Cox, David W. Garland Crabbs, Wilbur, Jr. Sturgis, Mich. Craig, Monta I Fort Worth Crain, Cathy Gail Hillsboro Cramer, Carole Dallas Craver, Leonard R. Midway Island, Va. Crawford, Jerry John Dallas Creed, Roy Fort Worth Cretsinger, Janice Graham Cromwell, Cathy Port Neches Crowson, Charlotte Sherman Cullar, James Wesley, Jr. Dallas Cunningham, Suzanne Lewisville Cupp, Susan Longview Cuppy, Margaret Dianne Garland Curtis, Sue Wills Point 445 D'AlJadie, Cherie Dalrymple, Marty Daniel, Chuck Daniel, Karen Sue Daniel, Linda Darcy, Judi Darr, Connie Davis, Billy Davis, Dolly Davis, Donald Davis, Don Weldon Davis, James Franklin Davis, Johnny Davis, Nancy Davis, Ray Davis, Roberta Dawson, Kathy Dawson, Pamela Day, Edward Dean, Carolyn Sue Dean, Jackie DeHaro, Yvonne Dennington, Carol DeShan, Theda Deuback, Carolyn Dial, John R., Jr. Dickenson, Linda Dickerson, Brenda Dickeson, Sherrill Dickey, Judy f 1, , t A Port Arthur Fort Worth Dallas Hereford Dallas fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Grand Prairie Denton Jlesqaile Marshall Big Sandy Fort Worth Fort Worth Houston Dallas Denton Big Spring Raclfwall Snyder Irving Grand Saline Snyder 5195535 '-6 ff: We 'V' ,assi has 'ff' ...az-y 'Ns Rv .mv .23-f FRESH Richardson Fort Worth Jaclfsboro Garland Crowley Sadler ,.,.,4-r , we ,,, -0 f f 34. mb Z 'W if W X., XM, .,, I I: sc V e. ' Sit A ' ' rr Q K r f Z vs f. ' L l my Dickey, Ray B. Dickman, George '53 ,gi 0153 rv haw -1-.., .pa- 446 Dirks, Vicki Cay Dizdar, Bonnie E. Dodson, Cordon Oliver, Dophied, Hubert DuBose, Roxanne Dudley, Johnny Duesman, Thomas Dugger, Jeryl Dulin, Sue Dulock, Neva Duncan, Ethelene Duncan, Pat Duncan, Trula Darlene Durham, Jimmy Don Duvall, Luann Eakin, Hugh Alex Q i F, X - '- , ar, W' 4? It J, 1 4, 1 Q Vt, 1 " . I A , Electra Belton, Mo. Dallas McAllen Garland Denison Devine Rockwall Pilot Point Dallas Robstown Waco Garland F ort Worth .lacksboro Decatur Dallas Ranger 'ns fi.-J' Filippone, Nancy Fischer, Beverly Fisher, Peggy Fisher, Suzanne Fleming, Carolyn Flinn, Alice Flowers, Beverley Foard, Bob F ogal, Nancy Ford, Glenda Ford, Mamie Nell Forsyth, Phyllis Ann Foster, Marquita Foster, Tom Foust, Diann Fowler, Sharon Freeman, Marsha Friddle, Linda San Antonio Marlin Galveston Dallas Pecos Lubbock San Antonio Dallas Plano Dallas Forney M irleola Houston Dallas Fort Worth Grand Prairie Dallas Dallas 2, Eaves, Gail Justin Eckert, James Dallas Edwards, Carol Fort Worth Edwards, Don Denton Edwards, Don Slaton Edwards, Sally Texarkana Egner, Patricia Houston Eldred, Sandra Pecos Elliott, Emery Sanger Ellison, Marylyn Fort Worth Ellsworth, Victor Fort Worth Emerson, Sara Moody Emery, Cay Lynn Abilene Emmons, Claudia Hurst Enis, Judy Krum Enlow, Jackie Dee Graham Ensey, Jacqueline Fort Worth Ernest, Bill Fort Worth Essary, Linda Dallas Estes, Charlene Irving Estes, Kathy Waxalmchie Etheridge, Merilyn Abilene Etheridge, Mike Dallas Eubank, Donnell Ira Eure, Jack, Jr. Vernon Evans, Jack R. Kermit Evans, Janet San Antonio Evans, Jimmy Childress Evans, Maurine Pilot Point Evans, Ginger Fort Worth Farmer, Carroll 0. Avalon Farmer, Jackie Fort Worth Faulkner, Vicki Denton Featherston, Charlotte Dallas Ferguson, Wayne Stinnett Ferrara, Charlotte Hearne 447 5- sw . Fry, Carolyn :gg Fugler, Dianne .. Furr, Carolyn Ann Furr, Elese Gallagher, Kathy Gallatin, Pat 17 9' if-'J' M-7 I W PF fa Q ff- 21? "' ,, . sf My X , fs X ' N S-iles I Gallie, John ny, Gant, Dana Garcia, Elizabeth Garner, Darlinda Garrett, Alexander Garrison, Carolyn Dallas Marshall McKinney Newcastle Dallas Austin Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Dallas Fort Worth ALL EYES OF THE CAMPUS BAND ARE UPGN MAURICE MCADOW AS HE DIRECTS 'LSINGING GLORY TO THE GREEN." Garrison, Donna Garland . ,h si, Gartman, Barbara Kay Grand Prairie W '75 Gassett, Patricia Dallas Gaston, Linda D'Ann San Angelo Gaulding, Carolyn Jean Dallas Gehm, John Dallas George, Karen Wichita Falls Gerber, Edmond Richardson Giarralano, Maryalice Astoria, N. Y. Gilliam, Harold Houston Gillmorc, Carmen Dallas Gillum, Linda Carol Valley View 448 Gilmer, Shirley Glass, Pattalee Glause, Hollie Glenn, Don V. Glynn, Sandra Golladay, Robert M. Gomez, Marilyn Gonzales, John Goodloe, Roy Boyd Goodmon Karen Goss, .leri Grady, Jerry Graham, Betty Gray, Patsy Green, Karen Green, Mary Helen Greene, Carol Gregory, Bobbie Kay Gregory, Mary Helen Griffin, Don Griffin, Gary M. Griffith, Ann Griffith, Ann Griffith, Jola Grovert, Paula Guernsey, Kathy Gunn, Cissi Gunn, Judy Guthrie, Kent Gwinner, Jacqueline Haddock, Ann Haden, Earl Noble Hadsell, Hagins, Talana Marilyn Hall, Ginger Hall, Johnny Sf' A wav! Dallas Kerens Archer, Neb. Houston Hurst Wills Point Roanoke Mesquite Stamford Fort Worth Iowa Park Greenville Paris Itasca Dallas Sherman Mesquite Olton Port Arthur Lewisville San Antonio Maypearl Dallas Silsbee Gainesville Dallas A bilene Dallas Spearman Dallas Slaton Texas City F ort Worth S pur Dallas Fort Worth .49 07 Hall, Rebecca 011011 Hall, Steve J. St. Joseph, Mo. Hall, Terry DGIIIOH- Halpin, Frank Fort Worth Hamilton, Daniel Houston Hamilton, Morris E., Jr. Dallas Hamilton, Sandra Kay Coleman Hammond, John Haddonfield, N. J. Hampleman, Eric Denton Hand, Bill Chico Hankins, Sandy Fort Worth Hannon, James R. San Antonio 449 Hardie, David Dallas Hardie, Robert -L. Dallas Hardin, Gailon Amarillo Harding, Pat Dallas Harkrider, Rebecca Carthage Harrell, Michael Terrell Harrington, Billy Throclfmorton Harris, Clarence E Fort Worth Harris, George R. Dallas Harris, ,lan Royse City Harris, Norma ,l. Dallas Harrison, Pamela Dallas Harrod. Paul Dallas Hart. Robert Fort Worllz Hartman, Carolyn Burger Hatchett, Sarah Baird Hatfield, Jacque Dallas Haubert, Linda Fort Worth Hauck, Sue Ellen Dallas Haugliton, lack Denton Hawkins, Donna Anrlrews Hayes, Gayle Dallas Haynes, Larry Ballinger Haynes, Phil Decatur Head, Nancy Port Neches Heath, Kenneth Dallas Heath, Suzanne Pasadena Hebert, Becky Ballinger Heinrich, Diane Slaton Helms, Linda Iowa Park Henderson, Buckner Denton Henderson, Linda Killeen Henderson, Linda Lou Saint ,Io Henderson, Lurea Brookesmith Hendrick, Lynda Andrews Hendricks, Evelyn Corpus Clzristi NW M ss -as QW 'ip G90 'N-S. xp -,yt Ml! "4" Y Ik M . I t x :slim its si?-Ei 450 11' Y? Hensley, Helen Kay Henson, Wayne Hernandez, Martha Herndon, Mitzi Herrington, Richard Hess, Sandra Gay Hewett, Vivian Lee Hickman, Diana Lee Hiett, Robert High, A. C. High, Benny Hightower, Jim Hightower, Johnnie Hightower, Julia Hill, Gaye Hill, Mary Hill, Sandra Loree Hilliard, Charles Kaufman Teague Dallas Pasadena Orange Longview Fort Worth Irving Fort Worth Terrell Justin Denison Fort Worth Harlingen Irving Dallas Decatur Denton we ha' ...pdf 179 3 is 03 t ' , ir: fmy' X 5 1,255 a .. 2 ' House, Loyette Houston, Cynthia Houston, James Howard, Janice Howard, Paula Howard, Theresa Howe, Leroy Howland, Martha Hoyt, Suzanne Hubbard, Paul H. Huber, Kathy Huddleston, Gary Huddleston, Joy Hudgins, Clyde Hudson, Ben Kerrville Fort Worth Garland Athens Dallas Fort Worth Chico Georgetown San Angelo Wills Point Luling Mart Irving San Antonio Fort Worth Hitt, Myra Hodges, Jimmy jam Hodnett, Clyde 'My Hocdema, Jerry Melxtnncy Mt. Pleasant V .ff ' wfd llanzlin Belleville, tllicli. Holcomb, Mary irginia tllIC'KlIlIIC'-1" Holder, Jo Ann Lawarzl Holland, Patricia Gene Odessa Holmes, Jerry Carlanfl Holmes, .lerry Garland Honlesley, Khaki Dallas Hood, Dorris Luflfin Hood, Thomas M. Abilene Hoot, Thomas E. Dallas Hope, Curtis Frisco f,-M' Hopkins, Sandra Dallas Hopkins, William E. Denison Hoppe, Dian Kansas City, Mo. Hopper, Jerry Bob Garland Hopwood, Sandra Corsicana Horne, Charlotte Caddo Mills Horne, Larry Longview tm., Horney, Janice Dale Dallas Horton, Billy Dallas Horton, Richard Denton Horton, Tom R. Fort Worth FRESH as tfftav -0' A , X ? x N A vw ,rw its s me X ,- nw 'Q' Y ,gif , avi it ni- 7 C' , E K Y I Johnson, Beth Fort Worth Johnson, Freddie Jack Denton Johnson Jeffie Dallas Johnson Mary Karen Longview Johnson Pete San Antonio Johnson Rejena Harrold Johnson, Sarah Ranger Johnson, Tommy Wichita Falls Jones, Barbara Dallas Jones, Barry Electra Jones, Beverly Abilene Jones, Bill Ballinger Jones, Billie Carolyn Sanger Jones, Guelda Fort Worth Jones, ,Jimmie Carl Sherman Jones, Rita McKinney Jones, Sarah Jo Marshall Jones Sherry Linden 452 Huemme, Penny Richardson Hughes, Roxie Fort Worth Humhert, Sharon Ann Dallas Humphreys, Joe Dallas Humphreys, Thomas Jefferson CLASS OF 1965 Colorado City Hundley, Peggy Gayle Dallas Hunsinger, Suzanne Dallas Hunt, Louis E. Fort Worth Huntsberger, Bob Marshall Huper, Karen Wichita Falls Hurlbert, Lynn Harlingen Hurst, Oralee Bay City Ingram, Kay Irene Pecos Inman, Durene Garland Ivy, Charles W. Muldoon Ivy, .lim Dallas Ivy, Madie Fairfield Jackson, Bobby Hereford Jackson Judy Dallas Jackson, Linda Carol Longview Jackson Norma Henrietta Jackson, Sandra Dallas Jackson Thomas H. .Longview James, Weldon Garland Jarog, Judith Dallas Jarrett, Cheryl Dallas Jenkins, Linda Dallas Jennings, Hughrene Wichita Falls Jetton, Jerry Munday Jobe, Judye Dallas .at -if Jones, Sue Cleburne Jones, Worth Dallas Jordan, James Bay Shore, N. Y. Jordan, James B. Fort Worth Kahre, Frances Louise Fort Worth Kale, Helen Karlstromer, Bonnie Keasler, Karen Keel, Travis L. Keese. Kay Ellen Kelley, Evelyn Kelley, Thomas Kepler, Richard Kerr, Rosellen Keswick, Leigh Killingsworth, James Kimherling, Clark Kimhrew, John King, Bentley King, Dennis King, Diantha Lee King, Kaaran King, Shirley Kinnan, Kinney, Kinney, Kinney, Kinser, Kissick, Greg Barbara Peggy Ann Raymond W Susan Jerry Kleiman, Dan Phillips Mclean, Va. Granrl Prairie Dallas Dallas White Oalf Dallas Barlrburnett Cleburne Fort Worth Denton College Station Plainview Fort Stockton Dallas Irving Fort Worth Fort Worth Irving Dallas Dallas ., Jr. Plano Dallas Garland San Antonio N411 'QNQQ W INS' -wa . -fd? 00' '3 , W , ..,, qtzxltfki I f V. ,J-W1 s g f:...,pfjf"Q f ...f - a, ,R '4 ,ia h X32 'oi "H-van M 'VV l X A W 4 S 'NJ' 'T THIS BOWLER WISHES FOR A STRIKE AS HIS BOWLING CLASSMATES AWAIT THEIR TURN TO MATCH HIS SCORE gr l- f.. wwe afaaffeaa-.w4,1Z1g-fprfflaaufv-..a,,,Wa I . .fa mf IF ONE IS LUCKY OR WAITS LONG ENOUGH, HE MAY FIND AN EMPTY CHAIR ON THE UB PORCH. Klepak, Rene DUHU5 Kline, Carole Dflllfl-9 Kline, Phyllis DUHU5 Knepp, Raymond WIlSlIlI1gl0Il, D. C. Knight, Albert Clfbllfflf' Knight, Cheryl Darlyne Fort Worth Knowles, Jean Saginaw Knox, Sudie lrrirzg Kotch, Bill Bremonrl Krider, Sue Dallas Krone, Jeanne Fort Worth Kuhala, Jeanette Dallas 8 'Pwr -.Wy CS- 'll T' 454 Kuntz Ann Kysor, William Lair, Bryan Lamb, J. L. Lambert, Steve Kulbeth, Judy i H Lamkin, Peggy Lampton, Bobby Lancaster, Kay Lane, Helen Lankford, Tommy Lanute, Karen Lantham, Joe Latimer, Donna Latson, Thomas Lawrence, Richard Lawson, Edward Lea, Victor Midland Fort Worth arley Dallas Douglas Bowie Dallas Keller Denison Durant, Okla. Del Rio Chillicothe Dallas Duncanville F ort Worth Dallas Dallas Dallas Denton Lecoeke, Joe Leatherwood, Bobby Charles Big Spring San Antonio Ledlow, Kent Denton Lee, Carmen Paris Lee, Donna ,lean Brownwood Lee, Linda Gilmer Lee, Sharron Abilene Leek, Jeanette .laclrsboro Lehmberg, .lim W. Gatesville Lemons, James R. Dallas Levens, Myrna Stamford Lewis, Sherry ' Daingerfield Lewis, Tony Denton Liggett, Carolyn Quanah Liles, Cecile Weslaco Lindsey, Sue Denton Link, Toni Houston Littrell, Martha Waco Lott, John Dallas Love, Nancy Garland Ludwick, Martha Elaine Lorena Lugenbuhl, Lynn Jacksonville Lumpkin, Carolyn Fort Worth Lumpkin, Vonnie Dallas Luper, Linda Fort Worth Lusk, Donna San Antonio Luttrell, Dale Seminole Lybrand, Karl Wills Point McAnally, Ellen Marie Midland McCabe, Ted Dallas McCain, Lee Roy Grapevine McCaleb, Pat Athens McCarley, Benny Fort Worth McClellan, Sandra Rockwall McClure, Barbara San Antonio McCollum, Clare Elaine Ennis McConachie, Betty Dallas McCord, .lessie L. Hutchins McCracken, Mary New Braunfels McDaniel, Frank Fort Worth McDaniel, Sherry Dallas McDaniel, Tommy W. Sanger McDonald, Eddie Bowie McDonald, Fran Athens McDonnell, Michael Lewisville McElroy, Keith Cedar Hill McEuin, Grady R., Jr. Denton McGahee, Linda Pittsburg F RESHMEN 455 X11-U1-11611. .iimmic Nell Ii1'1'li1ffcy. Artiv, Jr. MCKQ-ever, Sue NIfY'KK'IiZiL1. BLlI'i1LlI'L1 BIVLVLIII, Wiiiiilllll IIQJLQ'-1ri11re. Hunuld Dale 3ICI.t,'I1I1L1D. Mary Lou McLeod, Mary Ann xilqxillillifl. Patricia BI1'3Iicl1aei. Jerry M1'NL1niara, David NICPilt'I'S4'1Il. Rose 3IL'XYiiiiLlIl1S, Margaret BILIIITY, Sharon Mrivcfy, H1-nry NIL11'ilLl1'l, Paul Nluvk. Shirley Ann Nldckey. Judy Mucri, j1,1annu Kluddux, Kathleen Mugfr-Q, D1'1I1Hi1 Muivs, Judy Blulle,-wick, Murh-nc ixIL1iIlLl5-SY, Sharon C'f1rr011to11 Blue Ridge A715071 Fort Worth K1'11861l Hvzvitt Sfflfllfflfd 171111115 111111115 D11i11g17r11e1f1 Tj'11'r 111111113 T0,x11r1.'11n11 .lllfgfllliff 1111111011 110111071 111111115 C1lfflI11101l Arlington S1111 Arzgelu Linden Lorzgricfu' 111111115 D11l111s r,,,,wv"" :,, , W.-v10"""" ,n 1? .,. ln-..,,, BEING THE ONLY BOYS IN A CLASS FULL Ol' GIRLS DOESN T SEEM TO BOTHER THESE TWO MALE TYPISTS 456 as CLASS OF 1965 1 7 fs: Ps- ygffe R- tt-Nw - -ve ...aff 4---..,, ,565 Nt K? ,Y tl? NN-C 2537 'S X X X 'NSS Melin, Charles Meridith, Madeleine Merrell, Betty Merriman, Valerie Merriman, Walter Mershon, Sharon Methven, Paul Milford, Ann Miller, Larry T. Miller, Susan E. Miller, Susan Kay Mingus, Cheryl Minor, Allen Minor, Chuck Minton, Shari Mitchell, Diana Kay Mitchell, Irene Mitchell, .lohn Ike ,-pt F' ,-as ,wmv Loop Terrell Big Spring Dallas Galveston Port Neches Irving Fort Worth Garland Houston Dallas Denton Arlington Fort Worth Dallas Lufkin Dallas Bowie 495 gk . .,., ff' WQK -af' Manley, Patti Dallas Mann, Barry Dallas Manning, Carolyn Fort Worth Mansfield, Kenneth R. Dallas Mapes, Cwen Fort Worth Maples, Donald Dllncanville Marchant, Anita ,lean Dallas Marek, Diane Dallas Marshall, Elizabeth Houston Marshall. Marven Kilgore Martin, Andi Dallas Martin, Don Dallas Martin, J. Morris Fort Worth Martin, Ralph Painesville, Ohio Martinez, Mary Helen Wylie Martz, Sharron Dallas Mashek, John Waco Massey, Barbara Fort Worth Massingill, .lanice Houston Matheidas, Pam Dallas Mathis, Lee Post Matijevich, Judy Galveston Matlock, Don Fayetteville, Ark. Matthews, Kenneth Denton Matthews, Sandra Hurst Mattoon, Ken Fort Worth Mauppin, Richard Fort Worth May, Sue Grand Prairie Mayfield, ,loan Houston Meade, ,lack Honey Grove -as .17 '737 457 Mitchell, Roylene Mobley, James Mobley, Laura Ann Molnar i. Sammy Montgomery, David Montgomery, Gary Moody, Ernest Moore, Allen Moore, Betty Jo Moore, Chris Moore, Glenn Moore, Judie Moore, Nancy More, Christy Morel, Marie Morris, .loan Morris, John Morris, Nancy Morris, Tommie Morris, William Mosse, Gary Mower, Maribeth Mullins, Sandra Mumey, Zach Munsel Murff, le, Charles Robert Murphy, Michael Murphy, Thomas Myers, Janet Nall, Tommy t Carrollton Dallas Garland Mineola Washington, D. C. Denton Calvert Dallas Fort Worth Van Gll1'I'l6'Sl'1'll6 Dallas Cleburne Vernon Dallas Dallas Bowie Brownsboro Waco Big Spring Denton Jaelcsboro Greenville Dallas Temple Hamlin Denton Dallas Dallas Garland 'KX fp! of ,.-H W"'k'w 'sf' pu W9 1' ' 4-J? -.W ...aff +11 ll .e"'w4'f,. 1'-In FRESH sd 2 -fr 'vi 'B 458 f. ,am or 'fl -.f ag ' '-0' ' 3'- 'F 3 Narramore, Allene Kaufman Neal, Ben Mineola Neale, Allan Denton Neelley, Gordon, Jr. Austin Neill, Martha Everman Nelson, Carol Dibvll Nelson, Mary Houston Neumann, Mary Dallas Neve, Jimmijoan Wichita, Kan. Newby, Kathy Springtown Newell, Donald Big Spring Newman, Joy Hurst Newman, Pat Dallas Nichols, Mary Odessa Nicholson, Diana WaC0 Nickelson, Shonnie Dallas Nielsen, Bessie Carmella Dallas Nielsen, Janice Monterrey, Mexico 50-v Paschal, ,lean Ann Galveston Pasnicky, Sandra Irene Richardson Pate, Bonnie P McKinney Patrick, Ralph Denison Patterson, Alice Azle Patterson, Bettifaye Houston Patterson, Mary Dell Fort Worth Patterson, Patti Greenville Patton, .lerry Dean Fort Worth Patton, Lisle Hereford Payton, Sue Grapevine Pearson, Marilyn Dallas Peck, Susan Collinsville Peebles, Sally Dallas Peed, .loan Dallas Peel, Nancy Denton Peery, Patricia Dallas Pender, Norman Lee Dallas Nicto, Gil Nivffrs, Johanna Nixon, Mary Ann Nixon, Nancy Noull, Sue Noles, Hoselnury Norris, Ann Norris, Robert North, Tommie Nuekels, Donald Nuttall, Suzanne Oakes, Judith Ogden, Tom L. Olive, Barbara Ann Olson, Michael Osterhout, Phylis Oswalt, Joyce Ann O'Toole, Maureen Overby, Barbara Owen, Tommy Owens, Larry Owens, Robert L. Pace, Carolyn Padgett, Dan Page, Ronald Terry Palmer, Johnny Louis Parish, Diane Parish, Margaret Gail Park, Tommy Parker, Elton Don Parker, Kay Parker, Lynda Parker, Pam Parrott, Margaret Kay Parsons, Gayle Ann Parsons, Margaret Kay Houston Waco Eldorado Coleman Dallas Holliday Fort Worth Dallas Fort Worth Denton McKinney Waco Bowie Dallas Mesquite Fort Worth Duncan ville Dallas Dallas Gilmer Grand Prairie Dallas Fort Worth Paris Bells Dallas Celina Aledo Fort Worth Seminole Taholca Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth Olton Graham 459 Fort Worth ..,.... Weatherford 'vi' YQ 4-199 'mm Pond, Judith Pope, A. Frank Pope, Gwen Porter, Carolyn Porter, Nancy Ann Potter, Carla Potter, Poulter, Powers, Prather Prather, Prewitt, Kay Janice .lames Charles ,lo Ella Thomas Prophit, Carolyn Pryor, Harry Pugh, Donna Pulliam, Sharp Purcell, Elizabeth Purselley, Paulette 460 Fort Worth Mesquite Dallas Pasadena Cisco Fort Worth Rowlett Denison Dallas Dallas Saint ,lo Dallas San Antonio Mesquite Eastland Fort Worth Mt. Pleasant Fort Worth 'wilt NW Pender, Pat Penny, Nevada Pepper, Peggy Perkins, Bill Perkins, Dena Perryman, Ida Perskin, Spencer Person, Diana Peterson, David Lee Petty, Weldon Ralph Peyton, Tom .loe Phelps, Patricia Phenis, Allen Phillips, Gloria Phillips, Marsha Phillips, Ray Phillips, Ray Phillips, Susan Pickett, Roger Pickle, Kay Pinnell, Charles Pinnell, ,lim Pipkin, ,larrell Pittman, Glenda Pittman, Michael Pitts, Gilbert F. Plunkert, Jack Polser, Aubrey Polson, Jeannie Ponce, Gilbert CLASS UF 1965 Marshall Hot Springs, Ark. Sabinal Dallas Texarkana Irving Dallas Marshall Garland Dallas i Teague Fort Worth Denton Dallas Denton Glenview, Ill. Dallas Fort Worth Nocona Andrews Andrews Keller Wichita Falls Dallas St. Louis, Mo. Lewisville Dallas Denton Hi. 3' F.-"' 'ix 4, 39 -e'-""7 r.,"1,"5 'H 75 X was tail, N ,468 Ns? ,,-..- -.W as 5 . Abu, V 'Z 'ic i ffwmmm .AN-Wi EVERYONE IS WAITING FOR ROLL CALL EXCEPT ONE, AND HER SKATES ARE WAITING FOR HER. Purser, Charlotte Putman, Fred Quattlebaum, Bev Quenzer, David Quinn, Shirley Railsback, James Rains, Judy Rains, Otha Ray, Ramirez, Alfonso Raney, Linda Rankin, Donna Rankin, Genie if 10' I-74" QT Dallas Independence, Mo. erly Caddo Mills McKinney Hurst Marlin Grand Prairie Jr. Dallas San Benito Fort Worth Graham Weatherford -:W v,..fp t if 4 1 Ratliff, Charlotte Ann Denton Rawlings, Marilyn Scott A.F.B., Ill. Ray, Annette San Antonio Ray, Helen Ann Longview Read, Barbara Mart Read, Bob Dallas Read, Dixie Carroll Decatur Reasoner, Robert Lee Gordon Reaves, Leslie Plainview Reed, Joe King Wichita Falls Reed, Johnie R. Richardson Reed, Suzanne Dallas Reel, Cheryl Fort Worth Reeves, Don Fort Worth Reid, Sue Dallas Reinle, Vickie Dallas Renfro, Jeanette Garland Renshaw, Suzanne San Antonio 46l Reyes. Mary Lou Reynolds, Nloyra Fort Worth Dallas fs Reynolds. Sue Dallas Rice. John Mitchell Garland '-7' 'rd Richards, Melinda Port Arthur Richardson. Ann Hallsrille Richardson, Bill Higlilanfl, lnfl. Richardson. Karla lfviflg ,M Ricliardson, Martha Uf1ll'1S X Q, 3' 0 Ricliey, Norma Fort lflortlz ,-.rf Ricln-y, W. D. Rolxse City 'Cf' Richie, Sandra lflfftlg Rickard, Judith Fort Worth Riddle, Larry James Dallas Riley Ronald Kranz Rimbey, John Fort Wortlz Risinger, Sharon Dallas Ritchie, Rebecca Brownwood M f J Rivers, James Cyril, Olfla. Roach, Alice Denton Roberson, Linda Hamilton Roberts, James Bertrum Wills Point Roberts, Ronnie Robinson, Leland Howell, Jr. Plano Robison, LaVoice Roddy, Beverly Roddy, Richard Roemer, Dorothy Rogers, Loretta Rogers, Mike 'S 462 Wiclzita Falls FRESH fi ig ,N 1 V f f, Fort Wortlz ,fu A ij, 4 V ,,-re X ,.- 5 N Mesquite 'W . I A. , . , ,,..,, Texas City V " , ,Z W' Whitesboro 7 Dumas my Rogers, Pam Cleburne 4" Rogers,,Susan Fort Worth :fr Rohde, Margaret Fort Worth Rohrer, Terry Freer f Rollins, Brenda Anna Ross, Gerald Irving Ross, Sharon Hurst Rosson, Nicky Gainesville Rottenberg, Dwight Edwin Dallas Rowe, Hill, III Denton Roye, Donna Gordon Rudd, Mildred Slidell Russek, Mary East Bernard Al'-iff 1 , 9 Russell, Fred Dallas Ryan, Paul Dallas .tl -I 1 Ryder, Sue Benjamin Sagnibene, Margaret Ann Dallas Salinas, Encarnacion Sebastian Senning, Sally Sensenbach, Susan Shahan, Michael Shank, Tommy Shaw, Anne Shaw, Jerold Shaw, Kenneth Shaw, Mary Shaw, Rhonda Shaw, Travis S. Shelton, Carol Shelton, Jacquenette Shepard, Helen Sheppard, Ben H. Sheppard, Sue Darle Shipley, Donald R. Shivers, Jimmy Shockey, Barbara IIE Mifllanfl Wise, Va. Houston Dallas Garland Sherman Decatur Denton Garland San Saba Brownwood Sherman Fort Worth Denton Houston Lamesa Hamlin Dallas Sanders, Ruth Sanders, Scherry .lean Sansom, Vera JoAnn Sargent, Ccnice Sargent, Susanne Salterlield, Lloyd Lee Saunders, Dennis Sawyer, Ann Sawyer, Boyd Scheible, Henry Scherr, Frederick Schick, Susan Schmidt, Margaret A Schmidt, Sally Scholz, Sara Schramm, Gladys Schroder, Kathy Schroeder, Sandra Schulz, Frances Schwettmann, Sandra Scott, Dianne Scott, Gary Scott, Linda Jean Scott, Marjorie Scott, Mickey Scribner, Wendell Scrimshire, Hilda Seale, Bobby K. Seals, Donna Sealy, Dan Seay, Laynette Sedin, ,lane Sedin, Mary Seeburger, James M. Sego, Jane Sellers, Cecil L. Il Garland Mineral Wells Novice Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Fort Worth Dallas Denison Dallas Dallas Waxahaehie Galveston Dallas Marshall Thorndale Orange Lubbock Killeen Dallas Dallas Fort Worth Longview Dallas Dallas Ulton Irving Olney Mesquite Kermit Estelline Fort Worth Fort Worth San Antonio Haskell Hamlin 463 Shropshire, Myrna Siegrist. Susan Sigler, Sandra Simmons. Sharon Kaye Simmons, Tracy Simons, Rosemary Sims. Donna Gail Sims, Kay Sitron, Sliiles, Smiley, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith. Smith. Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith Smith Smith, Ann Clarice Brenda Carol Elbert Emily Forrest Don Fred James P. Janet Janis Jerry H. Joe Joy Judy Marcia Mary Joyce Nancy E. Olin Smith, Sandy Snelling, Paula +1 Fort Worth Irring Fort Worth Spearman Fort Worth Wichita Falls Dallas Nocona Denton Denton Waco Dallas Dallas Dallas Loclfney Bridgeport Goldthwaite Dallas Sweetwater Ballinger Hearne Pecos Knox City Abilene C ASS OF 1965 Fort Worth Fort Worth Dallas Mart Denton yy If 1:7 TN? Snodgrass, Theola Ialalou, Snow, Ellie Fort Worth Snow, Freddie Dallas Sowell, Charles Norman Brownwood Spain, Rebecca Throclcmorton Speck, Linda Sue Gunter Spellings, Richard Fort Worth Spencer, Alice Garland Spencer, John Hamilton Spencer, Tommie Richardson Spina, Carol Fort Worth Springfield, Linda Alvarado Squier, Marc Garland Stanfield, Mark Grapevine Staples, James Carl, SCh67'fZ Stark, Patsy Elaine Wilmef Starkey, Dawson Seymour Starnes, James Decatur Stewart, Mary Loretta Des Moines, Iowa Sturm-S, Kay Dallas Starr, llillii- Dallas St. filillf. Sliiiron Salplzur Sprizigs Str-1-ly. Anno Dallas Sli-in, lllimlotti- .ll10IIlPfl'P't',, llwxiro SlPlIl'Yll'll., Nliirilyn For! Worfli Stepln-ns, llilly llllIll'IIIlI'lllU Stepliens. Clm-ia A310 Stephens, Ronald For! Worlh Stc-plienson, Glenda RlFlIflffl.S07l Stevens, Larry .llllf'Kll1II9-V Sxlfi DURING THE SOCIAL FUNDAMENTALS DINNER-DANCE, THE STUDENTS AND GUESTS ARE ENTERTAINED MUSI- CALLY. Stiles, ,lune Stine, Paula Ann Stiner, Tony Stinson, Barbara Stinson, Bobby Stokes, Lynn Stone, Janet Storms, Jimmy Street, Mary Elise Stricker, Sharon Strother, ,lean Dallas Nocona Dallas San Antonio Sanger Garland Colorado Pampa Dallas Dallas Dallas wiv 'fi' at fi ff? 119 I' ,in ,fat 93 ak was Taylor Taylor 653' wt 07' Taylor Xjl 4' ,mm 1" -I ,KW ,gf .al FRESH Tetens, Laura Brady Teutsch, Tucker Dumas Thomas, Dianne Longview Thomas, Don R. Colorado City Thomas, Judy Carrollton Thomas, Ronnie Fort Worth Thomas, Sherron Fort Worth Thomas, Sue Ellen Longview Thompson, Anne Fort Worth Thompson, Billy Frisco , ""' Thompson, Christine Bellevue we TTY TT' Thompson, Diane Dallas Thompson, ,loan Dallas Thompson, Paula Kay Justin Thompson, Sandra Sue Longview Thompson, Sonja Kamay Thompson, Susie Dallas .-7 Tlioresen, Linda Lou Galveston 466 Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Taylor, Stueber, Ann Sullivan, Mari Sumnierhill, Donnie Summers, Carolyn Sue Sweetland, Brenda Swenson, Carol Swofford, Jon Sypert, John W. Tacker, Robert Tadlock, David Eugene Talley, Mary Ann Tate, Lanny M. Taub, Margie Betty Ruth Charles L. Charlotte Janice Lynda Phillip Raymond Rodger Suzanne Verna Mae Woodrow Teddlie, Jack Teichman, Ronald Temples, Jerry M. Terry, James Tesar, Charlie Teskey, Robert Ray Wichita Falls San Antonio Fort Worth Hurst Wichita Falls Denton Bowie Houston Dallas Denton Irving Grapevine Houston Marlin Mineral Wells Irving Orange Haslet Dallas Justin Eastland Friona Sunset Temple Houston Cordon Dallas Roclfwall Fort Worth Dallas ,1h. , . . '75, ' j , h- .W , . at, . 4 -, A .4 . 1 pnsy, f an - ,.,,,ffr,.a ...... ,. 'Jr' T ,v"NWi'-7:'f l,..fa, Y -. M Mlm r , 3 .4 Qfqraf, A--' H,- rv' .fifzfszy ,4c3j'.L"fk v . T F, Q . MWELL! FOR ONCE THERE'S SOMETHING IN MY BOX. NOW IF I CAN ONLY GET IT OUT!" Thrash, Judy Fort Worth Threadgill, Charles Lewisville Throckmorton, Phyllis Longview Tice, Judy Burns Flat, Olfla. Ticknor, Jacqueline Tijerina, Sylvia Ann Tisdale, Toby Tisher, Tommy Edwin Toler, Glenda Toone, Joe Towers, Cary Allen Towle, Tommy A-on 7--.. Townsend, Barbara Jo Dallas Townsley, Sharyn Dallas Towson, Bobby Fort Worth Trapman, Gwen Fort Worth Travis, Dennie Dallas Travis, Don Wills Point Travis, Robert Michael Dallas Trent, Jim B. Dallas Trickey, Tim Denton Truman, Tim Fort Worth Truxal, Paula Seabrook Tucker, Charlotte Ann Dallas Tunnell, David Van Turner, Dan Marlin Turner, Lana Garland Turner, Michele Denton Turner, Tommy Daingerfield Tyner, Gary Irving 467 Q t r ft , , t , r ,, ff- My S . r 2 ' l,:el'toI1, Jimmy Fort Worth L 4 vi lm, S Yalkman, Teresa Fort Worth , .gp G' " ' fires Yan Ileter. Allan Fort Worth ' - X . ,,, Yan Meter, Shirley Mzlllttrzrl ' M 'ff ft ef' sf -M- Y ,Q i, Qt err Yan Orden. lane Fort Worth , WW X an Sandt, Judy Fort Worth Varnell, Lynda Fort Worth Vaughan, Patsy Paris M f, , Q, e , . ,.. as Q N aughan, -andra Hurst Vessels, Billy Vernon Los Fresnos Mt. Pleasant Vicinaiz, Jesus Vickers, Linda rw Vinson, Nancy Denton Vinyard, Philip Shamroel: Vise, Sharon Tttlia Wade. Ralph Irving Denison " Waldie, Cary Michael Fw Waildie, Toby Dallas Waldman, Evelynn Dallas Waldrip, Jimmy Denton Walker, Fred William Kingsztille L v, Walker, Patsy Dallas -W 'ei' , 'ff Walker, Zandra Montague ,MU Wall, Sampy H., II Killeen Wallace. Judy Lynn Whitesboro Wallace, Nancy Dallas Wallace, Sharon Galveston Waller. Willian M. Melissa , Y., NW Walling, Evelyn Dallas t M Wallis, Carol Dallas CLASS GF 1965 Walls, Barbara Walton, Robert Walton, Roy Ward, Donald Ray 'M' Ward, Karen Ward, Sheila Ward, Tom 've Warden, Tom B., Jr Warfield, Billy H. Watkins, Tom Watson, Frances Watterson, Dianne 1-6 N2 -P is f 'ri' Webb, .lean Webb, Sherie Webb, Travis Ann Weber, Robert Weeks, Carol Weir, Dixie 468 ,rw-v Lufkin Goldth waite Goldthwaite Tulia Longview Cleburne Fort Worth McKinney Wichita Falls Sanford Pittsburg Mesquite W axahachie Hurst Teague Dallas San Antonio Fort Worth Wilson, T. Wills Point Wimberly, C. Carthage Winfrey, J. L. Denton Winton, P. Richardson Wiser, C. D. Plano Witherspoon, G. Denton Wolfe, M. Dallas Wolters, B. Lewisville Womble, P. Farmersville Wommack, M. E. Atlanta Wooden, K. Lancaster Woods, G. Dallas Wusnack, S. El Paso Wysong, J. Melissa Yarbrough, R. P. Carrollton Yarbrough, W. Dallas Yawn, L. Alvarado Young, B. San Antonio Young, G. Amarillo Young, W. R. Fort Worth Zuercher, J. San Antonio Welch, Billy Denton Welling, Ellen Fort Worth Wells, Ronnie Graham Wensley, Cay Longview Vllest, Martha Fort Worth Welsel, Juanice Wichita Falls Wharton, Elena Garland White, Dan Denton White, George Edward Lewisville Whitehouse, Willard James Kerrville Whitehurst, Milton W. Mesquite Whitson, Sam Longview Whittacre, Carole Fort Stockton Whitton, Janet Hurst Whitworlh, Avon Arlington Wiederhold, Jim Irring Wiegel, Sharon San Antonio Wiemuth, Barbara Dell Abilene Wier, Bobby Odessa Wilbur, Margaret Warsaw, N. Y. Wilcox, Carl Marquies, Jr. Braalenton, Fla. Wilkinson, Ann Dallas Williams, Don Barrlwell Williams, Janice Fort Worth Williams, Lanie Decatur Williams, Nancy Dallas Williams, Reisha Fort Worth Williams, S. Kaye Odessa Williamson, Linda Itasca Williamson, Suzanne Groesbeclc Wills, Barbara Lovington, N. M. Wilson, Bill Garland Wilson, .leanie Gainesville Wilson, Joe Brownwood Wilson, Joyce Hallsville Wilson, Neal Era 469 gg. ik .L Braff Payne 1 tl' Abbott Caldwell Wright Thurgood Evans Heath Perryman Fischer i i it J , e y W- n M Walker Koci 9 I 1 'JIU 2 . X 13' . x l-as-fm" ft' Joyce Boyd , i L "' Q Porter Ogden Earle Sampley 470 C'est Fini . . . Itis finished-North Texas State's first year as a university has come to a close. The school has continued to grow physi- cally, to demand high academic standards, and to instigate many ufirstsf' For example, the fall registration of 8,638 students was the largest enrollment in the history of this institution. The USNT created new polling places during elections to relieve congestion in the Union Building. Student activity cards carried the bearer's picture for easy identification. Blanket permission for the coeds was ruled out by the administration, and girls cooperated reluctantly. The Big-Little Sis- ter Skit Night and the Freshman Untalent Show were held for the first time. Anne Hodges and John Swaney brought nation- wide attention to North Texas by capturing numerous honors in debate. One-way streets were instituted in downtown Den- ton and around the university, though op- position was strong. A 377,100 grant was given to the school by the National Science Foundation to support the summer insti- tute for high school teachers of science and math. Activities, awards, dissensions -these were but a part of university life. My thanks go to the Yucca staff mem- bers who faithfully recorded these events during the year in the 1962 edition of the Yucca. And especially to FRANCES BRAFF, CAROLYN PAYNE and LEE ABBOTT, who, despite the great turnover in the staff, lasted with the Yucca the en- tire year. Fran was left responsible for every sec- tion undone at deadline times. Her assist- ant-editor activities included editorial as well as financial matters. Even with student-teaching duties and other extracurricular activities, Carolyn found time to write most of the copy in the Classes section, edit half of the Fine Arts, and finish the University Life sec- tion in our times of emergency. Lee, who knew nothing about sports, edited the entire Sports section. Better known as the coffee-break editor, he lifted our morale during depressions and kept the office light hearted while busy. Bouquets to SHELLY CALDWELL, University Life editor who was forced to leave us for the University of Houston. My deep appreciation goes also to HAR- LAND WRIGHT for designing the Yucca cover and the stage setting for the Yucca Beauty Selection. And also to two of my freshman editors, MIKE THURGOOD and JANET EVANS, who spent many sleepless nights readying their sections. To my always-met-her-deadline editor SUZANNE HEATH, another freshman who worked on Administration and Fine Arts. To HARMON PERRYMAN who un- selfishly spent hours working overtime on Saturdays and Sundays developing pic- tures so that we could meet our deadlines. And -to BEA FISCHER, who, after fin- ishing her section, came to the rescue every time and helped other editors finish their sections. To the photographers, BILL KOCI, JER- RELL WALKER, and KENNY LEACH for the dozens and dozens of pictures they took. Special thanks to those other students who also had a hand in the producing of their yearbook: BOB DENNARD, JOHN JOYCE, ANN BRUNO, CECILIA BOYD, THOM OGDEN, BILL HOBBS, JOAN THOMPSON, CHARLDEAN NEWELL, BETTY LYNN NOLL, CAROLYN POR- TER, VICKI BRANDENBERGER, WIN EARLE, PATTY BUTTS, NANCY KEIL, and BOB VETETO. To the TALONS and MRS. HELEN WRIGHT'S Art in Business classes for helping us produce the Yucca Beauty Se- lection. To MIKE FLANAGAN K editor O1 the '60 Yuccaj and AURELIA ALONZO f editor of the '61 Yuccaj for giving me encouragement and to DEAN IMOGENE DICKEY and VICE-PRESIDENT .I. J. SPURLOCK for helping me stay in col- lege. And also, to BOB LYNCH, representa- tive of Taylor Publishing Company, for being so patient with me and for letting me make countless long-distance telephone calls to Dallas when I had typography problems. And last, but not least, my thanks to MRS. EVA JOY SAMPLEY, yearbook sponsor, for working agreeably with us in helping to produce this Yucca in its HUniversity Year." Sincerely, Slbxsv Burchfivld, L. C.-Businvss Adminislrnlion A Abbott, Leeffou rnalivn Yucca Sports Editor Pregs Club, President, and Vice- prvcimif-nt Publifalions Council Adair, Donald E.fI-Vzysical bducalion Pi Kappa Alpha Track Adamcik, William-Industrial Arts Pi Kappa Alpha Industrial Arts Club Adams, fNIuryfEIenzerzmry Education Addy, Airing S-NEA ACE Shirley-Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club Phi Upsilon Omicron, Chaplain ton, Jessie Everett-Murkeiing Marketing Club Lambda Chi Alpha Akers, Harry G.-Finance Allen, Allen, Allen, Allen. Allen, Phi Kappa Sigma Investment Club Gloria-Education SNEA Him-ard Earl-Biology Philosophy Club WDA James Truett-fllnrketirzg Marketing Club Robert-fllarlfezing Theta Chi Marketing Club Finanwe Club Sandra-Elemenlury Education SNEA ACE Allston, Tommy Dale-ASecondary Education .-Xllup. Dain' I,y11i1fPl1j'.viC.x AIP. Svrfretary' Andgrgqyn. Betty 10-Elementary Education S-NEA ACE Kappa Delta Pi Anderson , Francvs Dee-Er1gliSh BSU Andre-ss, Autry Cleon-Industrial Arts Induetrial Arts Club, President Andrews, Norva Lou-English Young Democrats History Club SNEA Anglin, D01-ig Collf?enfClinical Psychology Social Dance Club Philosophy Club Armstrong, Milrlrerl-wlllusic-Voice Alpha Lambda Delta Jr. Mary Arden Alpha Chi Me-rilum Pi Kappa Lambda ISO Young Republicans Sigma Alpha Iota, Chaplain, President Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges W'ho'Q Who at North Texas, Voice and General Music Top Coed on Campus Music Panhellenic Council, President Student Religious Council Mu Phi Epsilon, Outstanding Freshman Award Pi Kappa Lambda, Outstanding Junior Award and Outstanding Senior Award Canterbury Club, A Cappella Choir. Soloist Arnold, A udrey-Secondary Education SNEA BSU Arnold, Billilnduslrial Arls Atkins, Judy-Secondary Education SNEA, Fifth Vice-President Sophumnre and Freshman English Club W-'Jmcn's Forum Aulris, 'TmwYG0zwrnrnr'nr Pi Sigma Alpha Averiii, Ruth Ann-Music Mu Phi Epsilon, Vice-Prmidvnb Trcasurf,-r Dwlta Gamma Alpha Lambda Delta Jr. and Sr. Mary Arden MENC, Vice-vPrcsident Top Cor-ll on Campus BSU, Greater Council Musir Panhvllenir Council Who's Who in American Universities and Colle-gee AYCUCIC, Ellward-Production Management Managvmcnt Club Senior Index SAM Phi Beta Lambda B Baker, Fred C.-Ellfmrzgemenl SAM Ball, Gerald Thomas-Marketing Marketing Club Fencing Club Bane, Carolyn-Home Economics Ellen H. Richard's Club Baker, Lynn--Administrative Management SAM Barnard, Wayne A.-Physical Education Barnes, John YVQ-Siev-:lccounting Ceezlcs Ac:-uunting Club Finance Club Barnett, Rusine-Elemenmry Education SNEA ACE Gamma Theta Upsilon Barras. Cnrulvn-Intf-rim Design SAID Barre-t, G11-raialinf--Elenzenlary Education Newman Club SNEA Barrett. James-'Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma Bates, Jerry-lllzznagement SAM Delta Sigma Phi Baylis, MaryfHnme Efonomici VVomen's Forum Ellen H. Richards Beard, Martha-Music Delta Gamma Alpha Chi Meritum Mu Phi Epsilon Green Jackets Sr. Mary Arden Pi Kappa Lambda Whrfs Who in American Universities and Colleges Beaty. Juliana-Physical Education P.E. Professional Club Delta Psi Kappa WRA Behymer, Cay-English SNEA Sigma Tau Delta Benson, William H.-Insurance Theta Chi Marketing Club Bernard. Charlotta-Adverlising Art Young Republicans Berryman, BrentMBusiness Administration Sigma Nu SAM Beverley, Suzanne-Elementary Education Alpha Phi, Vice-President SNEA ACE Women's Forum Bickley. Patricia Ann-Home Economics Alpha Phi Bilger, Gerald R.-Production Management Marketing Club Billings, Diana Sue-Banking and Finance Chi Omega Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Secretary-Treasurer Jr. Mary Arden, Secretary Finance Club Alpha Lambda Delta Bird, Suzy-Secretarial Science Phi Beta Lambda Blair, Marie Frances-Home Economics Education Ellen H. Richards Club, Reporter Blair, Weston-Government Boff, Cordon Ray-Education Bond, Clyde C.-Physical Education SNEA Booker, Vance- Jr.-Biology Books, Linria-Elemvnlnry Education Chi Omega ACE. Treasurer USNT, Senator Geography Club Bolhmer, Richard-Physical Education Track Team. Captain North Texas Lettermau's Association Texas Association of Health and Physical Recreation Bowden, Linda Le-Elementary Education Alpha Phi, Marshall SNEA Gamma Theta Upsilon ACE Bowers, Mary--fllurlceting Zeta Tau Alpha, Membership 'Chairman Marketing Club, Secretary Angn-l's Flight, Lt. Commander Meritum Jr. and Sr. Mary Arden Alpha Lambda Delta Student Religious Council Panhellenic Council USNT, Secretary Tup Coed on Campus Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Humecorning Queen Finalist Yucca Beauty, Se-mifinalist Braddy, Kenneth-Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha Bradford, Sandra-Business Administration Yucca Beauty Phi Kappa Sigma Sweetheart Marketing Club Braly, Sam-Basin ess Administration Gcezles Brantley, Gloria-Business Education Zeta Tau Alpha Pi Omega Pi Marketing Club W0men's Forum USNT, Senator Brawley, Darlyn-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Brazier, Babs-Elementary Education Delta Gamma Senior Mary Arden SNEA ACE Women's Forum Brent, Clara Gene-!Physical Education P.E. Professional Club WHA Brian, Mary Jean-Home Economics SNEA - Ellen H Richards Club, Treasurer Women's Forum Brichler, Rf-becva Sue-Music Education Sigma Alpha Iota, Chaplain, Corresponding Secretary Pi Kappa Lambda College Symphony Brigham, Tommy Kay-Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club Bright, ChariesgSec0ndary Education SNEA Briley, Henry C.-Marketing Lambda Chi Alpha Marketing Club Y Bristo v, Barbara Jane-English Zeta Tau Alpha Outstanding Freshman of the Year Jr. Mary Arden, President Alpha Lambda Delta Top Coed on Campus USNT, Senate Clerk Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Delta Pi Alpha Chi Women's Forum Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Britain, Laurianna Sue-Music Education MENC SNEA ACE Brooks, Patrick Leon-Music Phi Mu Alpha, Historian MENC Concert Band Brass Choir Marching Band Brooks, Varnelle-Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club SNEA ISO Brothers, Charles A.-Government Whu's Who In American Universities and Colleges Blue Key Talons. Parliamentarian USNT, Senator, Vicr--President Sigma Nu, Alumni Contact Officer, Chaplain, Vice-President Phi Eta Sigma, ViceAPresident Pi Sigma Alpha Chancery Club Intcrfraternity Council, Secretary Sigma Tau Delta Student Religious Council West Dorm Association, Publicity Director Young Democrats BSU Browden, Kenneth-Marketing Marketing Club Brown, Angie Marie-English Kappa Delta Alpha Chi Sr. Mary Arden Sigma Tau Delta Sigma Delta Pi Brown, Jerry-Secondary Education Brown, Nelson-Education Young Republicans ISO, Executive Council USNT, Election Board Chairman Phi Alpha Theta BSU Brown, Sherry Ann-English Sigma Tau Delta, Secretary Sr. Mary Arden SNEA Brunson, Billy Jack-History Phi Kappa Theta Bruton, Durwnod-Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club, Treasurer Bruton, Elwood Drue- Business Administration Bryant, Joseph Paul-Industrial Arts Los Caballeros, President Bryson, Barbara JaneYEIemenmry Education Gamma Theta Upsilon SNEA ACE Bowling Club Badminton Club Womerfs Forum Bunnell, Sarah-Prrsonnel Management Alpha Phi, Treasurer Sr. Mary Arden, Reporter Marketing Club Canterbury Association Burchett, David E.-Markeling Marketing Club SAM Burchett, Julia Ann-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Zeta Tau Alpha Phi Kappa Sigma Burk, Patricia-English Wonlenis Forum May Queen Candidate Golden Heart Candidate Chi Omega Young Republicans Burke, Barbara-Business Administration Young Democrats Phi Chi Theta, President SAM, Recording and Corresponding Secretary Burleson, Billy D.-Advertising Art Pi Kappa Alpha, Treasurer Los Caballerns Burns, Margaret-Music Education Delta Gamma '- MENC Won1en's Forum Burt, Mary Drum-e-Music Mu Phi Epsilon, Alumni' Secretary Alpha Lambda Delta Student Religious Council Women's Forum Busey, AnmwSecondary Education Zeta Tau Alpha, Corresponding Secretary Women's Forum, Reporter Modern Dance Club Bush, Carmen-Aft Education Sigma Delta Pi C Cammack, Bill-Business Administration Campbell, Barbara-Education Canon, Kay-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Delta Gamma Carey, G. Ann-Secondary Education Green Jackets SNEA ISO Young Democrats Carlis e Jack-Production Management I , Carlson, Curtis E. Jr.-Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi, Vick-President Carroll, Molly-Elementary Education ACE SNEA Women's Forum Carter, James Morris-Marketing Marketing Club Sigma Nu, Social Chairman Carut Cass, hers, Tummy Lee-Business Administration Kappa Sigma SAM Carolyn-Elementary Education Delta Gamma, Avtivities Officer Castillo, Henry-English Kappa Alpha, Corresponding Secretary Junior Class President West Dorm Association, Treasurer Young Democrats Arnold Air Society Chancellor, Lanette-English Chancey, Cayron Kay-Interior Design Green Jackets Student Association nf American Designers, Secretary Young Democrats Philosophy Club Chapman. Jerry Mal:-olm-Mnrkeling Chap: Marketing Club nan, Shamng.-1dnzz'nistrulive ,llrmagement SAM Zeta Tau Alpha Chase, Marvin A.-.llrzrkeling Marketing Club Clxauvin, Henry-Business Management SAM Cherry, Larry-Business Cliilcl, Marketing Club Sharon Lynne-Elvmenlury EdllCUIIOfL ACE SNEA Childress, William, Business Management Chriss Jonnita-Elementar Education Clark, 1 Y SNEA Gamma Theta Upsilon Carl-Secondary Education Clark, Sterling Douglas-History Clark, Tom-.llurkvting The-ta Chi Marketing Club Clarke, Douglas Rosserfjournalism Cline. Clowe Cobb, Cochr Sigma Delta Chi Lynne Marie-English r, Richard-General Business Finance Club Los Cabellcros. Vice-President Louise-Home Economics Methodist Student Movement an, Robert K., Jr.-Production. Management Sigma Nu SAM Cofer, Bess-Education. SNEA Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl Coker, Jack-Advertising An Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, Sigma Phi Epsilon Billy-Business Administration Gcezles Marketing Club Bobby LaDwain-Mathematics Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Charlotte-Secretarial Science Chi Omega, Vocation's Chairman Angel Flight, Treasurer Marketing Club Phi Beta Lambda Nancy-Journalism Theta Sigma Phi, Secretary Press Club Collanrler, Marimozelle-Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron, Vice- President Ellen H. Richards Club, Historian Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Lambda Delta Young Democrats SNEA Collard , Ann-Secondary Education Delta Gamma, House Chairman Green Jackets WRA Women's Forum Conway, LaVacla-Elementary Education Conway, Patricia Sharon-Secondary Education SNEA Young Democrats Women's Forum Marketing Club Conway, T. Michael-Secondary Education Cook, Edward E.-Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon IFC Sophomore Class Vice-President Marketing Club SAM BSU, Greater Council Talons Cook, Verne J.-Industrial Arts Cook, Wayne Evans-Music Education Concert Band University Symphony Orchestra Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Teaching Assistant in Music Department Cooksey, Frederick L.-Production Management Lambda Chi Alpha SAM Cooksey, Judy Eudene-Elementary Erlucalion SNEA Alpha Delta Pi ACE Cornell. Juy l,Y!lll7EI1g1fSll Sigma Tau Delta Corse, Larry B.4i1Iusic Education Phi Mu Alpha, Alumni Secretary MENC Pi Kappa Lambda Covin, FredafHome Economics Education Ellen H. Rirliarrls Club Phi Upsilun Omicron SNEA Covington, Carl W.-Secondary Education Theta Chi Cox, Jeanne-Pxyclmlogy Psi Chi, Secretary, Vice-President SAM YVomen's Forum Phi Be-ta Lambda Cox, Juily-Busirzess Education Phi Chi Theta Pi Omega Pi Cox, Karen-Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club, Treasurer, Presillcnt Phi Upsilon Omicron SNEA Crawford, Lynda-Illurig Delta Gamma, Sung: Leader and Sclinlarship Chairman Mu Phi Epiilon Meritum, Vice-President Alpha Chi Alpha Lambda Delta, Secretary Jr. and Sr. Mary Arden Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Sweetheart A Cappella Choir Grand Chorus Crawford, Raymond Lee, Jr.-Mathematics Ceezles Criswell, David Russell-Physics AIP Cronin, Mike!-Banking and Finance Finance Club Cross, Betsy-Secondary Education Chi Omega, Secretary SNEA Sr. Mary Arden Cross, W'anLla-Elementary Educanon Alpha Phi SNEA ACE WOIIIEHYS Forum Culp, RobertfRecreation Sigma Phi Epsilon, Serre-tary, Vi4'P-President Supreme Court Justice Cumbie, Kathryn-English SNEA lVomen's Forum D Daniel, Marian-E1 glislz Daniel, Robert-Phys ics AIP KME Daniels, Nita Doris-Elementary Education SNEA Women's Forum Davenport, Bob-Banking and Finance Finance Club Investment Club Davidson, Norma-Psychology Alpha Lambda Delta Psi Chi Davis, Brent-Forensics Delta Sigma Phi Pi Kappa Delta Fencing Club Radio and Television Club University Players Davis, Edwin S.-Government Pi Sigma Alpha, Vice-President Supreme Court Associate Justice Yeung Republicans Chancery Club Davis, James H.dMarketing Delta Sigma Phi Marketing Club Davis, Julie-Psychology Cheerleader Yucca Beauty Zeta Tau Alpha, Historian Angel Flight Psi Chi, Secretary Davis, William-Marketing Marketing Club Deal, William Clay-Psychology Kappa Alpha DeBo1t, Marvin M.-Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha Marketing Club AFROTC DeCordova, Ronita-Home Economics' Young Democrats SNEA History Club Ellen H. Richards Wfomcn ,a Furum Westly Foundation DcFrccse, Harold A., Jr.-Marketing Phi Beta Lambda Marketing Club DeFrecsc. Vonnie lAllllSE'flIELIiCl1l T1,'L'llllUl0gYV Beta Beta Beta, Vice-President Sr. Mary Arden Denny, Ralph Wilson-Administrative fllunrzgement Fencing Club, President Dcvers, Deanna-Elementary Education SNEN ACE Womcn's Forum Dickerson, Dana Kay-Advertising Art Dixon, Franf-isfElt-mentfiry Education SNEA ACE - Womcn'5 Forum Dickerson, Dana Kay4AdUerti.sing Art Dixon, Francis-Elementary Edurntion SNEA ACE History Club DorlSon. .XnnfE11-rnerztary Education SNEA ACE WOl1l9D'b Forum Kappa Sigma Sweetheart Dooley, Kenneth-Binlogy Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chaplain Student Religious Council Blue Key Dorman, Harvey S., Jr.-Marketing-Bunkin,, and Finance Pi Kappa Alpha Marketing Club Finance Club Duffel-ter, Charles Henry-Marketing Marketing Club SAM Finance Club Duke, Melinda-Speech and Drama University Players Supper Theatre Dungan, Hannah-Elementary Education ACE SNEA W'omen's Forum Dunn, Chance-y E., Jr.-Industrial Arts Duran, Karen-Music Education Sigma Alpha Iota MENC, Treasurer Kappa Della Pi, Reporter Metlmdist Student Movement, Vice-President Alpha Chi SNEA, Ethics Chairman Phi Theta Kappa Durrett, W'illaim Robert-Education Earnhardt, Jessie R1tL'E'TifPl'IXUI'!II4'I fllnnrzgenu-nt BSU S.-XlVl Marketing Club Finance Club Eckles, Patsy June-Elementary Education SNEA Edgington, Aileen-Sociology Alpha Lamhrla Delta, Treasurer Alpha Kappa Delta, Secretary BSU, Executive Council Whffs Who at North Texas, Bible Erlgington, Phillip-Sociology Talons, Secretary Supreme Court Justice BSU, Executive Council Edwards, Charles William-Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club Insurance Club Edwards, Frances Ann-Elementary Education Delta Gamma SNEA ACE Women's Forum Edwards, James Davis-Recreation Edwards, ,ludyflflemenlnry Education BSU, Executive Council ACE SNEA ISO Edwards, Virginia-Elementary Education SNEA ACE ISO Elam, Carol-Music Education BSU MENC SNEA Concert Band Chapel Choir Grand Chorus Jr. xlilfl .Mele-n Chancery Club, Secretary lxilvrimwliallu- Spanish Award Elmore, llvlly Erlufuliun SNEJK Ely, Patw 'lifzgliwli D4-lla Gllllllllil Grand Clmrus Wlmm-n's Fnflllll EriC5un, Mary Alllll' 'Speech Alplia D1-lla Pi l'anln-llr'nir' Cnuuvil, Sur-rotary Angel Flight US-NT S1-nzltur lvOIl'llf'Yl,i Forum Radio Club Eskew, Mark-H 'llfztlzvmnlfrs KNIE ISU BSU Esquivel, Carina--lnrluvlriul .-iris Newman Club Ethc-rnsilgu, Ji,-rry-Personnel lllrmngemcnl Ethriilge, Patrivia Sue-Elementary Iffluunlmlz Z1-lu Tilll Alpha SNK,-X ACE Eulmnks, Anthony G., .lr.-fldzmrlising All Evans, llurla l-lays:-Elfvrxrnlury Education SNE,-X Gamma Theta Epailon Evana. Richarfl P.--Cwmml Business Inter-vzireily Christian Fellowship Ewalt, Carroll Duane-Secondary Education Gamma Thr-tn Upsilon SNHX Warsl Dunn A-Xesmfialion ISO Eze-ll, Blllj'+BIlIlkiI1Lf und Finance Ezell, Pr-ggie--Lilwrnry Service Alpha Bula Alpha F Faircliilrl, jerry Ann-Elementary Education Fleming, Sue4Svc0nd11ry Education Floyd, Dolores-Elemvnlary Education SNEA Alpha Phi Gamma Theta Upsilon Fluker, Tlmunas-'Education Foreliancl, Jan-Speech Therapy Kappa Della Pi Speech Therapy Club, Vice-President Sr. Mary Arden University Players SNEA ACE Fortenberry, Betty!Biology Fox, Orville-Mathematics Freeman, Lesley-Speech Jr. Mary Arden University Players ISO Young Republicans Debate Club French, William D.-Pre-Dental Friedman, Marcia-Hislory Sigma Delta Pi, Reporter Phi Alpha Theta, Secretary- Treasurer, President History Club, Vicevljresident, President Jr. and Sr. Mary Arden Young Democrats SNEA Fry, Phillip-English Sigma Phi Epsilon Fuller, Bobby -Industrial AVIS Funk, Carol-Mathematics Alpha Lambda Delta Methodist Student Movement, President Panhellenic Council, President Meritum Wlio's Who in American Universities and Colleges Jr. Mary Arden, President Chi Omega Green Jackets Top Coed on Campus SNEA Futch, Donald-Government G Gammon, Don-Mathematics Sigma Nu Garcia, Irene-Splmish University Players Supper Theatre, Business Manager Gardner, A. Andretta-Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi Ellenburg, Martha Ann-Government and Alpha Beta Alpha, President Hzstory Pi Sigma Alpha Phi Alpha Theta Young Democrats Alpha Lambda Delta Jr. Mary Arden, Parliamentarian Sr, Mary Arden Sigma Delta Pi SNEA ACE Garrett, William-Physical Educalion Kappa Q-Xlplm Gulf Team Gault, Antlrvu' M., Jr.-History Yuung Republicans Debate Club George, Aubrey-Speech Radio Club. President College Players Dance Club George, james-flrluertising Art .-lvsfszfz. Art Editor BSU Phi Theta Kappa Gipson , James Cordon-Secondfzry Education Giroir, Robert-Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Newman Club Cist, P.-ggyiSeuondary Education Glass, Roy G.-.llanngement Coen, Loy Anne-Education SNEA NEA Coen, Mary Frances-Secondary Educnlion Goostree, Clifford A., Jr.-Mathematics Gordon, Don Ex-ansiSt-condury Educaliol Gothard, Jan-All Education Alpha Phi Sr. Mary Arden Blue Key Sweetheart Yucca Beauty Young Democrats SNEA Grable, DaviflfPer.Sonnel Management SAM Marketing Club Graham, Dun-English Graves, Wayne--Business Marketing Club Gray, Janies-Management SAM Finance Club Marketing Club Delta Sigma Pi, Chancellor, Vice-President Green, Edward I.-Music Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Marching Band Brass Choir Green, William Nelson-Banking and Finance Sigma Nu, President Finance Club Accounting Club Green, William-Secondary Education Griffin, Billy-Physical Education Ceczles Griffin, John Wesle-yhEducation Kappa Mu Epsilon AIP Arnold Air Society W. W. Masters Chemical Society Roger M. Ramey Club Griffiths, Lucy Paula-Business Education Phi Beta Lambda Marketing Club Grimes. Franves-Secondary Educalion Alpha Lambda Delta SNEA MENC Griswold, Harold-Speegh und Dmmn H Hackney. Lynda-Business Education UBEA Phi Beta Lambda Hadley, Juanita-Elementary Education SNEA, Vice-President Gamma Theta, Secretary Wnmen's Forum ISO ACE Hagelman, Harold-Business Administration Newman Club North Texas Squadron, CAP, President Marketing Club SAM Hagler, Kay-Nutrition Ellen H. Richards Club BSU Hall, Doris Kay-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Hallmark, William Hugh-Physical Education SNEA ACE Halyard, Buddy-A flvertising Art Hanapel, Susan-English Alpha Delta Pi W411ncn's Forum Phi Beta Lambda Hannon, Patricia Ann-Business Education Alpha Delta Pi Green Jackets Phi Chi Theta SNEA Marketing Club Hansel, Taylor-Accounting Accounting Club Hardesty, Frank-Elementary Education BSU. Athletic Chairman, Chairman SNEA, Recreation Chairman lSO Young: Democrats All-Star Intramural Softball and Football Team Hardiman, Marianna-fllusic Education Social Dance Club MENC Harrell, Kenneth-Secondary Education SNEA BSU Gamma Theta Upsilon Chancery Club History Club ISO Pi Kappa Delta West Dorm Association Harris, Billy-Psychology Sigma Nu T Club Harris. Darrell-Elementary Education ISO SNEA Harris, Marilyn Beth-Music Educnlio. Chi Omega Debate Club MENC SNEA ACE Chapel Choir Grand Chorus Wor11en's Forum Harris, P1-ggy Ann-Elementary Educalion SNEA ACE Association nf Arts Harrison, john R.-Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon Haslbauer, William-Production fllanrzgement SAM, Vice-President Hassell, Vernon-Illllrketing Marketing Club SAM Hatley, Nancy Gayle-Mathematics BSU Angel Flight Kappa Mu Epsilon Pi Delta Phi Haubert, Martha-Education Hawkins, Eloise-Business Education SNEA Phi Beta Lambda Hayle, Marsha Frances-English Hegar, Kathryn Nadine-Business Education Hendrick, Sherrill Ann-Art-Interior Design SAID, Corresponding Secretary Henry, Judy-Elementary Education ACE SNEA Wolxxen's Forum Henry, Virginia-Elemenlary Education Kappa Delta, President, Editor Kappa Delta Pi Gamma Theta Upsilon Jr. and Sr. Mary Arden Young Democrats ACE SNEA Henson, Griffith-Psychology Pi Kappa Alpha Young Republicans Henzler, Diann-Secondary Education Newman Club SNEA Herd, Carolyn-Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary Angel Flight Gamma Theta Upsilon, Secretary, Vice-President ACE SNEA Heverly, Joan-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Women'S Forum Hewitt, FrankiefEducation Hickman, Randy-Business Administration Kappa Sigma SAM West Dorm Association Hicks, Karen--Interior Design SAID Higgins, Earl C.-Business Administration Kappa Sigma Marketing Club SAM Higgins, Jere B.-Mathematics Tennis Team Higgins, Michael-Biology Hill, John P.-Elementary Education Young Democrats ISO SNEA ACE Hill, Wanda Jean-Elementary Education SNEA ACE BSU Hinton. Edward L.-Banking and Finance Finance Club Marketing Club Hitt, James-History Hlavaty, Margaret-Secondary Education Newman Club SNEA Phi Beta Lambda Women 's Forum Hodges, Elizabeth Anne-Spanish USNT, Vice-President, Senator ISO. President Pi Kappa Delta, President Whmfs Who in American Universities and Colleges Meritum Outstanding Junior Woman Alpha Chi Phi Alpha Theta Top Coed on Campus Alpha Lambda Delta Debate Club National Wome-n's Collegiate Debate and Extemporaneous Speaking Champion Hokett, Bever1ey4Elementary Education Holifield, Darrell-Elemenlary Education Holman, Bob-Advertising Art University Players, Vice-President Supper Theatre, Managing Director Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Avesta, Art Editor Holmes, Ruth Jane-Music Mu Phi Epsilon Pi Delta Phi Grand Chorus Brass Choir Marching Band A Cappella Choir Women's Forum Hopperstead, Fredrick A.-Mathematics Young Democrats NMAA Horaney, Richard-English Horn, Charles-Secondary Education Horstmann, Lina Darlyne-Elementary Educatiori SNEA ACE Horton, Glenda Gay-Costume Design Alpha Phi House, Aubrey-Psychology Phi Kappa Sigma, Corresponding Secretary SAM Hauser, Carol-English Alpha Delta Pi Sr. Mary Arden Sigma Tau Delta SNEA Young Democrats Howell, Marilyn-Secondary Beta Tau Alpha Pi Omega Pi, Treasurer SNEA Phi Beta Lambda Howell, Mary J.-English Chi Omega Sigma Tau Delta, Treasurer Alpha Chi Kappa Delta Pi Jr. and Sr. Mary Arden Alpha Lambda Delta Jr. Panhellenic SNEA Christian Science Organization Howell, Sue-Elementary Education ACE Women's Forum SNEA Hrbacek, Joyann-Elementary Education ACE SNEA Gamma Theta Upsilon Hubbard , Guy-Business Administration Hudson, Charles W.-Banking and Finance Finance Club West Dorm Association Hughes, Charles Louis-English SNEA Hughes, John-Management Delta Sigma Phi, President, Secretary, Sgt.-at-Arms Interfraternity Council, President Yucca, Sports Editor SAM Newman Club College Players Press Club Hughes, Phillip-Composition Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Hunter, Nita Kay-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Gamma Theta Upsilon Women's Forum Methodist Student Movement Hunter, Sara-English Alpha Phi, President Panhellenic Council Sr. Mary Arden Hutcherson, Lyndal Royce-Secondary Education Hutton , Barbara-Interior Design SAID I Ilgenfritz, Jon-Management Ingra Kappa Sigma SAM m, John-Music Education Phi Mu Alpha, Pledge Warden Delta Sigma Phi Marching Band Concert Band Jackson, Ethel Rose-Education Jackson, Tommye-Elementary Education ACE SNEA Jacobs, Louise-Elementary Education SNEA, Historian, President Jamison , Wanda-Elementary Education ACE SNEA Women's Forum Gamma Theta Upsilon Ietton, BenniwMathematicf Johnson, Barbara-Elementary Education Johns Johns Johns .l0lly, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Jones, Judd, Alpha Delta Pi Green Jackets, Song Leader W0men's Forum SNEA, State Secretary ACE Alpha Lambda Delta Miss Future Teacher of North Texas on, Jack W.-Business Administration SAM ton, James-Advertising Art Kappa Alpha Marketing Club ton, Perry-Jllarl-:eling Marketing Club 1. Ted-Psychology Charles B.-.-lrlminiszratiue Illfmagement SAM Marketing Club Darrell-Secondary Education Hamilton-Education Sigma Phi Epsilon H. Richard-Marketing Phi Kappa Sigma Marketing Club College Players Jerry R.-Business Administration Marketing Club Sugene-Elementary Education Doris--Elementary Edugggign ACE, President Green Jackets, Chaplain BSU, Executive Council K Kauffman, Elizabeth-Music Education Marching Band A Concert Band Women's Forum Grand Chorus Kay, William-Personnel Management SAM Keach, Suzy-Elementary Education Keith, Gerald-Physical Education Keith, Jerry-Government Fencing Club Methodist Student Movement Keller, Annette Smith-Secondary Education Sigma Delta Pi Delta Gamma SNEA Kelley, Richard I-I.-Secondary Education Kelm, Kemp Kay-Malhqmatics , David-Personnel Management SAM- Lambda Chi Alpha AFROTC Kennedy, JanicwSecondary Education Kerr, SNEA Patricia-Social Studies Philosophy Club SNEA Kappa Delta Pi Kibler, Glenda Ann-Music Education Alpha Delta Pi Sr. Mary Arden MENC Women's Forum Grand Chorus Kidwell, Don M.-Marketing Sigma Nu, Chaplain Marketing Club Kight, Jerry-Secondary Education Sigma Delta Chi, President, Treasurer Press Club Campus Chat, Business Managex Assistant Business Manager Kilpatrick, Kathleen-Home Economics Education Ellen H. Richards Club Kilpatrick, Carolyn-Physical Education P.E. Professional Club, Vice- President Tumbling Club Kimball, Bill--fllarketing USNT Senator Lambda Chi Alpha Marketing Club Interfraternity Council Kinbcrgcr, Karen-Elementary Education Sigma Alpha Iota ACE SNEA Kinne James-Business Administration AM Chapel Choir Grand Chorus D'- S Kirk, William T.-Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon, Comptroller Blue Key, Corresponding Secretary Kirkpatrick, Curtis-Physics Arnold Air Society, Comptroller Klement, David E.4J0urnaIism Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Delta Chi Talons Campus Chat Editor, News Editor Press Club Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Who's Who at North Texas, Journalism Knapp, Patsy-Business Education Phi Beta Lambda SNEA Knight, EdAPliyxics Kowalzyk, Dagmar Alpha Beta Alpha, Reporter Newman Club Kretschmer, Dorinda-Secondary Education Phi Beta Lambda, Vice-President SNEA Kriss, Richard M.-Marketing Lambda Chi Alpha AMA SAM Finance Club Kuehn, David Laurance-.lllusic Education Blue Key Phi Mu Alpha, Alumni Secretary MENC, Treasurer Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Teaching Assistant Society of Music Concert Band Brass Choir College Symphony Orchestra L LaBarbera, Robert John-Administrative fllanagement SAM Young Democrats Lambert, Vic-Biology Fencing Club ISO BSU West Dorm Association Land, Linda-Music BSU, TU Representative, Enlistment Chairman Green Jackets, Song Leader Mu Phi Epsilon, Chorister Kappa Delta, Education Chairman Land , Harold-Production Man agement SAM Laurence, Charlotte A.-Elementary Education SNEA Chancery Club ACE Women 's Forum Lawhon, Charles Landro-Government Judo Team AFROTC Roger M. Ramey Board Gamma Theta Upsilon Chancery Club, Chief Justice National Chancery Club, Supreme Chief Justice, Supreme Clerk ol' the Court Debate Team Grand Chorus ISO Lawrence, Richard P.-Psychology Phi Eta Sigma Psi Chi West Dorm Association Judo Team AFROTC LeFevers, Joyce Ann-Secondary Education SNEA Methodist Student Movement History Club Leiiingwell, R. Jon-Secondary Education SNEA Lesley, Bonnie-English Alpha Lambda Delta SNEA Young Democrats Methodist Student Movement Alpha Chi Lewis, .lainos--.lluxic Education Alpha Chi, President Bluc Key Canterbury Association, Senior Ward.-n ISO, Yicc-Pre-.idcnt MENC, President, Vice-President Phi Eta Sigma, Treasurer Phi Mu Alpha, Historian Pi Kappa Lambda Psi Chi Student Religious Council, President. Vice President USNT, Senator, Election Board Wlio's W'ho in American Universities and Colleges Liddell, Harold-Chemistry W:'st Dorm Association Light, Morris Leslicw-Business Administration Sigma Nu Liles, Suzanne-Business .Administration Liles, Wuynefillarkcting Theta Chi, Public Relations Marketing Club Lindsley. H. Louis4Pliych0Iogy Square Dance Club Young Democrats Newman Club, Treasurer, President Student Religious Council Littlejohn, ,lohn-Business Education Loffin. Tommy-Huxiness Education SNEA Pi Omega Phi Beta Lambda Long, Henry Taylor-Biology Beta Beta Beta Lopez, Apolonio-fllusic Education Concert Band Brass Choir Orchestra Love, Linda-Elementary Education Kappa Delta Gamma Theta Upsilon SNEA ACE Loving, Mary To-English Lowry, Elnora Ann-Speech Therapy Delta Gamma, Rituals Chairman Speech Therapy Club Sigma Alpha Eta Luke, Helen-Englislz and History PSA. Secretary Lusby, Quentin-Business Adminirtration Arnold Air Society Lusk, Royce VV.-Accounting Accounting Club Newman Club SAM Lyday, Clarence-Physical Education Ceezles Mc McBee, Kay-Elementary Education Green Jackets McCann, Sue Ellen-Secondary Education McChesney, .lack-Accounting Sigma Phi Epsilon, Comptroller Blue Key, Vice-President Arnold Air Society Accounting Club Phi Eta Sigma McClary. Jerald-Secondary Education McClellan, TommyiBusiness Administration Arnold Air Society AFROTC McCleskey, Brenda+Elementary Edu cation SNEA McClurkan, Marguerite-Business Administration Zeta Tau Alpha, Standards Chairman Marketing Club, Vice-President McColpin, Caude W.-Business Administration Marketing Club McComb, Sammie-Spanish Delta Gamma Sr. Mary Arden Sigma Delta Pi McCormick, Myrna Louise-Mathematics Kappa Mu Epsilon Women's Forum McCreary, A. F.-Mathematics McCreary, Miriam-Mathematics McCulloch, Marilyn-Elementary Education SNEA McDermott, Elizabeth-Elementary Education SNEA ACE DeDivitt, James-Personnel Management SAM Marketing Club McDonald, Marsha-Physical Education WRA MeDulfic, Dorisffiiologv Mn'Gough. Thomas''Education Mcldargiic, Larry-Insurance insurance Club McK4-own, llzirliara Jun4'fE1cmentary Education SNEA ACE BSU Worm-n's Forum McKinney, Kenneth-Secondary Education SNEA McLane, B4-vcrly4EngIi.vlz Chi Omega Angel Flight USNT, Senator Yucca Beauty McNeir, Marjorie-History Wrrslcy' Players SNEA McPherson, ,lancttekliusin css Education SNEA Phi Beta Lambda McPherson, Nancy ,lo-Business Education Women's Forum SNEA Phi Beta Lambda Pi Omega Pi Mabe. Jerry--Gotierrzrnent Maddox, Carolyn-Business Education SNEA Phi Beta Lambda, Treasurer Magmess, Janelle-Chemistry Malone, Janette-Elementary Education SNEA Methodist Student Movement Mangum, John-Secondary Education BSU SNEA Markey, Catl1erinewEnglish Debate Club Pi Kappa Delta Delta Gamma, Vice-President Avesta Staff Angel Flight Newman Club Sr. Mary Arden Maroney, Teresa-Psychology Newman Club Martin, Don W.-Psychofoev Martin, Thomas-P' . SNEA Martino, Kelly Jerry-Music Composition Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Treasurer University Symphony Orchestra Marx, Mclvineflccounting Marketing Club Alpha Lambda Pi, Vice-President Mason, Nancy-.llarketiag Zeta Tau Alpha Marketing Club Angel Flight Vl'onien's Forum Matthews, Joan-Business Education Phi Beta Lambda SNEA Matustik, Mary Ann-Elementary Education Alpha Delta Pi Sr. Mary Arden, President Women's Forum SNEA Newman Club Maurer, Larry Eugene-Chemistry Alpha Chi Blue Key Maxson, Linda Gayle-Elementary Education SNEA ACE BSU Mayfield, Joyce-Elementary Education ACE SNEA Alpha Lambda Delta Kappa Delta Pi, Historian Mayfield, Tiffen Ray Pi Kappa Alpha Gamma Theta Upsilon Meredith, Linda7Sec0ndary Education Meyer, Barbara-Secondary Education Women's Forum Milazzo, Ida-Management Newman Club, Secretary SAM, Secretary Phi Chi Theta, Treasurer Kappa Delta Panhellenic Council Miles, Margaret-Elementary Education Miller, Roe-Speech Therapy ..., Kappa Delta, Social Chairnian, Intramural Chairman Speech Therapy Club, Social Chairman Women's Forum Miller, Ann-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Young Republicans Gzinuuai 'lilucla l'psilon Milli-r. Cliarlu-new Elcrnenlary Erluraltun Nlujoreltf- Kappa Delta, Sci-rotary Sr. Mary .Xrdcn ACE SNEA Wtiiiii'-n's l-'orum Miller, GIlHll"PllViNit'Ili Etlltfllilllll Track Team G1-I-fl:-s Miller, Jerry Dori--Pxyclzology Theta Chi, Vice-Prcsitlvuil lnvestmcnt l.lub Millcr, Virginia" -EI:-nwnlary Erluratmn Alpha Dt-lla Pi, Historian, Scholarship Chairman Kappa Delta Pi Sr. Mary Arden, S4-cn-tary SNEA ACE Gamma Theta Upsilon Mills, Mary Margarctifllusic Education Kappa Dr-lla, Chaplain, Song l.ea4lf-r Mu Phi Epsilon, Corresponding Secretary MENC Young Democrats Methodist Student Movement Wesley Plays-rs Minor, Thomas- Czrverrtmcnt Theta Chi Mitchell, Billflnsarancp Mitt-Iicll, Kenneth l'i.f,-ldrertiting Art Mitchell, Priscilla Chapman-Elementary Education ACE SNEA Kappa Delta Pi Mizell, Robert G.'i1IHIilEWZH1iL'.i Kappa Mu Epsilon, President Roger ill. Rauisoy Cliil, Arnold Air Society Moore, Billv Mat-flnduxtriul Arts Moore, Mary Alil-efElementury Education Kappa Delta, Editor Green .lackcts Merituin Women's Forum, President Alpha Lambda Delta, Treasurer lr. Mary Arden, Treasurer Kappa Delta Pi ACE lr. Panhellenic Council Moreman, Samuel ,Lflndustrial Arts Arnold Air Society, Operations Officer Roger M. Rainey Club Industrial Arts Club Young Democrats Club Morgan, Judy-Elvrnentary Education ACE SNEA Sr. Mary Arden lSO Morris, Loyd D.-Production fllanagement Kappa Sigma SAM, Treasurer Morton, Rayinoml-Business Administration Moyer, Pollyfffcncral Business Chi Omega, Treasurer Phi Beta Lambda Marketing Club SAM Mrozinski, Patricia-fllusic Education Mu Phi Epsilon, Historian. Recording Secretary Newman Club, Vice-Chairman MENC, Secretary Young Democrats Women's Forum Muehlstein, Edward-Industrial Arts Newman Club SAM Muller, Marilyn Ann-Elementary Education Alpha Phi, Corresponding Secretary Wornen's Forum SNEA Mullins, Don-Art Delta Sigma Phi. Historian Arnold Air Society Young Democrats Myers, Shirley-Elemcn tary Edu cation SNEA ACE Women's Forum Nail. Earnest H.-Business Administration SAM Phi Beta Lambda Statistics Lab Instructor Nash, Sylvia-Elementary Education ACE SNEA Kappa Delta Pi Women's Forum Nettle, John-Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Nichols, Don-Accounting Accounting Club, President Nichols, EdithwElementary Education 'Nit-holson, Xi-lfla ulvanflflelvzentfzry Education SXEA BSE, Devotional Chairman ACE Nixon, Billy XY.--Personnel .llfmagement SAM Noll, Belly Lirlrlffournflillxm Theta Sigma Phi, Vice-President Press Club Noll, Slll"-Pfltoiftli Edutation P.E. Professional Club, Reporter YVRA Bowling Team Nolte, Bt-tty-.ildministmlzve fllnnagemerzt Alpha Lamlula Delta Phi Chi Theta SAM Norman, Lemlcllfllarketing Marketing Club, Vice-President Theta Chi, President Interfraternity Council, Vice-Presimlc-nt Norquust, Ingrid-.llusic Education Gamma Delta, Worship Chairman, Spiritual Growth Promoter, Memorial Chairman lr. anal Sr. Mary Arden Alpha l.amhfla Delta Young Republicans MENC, Treasurer, Reporter Sigma Alpha Iota, Editor -Xlpha Chi Pi Kappa Lambda Nleritum. Historian Grand Chorus Chapel Choir A Cappella Choir Madrigal Singers Whifs Who in American Universities and Colleges Norris, Nancy-Speech and Drama Mvrituni Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Who's Who at North Texas, Speech anrl Drama Top Cnecl on Campus National Wnmen's Collegiate Debate Champion Pi Kappa Delta Tournament De.-hate Club, Vice-President, Secretary Alpha Lambda Delta, Reporter USNT, Senator Pi Kappa Delta lr. anrl Sr. Mary Arden ISO, Treasurer 0 O'Brien, john J.--fsychology Owens, Edward H.-Government and History AFROTC Sabres, Executive Officer Chancery Club West Dorm Association History Club Phi Kappa Sigma, President, Treasurer Interfraternity Council Roger M. Rhamey Club Ozment, Rita'-Spmfclz Therapy Debate Club Women's Forum Speech Therapy Club P Page, Becky-English Alpha Delta Pi, Recording Secretary Alpha Chi, Secretary, Treasurer Alpha Lambda Delta Sigma Tau Delta Pair, JerrellfProduction Management Clfezlvs SAM Palachck, TommyfPhysics AIP Palamountain, Diane-Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha. Vice-President Angel Flight, President Women's Forum, Treasurer Yucca Beauty Paris, joy-Music Education Sigma Alpha Iota MICNC Parker, Gary-Psychology Sigma Nu Parks, James H.-Administrative Management SAM Parr, Twylia-Advertising Art Phi Beta Lambda Young Republican- ISO Pasqualino, Mary Anne-Elementary Education Newman Club SNEA Pate, .lack C.4Bu.vine,ss Administratwn Krmpa Alpha Marketing Club Pate, Marie-V -Phyvit-al Education P.E. Professional Club Delta Psi Kappa Patterson, John-Education Pavelka, Joyce-Elementary Education SNEA Women's Forum Payne, Carolyn-Journalism Theta Sigma Phi, President, Secretary Kappa Delta. Press Chairman, House Manager Press Club, Treasurer Alpha Chi .lr. anil Sr. Nlzlry Arrlen USNT, Senator Top Cnr-tl un Campus Yutca, Activities Editor, Fine Arts ljilitur Wliffs Wlliu in American Llniversiticu and Colleges Mcritum Pebworth. Sherry-fllarketing Alpha Lambfla Della Marketing Club RV4HIlQ'IllS Tennis Tcani Chi Omega Wlufs Who at North Texas, ltlarke-ting Pendleton, Eltlritlge--History Pennington, Davifl Afheniixtry Blue Kr-y Alpha Chi Sigma, Reporter BSL , Prvritli-nt Bi-ta B1-ta Beta Young Rv-pllliliraus Perdue. Aflt-'Ilt"f:1t'II7PIIItlly Education BSU, Vice-President Green .lan-kcls. Pledge Captain Bruce Hall, President Perkins, Hob:-rtilmluslriftl Arts Pettit, john --Bux1'nv.vs Administration Ge-ezlec, Chaplain T Club, Secretary, Treasurer Blur- Kvy Marko-ling Club Track Team, Captain Pfeiffer, Williauiffllarkriting Kappa Alpha Murkvling Club Finance Club Phelps, Ronald--Pmfluctifin Management SAM Klarketiug Club West Dorm Association Phillips, Dorotliy-Elementary Education Phipps, Elizabeth Ann-English SNEA Pickett, Sonja-English SNEA Pinkerton, .lcrry-wlccounling Piranio, Lucy Ann-Elementary Education SNEA Women's Forum Pitner, Roberl-Pvrwnrzel Management Marketing Club SAM Arnold Air Society Roger M. Rainey Club, Treasurer AFHOTC Corps Commanclcr Distinguished Military Graduate Chicago Tribune Leadership Award Air Force Association Award Wl14'i's Wlllu in AIll1'l'll'2ll1 Llniversilirs and Colleges Wl11i's Who at North Texas, Air Science Pleasant, Leon-.-iccounting Alpha Lambda Pi Polk, Lee-Speech Debate Club, Vice-President Phi Alpha Thr-ta, Vice President Alpha Chi Pi Kappa Della Wlufs. Who in Ama-rim-an Universities and Colleges ISO. lixucutive Council Young Republicans Pollard, Hubert-Business Administration Insurance Club SAM Ponthlieu, Louis-Personnel Management West Dorm Association Nr-wman Club, President, Regional Director ' lnterfraternity Council Marketing Club Finance Club Phi Beta Lambda SAM Phi Kappa Sigma Young Democrats Poole, Launa-Speech Pope, Charlotte-Art Education Porcher, Robert D.-English Porter, Skipper-Physics AIP Sigma Phi Epsilon Potter, P4-ggy!EIvrner1tary Education SNEA Sr. Mary Arden Gamma Theta Epsilon Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary Womcn's Forum Powell, Don-Personnel Managemun Arnold Air Society, President Roger M. Ramey Club AFROTC, Deputy Commander Powell, Jun-Psychology Pi Kappa Alpha Powell, Patricia Ann-Business Administration Phi Beta Lambda Prewitt, Gerald-Marketing Price, Douglas-Production Management Price, Helen-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Canterbury Club Wori1en's Forum Pricldy. BettyfHistory Phi Alpha Theta Pi Sigma Alpha SNEA Pridcly, Priscilla-Music Education Sigma Alpha Iota WlllllCFl,S Choir Grand Chorus MENC Puckett, .lim-Production Management Pugh, Donalclgfllanngemcnt Geezles SAM R Railsback. Vada-Business Administration Phi Chi Theta, Vice-President Phi Beta Lambda, President Randolph, Carol-Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer Alpha Beta Alpha, Reporter ACE SNEA Redding, Patsy-Secretarial Science Alpha Phi Women's Forum Marketing Club FBLA Reece, Carol-Elemen tary Education SNEA Reed, David-Business Administfacion Reeves, Dale+English and History Phi Eta Sigma Pi Sigma Alpha Reeves, Harley-Education Pi Kappa Alpha Reeves, Mary-Elementary Education SNEA Reeves, Sidney Scott-Advertising Art Rs-kly, Judith-Elementary Erlucnlinn SNEA Renfroe, Beverly-Secondary Education SNEA History Club Young Democrats Reynolds, Williani-Government Sigma Nu Young Democrats Chancery Club Rhodes, Paula-Elementary Education Zeta Tau Alpha Angel Flight Yucca Beauty Homecoming Queen Finalist Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl Miss North Texas Finalist Richards, Cynthia-Elementary Education Delta Gamma Angel Flight Richards, RobywHome Economics Ellen H. Richards Club Women's Forum Richardson, Mary-Medical Technology Women's Forum Rickert, CarlafPhysical Education Delta Psi Kappa, President WRA, Executive Council P.E. Professional Club Kappa Delta Pi Sr. Mary Arden Tumbling Club. Badminton Club Modern Dance Club Who's Who at North Texas, Women's Physical Education Riley, Millie-English Sigma Tau Delta Rinear, Barbara-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Rivas, Homero-Biology Phi Theta Kappa Beta Beta Beta Robertson , AnnfElemen tary Education Robertson, Don!Persannel Management Marketing Club SAM Robertson, Judith Anne'kEnglish Robertson, Reginald-Music Education Robinson, Glenda F.-Elementary Education SNEA Chancery Club ACE Women's Forum Robinson, Louis-Marketing Football Basketball Kappa Alpha Marketing Club Arnold Air Society Iota Nu Sigma Talons Rodriguez, Aurora-Speech Therapy Kappa Delta Speech Therapy Club, Vice-President New Club Rogers, Sandra Dee-English Alpha Lambda Delta Jr. Mary Arden Sr. Mary Arden, Vice-President Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Chi Sigma Tau Delta Phi Alpha Theta SNEA Roland, Carol-Home Economics Education Methodist Student Movement Sr. Mary Arden Ellen H. Richards Club Student Religious Council Rone, Donald-Banking and Finance Finance Club, Secretary, Treasurer Marketing Club Investment Club Iota Nu Sigma, President Rose, Kenneth-Production Management SAM Gamma Delta, Project Chairman, President, Texas Region Field Secretary Rose, Mollie-Secondary Education BSU Choir Women's Forum SNEA. Secretary Rose, Roland-Art Education Rotscli, Alice Ann-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Alpha Delta Pi Symphony Orchestra Women's Forum Roux, Peggy-Business Education Pi Omega Pi Phi Beta Lambda Marketing Club Rowe, Nancy-Secondary Education Young Republicans SNEA Women's Forum Rowe, WaynwEducation Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-President Industrial Arts Club Russell, James E.-Marketing Sigma Phi Epsilon Marketing Club Rutledge, ,limmiell-Physical Education Phi Pi Delta WRA Physical Education Professional Club BSU Association of Women Students Council Mayo Hall Council Ruyle, Jean-Music Education Alpha Phi ' Y Sigma Alpha Iota MENC Miss Eagle S Salas, Olivia4Spanish Young Republicans Sigma Delta Pi SNEA Phi Delta Pi Sandlin, Mary Ann-Elementary Education SNEA Women's Forum Sandy, Phylis Ann-Elementary Education Grand Chorus Tap Club Saunders, Robert-Administration Management Sigma Nu Saxon, Bowen-Management SAM Marketing Club Scanlan, Judith-Physical Education WRA P.E. Professional Club SNEA Schitoskey, Kay-Elementary Education Alpha Lambda Delta, Vice-President Kappa Delta Pi Green Jackets, Recording Secretary Women's Forum Schroeder, Patricia Marie-Secondary Education Kappa Delta Schuster, Etta Louise-English Young Democrats Wesley Players SNEA Scoma, Charles-Banking and Finance Scott. Raymond R.-Mathematics 4l- Scottlno, Mary Jo-Marketing Women's Forum Marketing Club Scudday, YvcttefEducation Sears, Jim M.-Government Freshman Class President Sophomore Class President USNT, Senator, President Pro Tem Chancery Club Young Democrats Executive Board Talons Theta Chi. Corresponding and Recording Secretary, Rush Captain Seeds, Pat-Plryxical Education WR.A, President Badminton Club, President Tumbling Club, Yicc-Prcsitlent Social Dance Club Delta Psi Kappa, Secretary, Publicist P.E. Professional Club, President SNEA Sr. Mary Arden Women's Forum Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Selman, TommyfCo11ernment Young Democrats, President Chancery Club, Associate Justice, Vice-President Pi Sigma Alpha Shedd, John Clayton-Marketing Shehane, Jimmie-Secondary Education Shelburne, Jo Dell-English Kappa Delta Pi, Secretary SNEA Shelton, Frances-Elementary Education Shepherd, Sue-Biology Zeta Tau Alpha Women's Forum SNEA Shirley, KayfEIemen1ary Education SNEA Sikes, Erie-Secondary Education Simpson, Pat A.-Biology Beta Beta Beta Golf Team Smith, Charles-Management Blue Key, Secretary, Treasurer Kappa Sigma, Secretary Accounting Club, Secretary SAM West Dorm Association Smith, Dan-Marketing Geezle T Club Marketing Club Smith, Denny-Marketing Pi Kappa Alpha Marketing Club Smith, Franklin-Accounting Accounting Club, Vice-President Smith, Harold Gene-Secondary Education Smith, John Linn-Industrial Arts Square Dance Club, President Industrial Arts Club Smith, Jon-Music Education Blue Key Talons Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia BSU Talons Smith, Thomas-Mathematics Smith, William L.-English and Business Kappa Sigma, Treasurer Blue Key Talons, Treasurer USNT, Budget Officer Avesta, Assistant Editor TISA, Vice-President Loan Board, Director Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Snider, Patricia-Business Administration Marketing Club Future Business Leaders oi America Snodgrass, William-Government Fencing Club Young Republicans, Treasurer Spencer, Don-Marketing Marketing Club Finance Club Philosophy Club Spencer, Janice-Physical Education WRA P.E. Professional Club Spillers, Haskell-Music Standridge, Darlene-Home Economics Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Upsilon Omicron Ellen H. Richards Club Sr. Mary Arden SNEA Stanford, Myrna-Physical Education P.E. Professional Club WRA Delta Psi Kappa Stanphill, Sonny-Accounting Accounting Club Staples, George-Government Young Republicans Student Religious Council Stapp, SuwEnglish Staton, Robert-Secondary Education Theta Chi St. Clair, Jeanette-Elementary Education Alpha Phi SNEA ACE Panhellenic Council St. Clair, Ruth-Elementary Education Steadham, Bessic+Secondary Education Delta Psi Kappa P.E. Professional Club WRA Stokes, Harry W.-Government Young Republicans Pi Sigma Alpha Chancery Club, President Stout, Joe-Education Stovall, Richard-Speech Therapy SNEA Speech Therapy Club, Treasurer Texas Speech Association Texas Teachers Association Stovall, Robert-Psychology Sigma Nu Strader, Edward-Personnel Management SAM BSU Straubmueller, James-Psychology SAM Strickland, Jerry-Government Young Democrats Strickland, Linda-Business Administration Zeta Tau Alpha, Treasurer Women's Forum, Reporter Marketing Club Phi Beta Lambda Stricklin, Jean-Business Education Alpha Phi SNEA Phi Beta Lambda Marketing Club Stripling, Jeanetta-Elementary Education ACE, Treasurer, Secretary BSU Stroud, Jerry-Business Finance Club Suiter, Carlton-Marketing ISO Marketing Club Young Republicans Sutton, Patsy-English Swaim, Yvonne-Elementary Education Swenson, Janis-Elementary Education Chi Omega, President Meritum, President Green Jackets SNEA Pi Delta Phi Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Top Coed on Campus Swinney. James-Education T Talbert, Nancy-Business Education Marketing Club Phi Beta Lambda Talley, Charles-Marketing Marketing Club Tamplen, Thomas-Physical Education Tarver, Patty-Elementary Education SNEA Taylor, Alice-Secondary Education Pi Omega Pi Phi Beta Lambda Taylor, Allen-Production Management Theta Chi SAM Marketing Club Taylor, Bobby-Business Education Phi Beta Lambda SNEA Marketing Club Taylor, Jack-Secondary Education Taylor, Joe-Speech ISO Radio Club Young Democrats University Players Teague, Norma-Business Education SNEA Pi Omega Pi Phi Beta Lambda Teddlie, Leon-Physical Education Temple, Merle-Education Red Masque Players SNEA Tempo, Veda-Elementary Education Newman Club SNEA Terry, Ralph-Business Administration SAM Thetford, Alan-Industrial Arts Sigma Nu Thomas, Ruth-Secondary Education Kappa Mu Epsilon SNEA Industrial Arts Club Thomas, Terry-Chemistry Sigma Nu Alpha Chi Sigma Thompson, Carol--Muxic Education Sigma Alpha Iota Thyfault, Bruce-Administrative Management SAM Tidwell, Beverly-Secondary Education Phi Beta Lambda ISO SNEA BSU Tigert, Bctti-Elementary Education BSU Tillinghast, George-Accounting Alpha Lambda Pi Tucker, Freddie-Physical Edu cation Tucker, Nora-Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club Tudor, Byron-Interior Design SAID Turman, James-Business Administration Turner, Charles A.-Art Education SNEA ISO Who's Who at North Texas, Art Turner. Linda-Elementary Education SNEA ACE Turner, Martha Fuller-Elementary Education Alpha Phi Green Jackets, Vice-President Women's Forum Angel Flight Sigma Alpha Iota Miss North Texas Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Sr. Mary Arden Chapel Choir ACE SNEA Turner. Roy G.-Accounting Theta Chi Alpha Lambda Pi Tyson, James-Biology Delta Sigma Phi, Chaplain V Vaughan, Kay-Secondary Education Chi Omega, Rush Chairman, Political and Social Chairman Women's Forum Panhellenic Council Relay Queen Angel Flight SNEA Who's Who at North Texas, Secondary Education Vondra, James-Business Management Delta Chi W Wagner, John A.-Personnel Management Theta Chi SAM Wagnon, Charles-Biology Beta Beta Beta Waldrep, Carolyn-Library Service Wall, Howell Andy'-Journalism Theta Chi Talons Young Democrats Wall, Suzie-Foods and Nutrition Alpha Delta Pi Ellen H. Richards Women's Forum Waller, Wanda Lee-Elementary Education Walling. James-Psychology AFROTC Walters, Frances-Music Education Sigma Alpha Iota, President, Vice-President, Chaplain A Cappella Choir Grand Chorus Opera Workshop MENC Walvoord, John-Psychology Student Religious Council Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Psi Chi Ward, Barbara-Speech Therapy Speech Therapy Club, Corresponding Secretary Women's Forum Warren, Jon-Education Lambda Chi Alpha Waters, Shirley-Elementary Education ACE, Vice-President Kappa Delta Pi, President Who's Who at North Texas, Elementary Education Webb, Billy-Personnel Management Webb, John-Phycology Theta Chi Webster, Michael-English Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Chi Sigma Tau Dr-lta Young Democrats Wechunt, Marian-Elementary Education ACE irvelch. JohnfEducation Wt-lc Ccczles, President li, William- Pvrsonrml .llanagemwnt AFROTC, Squadron Commander Arnold Air Socicty SAM Marketing Club Wells, Jerry Ann-Secondary Education MENC Wclls, Willie-Arts and Sciences West Pi Kappa Alpha Leroy-Education Alpha Tatu Omega Sigma Delta Pi. Historian, President Wheatley, Kathryn-Elementary Education Kappa Delta ACE SNEA Gamma Theta Upsilon Sr. Mary Arden Young Democrats Women's Forum White, LorcttafH0me Economics Education Phi U Award Borden Scholarship Top Coed on Campus Who's Who in American Universities and Colleges Who's Who at North Texas, Home Economics Alpha Lambda Delta Ellen H. Richards, Vice'President Phi Upsilon Omicron, President, Treasurer SNEA Alpha Chi Sr. Mary Arden, Membership Chairman Meritum, Corresponding Secretary State Vice-President of the Texas Home Economics College Club Whitten, Sammy-Insurance Sigma Phi Epsilon Iota Nu Sigma Wickershanr, Charles-Management Theta Chi SAM Marketing Club Wesley Foundation Wiggins, Joe-Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Club Williams, Fitzhugh-Industrial Arts Williams, Jerryenirt Willia SNEA ms, Mary-Music Education ISO Sigma Alpha Iota, Corresponding Secretary MENC, Vice-President Grand Chorus Marching and Concert Band Wilson , Blakc?Pr0ductian Management SAM Marketing Club Wilson, Fred-Marketing Wirns, Marketing Club Carl-Industrial Arts Phi Kappa Sigma Windham, JowBiology W. N. Master's Chemical Society BSU Wisdom, Weaver-Industrial Arts Wiser, Industrial Arts Club, Vice-President Joeelllathematics AFROTC Arnold Air Society Woodbury, Lucia-Music Education Mu Phi Epsilon MENC Woods, Clyde-Production Management Marketing Club SAM Wootcrs, Barney-Production Management AFROTC Wulf, Robert-Production Management SAM Canterbury Association Young Republicans Y Yankie, Elaine-Secretarial Science Marketing Club Yeager, Bill-Government York, Kappa Alpha, Vice-President, Social Chairman Election Board Mary Lee-Speech and Drama Supper Theatre, Secretary College Players Young, Mary-Music Education MENC Sigma Alpha Iota Marching Band Young, Mary-Elementary Education Alpha Phi Panhellenic Council Women's Forum Sr. Mary Arden Young, Sandra-Secondary Education Sigrrfa Tau Delta Youngblood, Billy-Industrial Arts ,Industrial Arts Club rganization Alpha Beta Alpha ,...,,,, Alpha Chi H .,,,,Y,,,.,, W Alpha Chi Sigma ,,,,., Alpha Delta Pi , ,,,,,,,,, , Alpha Lambda Della Alpha Lambda Pi ..,. Alpha Phi AIP ,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ACE ,,,,,l,,,,,, ,A,. ,,.., , Angcl Fllght ,,,,...,..,,.. ternily Council .,,... Arnold Air Soviety ,,,,., BSU Counfil Clnrkr- Bvla Beta Beta . Blue key ,..A,,,, . .,., . C Canterburx Club .,..., Clmmwv Hub YY,, ., Chl Onugi ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, D Debate Club .,...,.. .. ... 291 5 7565 298, soo, ..fE65Q H. Rxchards .,l,.,. 266, Dvlta Gamma Delta Pi Epsilon ....,,, Della Sigma Phi .,,, Della Psi Kappa Ell-Tn ' Ackvr, Will ,,,,,,. ,Y,,... Adams, Wayne ....,... Allvn, Robert C. .. Adkins, Roscoe ,,,. - ...,. Anxlvrson, Miles E. Anderson, Ruth 1. Angell, Ursula ,,,,,,, Arms, Ruth Ada -. Arnold. Earl ,,Y.Y..., Ayer, Hugh M. Y,,,....... . B 111, Qfff"'i5I1f ., Week 176, Bahnsen, Kenneth ... ...,,,..... 171, Ballard, IL. G. ......, . Banks, Robert L. Baratvlli, Pierre N. Bardas, Stefan .......,,,. Barnvs, Norman ....... Bauer, Harold E. .... ,, Bm-k, Don -- Bvlchr-r, YV. F. ,, B1-nlsun, Bwlty ,,,, , Benson, Leonard Bilmn, In-ne L. .... , Billingsloiy, Bruce .... - Blnrk. Hub:-rt , ........ , Blackburn, C. S. Blanton. Earle .,,. ..... Blair, Boaz, Bonk, A. Win ,,.,. Olna 0. .... . Edward .,.,., BIJHIIVV, NI--rl C. Bowuvll, Mary M. . B1'1l1J1I11l11, Billy Bramder, H. ,,,,.....,,.,, , Hr:-f'ka-nrimlga-, Paul .. Br:-nhollz, Harold ,...... Bn-wvr, R. B. ...,.,,, , Brock, Luther , .,...... . Brmpkq. John M. Bruukslwar, C. R. .. Brown, Leon F. .......,...,... ..- 129, Browning, Gloria .... Burknlww, Mary June B 110, Mi2ifi55Q' 366, 'ffidil 111, ffff"iIIQ"'i7ii2Q 264, Burg:-ss, Leonard ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , ,, C Caldwell, Patsy ..,.,,,,,, Culflwvll, Robert .... Cannon, Agnes ,..- ........... ...,.... 2 65, Cargill-, Vxnson C. ....,......,.. - ......,,,,,,, Carrvll. John R. ,-,..., ..., ,..- ........ Cnrrivn , J. L. ....., .......... - - .,.. Carter, john Calhvv, Velma L. .. C4'arl':y, .Tvss ,,,,,,,,, f' M Cliflull , J. . S. ,.,... , Covhrzln, Kendall ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,N ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Cfvlvulwvvr-, Barbara Cwlwvm, Tf-d D. .,,.. -,,,,., ,,,, Wu., 277, Clympiun, Carl B. ... 225 220 226 295 221 2-IL 297 228 255 287 288 283 227 222 281 250 299 251 301 245 309 240 267 350 33 369 361 359 365 370 37-I 369 360 -1 201 350 350 349 137 353 366 353 350 370 362 374 350 125 369 372 368 350 369 371 374 365 353 365 369 360 365 365 365 366 370 351 365 265 331 370 376 365 357 331 355 371 373 350 111 352 353 347 Faculty Counfil ....,,,,... G Gamma Delta ..... Gevzles ..,,...,...,...,,..... Graduate Council ........ Green Jackets ...,............,. I 150 ........... Y ,..,.......... 5 ....-.. Iota Nu Sigma ................ Industrial Arts Club ,,,,,,,, Interim Junior Juninr J Mar Arden y ---.-...----- Panhcllcnic Council K Kappa Alpha Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Pi .....1., Kappa Mu Epsilon Kappa Sigma .............. L Lambda Chi Alpha ..., Los Cabaileros ....., 310, fffm iii 312 ..- 302, ,..f5ii 316 v 335 285 311 377 273 269 246 268 306 270 307 313 303 241 229 315 317 280 F acult Conley, Eugene .... -.,--.-Q- ,..., , Connell, L. F. .......... ....... .. .-- 228, Cook, Mary Ruth ....... ,... - -- ..,, , ...1, . Coopcr, Williarn A. -M - ..,.,,,.....,.,... , Cotteral, Donnie ,....... ,,..., 2 64 Cox, Alfred A. Cox, Kenneth ..... Cross. Jack ......... .,.,,.. ,,,.,,,..,, ..... Crumrine, Dawn ............., .. ,,.,,...,., , Cummings, Nettie Jo .,.... .................., Curry, John ................ W ........... M... 111, Curry, O. J. ....,....... ,W ....,,.,..,..,.,.,.. 364 Cuthbert, Kenneth -.-,N ..,, -.- 366, D Davidson, James ....... Davis, C. C. Davis, N611 .......,.,,,,.,,,, Qiiil' Deflwrur, Ira ,,.,. .......,,,,,,,, , , ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Dc-Muugeot, William R. ,. DeShazo, Marian ,.,,,,..,,.,., Dluk, Harry R. .......,.,......,,.,..,,,.,,,,, , Dickey, Imogvne Bentley ..,, 39, --- 251 Dlrkle, Alex ...........,.,.,...,,,,,,.,.,..,,,.,, ,v Dougzhr-rty, James ...........,. , DuChcmin, Rodcric C. ,, Dunvxm, David ............... Dunvan, Travis Dunham, Darrvll ...,,,,,,,,,,, E Ehrfrly, Ralph ,..,,,,,,, 111 333 Eldf-rs, Roy ,,,,,. N- ,,,,,,,,, mm, ,,,, D, Ellis, Jason ..,. - ,,,. ,, W 228, Ellis, Kathryn ,,.,,,., ,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,, Engl'-r, Jean .,........,,...,, , ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, , Eicuc, Ric-hard D., Jr. .. ...,,..... Eubank, Keith ................. ,,,.. 1 10, Evans, Mary ............,.,,., ,,,,,,,,,.., F Farrington, E, H, ,,,,. ,,- Fells, Patricia ,,,..,,,,,, ,,..,,,.., ,,,,, Ferguson, Grant .,..,. ,.,.,... , - ,,,,,,, ,,,, Ferrill, Herbert .... ..,... - Wh, ,,.,,,,,,,,,.. , Fitch, David ,..,,., -W-,,-- ,,,,,.,, Y, Flood, Kathleen .... ,,,,,.,,,.,, Friedshm, H. J, ,.,,, ,,,,., 1 11, Fuchs, Rudolph ..1,.,.,,. , ,,,,,,, , G Gaffunl, Frank .......,.,,,.,, ,,,,,, 3 46, 360, Gardner, William ...... .... - ,-,,-H.,,. Cfrrding, J. L. ,..........., ..,. , ,,,,,,..,, - Gibson, Lee ..,,...,. , .....,,, ,,,,, Cionvt, Arthur ...... ..- Glaze, William ..........,,. Cough, C. Ray ,..,,,,, - ..,,.., - ,..,.,., ,,,,, Graham, Fred .,.-. - .,.. ,mm .,,.,, , HA., Grubb, Margaret ........ .,-...- ..... -,,,-....,. Curst, Gareth -,. -.-..--. 367 359 358 371 370 365 365 369 349 349 369 377 377 351 372 374 371 353 349 362 351 331- 369 369 372 186 369 351 351 359 358 347 357 360 374 334 351 362 171 365 365 362 347 377 367 349 367 349 357 347 352 137 359 Index M Marketing Club ......,....,..... ..... 2 62, 263 Mvritum ...,.........,..,.....,. . ,. ........ 223 Mu Phi Epsilon .......... .... 2 36 MENC ....... , ........................ .... 2 60 N Newman Club .....---...,.,..,,,v -7- 285 P Phi Bcta Lambda ....,.,.... .... 2 47 Phi Chi Theta ..... ........ 2 43 Phi Eta Sigma ....... .............. 2 24 Plxi Kappa Sigma ...... ..... 3 18, 319 Phi Mu Alpha .............. .,,. 2 38, 239 Phi Upsilon Omicron - ......... 243 Pi Delta Phi ............. - ................ 230 Pi Kappa Alpha .... ............ 3 20, 321 Pi Omega Pi ...... ..- .... - .............. 249 Pi Sigma Alpha ...,. ..... - ..... 1 ....,.,.. 2 35 Prcss Club .................. ....... 2 52 Psi Chi .............................. .............. 2 42 PE Professional Club ..,., 264, 265 R Radio Club .................... ........ 2 77 Roger M. Ramey ........ .- 239 S Sabers ...................,.......,., ,,, ,.,,,,,,,,, 290 Senior Mary Arden --- ---..- 271 I-I , Hackfield, B. ..... - ...,.. -W - ..... - ..... - ..... 359 Hagan, W. T. .... -- 360 Hall, Avis ............... ........... N . ...... 374 Hall, Thomas ............ .............................. 3 51 Hamilton, Sidney .-..- ..... ..... - .... - 369 Hamilton, Stanley ...... - ....,.,..... 276 Hampleman, Richard .... .....-.. .... .. 369 Hansen, Walter ........., ..... 3 63 Harrison, Douglas ...- 376 Harvey, L. E. ........ ....... 3 65 Halt, Harold YY., .... . 348 Hawley, Ellis ......... ...... 3 60 Haynic, John ........... .... Y 367 Hendricks, George ...... ......... 3 S1 Holland, R. V. ....,., ............. 3 S3 Holloway, Harold .... ...... 2 42, 369 Holmes, Jerry ....... ..........-.. 3 51 Hopson, I. S. ......... . 365 Huey, Mary .... ...... 3 61 Hunter, Joan ..... .,.--. 3 51 Hyder, Tom ..... .......... ------- 3 6 2 J Jeffrey, Lloyd ,..... ...... . 351 Jenkins, Floyd -..-..... 365 Jclton, Johnnie ,,.... ............. 3 51 johnson, Charles .... ...... 1 81, 184 Johnson. Roland ...... ...... . 365 jones, Donald .............,, ......... 3 65 K Kcllar, Loren .V ..... fm 374 Key, Howard ..... ------- 1----- 3 5 1 King:-ry, Dwnne ......--..---- ------ 3 69 Kirk, Richard ...-. Y.-H---N--W f---- 351 Kjcr, Dell ........ - .... .......,... M ..-..--M --.-- -- 369 Knvpper, N0811 ........ f ..------v' - '----------'-'---- 367 Kogkpr, Earl ,,,...,.....,... 111, 242, 291, 369 Kouman, Richard M.-- .-.. - ------------.---..-- 350 L Laing, Richard - ........ - ...... p...-..-.Hn----,V 347 Latham, James ...... ..................--...-.--.- - 365 Lazenby, Walter .... ..-.-....-- .... ..- 351 Learh, Georgia .... ................ 5 - .... F- .-.... 347 Leath, Helen .Y,.. .- .... -..-..---..-- 351 Lee, James .nf .............. ..-...-......---..- 351 Leo, Nelson - ..... -.- .-....N-..-- 363 Lewis, Lalia ........ .- .......... - 265, 370 Linden, George - ...... ....... .. W.. 157, 354 Lloyd, Clara ........................ - .............-.-- - 374 Lcewensteiu, Clara ..,......- ..... ----..- 374 Logue, Madeline ................ - ....,....... ........ 3 49 Lomax, Elizabeth ..,. ......-..-..............- 351 Lorino, Nash .Y.......... -..-..-..-----A--M-. 376 Lott, J. R. ......... --....-----.---U 110 Lunrlgren, Gladys .... M.-.--....--.-- .... - 357 Lucke, Jessie .--.---.-- ---w --- 351 McAdow, Maurice ...-1. 135, 367, 448 Senior Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma Sigma SAM Panhellenic Alpha Iota Delta Chi Council Delta P1 - ..,. -,,. ,,.,., ,--, Nu ........... - ....... Phi Epsilon Tau Delta ........ 322, 324, Speech Therapy Club , ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, SAID SNEA 256, T Talons ................................ Theta Chl ................ ..........,. Theta Sigma Phi ......... University Players ....s..... W West Dorm Association M Women's Forum .......... Y Young Democrats ,..,...,. - ,,,. , ,.., Young Republicans ...... Z Zeta Tau Alpha mmm., -mum- 258, 274, 326, 304, McAl1ster, Sam ........ . U..- .,,,,..,.,. ,,,-, 1NICByrde, J, B, .- ..,,. H-. .... -.,1--,,..- McCain, Charles ..... - ...... --...-.-.,,..,..- McCain, Fred ....... McCa1n, Jerry ..,,. ,..,,,..1.,..., - , ,,,. , 268, McCauley, Jerome -.....1--..-...-..-.. McLain, Idle ........ -.- McLeod, Pat ................ -,..-,,.,,,. McWhorter, Paul ,...,,,,,. ,. ,.., ,, McWhorter, Suzanne M 268, ses, Mahoney, James ............ -..-.. ......... -,..,. Marquls, Corrine ............ -.- .... -...-..- Marquis, R. L., Jr. Matthews, J, C, ...........................,...... - Meador, Rowe ..... -...-- ...... -...-............ Mewhinney, L. S. Meyer, Manuel ...- Millclor, Betty ..... Miller, Lee ........ Miller, Robert .,..... Miller, Russell ..... Mitchell, Odus ..... Mohat, John .,.,. Money, Homer Moore, John ...... ........, - N Neeley, Lucille ................. Nelson, Frank ............ Neuhaus, Clemens ..... ....... Newland, Chester ..................... Noah, Pop - ......,............ - .... -. O Odom, E. D. .......... - ....... ...- ..... . 234, Osmon, Robert ... ..... .. ............... -...-...-...... Oltman, Robert .... - .... -.. ...... -.......- .... - Parrish, Herbert --.-.,.-,.- Payne, Vernon ......................-,.--.......... Pearson, John -.-...-....- Peery, Mary .. .... .. .... ........ .... -....... Peters, Dale .... -.---..---.-- 271, 238, Peters, Joe .... ,...-. ..u. -....--.-..-....- Peterson, Dona -.................-g Pickett, William .... - ...... --... ........... - Pzckrell, Jesse ........,..-...........-..-w.. Pilkey, Rita .......,h--.....-,.-..... Plunkett, John ..-H...--.. 265, 111, Pock, Neal ...... ......... ......-....-.--..- Pratt, Logan ...-.h .... .l....-H...-.- Paddy, Ruth ............ -.-.-.-..- ..... --- Pritchard, Annabelle .0-......-...i R Raines , Charles -..-.-.---.i-.- W "Wm'T1, 307 237 232 231 323 325 234 261 253 254 259 275 327 233 276 281 282 279 278 305 361 356 352 171 372 365 351 372 377 365 372 347 369 33 365 365 367 370 351 376 367 171 358 372 358 365 372 351 361 189 110 369 367 358 365 365 369 367 365 355 367 365 370 369 372 351 351 369 351 Retlden, D. R. - ...,.. - Rich, Carroll .........A...., Richardson, Alan ...,. Ritter, Jesse ............ Roach, A. W. 2. ......... Robason, G. A. .... . Roberson, Fritz .. Roberts, Jack ,.,.., Robertson, Mary Roe, Paul ........................ Rogers, James ...... ,.-.. Rogers, Robert ..,..,., Rooney, Martin .............. Rose, Tom sss.,,. .,,. - 2. .ss..s,..sss ...... . S Sampley, A. M. Sampley, Eva Joy ,,,. 119, 116, Schulz, Sonya ,,,............ .......... Schlichting, Harold ....- ...,.. A Aaron, Jerry ..-.- ...... -..---- --..- ---- -,-,, ---- Abbott, Linda ---..... ...... .... - ----... . Abbott, Thomas Lee 380, Abernathy, Roger ...,....-.--.--......- Abernathy. Suzanne ..- .... - ..,....--..,.-..-- -- Ables, Scott ..-- ......... -...-.-.....-.2... Abraham, Mary Lou .,........,.. -..-.---...... Acord , Mary ............. ---.----- ,....,.. Adair, Donald ....,.... ..-...-.- ................. Adair, Kent - ..... -.---.-.-.- ...... - .... . Adamcik, William ...... --- ..... - ..,.. 380, Agee, Adams, Betty ....,... --..-.1-.- ........ - ' 440 Adams, Adams, Adams Adams, Adams, 4 Adams Adams Aday, Addy, Adams, Joe .S Adkins, David .--..-............ , Dixie .... ...... - ...... . George - ..... -.--....- .........-..-.- --.- Glea ........,............-.. - -----.---,A---,- - Gloria .-. 402, 340, 343, 380, 103, 282, ,-..- ,,,,,,,,,. -- ..... -. 420, Mary ........ - .......................,.......... - n, Sandra - .......... ............ .....----- - James .,.......... ,.....-.... ....., 440, 330 Shirley 1.-.......-.- , R. C. ...-...-..-- ...... -...- 222, Sharon .-....-L..--..W-.-- Aulds, Agnew, Agnew, Ahlfing Gary ..... ...-.....-.................... Robert ..-.....-.---.-..-...... er, 'Carole .-...--.--.........-.. 402, Ainsworth, Bud -...... ............. -- Airmgton, Everett .... --.....--.-.-.-..-- 381, Aycock, Edward - .,.,....., -..--..- Airington, Jessie .-..-..... ............ - ...... .. 380 Akers, Harry ,.,. .... . ,-.-- ............ , Akers, Phyllis ...--.---...- ...... L..-.-..- Albright, Carol -.--..-- .... -.-- ........ - Albright, Laura ..-.-C- .... ------.. Albritton, Aldridge, Alexander, Alexander, Alexander Alexander: J1mmy ...-- ............. .. .......... Lenay -..-....---..-- ,... 402 248 Betty v 1 Carole -.-.-.--.-.- .... -.-..- Michael ,...,.. .,....... ...,............ Sandra ---.--.-..-..-..- Alford, David ..- ........ . Allen, Allen, Ann ........ -..-..-.. .... ....... 134, Barbara -.-.,..T--..- ..... . Anderson, Allen, Bonnie -.-.-im-.- ..... - ..,.. Allen, David ..s- .....,. .. ......,. ,...- ...,,.,, Allen, Gloria ...Li .... - .... -..--.,.. Allen, Howard -...-....-..---.-.. Allen, James .... ..............-.-.. .... - Allen, James Truett 1-.-..-.--.... Allen, Janet -1 -... .....-.-..- Allen, Judy ---..-........-.....--.---.... Allen, Robert ---...-..--... 380, 326, Allen, Sandra ..-n..-.....- .... --...-..-.... Allen, Wesley ...----n.- .... ---- Allison, Chuck -.---..--.-.s.-...-.....-- Allison, Jean ................-.-----..-.. Allston, Tommy ---....-..--.-.-...-. Almand, Darrell ...-ml-.- ..... Alsup, Dale ...... -......-..-..-- .... - 380, Altermann, Mark ...- ...... .--- 4 40, Altom, Donna ..... -.-.--.....- .....-...-..-- Alvarez, Hector ,-....,.-im .... . Aman, Frances ...- .... -...-.-.. ........... Amster, Babs ...-.-- 440, 82, 77, Amundson, Barbara ---..-....-.-- Amyx, Shirlene -.....i..----... Amelia ---.--.2 420, 402 Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Betty ---.........-.---- Booty -ni-.....--- Charlotte .......--.-... Frances T-.........i- Glenda .......-...-.... J ean - .........---- John .....i .-.. -.- Marie -....---.-.--- Sally i--........... Sharon --l--.... Terry Ellen ....----- Andress, Autry ............-- 380, Andrews, Norva Lou ....... Andrus, Andrew .... ....--- Angel, Beverly iii.,- Anglin, Doris --,l....-.-.. Anthony, Mark i........- . Appleton, Nadine -.--...-...-- Applewhite, Lynda ..........i. Archer, Mike .l.l.......-.. 110 351 367 351 110 365 372 137 365 367 352 137 365 365 351 351 347 356 402 420 117 402 420 440 420 420 380 420 268 420 186 420 281 402 91 , 230 170 380 236 218 266 235 440 402 402 402 262 316 380 318 440 440 440 314 402 261 420 440 244 440 236 420 420 324 380 380 420 380 440 440 263 380 420 440 420 380 318 228 276 420 205 440 276 440 402 231 380 402 440 380 420 402 440 420 440 421 440 268 380 440 440 380 421 440 440 226 112, 374, Scoular, Florence .. ..... ., Selby, Velma ....., . Self, Stanley ...,.... Shelton, D. W. Sherman, Robert Shuford, C. E. Schockl Silvey, ey, M. S. J. K. G. Sisk, Henry . ,,., ., Slattery, Smith, Smith, Smyth, Spurloc William Howard Paul ........ Philip ,.,,,. 14, J. J. .. Stafford, Cora . Stanley, Oma ..... Stanley, Robert Stedman, Ardath .'.Qff"'552Q 232, 252, Stevens, Willis ,...,.,.,..,.. .... Sullivan, Nelson G. .... -.. 377 367 365 362 356 352 351 356 365 351 369 369 349 335 347 351 352 365 137 365 Sutton, Carl ...., Sybert, J. S. T Taylor, Glenn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Teasley, -Elizabeth .,,.. Thompkins, John ..... Thompson, Charles Thompson, Richard ....... Tomlinson, Lillie Toulouse, Robert ..., Townsend, Bess .,... Turner, H. C. .. Turner, James ..... Veatch, Erle .... Vest, Floyd R. ......, Vogel, Suzanne ....... V 351 111, 228 365 355 4 365 226, 357 374 377 369 369 33' 369 365 358 349 tud nt Index Archibald, Billy ..... Argo, Bill .... ,..-. 193 , Arie, James .- .......... Armstrong, Armstrong, Armstrong, Armstrong, Armstrong, Armstrong, Boyd ..... ..-... Carolyn Hugh Judy ..... - ..... Linda Mildred Armstrong, Arness, Arnold, Arnold, Arnold, Arnold, Arnold, Arnold, Arwine, Askew, Ashley, Ashmor Athey, Atkins, Atkins, Atkins, Atkins, Richard Karen Audrey .... f'i5d1T7f0Ef-252 B111 ,.... .... ...........-.- ..... -.. .... .. Carolyn John -..-. Marilyn .. Son J a ..... -..,.....-.......-....-. .... Robert 440, Jamie ..-.....-.- ....... ..- ......... .- Donald e, Cathy -....----1- 340, 251, Shirley ...... 2 .... .. .... - ......... --.. Billy ..,. E. L. ...... s- ......... -.. sm ....... Judy .... W--- ...... Mary Sue 330, Atkinson, Beverly Atkinson, Sharon ..,.. ,.- Atwood, Atwood, Tony ........ - ..... ,-.-- 330, Barbara ..-- ..... --.- .... ..- Jan .. ....,... 421, 279, Austin, Sandra ..................... -.-.- ........... Autry, Paula - ..... L.. ..-.....--..---......- Averitt, Ruth ............. .................... Avery, Carol ..... -....-........-.. seo, 440, Aycock, Bob ........ -- .... -..- ...................... .. Aycock, Ayers, Flora ---.... ......... .. .... 402, Brenda .--..--..-..-- ............ B Baca, Bea ..-....-.-1-..--.-............. Bacon, Edward ........ -.--.--Zi ..... Bagby, Dorothy .-.- 402, 341, 343, 98, Bagby, Nancy ...--...--....-...--.......... Baggett, John .......-..--1.--...-.. Bagley, Walton ..... ..-..-.....-,.-.. ........ Bailey, Brad ---..-------- .... Bailey, Charles ...,-...-.--.-- .... .... Bailey, James ....-.i................... Bailey, Jan ........ -..----.- 421, 247, Bailey, JoLene ,.... ..-., - .... - Baird, Charles ....... ....--........-.....- ..... .. Baker, Ann ,.--..-,.........-.. .... - 294, Baker, Beverly --.....-...--- ......... -... Baker, Bruce .... ---.--.-----.-..... Baker, Carolyn -- 402, 241, 248, 249 Baker, James --iw ..... -.-..-..- Baker, Fred .......... -.-.-.-..---.............. Baker, Linda -.-. ...... ..-..- ...... -..- ...... ..- Baker, Lucy, ...........--- ...... -- .................. .... Baker, Margaret -- .... --...-.....- 421, Baker, H. Nordean ---.--..-.--- ..... Baker, Pamela .... -..-...-....---..- .... ...... Baker, Pat ..- ........ -...-.- ...... - ...... -.. 440, Baldridge, Shirley ,....-.....- .......... .... Baldwin, Dianne -..-min-.. ...... ....-- Ball, Gerald L. 1..- ..... ---.-.... 381, Ball, Pat ........ -.......-2-... ...... -..-.-..-- Ballard, Charles --.....---1--- Ballard, J. W. -ui.-...-....-...-. Ballauer, David ..-..-..-.-- 421, 170, Ballowe, Victor - ...... ..-..-.-.-.---.. Bandy, Janice -..s-.............-- .... - Bandy, Robert ---..----.......-..-... Bane, Carolyn lii....1..- Bane, George ........?i..,.- Bandy, Janice .---...i---- Bane, Nancy -.- Banic , J oan ----.i--..--l Banks, Brenda ..-......1..,i.... Banks, Cary ............-.......... Bankston, Douglas ..-Q .... .. Banner, Nick Bantle, Frank -TT---.... Barger, Erin Barham, John Barkemeyer, Ruth .. 421, 221, 221, Barker, Lynn .-.?.....i.... 421, 402 197 440 278 402 322 440 421 278, 144 402 402 380 380 440 402 241 440 318 263 402 440 294 402 421 256 440 421 421 266 440 285 440 440 236 441 226 316 262 421 440 421 1 19 421 440 421 421 421 314 259 421 440 243 421 421 261 322 381 421 402 294 440 440 261 440 421 262 240 421 268 197 312 -421 402 381 440 266 440 440 322 421 421 440 440 312 270 3111 Barkley, Richard ...... Barksdale, Robert ...... 326 402 Barlow, Tom ............. ..,.... .... 4 2 1 Barnard, Wayne ....... ...- ......... 381 Barrier, Robert ..,....,... - ....... ,.... ....,......... 441 Barnes, Beverly H., Jr. ..... ,.--- ....,,,. 441 Barnes, Carroll ....... ,...... . -- 322, 13-1 Barnes, Ettie ..,, ,,,,.,,,,, 4 41 Barnes, Joe ....... ......,,. 4 41 Barnes, John .. ------- 381 Barnes, Linda . ......,. 421 Barnes, Mary .2.,...,, ..,. 4 02, 119 Barnes, Norman .... Mg., 259 Barnes, Phil ......... .,..,.. 4 21 Barnes, D. Terry .,., ,,,. 4 21 Barnes, Sharon ..... .,,. 4 41 Barnett, Brenda .... .... 4 41 Barnett, Larry ....... .,......,..,,....,,,.,,.....,... 3 12 Barnett, Rosine ...- ..............,...,........,.,...,... 381 Barras, Carolyn - ....., ......--.-...- ..... 381 Barrett, Geraldine ..... .............. 3 81 Barrett, James ............,... ,- 381, 226 Barrett, John ,..- ......,.......,. 1,.,... 4 41 Barrett, Paula - ...... 1. .....,.. ....,.. 4 4-1 Barrington, Barbara ........... 421 Barrow, Jay .................. .... 4 41, 278 Barry, Charity ....... ,........ ..,....2.2,.,.2,. 4 4 1 Bartholomew, David .... - ........... 224, 264 Bass, Dianne -.- ......,..... - ....... .. ...... 441 Bass, Karin .............. ....... 4 21 Bass, Portian ..... ,.............,...2...,.... .... 4 4 1 Bass, Rebecca ........ -..- ......................... - 441 Bassano, Helen .... -....-.-...........- ........ 402 Basset, Jim ...,.,.. 341 380, 381, 314, 274 Bassett, Robert ........................................ 402 Bates, Jerry ........ -.-...--... ..- 381, 324 Battles, Bobby .L ..... -.- ,... 421, 224- 'Baulch, Norma ..... ...... - 441 Baum, Johnny ....... ........ 2 51 Baumann, Ann .,........,........, un-- Q1 Baumgardner, Mike ............... ............... 3 16 Bayer, Johnnye .L ....... - ......... .2 ...... 441 Baylis, Mary ............ .- ...... 8 381 Beale, Cynthia ........ .... - ...... 4 41 Beadle, Priscilla ....... .... 4 02, 262 Beall, Sandra ........ .... .... - . -.- 4..... 441 Bean, Cynthia ....... ..-...n ..... - .........,..... . 421 Beard, Martha ..... - ..... - .......... 381, 98, 220 Beard, Mary Beth ...... .,...... 4 41, 236 Bearden, Burley -- .... - ....... - ................ 421 Bearden, Judy ... ..... -L ...... - -,-...,,, ,,., 441 Beasley, Alvin ..... - -- ..... .- 441, 277 Beaty, Juliana ............................ ........ 3 81 Beaty, Rebecca Beck, Charlene ..... Beck, David ....... Beck, Shirley Beckham, Gwen 441 421 170 441 441 Bedell, Don ,......... ,.... 4 41 Bedell, Suzanne .... ........ 4 41 Beeman, Ruthie .......... . 402 Beene, Richard ...... ..... 4 42, 276 Beets, Martha .... .................. 4 42 Behrens, Art .- ......... - ........................ 442 Behymer, Gay ..,.,.... - ....., 381, 234, 256 Beiber, Judy ............ -...... 402, 262 Belcher, Snowflake ................................ 442 Belknap, Janice .... -. ..........- ........ 442 Bell, Edward .... - ..... -. ....... -.- ......... 442 Bellew, Mary ..... ---..-. 442 Belt, Donna .. .............................. -..-- .... 421 Belyeu, Linda 1 .... ----..i....s... 421 Belz, Linda ............... ............... - 402, 225 Bender, Robert -.- ........ -.......,.... ...... -.. 442 Bennett, Eugene -- .................... -- ........ 421 Bennett, Larry ......................l..- ..... 314 Benningfield, Laurita .... -- ...... - 402, 266 Benninghoven, Paula --l----.- 442 Benno, lrvin ........ -...... ........... -.........- 442 Benson, Leonard -.-.....-,.--.,. .... -- 224 Benson, William - ....... -.- .......... - 381, 246 Bent, Jack ......... ..--....--1-.- 442, 247 Berg, Katherine - ...... -..-,--,- ...... 442 Bernard, Charlotte ........--..L.-.... 381 Bernhart, Vincent ....-.. ..... ,.... ..... .... 44-2 Berry, Jim .- ,,..,. --...-...-.-- ..,... - 229 Berryman, Brent -qi ...... 381, 322 Bessire, Martha ...--...-.. 402, 276 Bettes, William E. .....-- ..... - .,.... 442 Betts, Sue --im-i----- 402 Beverley, Suzanne -..-....--- 381 W Wahlert, Ernst ............... ...... 3 51 Walker, Henry ,,.,, 376 Wall, John .......,, .,.... 3 69 Walz, Larry .......,....,.,,,, ...... 1 37 Webb, David ....,,,..........,, ,,2,.. 3 55 Whitten, Mary Evelyn .,,.......... 351 Williarns, Ronald ,.,,...,..2 ...,,,.... ...... 3 4 7 Winbfirn, Bob ,......,..... ..... 3 36, 369 xvifulimm, Par ...... ,,.... 2 28, 359 Winokur, Robert ...,.. , ...... 347 Wnocls, William G. ....., 333 Wright, Opal ................... . .... 365 Y York, Carl ...... .................. ...... 3 5 8 Z Zachry, Bill .......... ......2 ...... 3 7 2 Zelanski, Paul ...L ----. . 347 Bewley, Margaret ,..s. ..........,. . 402 Beyette, Susan ,2.. 2.... 4 21, 221 Biard, Charlsie ............ . 402 Bickley, Patricia ..... L ...... ....... .2........ 3 8 1 Biggers, Sue .,.,............ -.-...- ...,.....,.......... 421 Biggerstaff, Earlene -..--.- ..,....,.., -... 442 Biggerstaff, Edwin .- .... - ............,. - ..........,. 99 Biggerstaff, John ...,.,,. 28, 107, 291, 242 Biggerstaff, Patti .. ..--. .......,....... - ..... . 442 Biggs, Bill ,........... ,,.. - - .........,.2.,.... 442 Bihary, John ......2 .....,...,,.2,.. 4 42 Bilger, Gerald 2...., .,... 3 81, 262 Billings, Diana .. .... -.-. ..---.... 381 Bird, Suzy ...,...,.. .,....,.... - ,,.. .,.....,, 3 8 1 Bishop, Billy ........... -.,-- .,..,. - ....,,.. 402 Bishop, Frances .... 2 .... s.- .,.............,........ 421 Bishop, George --...---.- .... -- 403, 278 Bishop, Joyce ........ - .,,.......... ......, - 442 Bittick, Johnny .... - ...... -..- ...,.. - ............ 421 Blachley, Carol -.-..-.--- .......... ---..... 421 Black, Betty .2...,.. L ...... ......-.,....- ....,.. 421 Black, Beverly - .....,..... - .... L ,..... ....., 4 03 Black, Bill .... -.. .. .......... ..... 4 4-2 Black, Jean .... ... ....... ........ . 442 Black, Suzanne ........ - ....... - .................... 403 Blackburn, John .... .. ...... .. .............. 422, 324 Blackford, Mike -...----.... ....... 403 Blackman, Robert .- ..... 2.-...........,. .... 442 Blair, Marie -..-...-.-----..---.-....... 381 Blair, Oscar .....,... -.....----......--...-.. 403 Blair, Travis ..... ---.-,.-.--.,---.-... 442 Blair, Weston .... -..- ...... - ............... -- ...... 381 Blake, Billie Sue -.. 342, 422, 90, 221, 269, 251, 270 Blakeman, Eric .... L..-..-.- ...... im- 442 Blancherd, Catherine ..... ..-- ..... -...- 270 Blanke, Shelly ....- ......... ....... .-4-- - 442 Blankenship, LaVern 2........ -..4-- 4.---- ----- 442 Blankenship, Rosemary -.- ......... ..-. 442 Blanton, Barbara -- ..... -- .... - .... W-. ----- - 442 Blanton, Michael .-...-... - ..... - ...-...-..-. ..- 442 Blassingamc, Jan .... ---..- .............. -...... 442 Blassingame, Larry - ...... -..A .... ------ 233 Bledsoe, Peggy ............................ 2 -..-----.- 422 Block, Karne ,,.,...... --- ...... ......- 442, 225 Bluhm, Billy .... .... -...-. 4...---... 316 Bly, Sherry ........... ---..W ....... --- 442 Blythe, Barbara .. .................... -..-- 4 42 Boardman, Larry -..- .............. . 253 Bodine, Sarah ....... -----. 4 42 Boeger, Konnie ..... ----- - 442 Boeticher, Dan .... .............4....... - ......---. 3 14 Boff, Gordon - ........ - .... -- .... ---.... -..-. .. 381 Bohannan, Carolyn -- ..... ........ 2 66, 243 Boid, Betty .... -.- ........ . ..-- .... -a.... 251 Boldin, Jim ......................... -..M--.- .-.-.- . 314- Bolin, William ..... --...-...Q--------U 422 Boll, Roy .......... ............ .. --.-..------ 4 22 Boxles, Judy -..N --.-- ---------m 422 Bolls, Jackie .... - ...... - ....... -.-----N 422, 325 Bolt, Billy ..... -.--.---.2---------m 422 Bond, Clyde ............ .. ................- - ------- - 331 Bond, Weldon ...L-.--....a.-------W 442 Bonner, Ed ........... .......-...------------------- 4 22 Bgnner, Judy ..,,...-.............. 403, 258, 279 Bonney, Earl .-.-.....-- ---..------------- 291 Book, Betsy -....--.------W -------- - 442 Booker, Vance ............ -..-- .....--- - 331, 314 Books, Linda -.-............----- 341, 381 Boone, Thomas .... -..------.-2 -.-- -------- 324 Booth, Fred .... -...M.------.----------- 238 Booty, Anderson .- ............. -.. ..-.----------.--- 312 Boozman, Rebecca ... 403, 294, 262, 248 Borders, John .-..,. .......... -..-..--------M 314 Boren, Marilyn ----...-.-...aa .... 403 Borth, Myron .... -..-.-.......------.M 403 Borton, Doretta .-.-.---W-.-n ---- - 422 Boshears, Wayne ..---.-......- 244, 263 Bostick, Darwin ---.....----- ---. 107 Boswell, Larry .-.... ..... -....-------H ---- 403 Bothmer, Richard .--1- ...... 381, 190, 197 Boudreaux, Charles ---- .... - ..-.. -.- 244 Boulware, Linda W...-------.-..- 403 Boyd, Betty Sue ..... -.---Li- 261 Bowden, Jerry ..-. ....q..- 442 Bowden, Linda ---11-.. 381 Bowden, Rebecca ...-......iZ- 442 Bowen, Edwin --...........i-..- 303 Bowen, Susanne -,T-.--- 403 Bowers , Judy ....,. -- ....... ..........,- 442 Cohill, Faye Y,.. . Judy ...... 383, kay .......... Bowers, Linda ..,., ,....,, , , , H Bowers, Klary ,,,, ,..,. 3 81, 43, 262, Bowie, D0l'l'5 .... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.........,.. Bowles, Braal ,.... ,, ,,,, .. 442, Buwlin, Mike ,,,,,, ...,.,.... Bowman, Aletha H Bowman, Dorwin ,,,, ..,. Bowman, Sandra -f-' ....,.. Bowman, Burley , Bnwsar, Calvin ,,,, 192, Box, Judy ..,,,,,,,, ,,...,.. Box, Sunnye ,,,,, ..,,,. .,.... ,.,.. YYVYV.. Boyce, ' Peggy ....,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, ,,,..,,,,,,,,, . Boyd, Br-tty ..,,..., 422, 221, 244, 270, Boyrl, Cecilia ,,,,,,,,,,...,.........,.. ...,. 4 03, fioyrl, Clmrlotte ,,..,,, ,,,, , Boyd. Nlargaret ...,,, ,...,,,, ...,,, ....,,,,,,,, floyd, Marion ,.... .,,,,..,.....,..,... . ..,,,,.,, , , Boyd, Merle ....., ,,,,,. 1 60 168, 167, Bord, Sharron ...., ,..,,,.,......,,......, 4 22, Boyington, Kala .Y,, .,Y,.,,,,. Boykin, Nlaralee .,,, ,,,, ,,.,,,,,, Boyle, Sliaron ,,,,,,, .... 4 -12, Bracken, Frank ,,,,, ..,.,...,. Braf ken, Gladys ,,,,,, .... Bradbcrry, lla ,,,.. .,.,, , .1 Bradberry, Wyatt ,,,,, Brazlfly, Kenneth ,,.... 381, Bradford, Betty ,,,,,,,,.. ,,,,..,,,.,.,. Bradford, Laurell ,,,,, ..,...,... Bradford, Margaret r...,....,.,......., Bradford, Sandra ,,,, t...t,,,,, ,,,,,.,..,,..,. Braff, Frances ...,. ..... 4 22, 252, Bragg, Linda ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,t, Bralle-y, Sandra ...,.. ......... 4 22, Braly. Sam .,.,t,,,....,,,,. ..,,,,,,.. Brammcr, Jerry t,..,.,......,......,............ .... BI'Zll1flf'l1lJt'l'gt'I', Vicki .,r,..t..,t,.,,.....,,...... Brannon, Joe ......... .-.-W..- ...... - Brannon, Bransford, W'ayne ,, Angharad Claborn, David 342, Cathy ,...., 445 Clin'e, Lynne .,... W-- Clower, Richard Branson, Rob ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,...,,,, ,,,,,...,....,. Brantley, Gloria ...,,,,. 382, 341, 263, Brasseaux, Barbara ,,,. 422, 294, 221, Braswell, LaVerne .,,...., -.a ,,.,,,,,,,,.. - ,.,,,.. Bran her, Charles ................ ......, ....... Brawley, Darlyn - ,.,, -.. ,,,,,,, .,,, Bray, B1-tty .......,..,... ,... Brazier, Babs ,,.,,,,,,,..,, ..., Brechcisen, Robert .,,. Brecher, Jo Ann ,,,,, .,,.. Breedlove, Beth .....,,, ....,.,.,, Breedlove-, Jimmy ...............,. Brent, Clara .... ........ ...,,,,,,, 3 8 2, Brent, Pat ...,,.,,,,,,, - ..... - ,.....,. Bn-we-r, Clyde ,,,,,,,, ,U ,, ,,,,,,, , Brewer, Rex U-- ,,... -... .......... Brian, Mary ,...........,..,.,.. ...,.,,,., 3 82, Brichler, Rebecca - .,...,..., ..-.. 382, Bridges, Margaret L..- .....,.,, ,,.,,.,.... , .. Briggs, Ronald ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,, lirightman, Berta ,,,.,.....,,, Brigham, Tommy .... - ....... ,.,, Bright, Charles ,,.,, .- ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, Briley, Henry ..... ....,......,..,,,,,, , ,, Briley, Jack .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,., --- ,,,,,,,,,,, Brisendine, Joyce .....,...., - ....,.,.,.,,,r.,,,,,,,, Bristow, Barbara .,.. 382, 99, 234, 231, Britain, Laurianna ...,.....,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,. a Britain, :ue ,,,,........,,,,.....,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,.....,.... Brock, Shelia ,,.,..., .,., - ...- Brovkman, Jim .,........ .......... ,.,.,........ Brooks, Billy ,,,.....,,,.,,,...........,.,,,,,,.. 403, Brooks, Couglas ..., - ,.,... -..- ......,, A ,..,,.., , Brooks, Gary ,....., Brooks, Judye .,..,,... Brooks, Kenneth Brooks, Lana ,,,.,,, Brooks, Nell .........,.. ..........,,,,,,,,....,, Brooks, Patrick ,.......... ...,.,. 3 82, 260, Brooks, Raymond .........,. - ,,.,.,A,,,,,,,......... Brooks, Sue ..........,.,, .....- ...... - ......... Brooks, Broome, Brothers Brothers Brouns Don ................,. ..... , Charles .... 382, 32 Varnelle ,,,,,..,............,.,.,,,,,. 2, 222, , James .,,,,,.,., -.,... ...... tt-in, Edward ....... .... 4 22, 274 443, 269, 294, 422, 234, 444 Criswell, David ......-.-..--.. 464f 269, 115, 422, 234, Brous, Bob .........,,.,,..,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,........ Browder, Bobbie ,,,,,, 403, Browder, Kenneth .,,,. ,,,,,, Brown, Angie ....,,.,,, Brown, Arthur ,..,, Brown, Ben .,..,,,. Brown, Carlton ,.. Brown, Charles Brown, Clark ,... Brown, David ,, Brown, Diane Brown, l-'lon-nce ,,,,,, YYYV Brown, Frank ...... ,,,,,, Brown, Freddie ,,,.,,, Brown, Jeanette .... ,,,r, llruwn, Jon ........,,, ,.--. Brown, Janice ,.... Brown, Jerry ,,,,,, Brown, Joe ..... llrown, john , ,,,, -7 Brown, Juanita ,,,., .,.... Brown, Judy ,,,,,.,..... .............,,,.,. Brown, Kathryn .,.,,, 2 - ,.... -...-.,-..,.... Brown, Margaret ,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,, 2 ,,,.,.,........... Brown, Nelson ,... 340, 382, 389, Brown, Randy ........,,,,,,,,,,..,,, ,,,,,. Brown, Rodney ,,,, , ,,......,......... - Brown, Roy ,...... ...., ,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,............ Brown, Sherry swans- 382, 261, Brown, Trcva ....,...,,.,,,,,,,,. - .....,..,.,...,,.,,, A Brown, Wendell ..,.. -..-..-s ,.,,, -,. Browning, Gloria ,,,,,. --- .,... - ,,,,,, Browning, Tommie Brownlee, Elizabeth Bruhl, Jr, Dan - ,,,.,...,. mt... Bru mb:-low, Karmen l1I'llll11l'y, Wallace 422, 404, 422, 122 287 422 277 412 412 422 4-12 238 199 412 412 451-2 217 117 lU3 IO3 IO3 170 257 403 442 260 322 422 442 442 316 422 266 442 381 231 442 244 381 226 422 442 442 442 322 249 270 422 4 13 382 422 382 443 413 422 4-13 265 265 422 316 266 237 403 443 403 382 382 382 361 413 282 382 260 443 422 268 422 443 443 4-1-3 443 266 238 403 403 382 326 235 281 224 244 262 382 382 443 443 403 422 443 401 443 422 238 241- 230 40-l 443 382 443 422 422 253 404 114 278 244 314 314 257 404 404 240 422 261 224 282 40-1 Bruner, Nceia .,.. .VVV 4 22. 257 Bruno, Ann ,,.,,,........ ---- 4 22, 266 Bronson, Billy .......,,,, ,YYAA------ 3 82 Bronson, Kenneth ,,., WW..- ---- - 404 Bruton, Durwood 382. 268 Bruton, Elwood .,,,,, ------- 3 82 Bryan, Judy ........., ,..... - Y. ---,- 443 Bryant, Arlen - ..--... .-2, 4 22 Bryant, James ...... -------- 4 43 Bryant, Joseph ,....... .-..-------,f, 3 82 Bryant, Patricia .,,,, 422, 278 Bryson, Barbara ----- 382, 259 Bryson, Sandra ------- 422, 259 Buchanan, Carolyn ....,,.- 4-13 Burk, Janice .,,.....,,,.,, ---- 2 61 Buckalew, XVilliam ..... ,,,..-. 2 68 Buckingham, Charles ...... ,,,..-..... 4 01 Bur-kley, Burky .......,,, L .......... ..,. 4 43, 322 Buckner, Barbara ...., ........,., 4 22 Buckner, Richard ..... .... - . 422 Bullard, Ann ....,,,,.,,,,, .....,,,,,,,,-,,, 4 213 Bumgardncr, Arthur ,,,, ............,,,,,,,,.,,. 1 34 Bunnell, Sarah ............ .,,,. 3 32, 263, 261 Burch, Jimmy ,,,,.,,,, ...,,.,,,. 4 22, 170 Burchfiel, Bobbie V, ,.,., ,,,,,,,,,,,.----- 4 43 Burchett, David ....,, ...,.,,.,,, 3 82 Burchett, Julia ....,,..,,, -------,------ 3 82 Burvhfieldn L. C. .... .,.. 3 82, 318 Burden, Tom .......... ........,. 4 01 Burden, Okta ,.,,,,. ...- - 443 Buresh, Martin .... -----4--,-, 3 16 Burge, Everett ...... ........,,,,... 1 50 Burk, Ann ,,..,,... ,,.,.. 4 23, 291 Burk, Patricia ...... .,.....-..,.f,f,,--,,A-, 3 32 Burke, Barbara .... ,,.. 3 82, 248, 261 Burke, William ,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,.,, . 404 Burkett, Carolyn ....... ....... 4 23 Burkett, Joanna ....,,,,,,. A... 4 43 Burkhalter, Kenneth ,,,. .... 1 70 Burkhart, Pike .,....,,,, ... 423 Burkley, Don ,,....,.,, ....,.. 4 23 Burleson, Billy ,.....,.,.......,...... . 382 Burnett, Kay ......... ,,,..,,....,..,,. 4 43, 266 Burnett, Lynda ,... ...... 4 23, 294, 263 Burns, David .,., ,,,,,,,,,, 4 43, 186 Burns, Larry ,... .,..,,..., 4 04 Burns, Linda ....... ,,,,,, 423 Burns, Margaret ...., 382, 260 Burr, Vicky .,..,. ..,,.,. 4 23 Burross, Jack .. 404 Burrow, Sandy ..,.. ,,,,,,. 4 23 Burt, Billy .,,,..,, ,,,,,,,,,, 4 04 Burt, Mary ,,,... ,,,, 3 82, 236 Burton, Bob ,,,.... ,,,,,,,,,,, 4 23 Burton, Olivia .,... ,,,,,,, 4 43 Burton, Tom ..,. ,,,,,,,,,, 3 26 Busey, Anne .,.... ..., 3 82, 282 Busby, Pat ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 29 Bush, Carmen ...., ...............,,,,.,,, 3 82 Bushnell, Jim .... 404, 263, 261 Butler, Alice ...,. ...,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 4 23 Butles, Billy .... Y............,....,,,,,,,, 4 43 Bittner, Ronnie ,..... ., ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 443 Butner, Sandy ..... --., .,,,, - ,,,,,,., 247 Butncr, Sandra .,.. ...... 4 04, 248 Butts, Donna .... .,,... 4 43, 251 Butts, Glenda .,.,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 43 Butts, Judith .... ......,,,. 4 43 Buzbee, Dale .,.. 443 Byars, Eleice ,... ,,,,,,,,..,,, 4 43 Bye, Barbara ,..... C ,,,,,,,, 404 Byrd, George ..... ,... 4 23 Byrom, Sandra .,....,,.,,,, 443 C Calbreath, Don ............. 226 Cacioppoi, Carios ,.... ...... .,,... 3 1 4 Caldwell, James ,..,,,, .......,....,,,.,,,. 4 23 Caldwell, Michele ,,.. 404, 119, 252 Calglazer, Norman .... .-... 180, 185 Calhoun, Larry ....... .......,..... 4 04 Cammack, Bill ............ .,...,.... 3 B2 Camplen, Carol ...- ....... .... 2 94 Campbell, Alice ..... ...,,,.,,,,,,.... 4 23 Campbell, Ann ........ -- .,...... 423 Campbell, Barbara ---- --YA 3 82 Campbell, Bernice .... Y... 4 04 Campbell, Bobbie ---- 423 Campbell, Bob L. ...,........ ....... .... 3 2 4 Campbell, Glenn .................................... 423 Campbell, Jenny .... - ........ - ......,. .. 443 Campbell, John ,.,...,.,. ,..,...... 4 04 Campbell, Judith ...,.,... ......,,,,,,. 4 43 Campbell, Leila ..... - ........ ...... 4 04, 280 Campbell, Patricia ............ 443, 264 Campbell, Robert ...... ....,..........,. 4 23, 324 Canafax, Carol ........ ...--.-.-.-..- 443 Cangelosi, Lena ,..... ,,.,.,,,,,,,,, 4 -1-3 Cannon, Robert ,,....,,,,,,, W ,,,,,,,,,, 423 Canon, Kay .,,.......... - ..,.,.................... ,,,, 3 82 Cannon, Agnes ....................r..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 240 Cannon, Jack .--J ......... -...-.-q,, ,.,., .. 443 Cantu, Josie ....... ...... 4 04 103, 252, 233 Capps, Lee ............ ....... , 423, 268 Caraway, Karen ..............,,,..... - ,.... . 404 Caraway, Lulane ............ - .,.........,... . 443 Cardwell, Clifford ........ .. ,...,..., ,,., 4 43 Carey, Ann ...-..,-...,.- .,...,, ., 382 Carey, Bernard .... .......... ,,.. 2 - I5 Carey, Robert .- .......,..........,.. 2 ......,..,,.,..... 443 Carl, William ..-.-.--..-.......-.. .... - 226 Carlile, Carl ,.... - ...,... - ...,,.,, ,,,, 2 63 Carlisle, Jack ..... - ....,... ...... . 382 Carlisle, Richard ., ,,,,,,,,,, 443 Carlson, Curtis ..,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,.,,,,,, - 382, 224 Carlton, Ann .... ..... L ......,.. ... ..- 423, 258 Carlson, Billie ..........,,.,... aww.. ,,,. L ,.,,,, , 404 Carlton, Echols ..... -..,.--.....L...a,,,-,,. 316 Carmack, Bob ,.,.,,,,, H, ,,,, H ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 322 Carmean, Kirk ...... - .... ---.- .,.......,.......... 423 Carminati, Marshall .... nl- ...,......,,.. 443 Caros, Georgia ........,. - ,.... --.- 404, 53, 253 Carpenter, Linda -..- ..,. - ...., --- ...., ...- 443 Carpenter, Linda ...,. ...............,.,. .. 444, 222 Carpenter, Robert ..... .,.. 4 04, 222, 224 Carr, Camilla ..,... Carr. Donald ............,., Carrigan, Patricia ..... Carroll, Carroll, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Mary ..,........ Molly ..... Diane Don .,,, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Carter, Floyd .... James ....... . Nancy ...... Patsy ..... Phil ....... Ray ...,.,.,.,..,,,,,,,, QffQ"li25Q Teresa .-..., .....,. Tommy ,... Will ............. Caruthers, Tommy ,-. Carver, Charles ..,. Carver, Eddie ..... Carwile, Sherry ,... Carey, Karen ....... Cary, Kenneth .... Casey, Truman Casler, Velton ease at 382, Caspary, Art ........ ..,.,..... ...,........,, Cass, Carolyn ..,... Cass, Lance .......... Castillo, Henry ...,.. Cathey, Elizabeth .... Catlin, David .............. Cavasos, Myrna Cavender, Katherine Cerwin, Mary ..,....... ..,,., Challstrom, Candy ........ 382, 1, sas, ufifW514, Chamberlain, Margaret ....................,.,..... Chambers, Bob ...................... 342, 343, Chamblin, Ed ......,.,.....,. Chance, Jack .................... More 423, 189, Chancellor, Lanette .- ..,, -...- ..... - ,...,., ..- Chancey, Cayron Chancie, ' Chandler Chapman, Chapman Chapman Chapman Chapman Chapman, William Betty ............ Carole 404. 404, 102, 251, Jerry ...... YY........... - ..... - ....., Judy ...,.. Linda ..... bllarun ,,.., Carlene Chappell, fffff 75621, Chase, Marvin 1 YY., ....- ..,,. a ,.v... .-..- ....... Chatham, Aurelia .,., - Chavez, Eleanor .... Chauvin, Henry ...... Cheahir Chellest Cherry, Cherry, Cherry, e, Ronnie er, Gay .,.,. ...,,. Ben Bob Larry Chesney, Joe ..,... 423, Chlchllla, Pat .Y.... .,......,.. - - .... - ...,Y.,,, , Chick, Child, Joyce Sharon ..,, Childers, Wayne ,... Childress, Benny Childress, William .,... Childs, Nathalia .,,...... .... Chitwood, Sharon ......, - .,,.,.... Choate, Jack ............. - ........,.... - ........... Choate, Jimmie ..... -.......,a .,...,..... 378, Choate, Linda ...,.... - .... .. Chriss, Johnnita Chrisman, Johnny Christle, ' Christian , Carolyn ...,s. David Christian, Christian, Jennie Christian, Midgie Bluy C,,..... -,- .,,.,.,.. . 166, 172, .Q1ffQffQff'22i, Chupp, 'Lema ...,., --- ...,.. -.,..,,,... .,.,,,.,. , Cisneros, Felix .,..,,. - .... ...,,,,.... .................... Claiborne, Mike Clampitt, Roger Clardy, Ellen .,... -.-- ....,... .........-..-..,.... Clark, Clark, Clark. Clark, Clark, Clark Clark james ..,. ...... David .... Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Linda Lynne ..,,... Judy ..... Nora Rena Richard ..... - ..... , Agnes . ....... -. k.... ,..... - ............... . Alice ...... --..---------...,,,.. Barbara am-.- ....,......... - .,....., W- Carl .........,........,, - ,,,,,, M ..,.,..,,, ma- , Donald .,.... .ffT"11ff -'M'-'ff"'464. ,,.n- ..... 444, Robert - .....,. - ...., - ,,,... .- ..,.., - Sandee .... -..--.. .... - .......... -..-...., Sterling ............. - .,,, --- ...... -...,,,, Clark, Clarke, Clary. Clayton, Clayton, Virginia Clement, Carolyn Clements, Carroll Tom ,,,.,,,...1..... -.....,--..--.-..... Douglas .... ...,.-.-.- .... -,,-..,.. Nelda ....,... -... ..,...,. - .,,.,. L.- .,,.... Mary .......... .... ,,,.............. 1..... Cleveland, Barbara .. ..,. -.......s..- .... .. Clifton, Dolores ............ - .......... -...- ..... Clifton, John .....- ..... - .... - .,... -,-..- ..... W- Clifton, Wade .-..- .... -.-----.....-.,- Cline. Charllne .. .,.... -....,- .... ---...-...MA Clinkinbeard, Marianne Clinkinbeard, Mary --....-.-.L .... -- Clopton, David Close, Fred ........A . A,... .,----,,-----f--------4--- A -V "'-WPM-""m'li25, Cloud, Doyle -----.-. ---. -4--------M Cloud, Ronnie -......... ........ - ............... ..- Coats, Cobb, Cobb, Cobb, Cobb, Cochra Betty Janet -..-.....-......1-...-.-.--- Linda i 405, 341, Louise ........ ......,.---...........-- Jerry ..-.-..-. .--i ..---- n, Kendall 423 314 444 259 382 423 326 444 444 382 404 404 423 423 341 444 444 31 4 423 423 444 265 423 170 404 404 389 444 312 444 423 444 444 444 404 139 316 197 383 383 254 316 276 404 383 423 444 261 444 383 404 423 322 322 269 423 115 383 404 444 444 383 423 423 383 444 bl-14 423 228 444 383 197 1 70 444 444 280 423 444 231 31.2 186 444 444 444 444 404 383 444 378 444 444 444 423 264 423 199 444 423 383 383 383 423 405 423 444 405 405 423 405 423 444 383 423 444 444 238 423 423, 383 253 253 383 444 224 Cochran, Porter ,.., Cochron, Robert .......... ...s ....... Cody, Cofer, Carolyn ..1..,...,,..............,,.11.. Bess ......1.. ..- ...... -... ......... Coffey, Richard Coffman, D. G. Coffman, John Coker, Coker, Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, Cole, Colem Colem Robert Jack ..... Mack ,,,,. Billy ..,..., Bobby ,,,,,,, Charlotte ,.,. Cathie ....... Nancy 1. Sue ...,.....,.. Tommy ,,,,,,,,,,,.. an, Donald ,,,,.,, an, Hugh ,,,,,,, .-,.. Coleman, Julia Collander, Marimozella Collar cl, Ann ....,,.,,,,.,.... .. .,,.,,, Collerain, Collier, Collier, Collins, Collins, Collins, Collins Collins, Collman, Conant, Conklin, Conley, Conner, Conner, Conrey, Conyers, Conway, Conway, Conway, Cook, Cook Cook, Cook, Cook. Cook, Cook, Cook, v 1 Bary ....... Michael ,... Jerry ...,. Jerry ,,,, Marcus Mike ......... Robby ..... Bob ...,.. Barbara John Y, Joan ......, , Dennis ....,. Earl ,.,.... Paula ..,,,..,,. Margaret LaVada ..,.,, Patricia .,.., Michael ..... Ira .........,.,... Bennie ........ -- .... - ....... Bettie ..., - ......., Betty ..., Donald .,,,, Edward .,.. Janet ,... Joe ...... ,......,.. John ..., L 1..,,,, Cook, Cook, Cook Randy ..... Verne . ..,.,., ,, Wayne ,,,. Cooksey, Frederick .... Cookse Cools, Coons, Coopc Coupe Coope Cope, John ..,, Judy .... r, Billy ,,,.. ., y, Judy ,...... - ,...... 355, 444, 383, sas, sas, 294, 383, 423, 405, 316, 291, 444, 445, 445, 151, 200 445, 4 383, 424, 405, 383, sas, r, Paula .- ...,........ r, Penny .,.,...... Mack .......,,..,.,,. Copeland, Betty ,,,, s ,,,,,,,, Copeland, Mike ...,.,,.,.,. Copp, Alice ......... Copp, George ,..,.,.,, Coppedge, Donna ..., Coppedge, Judy ,,,,. Cordell, Eldred .....,. Cornell, Joy ..............,. Corse, Larry ........,,. - ................ - ..,.... Cotteral, Donnie .,.. -.....--..-s..s. Cottingame, Jerry ,.......,, .,,,,..,., 424, Cory, Jack .... - .......,....,..,...,,.,......,........ -.. Cotton, Larry . .,.., 2 .,.. ... ......... - ...,.,,. . Couch , Barbara ...-...-..-..-....-...... Couch, Ernest - ..,.... -. Countryman, Johnny -...- ............. Covert, Carol ........ -.- ,... -.- ..................... Covxn, Freda ..... -...- ........... .-. sas, Covington , Carl ..... ,..-..- ............ .-. Cowart, Tom ........ ..... - . Cowley, Jenny .... - .... - ...........--- Cox Cox, Cox, Cox, Cox, Cox, 405 Alfred ..- ....,........... ---a..s..... 225, 0424, . 90. David ................ - .,.. - ..... -..W- Janet ........ - ....... ...- ...... -.- ..,.. Jeanne .... 2 ....... -. 383, 291, Jerry ..... ..... 261, Judy ........ .... - ....--....- ...........,. . Cox, Karen ......... ,. Cox, Cox, Cox. Cox, Cox, Coyle, Coyne Crabbs, Craig, Craig, Crain, 384, 266, Kenneth .......... -.-.- ..... H ........--..,. Larry ,....... ... Martha ........ ..... - - ........ - .,.. 424, Melva ...,,.,................ - ....... a ..,...... Ronn .. ....,. -.-...- ,... Katy - ....... r, Sarah Wilbur Meridel Monta ...... Cramer, Cramer, Craver, Craver, Crawford Crawford Crawford Crawford Crawford, Creamer, Crecellus Credille, Carole 405, Rick ...--......-... ...... ............ Janice .,,.. -.-- ..,.. - ........ . 'li45', 405, Leonard ..,. -..-....-.-.. .,., .. ,....,. . , Glenn , Jerry , Keith Crawford, Lynda ..-- ,... -.-.- 384, 220, , Raymond -..-..--.. ,... .,...,.... Susanne Glynn .....,,............ -. ............. ....... , Philip .....,...l.......- Donna W-.--.--.-...-- 424, Creed, Chuck ...-.-.., -... -- Creed, Roy .... ,..-..-.......-- .,..... -.-....... Creighton, Rita -....-....-.. .... .i...... Creighton, Suellen Crenshaw, Karen ..----..-... Cretsinger, Janice Crissby, William -- Crocker, Mike ...-.. Cromwell, Cathy -- '-E-3547 Cronin, Mike i .......- ..- Cross, Cross, Betsy .--.--.-.---.i....-.... Jack .... - ......... 4 sas, '465', 324 322 264 383 444 314 444 170 383 423 262 238 287 262 423 233 225 316 405 444 444 383 272 424 444 444 279 405 314 444 405 242 265 424 150 203 316 445 445 383 383 383 405 266 405 318 324 276 312 405 445 383 383 316 294 445 424 378 445 424 170 229 251 445 229 424 445 445 383 238 240 281 445 324 266 378 445 445 243 383 230 287 262 445 405 242 405 384 243 248 316 221 424 424 227 227 445 424 225 445 314 405 445 424 445 405 'Z36 384 424 229 322 259 424 445 405 405 405 445 405 228 173 445 384 384 241 282 Cross, Wfanda ............ Crouch,, Kenneth ...... Crow, Charles ,.....,...... Crowson, Charlotte Crozier, ,Jllll ............... Crozier, Lonnie .2 .... Cruise, Larry ..,... Crutcller, Jerrell ..... Crutchfield, Stu ..... Cuellar, Robert ....., - ....... .... Culver, Kay ......... ...... .YYY... Cullar, James ..... ..v...,YvvY,,..,.,,,,,,. Culp, Robert ............ .... 3 -10, 284, Cumbie, Kathryn ........ ..- ..... 384, Cummings, Sherry .......... ....... 4 05, Cunningham, Connally ..,... .... 4 05, Cunningham, Marcia ...... ........... Cunningham, Suzanne ...,., ....... Cunningham, Virginia ,,., ,,,,.....,. Cupp, Susan ........,....... ..... 4 45, Cuppy, Margaret .....,.,,,, Curd, Susan .......... ....,,............ 4 24, Curl, Janice ,..,. .....,............... 4 05, Curry, Kay ,.,..... ,,,.. 4 05, 269, 236, Curtis, Mike ,..., ......,,,,,,,,,,...,..r.,.....A Curtis, Sue ..... ,,,.,,..........A,..........,,,,A,.A.. D'Abadie, Cherie D 446, Dabney, Skippy ...,. Danlman, David .,,, Dalrymple, Mart ,,,,, Richard - r,,,,, Fisher, David ,,,,,, ,,i,,, ,,,, ,, .r,,,,, , Y Barbara ,,....... Chuck - ..,.,.,.,,..., , Karen .....,, mffff .... E., if Linda ..... ,... - ,..rr.. ,. ,,....,,,,,,,, Marian ...... -. ...., .- ........,, Dalton, Daniel, Daniel, James Daniel Daniel, Daniel, Daniel, Robert ...,,,,,,,,, ,, Daniels, Nita .... ' Darcy, Judi ,,,. Darr. Connie ....... Daugherty, Dean .,,. Daugherty, Diane Daughtery, Pat Davenp Davidson, Davidson, Davidson, Davidson, Davies, Davis Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis 5 ort, Bob ...,, Bill ..... Linda ..... Norma ,.,. Michael ,,.. Art ,,......,,... Billy .,........ Billye ..... , ,,.,,,,,,.,..... 384, - ......,,. Em... 384, 81, 291, 384, "'fff"'446', Bobble ....., .. ........,.....,....... 84 Brent .......... Carole .......... Carolyn Davisz Charlotte Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis . Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, - Dick ................, 384, 251, 425, 105, 277, 324, Dolly .,.,,.., - .,.,.,.., ,..,,.,.,,,..,,,. Donald -.- ,.,... Donald ...., ,......... ........................ Don ........... .... - - ...................,,,,.. , Edwin ......,,...,,,.. Ernst ..... - ........., - 340, 384, 235, George ....... ..........,.. .,,.,,., . . . Gerald James ............. James F. Jay ..,....,,.,..,, Jerry ..... ...- ,...,.... 384 i 446 , Johnny ................ - ,,,.,...,.......,....... Julie .... 384, 43, Leona .....,..,. 90, 291, 242, Lonny -. .....,... - ............,..,....,....... ., Martha ...-...- ,,..,,,. ....,....., . Nancy .,......,..... -- .....,. ., E- .,.,, Nancy Anne ....,... , ,,,,,,, ,,,, Paul ................ - .......,..,........ .... Ray .......,.,,,.,,,,,,,.. Robert Roberta Suanne Suellen Tommy VVil1iam Dawkins, Clara Dawson, Dewey Dawson, Kathy 425, 446, Dawson, Pamela .... - .................,.,.,.. Day, Day, Deal, Dean, Dean Dean, Dean, Deaso 5 Debbie .... so ..,.,. W..- ....,,. -.-... 425, Edward .... William ...... Bill ,..........,. Carolyn .,.,. Jackie ..,.. so 446, 251, Jlmmle ....., ,,,,,, ,...,, ,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.. n, Nancy -..-..,--.-...-..--- DeBolt, Marti ..... - ..... - ........... - .............., DeBolt, Marvin .- ....... DeCordova, Ronita ...,..., 384, 384, 257, Deegan, Bob - ...... -..,.,.,.. .,,., -- .,,, ,.,,.,,,,,, 340, Deer, Henry ....- .......... - ......... - .... - ....,1.... ' 405 Deever, Dxana ...,........... DeFreese, Harold ...,. DeFreese, Vonnie --..- ....,. E 384, DeGraff, Delome De Haes, Cathey -----4-----4 , 425, De Haro, Yvonne ....... De Laneo, Nancy .... -.-..-E..,,..-... Del Bello, Roy -..E ................................. . Dendy, Mary .-..-... ,..s.. ......- ...... Dennard, Bob ....... -..- Flynn , Elliott, Donna -E.,.,,-,-..,,,,,,,,--m Dennard, Denney, Dennin Dennis, Dennis, Denny, Denny, Derlson, Denton, Lynda ..,........ gt Dolores ......,..-.........-.. on, Carol ...------..--,--- Donald ..---.i-......--.......... Lin da .. ...... ..-..--..-.-..-....-- Linda .,.. .... .. -,-..--- ........ ..- Ralph .,.. ---- Wiley -..-....-...-.--- .... .-..- Carolo ...........-.-.s-.-.-.-.-- "W""'-"w26'i', Derryberry, Jane ...- 100, 134, 223, De Shan, Theda - 384 424 312 445 405 316 185 405 424 405 42-l 445 324 258 238 225 445 257 260 445 287 294 272 186 445 302 405 318 446 424 446 421- 4-16 446 384 228 256 446 446 424 77 265 384 245 425 242 425 425 276 405 77 277 258 405 231 170 446 405 446 446 278 314 326 405 262 199 322 405 446 287 425 324 230 446 425 268 446 314 446 221 405 268 384 405 405 446 230 302 446 384 425 446 278 425 425 425 316 279 312 425 252 384 227 247 425 446 231 405 234 324 425 425 446 405 225 405 384 170 406 237 446 De Sllazo, Preston .. ......... ,,............ ...,. Dess, Betty .......... -. .. .........,,... Dettling, Helen Detwiler, Lester .......,, Detwiler, Shirley .,,,, Deuback, Carolyn ...,, DeVaney, Rosalie ...... Devers, Deanne ...... Dcwberry, David .,.. Dial, Joll Dickenson, Dickerson, Dickerson, Dickerson, Dickerson, Dickeson, Dickey, I1 Y,Y,,,, V.. Brenda Dana James Linda Sherrill Dwain , ..... . Dickey, Judy ,,,,,.,. Dickey, Ray .,,.,.... Jerry Dlckle, lxent ,,,.,,......,. Dicklnan, Diehl, C Dillon, Dirks, Dixon, Dixon, Dixson, Dizdar, Dodgen, Dodson, Dodson, Dodson, Dodson, Doerge, Donoho, Donop, Dooley, Dooley, George harles James ,.,., Vicki Ardie ..... Francis Kikie .... Bonnie 446, 79, 425, ffff"Ci96', Qf"i31i2Q 181, 183, - ,,,,,,.,..,,,,........ -2 406, Dennis ...,... .... , ...... Ann ,,..,. Gordon ..... Ronnie ,,.., Sandra ....... .... Sandra ,...,. .,...,..., Vickie Dorothy ,..- .... QQQf"425Q 406, 277, Kenneth ....,.,..... .- ,........ 384, Marshall Hubert Dorerge, Sandra .... Dophied, Dorman, Harvey Dorsey, Dosier, Don ......... Paula .,,,., 'ffff"'326Q Doss, Jean ,,,,,.,.,....... . ...,,.. - ....... ..,,,..,.., Doughtery, James Dow, Dwight ,,...,. ..-.,s.......,...,- ...... .....-- Downer, Bert .,.,,.. Dr:-isbach, Kay ,,,,. Dryer, George ,..,... DuBose, Gaylan ...... DuBose, Roxanne ,.., Duckworth, Michael Dudley, Johnny .,,..... Dueckcr, Charles ...., Duesman, Thomas .,,, Duff, Bill ................. 1ff'i201'Q 425, 406, 252, 384, Dugger, Jeryl ....., ,.,....... Dugger, Patricia Duke, Melinda .,,..,,,,,,.,.,......... 384, Dulln, Sue ,,,,,,...,,....,,...........,,.................. Dulock, Dumser, Duncan, Duncan, Duncan, Duncan, Duncan, Duncan, Dungan, Dungan, Dunn, C Neva ,...- ....., E.- ........ - ..... .,., . Paul ,........ Brenda - .,.......,...,..,,. Dennis Ethelene ,.... 406, Janet .,..,... .......,., Pat ,,...,... Trula ...,......,....,.. Coralie Hannah - .,...,,, 1 .,...,,., hancey .... Dunnigan, David Dunson, 126, Van .... - .................,... ... .....,.,.,,.. Duran, Karen ... Duren, Norma ...-.-s--H... ..... - ....... Durham, Durhan, Durrett, Duvall, Duvall, Dana .....,....,.....,.,,.,.. Jimmy Willialn Luann .... 302, 261, Milner .......... -...,,. .,,,, E.- ,,,,,,,,,,. . Dye, Edward ....... Dyer, Dyer, Donna - ..........., J im ........ -...- ...,...........,.,....,. - ...., ' 106 , 226, Dyke, Maurice ............,... - ...... Dysart, Kaye .... Eakin, Ealy, Earle, Earnhardt, Jessie Earnhardt, Roger Eakin, Hugh ...,,.,.., Earnest, Cecil Earnhart, Roger Hugh .,.- ........,,. -.,- ..... -.,,. .,..., Douglas .... E ..,.... ......, - ...- ,..., Mary .,,..... ....,............... 425, Eaves, Gall .., ......... -- .,.. -- ..... --.. Ebershoff, Dave .... 385, 447, 185, 190 Eckert, James .,... - .....,............,,......,..,,,,.... 385, Eckles, Patsy ..,.. - ......, ,E ....,.......... , Economidy, Mary ... ......... ...... Eddy, Janette .,.............. Edenburn, James Edgar, Marlean ................... Edgington, Aileen Edgington, Phillip Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Carol Charles Denise Frances Edwards, James .. Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Edwards, Virginia 406, 406, 294, 341, 249, 117, 1 385, 385, 106, 291 291, 274 385, Don .-...........--.-.--.-,..... Don ..... ,.-..-.-..- .....,...,....... Judy .... ----l Pat ....................,......,.,,... -. Sally .-.,..-- ...... -..----..,- Egner, Patncla --.,- .............. E-.--msn Elam, Carol , ,,,,,, ,,,,,,..-,-- ,.,,, Nm-, 385, Elder, Ellzabeth ..---..-.-.--,,,-.,, Eldred, Sandra .... ....-..-.- .... --.Mum Ellenburg, Martha Elliott, Emery ...,.... Elliott, Janice ... 321- 425 406 261 425 77 257 384 197 446 106 446 384 425 446 446 425 446 446 425 446 207 406 446 185 384 287 446 425 384 446 425 257 425 253 276 324 326 446 254 384 254 42 5 425 341 185 22 5 -125 212 256 446 232 446 263 446 251 446 406 1 33 446 446 260 236 175 446 42 5 446 446 294 384 385 425 425 385 241 234 446 385 446 316 326 425 254 220 406 446 314 252 385 262 278 261 257 192 447 256 287 287 425 406 242 242 447 268 425 447 447 385 385 385 420 447 385 447 260 406 447 385 4-25 447 406 Ellis, Ellis, Ellis, Ellis, Ellis, Jack ,,,.. Judy .. Steve ,..... Sue .,,,,,,,,,,, Quincy ,,....... Ellison, Marylyn ...... Ello, Ellswo Katharina ,,.,, rth, Victor .1,, Elmore, Betty ,...,. .. Elmore, Sandra ..... Ely, Patsy ....,,.......... Emerson, Sandra ,,.,,, Elnerson, Sara ...,.... Enlery, Gay ,,,,,,.. Emittee, Johnny Emmett, David ...,.... Emmons, Claudia .,,,, Emmons, Edwin .,..., Enderlly, Mary ...... Englemann, Kurt Engstrom, Mary ,.,,,,,, Engstrom, Mary J. .,., , Enis, Enlow, Jackie ,,,.......... Ensey, Jacqueline Eoff, Sandra ,,,,,...... David ........ Erfley, Eppright, Judy Ericson, Mary .,.... Ernest, Bill ,,,,,, Erskine, Hugh ..... Judy ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 133 425, .'ffffi406 425 447 ..f"'406Q' """"385Q"'294' Erwin, Kathleen ,,,, ,,,,,,,, Eschberger, Tom Eskew, Mark ,,..,..., Esquiv cl, Carlos Essary, Linda ,,,.. . Estes, Estes, Estes Estes, v Charlene ..... Charles Kathy ...... Tommy .,.,. Ethcrcdge, Jerry Ethridge, Joe ,,,,,.,,, Etherif Etherit lge, Merilyn ,.,, lge, Mike Ethritlgc, Patricia ..,. Etie, Tommy ,,,,,,,,,,,, Eubanks, Anthony .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, - ,,,,, Eubank, Donnell ...... Ellbanks, Gwenn ElIllZll1l'CS, Suzanne, ,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 26 Ellfff, Evans, Evans, Evans, Evans, Evans, Evans, Evans Evans Evans, Evans, Ewalt, Ewing, i Jack ,,,.,..... Burla Byron ,..... Jack ...,.. . James ,,,... 385' 447, 115, Janet ......... ....., 4 47, 117, Jerald ,,,,.. Jimmy ..., ,,,, Maurlne . ......,,.. Virginia ,..., Carroll Gwen Ezar, Joel ....,, , Ezell, Billy Ezell, Peggle .,,,, ...,,,,, Fairchild, Jerry ..,.,.... Falkenberg, Vlfanda - ......,. Fancher, Robert ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ff.'i'4i26', ,.,,f"'385Q Farmer, Carroll ..,. ,,,,,,,,, , .,..,,,,, ,,,, Farmer, Jackie ..--- ........ - ..,,,,.,,...,., Farmer, William .EEE ,- ..,- -.- .,., Farris, Gene ,,........,.......... Us .... E ..,,... Farris, Jan ....... - ......,. E .....,, M. ,.,,.,,,,,, , Farris, Rlchard ..... 2.1. .,,.................. ..,... Faulkner, Vicki ......,.,......., -.,.,.s., ..,., Feagins, Sam , ,,,,,.. -EW Feaster, Margaret -.s........ ..... -- ......... Featherston, Charlotte E- ...................., . Fehmer, Janice -i-,.E.-- ..,.,, , Felps, Patsy ............, -. Fennell, Karen 426, Ferguson, Wayne .E.---.- ...... - ,,.... - .,.,,, , Ferris, Matt ,,,..,....... -....--,,., ,,,, - 426 Ferrara, Charlotte Fcrstl, Kenneth - Flcke, Sue ,,.....,...... . E ,,.. .,,,.,,,, 447, 406, Fielder, James ,,,, , ,,,,,, ,,,-,.,,n ,,,, , Figueror, Wilma Flke, Phonone ...... -- .... -,.-.-.,N ,,,...,,,,, ,, Filippone, Nancy Finley, Charles Finleyf Marianne Finnell, Jerry ..-- .,...,,.,. -E ,.,,, W., ,,,,,,, Finnell, Margie Firestone, John Fischer, Bea ........ - ...,,, Fischer, Beverly Fishbeck, J. C. Fischer, Kelvin Fisher, Peggy , .,.,..., ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ...mn Fisher, Suzanne Fins, Jimmy ,............ - ..... --- .,.,. L, .,.,,,,, , Fitzgerald, Carol Fitzgerald, Judy 426, -"'w"M-'Fi""'i426, 406 , 426, 91 ..--.-.- ...... 2.1- 294, Flllllllgll, Riley .................... -...E,,-,.,,,,, Fleming, Carolyn Fleming, Dianna ..- ,,,,, --.,-- Fleming, Sue .-.-. Flewharty, Susan -...--.----... Flinn, Flood, Flores, Flory, Flower Floyd, Floyd, Fluker, Flynt, Foard, Alice , ..... -.---.,-...E,i,,,,,,, Kathleen ..-M,.,,,,- ,,..,, ,M .,.,,,, ,,, Noe ..... -,...-E..-..-..- 170 Kenneth ,.,...-,.-,,,,,, s, Beverley ..-,-,i,..-- Dolores - ....... i,....,-E,,,,,, Roger 1.--Q.-.,....-- Billy ------......-- Jon -.....-.---...--- Bob 1.--...........- Thomas --i........ 406, 426,, 265 447, 1231- 253 186 425 32-1- 447 406 447 385 221 385 425 4-17 447 154 406 256 425 236 316 221 270 447 4-17 447 425 324 426 287 447 281 406 380 385 385 447 447 426 447 406 385 406 90 447 385 326 385 447 406 287 447 385 232 447 406 252 426 447 447 385 447 385 406 322 385 225 385 406 316 447 447 426 261 426 1 70 447 326 406 447 426 266 406 447 324 247 241 426 229 406 406 447 242 426 318 254 324 117 447 314 406 228 447 447 312 294 287 426 447 426 385 426 44-7 245 231 238 447 385 426 385 253 312 276 Fogal, Nancy ,,,,......,...,. Fojtosck, Norman Ford, Dun ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. ,.,,,,, Ford, Glenda .,.... Ford, Mamie ,,,,,,,,,,, ..,.......,. ..,--., ...... Fore, Margaret ..... .........,.,.,....,,,,,,. Forehand, Jan .,,,, Forman, Bud ,...........,.......,...., Forsythe, Jo Ann 385, 253, Forsythe, Joyce .,...... -..-...- .,,.,,, Forsyth, Phyllis ,,,.,, Forsyth, William Fortvnhcrry, Betty ,,.... Forskclt, William ..,, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Marquita ...,,, Jcrry ,,,,,,,.... Joan ,,,,,,.,,, Lyndon ...... Foster, Sandra ,,,,,,, ........,... Foster, Toni ,,,,,,, ,,,, L H7 Foust. Diann ,..... ........4.. Fowler, Eugene ' ..,,4 4..-...4 Fowler, Sharon ,,,,, ..... Fox, Don .,...,........ 44.....- Fox, Orville ,,,,,, ....4...... France, Arthur .... 426 Francis, Linda ,,,,..,,,,.. .,,........... Francisco, Don .... - ..,,,,,,,. .,.. 4 26, Franklin, David 1,,, ,,,.,,,,,,, Franklin, James ........,,,..,.....,,...........,..... Franklin, Morris ,.., .,,,,,.......,,,,,,,,,,, 4 06, Franklin, Roy .....,.. 406, 96, 269, 274- Franklin, Sandie ,,,,,.,,....,,...... 302, 291 Franklin, Sharon .....,...,,.....,,,,.,,,.1.......... Fredcrick, Connie ,,,,, Freeland, Margaret ,.., Freeman, Lesley .,,,,,, ........ Freeman, Loy ,,,,........ . ,4,...,..., 4 Freeman, Marsha ,,..,. ...,.,...... 4 47, Freeman, Sid ,,,,.,,,. - ......,,,,,,,, Freeman, Walter .,.,, ...... Freeman, Wirlston - ........ 166, French, Judy ,,1...... ,..,.,1,,, . French, Fr.-nrh, Fritlmllc, Linda William Linda ....,..,,, Fl'lt'llllli1l'l. Marcia ..1, Frost, Jack .,... ....... Fry, Ca Fry, rolyn ,,,, ,.. Don ....,.. Fry, Donna ...... Fry, Fry, Ph Fugler. Edward illip .....,,,. Dianne Fulfer, Bobby .--..... .. Fulks, Rayburn .,...... Fuller, Fred ,,,,.,.. - .,..,..1,...... Fulton, Funk, Carol ,,,,,,,.. Joan 385, ff"'426i,' 272, 223, Funk, Jerry .,............ .......,........,............,.,. Furgason, Jo Ann Furr, Carolyn ......... Furr, Else ..1..,,,.... Futch, Donald .... Futrell, Charles ...,,..,,,..... Gallagher, Kathy Gallatin, Pat .,...,..., Gallaway, Mary .... Gallie, Jolln .,,,. Gallo, Anita .,,,, Gant, Dana .... Gant, Gerald ,.,11, Gammon, Don ........ . Garcia, Elizabeth ,.,. Garcia, Eugene .... Garcia, Irene W ..... . Gardenhire, Pat .,........ - ..,,...,.. Gardner, Andretta .... Garland , Kay ,.,.,,.,,. Garner, Darlinda .... Gardner, Kathleen .,., Gardner, Kay ..,....... ..fi306Q 426 ...""407f v Gallanghcr, Joe ,,,,, , 97, Garder, Andrette .,.. ,,,,,,, Gardner, Linda ,,,,,.,,,, ,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Garner, Diane ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,Nm ,,,,,,,,,,,, 426, Garrett, Alexander , ,,,,,,,,, ,Mm ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Garrett, J. W. ................,. Garrett, Jerry ,,,,,, -, Garrett, Judy ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Garrett, Pat ,,,,,..... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Garrett, William ....... ,,..,,, 3 86, 38, Garrison, Carolyn .,., ...,.....,....,,,,,, Garrison, Donna ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Gartman, Barbara ,..,, ,,,,,,,, , Gartman, Barbara ,,,,,,, ,,,,,F,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, Garvin, Rebecca ..... ,1,,,,.. ,. ..,,,,,,,, 4 07, Garza, Ann ....,,,,. mm ,,,1,, E ,,,,,,,,,, , Gassett, Patricia ,,,, , ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, Gaston, Hosie ..... ,,.,,,,,,, ,,,, Gaston, Jeff ,,,,, ..,...,,,,.,,,,. ,,,, Gaston, Joe ,,,, -uw ,,,,,,,,, Gaston, Linda .... ,,,,,,,,,,,, Gates, Donn ,....,,,..., - ,,,,,, Gaugl. Jeanette ...... .... Gaulding, Carolyn ..,. ,.,. Gault, Andrew ,W ,,.,, .,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, Gazaway, Shelby Gearheart, Bob ....,, Geary, David ..........,.. ,,,, Gehm, John ..........,..,,,.,,,, Georgantones, Jimmy ........ - .,,,,,,, ,,,, George, Aubrey ..............,. -E ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, George, Bill .,,,,...,,,,,,,,, - ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, George, Fances .... 407, 294, 241, 261, George, Karen ..,,,. E .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, - ,,,,,,,1, George, Jacqueline ......,,.......,........,.,.,.,,,,,, George, James ........ -1-...-..-...-. 386, George, Nancy ,.....,..,, .... - ..,. Gerber, Edmond ..,........... -.- .,.. ,,,.-,,,.,,. Giarratano, Maryialice -.. . 447 426 406 4-47 266 269 276 181 225 426 1 17 426 385 406 426 229 426 447 426 151 441 228 447 199 385 230 406 221 406 426 224 227 212 407 134 15-i 385 426 265 426 407 170 282 426 385 447 385 322 448 268 426 407 385 448 385 326 426 426 259 326 280 4318 448 386 324 448 448 407 448 251 448 426 386 448 426 276 326 386 426 448 261 426 228 225 407 253 448 407 407 38 426 207 448 448 448 448 294 426 448 324 268 407 448 426 426 448 386 407 322 322 448 426 386 407 287 448 407 119 426 448 448 Darrell Holifield, Gibson, Lawenre Y,YYY.Y .,..,.. Gibson, Thomas .. ..,,,,.,,..,..,,,,, ., Gilbert, Penny .YY,. ..-. 427, 263, Gilbert, Trey ,,,.,...............,. -M A,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,, Gilchrist. Walter ......,,. a ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 291, Giles, Jane ,,.. ,nc ,,,nH.i,,,,,., 407, Gilkison, Judie ,,,,,,r,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,L,,AAAAA4 nm Gill, Sherry H ,,,,,,,,,,,,l, M ,,,,, , 427, Gilliam, Donna ,,,,,- 421, 294, Gilliam, Diane ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Gilliam, Harold ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Gilliland, Bette ,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,, 427, Gilliland, Don ,,,, nu, ,,,,,, 222, 228, Gillmore, Carmen ,,,,. ..-M ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Y, Gillum, Linda ...................., -.- ....,ii,,,,,i.,, Gilmer, Shirley .w.i -.--- Gilmore, W'illiam Gilstrap, Carol .-.-....,a.,-.., Gilreath, Nita ,,.. .......-.- .... ,..,, , Gipson, James .., ,,,,,,, . Giroir, Robert ,,,,,,...., ..,, e Gist, Peggy .. .... - ...... -, ,,,,, A Glass, Clair ,...,,,.,.....,......, ,.,,,lA Glass, Pattalee ..- ..,. H .,.,,,. .,,.., , Glass, Roy ............. -... ,,..,,,. ....,.,.......,.,,,,, Glause, Hollie Hn-, ,,,,, ,,,,,,.m ,,,,, Glenn, Bill ,.- .Mn ,,,,,, ,, Glenn, Don ,4,--- Gloff, Betty ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .4 ,,,, -,-,-A4 Glynn, Sandra ,,,,. --., .,..,,,. ,,.,, , Godwin, Alfred ,.l., ,uma ,,,,,,,, , Coen, Loy Anne ..-.enum ......,.. Goen, Mary - .......... - ....,.......,..,, ,,.,,,, Soldman, Joella Golladay, Robert Gomez, Belle ......... -..m.-.-.-.a .,,,,...,.,, - Gomez Marilyn Gonzales, John -..--,W.-..- ,.........., ,... . . Gonzales, Phillip -.-..- -- ,..,. H 175, Coodloe, Roy ,,.. -..- ........ -. Goodmon, Karen Glynda Goodner, Goodson, Ike ,,,,, -. Goostree, Clifford Gordon, Gorman, Gordon, Goss, Jeri .......... Gothard Gough, Grable, Grady, Graham, Graham, Graham, Graham, Grant, Grant, Grant Grant, Gratton, Graves, Graves, Graves, Lynn Patsy Don - ..,, -.-..-.- ..... -. , Jan ,..., -...,.., .... ,Wm 386, aa- .,,,. N.- ........ - 427, Ray .......... --- ......... - ...., - ,... - .,.. David ..., 386, 263, Jerry .,.An..,.,,,, ,.....,,,.., H ..,. -,,, Janet Barbara Betty ..-,- ,..... - .,. .,.,... ,,,, , , Clark , .... -.-...-.-..-..-...-....-., Don .,,.,. ...wa .,.... - ........ ..... . Gigi ..- ,,,, ,....--,,- .... --- Gerald Judy ..,,,, M,-Q AAA, W- ,,,,,, M v,,w,, , Charles Robert Wayne Johme W.--,,.,,,,,-,-,,H, ,-U, 427, 221 Cray, Billicmae .,,,,,,, -,M ,,,, R s Gray, James H- ,,,, W t,,, ...Nm ,,,,,,,,,, HMM-M Gray, Tom ,,,.,,,, W, WWF, ,,,,,, -0 ,w,-,,.-,-- ,M Gra Green, Grcen, Green, Green, Green, Green v Pats Y- Y --- ------- -. --------,-- .. .-.. - ........, Grayson Carol .- y --- ----f------ - ------------- .. .... . Arlene Wi- Billy ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,Hun 407, 237, 2821, 427, Bob .- .... -.- .,,,,e,.,..,,,, ,W 427, Edward -..,,,,,,,,,--4-, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Eva Lou - Karen ....,,.. M., Green, Mary ,...,.. W,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, - ,,,,,,, Green, Patricia ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, W, 427, 221, Green, Robin ,,,,,,,,, ,M ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M ,,,,,, Green, William ,,,,. -1 ,,,,,,,,, , A ,,,,.,,, Green, William ..-.-- .,,, M, ,,,,, ,,,, , , Greene, Carol ,,,,,, --NN, ,,,,,,,,,,, Greenlee, Barbara -,-,,,-.,,,, ,,,,,,,,, mn, Greenwald, Jim Mm, -,mm ,,,,, U.,- Howard, Ted ... Greenwell, Connie ...--- ,...,.,....,,,,. 449, . 386, ao, Greenwood, Bobby M,-,,,,,,,m 206, Greenwood, Shirlene .. ...,. umm .,,,,,,,,, , Greer, Michael WW- ..l, ,,-1 .,,l,l,,,, 1- Greer, Patricia .,n.-.,-,,,,--.,-,M l,,, Greer, Shirley ,,,.W.,., ,,,,,,,,,,., M., ,,,,,,,, 85, Gregory, Bobbie , .,,,,,,,,,, ,NNW ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Gregory, Mary -nm ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,, ,--M, ,,,,, U Gribble, Jay .mn -,.-.-..,,,-?,.,--.., Grier, Bill ,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, Griffin, Ben - ...... - ..., , ...,,,,,,., ,,,,,,, Griffin, Billy -..- ..,,. -,.., .,.....,. Griffin, Don ..,,.,,,,,,,, M ,,,,,, ,NA ,,,,,, ,,,,, , Griffin, E. R. .... -..-,, ..,,.,,, ,,,,, , , Griffin, Gary -.- ...i,, - .....,,,,., ,,,,,, Griffin, John - ,,,,,, ,q,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H Griffin, Larry --s-.,,W,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, N Griffin, Reed 1 ..,. ?..,-...,,,,,,,.- Griffin, Stephen -,,,n,,,,,, ,,,,,,, mm Griffith, Ann mmm-- ,.,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,, Griffith, Ann .,. ,,,, W.- ..,, M...-. ,,,,,,, ,,,, ,, Griffith, Jola ,m,,..,,Z-,.,- ,,,,, H,,,,,,,, Griffiths, Lucy - ,,,,,, k ,,,,, .M ,,,, - --,--, ,--,-- Griggs, Eddy ,,,,,,,,,-,N ,,,,,, -M ,,,,,- M,- Crimcs, Clarence -.,,- ,,,, -N,,m,,,,,,,,,-,U Crimes, Frances .,,,,-,,, ,,,, ,- ,,,, ,mm ,,,, U Grimes, William ,,,,,,-wmv, ,-,,--- -U 378' Griswold, Harold ,,-M,H-H-,,,,,M,,-,m, Grizzle, Grady an.,--MW ,,,, ,,,,M,m,- Grohe, Fred ms-.. ,,,, -W ,,,,, -,-W.,-H Grounds, Herbert Grovert, Paula ,,,, ,,,,,,w,--,-- ,,,,, Grovc'Q, Georgianna -.--,,,-,M 427, Guether, Lee ,1,,,1,,,,,,- ,,,,,,,,, n,-W,-mm, Guernsey, Kathy ,,,, --.q.,,,i--,-U, Guilloud, Larry ,,,,,-,--mv.,--H-, Cuinn, Linda i.,-,mi--1-MH, Gullelt, Ray -ight ,,,, --m,H,,-,- Gunn, Cissi ..,-,-.,,,-,,,,,,,-,--,--,- Cunn, Diane ,.,....., --,..,,...,,,,-N Gunn, Joyce ...-....,. ..-..-.....- 407, 276 427 248 170 242 236 11-27 264 258 427 448 258 253 448 448 449 427 253 427 386 386 386 427 449 386 449 427 449 427 4 I9 107 386 386 427 449 407 449 449 199 449 449 378 170 386 228 324 407 251 77 259 261 449 449 238 386 407 427 280 322 407 318 407 314 386 236 386 228 449 4Q7 260 322 281 386 421 449 449 270 407 386 386 449 378 427 427 207 407 401' 407 77 449 449 322 4-27 427 386 449 235 449 386 427 316 427 449 449 449 386 226 407 886 314 386 427 427 326 449 257 427 449 427 427 407 449 407 263 Gunn. Judy - .,,.,,,.,..,, mm., ,.,,,,,,,,,, 449, Gunnoe, Orville - ,,,,,,,,. M, ,,,-,RAM-,D Gunter, John .... ---m.-..- 125, 131, Gustavus, Robert ...2 .-.H--,,w, 427, Guthrie, Donelda .,,. ... 407, 114, 252, Guthrie, Kent W, ,,,,,., ,,,, ., ,,,,,--,-,,,,,, Guyton, Timothy ,- ,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, N ,,,,,,,,, Gwinner, Jacqueline H Hackney, Lynda ..,. ....h-..-.., ...- Haddan, Eugene .... -.,.. ......... Haddock, Ann ..- .... -.. ....-..-. ..... Haclen, Earl .......,,, .a ,,,, .......,, Haden, Hopkins ..,. ,.,,.., - ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W Hadley, Juanita cm 34-0, 386, Hadsell, Talana .,,,..,. -.,. ---... 449, 253 407 276 318 233 449 427 449 386 96 449 449 427 256 264 Hafficld, Jacque ,1..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, N ,,,,,,, 450 Hagelman Jr., Harold ...,.. 386, 263 Haglcr, Kay .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M ,,,, 386, 266 Hagerty, Sue ,....,... - ,,,,,, ,,A,,,,,,,,, 4 27 Hafgins, Marilyn ,,,. ..,.... , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, - 449 Hairston, Billie ,.,,,, ,Manu ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, 407 Hale, Dorothy H ,,,,,,,,,, 407, 291, 242 Haley, Frank .,,., .- .,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,,, 277 Haley, Marilyn ,,,,, ,,,,,,, 4 27, 264 Hall, Doris .,.....,. ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 3 86 Hall, Ginger ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A 449 Hall, John ...,., A, ..,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,. on ,,,,,,,,,, 407 Hall, Johnny .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, - ,,,,,, ,,, ,,,, 4-1.9 Hall, Linda ......... -.-.,- 1,,,,., Nw... 427 Hall, Raymond ,,,. - .,,,,,,,, - ,,,,,,,, ,,,, 4 27 Hall, Rebecca ..,...,. Wu, ..,,,,, ,.,,.,,,,,, - ,,.,., 4 49 Hall, Robcrt ...- ..... -- ..,.,,,,,,.,,,,,, - ,,,,,,.,, 427 Hall, Steve ........... - .... ,W ,,....... W .... -..- 449 Hall, Terry .,,,.,.,,,..,.,, W .,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,, 449 Hallenbeck, Martha H ..,.,...... n., ...... -... 427 Hallmark, William -...-...-- ....... 386 Halpin, Frank ..-,H-- ..,... -..-..- ..... ..... 4 49 Halyard, Buddy ,... .. .... -,.-...- ....... .... . 386 Hamby, Carolyn -........-,.....,.1.,.... 427 Hamby, Ronald - ..... -..-..--.--- .,..... .- 326 Hamilton, Carolyn ................,.......-.. 427 Hamilton, Daniel .---..------ ....... 449 Hamilton, Dick -----..-- ...... .. 170 Hamilton, Judy .... Mnm.. -.. 427, 259 Hamilton, Morris ..... .-.. -.- .... 449 Hamilton, Sandra -1.-..-... 449. 287 Hammett, Glenn ..i.....i........- 407 Hammett, Linda -....-..-...- ............ 407 Hammond, John .11----..-.. 449 Hammon, Glenda www?--.-.. 427 Hammon, W. S, -,.---....-..--.. 226, 229 Hammons, Pat ....,... ..,,..,..--, 427, 154 Hanipleman, Eric ...... -....,-...,-....- 449 Hampton, Wade MM--.-M ...., ,., .,,,,, 312 Hanapel, Susan -.. .-.mm ,.,,, , ,,,, 386, 294 Hand, Bill - ..,.... -.. ..-,,..,,,,,,,,, 449 Handy, Fred N-- .... ,W .,... -W ,,,,,,,,,,, 312 Hanicak, John - ..... ,,...h .,,, ,. ,.,,,,.,. 226 Hankins, Sandy M., ..... M.,-H ,,,, Mm 449 Hanna, Julie ......., M ,,,,,,,,, ,anim ,,,,,,,,, 427 Hanna, Louise ,,,, -A,-,,m,m-M -,,, ,---W ,,,, - 427 Hannon, James mm- ,.,,,,,,. - ,,,, M, ,,,, -N 449 Hannon, Patricia -... 386, 294, 272, 262, 248, 257 Hansel, Taylor .... -,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,.- ,,,,,,,,,, 386 Hansard, Kay ........ W ,.,,, , ,,,,,,,. -,Nh ,,,,,,,,,, 427 Hanson, Glenda ,,,,-,W- ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,uw ,,,,,, B 427 Hardesty, Jr., Frank .,, ...... ,.,,,-W ,,,,,, -, 386 Hardcsty, Mark ..--... ,.,..,... --.- ...,,,,,, 427 Hardesty, Thomas ..- .... ,,, ...W ,,,,,,,, 312 Hardie, Calvin ,..- .......... -- ..... 407, 261 Hardie, David , .,.. ,mm ..... -,.-, .,,,,..,..,,,, , 450 Hardie, Robert ....,,.. mm-.- ..... , .......,, 450 Hardiman, Marianna .......,.. Q..- ..,. -... 387 Hardin, Gailon - ........... -.-.-..-.-..-.., 450 Hardin, Richard .........,., ..,.- ......,,. , ,..,.... 427 Harding, Pat ............. -.-.-..-.., ....., -.,.-.. 450 Hargis, Sharon C ...,...... ...,,..,.- ............. 427 Harkrider, Rebecca -..- ....... --..-- ...... - 450 Harlin, Helen - ...... -.- ......... - ..... - ....... ... 427 Harmon, Jo ..... 4-....- .... - 407, 124, 276 Harness, Joe -..-..--ww .... , ....., 407, 238 Harper, Linda ...-,,,--,-,,,i,-,-,Mm 407 Harper, Johnny -,,,,--,-.,,,,,.n,,, 318 Harpool, Susan -.,-..,,-,- ....... M, ,,...,,,,, 428 Harrell, Kenneth a.,,-.-,,, ,..., ,ku 387, 259 Harrell, Michael ,,,-,,,-,.,,.,H,,,.,,-- 450 Harrington, Billy --, ,,,,,, ,, ,,,,, , .,., -, 450 Harrington, Sue ,....,-.--,.-,,,,,,H ,,,, , ,,,, 428 Harris, Billy ...,. ,,,.-,-,-,,,,-,,, 387, 322 Harris, Jr., Calvin NM-.--.-.,- ..... , 407 Harris, Clarence ........ -.n-...,-,.-,.,.,,- 450 Harris, Darrell ,, ..... -.-.-,..,-.,,,,,,,,,,, 387 Harriss, Darrow -.-.-..-- -.-M ..... - 428 Harris, George --..----.-.W ........ .. 450 Harris, James ---..--.-...-- ..... ,...,. 428 Harris, Jan .... --..........,.,,,-..-..,....- 450 Harris, Louis .... W.... . .....- ...,....... 324 Harris, Marilyn ........---,.... ......... 387, 251 Harris, Mary .-.---.-.--.. 407, 280, 233 Harris, Norma .... -.-a....,-,,,m,,.,- 450 Harris, Peggy ,,,,,,,,-,,-,---,,,,w.,,,,m 387 Harrison, Bobby ,,-mi mnnh- n- 312 Harrison, Carol ..----..-,.,1-,.--- 407 Harrison, John .,.- N,--.,,,,, ,,,, ,, 387 Harrison, Kenneth .... ,,.,,,-,---.um 326 Harrison, Pamela N, .,-- -,-,,,,., 450 Harrod, Paul ...-,-..-ii---.-.., 450 Hart, Kathleen ..............---,... .. 428 Hart, Robert ......,.. ...Ti---,, 450 Hartman, Carolyn -......T.....-- 450 Hartman, Nancy ,M .... -.,,,,.,,,,.,--, 97 Hartman, Robert -,.,,, Nuh- 4,--0, 428 Harvey, Jane .--.---........---- 401 Haslbauer, William 1---.--.M 387 Hassell, Vernon ------,. 387, 262 Hassmann, James 1.-nl.. 312 Hastings, Arthur ..............- 408 Harchett, Sarah ....i-...... 450 Hardesty, Frank ...l....... 256 Hatfield, Bob ......,..- ......... ,,,,. ,...,,.,,,,,, 428 Hathaway, Jolen --..,aH..,.,-,,,- ...,,,.,, 408 Hatley. Nancy .... -H .... - 387, 266, 230, 287 Hatzenbuelxler, George .---M ....... , 428 Haubert, Linda ........ -..W ,.... mv., ....... 450 Haubert, Martha ..... -.,.,,.,..- ..... -.,. 387 Hauck, Sue - .......... - ...... --.---..- 450, 342 Haughton, Jack -- ...... ,...,,-..,- ......,.., , 450 Hawkins, Donna M.,, ...,,.,-- ...... ,, 450 Hawkins, Eloise ........ Z.-1.-- 387, 247 Hawkins, Gerry .-....,.--..-.-.- ..... 170 Hawkins, Glenda -..-.-.-.---.,..- 428, 247 Hawley, Linda ,.,. W.--- .....,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,, - 234 Hay. Mary Lou .....--- .... -.. 408, 231, 230 Hayes, Ann ......... -- ...... -..-....,.- ...... 428 Hayes, Mary -.. .-.... ..... - ...............,.., 428 Hayes, Zack - .......... --..,,,,. .,,...,. - ..... 185 Hayden, Martha ..... ---.Ma ..,.,,. ........ 4 08 Hayes, David mu.-- ...... - M ......., 226 Hayes, Gayle .. - .... 450 Hayes. Sue .... - ............. 2 ...... 234 Hayle, Marsha .... A..- - .... ,..- .... - ....... 387 Haun, Margaret .................... 2 ................,. 428 Haynes, Dianne ..... -M .... -.-.,.....- .......... 408 Haynes, Larry .... -,-.-..... ...1.....,.... 450 Haynes, Phil ....,...,.. MMM, .... 450 Haynes, Phil .......... -- .... - ...... - ........ .... 4 28 Heacker, Karen ..... ..-W ..... .. .... -W -..- 408 Head, Charlotte ,..- 2..,,.,,,,.. M .,,..... ..... 4 28 Head, GL-rry ,..- ......... -- ......... - ....... .... 4 28 Head, Ira ....... ,,,..,,H,,w,,.,-m ......... 408 Head, Nancy ..,- ..... .2.2 . .-..-..---,.,,,,,, 450 Heath, Jerry ...,,, AA. 2222 nn- .......,. ........ 3 24 Heath, Kenneth ,... ,. .,- ................., 450 Heath, Suzanne ..... - ........,,. 2 450, 117, 278 Hebert, Becky ..... -.--.-....--..-.n.-.... 450 Heflin, Billy ......... ...-,-.--....--..---,. 229 Hegar, Kathryn .-....,... ---- --.-.W 387 Heimann, J. B. .-.-.i....-.... ....... 326 Heinrich, Diane ,W,,,,,,-,,,-,-...N ,,,,,,,, - 450 Helms, Linda n,,,-,1--,mv ,,2, - 450 Henderson, Anne w,,,-qw.,-M,-NYU nm, 428 Henderson, Buckner ..,.,- ...., ,W ,,,,,,,, 450 Henderson, Billy M,-,wh---MW ,,,,,,,,, , 403 Henderson, Bob ,.,---.,,,.,..,,,,, 428, 224 Henderson, Grady -,,,,,-,-,,-,-,,w,,,,-,N 314 Henderson, Harley -.,,,.,,,- ,,2,,2, - ,,,,, 2 106 Henderson, Kenneth -..--., ,,,,,.. ,,,, 3 27 Henderson, Linda ----- - ........,..,, 450 Henderson, Linda ,W ,--- ,um ,,,,,,,,,, 450 Henderson, Lurea -i..,..- .... -,, ..., 450 Hendrick, Lynda ...T--M 450, 225 Hendrick, Ronnie --,--M..-m ,,,,, W, 423 Hendrick, Sherrill -1,-,-,,,,,,- 387, 254 Hendricks, Evelyn .1---,Mk ,,,,,, - 450 Hendrix, Heather ..--.- ,...,,, , ,,,,,,,,,, , 428 Hendrix, Jim ---- ,,,-,,-m,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 423 Henley, Charlotte ,..,--,,- .... ,W 428, 248 Henry, Donald ,.,,.--,---,, ,,,2 ,mm 318 Henry, Jack .....-.-..i...a-- 291, 242 Henry, Joann ---- T-......-.. ..... 408 Henry, Judy --,.......--..-- 387 Henry, Marilyn ---i,,....- 428, 248 Henry, Terry ..... ..,,.,,...-,,-,--,,,,,,,,,, 408 Henry, Virginia ----- .-i. 387, 302 Hensley, Helen 22 ----- ,mum 450 Henson, Griffith .--..-,.,..-,,, ........ , 387 Henson, Wayne -..-.i---..---.- .... 450 Henzler, Diann ...-....-.....-- 387, 259 Herd, Carolyn ..--,.. 387, 259, 232, 287 Hern, Kenneth -- ...... ..........-.......... 226 Hernandez, Martha .-.-..- ...... ..,....... 450 Herndon, Mitzi ..-.-..--,-...-.,-.,... 450 Herrada, Elinor - ....... ,..- ..... ... ..... a.. 408 Herren, Buddy -.- .... --.-.- ...... --.-.- 312 Herring, Charles ........ ---...-.-- 408, 230 Herrington, Richard - .......... -.--...- 450 Hess, Sandra ...,. Mmm .... 22222 - - .... -,, 450 Hester, Tommy -.-- ------ ,. .,,.. 2 314 Hetherington, Susan ..-.-.-.- 408, 257 Hetrick, John 2222 ........,......---- 323 Heverly, Joan --..---- --..-.- 387 Hewett, Vivian .......--...,a .... 2 450 Hewitt, Frankie ..l....i.--- 387 Hewitt, Janelle .-......... ---- 2 .... - 423 Hibbetts, Cynthia -..-.l-- 428, 302 Hickey, Margaret .i.......- .... -.,- 428 Hickman, Diana ..............-....-.- 450 Hickman, Gilbert ..,.... ---- --.. 428 Hickman, Kay -................, 408 Hickman, Randy ,..--......... 387, 314 Hicks, Evelyn -...-.i.................... 408 Hicks, Karen .-....M-....-....-- 387, 254 Hicks, Ronald a....-.-. .... -....... 408 Hiett, Robert M--.----i-.--- 450 Higgins, Earl ---e------- 387, 314, 263 Higginskjere --- .,,... -......-. 388, 201 203 Higgins, Martha .-.-........-.. 428, 266 Higgins, Michael -----..-..- 388 Higgins, Pat ,--......i.......- 318 Higgens, Smie ... .l,h 287 High, A. C. ... ,l,,,-- 450 High. BBIJDY .-.?.......- 450, 186 Hight, Ada .-,,,,i-----WW Q1 Highi0WCl'. Jini ...... 450, 343, 342, 262 Hightower, Johnnie ...i....-- 450 Hightower, Julia .........-..- 450, 277 Hill, Bill ..i-?.l,.,-,,- 279 Hill, Fran ...i.l....i1.,- 408 Hill, Gaye -.... .-1. ---- - 450 Hill, John ....-.....,l,,,,,,., 388 Hill, Mary -....-,,...,.,,,..-,,,-, 450 Hill, Sandra ....i,i?..- 428 Hill, Sandra .-..,i...-......,... 450 Hill, Wanda ul- aaa, 256 Hilliard, Charles .............-- 450 Himes, Ruth i....i.i.- 428 Hinchman, Sallye ......-......i..- 428 Hinds, Tommy -,..i--......... 428 Hines, David ....iiT.. 428, 323 Hinnant, John -.. ..1. 263 Hinton, Edward ll..- 388 Hitt, James .-..i.lT ---- 338 Hitt, Myra ,,,,,,,, l,,,,--h-- .,Y,,---- Q Hitt, Zoe .-.a..-.-,,,s--1, -Q ,,,,, -H Hlx, Autunm - ..... ,,.-.,.,.,,,,- Hix, J Hlavaty, Hobbs, Hobbs, Hobert, Hocker, Hodge, Hodges, Hodges, Hodges, Hodges, Hodges Hodnett, Hoedem Margaret Bill -..-.....-,- Dionita Carolyn W'illiam Marlon Bruce Donald Elizabeth udy -..-..-..- ...... -.-.-.,--.-..,... aaa, 247 Jimmy ......., Robert V. a, Jerry Hoffmann, Declan Hokett, 340, 343, 388, 251 Clyde .,.. .,.....,......... - ............ Beverly .,.........,......, .,.,... Holcomb , Mary .... -...- ......... - ......... Holder, JoAnn ..,,, 451, Holeman, Jim ................, ,,i., Holland, Holland, Holland, Holland, Holland, Holland Holland: Hollings Carolyn Patricia Patricia David -......-..- ,,..... ........,-.... David ................ W- ....... -.--.-W Nancy ....-..... .... -.-....-.- bteve .. .,rr.... -.- - ...... ...- worth, James ...,................ Hollingsworth, James Hollinsh ead, Gene Holloway, Chuck Holloway, Ken .- ....... - Holman, Holman, Holmes, Holmes, Holmes, Holmes, Holmes, B611 ,.,. -..- ....., ..a.c 3 aa, Dorothy 99, 241, 164, 428, 125, 235, Jerry .... .... -MWNN , - --- Jerry Jerry - .... -.--a......-, Mack Ruth .... Holt, Mary ,.,.....,.. -- 388, 236, Holton, Sue .,,,,,,,,, -,,-,iw ,,,, Homesley, Khaki Hocegger, Sharon Hood, Dorris .... M.-- Hood, Thomas ---i..-i:M Hoodenpyle, Jerry Hooks, Karenina Hooks, Susan ..... Hooper, Doniece Hooper, Robert -.. 408, 408, H3242 Hopperstead, Frederick ----... Hoot, Mary hi -,--, -inm- Hoot, fhomas -.----..,..,.,.,-,.,.n Hooten, Leroy .-.----.,.,.,.,.l-,,, Hope, Curtis ......., -.-.....- Hopkins, Glynn .-.---.--.- 408, Hopkins, Sandra -ii...- Hopkins, William 451, Hoppe, Dian ......,......i-..-,-- Hopper, Ed .,.. --?....i.. Hopper, Jerry ,,.. ..-...Tim Hopper, John -.-..--M -M,,.. -- Hopwood, Sandra ....--...-..,-- Horaney, Richard .........-... ..,,.,,,. , Hord, Horn, Horn, Horn, Horn, Horne, Horne, Horn er, Monna ..... .... ,.-. Charles --.....,a ......... --...--- Judy ,,,,.,,,,...... Marcy -..-l William Charlotte Larry .....- Horney, Janice Horstmann, Lina Horton, Horton Horton Horton 423, JOI'lSlle ...... 1.0---.WM 408, 294, Billy ,--,------- , Glenda -.- Richard .. , Terry ....--.. -.--.. Horton, Tom ..-..-...,- House, Aubrey -...... .. 388, House, David .........,.......-...-- House, Jean i-...............- House, Loyette 1 .... i..- House, Zelomie .-...-.-........... Houser, Carol ..... .. 388, 234, Houser, Dan -.-.-T---........... Housewright, Roy Howard, Raymond Howard, Robert Howe, Jeri .....i.-..-...- Howell, Marilyn -1 388, 247, 249, Howell, Mary ii -..- 388, Howell, Paul .T-.....---.-- Howell, Sue .--....-..-- 388, Houston, Cynthia iT--..--- Houston, James .... 1..-.....- Howard, Janice ......--..--- Howard, Paula --...1--...... Howard, Theresa ....lT Howe, Leroy --,...T-..---. Howland, Martha Hoyle, Earl i...,.i-.....- Hoyle, Marge .... ........ 429, Hoyt, Suzanne ....-...i. Hrbacek, Betsy 1....-l.-...-- Hrbacek, Joyann Hubbard, Betty Hubbard, Guy ....i....1-.--- Hubbard , Paul -..l......i Huber. Kathy -.-.....- Huddleston, Diane 451, Huddleston, Gary ...-.---.-1 Huddleston, Joy ....-...-.i- Hudgens, Madalyn Hudgins, Clyde .....- Hudgins, James Hudson, Ben ...-.-i- Hudson, Charles .l1i..l. Hudson, James -..l-.1 Hudson, Judy -....---+- Kingsbury, Joan ,,., Huemme, Penny 452 Huffman, Donnie ..... 408 Hufstedlcr, Don ................ .................... 4 29 Hughes, Charles .... -.- .....----.-,. ,.------------ 3 33 Hughes, Diane .... .. ......... -.s.,4..H. 429, 230 Hughes, John - ..,.. -..- .,,.... 44 ,.---- - 333, 261 Hughes, Luray ...... .. .... - ...... -1----.-4 234 Hughes, Phillip .-...--.- .,... --- 388, 98 Hughes, Roxie ..--..H..- .... -..---- 452, 264 Hughes, William .4.4.,--,.....4.------ 319 Hughey, Gloria ...,...-,lu-...-. ....,--- 429 Hun, Judie -- .... .M-M ... -..-- ...,.. 154 1-Iumbert, Sharon -.....- ..... - ,..Y..........--.. 452 Humble, Ruth .,.. -..--- .-.--, - 429, 221, 270 Humphreys, Joe ..... mm... .,.,..--. - ------vA-,-, 452 Humphreys, Thomas ..- ----,--- --- ------- 452 Hummel, Judi -..-.,- ...... -. -- ---- 403 Headley, Peggy ........, 2- ..... Yvr... 4 52 Hunsinger, Suzanne .----- 452 Hunt, Jerry L.- ........... - ........ -----. 4 29 Hunt, Louis - .......-,... .-,---- 4 52 Hunter, Max .. .-....4 ...-------. 4 29 Hunter, Nita ....-----.-. - ...---,-.-,-,Y-- 383 Hunter, Sara ........,...... A -..., 383, 261 Huntsberger, Bob .... -11.-..4 Huper, Karen ..... 2. Hurlbert, Lynn Hurst, Oralee ..,,... Hurt, Laura -,.,,....... - .... -... Husbands, Robert .-..--.......... Hutcheson, Josephine Hutcherson, Lyndal Hutchinson, Fred ,.,, --. Hutton, Barbara ...., -- ,.,... Hutton, Patti .-..U 452 452 - ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 452, 251 L .,,,,,., , ,,,,.,, 452 429 429 L .,,,.,.,,...... 104, 220 388 319 388, 254 429 Hynds, Norma ....- ---, ...,.,,,, 2 6 5 Ilgenfrite, Jon .....,..,, -.....L ---- .., ............ 383 Ingram, Kay .....--. .....i-..-..- .... - 452 Ingram, Jack ......... - ........ sown--- ........ .. 429 Ingram, John ,....... - ..... -.............2. 383, 238 Ingram, Meredith - ..... - ........ -..W ..,..-... 403 Ingram, William -- .......... ---M.....-..... 429 Inlow, Linda .... W1--- ..... ........... ....... 409 Inman, Durene ...-.-.---.--..-..- 452 Ireland, Pat ........ ....L- ...... --- ........,,.. 409 Irving, David ,..,.... 409, 100, 222, 274, 238 Isbell, Linda ........ -.-.N.-4..s... ........,-.- - 429 Isom, Mary .--,.................. -.-.......... 429, 343 Ivy, Charles .... - ..... -.. .-.......---... 452 Ivy, Jim .,.. ,.-. -.. .-...... - .......... -.- ....... 452 Ivy, Lloyd ...... ......... .. ..........-,- .... 409 Ivy, Lynn -.. W ..... ....--- ........ - 323 Ivy, Madie ,..... .... ..-..-..- ....... --.. 452 J ackson , Barbara ....-.,..-.,.-.-.- .... -.. 429 Jackson, Barry ......,..,............... 429, 324 Jackson, Bobby .--- .,,. ..-.i .... -,. 452 Jackson, Charlotte - 409, 229, 261, 227 Jac kson, Ethel ,-.--.................,..- 388 Jackson, James ---.- ...--- 429, 279 Jackson, Judy .........-.--1- ,... 452 Jackson, Linda --...l-... 452, 276 Jackson, Norma .... ........-...- .... --,,, - ----- 452 Jackson , Sandra -..-.-..-.4-.----H.-4---- 452 Jackson, Thomas .- ..... -.......-...-.-...... 452 Jackson, Tommye -.-.-- ..,... ,.-.- -.-.--.- 383 Jacobs, Louise ...-..U Jacobson, Gary Jahn, Annice James, LouAnn James, Melinda James, Weldon 333, 256 ,,, ,.,,,,,, ,.,,,,L,,e..- 312 -,-,.,., ....,...,.. 409 ,,,L,.,-,,,..,-,. 429, 247 ,,,-,.,--,.,...-..--- 452 Jameson, James ,.-.-..--.-....----. 429 Jamison, Dotty -- ,.-. ...---- .---.-- - 429 Jamison, Wanda -.-.........-,-- -..---- 333 Jammon, Don -..----.io .......,........ 274 Jansen, Bill ....-.. .... ---.i---.-.. 429 Jarog, Judith ..... .............- .......,..,...l... 452 Jarrett, Cheryl -.......- .... - .... -- ...... 452 Javens, Dick ..... 2.......-...... 429, 314, 281 Jeffers, Jeff ,-l............-...--- 323 Jenkins, Joe --.... -.-.- -..--..- 429 Jenkins, , Linda l--..--.. 452, 154 Jenkins, Marcy 11-.. .... -..... 429 Jennings, Hughrene .1 ...... -.--.-.-- 452 J erd er, Keith -2--.i...-.- ---- ..---- - 409 Jerome, Raoul ..,..........--..-- ...... -- 409 Jefer, Galen ---...,...-.----..-..- 409 Jetton, Bennie .....--.. .... -..-...---- 383 J etton, Jerry --.-.-.,-,-..--...---M 452 Jobe, Judye ,.-,..-.-.--- ---- ..... . - 452 Johns, David ---.-.....- 409, 246, 278 Johnson, Allen --.-.........-.--. 260 Johnson, Barbara - 388, 91, 294, 272, 256, 282 Johnson, Beth i..-.1 ---- -- 452 J ohnson, Bettye .....-...T--.-4.- 409 Johnson, Carolyn ...-1..- 270, 237 Johnson, Cliff ..-.....- .l.. 314 Johnson, Dolores -...-........T.- 409 Johnson, Earl -.L-....i-W 278 Johnson, Freddie -...-...,.-.. 452 Johnson, Gary ..-.......l-..- 199 Johnson, Jack ..............1- 333 Johnson, Jeffie ..1i.-.-. 452 Johnson, John ..1 .-- 409 Johnson, Judith i..i.... 420, 429 Johnson, Judy -...,...-......-. 429 Johnson, June .. 429, 221, 270, 256, 282 Johnson, Larry ti-.-.. 409, 323 Johnson, Mary ........-.1 452 Johnson, Melba T-..-.-..-Q. 409 Johnson, Pete ....-..-..-l 452 Johnson, Rejena .i-......i.....- 452 Johnson, Roland .........i- 245, 247 Johnson, Sarah ..-..... - 452 Johnson, Susan i ........ 409 Johnson, Tommy ...-.--. 452 Johnson, William ll... 312 Johnston, Carolyn ..--...,M 429 Johnston, Charlene ...,.. ,,,.----,--------,- 4 29 Johnston, Don ... .,....... . ,.,..,---,-----f-f---- 321 Johnston, James .....,. ..-... 3 38, 327. 312 Johnston, June .....-. -,1. - -----4 -,-YY 409 Johnston, Margaret .,,,.,,,,--------,----- 215 Johnston, Perry ...... ...,.-A,,,,---,--- 4 --f-,fA 3 88 Jolly, Ted .... - .,.... - ...... 388, 291. 241' Jgneg, Adrian ,, ,.,. ........- 409, 262 Jones, Barbara ..... ,....-,---,,.--,------- 4 52 Jones, Barry ......... ..--. ... --- ,---- ------ 4 52 Jones, Beverly --.,. -.-.- ..,-,,. - -,----- 452 Jones, Bill .,......- - e----- - ---- - 452 Jones, Billie .. ,----f--- 452 Jones, Caryl ....,. -----,-r---,, 4 29 Jones, Charles ...... ,.,--- 3 38, 361 Jones. Carrell ...... ------------ 3 89 Jones, David ...., 1------,, L 109 Joncs, Evcleue ..... -fff-- 4 30 Jones, George ----, - 409 Jones, Guelda .... ---,-----,A- 4 52 Jones, Jerry ,-.------ -,--------ff---4 2 55 Jones, Richard .,,. -.... 3 89, 319 Jones, Hamilton .. ..f,, 339. 321 Jones, Jack ........... ,,----------- f 1-30 Jones, Jcrry .,..,. -,f-,---- L 109 Jones, Jerry ,..... ---------ff-- 3 89 Jones, Jimmie ..... ..----A-f,f----, 4 52 Jones, Kathy .-... ,,-,,- 4 30, 266 Jones, Linda ...,. .-.-- 4 09, 227 Jones, Linda .... ,-,,,,,-- ' 102 Jones, Martha ., ------ 409 Jones, Nancy ,.., -----, 2 66 Jones, Randall -f--- 430 Jones, Rita ....... ------ 4 52 Jones, Robert ..... YYYVVY 1 109 Jones, Rose ....... ------ 2 13 Jones, Sarah ,,., .-,-,, 4 09 Jones, Rose .. -ffrrr 2-15 Jones. Sarah .,... -----, 4 -09 Jones Sarah ....,.... --,-------------- ------ 4 5 2 Jones, Sherry .-.,. ....,,,,.,,.,..,-.-----A ------ 4 5 2 Jones, Sue ......... -.----- 1---------'---- 453 Jones, Sugene ,,--- - 389 Jones, William .... ...,---..----,,--,,,r--,-----Y- 3 14 Jones, Xvorth ..,......-------........-,,,,,,,.---- 453 Jordan, Dolores ..... 430, 126, 276, 142 Jordan, James ...... ...................,.,....,f----rs 4 53 Jordan, James .-.... ....,,,,,,......-..,,,,,,-,,--- 4 53 Joyce, John ........ 4304 118, 22-1-, 278 Judd, Doris --.......... -.-..-, ,----, ------, 3 3 9 Justus, Charles ,----- 268 Justus, Charlie ............... ------ 4 09 Kahre, Frances ......,........... .,...A,....,.. 4 53 Kale, Helen ............ .-... 3 42, 453 Kammerer, Jim - .... -,,,,,,,,,-,, 4 09 Kanatzar, Larry .,-.. ....,,1.,, 316 Karlen, Christine .-,, ,------ 4 09 Karlen, Frank ....,..... .,-------- 4 30 Karlstromer, Doris 2 ,.-,. ,A.,,,,.,,A,...,. 4 53 Karns, Ronald ......... 2 ......... ,..---f 2 91, 242 Karr, Carolyn ................ ...... 4 30, 259 Kauffman, Elizabeth ,,-. ...... 3 89, 236 Kay Constance .-.-....... ........-ff,.. 4 30 Kay, Richard - ....-.- --YYYY 4 30 Kay, William .....,. ...... S 89 Keach, Suzy ....... --,,,,, 3 89 Keasler, Karen .... .,--,.-.-- 4 53 Keating, Barbara ,,,A,....-,.. 430 Keel, Travis .......... ....--. 4 53, 135 Keely, Robert ...... ---.A--------- 2 63 Keese, Kay .-.-. .-,,----,f 4 53 Keeton, Jim ............. .,.--..,..........-,,,,,,,,.-1- 4 Q9 Ke-il, James ,,.,...,............---.,,-............., ,,,,,,,, 4 30 K5-11, Nancy ..,. 409, 100, 115, 252, 233. 230 Keith, Gerald ...,...... Y.,.------.........,,,,,,,,,,., 3 89 Keith, Jerry ....... ---,--- 3 39, 235 Kellar, C. W, .... ----,--------------- 2 61 Keller, Annette ..,.... ..... 3 89, 38, 259 Keller, Jerry .,...,,.., .-----------,------f--, 3 3 Keller, Judy ...., ----,------,----- 4 09 Kelley, Evelyn .... -,,-,,V 4 54 Kelley, Nancy ..... --,--- 4 30 Kelley, Pat ,,......--.,-f -,-,-,---f 2 33 Kelley, Richard ...... --,-1--------- 3 89 Kelbey, Thomas .... .,,--,,1-A---,-, 4 54 Kelly, Kenneth ..... ..... 4 09, 228 Kelly, Molly .,-...., -.-,1--,----f- 4 30 Kelm. Kay ..,....... ------ffff-fA- 3 39 Kemp, David .-..... -YAYY 3 39. 37 Kennedy, Janice .--. ..,,,.,,,.........-.-,ff,-- 3 89 Kennedy, Loyd .--.-- --rY-Vr,Y, ------,--ee-e-e----- 4 3 0 Kennedy, Susan .....,........ 430, 26, 221. 270 Kennelly, Kevin ..... .....,,,,--,----- 2 91, 242 Kennelly, Laura ..... ....... ,.---, 3 7 3, 235 Kennerly, Sarah .... .---.-----Y-Y- --------ef-e1 2 2 5 Kepler, Richard ..... - ...-,..,f, -------,-- 4 54 Kerr, Patricia ....-- ---,-e- 3 39 Kerr, Phyllis .....,. ,..,-----------1-------------1e--- 4 09 Kerr, Rosellen ..........,......A......ff-,------------,- 454 Kerr, Ted ,,,..,............ ., 34-1, 343, 389. 321 Kesler, Karen ........A.............,,A,---- 430. 272 Kessler, McDuffy - ..,,-............,,-1.---------f---f 430 Kessler, Sherri ...... -----,--. 4 30 Keswick, Leigh .-.- ------,------ 454 Kibler, Glenda .... -----,.-Y1r,f,--- 3 89 Kidwell, Don ... ...... 389, 323 Kieke, Sandra .. ,--,----A-,--- 430 Kiff, Daline ...... ..,........... -.-...........,, 4 0 9 Kighf, Jerry ,.,,,,..,, ...,.,..- .........,... 389, 115 Killen, Bryon ........-... -..... ......,,..,-.--,--,--r-, 409 Killingsworth, James 2 ...... 342, 441, 454 Kilpatrick, Kathleen ..,..- ......... .... 390, 266 Kilpatrick, Carolyn - ....... --.-..W ..,,.,,, 4 390 Kimball, Bill -.- .-... - ......... -.-.. 390, 29, 37 Kimball, Robert ......... - .... -. - ....,,,.,,1,--,. 430 Kimherling, Clark ..... --..... .....,......,. 4 5 4 Kimbrew, John ...... ........1..... -...,, 4 5 4 Kimbro, Jimmy ...-. -..- ........ 409 Kinberger, Jean - .........,,. .... 2 37 Kinherger, Karen -- .,...... 390 Kincannon, Peggy .--... ....... .... 2 65 King, Bently ,,,,,., King, Bob ....,.... King, Carl ........ King, Dcnnis .....,, King, Diantha King, Faye ,,,,,,... King, Gerald ..... King, Jim ,,..,,,,, King, Kaaran King, Milton . King, Pat ,..... King, Ronnie King, Sandra King, Shirley ..... King, YVilliam ....... King:-ry, JL-rry ,,,... Kingsbury, Ann Kingsbury, Norman Kinsmn, David .......... Kinnan, C-rcg ......... Kinney, Barbara Kinney, James Kinney, Pcggy ,,,,.,.. Kinney, Raymond .,,. Kinsvl, Aliene ........ iff'i97i, ,,,ff"'403'Qm295Q fffffffM430 Kinscr, Holly ..,,.. .... 4 09, Kinscr, Susan . ...----... . Kirby, Bill ,,,,,,,,..,,, .... 1 70, Kirk, William ,...,,,.....,,, ..... 3 90, Kirkpatrick, Curtis ..... ,,-...,..-. Kissick, Jcrry ,,,,..............,..........,,...,.,,,,.... Kleiman, Dan .,,..,..............,. - .................... Klenicnt, David .... 390, 317, 101, 107, Klcpak, Rf-nee ,..,.,...................,........--,-. Kline, Carle .... r,,. Kline, Phyllis ..... ,.,. Knapp, Patsy ..Y,..... Y.Y..Y 2 ,V Km-pp, Raymond ...,..... ............v......... Kneppcr, Noah A. .....,....,..,,...,...,..... ..... , Kneuppcr, Sandra ,............... 409, 302, Knight, Albert ....,. .- ...,...,............,.,,.... Knight, Cheryl ..... - ..... - Knight, Ed v.......,., ,..,. Knight, Louise ...---- .... Knippel, Jerry Knowles, Jean ....... .... . Knox, Bill ...... .....v...,.,,,,,,,,,,,l.. Knox, Cecilia .. .... 430, 221, Knox, Judie ....... . ,,YYY..,...,....,... Knox, William ..... ..Y.Y. YYY.,,. Koci, Bill Y.Y.Y..Y...,. ,.,.....,.,.YYY.Y. Koehler, James ..,............,,,.,...,.Y,,Y,Y,....,.., Koiner, John ................i..Y....,,.....,,,,,,..i,.,, Koncak, Karen ........ 430, 43, 322, 77, Korkmas, Diann ............................,......... Korzinski, Elizabeth .. ..,.,.... .. Kotch, Bill L.- Y,.....,... .........., , 1. Koury, Mike ....Y,,,Y. 340, Kowalzyk, Dagmar ..... ...... 3 90, Koym, Kenneth ..... ..........,....... Kraft, Mary .i,,............ ...,........... 4 10, Kramolis, Wanda ...... ... 410, 295, Krause, Don .,..,,,,,....... - - ..,..,Y.,,,.,..... . Krctschmer, Dorinda ...... ....,...... 3 90, Kridcr, Sue Y,,Y,..........Y.... ...,. 4 53, 441, Kriss, Richard .i...... .... 3 90, 317, Kromer, Lanny ..... .....Y,...Y.....,.... Kromer, Preston ...... .,..... .....,. Krone, Jeanne .... -- ,,,t, .. Kruger, Janet ,,... ,,,,,,,,,,, Kuhala, Dan ......,........ .... 3 78, Kulrala, Jeanette ,.,.. .,....,,., Kulbeth, Judy ,,...... ......,.....,..... .,...... Kucera, Leon ....... .,....,,.......,......,.,...,,.. Kuehn, David ...... ....... 3 90, 97, 224, Kuntz, Ann ........, ............................,.., Kurry, 0. J. .......... ,....,............ ....... . Kuykcndall, De .......,... Kysor, William ............ -... L LaBarbara, Robert ......... ..., Lacey, Cathryn ...i....,... ...,,.....,., -tir Lair, Bryan ......... ......., - ....,,.........,f-.... Lamar, Betty ,,,..,..,..,.............. 430, 295, Lamb, J. L. ...... -...-...---.- .f-.-..--... Lamb, Richard ..... ....... 1 00, Lambert, Steve .. .... .......,-, , , Lambert, Vice - ..., .. ..,.... ...,. Lamkin, Peggy ..... .i,. Lampton, Bobby ...... .... Lancaster, David ,...... itt.. Lancaster, Kay ,.... ....... ,,,...,, Lance, Carolyn .... .,.,..,,,..............,. Land, Linda ............... ..- 390, 302, Lane, C. B. .................. ......................... . Lane, Helen ..... .. ..........,.......,.,........,..,. Lane, Jackie -- .....,. ....- ..... -.. 430, Lane, Sharon ......... - ........ ,,.r.,,, Lane , Sherry ...... Lanford, Dick , ..., Langeloh, Art .... Lanier, Alicia ....,.. Lankford, Tommy Lanute, Karen ........ Larimore, Bobby -., ..-.- ....... ..- Lark, Harold .......... ..... - ................... Lasseter, Martha ....... Latham, Joe .........,. ..- ...,......... .... . Latimer, Donna ................ - .,....... ..... Latson, Thomas -..... ......... Laue, Betty ...........,., - - Laurence, Charlotte L. ,,...,...,.. 390, Lawerence, Richard -..-..-..,- .... -.-..,.. Lavender, Carol ........................... - .....,..... Lavender, Richard ............,YYY..,.....,.,...,,Y,.. Lawhon, Charles ............ 389 , 390, 251, Lawhon, Roger - ...... .... - .... - .................. Lawley, Bill .........,, .,,......,... - L.. ..,..,.. . Lawlis, Ernie .....,,..,.. --.... ..............,. -- Lawrence, Richard ...,-- ..,., ,,.,, Lawrence, Richard ..-.- .... - .......... 390, Lawson, Edward ,,.., -,.-....-.- .... 1.-- 45-1 125 409 45-1 45-1- 234 234 235 45-1- 409 52 255 258 459 409 312 -13 312 -130 409 454 451 390 453 453 430 263 453 171 222 390 453 453 114. 252 453 453 453 390 453 238 237 453 453 390 430 430 453 221 270 453 430 118 409 31-1- 89 409 225 453 390 225 378 272 262 323 247 250 263 327 410 453 430 229 453 453 410 238 453 251 430 453 390 430 454 221 454 145 451- 390 454- 45-1 170 454 410 236 430 454 231 230 430 327 430 430 45-1- 45-1- 324 390 430 454 454- 454 430 258 291 295 430 278 430 430 170 454 242 454 Lawsnn, William ...... ..2... Lam-nhy, Charles ..... ........ Lca, Linda ,,,......,., ............ Lea, Victor ...,.......... .2.. 4 54, Lrarli, Kenneth ,...........,,2.. ..........,...,.... l.1-atlierwoml, Bolrbv , ....,,,,..,.,,,,,, Lc:lll11'!'woml, Carl .,.. 410, 399, 114, Lclmhn, Chrislcnc . ............ . L4'cm'kv, ,Jun ,,,,,,.,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , , Lctlbctlcr, Laurel ..,. ..... 4 30,, I,--tllnw, Kent .,.,.,, ,,., 4 55, Leu, Bobby ,,,,..., ..,.....,,, , Lec, Carm--n Lev, Carol -"--' ,..,, Lv-1-, Donna . ,,,, . Li,-ig, Nelda .. Lcc, Linda Lee", Sharron ..,,, L--ck. J1'zt!l1'tte .,,,.. .........,.,,,. . Le Fm-vers, Joyce .... .....,... 3 90, Lvffiligwvll, Jun ,,...,, ,.,...........,,..,.......,,. . Lvflvr, 1V:1lIa ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,...,.,. 430, 221, Legg, Laura ..,, -110, 343, 221, 221, 277, 256, 1.l'lllll1ll'1'g, Jim ,,...,... ,,..... .........,,,,,,,,., Lernastcr, Jim ..., ,,.,...,..,..... IJPIHIDIIS, ,Jann-s ....,.,, Leopold, Joyce , ,,,,.,.....1.. . Lcslcy, Bonnie ,...,, ,.,,. 3 90, Lr-sn-r, Charlr-ne ..,., ,.,................ L1-vt-ns, Myrna ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,, Lewis, Cary ..,......,,..........,....,. 430, 224, Lcwis Darrell ,..,.,,.,..,....,.......,,.,....,..,....... , Lewis James .... 390 222, 291, 220, Lewis Jin1 ..,... .,.,... ....,.. ........ 2 2 2 , Shu-rry ,.,. ..,.,...,..,..... ,.... Lewis Lyna ....,..... Lewis Richard ,,,, Lewis Lewis Tony ..,. Ley, George ,,,,,,,, Lid-I--Il, Harold .... Liggf,-nz, Car.-lyn -,,, Light, Morris 22,.. Lilr-Q, Cr-4-ilc .,.. Lili-s, Karcn Lil-fs, Suzanne .1,,.,, Lilcs, Wayne 22,.2,,,.,.. Lilhedahl, Forrest ,... Lindsr-y, Sue 2..,....2, Lindsley, Louis ..2.... Link, Toni .,.............,...,. Linnstreadcr, Don , Little, Andrea .,,,,,... Little, Karen .,,.,....,. Little, Lmvifll 4....... . Littlefield, Janet . ...,,. Lilllc-john, Joy ,.,.., Littrell, Don 2,,. -.. Littrell, Martha ,..... Lively- John .,...,.. Livingston, Kay ,,,,, Locliriclgc, Gene ,,,.,.. QQff"i3i91f "2'410f ffff"P174f "43i,"'9i, ..,QffiM43i',"'22iQ 221, 431, Lochridge, Wesley ,,,,,,, ,,,,,1, Lockhart, Sara .2.,,...,.. Lodi-n, Betty ,,,.,,,.... Loftin, Tommy ...,,.. Logan, Larry ......... ,.., Long, Henry ,,,,,,,,1 W ,,,,, ,,,, , Lnnglmtham, Lillie Lopc-z, Apolonio ...... ,..f'3'9i'f"i2'49Q 391, Lott, John ....... ,.....,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Love, Lynda ..... .-.. Love, Nancy ..,.,.. Lovelace, Jerry ..... Loving, Mary .,,,. Lowe, Billy ..,,.,,,,,,,,, Lowe, Richard ,,,........ Lowrimore, William Lowry, Ann ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Lowry, Elnora ....... Loyd, Bonnie ...1... Loyd, Jean , ........... . Luhbers, Barbara 391, 302, 261, ffff'i22'if 431, Lubbers, Kenneth . ,.,,,,, W-.. ,,,,,,,, Lindsey, Sue ,222. - ,... Ludeman, Charles -.. Lualwick, Martha ...... Lugenbuhl, Lynn Luke, Lukc, Frank ,,,.,,,.... - ..,.,... -.. 312, Helen 22,,,, -.., Lumpkin, Carolyn .... , Lumpkin, Lumpkin, Lumpkin, Lund, Lund, Lupn,-r, Lushy, Lusk, Lusk, Frances ..... Royce Vonnic .,.. Bonnie .,,,..... Max ,,,.,,,,. Linda ..2.., Quentin Donna .. Royce ,... ...... Luttrell. Dale ,... Lybrand, Karl ..... Lyday, Clarence Lyon, Nancy 2.,.. M Macbeth, Mary ..... -..s .-.. .... .. .-.- MacTaggart, Sheila ..... - ..... ...... 410, - .... - .... -... 96, 431, 391, 244, 410, 431, McAnaIly, Ellen ...-.--..-....--.--- Mc-Anulty, Jerry .... - ...... -..-- .... ..--.-.. McBee, Kay ..... -.- ...... -.-- ---. -.. Mc-Cahe, Ted 22.,,,,,. - ,,,.,..,. ,.,-..-.- .... McCaffree, Charles 410, McCain, Lee .........,.. -..-.. ----.-- McCaleb, Pat -.-.- .......... ..1. - ..---..- McCall, Caddy .... - ....,. .. ..... -.2- ..... -.- ..... . McCall, Mary .....,,... - McCann, Thomas .... .wM-- - .-...- McCann, Sue ...,2-,-,-..- .--i McCarley, Benny McCarty, Susan -.-L 431, 303, 221, McCarty, Jimmie ......... ---- ......... 430 430 430 317 279 -155 252, 232 430 455 340 276 410 455 430 455 410 455 455 455 279 390 256 251. 282 455 245 455 430 259 430 455 238 410 260. 242 238 410 430 455 455 410 391 455 246 455 37-1 391 391 -130 455 391 455 176 431 302 431 230 391 431 455 342 225 324 410 431 410 259 410 227 431 391 455 258 455 410 391 281 410 431 253 391 431 270 270 410 455 226 455 455 207 391 258 107 154 455 410 410 455 391 455 238 455 455 391 431 264 303 455 325 391 455 268 4-55 455 410 410 410 391 455 264 226 -Allxrjllftinnlf Jalxk W, Mvlflary, Jerald .... MvC1ay, Marshall .,... NlfClellan. Sandra McClellan, Tommy INICCI:-skev, Brenda .,,,, McClure, Barbara ..... - .,Y..... NlrClurkan, Marguerite ,,,,.. McCollum, Clare ,Y....Y,....,, McColpin, Claude ...,,,,. McComb, Sammie .,,.. 3lrConaChi0, Betty MCCM-rl, J McCormick, essie ,,r,.,,,.,. Myrna McCoy, lknren Y,YY,Y..Y,,. McCoy, Mary ..Y...,.,... lIvCrarken , Mary ,..... NlvCrvarv, flIcCrc-ary, Klm'Crooy. McCulloch, A. F. Miriam ..... Sue ,,,,,..i,.,.. Marilyn ,,,,, lIrCullough, Ted ,,.,... McDaniel, Carol ...,.. . Julia ""'ffff"'5Liil 'iiiif ,f55if 3IvDaniel, Frank ,,,, ,... 4 55, MrDaniel, Sherry ....... .e .,... McDaniel, Tommy ,,,. ,,,,..,,,, Klrrflalniel, Yearl ,,,,,Y,..... V .,v, 431, Mn-Dermott, Elizabeth .... VYYYYVYV.......VVV . McDivitt, James YYY,........ ..........,VV K 391, McDonald, Carole ,.,,.,, ,,.,, 4 31, 221 McDonald, Eddie ..v. 1..........V..YY.V-. McDonald, Fran ....,. .,,..,..,,,,,,,,,.,.. , McDonald, Judy .Y,,,Y .... 4 31, 221 McDonald. Marsha YY,,, ..............v...... Mc-Donnell, Michael .... Y..YVV, rV...... MvDnwell, Carolyn ....... McDowell, Jimmie YYYYY,.... McDowell, Nick ,Y,,,, ..,. 2 91 MvDuffie, Doris ,..... .f...... NlvElr:ith, Peggy ,Y,, McElroy, Barbara vYY.Y ,--- McElroy, Johnny Y,,i Y.A. .v.- Slrlflroy, Keith .... Hlclziuin, Grady ,,..., Mclfvrrin. Jnhnny ..... M1-Cahee, Linda ,,,., Mc'Gr'hee. Jimmie ..... McGill, Bernie ,,,,,,., McGill, Ja HIPS ..,,...., McCuugh, Thomas McCuffey, Artie .Y,., MsrGuirr, Stephen McHarn, Ronnie ,,,,,. Nl:-Hrirgzue, Larry ,,,,,,.. ffff"'5i5 Mrllone, Margaret ...... ,,., 4 31, 259, Melnmsh, David ,A,,,, r,,rr,,,r,,,,,,,r,,,, Nlrlntush, Aloha Y,Y.. .,.Y,Y, ,,Y... . Nlf'K1'0, Rlvlmrd .,.... .......,.., McKee-ver, Sue .Y..,Y,Y ....,,,,,YY... NlvKc-own, Barham ,... 391, McKinley, William .,.. ,,Y.,...,. McKinney, Janice ...... .... McKinney, Janice ,Y...Y,,, .... Nlrliinney, Kenneth ..... .... McKinney, Sharon ..,. Y... ll1f'KPIlZl6, Barbara ,,...... .VV....YV.... VYY,.. McKenzie, Joe ,,,,,,,,Y,.Y.,r.Y,Y,,,..............,... McLane, Beverly ,..r 392, 83, 77, 234, Mclsaughlin, Hilda .,...... ............. .YY.... MfLaughlin, Juanita .,,.Y Mclean, William .......... .... Mcluemore, Ronald .Y,,,, MCLQ-nhan, Mary ..... NlcLr-od, Mary ,,,,,,,,. McMahon, Patricia ,,,,r McfVlath, John ....,...., MclVlivhael, Jerry McNamara, David ,,,, MmfNath, Thomas ,,,, McNeir, Marjorie Merrell, ..fh262Q 456, McNutt, Mike ..........,..... McPherson, Janette ..,,. McPherson, Nancy .,Y,. McPherson, Rose .... Mespaflden, Jo ............ .... McWaters, Bill .....,,.........,,,,,,,,. McWhorter, Mclvilliams McWilliams, Nlrwillianls, Mabe, .lerr Paul to ..,..,,,YY 2 .,.,...,.........,... , Glenn -..,..---- .....,.. .. Margaret ...A Richard y Y7f......v,...., - Mabry, Sharon ...,..,,r. Mahane, Burk .,............,--. Mavey, Henry Machart, Paul ..... Mark, Shirley .,.,,,,, Markc-y, Donald vYv.,. Mackey, Judy ,..- Maori, Joanna Maddox, Carla ......., -.,. Maddox, Carolyn 456, .M 392, 392, 247 Maddux, Kathleen ,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,, Magee, Donna ........... - .......,,,,,. Magee, Frances -.-,.--.... ..... - .....,,... Magnrs, DeLano .... .....,. Magers, Bill ........,,........ -.- ............. 410, Magm-ss, Janelle Mahaney, Majors, W Males, Mallowick, Mall4-wlClC, Malnnssy, Carl ,,,... ayne .,...,,. - .... Judy ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,, Marlene -.- ...,,l,.,., ...,, Marlene ... .,... .. .... Sharon Malone, Janette , ,.,., .2 ,.,... - .,... .... . Malone, Pat ,,,.. 2 ,,,,,,,,, - .,,..,,,.,,,,,.,,.. Malone, Mary ......... - .,........ --.-.-..- .... .. Malone, Wiletta .,.......... -..--.- ...... 431, Magnenant, David .1.,.,,,n,.,..,,w ,,.,,,. Mangum, John ,,,l,r,r, ,,,,., ,,,, ,,,, ,- ,,,,,,,, , ,, Manley, Patti eve ...... --1--,,,,-,,, Mann, Barry ...,,,,, ,...-...-..AN ,,,,,,,,,, Mann, James .,.... -,,,-.W-.-..M ,rrrr,,,,, , Mann, Joel ,.,,...-.,.--.-.,,,.,,.,,,,, 431, Manning, Carolyn wN.- -,-,,,,,,,,,,, 484 391 391 431 455 391 391 455 262 455 391 231 455 455 229 431 431 455 391 391 259 391 410 431 278 455 455 323 392 261 259 -155 455 270 R91 455 410 254 212 391 431 410 431 455 455 319 455 456 318 312 391 456 410 313 391 279 317 431 431 456 256 410 410 410 392 410 456 327 287 107 431 456 456 456 456 456 203 266 456 313 392 431 392 392 456 431 170 262 431 295 410 235 456 456 456 456 410 456 456 410 259 456 456 295 268 325 392 410 325 325 456 456 456 456 392 431 410 265 170 392 451 457 317 319 457 Mansfield . Kenneth Mapes, Gwen ,,,,,.,...,,. Maples, Donald ...., Marchant, Anita Marek, Diane .,,.,.., Markey, Catherine Marlin, Paul ..,..... Marnney, Teresa Marrs, William ,,,.,., Marshall, Chig ,,..... Marshall, Elizabeth 340, 392, 251, 392, 317, 341, 392, 314, 392, 392, 244, Mariano ........,,,... Donald .,.... W-- ,,,,.,, ,,,,,, , Nancy .,,..,.. ,.,,w. ,,.,, - ,,..,,,,,, mn Lee ......1,,..1,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,1 ,,,, Marth, Don ....,,,.,,......,. Martin, Billy ..,,....,.. Martin, Bob ..,.,, Martin, Mike 1,.. Martin, Don .,.. Martin, Jan ..,,, Martin. John .,.. Martin, Mary ,,.. Martin. Nelda 1,,,,,, Martin, Thomas ,.... Martin, William .,... Martino, Kelly ,,,. Marx, M4 lvin ,,......... Marshall, Marven ,..... Mason, Gene 1,,1,,,. Mason, Mack Mason, Nancy ,,,,, Mason, Thomas .. Martin, Andi ..... Martin, Don 1,,,, .,.,.... 2 Martin, Morris ,... Martin, Ralph ..,.. Martinez, Mary ,,,, Martz, Sharron ,,,. Mashek, John .,.,... Massey, Barbara .,,.. Massey, John ......,.,... Massey, Massingill, Jamre -----..... Masten, Mason, Mathews, Bobby -.- ....... Mathews, Fleta Matthews, .loan Matthews, Jimmy .... Mathews, Martha ..., Mathews, William ,.... Matheidas, Pam ...... Mathis, Matijevich, Judy ....,. Matlock, Don ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Matthews, Kenneth Matthews, Joan ,,,.,......,. Matthew Matthew S, Richard s , Sandra ....... Mattoon, Mattingley, Leon ,.,.,,..., Matustik, Mary ,,,,, Matzinger, Kay ,,,... Mauppin, Richard Maurer, Larry Mauritzen. Joe .... Maxvy, Russell ,,,,, Maxson, Dwight ..... Maxon, Linda ,.,,,.. May, Caroline May, Linda ,,....... May, Sue .....,..1,,,,,,, Mayfield, Gene ,,... Mayfield, Joan ..,,,, Ken ,,....... .,..,1., - ...H ,,,,,,., ,,,, , ,, 392, 295, 271, 'W'fifiaiim-222,' 431, ""ffffffWli31'f 'ff"li'i'if Mayfield, Joyce ..,.. ..,, ,,,,,,, ,. , Mayfield, Tiffen ..... - ..,...,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Mayhew, Tummy ,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 04, Meade, Jar-k .,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, M eanlows, Mary .,.,. Me-cllin, Charles ..... Means, Pat ,..........,, Meek, Harriet Mc-harg, Nanry ,..,,.,. Mehoffrey. Judy Meissner, Herbert Meister, Melton, Lcnora Darlene .,.,1...,,,,,, Manchacha, Richard ,... Menefee, Meredith, Meredith, Meridith, Meridith, Kathleen Madeleine Betty .......,....,,. Van ..,.,,.,..., Merrill, Merriman, Vallerie Merriman, Merriman, Valerie Merriman. Merritt, Marylin Bob ............ -.-. Sue ............ -- .Qfffmliif 411, 411, 90, 193, W. C. .... -.---- ..,.... - ........ Linda ,,,.., -- ......,, . ..jf"'Ziiif 432, 295, wane, Qff.'ff.'f.'f'Qffe','Qf.fQ'fQ Mershon, Sharon ,... - .2,,..... .... Messenger, Mary Methven, Mayer, Meyers, Paul ,,..,, Barbara Jerry - ........ M ....,, -....- ....,.. - .... - M1l'llHC1S, Pat 2,2,2,2.1....,........ -..- ....-,....... . Middlebrooks, Jarrelyn WM-"""2lkiQ Mllazzo, Ida ,....,..,,.,.,.... 393, 303, Milburn, Lynette ,,......,....,,,. ....... ........ Miles, Margaret . ............,,.....,........ ....... . Milford, Millar, Miller, Miller, Ann - ,.... ...., - .....- ,.............,...... Roe ........ ..,.... 2 .M 393, Alvin 315, Ann .,..,., ......,.,......... - ..- ............. . Miller, Carl ,,,,,,,,..,,.,,1,,1. ,,,....- ,,...,.,,.. -.-,. Miller, Charlene .... 373, 393, 303, 271, Miller, Charles ..................... -.- ................ Miller, l-'ess ..,.,,.,., -- ,......... 2 .,......... -- ..,.. , Miller, Guan .... ,..-.-.., ....,. .. 393, 192, Miller, Howard .-...- ,.......,....... 432, 224, Miller, Jerry Don ..--. ,.,... - 393, Miller, Larry - ..,. --- ...... -.--.-- ......,.... . Miller, Lynda .,.-,.---..,....... 432, Miller, Marilyn ,,...... ...,..- .... -..2-.... 432, Miller, Maurine ..,.,..l-...,..-,-,... Miller, Mike 2- ...... ....n M---. - ...., .,. -lm 457 457 457 457 287, 278 431 392 411 265 457 325 431 325 246 291 287 224 431 266 392 392 238 262 457 431 228 392 323 457 457 457 457 457 457 457 457 431 295 457 411 287 323 411 247 244 431 431 457 457 457 457 457 392 431 457 457 411 258 431 457 220 266 411 228 392 411 431 457 314 457 392 392 230 457 411 457 431 432 295 432 244 260 276 197 411 314 392 457 327 457 432 457 272 265 457 411 457 411 457 392 262 432 432 261 432 393 457 253 319 393 186 257 432 325 197 238 327 457 258 237 225 432 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Milligan, Milling, Oscar ..., 178, 179, 180, 182, Sandra ,,,......,,.. Susan .- .,.1,,.. 2 ,,,,,,,,..,,.,,.,,,, ,,,, Susan .- .... . .,,.,,, ..........,....... Virginia Ann ,......,,. .,,. Anne .,.1.,..1 ,.,, Mills, Mary .,.,,.1,,.....,,,. Mings, Mingus, Minke, Minor, Minor, Minor, Minor, Minter, Minton, Misfit, Mitchell Mitchell: Mitchell Mitchell: Min-hell, Mitchell Mitvhell Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell Mit'-hell Mitchell Mitchell Mizell, Zelma ,.... - ,...., Cheryl 393, 295, 241, 432, 432, 393 271, 295, Barry ,,,,, .,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,,,, Allen Charles .,....... Chuck .,....... - ....... Thomas .........., Bernice ,-.. .,... .. Shari ,.1,,., ,, ,,,, Maggie Avon .... -...WM Bill VY.. -.. Clark ..... Dian-a ......, Feris ....... .... , Fred ...,. - ......,.. , Irene , John 201 432, .f"i5'65QQ '.'ff"'li5?, , Judy ........,,..,,.,,.. , Kenneth .... , Margaret .,.. , Priscilla , Ronald . Roylene Robert ,......... Moazzumi, A. ...... . Mobley, Mobley, James ....... Laura ...1... Moe, Murlyn ........ Moehlman, Carl Molnari, Sammy ...... Monschke, David Montgomery, David ffff 432, 393, Montgomery, Elayne ..1.................. ........... Montgomery, Montgomery Montgomery, iwoddy, Suzanne , Llndalu ...,. ,..... Anita .................,.. - ................. . .... Oary .-,-.-e .................. 432, 277, Moody, Ernest ..-- ........ .,,- ...... -..-..... Moore, Allen ................,,, ..-..,,-.....-.... Moore, Betty .,,,.,.. ,..- ,........ -.- ...... ..--M Moore, Billy ...... - ....................,... - .......... Moore, Bonnie ,,..... ..,....... - ..,..,,.,..... - .,,,,. Moore, Carole .... ,..- ..... 411, 266, Moore, Chris ...,.. - ........,....... H ....... Moore, Dean ....., .,...................... - Moore, Don -- ......, - .....,.. Moore, Frank ...... .-.. 432, Moore, Glenn .......... .. ..,..... A-...,...... Moore, Jerry ...... -.- ....... ..,. Moore, Joan .... - ......... .... Moore, Jo .,... ...........,.................. .... Moore, Jo ............. ----..--mm ........... .. Moore, Judie ,..... .....-..-... .......,... Moore, Marilyn ..........,.,,...... ,-.. .............. . Moore, Margot ,,,,,......... HW.- ..,......... 2 ..,,,.,, Moore, Mary .......1 393 303, 272, 223, Moore, Mitvhel ............,.,,.,. - ...,,.............. Moore, Nancy .... .............. - .- ........ ....... Moore. Stanley ,...,..,..,..,... .. ........,.............. Moores, Lou ............ -..--- ..... 432, 295, Mooring, Donna ,.......,....... ........ 4 12, More, Christy ...... -- .... - ........ - ...... - ..... , Moreman, Samuel ................,.......,........... Morel, Marie ........ - .... - ...... - ....... - ...,... Morgan, Babs Morgan, Dale -., ...... ... Morgan, Judy ....... - ..,...... ,..........,.. Morris, Carroll ............ ....... .... - ........ Morris, Jack ...............,.......,....,,,,.,...,......,, Morris, Joan .,... -,- ...... - ......... -- ...... Morris, John ..., .... - ....... ..,. Morris, Kay ........ - ..... -. Morris, Loyd .,.......,..,.,. .....,.,.. Morris, Loyd ..1..... - ........... .,.......,... Morris, Marylon e..-..-...- ....,,.,.... . 221, Morris, Nancy ............s..,,.,, .. ..... - ,,,....,...,, Morris, Tommie ......... - .... - ......., H ............. Morris, William ,..... - .2,.. ,... .....,... 458, Morrison, Jacqualea .,.... Morton, Patricia ...... Morton, Raymond .... 412, ff1fQf"565Q Vloscs, Melinda ............ - ....... .....,.... Mosher, Molly .... - .......... ...... Moss, Janet ............. - ..,.....,.,.. .......... Moss, Judy .............. - ................... -... Mosse, Gary ....... - ..,........... - .......,.. ...... Mower, John 11....... - .... .. ,.,1.......... H Mower, Maribeth H ......,.,,. - ..... -..-.- ....... . Moyer, Polly ............ - .......... -- ...... - 393, Mrozinski, Patricia .,............., 393, 236, Muehlstein, Edward .... ...... ....,,,..........,. . Mulholland, Mary ...-.--..-.- ..... - .... ...,- Muller, Carolyn ......... -.-..-.--.-.-.. 433, Muller, Marilyn --...-,.- .... - ............ -..- Muller, Wayne W-------.--..-..- Mullins, Charlotte ..,.......... - ...,...... ...... Mullins, Don .,,.,,........,.... --.--- ............. .. Mullins, Sandra ...... -...-.-...--.........- Mumey, Zach , ..... ...--.--......- Muncriff, Bob .....,........ -...-.,......,- ..... -.... Munday, Ronnie ...... -- ....... -.--........ Munroe, Tom ..,....... -- .... - ............ -,--.... Monselle, Charles ..-- ....... - ........ -....- Murdock, Marcia - ,... ..,-.., ...... .. ...... - ...... .. Murff, Robert .,... -......-- ....... -...W Murphy, Marilyn ......-........ 412, 134, Murphy, Michael ---..-.-.-.1...-..,, Murphy, Michael -.-..i.- .... ---- Murphy, Thomas -i.i...........-.,..,. Murrell, Thorn -----...-2.... 246, Murry, Bebe -..-...,... ..... ,. Musgrove, James Myers, J an et .... .... - ...,..-- 184, 185 -132 457 457 258 254 258 303 411 457 411 457 203 457 393 266 457 223 432 246 186 244 432 411 457 457 248 411 393 236 393 432 458 229 411 458 458 411 1011- 458 432 458 432 458 276 260 432 458 458 458 393 411 243 458 432 325 325 458 411 412 412 412 458 432 412 292 412 458 238 263 272 458 393 458 412 393 412 412 458 458 432 314 393 270 458 458 280 90 260 246 432 433 433 412 458 412 458 263 260 393 433 253 393 170 433 393 458 458 325 325 325 458 433 458 237 412 458 458 278 433 412 458 Myers, Judy ,-..,-...--.,.,,,,,,-,,,. ,,,,, 433 Myers, Lynne .,,,-,,,,,,-,-,-,,-,,,,,, ,,,,,. N- 433 Myers, Mike ......... em..- ,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,M,,, ,,,,,, 433 Myers, Shirley ..,,,,,,,,,, - ,,,, W ,,,,,, -,, ,,,,,,,,,, 393 N Nail, Earnest .... - .............. H. ............. 393, 261 Nailling, Patti ..-.- .... .... ................,,,.,, 4 3 3 Nale, Mary ..,..,.................. -..,- ....,.,, , ,,,,,,. 433 Nall, Tommy ..........,., neun..- .,.,,.,, .,.,,, 4 58 Narramore, Alleue ............. H ,................. 458 Nash, Sylvia .1...... WM-- ...............,, H .,,, 393 Naylor, Robert ........ - ............... 412, 224 Neal, Ben .....,....... - ..,..,.,.......,...................,. 458 Neale, Allan oem.-- ....... -..-.,- .... - 458, 186 Needham, Porter .-.. ...,.,,,,..,, 433 Neelcy, Gordon ....... ,,,,,..,, 4 58 Neidhardt, Ralph ...,,, ,,,,,,, 4 33 Neill, Martha ......... ,,,,,,, 4 58 Nelson, Carol .... ---,-. 4 58 Nelson, Marsha .... -..... 4 33 Nelson, Martha .... 1.,,,. 4 12 Nelson, Mary ...1..... ....... 4 58 Nelson, Nancy ................ ..,...,,, 4 12 Nelson, Jim ,,,........,.,,,.,.....,, .,,,,,,,,,,.. 3 15 Nelson, Robert ..... - .... - ......., ,..,. 1 06, 230 Nesbitt, Kathleen ..... .......,.. 4 33 Nettle, John .......... ........,. ,,,,,, 3 9 3 Neumann, Mary .....,......,......... ....... 4 58 Neve, Jimmijoan ...... -,- .... ,,..,, , 458 Nevels, Linda ,,....., ............,...........,....... 4 33 Newby, Kathy ........ - ...... - ...................,...... 458 Newell, Charldean .,.. 106, 220, 269, 233. 235, 278 Newell, Donald .... ..- ..... 458 Newland, C. A. ..,.. ,...... ,.............. - .... 2 3 5 Newman, Joy .......................................,..,,,. 458 Newman, Margaret M.. ......... -..-- 106, 220 Newman, Pat ..,........,...,.... - ...,,... ..,,. ,,,,..,,, 458 Newth, James O ....... ,.-...-.-.. ...........,. . 323 Nichols, Don ...... 2 .......,.. 393, 244 Nochols, Edith .. ....... - ..... -.,.-- ....,.2.. ...393 Nichols, Mary .... ........,.......,,...........,,...... 4 58 Nichols, Melvin .... ---W ..... -...- ...... .. 412 Nichols, Pola .... ...... - .....,. - ...,....,,,. 4 33 Nichols, Shari .... -...- ...........2.... .,..... 4 33 Nicholson, Ann .......,.................... .......... 4 33 Nicholson, Diana 2..- ..... 2 .... 2 .2,.............,.. 458 Nicholson, Nelda - ...,........ - ,... 393, 256 Nickelson, Shonnie ....... - ........................ 458 Nickless, Patricia ,............ .... - ......,.. 4 33 Nickerson, Brenda ..... - ,...... .... .. 412, 241 Nicol, David .,,,.......,...,.... ...... 4 12, 319 Nielsen, Bessie ........... - ...........Y.... - .....f.,,.. 458 Nielsen, Janice .... - ..Y,..Y,....,..,,...,............. 458 Niemeier, Janice -.- .,.... - ...... 412, 249 237 Nieto, Gil ....,....,.........,.,.,.........YY,.,.......,..Y.Y. 459 Nilsson, Warren ., ......... -..- ...... -. 412, 327 Nivers, Johanna ..........,. . 459 Nittle, Glenn .,.............. .......,........... . 246 Nixon, Billy ..r... - .... N, .... - ..... W.- ..... -W 393 Nixon, Judith .... .....,,...... - .- .......... 412 Nixon, Judy -.- .....,YY ...... 4 12 Nixon, Mary .......... .... - ....... ........., 4 5 9 Nixon, Nancy .... - ........ ...- ......... ..--,.- 459 Noah, Dale ...... ....,..,.,,.,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,, , 433 Noah, Sue ...........,..... ...-..M ......... 459, 264 Noles, David .,,.,,... -.- ...... 433, 244, 281 278 Noles, Rosemary - ...., -..-M .,,....... -- .,r.., 459 N011, Betty .,,.,,........ .............. 3 93, 115 233 Noll, Georgia - .... -..- ....... ,..- ,... -- 412 Noll, Sue ..............,.... ,...., M ,,....,.,......,.,,,,. 3 93 Nolte, Betty ..,1.1,.........,.,..... -.. 393, 248, 261 Norman, Lendell M..- .,,,...,,, -.. 393, 327, 262 Norquest, Dixie ..., - .....,.,. -,.e,,,..h ,,,. , ,,,, 433 Norquest, Ingrid .... 393, 103, 134, 220, - 223, 237 Norris, Ann ....,.....,.,,,,.,,...,,,, M ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 459 Norris, Jay ...... -,-..,,..,..- ...., -.x,.,.,. ,,,,,,. . 315 Norris, Nancy ........ 389, 393, 107, 251, 223 Norris, Robert ,,,,,, - ,,,,,,,,,,,, , .,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 459 North, Tommie .,.. - ..,..1... . 1. .. .,.,.... 459 Northcutt, Aneta .,.,..,,,... ..,,..,... 4 12 Northcutt, Babs ,,,,.,, M ,1,,,1, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 33 Northcutt, Howard ..,.. .,,.., , .. .. ,..,,. 278 Norwood, Judy .,.....,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,..- ,,,, - ,,.,,,,,,,,, 251 Novak, Anthony - ...... ..--..-..- .... - ........ 433 Nuckels, Donald .,.......... H ..,,,,,,,,,. M ,,.,,,,, 459 Nuttall, Suzanne .- .,,.... ,..- ...... - ..,........... 459 O Oates, David ...... - ............. - ................... 433 Oakes, Judith .... - ......... -..-.- ......-.- 459 O'Brien, Bill ,,,..,.,.,.,.,.... 433, 228, 224, 278 O'Brien, John .............,... - .... --..- ....,..... 393 O'Brien, Kiah .... -..-...............-...- ...---. -- 433 O'Brien, Seldon ,.,...., ..,..-.-.........--.-.... 433 O'Dell, Don ..... -.....-.2-.- .... -.-..- ......-- 433 0'Dell, George -..-- ...... a-..-.---M.-.. 412 Odom, Davy ...,-..i-...-........-...... 325 Odom, Harold ........ -.-..- ..,... - ..... -- .....A.. 412 Ogden, Thom ..............-...- 459, 118 Oldham, Linda -..-..-2............--....-n 91 Olive, Barbara ..--. .... - ..,. -....-........-.- 459 Oliver, Sara ............ - ................ - .....-...-.... 412 O'Neill, Diane ...- .... --..- .... .. 412, 272, 227 Olson, Gail - ........,..... .....-..-.- ....--- -- -.--- - 433 Olson, Michael .... -..... ...... -.-......-.---N 459 Orr, Lee ...,..,............. .. ..... .. ....,. --......- ---- 433 Orshurn, Charles ..-.. ..... - .......,.. -v .-aN --- 291 Ortiz, Larry ... .......... - ,................... -.. .------ - 199 Ory, John .- ........... -.....---W ---- - ---4---- 412 Osborn, Dale ........ -.- 342, 269, 251, 273 Osborn, Ronny .......-.-....l..- 433, 323 ,Orsburn, Charles -,-,,,--,... 412, 242 Osterhout, Phylis ..--.---- 459. 264 Oswalt, Joyce .... -....--.--.--------- 459 O'R ear, .lane ,... .-.. ....-- 255- 243 O'R ear, Jerry .......-.--.----- 317 Otero, Bobo ..........--..------ 230 0'Toole, Maureen 459 Ott, Bobby -..- ...... ---.w--.- -,--- -------H Ottman, Diana .... ...-..-........-W.. 412 Otts, Clifton -..-..-,....- .... ...H......---4-. Oujcsky, Janie - ...... -..- ...........-...-...--.----. - Ousliay, Linda .-. -.N..- -..-...- Overall, Sara .....A u ..... - ..... -MW .......-.--.- Overby, Barbara ..-..- ............ - ....--...-v .- Owen, Linda ..... ........ - ........ 412, 221 Owen, Tommy .... ..-..-.- .......... .. Owens, Dennie ..Y.Y.. ...A s ........... Owens, Edward ....., ....... 3 93 Owens, Larry ,...... ...Y....YYY......YVY. Owens, Patricia .. .,.. - ..... 433, 151 Owens, Robert .,,.Y.,.,,. -..... ,....., - ............ Ownsbey, Patsy ..... - ...... ..- .,.rY.Y..,.r,. Ozint-nt, Rita ,...... ..,..,.................. 3 94 Ozymy, Donna .... - .,....,... ... ..Y..... -.. 433 P Pace, Carolyn ---..- -.------44 ---3----W Padgett, Dan .....Y........vv-.- - -------,,,---------'--- Page, Becky .-.--.....--.. 394, 220 Page. Peggy -A--'---f- -- ----f M- ------ - ----- ---------'- Page, Ronald ..... .-..---- ---.- -1 ------------ - Pair, Jerrell ......Y. - .....YYY -44.Y- Palachek, Tommy ..... Palachek, Tommy ..... Reaves, Leslie .-... Palamountain, Diane ..- 394, 88, 77 Palmer, Johnny ......., .- ---.-.--A--,,-,-------,---,- Palmer, Sandy .... 43, 42, 294, 295, Pappas, Betty .,...... -..4 --------f--- ---- Pappenfus, Sharon .....v.Y .- Ar-----------v Paris, Joy .........-.-.--- - -YY------ -- ----- 394 Parish, Diane .Y..YYY v.....--..---- - --YY..-------- Parish, Jeffrey ..... --------------Y Parish, Margaret .... .---,M -------- Park, Tommy .....-.. H..-.----M ---- Parker, Don ....rr..... - ............-------4-Y.-,-------- Parker, Ellen W---M .---- ---- --,------,---- -- Parker, Elton W ...... M- .------ ---.-M ---,---,- Parker, Gary .... .- ...r.- ---bu 394. Parks, James v.vf.. ---... .-------------v.---,-,- - Parker, Jane .. -... ..... -.--- .---A-- 412. Parker, Judy ... .H..4- ------ --M ,----- Parker, Kay ........ -.---------M ---------,4----- Parker, Lynda - ...... - ---- -4-- ---- --- ----- -- Parker, Pam .... -..-.. .-..AA------ ---- -4-A-- - ------ --- Parker, Roger ..f.,,.. --.---.-.- ..---- - ---- Parker, Sandra - ..... --4.-W.----M -.----- Parr, Twylia ..,...... ...,4,-...- ........-A- 394, Parrish, Gay ....Vvf. -..-..-- .-.- 4H---- 126, Parrish, William .........,. ----- ---------- A ----- Parrott, Margaret -... ---.w- ---- Parson, Nancy ....f... -- .--...-.-.---,------------- Parsons, Gayle .l...... -..-- .... ..--- -AAA Parsons, John ..,.,,... -- ..... --.-W .-.-..-,------ Parsons, Margaret .. .... .....--...--...Y-4 Paschal, Jean ...m..-..- ...... -.-- --,-- Pasnicky, Sandra -.-..,. Pasqualino, Mary Anne Passett , Robert ....--.------------ Pate, Bonnie - .,.... - ........ .......-......--4----- Pate, J ack ,..... . .......- ----..4--M--m---4---- Pate, Marie ,........... .. .... -...-...-.- 394, Patrick, Kaye .... .... .... .. - ..- ......-.-.---,--- - Patrick, Ralph -..-...... ......... -..- --.---,--- Patrick, W. -.---.- ..,.,.. - ..-- - Patterson, Alice ..--.---W.--.-...-4 412, Patterson, Bettlfaye -... ......... -.---...... Patterson, Joe .-..-...-- .... 4 .... - 434, Patterson, John .u.---.....- ...-f.-.---A-- - Patterson, Mary .... -..-.-.-,.-.. .....- Patterson, Nancy -.--a..,......... 256, Patterson, Patricia ..,- ...... -.- ..... - ....r. ..- Patterson, Patti .-.-..---.-..--..-...-. Patton, Jerry .- ..,... -.-....-.... ..... . Patton, Joyce .---..-....... Patton, Linda ,.....,........--......... Patton , Lisle ..... -.-.-..........- ..... ---..- Patton, Pat -,..---.....--.-.--.-..-. Paul, Herb .- ......... -.-.-.-...-.-....... .... Pavelka, Joyce Payne, Carolyn 341, '-""M3?4Q"352f-iiiif 252, Payne, Melissa ...-..--.--- .... - 413, Payne, Vernon --...-....c-....-......-.... Payton, Sue ............. - ..... -.,-.-- .......... . Peacock, Steve .... -.- ...,.......... .............. Pearce, Philip Pearson, Pollye 1.i.--..--.. Pearson, Marilyn ...... Pebworth, Sherry -W ...... --,- 394, Peck, Susan ---..--.-.--.........,..,.- Peebles, Sally ..........-....--.. ...,. Peed, Joan .... -.--.- ............ -.-.-..-.. Peek, Ben .....-......-......--....-....--.. Peek, Jane ........, -.--.-..--.,-..-..- ..... Pell, James .... ..-- -..... - .... - ..... . Peel, Nancy --..-..... Peery, Patricia ---.. Pender, Norman .... -....--..........-.-,.. Pender, Pat ... ...-.--.-. ..- Pendergraft, Judy --a .... Pender rass Don ..-....- ......... 90 3 , - ---- --- 413, Pendleton, Eldridge -.-..--..-.-,.,.. Peninger, Ernest -...,. --,.,.,, Peninger, John ..... Penn, Joe - ...... ,..-..- Pennington, David ...-.-- 394, 222, Penny , Nevada .1-,.,......,,,....-,,, Pepper, Peggy ......... .---- --- Perdue, Perkins, Perdicaris, Patricia --.,,,.,......,...,.,.. Arlene -.--..--,---- ,,.. -W Arthur .--.- 169, 163, 164 Bill ..--..-...-- .,.... --... 460, Perkins, Perkins, Perkins Cathie Dena .... --.-.-..--...-..H- Robert ..... ...L ..-- Perkinson, Billy Perkins, Perryman, Harm Perryman, Ida -.-.....,...-....-.,, Perskin, Spencer -... Oll .-...-T... 434, 340, 343, 434, 433 257 412 433 433 433 459 270 459 315 319 459 150 459 433 253 276 459 459 261 234 459 391 394- 228 287 459 272, 214 412 433 237 459 433 459 459 228 433 459 323 394 236 412 459 459 459 433 433 247 276 433 459 412 459 412 459 459 459 394 261 459 394 265 433 459 327 459 459 315 3991- 459 233 413 459 459 413 413 459 413 434 394 220, 233 259 245 459 413 434 413 459 106 459 459 459 413 413 413 459 4-59 459 460 231 253 394 413 276 434 226 460 460 413 394 170 276 434 460 394 420 118 460 460 Person, Diana Peterson, Ann ,,,.,, Peterson, David Pettigrew, Jerry Pettit, John .,,.,,.1.,...,.. 394, 222, 274, Petty, Wt-lclon - ,,,,,,,,.....,,,,,,,.,,.,.,... Peyton, .Tom ,,,,,,, ....l,,,,l...,,,,,.......l.... Pfeifer, William .,.,,, ...... Phelps, Patricia ----- ,,,... Phelps, Ronald ....,,. ....... ........ . Phenis, Allen ,,..,.. .........,.........,,,,.... Phillips, Dennis ,.... - .,,., - 222, Phillips, Dennis . ,........... . Phillips, Don ...- .,.,,,........,,....... .......... . .. Phillips, Dorothy .,......... - ...............,,,,..,. Phillips, Fletcher -...... .... l..... 4 34, Phillips, Gloria ...., ............ Phillips, John .. ..... 413, Phillips, Kay .,.. .- ..,,,,.,.. Phillips, Kathie .......... Phillips, Larry ..... ,..... Phillips, Marsha ....., ...,.. Phillips, Ray ......... ...... Phillips, Ray ....... ....... ..... Phillips, Rubye ..,.,,, ....... - .,,..... ,,.,.. Phillips, Susan .- .,..,.... - ..,. -- ...........,..... . Phipps, Elizabeth ............ 394, 234, 231 Pickett, Mike ,,...... 4- -------------------f'----'-- Pickett, Roger .. .-------v--,,,--- ---- A - Pickett, Sonja .4... ------.---- ------ Pivkle, Kay ,,.,..... ..-.----------,,- ------- Piel, Dorothy ,... Pie-per, Ward .,,.,...........,...,.. -------4-,,------ Pierce, Morris .....4 -- --'---- ------ 4 13, Pierce, Riehard .,.. ------ - ----- Pigfnrd, Wanda .... --4--'-'-- Pillars, Patsy .... Y---4-----v--'-- Piiiiod, Don ..,... ...---- -4------- 4 1 3, Pink, Fred ....,,,.........,. .- -------.---,-------- 191, Pinkerton, Jerry ...... -4. ,..----- w-- ---a - ---- Pinnt-ll, Charles ....f mu- --,-------------5------ Pinnell, Jim .,..,..--,-- - ----- ---- ---- -- ----e - Pipkin, Jarrell ....,l.... -- 4.,,......--...-4--------4--- - Pippin, Clendouie ..-- .,,. - ..--.-- - ------ ---H Piranio, Lucy ,.,...... H.. -.---- - --4---4--------------- Pirkle, Mike .....--.-- -- ..--4-4--- -W .------- - ------ - Pitner, Robert .....4... - .--- ---- 394. 103 Pittman, Glenda - .... -- ,---- -------W ,----- -- Pittman. Michael .4------ -- ------------ N- --------- 5 Pitts, Gilbert .- .... ..... ..... -- .......... Platt, Bobby .........,....l............................. Pleasant, Leon -W---...........-. Pliler, Virginia ............,.......,.,. M-.. 434, Plunkett, Gail ............ - ...... -..W ...... - ...... Plunkert, Jack Pomdexter, Janet ................ -.--.-- ..... .. Polini, Andrew v Polk, Lee .... 389, 340, 395, 101, 269 Polk, William ....,... - ........... - ...... - ............. Pollard, Hubert ......- .......... .- .... ...... Pollock, Les ............ - ..,.......................,.,... Polser, Aubrey -..,-aww-.,s.-.-........., Polser, James -- ..... --..-..- .... - ............ Polson, Jeannie ---.--ammo ...,. Pomykal, Dwain ..,...... - ....... - ...... - 413, Ponce, Gilbert -,., -..,--.-..- .... Pond, ,lutlith ..,.,. 5 .-...- .... - ......... 460, Ponthieu, Louis ...... 395, 319, 262, Pool, Gail ........ ..-. 303, 247, 249, Pool, James ...... ..-- .......... - .............. ., Poole, La-una ,,.. -. ............... - ............ . Pope, Charlotte .... - ....., Pope, Frank ........ ,...... ----.. Pope, Gwen - ...... -..-..-...- .............. - Pope, Mary ..... -..,-,s.H.-.-..-..- ......... Porcher, Robert - ...................... ...,,...,... Porter, Benton - .......... - ..............,...,....... Porter, Bill .... -..-.- .... .......-- .... -.--.... Porter, Carolyn - ...,..... ,.... 4 60, 117, Porter, Gilbert ... ................ - .... - ............... Porter, Nancy .......... -- .......... -...- ........ Porter, Skipper ---.....-.... ..., .. 395, Porterfield, Mary - ........... --.M ..... 412, Potter, Carla ............ -1..- ....., H ,....... . Potter, Kay ,.--..-..........u ............. Potter, Peggy --.--.-..,-.-.-.. 395, Potter, Robert --.............- ......... Paulson, Benny ..--.......... .... -3. 434, Poulter, Janice ..-.-..-- ........................ Pouncey, Temple -...-... ......... - .......... .W Powell, Ann M.-.........--...-...--- Powell, Don ...- ,..,,...... -..-..-.... .........- Powers, Edwin .... - ......... -..-.- ............... . Powell, John -..-.-..- ..... a ....... - ......... -... Powell, Jon ,.... .. ....... - ........ -.-.....- ..... 4.. Powell, Pat .... .... . ---...--.-..,....4-.- Powell, Patricia ---....,....... ..,........ Powell, Warren - ...... --a..-...-.- ......... Powers, James .... - ......, .... ...................... , Powers, Sue ,..-..-..... 395, 380, 236, Powers, Wanda .-...--...--.- ..... -..--.-... Prather, Charles ..--.--......- ...... --..- Prather, Jo ........... .....--..-.-... ..... Pratt, Mary -......T---.....-..-- Presley, Charles --.ms .... -.- ..... -.-.Hd Prewitt, Gerald ,.-..-. .-.- ,M Prewitt, Thomas .... -....-..------ Pribble, Jon ........ 315 126, 277, 276, Price, Bobby -.-..--.-.......- 414, Price, Douglas ..--i.......-- Price, Helen -...-1............- 395, Price, James .....-...--..------.-... Prichard, Joannie .... .. .... ....-i- Priddy, Betty .-..----..-................- Priddy, Priscilla -.-.....-...-........-.. Primeaux, Sandra -.-.--...-.W 434, Pritchett, Elaine -....-.-,.---......-.- Prohl, Emil .-.-.--.---.---.-- Prohl, Karl .-.-..,--.................-.... Prop hit, Carolyn ....i.............-.- Prop ps, Herbert --i-T-.-...- Pruitt, Gerald ..-l....i......-- Pruitt, Suzanne -----al.-- Pryor, Guy -... i-- 414, 434, 460 434- 460 434 197 460 460 394 460 394- 460 274 222 313 394 276 460 317 434 272 434 460 460 460 413 460 256 434 460 394 460 434 413 244 434 434 413 315 199 39-1- 460 460 460 245 394 170 106 460 460 460 434 394 303 413 460 434- 413 251 413 395 185 460 413 460 323 460 257 261 259 246 394 395 460 460 413 395 413 434- 252 234 460 228 303 460 460 295 327 280 460 114 413 395 413 319 394- 434 395 434 460 287 434- 460 460 434 413 395 460 142 170 395 258 434 434 395 395 248 434 414 274 460 434 313 266 262 Pryor, Harry .,,. .1 Puckett, Jim .. Puckett, Verre Pugh, Donald Pugh, Donna Pugh, Rose ,,,,.,.,, Pulliam, Sharp ,,.,.. Purcell, Elizabeth .,,.. Purselley, John ,.......,..,. Purselley, Paulette Purser, Charlotte ..,. Putnam, Buster ..... Putman, Fred ,,.,,.. Putnam, Margaret ,.... Pyeatt, Jimmy ,.,,,,,, Q 434, Quattlebaum, Beverly ...... ....... ......... Quenzer, David ............... ..........,.......... Quick, Sammie ,,....... .... 4 34, 251. Quillen, Steve ..................... Quillin, Babs ....... ....... ...... ........ Quinn, Shirley ...- ........... R Rabwn, Mike ......, - ....... ...------- -------- Raburn, Randell -.. ...-....--.------------ -9 Railshack, James ...... ---4 461, Railsback, Vada ........ .... - . --,- 395, Rainbolt, Michael -.H--4-- ----..- Rainey, David ........ - ..... .... - ........ Rains, Judy ........... M- ........ --4-W ---,- Rains, Otha ......... - ...... - -..-.. ---n ------ -- Ralston, Judith .-...-....-. - ------------- - 414, Ramirez, Alfonso -.,.-...---....-..-...... Ramsey, Beth ............- ...... ..-.. .. ---..-.--.--.- 4 Randall, Raburn .........-....-- ---.-...--- Randolph, Carol .... -...- ...... 395, 225, Randall, Raburn .-- ..... - ....... - ..-.- -- ...-- ,. Randolph, Lafonda ........--..---- -HM ---.---- Rane, Kermit .......-.-.....- .... .---9------u Raney, Linda ........ M.- ..-..- - ...-.--.---- 461, Raney, Ronnie 4- ,,.-.. -.- .-..-. - .--- -... 414, Rankin, Donna -... -.- -.-- MMM- ---- - ------- Rankin, Genie .........-....- ------- - ------ Rasbury, Nelda M- ------------------- ------ - Ratliff, Charlotte -.-... - ....-..-... 461. Rawlings, Marilyn Rawls, Patsy .............. Ray, Anette ......,... Ray, Gary .... Ray, Helen .... Ray, Judy ,....., Read, Barbara , Read, Bob .,........ Read, Dixie ............ Reasoner, Robert .... , Reddin g, Patsy ...... 1ff.f"395f"263, ...Qiflffillf'li34', , Harley .....- .- -.....- -- .... -- Reece, Arley ..... Reece, Carol ...... Reed, David ..... Reed, Joe ..... Reed, Johnie Reed, Louise . Reed, Nancy ....,,.,,. Reed, Suzanne ...-. Reed, Patricia Reed, Robert .... Reeder, Pat ....,,,... Reel, Cheryl .,... Reese, Jeri ..... Reeves, Larry ..,.. Reeves, Linda ..,. Reeves, Dale ...... Reeves, Don ..,... Reeves Reeves, Joyce .,....,.. Reeves, Reeves, Regis, Reg .......... Reglin, Carol ..,,. Rehm, Vita ...- Reid, Diane ..,,,,,. Reid, Maxine .... Reid, Sue ,,,...., Reiff, Stan ....., Reily, Judith .... Reinle, Vickie .......,. Reiter, Lu Ann ....... Reitz, Carol .......... Reneroe, Beverly ..... Renfro, Jeanette Mary .,,,. d...,...,.- ...., ..,..., Sid ney ........... - .......... .- ............. MM"-fQ...fm221-f .,.f'i41li,W257, Renfroe, Joseph ............,....... ...... Rensbaw, Suzanne Rentz, Brenda - ,....., Rentz, Linda ........ Ressel, Katherine Reuther, Alma .....1, ffffff"4'35',"'22'i', Reyes, Mary .......... ......,................ Reynolds Larry .,..,,. .,.......,..,,..... Reynolds Moyra ........... ..... Reynolds, Phil .....,,. ,.- ,.,... ...... Reynolds Robert .- ........ -...- Reynolds, Sue ..., ...-.... ,,....,..... .... . Reynolds William -- ......... ..,. - Rhamey, Don - .......... - ..... ...a ........... ,..-.. Rhamey, Ray ..., .,,,... -.-..-a...- .... ....- Rhoades, Margaret ...... -... ................ Rhodes, Anita ........ L.. 434, 341, 414 Rhodes, Lynda ...... ...- .... W ..... L ,... 303 Rhodes, Paula ...... ..... 3 95, Rhoten, Donna ..... .,.... 4 35 Rice, John ........ L ..,,,.,,.,,, , Rice, Kathryn ................ Rice, Kenneth .............. ....., L - ,.,..,..,,,.,,,, , Rich, Franklin ....... L ..,....,,,, , 414, 228 Richards, Cynthia ....,. ..........,,, 3 95 Richards, Melinda ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Richards, Robye .,-..,- ,,.,,, ,-,, ,,,,,,,,, Richardson, Ann .... 460 395 434 395 460 41-1- 460 460 412 460 460 434 461 225 434 461 461 287 277' 259 461 1 14 325 281 247 434- 414 461 461 295 461 434 185 241 185 434 434 225 325 461 461 414 282 461 434- 461 434 461 434 461 461 461' 461 461 395 150 395 261 461 461 4-34 434 461 434 434, 414 461 221 228 101 395 461 395 26 395 395 434 236 414 287 414 4-61 323 395 461 434 434 395 461 281 461 434 434 434 257 462 414 462 414 106 462 395 319 414 435 411 261 287 303 462 435 435 229 287 462 395 462 Rivliarelson, Bill Richardson, R iwliarnlson, Joy .,.., Karla ....., Rirliarilson, Martha . Rin-liartlson, Mary .,.,,,,, Richers, Charlotte Rirliey, Norma ..,. Richey, W. D. ,.,,, , Richie, Sandra ...,..,,,,, Richter, Terry W. Y,,,. .,,.... .,.,..,,,,,,,,,,, , Rirkartl, Judith .,., ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,, Rivkert, Carla V,.... .... 3 95, 105, 240, Ritlclle, Larry ..... ..,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Riley, Mary ,,,,,Y. ....... ,....,, Riley, Millie ,.,..... ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 Riley, Ronald ,,,.. , Rimbey, John ,...., Rinear, Barbara .,,,,,Y.. Rinehart, William W.- Ripley, Srott ,...,. Rish, Julia Risinger, Sharon Rislov, Joy ,,Y,,,,.,YY, Ritchie, Rebecca ,,l,,.. Rittlvpage, James .,... Rivas, Homero ...,.. Rivers, james ,...,, Rivers, Mariquite Y,,,, Roavh, Alice ,,,,.,, Roach, Julia ,VV. .Y.. . Roach, Rodney YYYY,.,, Roark, Roberds, Roberson, Roberson, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts Roberts, Roberts Roberts Roberts Roberts, Robertson Robertson 5 6 Robertson, Robertson Robertson, Robertson Robertson Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Roehelle, Robert ............ - ...,.,,,,. Lanny H. ...,.YY,iY.....,..,.....,..... . Linda .... ....-...- ............. ws. Wayne Charles Gay ,,,,, Hank ...,, James . Jerry ..... Jilnmy ,,,,,, Kenneth ., Nancy ....,..... Richard ,,,.., Ronnie ...... , Ann .......... , Barabara . Don ..... , Jerry ,,,. Judith ,... , Phil .YY,Y,,...... , Reginald .,,,, Brenda .... Gary ,,,,, Glenda ..,... Leland ...... Louis LaVoice Sharon ,,... 1. Sharon ,..-. Roddy, Beverly Roddy, Curtis ....,,,... Roddy, Richard ...... Rodgers, Ronald .... Rodriguez, Armando .1 Rodriguez, Aurora ......,.. Roemer, Dorothy ,.... -. Rogan, ' Rogers, Joy ,,,.... . Rogers, Rogers, Rogers Rogers, Rogers, Rogers Rohde, Rohlfin Rohne, Rohrer, Roland, Roller, Rollins, Rone, Loretta , Pam ....... .--U Ray ,........,, ..,., Sandra ..., 396 g, Sue ,...... Anthony ,..... Terry ,.,...,, Carol ...... Linda ....... Brenda ....... Donald ...... Dick ......... -.- ,,... ,., .,..,,.,, Margaret ,,,.....,,,..,...., ...... 414, ....fR133Q 396, 396, 220, 261, , Susan ........... -.,...,, 4-62, 462, 396, ffffW3A9i6f 414, 303, Mike ,,.......,,....,,,,,.,,,,, 462, 234, 244, Rose, Kenneth .... ..... 3 96, Rose, Mollie ..,.. Yrt.. 3 96, Rose, Roland ,... ......... , .1 Rosenthal, Joe . ,.,...,... ,,,,, , Ross, Buddy ...,,, .... - Rosss-,Gerald ..., .- ..... , .... 1 Ross, Sharon ,.,.. ......- Rosson, Nicky ....., - ....... -. ,----,-- Roten, Jeanie ..A....-- --------- Rotsch, Alice ..,.,,,,.,.---- ------- Rottenberg, Dwight ., Route, Peggy ........ - -- - ------,-,- - --f- 3 Roux, Peggy ........,. --if 3 96. Rowe, Hill .....,... --f----f---- Rowe, Wayne ....,,. -f----,-,------- Rowe, Kathelyn ...... ...-.-.M Rowe, Nancy ,........ ....... 3 96, Rowe, Rowlett, Wayne ...... Lon Royal, Ben .....,,. Royall, Jackie ...,.. Roye, Donna .,........ -... Royston, Armilda ...... Rudd, Mildred ....... Rozelle, John ..,... QQf"4'i4, Ruggia, Jeanne ..........,.,..,.... 414, 221, Runner, Ronny ,,........,,,..............,,,,,....4,,-, Rush, Merrily ,,,,....,.,. 435, 221, 270, Rushing, Jerry ,,,. .............. - 1 .,,.,,,.......Y.,. Russek, Mary ...... ,......... . .-- .-...-.-.. Russell, Brenda ..... ,,,, 4 ,.....,A.A Russell, Charlene .. ,,,, 396, Russell, Fred ,..,,,,. ,,,,,. 4 62, Russell, James ........ Russell, Johnny ..... ......... Russell, Linda .F ..i...,.... - ..., Rutledge, Jimmiell ,,,., Ruyle, Jean ..,.....,.,,, Ruzicka, Phil ...,...... ,,,, Ryan, Billy ..,.., .... 462 435 -162 462 395 414 462 462 462 435 462 265 462 266 396 492 462 396 414 276 435 462 435 462 170 396 462 435 462 259 261 435 414 462 327 276 414 131 462 414 414 435 414 435 462 396 435 315 435 396 435 396 414 435 258 4-62 396 4-62 435 435 462 435 462 414 230 253 462 379 435 462 462 225 154 257 462 258 414 435 278 266 414 462 246 261 256 396 414 199 462 462 462 435 295 462 249 247 462 268 303 273 396 235 435 414 462 247 462 313 228 313 256 317 462 435 287 242 396 435 414 264 154 435 170 R yan . lean ,,,, Ryan. Paul ,,... Ryan. Shellvv , Ryder, ,4 bu VVY..... Rvlanilvr. Nlirhael 436 Suez, Robert ,...,.,,,,,,... ,,,A..,.AA ...... Sagniliene, Margaret ,,v, ,,,,,,...,.........-... Salas, Olivia ,.......,,,,,,,,.A....A,.. 396, 231. Salinas, Envarnacion .......,.........Yf Samuel , Helen ,,,,,,Yv.., ...... - 4 ,,.. ,. Sanders, Sanders, C. P. ......,, , Charlotte ,ff,-- .... Sandi-rs, Paula ....... Sanders. Ruth ,,,,, , Sanders, Si-herry , Sandliu, Mary ,,,, Sandy. Phyllis . Sangalli, Paul YY,. Sansom, Vera .,,, Sargent, Sargent. Sassan ella. Genice Suzanna .,.. .,,. A.A,... , ..,, .,,,, , Satterfield, Lloyd .. Thylis Y,,,,.......Y,,. 4-14, 2-i-1 Saunders, Dennis Y,Y,,, Y,,Y,,,,,.Y,Y, Saunders. Robert ..... ............,....... 3 96 Savage, James .,,,,, .,....,,,Y,..,.......Y,....Y.V... Savage, John .,.... ,,,,,. 1 78, 182, 183 Savage, Larry .,.. ,.,.,...,..,,.,.,..,.,, 4 36, Sawyer, Ann ..... ............................. Sawyer, Boyd .... .,........ Saxon, Bowen ,YYY, Saxon, Charles ...YA,,.. ...,,,,...... Scanlan, Judith ............ .... 3 96 Srarborough, Karen ,,,.,, .,.,,, 4 14, Scarbrough, Jim .......... .,,,,,,,,..,, Svhadler. Helen ...... ..,....,. Seheihle, Henry ,,,, ., Svherr, Frederick ,,,,,,,.,,,, , Schick, Susan ......, - ..,,..,. Schmitl. Sandra ,,,.. Schimitz, Paul .,,, .. Schimun-l, Mary ..., .. Schitoskey, Kay ,,,,, ,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Schleigh, Mary ,,,, ,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Schlittlr-r, Libby ,,,,,, ,,,,, 4 14, 341, Srhniiflt, Margaret aa,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,, Sfhmitlt, Salley ,,.... Schmitt, Sandra Schneider, Let- .,,,,,,,, Svhneirlcr, Philip Schober, Carol .,,.., Scholz, Sara ,,,,,,, Schoolcr, Jamie ,,,,,,,, Srhramnl. Clayds .,,,, St'l1l'0f'ilE'r, Schroeder Schroeder Schroeder Schulgen, Schultz, , Bill ........ , Patricia Kathy 413, . Sandra ......-...- A.......,. Jim -.-. -.- ..,... Billie ...,.... -..-..-.- ............ Schulz, Frances .... Schulze, Herbert ...........,.... .... Schuster. Sehustcr. Etta ...... Louise ,,,.... Scnma, Charles .............. Schwettniann, Sandra ...... ......... Scott Scott. Scott Scott, Srott, Scott Scott Scott, Sfmt Sfmt Scott, 3 6 4 Dianne Evelyn ,, Cary ,,,,, Hadley ..., Linda Marjorie Mickey Patriria ..,. Raymond ..,. Hadley .,,.. William ,..,,. St-ottino. Mary ..,.,,,,, 16, Scribner, Judy ...,..,,,.,. .,... 4 36, Scribner, Wendell ...... .,... 4 63, Scrimshire. Hilda Srroggins, Linda Seudday, Yvette ...,... Sf-ale, Belinda ...,. , .,,,,,,,,,, Sc-ale. Bobby ,il,,, ..,. Scale, Kenneth ..., ,,,,,,,,i,,,, Seales, Bertha ,,.. - ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Seals, Donna ...... ,,,,, 4 63, Sealy, Dan ,,,.., ........,.,.,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,, Sr-amstcr, Elgin .. ,,,,,,...,..,, S ,,,,,,,,,,, 206, Sears. Jim ......,,... ....i 3 97, 327, 274, Scay, Laynette .l.,., ,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,, Sr-Llin, June ........ .. Svdin, Mary ,,,,,,,.,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,..,, Seeburger, James ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,..,i., Seeds, Pat .............,. ,.i,, 3 97, 99, 240, Sego, Jane ,.,,,,.,,,., ,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,.,,, Schlittler. Lihby ,,,,,,,,,,i,,,. 51-itzler, Linda ,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 15, Sr-lhy. Nan ....,. 415, 295, Sellers, Cecil ,,,,. ,,,,,.,,i,..,,.,.,,,,,,,,. Sellers, Tina ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 36, 303, St-lman, Tommy ..... ,,,, 3 97, 235 S1-lph, Kr-n ,,,,,,,,.,,, ,-,-,-,,,,,,,,,.-.- Scnningz, Sally ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sensenhzu-I1, Susan ,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 63, Sessions, Jerry ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Severin, Agnes ..,,.. ,,,,,, Sewell, Betty ..... ,,,,,. Sewell, Charles ,,,,,, Y ,.,,, Sr-well, Richard ., Shafer, Kay ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, -,--,, Shahan, Miehacl ,,,,,,. .,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,' Shank, Tommy ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,, Shannon, Janelle ..... ...S ,,,,,., M.- ,,,,,,,. Sharp, Sue ,..,,,......,.....,,,,,...,,.. 436, 256, Shaw, Allie - ...,. - l...,,,, ,,,, 4 15, Shaw, Anne ,.,. ..,, , ,,,,,,,.,,,,, Shaw, Jerold ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, Shaw. Leslie .,.. 379 462 270 462 319 414 462 230 462 436 313 414 436 463 463 396 396 414 463 463 463 271 463 -163 323 414 184 22-1 463 463 396 313 265 264 436 436 463 463 463 264 319 436 396 436 295 463 463 436 436 327 415 463 244 463 463 315 396 463 ,136 415 463 170 396 23-1 397 463 463 263 463 325 463 463 463 436 397 415 436 397 225 186 463 266 397 436 463 268 265 265 463 207 279 463 463 463 463 264 463 272 270 258 463 270 279 170 463 265 415 415 265 464 436 415 436 436 435 282 262 463 463 315 Shaw, Kenneth ,,,, Shaw, Mary ,,..,, , Shaw, Rhonda ,.,,,. Shaw, Sally ..,,,,, Shaw, Travis ........ Shearer, C. M. Shearer, Sergio Shedd, John ,,,,,,,, Sheffield, Carol Sin-ffit-ltl, Sara ,.., Shnffii-ld. Wilbur .. Slit-lianv, Jimmie Sl14'lllllTIl4'. .lo Dell 4, Shelton. Billy Y,,,.,.,,.. Shelton, Carol ,,,,..,,. Shelton, Jacquenette Shelton. Frances ,,.,.,,,.. Shelton, William .1.,, Si'll'I11ll'fl, Helen ,,..,....... Sin-pe-lwirh, Carolyn Site'-plivrtl , Sue ,,,,,,,..,,,, , Sheppard. Bon ,,,,,,,,,,,, Sheppard. Sue ..., Shcpperfl, John ..... Shi-rk, Thomas ,,,,.,... Sh:-rrarfl. Roland ,,.., Sherrill, Dan .......... Sherrod, Monte .... Shipley, Donald ,.,.. Shirf-Q, Roger .,,,,,, Shirley, Kay ,,,,,.,,,,,,, Shivr-rs, Jimmy ...... Show-key, Barbara ...... Shoemaker, Eileen . Shotty, Ed ,,,,.,...,l. Shook, Rob ...,. Short, B1-tty ,...,....... Shropshire, Myrna ..,, Shuforrl, Betty ,,,,,,,,, Shugart, Lynne .,....... Shumalcer, Tempe ....,. Shurbet, Nancy .,... Siegrist, Susan .,., Sigzlwr, Sondra ..,... Sikvs, Edt- ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Silvwy. Shirley .,,,.,,,, Simmonds, Tommy , Simmons, Johnny ..... . Simmons, Sharon ,,,,. Simmons, Tracy ...A Simons. Rosemary ,,.. if .SSA 134, 436, 397, 237 .i,,,,,,, W4i6,' ffffff"'46'3'f'i26iii 436 303, 221 303 436, 202, 6 Q Simpson, Pat ,,,,,,ei,,,,. .,,, 3 97, Simpson, XVilford ,,,,, ,'-,,-,,,,v Sims, Donna .,,.,,,,.,, ,,,.,,,, Sims. kay ,.......,,,, ,,,,,.,.,, , Sims, Patrit-ia ,,,.,,,,,. Sims, Sandy ,,,,, ,,., 4 36, Sims, Sara ,,,,,,,., .,,,, 4 15' Sims, YVilliam ,,,, ,,,-----,,, Sitton, Ann ,,,...,.,, ,,--,,,, Skelton, J, W. ,,,, Skelton, Kent ,,,, ,,.. , Skiles, Clarice .... ,,,,. Skill-s, Lucy ,,,.,,,,, VAVV Skinner, Joyce ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, Skrasek, Barbara ,..... ,,,, Slaton, Mai- .,,,1,,,,,,,., .,., Sligvr, JoAn ,,,,,,, .,,,,., Smiley, Brenda ,,,,,,..., Smith, Adi-lle ,,,,,, ,,,,1, 4 15, Smith, Barbara ,,,,., 415, Smith, Betty ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,, 415, 303' Smith, Bill ,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,i.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 222, Smith, Bobby .... 172, 169, 165, 162, Smith, Brenda ,,,,, , .,,,,, - ,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,-,,'-- Smith, Carol ,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Smith, Charles ..... ,,.. 3 97, 315, 222, Smith, Dan ,1,,,.., 167, 170, Smith, Dan ,,,,,., .,,,,, 3 41, Smith, David 415, Smith, Donny ,,,,,,. Smith, Elbert Smith, Emily ,,,.,,, ,,,,-,-- Smith, Forrest ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Smith, Franklin ,,,,. 397, Smith, Fred Smith, Gloria .... .... Smith, Hal ,1.....,,,,, ,,,, Smith. Harold ..... .,,, Smith, James Smith, Janet ...1, ,,,, Smith, Janis ..... ....1, ,,,,,,.,,., Smith, Jayne ,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,., ,.,.,,,,,,,,,, Smith, Jerry .,,,, , .,,,,,,, 464, Smith, Jerry ..... ,,,,,,,,.,, Smith, Joe 1,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Smith, John ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Smith, Jon ,,,,, .,,, 3 97, Smith, Joy ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Smith, Judy ,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,, , Smith, Judy ,,.. 415, Smith, Ken ,,,.,.. Smith, Larry ......... ..., Smith, Marvia ---'-- .,,,. Smith, Margery Smith, Marv ,,,,1., ..... Smith, Nancy Smith, 0.'W. ., ..... Smith, Patricia .,.,,,. Smith, Pattv ........ 415, Smith, Richard ,,,, ,,......,,.. Smith, Sammie ,,,, Smith, Sandra .... ,...1,,,.,. Smith, Sandy ,,,,,, 464, Smith, Sheila ,,,,,, ,........... Smith, St:-wart ...., ......... Smith, Sue 1.,.,,,.1. ....1........,...,,.,....... Smith, Thomas ............,.,,,,,.,.. ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,, Smith, William ,,,, 1..,. 3 97, 315, 119, Sniithey, Grady .... ............................... Smoot, Carolyn .,...,,.. .... - ...- ....,.. 436, Smotherman, Joyce .......,... 463 -163 463 -136 463 238 436 397 303 436 136 397 257 323 463 463 397 436 463 249 397 279 -163 436 261 415 313 415 463 313 397 463 463 436 276 327 415 465 270 415 150 415 465 465 397 436 436 203 465 465 465 227 415 465 465 436 15-1 106 317 465 313 436 465 436 436 436 415 415 465 259 272 257 274 163. 170 415 465 254 397 313 261 397 465 465 465 244 465 415 415 397 464 464 464 436 323 436 464 397 274 464 46-1 259 313 199 464 415 464 464 464 415 236 313 436 436 154 415 315 436 397 222 436 265 436 bury:-rs, Betty Jo .,.. ,,,, 1 OT Snelling. Paula .,,., ,,..,,,,,, 4 64 Snider. Patricia ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 97 Snider, Ronald ,,,.,,.. ,,... 4 36, 327 Snodgrass, Theola ,...,. ,,,,.,,,,,,,, 4 6.1 Snmlgrziff. W'illiam ----.-... 397 Snow, Ellie ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , H 464 Snow. Freddie ,,,.,. ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 6 4 Sollis, Barbara ,,,. .,,, 4 36, 86, 77 Sort--nsell. Elna ,, , 415, 264 Sorrell. Pat ...... 415, 265 Sorrell, Joy ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 415 South, Joe ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 4 36 Spain, Linda ,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,.,,, 4 0 3 , 295 Spain, Rebecca ,,,1,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 64 Swain. Rf-lvevva ,... 221, 270, 256, 278 Sparks, Kay ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 37 Sparks. James ,, ..,.., 415, 24-1, 281 Spearman, Jo ,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 64 Spvaruian, John .,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 15 Spears, Barbara ,,,,, 277, 276 Speck, Joan ,....,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 37 Speck, Linda ,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,-, 4 54 Spceele. Kathleen ..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 415 Spuegle, Philip ,,,,,,,.,,,, K ,,,,,,,,,,, 102, 252 Spellings. Richard ,,,,,,,,,,,, 46.1 Spencer, Alice ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 64 Spencer. Don ,,,,, ,,,,,, 3 98 Spencer, Janice ,,,, , 398 Sp:-ncer, John ,,,,, , 464 Spencer. Tommie ,,,,,, 464 Spillers, Haskell ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 3 98 Spina, Carol ,,,,,,,,, ,,1,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 64 Splawn, Paula ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 37 Sprague, Nita ,,,..... 415, 87, 77, 271 Springfield, Linda ,, 1,,..,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 465 Spruiell, Lucinda ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 37 Squier. Mare ,,,,,,,,,, ,..,,, 2 81, 465 Stacy, Martin ,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 25 Stxuload. June Stahly, Janice ,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 30 Stallings, Barbara .,., .,.., 3 74, 437 Stamps, Capy ,,,,,,, ,..,,...,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 16 Stancliff, Robert .,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,, 437 Stantlridge, Darlene 398, 243, 271, 257 Staufield, Dorothy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, 437, 259 Stanfield, James ,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,, , 416 Stanfield, Mark ,..,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, 4 65 Stanfield, Nick ,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 3 23 Stanford, Myrna ,,.., ...,, 3 98, 2-10, 265 Stanfortl, Tommy ,,,,, .,...,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 13 Stanley. W. A, ....... ..... 4 16, 291, 242 Stanphill, Sonny .... .,.,,,,,,,, 3 98, 244 Stnnlon, Patil ,,,,,, .,.,,.,,,,,, 4 37 Staples, George ..... ,,,.,,.. 3 98 Staples, James ,,.1,. ,,,,, 4 65 Stapp, Sue ......., ..,,, 3 93 Stapp. Tanys .... ,,... 4 37 Stardcr, Ed .,.... - ..... ,... . 261 Stark, Patsy ,,,,,, - ..,,,,.., ...,, 4 65 Stark, Sam ..,...,,...,.., ,.,1,,,,,,,, 4 37 Starkey, Dawson 1.,. ,,,,,..,,,,., 4 65 Starling, Sylvia .,.... ,,.. 4 16, 257 Starnes, Kay ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,1,,,,,,,, 4 6 5 Starncs, James ,,,. ,W ,,,,,, ,,,, , 465 Starncs, Jerry .,... ,,,,,,, 4 37 Starr, Billie ,,,.,,.,1,.. ..,.,,,,,,. 4 65 Staton, Robert ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, , ,,,, 398, 327 St. Clair, Jeanette ............. .,.,. 3 98, 257 St. Clair, Ruth .........,. - ........ ......,,,,, 3 98 St. Clair, Sharon -..N ,,....... ,,,,,,,,, 4 65 St. Clair, Suzanne , ,,..,,,.,,,., 437 Stcadham, Bessie .1.,,,, ,,,,, 3 98, 264 Steele, Marilyn ..,.. ,,,,,,, 4 16, 258 Steely, Anne ,,,,.,,, ,.,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 4 65 Stcgall, Nancy ,.,.. Y... 4 37, 221, 270 Stein, Chalotte ,,.. ......-..----,---,,--A 4 65 Stull, Gerald .,,.,, .,..... ....,,.. 4 3 7 Stellrecht, Paul ,... 4 ------ 416 Stenevich, Marilyn .-..-- 465 Stephens, Billy ....... ----- 4 65 Stephens, Gloria ...... ----- 4 65 Stephens, Ronald ...-. 4-55 Stephenson, Glenda ..,.. 465 Stephenson, Nancy ....,..,.. ...... 2 37 Stephenson, Stephanie ...... ..---. 4 37 Stevens, Becki ................ -...-. 4 65 Stevens, Larry ............... --,,A. 4 65 Stevens, Mary ,,,,. ...,.. 2 29 Steward, Mollye ..,...,1............. 4 437 Stewart, Johnnie ...... .....,,....,.........,.... 4 37 Stewart, Mary ......., .... 4 65, 261, 258 Stewart, Mary - ............,..--.... 437 Stewart, Linda ,,,,1., ..........,.,,,, 4 16, 303 Stewart, William ...... ..... 4 16, 323, 263 Stiles, June ..,.,.....v .Y.V..V4.............. 4 65 Stine, Paula ....Y,.v ....... 4 65 Stiner, Tony ,,,,YYY.. .V..VV 4 65 Stinson, Barbara ..... ...,Y. 4-6 5 Stinson, Bobby ..... ----.- 4 65 Stinson, Ronald .....,. v.....YvVVVVY 4 37 Stovkarrl, William ,YY..,........., 416 Stokes, Harry ..,.,.. , 398, 278 Stokes, Lynn YYY,,, Y......... 4 65 Stoll, Patricia Stone, Janet ,,r,. -- 465 Stone, Margaret .... 437 Storms, Jimmy ...Y.. V......,V..V. 4 65 Stout, Joe ....,,,,.. ................ 3 98 Stovall, Carol .,.., ...... 1 31, 133 Stovall, Gerald ,,,., ........YV.v. 4 16 Stovall, Richard .,.. .... 3 98, 253 Stovall, Robert .......... ...., 3 98, 323 Szrader, Edward .,,... ,,...Y.... 3 98 Strain, Mary ,.,..... ..... 4 16 Straley. Cary ..........Y.. ...... ...... 4 3 7 Stralcy, Sarah ,... - .,....... .................... 4 16 Stranahan, Martha ......... .... 4 16, 303, 271 Stranbmueller, James ....,... ..........,,...,. 3 98 Street, Mary ..,.,,,..,.,.,.................,.............. 465 Stricker, Sharon ...... 2-.. .... .. .... - ..... - 465 Strickland, Jean ..... .... . .. 263, 247 Strickland, 'Jerry -. ..... ....... 3 98 Strickland. Linda Stricklin, Jean ...,... Striplingl. Jcauetta Strong, Kay ....,... Strotht-r, Jean . Stroud, Jerry Stroud, Sharon .,,. Strube. Jackie Stuart, J. B. ...... . Stueber, Ann ,,...... Sturgess. Gaylord C Suiter, arlton ,.,,... 398, 263, ,.."i'4i6f 398, Sullivan, Mari ..,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sullivan, Nelson ,.,.. ,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sullivant, Ann .........,.,...,....,,,,,,,,...,,, 416, Sullivant, Larry .......,.. 416 403, 341, Sumlin, Roger ,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Summerhill, Donnie ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,l,,l,,,,,, Summa-rlin, Barbara .... ,,,.. Summers, Carolyn ,.. Summers, Joe ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Sundcrman, Chris ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,tt,,t,, Supina, Edward .... .... 4 37, Sutton, George ..,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Sutton, Patsy ,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Suehlak, Lawcrence ,,,, ,,,,,,,, Swaim, Yvonne ,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Swain, Richard .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, V ,,,,, Swaney, John ,,,, 416, 340, 104, 251, Swann, Ed ......,,.,..,,,,,.,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,,, - ,,,,,,,,,,, Swanzy, Floyd ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- Sweatt, Carolyn .....,, .... Swearingen, Cythia ...... ..,.. Sweeney, Mike ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, Sweetland, Brenda ,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Swenson, Carol ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,., Swenson. Janis ......., 398, 272, 223, 259 Swift, Kathryn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Swindell, Sara ,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,--,, Swinney, James ....,,t ,,,, Swofford, Jon ..,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, Syptak, Andy ..,,. , ,,.,.,,,, ,,,, Sypert, John ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, T Robert ,,,.,,,,,.,,.. .... Nancy ,,,,,,,,,,,.... .... """'393, Charles .....,,. ....... Tacker, Tadasa, lxaykx ..,.. Tadlock, David ,.... Talbert, Taliafcrro, Richard Tallant, Talley, Charles Talley, Joe ,,,,..,. Talley, John ........ . Talley, Mary ,,,,.... Talmatlgc, Tinsley Tamplen, Thomas ,.,.. Tanner, Charles ...... ...,,.. .... Tarrant, Roland .................. - .................,,. Tate, William .... .... ..,......... -,-.... ........ .. Tarver, Jim ,,,,.-...-.......,...... ...... .... Tarver, Patty ,....... ......- .... .. .......... - ........ Tate. Lanny ,,.... -.-,.--..- ........... Taub, Margie ......,... -..- ................, , Taulman. Joanna ....... Taubinger, Richard Tayloe, John ,,,,...,....,.. ........ Taylor, Alice .......... ........,. Taylor, Allen .... 398, Taylor, Betty ,,,, .,..,..... Taylor, Bill ...... ..........,,, Taylor, Bobby ..... 4-16, Taylor, Bobby ,.,.. .......... Taylor, Ceeilia .........., .,., Taylor, Charles ........,,.,. ,,,. Taylor, Charlotte ... .,..... 3:1 Taylor Delretha .,.,.. .,,, Taylor, Don .....,,,. Taylor, Dorothy .... .... Taylor, Glen ,,,,,. .... Taylor, Edwin .........................,, Taylor, Gail ,,,,,. ,,...,..,.. - .................... Taylor, Hugh .... ....- ........... 403, Taylor, Jack ,,,, ,..,...,.. Taylor, Jan ........... - ................. .... Taylor, Janice ..,.. L ............... Taylor, Jim ,,,,,. ,,,,,,..,,....,,,.., Taylor, ,Joe ,,,,,,,, ,,,, 3 99, 276, Taylor, John ..... .....,............,,. Taylor, Joyce ., ...... .... . . Taylor, Lynda .,..... ,,.. Taylor, Martha ..,. ..- ...... Taylor, Ollin ,. .,.... , .. Taylor, Phillip ,..,. Taylor, Raymond ,..... ,,.. Taylor, Rodger .... Taylor, Roy ,,,,,,,,,., ,,,, Taylor, Suzanne ..... Taylor, Terry ...... Taylor, Thomas Taylor, Verna ...... Taylor, Woodrow Teague, Norma i...,.. Teague, Richard ...,. Te-ddlie, Jack ,,..,,. Teddlie, Leon ..,,...... .....,.,., Teichman, Ronald .... ..............,. Telfair, Raymond ..,,,,,, ,,,,,,. 4 16, Temple, Marinell ..... ............ Temple, Merle ,...... ......... Temples, Jerry Tempo, Veda ,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Termaath, Valerie ..,.,, ,..... 4 16, Terrell, Eva , ,.,..,... ........ . Terrill, Richard Terry, James ,,..,A ....... Terry, Ralph Tesar, Charlie ...... ..,.,. ...... Teskey, Robert .,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,.,.. Tetens, Laura ..., - ,,..,.... ...,,,. Tetens, Laura ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,. Teutsch, Tucker ..,, ,WM ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 247 398 398 437 465 398 416 244 416 466 437 278 466 244 253 325 437 466 416 466 437 437 170 437 398 170 398 315 139 416 437 437 416 170 466 466 230 416 295 398 466 317 466 466 416 466 263 313 416 398 416 313 466 327 398 315 437 437 327 398 466 466 287 313 431 398 327 466 277 263 398 437 466 466 282 315 379 246 416 437 313 398 416 466 431 219 278 416 466 437 431 466 466 466 437 466 416 416 466 466 399 431 466 399 466 227 416 399 466 399 263 437 317 466 399 466 466 466 466 466 van Zanten, Elizabeth Wimbcrly, Carol Thompson Thames, Don ...,....,...,.. ,v,.,,,,,,.,,,, Tharp, Betty ..,,,... 2 ,,,,.,.,, 437, Thetford, Alan ,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, Thetford, Dorothy .,...,.., ,2 A,A,,,,, Thigpcn, David ,,,g,,,,,,,,,,,A,AA,,,,,,,,,,v,,, ,,,,,, Thomas, Alice .,., 2 2,2 .,,,,,,.,, 2 ,,,,,A,,,,.,,,, , Thomas, Cindy .......,,,.,,, 437, 78, 77, Thomas, Clint ,,,., 2 ,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,.l,,,,,,,,,,,,, Thomas, Dianne ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 342, Thomas, Don ...,... ,,,,4, 2 ,,,,,,,,,, Tl1on1as, Dorothy ,.,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,,, Thomas, Jane ,...,...., .,Y,,, Thomas, Tl10H13S, Thomas, Thomas, Tl1o111as, Thomas Thomas, Thomas, Thomas, Tlmmas, Thomason Thompson Thompson Thompson f Billy ,.,,. 2 Thompson, Thompson Thonipson Thompson Thompson Thompson Thompson TJIOII1 pson: Judy ,,,,,,A,,,,, Pat ,,,.,... 2 ,,,,,,. Priscilla ,,,,, 2 ,,,.,,,,,,, Ron me .... 2 2.2 .,,,, 2,2,222,,,, Rosemary ,,,,, Ruth ...,,,.,.,., Sherron .,,, .. Terry ,s,... Tommy ,,,,, W W .John Z Alyne .,.,, Anne .,.,,, Carol ....,,,. , Christine ,,,, , David .,,,,,, . Diane ..,,,,, , Harold ,.,,,,,,,,,, , Jo Carolyn ,,,. Thompson, ' Thompson, Joan ...,.,,,,,,,, Sara ,....... 437, Wade, Ticknor, Jacqueline Pat ,,..,..... Thompson, Thoresen, Linda .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2Qf'i242 399, 291, 228 399 ffff'ii437 Paula ,.......,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Sandra ...,......,.,,.,,,,,,,.........., 277, 276 Sonja ...,...........,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Susie ..,., ....... ....,,,, 4 6 6 Thrash, Judy ,......,..,.,....i. 2 ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Thrasher, Shelley Threadgill, Charles Throckmorton, Phyllis ..... Thurgood, Mike 22.... ..,...... Thnrlow, Hugh ,,,,,,,,,,,, Thyfavult, Bruce Tice, Judy ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 437, 1 n Ticer, John .,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, , ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , Tidwell , Beverly .-----. .... 399, 269, Tigert, Betti .....,..... ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,l, Thigpcn, David ..... Tijerina, Sylvia ...2 Tiller, Jim .,,,,,,,,,,,, Tillerson, Charles .... . Tillinghast, George .... Timpton, Barbara ..., Tipps, Mary .,,.,,..,.. Tipton, Barbara ...2 Tirey, Grover ...... Tisdale, Toby ...,., Tisher, Tommy ....... Toler, Glenda ....... Tomme, Sandra .22 .,.. Toone, Joe .,,..,.... Torrence, Mary .,..,. Towers, Gary ....... Y 438, 399, Martha ...,.,. 1 .,,,, .,,,,, 2 Tommy ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, Towle, Towle, Townsend, Barbara Townsend, Don ,...,....,. Townsend, Kenneth Townsley, Sharyn .,..,,..... Towson, Trail, S Bobby ......,..,,,,,,,,,,, UC 2.. ....... .2...2...2 2f"43'3'Q , Gwen ..... 2 .......... .....l,, Trapman Trask, Meredith ..,.. Travis, Dennie Travis, Don ,,..,. Travis, Robert ,.... Travis, Susan ..,...... Traylor, Bobby ..... Trent, Jim ,,,,,...... Trickey, Tim ..,,...... Triplett, Carolyn ....., Trott, Don ,,,,,,,,,,..,,, Trott, Linda ......,.. Yancy, 439 Truitt, Dale ..... Truitt, James .,.. 303 438 416, Truman, Tim .... ,,.,,, Truxal, Paula .,,.. ...., Trurkel, Bette .i.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Tucker, Charlotte ,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,, Tucker, Dee ..,....,,,, ,,,,,,,, Tucker, Freddie ,,,, Tucker, L. H. ,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 38 Tucker, Nora ..... ,,,, 3 99, Tuckfield, Fran .... ,,,, 4 17, Tudor, Byron ..... ,,,, 3 99, Tudor, Judy ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, Tullos, Mo ...,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, Tune, Kay i...,,,......... ,,,,,, 2 51 Tunnell, David ..... ,,,,,,,,,,,, Turkett, Billy ,,,, ,,,,,,,, Turner, Carol .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Turner, Charles ..,. 2 ......, ,,,,,, 3 99 Turner, Dan ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Turner, Don .,,,,2,,,,,, 2 ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,, 4 17, Turner, Donna ,,., 2 ,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 417, Turner, Greta .,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,, 222222 ,,,, 22222 Turner, Lana 2 ,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Turner, Larry .,,........, 2 ,,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,,,, Turner, Linda ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,, Turner, Martha 222 ............ 2,2 ,,,,,,,,, Turner, Michele 2 .......,,,,,,,,,.,, 22 ,,,,, Turner, Roy ......,. 222.22 ......,.,.,.,..,, Turner, Mike ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 4 38 Turner, Rosa ....... 2.22 .....,, 2 ,,,,.,,, 2 ,,,,,, 2.2, Turner, Roy ........., ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, Turner, Tommy ,,,,,,,,,,, 2,,2,,2 ,,,,,,,,,,, ,, Turman, James ,,,,,,,,,,,,.e,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, Turrentine, Frank .2 ,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , Turrentine, Lynda .,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Tyler, Terry ........,.... 2.22222,,,2,2 ,,,,,, 2 Tyner, Gary .,........ ....,........,,,, 2 ,,,,,,, Tyson, James ..... 22-4 221 399 416 416 416 287 246 466 466 225 437 466 437 437 466 416 399 466 323 242 229 315 416 466 466 237 466 437 466 437 270 466 466 466 282 466 154 466 467 270 467 467 118 437 399 467 437 467 247 399 226 467 438 284 244 248 438 416 438 467 467 467 416 467 438 467 230 467 467 379 467 467 247 4-67 438 467 467 467 236 416 467 467 438 438 258 268 417 467 467 438 467 238 399 323 266 295 254 41 7 417 277 467 438 357 107 467 315 236 264 467 417' 399 399 467 244 325 438 399 467 399 438 417 313 467 399 Uhh-nhoff, Alfred ,,,,,, Ulbrirh, D1-a ...,,.,,,, Usclton, Jimmy ,.,,, V Valdez, lrcne ,,,.,.1.,..,,,,,.. ffffQQ""4i1'7Q 438. Valenzuela, Ricardo ,,.. ..,,,,,,,, T Van Aukcn, Stuart .. Vance, Richard ,.......,. Vandaveer, Lee ,,,.,,, V311 Metcr, Allan Y... X alkman, Teresa ......,.,. Van Meter, Slllfley .... .......... ,..... Van Orden, Jane .,.,,. Vanpool, Janet ,,,,,,,,,,,, "i"""i417, Van Sandt, Judy .....,........... .,..... Varncll, Lynda .,....... X' arner, Robert .,............ .......,........,..,... Vaughan, Kay .... Vaughan, Patsy ,...,.. Vaughan, Sandra ..... Vaughn, Nick ...,...,. Ventimiglia, Tony ...... Vessels, Billy ............. 399, 256, Vestal, Olivia ......,.,.......,...............,...,,,.,,.. Vcteto, Bob ,,,,,,,. 417, 115, 252, 232, Vice, Gary .,..,,......,......,.............................. Vicinaiz, Jcsus ,..... Vickers, Linda ..... Vinson, Nancy ,..,.. Vinyard, Philip 2 Vise, Barbara .,.. Vise, Sharon .,,.. Voelkle, John ,.,.,. Vittrup, Thomas .,,,,,, Vos, Nancy ,,...,.. Wade, Charles ,,,., Wade, Herman Wade, Ralph ....... ........,..... ,,,, Wayne .,........ Wagcnschnur, Jan ..... Waggoner, Bascom Waggoner, Diane ,,.. Waggoner, Jack ..,.. Wagner, John ............. Wagnon , Barbara ...... fffm4i7i 196, Wagnon, Charles ,..,...,.,,, , Wagoner, Don ..... Waite, Raymond ..........,........., 2, ,....., ,,,, Waite, Richard 2 ...... 2.22..2...22... Walden, Robert .....,........ 2 .....,.,. 2 ...,,.,,,,,,, Waldie, Toby 2. .,... 2.2.2.2222. Waldie, Toby .......... 222.2 ...... 222, Waldman, Evelynn ..2 Waldon, Jerry ........ 2 ....., 2 ...,,,, ,..,,.,,.,,,, Waldrep, Carolyn ..... Waldrip, Jimmy Waldrop, Buford 2.2 ......... 399, Walker, Fred .,..,,.,..,,..., 2 ,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,1,1,,,,, Walker, Jerrel ......,,.,,, 2 ,,.,,,,,.,,,,,.,,1..,,,,,,, Walker, Martha .... 2222.22.22 417 Walker, Mike ,.......,,,,,. 22.22 ,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,, Walker, Norman ,.., 2 ........ 2 .,,,.,,,..,, 291 Walker, Patsy ......,. 222 ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, Walker, William .... 2.2 ......,. 22 ...,.... 2.2 Walker, Sandra ......., 2..2 ..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Wall, Howell .... 2 ...... 2 ....,.,,..,, 399, 327 Wall, Jack .,..... 2 ..,.,. 222.2 ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 417 Wall, Sampy .... ...2.2 ,.,, 22 ,... 22222, Wall, Suzie ....,......,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,, 399, 295 Wallace, Don ..... 2 ...,,., ,,,,,., 2 2 ...,,,,,, Wallace, Judy ......... ,.,.,.,....,,.,,,,,, Wallace, Nancy 2 ........ 22 ,........,.. Wallace, Sharon .....,.,.,.,,.,, Waller, Jack ............ ..,..,,... 2 417, Waller, James ....,.,..,, ,,..,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,.,,,,,,, Waller, Wanda ..... 2 ....... 22.2...22222 Waller, William ,,,,, .....,,,,, , 2 Walling, Evelyn ..,,,......, 2 ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Walling, James .1.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Wallis, Carol .... 222 ..,,,,,,, 2 .,,, 2 ,,,,, 2 Walls, Arla ............ 2 ...,,....,,.... 2 417, Walls, Barbara ..... Walters, Frances .,.. Walters, Suzanne .... 2... 399, 417, Walsworth, David 1,,,,...,..,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Walters, Kay ........ 2 ...,..,, ,,,,,,,,,, Walton, Bob ..,... Walton, Robert .... Walton, Roy ...........,,,,,,.,.,,.,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Walvoord, John .... 2 .......... 2 .... 399, 291 Ward, Barbara 400, 303, 253, Ward, Donald 2. 2.2 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,, Ward, Herbert .1,,,, 22 ,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Ward, Jerry .22 ....,... 2 ..... 2.2 ..,,, Ward, Karen ..... ...... Ward, Mary 2. ......, ,,,., 2 Ward, Sharon .... 2 2 ....,,,,, ,,,, 4 38 Ward, Sheila ...,. ,,,,,,,,, Ward, Tom ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Warden, Tom ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2m- Ware, Phillip .... 2222.2 ...,.. 2.22 ,.,, 2, Warfield, Billy ......... 22.2 ......... ,........ Warren, Darrell ........, 2..2 ......... ...,..,. 2 .2 Warren, Jon .... 222..2.2 ...... 2 .......... 400, Warren, Judith .... ............... 2 2 Warren, Rose .......... 2 .,.. Warters, Gieni ................... ....,...., 2 ........ Waskom, John ...,.. 2.2 ....,.,...,... 22.2.2 Waters, Shirley ........ ...., 4 00, 105, Watkins, Dorthea .....,.... ,....,1..,.,.,.1,,...., Watkins, Mackie ...,.......,,. ...,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Watkins, Rick .... 2 ...... 2 .....,.. ...,,, Watkins, Sharon ..,.. ,,.,.,.,.,,,.,.,,.,,.,,,,, Watkins, Tom ..... ..,22222...2.... Watson, Frances .......................,....,,,....... Watson, Jimmy .,.. 2 ..,... 2 ..,... 22 ....... 379 257 468 264 417 468 -117 235 417 468 468 468 253 468 438 468 438 287 468 468 229 263 468 417 274 279 468 468 468 468 438 468 251 317 438 105 315 468 417 438 417 225 197 399 417 399 417 281 313 317 468 468 468 417 225 468 438 468 118 256 438 242 468 438 468 274 317 468 266 417 468 468 468 150 226 399 468 468 399 468 256 468 237 223 438 438 438 468 468 242 282 468 417 313 468 260 259 466 468 468 150 468 438 317 439 417 150 325 241 439 327 251 439 468 468 417 Watssin, Palsy ,,,,,,,,,. ,.., Watterson, Dianne Watts, Annie ,,,,,...,r.. ......,. Weatherly, Toni .,., 2 2 ......,, 2 Wcavcr, Bessie ,,,, ,,,,,,,,.1,,........... 4 39, Weaver, Billy ,,.,...,,....1.,.,,,....,....... 170, Wiravtir, James ,,...,,,,,,, 417, 340, 277, Weaver, Judy ....,..................r,..r., We-bb, Allie ....,.. 2 .,...r.. ........ Webb, Billy ..,.,, 400, Webb, Cynthia ,,,, ....., 2 22 -A -Y Webb, David 2 ...... 2 ....... Webb, Gary .,... .....,,, 2 2 ..2,...2. Webb, Jean ..... 2 i...............VV44 Webb, John ,.,... 400, Wclmb, Kristin ,,... .........,4 Wcbb, Sherie Webb, Travis .,,..r Weber, Ellen ..,..... r,.......................... Weber, Robert . ....... 2 ..Vs, 222 .... Webster, Michael ..,.,.. ..... 3 99, 220, Weehunt, Marian ....1 Weeks, Carol r4,.r...,. Wehba, John ..,.., Weidler, Weir, Dixie ........ 2..2. Welch Welch, Welch Welch, Welch, Welch, John ......,.,.,,,,,,.,....,..,...........,,,., Billy ..... 22 .....,..,.. 222.22..2 Charlie ..., 2 ...., 2.2..2...2 .....r. Jerry ,,,,,,,,.. William ..... John ,...,... William ,.,,. Welling, Ellen ,... Wells, Jerry ,..,. Wells, Ronnie .,.... Wells, Willie ..,... 417, Wensley, Gay ,,,,,, ,,,,.,,, 2 ,2 ,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,, Werner, West, Le William .....,.. roy .......... West, Martha ....,. West, T1 IFDEI' ..1, ...,. Westbrook, Paul Westerfield, Joyce Wetsel, Weyerts, Wharton, Wheatley, W'heeler, Wheeler, Wheeler, Juanice Sharon 400, 469, 417, Elena ......... .,... 2 ,,,,,, lxathryn ....,1, ,,..,, Jack .,.,.,.., Phyllis White, White, White, White, White, White, White, White, White, White 4 Whitten, Dan .,,,,,, David Don ,,,,...... Donnita ...,.. George .... James , ...... .. 400, 271, 439 , J ames ,,.,.... 2 ,,,,,,... James W. ....,, 2 ...,. .22 ............... 2 Loretta .... 400 101, 107, 222, 271, Russell ................,.,.,1..,,,.,....,........ Whitten, Sammy 22.. Whitehouse, Willard Ben ..... 2.2.2 ......... 2 .,.. 2222 ...,, 2 400, Whitehurst, Jackle ,,,,, .22 whitehufsf, Milton 2.2If22f2f"i"' Whitehurst, Melvin Whitcner , Nancy 222 .,,... 2 ........,,............. . Whitfield, A. D. ....... . Wliitford, Whitman, Whitsett, Whitson, Whittacre, Whittemo Whitten, Whitton, Paul ...... Jolly ...... Dwight Sam ..,....,.... re, Thomas 1341, Carole ....1,..... 2 ....,,,,,,,,,, Ben ,.,.,..,,..,,,,,,,,,,,, 4391- Janet ....................... 1, ..,,..1.,., , Whltworth, Avon ....... 222 ,.,...,,, 2 ,,,,,,,, Whitwortl 1, Bill ............,.......,,,.,,.... Wlickersham, Cahrles Wiederhold, Jim ....... Wlegel, Sharon ,.,. 2,2 ,,,,,,, , Wiehe, L Wiemuth, Wier. Bo Wiggins, arry ......,.,,. Barbara .... bby ,.......... 418, 400, Joe .,.......... 2222222222 Wight, Jim ,,..........,..,. Wlgley, Judy ...,,. 222,222 ,,,,,,,,1 222 ,,,,,, 2 Wilbanks, Charles .... Wilbanks, Jimmy ,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,, Wilbur, Margaret ,..,, Wilcox, Carol ....,...,,. 2 .,,,..,,,,,,, Wilkerson, Jill ,,,,,,,,,,, 2,22 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Wilkins, Gloria 22 ,....,.. 22, Wilkinson, Ann ,...,.,,, Wilkinson, Dennis ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 439, 261, Wilks, Judy ,.,.,,.,.... 2 ,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Willard, Charles Willhite, cami ...... Willhoite, Williams, Williams, Willian1s, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williams, Williamso Janet 2 ....... Alice ..,..,.,...,. .,...,,,,, Anna ..,.. 2.2, ..... 2 ,,,,,,,,, Billy .....,, Claudia ,,.,, 'iii Coy ...............,.. ,.........,.,.,., Don ............ 2..2 .,.. 222.2...2. Donna 2..22... ..,.. Fitzhugh ...... 2 ........ 236, Gloria .......,....,.,....,...,,,.,,,., 2 .,,. Janice .... 2 ....... 2..22.2.222.. Jerry 2 .... 22 ...... 2 ,.... 2.2 400, John .... 222 ..... 2.2..22222 John R, 2...22..22..222 439, Juanita ----2--22.2 Judy 22.22 ,,,,,,2,, 22 ,2,, 222,222 Lanie 22.2 Marsha ......2,.... 222.222 ,,2,,2..,, 2 Mary 2 ,,... Nancy Reisha Kaye ,..,.. 2 .... 400, 237, Walter .......... ..,..,.,.,,,.,,., n, Linda ...2,..........,.,,..........,..2.,, Williamson, Ray .... 325, 170, 274, 200, Williamson, Suzanne 417 468 41 T 139 225 171 279 439 417 261 417 225 439 468 327 379 468 468 439 468 234 400 468 315 439 468 469 170 327 379 400 400 469 400 469 400 469 417 231 264 268 317 439 469 234 469 258 246 174 439 469 439 417 258 469 417 439 439 2-1-3. 257 418 207 325 469 439 418 469 439 175 418 253 144 469 469 244 418 469 469 263 327 469 469 135 469 469 400 439 221 418 418 469 469 278 357 469 279 418 418 254 418 439 439 418 303 418 469 287 400 418 469 126 439 228 418 418 469 418 260 469 469 469 418 4-69 203 469 Willig, Wilson, Wills, W'ilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, W'ilson Wilson Wilson Yvilson Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilson, Wilsrin, Wilson 6 1 6 6 1 1 Reinhardt ,,,. Don ,.,,.,2,.. 2,2 ...,,,,,,,, 2,22 Barbara ,,,,, Bill ......,, Blake r1,, 2 Don ,ff----- .. Forest .,..., Fred .....,,,.,, Harold .,,. James Jan ,,,..,..., Jeanie ,r... Jin1 ,.,...., .IUC s...... Johnny ..,,,, Joyce .,.... Mariann .2.. Mike ..... Neal ...., Ted ,..,,.,,,, Teena ....,.. 2 Wimberly, Larry ,.,,, ,,,,,, Wim mer, Wims, Carl ,,.,.,,...... Windham, Joe .,..... Suzanne 2 ..........., 2 W'infrcy, Janet .1,,,, 222 ,,,,,,,, Winton, Pamela 2,,,, 2 , ,,,,, , ,,,,, , Luluana .... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Wisdom, Wisdom, Hardy .,,. Wisdom, Sue 2.,,.,,,., Wistliini, Weaver .,,,... Wiser, Charles ,,..... Wiser, Joe ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Witherspoon, Betty Witherspoon. Glenda Withrow, James ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, Wittenburg, Robert Wofford, Wayne ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,, Wolfe, Marilyn ,... Wolfe, Ronnie ..... Wolff, Weston ...,,.,,. Wolgamott, Donna ..... ..,,, Wolters, Bill ....,,.. Wolnble, Pat ...,,.., Wommack, Mary ,,,,, Wood, Dolores .,..,. Wood, Donald ....., Wood, Melinda 2.,.. Woodall Woodbu Woodbu , Woody ..,,, ..... ry, Joan ry, Lucia .... Wooden, Ray ...,..1.,. Woodford, Sharon 2.,.. ..,.. Woodland, Jim , ....,. Woodley. Janis ...... Woods, Clyde ..... Woods, Gerry Woods, Jerry ,,,, 2 Woods, Lenore ....,, Woods, Linda 2,2,.,...,...,....11,. ,,,,,,,, Woody, Willard .2...,... 2 .,,,,,2,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Wooldridge, David Woosley, Bctty ...., Wootten, Pat ..,..,2,,11,,., 2 ,..,,,,,, ,.,2 2 ,,,,,,, Wooters, Barney ..,,,,.,,,..., ,,,, Wooters, Margaret 2 ......... . Wootton, Robert ..... ......,.....,......... Worsham, Jerry ,,.. Wray, Marilyn ..1... John 2 .,,.,.. .,............. Glenn ..,. 2 ...,.... 2 .2.. 2 ......2.2.. 2.2222 Herschel ,... 2 .............. 0 pal .......,........ Wayne ....... ......... 2 ht, Sally .,.. ............ Wreden, Wright, BlllCl1 ...,,2, Wright, Wfright, Wright, Mickey ,..,. Wright, Wright, Walter H. Wright, Wulbrec Wulf, Robert .....,.,..1. Wurzlow, LoraLea . Wusnack, Skip ........ Wyatt, Wysong, Yankie, Mary .,.,..,., Jim .,..., Lynda .... 2.2..22..2..22.222,... Elaine ..,.......2...2, 2.222 ,,,,,,,, 401 Yarbrough, Cathey Yarbrough, Raymond Yarbrough, Wayne Sue .22 ......... .,., 1 ...,. ....,....,. . . . Gary .....,.,.,,.,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,, 2 ,,2,,,,,,,,,,,, James 2.222.222 ..... 2222... Marilyn ...,....,... 2 .,.....2, 222 ..2.,,, Mary 2 ...,.......... 2 ....,,........ 2 401 Patsy 222 .....,........, 2 ,,,,2., . Carole 2..222..22222. 2222 Patsy ......... 2..2...2.22 ............ 401, Yates, Ronald ...,. Yawn, Larry .2... Yeager, Bill Yeager, John ..,,, Yeager, York, John ,..... York, Mary ,,,,,,,,. Young, Barbara 2... Young, Bill .,,...., 22 Young, Young, Young, John 2 ....,.. Young, ' ' Young, Young, Mary Linda Young. Young, Young, Young, Sue .2222 Young, ' ' Youngblood, B. J. 2222. 22222 2222.2 Youngblood, Bob Youngblood, Billy Youngblood, Jesse 2.222.222.2.2.....,.,2 Z Zaccarello, Lana 222..22.2...2.2 .,.,.. Zachary, Kaye 2.2 .... 2222.22.22 303, Ze man , Beverly .... 222222222 .... 22 Ziman, Milton .... 22 Zimmerman, Judy Zuercher, Jim 2222 22 22.2 2 William 22 .... 22222 ..... 2 .........., . 228 313 469 469 400 207 327 400 439 439 260 469 418 469 327 469 257 323 469 150 469 469 418 418 400 400 469 469 418 268 268 400 469 400 439 469 317 439 418 469 317 203 439 469 469 469 439 279 276 418 265 260 469 418 244 418 261 469 325 439 134 439 263 280 439 261 418 418 418 418 327 170 323 197 439 245 117 419 264 278 264 469 439 469 263 419 469 469 439 469 313 419 228 252 276 469 419 469 439 252 439 260 261 258 401 247 439 469 268 419 401 419 254 439 379 419 469 af TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY 6 "The WorId's Best Yearbooks'Are Taylor-made" M3 :..l C 0,3 mv: I J w '-11 x l , Q 4 s Il ' I ,4,v', ll on , l 1, , Nu, 1 - 1, W A ,. ut ' N A J I' VI I.. , . " 1' '- vi i Anlflls Ui Q: 'N A 7 ll 4 A ,1 'him ' fffkfiyfyi 7 l be ri U N ul1 if mx 'X fi 5, P-1.3 Q' Nqlsa X - N , M.,--.-M-1-1 L . x """"'T' ."s. . 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