University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX)
- Class of 1971
Page 1 of 504
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1971 volume:
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Table of Contents
Administration .... . . .
Academics ...... ....
Who's Who .... ....
Organizations . . . . . . .
Beauties .... ....
Greeks . . . . . .
Honor Professors . . . .
Classes ..... . . . .
Closing ........ . .
,...i,-ty, ,. .,-L... ... . , ,l . ,,.,..MiuL-Q, ,Y ,. ..-f
Wrapped in a seasonal silence,
the campus lay dormant
at the summer's golden close.
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From the vacant rooms
to the empty corridors
to the hollow stadium,
the university paused
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t ! e eife is 1
Then, the students came
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As freshmen were oriented
to the confusion within
the university, everyone
adjusted to campus routine
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Registration came, and once more
upperclassmen agonized over
schedules, punch cards and . .
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Whether it was the barefoot freedom of a rock concert
or the traditional spirit of a pep rally,
the campus mood was constantly shifting.
In September, the students
watched Phyllis George
a former North Texan,
become Miss America.
Complacency gave way
to anger, protests, debate
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ended the season
with a traditional bonfire,
a gala parade . . .
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and finall , the game
a disappointing 30-10 loss
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Campus routine provided the
usual chores, frustrations,
opportunities and anxieties.
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the chords of a concerto.
Christmas refused to wait
until after finals, so
students wedged celebrations
between hours of cramming.
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Long hours of studying finally paid
off and most students, at least,
earned the right to stand in line
Basketball season arrived and
the Tit' teemed with excitement
as everyone tried to get
in the act.
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Coed dorms, no curfew and
off-campus housing - the changes
were welcome, yet everyday events
still patterned lU'e on campus.
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Despite the obstacles of
tight money and faulty carpets
construction work inched along
Winter was unusually mild,
but early in February students
greeted a light dust of snow
with reactions ranging from
shouts of delight to curses.
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Spring fever set in early and campus Greeks
took time out from more serious academic pursuits
to explore the world of 'fun and games.,
May brought a diploma and
an uncertain future to seniors,
but for a majority it meant
only more finals and a nebulous
vision of the summer to come.
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President .... . . . 48
Regents ....... . . . 50
Vice-Presidents .... . . . 52
Officials ...... . . . 54
Dean of Students I ...... 57
Adm t t
President Carter dictates letters to his. secretary Virginia
John L. Carter, Jr., was North Texas: first
acting president. He was named as the acting
president hy the Board of Regents after Dr.
John J. Kamerick, president since l968, re-
signed to become president of the University
of Northern Iowa in Cedar Falls.
As temporary president, Carter said at the
beginning of the academic year, "I don't con-
template making any changes."
Carter clearly indicated that, as temporary
president, he expected to continue the policies
established by Kamerick. He announced that
few major administrative decisions could be
made until the new president takes office. -
The Board of Regents and Carter have both
made it clear that the job as acting president
will not be permanent.
In addition to his duties as acting president,
Carter is also the vice-president for fiscal af-
fairs. One of his duties is to present the budget
to the House Appropriations Committee and
the Senate Finance Committee while the legis-
lature is sitting.
Joh" L- Caftefv acting President- Carter discusses university policies with interested student.
Board of Regents
FRONT ROIV: Street, partner Street Investment Co.5
Sullivant, laufyerg Willis, district manager, Mutual of
Omaha Insuranceg Worlham, board chairman Ameri-
can General Insurance Co. SECOND ROW: Godfrey,
lawyerg Schur, board chairman and chief executive
officer First National Bank of Odessag Davis, lawyerg
Lawson, board chairman and chief executive officer
Resalab Inc.5 Pannell, lawyer fnot picturedj.
H pug, X! L, M
A. M. Willis Gus S. Wfortham
Dean Davis Berl Godfrey David James Lawson
Austin Fort Worth Dallas
E. C. Pannell Ernest Schur E. Bruce Street, Sr.
Fort Worth Odessa Graham
Plans Fill Re ents' Time
Selection of the tenth North Texas presi-
dent headed the projects undertaken by
the Board of Regents for the 1970-71
academic year. The selection committee
was headed by A. M. Willis, chairman of
Appointment of an acting president,
authorization of a hike in the student
building use fee, approval of the sale of
310 million in bonds for the Art Building
and Coliseum and a decision to join a
regional information network were among
the projects instituted this year by the
Board of Regents.
The Board of Regents stated that the
building use fee will be raised from S525
to 3535 only if needed to pay for con-
struction bonds for the Art Building and
Other programs endorsed by the regents
include a faculty development fsabbaticalj
leave program and renovations of the NT
Golf Course. They also approved an
amendment to the Code of Student Con-
duct which provides for the expulsion of
students forcefully occupying university
buildings, disrupting classes or destroying
The regents also considered restricting
non-students from use of campus facilities.
Appointed by the governor with ap-
proval of the Texas Senate for six-
year terms, the board is composed of
Dr. James J. Spurlock, vice-president, academic
Dr. James Rogers, vice-president, administrative
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N-Y S New
L. Carter, vice-president, fiscal
LEFT: William C. Lindley, vice-pres-
ident, student affairs.
Neil Dishon, M.D., director of health service
Dr. Albert Conekin, acting director of guidance.
mi S if
Dr. A. Witt Blair, director of placement. Mrs. Rachel Mays, director of food service.
Richard Geer, director of housing.
553.9 ii,i Q '
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ABOVE : Jerry Iordan, associate director of admissions
and John H. Brown, associate registrar inspect fall IBM
lists. BELOW: John H. Hargrove, business manager.
ABOVE: M. C. Sutton, dean of students. BELOW: Opening lines
of communication, Dean Sutton discusses student problems at a
In order to create a more integrated
Dean of Students? office the title of "Dean
of Women's Affairs" has been abandoned.
Each dean is responsible for general
counseling and also a specific area such as
residence hall government, student employ-
ment or organizations.
M. C. Sutton, dean of students, is
responsible for coordinating the activities
of the assistant deans. He said that there
is no limit to the types of problems that
may be brought to the Dean of Students
Dean Sutton also works closely with
William C. Lindley, vice-president of stu-
dent affairs, in the area of discipline.
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Students debate the firing of Mrs. Elizabeth Duke, former teaching fellow, with
,lack D. Wheeler, associate dean of stu-
dents, described his job as Dean Sutton's
'aback-up manf, His primary task is to co-
ordinate the work of the assistant deans in
Dean Wheeler's office also sponsored a
ski trip to the Alps during Christmas va-
He urges any student who needs help p: i g, sp Jsp p
with financial, personal or academic prob- iiiiiii
lems to consult one of the student deans.
ff ff Miz
Jack D. Wheeler, associate dean of students.
Counseling students is the primary job
of Harve D. King, assistant dean of stu-
Dean King, who came to North Texas
in September of 1969, said he enjoys talk-
ing with students and trying to help them
cope with their problems.
"Our job is not to discipline or punish
students, but to help them," King said.
"The school exists for the good of the stu-
dents. lf it were not for the students, no
one else would be here," he added.
Ruth Causey, assistant dean of students,
holds the job equivalent to the Dean of
Women. Among her duties are working
with the residence hall governments, the
Association of Women Students QAWSJ
and the Women's Standards Board
One of her goals is to strengthen the
WSB by "closer communication with the
girls and by getting the girls to understand
the actions and purposes of the organi-
Before coming to North Texas, Dean
Causey was the Dean of Women at Texas
Mrs. Ruth Causey, assistant dean of students
Assistant Dean of Students Carol Chappell makes
dorm council plans with Mrs. Ruth lflutchley,
Mrs. Carol Chappell, assistant dean of students.
The job of advising the residence hall
councils and social sororities is the task
of Carol Chappell, assistant dean of stu-
dents. Dean Chappell also serves as the
For the first time, residence halls were
able to form individual organizations
which enables them to use campus facili-
ties. Dean Chappell is responsible for
helping residence halls plan these pro-
grams and activities.
t- sat s
Dean Helps Fill
Mrs. Barbara Jungjohan, assistant to
the dean of students, has charge of stu'
dent employment, on and off campus.
Her joh entails the coordination of the
work-study program with the Financial Aid
Office. Mrs. ,Iungjohan helps find students
to fill hoth on and off campus vacancies.
Any student may come in and apply.
Jobs at the Denton State School and Flow
Memorial Hospital are among those of-
Mrs. ,lungjohan is also conducting a sur-
vey among other schools to determine how
they coordinate their student employment
ABOVE: Mrs. Barbara Jungjohan, assistant dean of stu-
dents. BELOW: Mrs. Jungjohan, Mrs. Ayers and M. C.
Sutton take time to discuss plans for a forthcoming con-
Alrna'Ayers, assistant dean of students,
is in charge of campus organizations and
the scheduling of campus facilities.
All campus organizations must now reg-
ister with the Dean of Students, office.
Dean Ayers works closely with the organi-
zations i11 connecting them with a com-
munity project in Denton.
Another part of her role is counseling
students who are withdrawing from school.
She talks with them to see if they may he
able to stay in school and, if the problems
are financial, she tries to get help from
the Financial Aid Office.
Dean Ayers, who was a social worker in
the Dallas Welfare Department, also
teaches in the sociology department.
Mrs. Alma Ayers, assistant :lean of students
Y Q Q 1 -5 aww- W A
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LEFT: Roy K. Busby, director of public informa-
tion and publications. ABOVE: John Matt How-
ard, director of buildings and grounds. BELOW:
Richard A. Harris, director of computer systems.
FA -- E .Q " 1
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Dr. Wayne Adams, director of Alumni Association. A. B. Swenson, general manager, University Store.
Harold L. Miller, director of Union Building. Dr. David A. Webb, director of libraries
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Arts and Sciences
College of Business
Administration . . . . .
Education . . .
Studies Division. . . . .
School of Music . . .
Graduate School. . .
The department of library service received an official change in name to
the School of Library and Information Sciences.
e w J,
e i : cr a e
A biology student views the world through different eyes. The camera at- Susan Bvles 511111508 fllllllvmy
tached to the microscope allows the student to make a micro-photograph through the use of a life-like
for use in research.
Arts and Scienc
Arts and Sciences remained the
largest division within the Uni-
versity again this year.
Enrollment in the college was
slightly less than half of the entire
Dr. Frank Cafford was at the
helm of the multi-purpose college
for the eighteenth year.
Courses in the college were
divided into three divisionsg hu-
manities, science and social science.
Changes in the college include
the removal of the library service
department to lmecome a School of
Library and Information Sciences.
Dean Frank Cafforcl
LEFT: An art student busily works
at his craft.
The addition of the Bachelor of Fine
Arts and the Master of Fine Arts degree
programs in the fall semester of 1970
brought a new degree of professionalism
to the department of art at NTSU.
The new degree, according to Dr. Mack
Vaughan, department head, is traditionally
regarded as '6the" professional degree in
the art world.
Plans forthe new art building were com-
pleted and bids were to be'taken in Octo-
ber. Majors were offered in ll subject
fields: advertising art, art education,
costume design, crafts, drawing and paint-
ing, interior design, medical art, pre-
architecture, art history, sculpture and
One of the highlights planned for Octo-
ber was a renaissance slide presentation
by Dr. Ronald Williams of art history.
The presentation was open to the entire
Mrs. Lois Jones, a part-time instructor
in the department, began teaching a course
titled Museum and Gallery Collections
using her extensive and rare collection of
museum and gallery photos.
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A scale model depicts how the new art building will look. Approv-
al of the sale of bonds to finance the construction came in October.
Dr. Mack Vaughan, chairman. Graduate student Diana Legault adds detail to a project.
Dr. 1. K. G. Silvey, chairman.
The most significant undertaking in the
department this year was the establishment
of the Hlnstitute for Environmental
Studies," directed by department head Dr.
.l. K. G. Silvey.
The institute is an interdisciplinary proj-
ect involving psychology, business adminis-
tration, political science, economics, soci-
ology, geography and geology, physics
and chemistry as well as biology.
Shortly after entering the new physical
facilities, plans were made to convert space
in the attic of the new building into re-
search areas and graduate teaching facili-
New faculty members were Dr. Joseph
A. Bass, Dr. Lloyd Fitzpatrick, Dr. Wil-
liam D. Pearson and Dr. Earl G. Zimmer-
Total enrollment in the department for
the fall semester was 3,5l3.
Students spend many long hours in experimental projects.
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New additions to the chemistry department include a 100-mega-
cycle Nuclear Mag Resonance unit Qabovej, to be used in all di-
visions of the department, and an amino-acid analyzer Cbelowj
for use in biochemistry. The machines are located in the newly
remodeled basement of the chemistry building.
The chemistry department, under the
direction of Dr. Charles Skinner, initiated
sweeping changes in the curriculum this
6'After four years," he said, 'awe will
have completely revamped our undergrad-
The changes involve the introduction of
an integrated laboratory sequence which
will separate lecture courses from the labs
now currently part of the lecture course.
The purpose of this change, according
to Dr. Skinner is to dissolve the artificial
barriers of organic, inorganic and physi-
cal chemistry to develop a more unified
approach to the field.
'iWe're trying to eliminate the ncook-
book" approach." he said.
Improving the level of instruction in lab
courses was another goal of the depart-
ment this year. Many upper level courses
were taught by Ph.D. holders who came to
the campus on half-time teaching and re-
Dr. Robert W. Cracy joined the chemis-
try faculty in the summer of 1970 after
completion of a fellowship at Albert Ein-
stein College of Medicine in New York.
Dr. Charles Skinner, chairman.
. it i
,, .,, , , , L . ,., y ,j:, , , 1., ,.
Stmlents in economics familiarize themselves with terms such as supply and demand.
After three years on paper, the Man
Power and Industrial Relations Institute of s
the economics department went into oper- s
ation this fall.
The institute is an interdisciplinary ap-
proach to the development of new solutions
to problems in the field of man power and
The institute, according to Dr. Kendall
Cochran, department head, provides both
technical and research assistants to private
and public organizations primarily in the
The graduate program leading to the
Master of Science or Master of Arts in
Man Power and Industrial Relations draws
from business administration, economics
education, history, industrial arts, political
science, psychology and sociology.
The research division of the program
studies and analyzes such problems as hard-
core unemployment, vocational training,
motivation, long-range man power planning
for metropolitan centers and socio-econom-
ic impact of human resource develop-
ment. Seminars and workshop conferences
on these problems were held throughout Dy-,Kendall Cach,-,,n,ch,,i,-man,
Keep Staff Busy
The English department boasted a fall
enrollment of 7,806 students, with more
than 650 students listing English as their
The department continued with its re-
medial writing laboratory held on Tuesday
and Thursday nights to aid students in all
fields who experienced difficulty incom-
The course was free to regularly en-
rolled students and was instructed by full-
time staff members.
Plans were announced by Dr. Ernest
Clifton, department head, to revitalize the
literary magazine, previously published by
the department each spring.
The magazine accepted contributions
from all student writers.
Dr. James Misenheimer continued in
his American editorship of HThe Annual
Bibliography of the Modern Language Re-
search Associationf, The publication is
the most widely used bibliography in the
The department continued publication
of STUDIES IN THE NOVEL, with an
international subscription list and edited
by Dr. James Lee. I
Dr. Ernest Clifton, chairman
Dr. Robert Hughes instructs A fro-American literature. Dr. lames Linebarger discusses the short story
Foreign language.students spend many hours in labs the facilities in either the recitation or listening labs.
as a course requirement. Students may make use of Most languages require practice in the tape lab.
Foreign Language ladened itself with a
heavy responsibility this year . . . the task
of offering quality instruction to 2,529
students, enabling them to speak, read and
write the langauge which they have chosen
The department was placed in the hu-
manities division of the College of Arts
and Sciences because of its unique function
in creating a climate of understanding be-
tween peoples separated by linguistic and
Official organizations of the department
this year included: Sigma Delta Pi, the
French Club, Pi Delta Phi and the Spanish
Fields of study in the department are
French, German, Classical Creek, Latin,
Russian and Spanish.
Many courses in language include the
requirement of practicing in the recitation
and listening laboratories.
A Master of Arts is available in French
and Spanish, and graduate level minor
work is offered in German and Latin.
Dr. Phillip Smyth, chairman.
William Holmes instructs students Cabove and belowj in the
art of map making.
'95, i Sllffi3X i'3f'Zii'LiN
Dr. Terry Jordan, chairman.
Center of Study
4 In a year filled with concern for issues
of ecology and environment, the depart-l
ment of geography continued to offer stu-
dents a11 understanding of the physical and
cultural characteristics of the world around!
According to Dr. Terry Jordan, depart-
ment head, Wllrying to get the point across
of what urlman sprawl, environment con-
struction and world power balance can
mean to these issuesu is the departmenfs
The enrollment for the fall semester
totaled more than 900.
Dr. John Bean joined the department as
an associate professor.
Application for a lVlaster's degree pro-
gram was made to the Coordinating Board,
Texas College and University System. y
Gamma Theta Upsilon and the Geog-
raphy Cluh provided special programs for
majors and non-majors throughout the
Dr. Jack Scroggs, chairman, Cabovej. Timely sub-
jects as well as ancient material provide food for
thought C below D .
During a year of history in-the-making,
the history department strove to give stu-
dents an awareness of historical hack-
The department, a division of social
science in the College of Arts and Sciences,
instructed more than 3,700 students in
the fall semester.
e f This year the Doctor of Philosophy de-
gree was offered in history.
Students had the option of majoring in
history or of majoring in social science
with history as a leading subject.
Acting as a visiting professor with the
department was Dr. Gordon Davidson of
Fort Hays, Kansas.
Dr. Jack Scroggs remained at the helm
of the department again this year.
Studies ranged from histories of indi-
vidual countries to period surveys.
Students listen to Dr. Harry Snapp in an afternoon
lecture on Anglo-Saxon history since 1714.
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i .V xxx Qt'vt.V0X, n s
Cecil E. Shuford, chairman.
Graduate enrollment in the department
of journalism more than doubled the num-
ber expected this year.
Approximately 25 students began work
on the lVlaster's program, initiated this
The department gained one new in-
structor, Miss Ernestine Farr, who was an
instructor in journalism and sponsored
Annual functions of the department in-
cluded activities of Sigma Delta Chi and
Theta Sigma Phi, honoraries for majors in
Students gained valuable experience
throughout the year working cooperatively
through lab courses with the NORTH
RIGHT: Keith Shelton instructs a student
in elements o j style.
Public affairs reporting students get pointers about Denton City
Council meeting from Chairman Cecil Shu ford.
Reporting students get a taste of newspaper experience through
lab work with the NORTH TEXAS DAILY.
Library students learn the organization and catalog-
ing of library material and use of the card catalog.
Library Service Dr. Claud Sparks, chairman.
Library service saw two major changes
in the academic year 1970-71.
The department began offering a Ph.D.
degree in Library Science. The new pro-
gram is a cooperative effort between North
Texas and Texas Womanls University. A
student may obtain a resident degree from
either school with classes being scheduled
on both campuses.
In October the Coordinating Board,
Texas College and University System acted
to change the name of the Library Science
department to the School of Library and
The present department is accredited by
the American Library Association.
The Colloquia Series continued to fea-
ture guest lecturers from across the
This year the speaker's list included
Mrs. Lilliand Bradshaw, president of the
American Library Association from Dallas.
The courses offered in the department
are designed to provide basic professional
education for prospective librarians and
to provide all students with courses in the
use and organization of the library.
A graduate student familiarizes herself with codes and manuals
used in the study of cataloging.
Building a balance between research
and activities in order to increase research
potential was the basic aim of mathe-
matics this year.
The department, according to Dr. Con-
ner, chairman, worked hard to increase
the faculty to handle the l'h.lJ. program.
Two objectives were the concern of the
department this year: to train professional
mathematicians and teachers and the prep-
aration of students for further study in
fields such as science, engineering, in-
dustry and business where mathematics
assumes the aspect of an indispensable
Nand Lal joined the department as an
assistant professor teaching all level
Total enrollment in the department for
the fall semester was 2,400
Mathematics provided a period of
orientation for students during registration
to help them select the most appropriate
course in college mathematics.
Graduate students serve as lab instructors.
The mathematics department prepares students for study in fields
such as science and engineering as well as teaching careers.
Dr. George Conner, chairman.
Dr. Addison Gunter, chairman.
A class in ancient philosophy is instructed by Dr. Martin Yaffee.
The philosophy department continued
its attempt to provide a service to students
by offering courses to supplement the stu-
dent's chosen field, according to Dr. Addi-
son Gunter, chairman.
4'This is only our second year as a full-
fledged department," he said, "but our
total enrollment for the fall semester was
One hundred eighty-nine of those were
The publication record of the depart-
ment was bolstered with the issuance of
"Bergson and the Evolution of Physics,"
by Dr. Gunter and printed hy the Uni-
versity of Tennessee Press.
He began work on another book with
former Senator Ralph Yarborough con-
cerning the Big Thicket area of Texas. The
book dealt with current conservation prob-
New professors who joined the depart-
ment this year were Dr. John F. Miller
from New York University and Ralph C.
Wright from the University of Kansas.
Student members of the Society of Physics constructed out the new equipment ,while other physics students
their own telescope in physics shop. Steve Camp tries and interested by-standers observe.
The highlight of the year for the physics
department was theannual physics day
held November 14.
The annual event featured exhibits and
speeches by officials from NASA.
The special day held for the benefit
of area high school students was a climax
of the event.
The total enrollment in the department
increased by 45 per cent, according to Dr.
James Sybert, chairman.
"Our department is finally coming into
full bloom after five years," he said.
New professors in the department were
Dr. Bernard Mclntyre from Brown Uni-
versity and Dr. Rogers Redding from the
Naval Research Lab in Washington, D. C.
Dr. james Sybert, chairman.
Students listen to David Turner's lecture.
if Political Science
The political science department began
offering a Ph.D. program this year after
approval by the College Coordinating
Board in January 1970.
Two new professors joined the faculty
of the department. C. Neal Tate from Tu-
lane University and Jerry Yeric from Ohio
State University began teaching all-level
Two visiting lecturers were on campus
in conjunction with the department. Cary
Sieb of the Dallas City Planning Commis-
sion and Ernest B. Wright with the United
States Civil Service Commission in Dallas,
added their experience to the faculty.
Courses in the department were designed
to meet the needs of students who are pre-
paring to enter national, state and local
governmentg public and private foreign
serviceg law, politics, research and writing
concerning public affairs and political
science or governmental and social science
LEFT: Dr. Fred Gantt, chairman. Students ponder the
politics of American democracy Cbelowj.
Year of Change
The psychology department began the
year on a note of change with a move to
their own building, formerly the Govern-
ln October, the Coordinating Board ap-
proved a Ph.D. in Clinical Counseling.
Two new master's programs also began
this year. They were the Master of School
Psychology and the Master of Industrial
Total enrollment for the fall semester
was approximately 800.
New professors in psychology were Dr.
Wesley Wenrich from Roanoke College
and Dr. Thomas Blackmon from Case
In the spring, the new Center for Psy-
chological Service, affiliated with the de-
partment of psychology was established.
Dr. Samuel H. Cox prepares to test psy-
chology students Q below Q .
Dr. Harold Holloway, chairman
Dr. Phillip Walker lectures to an afternoon class.
George Massey, chairman.
Though not an official department in
the College of Arts and Sciences, religion
courses were offered in conjunction with
The courses were offered in the de-
nominational student centers adjacent to
Six semester hours of religion could be
counted as free electives toward the
Instructors in the courses were George
Massey, chairman, Dr. Phillip Walker and
Dr. Russell Ware.
A total of 15 courses was offered to
students interested in religion.
These courses ranged from studies of
specific hooks in the Bible to analytical
courses in development of the church and
the present-day Christian denominations.
The Center for Studies in Aging con-
ducted a unique program of study at North
Texas leading to a master's degree.
The program emphasizes work in soci-
ology, psychology and government during
the first year of study. The second year
is spent in internship at a local, state or
Fellowships were established by the cen-
ter for qualified students who wish to pre-
pare for careers in professional fields re-
lated to aging.
Alpha Kappa Delta, the national honor-
ary society of sociology, maintained a
series of programs featuring guest speakers
for both graduate and undergraduate stu-
The purpose of these programs was to
promote faculty and student contact
throughout the department.
LEFT: The text symbolizes the study of
the urbanbculture, while Dr. James Kitch-
ens Cbelowj lectures to an afternoon class
concerning status, power and mobility of
ABOVE: Malee Sirisambhand, Fort Worth soph-
omore, examines an artifact in anthropology class
instructed by Barbara Butler fbelow left, dealing
with the evolution of man and his culture. RIGHT:
Dr. Hiram F riedsam, chairman.
we 'ares N Q' lit?
Students in the speech and drama television class The artici ate in all hases o roduction includ
learn the production and direction of live programs. ing operation of TV cameras.
Speech and Drama
The close coordination between classes
and actual experience provided for all
students to participate in the speech and
'LLearning by doing has always been
the principle by which skills in speech are
learned," said Dr. Reginald Holland,
The five major areas of concentration
in the department are as follows: public
address-communication, drama, radio and
television, speech pathology and audiology
and general speech and drama education.
The actual producing groups are the
theater, radio station, debating teams and
the speech and hearing clinic.
Five new instructors were added to the
department this year. They were Dr. Edwin
Glick, radio and television, Mrs. Brenda
Peterson, speech and drama, Dr. Randy
Deal, speech pathology, Dr. George Lar-
son, speech and drama and Ben Cappell,
Dr. Gerald Vela, associate professor of biology.
University Courses are taught by professors from interdisciplinary fields.
For the first academic year University
courses became an accredited part of the
curriculum at North Texas.
The courses were available for credit
toward elective hours and with the recom-
mendation of the department concerned
could be counted toward the major or first
Three courses were offered in the pro-
gram. The Black Community in the United
States centered on the economic, political
and social implications of minority status
in contemporary society.
A Science in Civilization course was
concerned with the study of scientific and
technological acomplishments in various
civilizations and their impact on man.
The Law and Social problems dealt with
social problems in a legal context and the
changing role of the law in attempts to
solve these problems.
Instructors in the courses were Dr. John
Carrell, business administration, W7lliam
Farmer, sociology and anthropology,
James Danielson, social scienceg Hugh
High, economics, Robert Stevens, Englishg
Dr. Gerald Vella, biology and Edward
3 . .
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The School of Business received a pro-
motion to College of Business Administra-
tion, making it the third such division
within the university.
Dr. Glenn Taylor became associate dean
while the college gained three new depart-
ment heads. Dr. Henry Hays took over
the reins of management and decision
sciences. Personnel industry relations and
law gained the leadership of Dr. Elvis
Stephens while Dr. Hale Newcomer be-
came the head of marketing communi-
cations and international business.
ABOVE: Dr. Clifford Hutton,
chairman. LEFT: Student takes
notes during statistics class.
ABOVE: Dr. Luther Brock, Jr., chairman. BELOW LEFT: Stu-
dents in tax classes study the many facets of the field as a neces-
sary preparation for work in accounting. BELOW RIGHT: The
placement office of the College of Business Administration be-
comes a familiar site to future accountants seeking a position.
The accounting department boasted the
largest chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, the na-
tional honorary for students of account-
The North Texas department has been
recognized as an outstanding department
for training professional accountants and
offering excellent opportunities for stu-
dents pursuing graduate study.
Curriculum changes include an increase
in computer and statistics courses and a
reduction in overall hours in the account-
The annual Symposium Series featured
Professor Ray Chambers and Professor
Lou Boldberg, both of Austrialia.
The Accounting Advisory Board, com-
posed of nine members from public firms
and government agencies, served in an ad-
visory capacity concerning matters of cur-
riculum and programs.
New professors in the department were
Dr. Thomas Klammer, Dr. William Mor-
ris and Dr. Barry King.
. Q .oo of
Students from business and other major fields find type-
courses valuable to their future career fields. These courses
popular electives every year. Dr. Vernon Payne Crightj directs
operation of the newly created department of Business Educa-
and Secretarial administration.
The newly organized department of
business education b e g a n upgrading
courses to the graduate level to assist other
majors in the College in their major fields.
According to Dr. Vernon Payne, depart-
ment head, distributive education program
was designed to provide assistance to such
programs in high schools.
Assistant professor Bill Perkins joined
the newly organized department this year.
Various activities were planned by the
department organizations which include:
Delta Pi Epsilon, Beta Chi Theta, Pi Ome-
ga Pi and Phi Beta Lambda.
The Master of Business Education de-
gree was offered again this wear. Varifws
elective courses were offered in an attempt
to assist students from all major tieius
in preparation for their chosen occupation.
These courses included basic and advanced
typewriting, beginning and advanced prin-
ciples of shorthand and functions of busi-
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Students listen avidly to an afternoon lecture in finance class.
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Dr. David Fitch, department chairman.
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The triple-fold department provided
courses for 250 banking and finance ma-
jors and l00 insurance majors.
Dr. Edmund Mennis, senior vice-presi-
dent and trust officer of the Republic Na-
tional Bank in Dallas, spoke lo classes in
the department along with Mr. Gerald
Boltz, of the Regional Exchange Commis-
sion in Fort Worth.
Dr. David Fitch, formerly chairman of
the division of finance and insurance, be-
came head of the newly organized depart-
The department p r o v i d e d essential
courses to majors in other fields in the Col-
lege of Business Administration.
Three hours of finance were required for
the Bachelor of Business Administration
New instructors this year were Robert
Marshall, Col. Joe Bruce and Edgar Ablo-
vich, with Marshall being the only full-
time instructor added to thetdepartment
The finance and insurance clubs planned
activities for majors throughout the year.
ABOVE: Students in management classes
study methods utilized by business and in-
dustrial enterprise in assessing personnel.
LEFT: Dr. Henry Hays, chairman.
Management and decision sciences con-
centrated on qualifying degree candidates
for entering position in the husiness com-
munity this year.
The department, along with many others,
was reorganized under the change from
School to College of Business Administra-
Curriculum changes in the department
included an allowance for 15 hours of free
New professors in the department were
Dr. William Holliday, Dr. J. B. Spalding
and Dr. Carl Moore.
Activities throughout the year were car-
ried on through Sigma Iota Epsilon, the
national honor fraternity in management
and the Management Club.
Excellence in teaching and an emphasis
on contribution to society were the goals
of the department of Marketing Communi-
cations and International Business.
The newly organized department, form-
erly the division of marketing, was headed
by Dr. Hale Newcomer.
Marketing courses were essential in the
fulfillment of general degree requirements
in the College of Business Administration.
Three hours of marketing were required
to qualify for the Bachelor of Business
The department also provided electives
for minors in other fields and within the
College of Business Administration.
ABOVE: Dr.- Hale Newcomer, department chairman. BELOW:
IBM Keypunch machines are an essential part of almost any busi-
ness course especially marketing communication and international
business. major fields. The machines are a familiar site to busi-
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Dr. Elvis Stephens, chairman.
Dr. Carl Guynes lectures to a noon class in
Relations and Law
Collective Bargaining became a key issue
in Personnel lndustry Relations and Law
Clashes throughout the nation among
school teachers, city workers and various
types of personnel subject to strike focused
this department's attention on this critical
problem for the coming years.
The department was extensively involved
in the newly created Man Power and In-
dustrial Relations lnstitute, which is an inter-
According to Dr. Elvis Stephens, head of
the newly organized department, "We pre-
pare people to work in all fields of per-
Dr. J. D. Dunn and Dr. Frank Rachel col-
laborated in writing a new textbook titled
"Wage and Salary Administration: As Sys-
tems Approachf' published by McGraw-Hill
Five Ph.D. candidates taught upper level
classes while working toward their degrees.
ABOVE: Dr. Harold Sunderman guides a
class discussion concerning delinquency
of the adolescent while students in a dance
class Cbelowj tap out steps in rhythm.
Under the direction of Dean Dwane
Kingery the College of Education began
offering two new degrees, a doctorate in
educational research and a doctorate and
a master's degree in early child educa-
A reorganization of the department also
provided for a lVlaster's degree in special
The department of education readied it-
self for the National Council for the Ac-
creditation of Teacher Education, whose
visit was based on a self-study of the de-
partment hy Dr. John Curry.
LEFT: A student in tennis class prepares to serve to
her opponent in a practice game before class ABOVE
Dean Dwune K ingery.
Eighteen new professors were added to
the newly re-organized department this
Frank Buell was appointed director of
the Research and Experimentation Project
created this year.
According to Dr. Dwane Kingery, chair-
man of the department, "We are attempt-
ing to develop a performance-based cri-
teria for use in evaluating each individu-
al's progress toward a degree and certifi-
The department was also concerned
with refining the doctoral programs cur-
Video tape facilities' capacity was in-
creased and updated this year, also.
LEFT: Dr. Howard Smith, lr., associate
dean. BELOW: Division heads Dr. Paul F.
Smith, Dr. George Beamer, Dr. James H.
Dougherty and Dr. Howard Smith, Jr.,
associate dean, fseatedjg Dr. I. C. Mat-
thews, Dr. john Curry and Dr. lack Cross
Cstandingj in a departmental meeting.
ABOVE: Education students concentrate on
learning theories while a professor guides the
class discussion. BELOW: Dr. Harold Sunderman
recognizes a student who interjects a humorous
question to his lecture. RIGHT: Dr. Reg Hinely
emphasizes a point with gestures during a sen-
ior education class for teaching methods in sec-
The industrial arts department added
four graduate courses to the curriculum
this year pertaining to advanced technical
drawing and wood technology, metallurgy
of welding and the principles of applica-
tion of numerically controlled machines.
The department participated in the cur-
riculum study sponsored hy the Texas ln-
dustrial Arts Association and the Texas
Education Association. Dr. M. D. Wil-
liamson of the North Texas department
acted as co-director of the project.
The overall goal of the industrial arts
department is to produce graduates who
will endeavor to improve industrial arts in
Dr. Jerry McCain of North Texas was
the 1970-71 vice-president of the Texas
Industrial Arts Association.
The North Texas staff is exceptionally
active in regional, state and national or-
ganization, according to Dr. Earl Blanton,
Dr. Earl Blanton, chairman.
ABOVE: Students in industrial arts learn to use a myriad of
machines and equipment that soon will become "tools of the trade."
BELOW: Drafting tables become familiar to industrial arts majors.
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ABOVE: Life saving exercises are an essential part of swimming
classes in physical education. Poolside activity is common at NT
during spring and summer sessions. BELOW: College gymnastic
classes work out with uneven parallel bars to build coordination.
The physical education department ex-
perienced a large increase in graduate en-
rollment this year, with more than 60
students now enrolled in the program.
The women's division increased partici-
pation in intercollegiate athletics and gym-
nastics courses hecame increasingly popu-
lar on campus.
The first wrestling cluh in Texas was
organized this year on the NT campus.
Approximately 20 students participated in
the new organization.
A soccer team was organized with mem-
bers heing mostly out-of-state students.
Track and field competition for women
entered its second year at NT, also.
New professors in the department were
Dr. Colleen George, Dr. Sheila Rice, Miss
Reggy Richardson and Robert J. Maughan.
According to Dr. ,less Cearley, head of
the department, "We are looking forward
to a continuing increase in all our major
fields,, especially graduate areas."
An involved cadet demonstrates a "sweet toothl' for fiction.
Marching feet were commonplace on the football practice
field during Monday drills.
The Air Force Reserve Officer's Train-
ing Corps at North Texas provided prepa-
ration for actual Air Force life to more
than 125 cadets.
Field trips to Texas and out-of-state bases
acquainted the corps with the operation
of administrative and training functions
of the Air Force.
F orty-nine cadets were members of the
professional officers course while 76 re-
ceived training in general military course.
,3 f ,
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ABOVE: Col. Richard E. J. Scott, di-
vision chairman. LEFT: Standing at at-
tention becomes "second naturev to
ABOVE: Cadet 1ack'Slagle, deputy corps commander, addresses
a corps meeting. BELOW LEFT: Student cadet presents an Angel
Flight pledge with a symbolic rose. RIGHT: Cadet Ierry Tolbert
presents President John L. Carter Cleftj with an American flag
while Vice-President William Lindley looks on.
Student cadets took a look at what Air
Force life is really like this year through
participation in corps field trips to Air
GMC cadets traveled to Perrin AFB in
Sherman and Carswell AFB in Fort Worth,
while the POC cadets took a look at life
at Laughlin AFB in Del Rio and Ellington
AFB in Houston.
The purpose of the corps at North Texas
was to prepare cadets for future service in
the United States Air Force. Students re-
ceived an allowance to aid them while still
in school and participated in regular drills
held each Monday during the school term.
The corps entered a float in the North
Texas homecoming parade and gave an ex-
hihition drill to homecoming audiences.
Arnold Air Society, the professional so-
ciety for junior and senior cadets, partici-
pated in the local blood drive in Denton,
as an annual project.
Senior cadets took advantage of a flight
training program held at Denton Municipal
Maj. William DeLoach Maj. James Corser Maj. Ronald Ivy
ABOVE. Two cadets check-out the cock it o an
F-111 at Carwell AFB. RIGHT: Air Force on pa-
rade at the North Texas homecoming.
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i Sampling time comes around often in home economics.
Dean Mary Evans Experimentation in foods and nutrition is a vital part of home ec re
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:nterior design students gained actual experience in floor-plan
Home Economics majors chose from six
subject fields this year for degree pro-
The sequences were: clothing and tex-
tiles, foods and nutrition, home manage-
ment and consumer education, human de-
velopment, marriage and family, housing
and home economics education.
Many classes featured use of both lec-
ture and laboratory sessions.
The school began a follow-up study on
past graduates to aid in curriculum evalu-
ation and program revision.
The school enrolled more than 350 stu-
dents in the fall of 1970.
c 2 I ,,
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A sewing machine is a girlls best friend, if that girl happens to be
a clothing and textiles student. The hum of a "Singer" is a fa-
miliar sound in home ec classes.
1 10 Academics
LEFT: Julia Yarbrough fleftj and Sally
White, participants in style show. CEN-
TER: Diane Ashcraft straightens fabric
before construction of a garment. RIGHT:
Bonnie Brickly Cleft, and Viola Maxwell
also modeled in the fall fashion presen-
Research, programs and presentations
highlighted a vibrant year for the School
of Home Economics.
In clothing and textiles, design and con-
struction classes modeled garments in an
elaborate style show, "Fashions from the
Age of Aquariusf'
Senior student Nelda Mondragon pur-
sued foods and nutrition research con-
cerning protein utilization with the aid of
an undergraduate grant.
Joy Hawkins was named '6Home Econ-
omist of the Year in College and Univer-
sities," adding to the list of home econom-
ics achievements at North Texas.
Dr. Mary Evans and Dr. Gladys Law-
hon attended the Covernor's White House
conference on children and youth in Wash-
ington, D. C.
The nursery school continued to be a
valuable part of training for child develop-
ment classes. Application was made to the
College Coordinating Board for a graduate
program in home economics.
ABOVE: Nursery school provides real-life situations for studying
child development. BELOW: Interior design majors study scale
proportions of living areas in special problems courses. LEFT:
Homemade ice cream is a specialty and always looked forward to
by foods and nutrition students in lab sessions.
Academics 1 1 1
Lilting sounds flow from a harp.
Fingers fly over trumpet keys as another trumpeter,
reflected in the bell of the horn, creates an :mage
in sight and sound.
The School of Music offered a new de-
gree program this year leading to the Doc-
tor of Philosophy in Music education.
Also new to the School of Music this
year were four faculty members: Dr. New-
el Kay Brown, assistant professor of the-
oryg Jeannine Crader, resident sopranog
Lewis Gillis, instructor of a lab band and
arranging and Dr. Paul Timan, assistant
professor of the Opera Workshop and Op-
According to Dr. Kenneth Cuthbert, dean
of the school, the total enrollment for the
fall semester was l,034.
ABOVE: Dean Kenneth Cuthbert. LEFT:
Instruction in stringed instruments prepares
students for both solo performance and par-
ticipation in orchestra and ensemble.
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The School of Music offered myriad op-
portunities for students to participate in
musical groups on campus.
Among the vocal groups were the A
Cappella Choir, Chapel Choir, Campus
Chorale, Women,s Chorus, Grand Chorus,
Nladrigal Singers and the Opera Workshop.
Among the bands were the Concert Band,
the Marching Band, the Campus Band and
the laboratory dance bands.
Instrument ensembles such as the Brass
Choir, woodwind, string and brass en-
sembles and the Percussion ensembles of-
fered smaller groups for participation.
The University Symphony Orchestra is
also open for student participation. His-
torical interest programs are presented
yearly by the Collegium Musicum.
According to Dr. Kenneth Cuthbert, dean
of the school, these organizations were
open to all students whether music majors
ABOVE: A student in 2 0'Clock Lab Band grooves to the heavy
sounds as he drifts into his own world. BELOW: Maurice Andre's
style of trumpeting is recorded and x-rayed as part of a music re-
Academics 1 1 5
ABOVE LEFT: Dean Robert Toulouse. ABOVE
RIGHT: A tape recorder plays an integral part of
an American Theater class. ABOVE: Involvement
is the key to graduate student's interest.
The North Texas graduate school began
offering nine new graduate level programs
in the fall of 1970.
Dr. Robert B. Toulouse, dean of the
school, said the increase of programs is
responsible for the growth in the graduate
Total enrollment for the fall semester
was 3,209 students, with 1,023 being doc-
toral students and 2,186 working at the
master's degree level.
Graduate work in journalism began this
year for the first time.
A carousel projector is a common tool
in graduate classrooms where audio-visual
aids are used by both student and instruct-
or in class presentations.
Academics 1 1 7
Growth and expansion flourished in the
North Texas Graduate School this year as
new degree programs were offered.
The political science department, form-
erly government, began offering courses
leading to the doctorate in political sci-
The School of Library and Information
Sciences, formerly library science, offered
courses at the doctoral level.
Also begun this year was a program
leading to both a master's degree and a
doctorate in early childhood development
in the College of Education.
In addition, four new programs were
presented to the College Coordinating
Board, three of which were doctoral pro-
grams in art, music and psychology.
Ph.D. candidate Michael Moore pursues
graduate study under a Welch Foundation
1 18 Academics
Graduate Student Io Kimbro gets help from instructor Margaret
Psychology class listens to a presentation by Dr. Donald Whaley.
BELOW: Ron White defends his graduate thesis.
Dr. Forrest Rollins takes an active interest in inter- met at night on the campus.
group sessions in graduate education classes which
Student-instructor Paul DeArmond aids journalism
undergraduates in lab.
students are always huddled in groups.
H 'Z 512' iff y '
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National W'ho's Who . . 122
Yucca Who's Who .... 134
BARBARA FAYE NIEMEIER,
a graduate student, is a member
of Delta Zeta sorority, Beta Alpha
Psi, Mortar Board, Accounting
Club, Beta Gamma Sigma, Senior
Mary Arden, Alpha Chi and the
Council of Business Students. Miss
Niemeier received the Haskins and
Sells Accounting Scholarship and
was named as Yucca Who,s Who in
accounting in 1970. She was recog-
nized as Outstanding Greek Woman
and as the Outstanding Accounting
Student in 1970.
122 Who,s Who
DIXIE SCHULZE, a junior
physical education major, received
the following honors: Nominee for
Yucca Beauty in 1969-70 and
recipient of the Beulah Harriss
Scholarship in 1968. She is a mem-
ber of Delta Psi Kappa, Alpha
Lambda Delta, the Women's Recre-
ation Association Folk Dance Club,
the Professional Women's Club and
the NTSU Marching Band.
JOHN THOMAS PRESKITT, a
senior biology major, is a member
of Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Beta Beta,
Alpha Chi, Talons, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Inter-Fraternity Council and
Gift of Life Committee. Preskitt
has received the NTSU Alumni Stu-
dent Achievement Award and he
was the delegate to the 1970
Lambda Chi Alpha national gener-
ROBERT WESTMORELAND, a
senior psychology major, was the
NTSU nominee for the Federal
Government Summer Institute in
JULIE BRASEL, a junior jour-
nalism major, is a member of
Alpha Lambda Delta, Association
of Women Students, Student Edu-
cation Association, Sigma Delta
Chi and Mary Arden. Miss Brasel
was the Outstanding Freshman
Woman in 1969. She is a member
of the Sophomore Honor Guard
and Mortar Board. She was recog-
nized as the Top Sophomore Re-
porter in 1970 by Theta Sigma Chi,
and she received the Alumni As-
sociation Scholarship for Top
Sophomore Woman in 1970.
Washington, D. C. He is a member
of Psi Chi, Psychology Club, Blue
Key National Honor Fraternity and
the Undergraduate Committee of
the psychology department.
MARILYN SCHRAMM, a senior
music education major, is a mem-
ber of Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa
Delta Pi, Alpha Chi, Pi Kappa
Lambda, A Cappella Choir and
the Opera Workshop. Miss
Schramm, was chosen Outstanding
Junior in the music department in
1970 ,and is a member of Mortar
Wllo,s Who 123
GARY CRAIK, a graduate
physics student, is a member of the
American Institute of Physics,
Arnold Air Society, Society of
Physics Students Qvice-presidentj
and Sigma Phi Sigma. He was a
Distinguished AFROTC graduate,
Distinguished AFROTC Cadet and
on the Spring, 1970 Dean's List.
Craik also received a Financial As-
sistance Crant Scholarship QMax-
well A.F.B.j and the NDEA Fel-
124- Who's Who
A political science major,
MAURY FORMAN was coordina-
tor of Earth Day, Moratorium Day
and John J. Kamerick Day on the
North Texas campus. He is a mem-
ber of the Council on International
Relations and United Nations Af-
fairs and was vice-president of stu-
dent affairs and president pro-tem
of the USNT Senate.
DANIEL M. LANEY, a senior
accounting major, is a member of
Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sig-
ma, Alpha Chi, Accounting Club,
Council on International Affairs
and Beta Alpha Psi. He received a
scholarship for freshman basket-
An elementary education major,
MARTHA HEJL is a member of
Alpha Xi Delta, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Psi Chi, Student Education
Association, Kappa Delta Pi, Bap-
tist Student Union, and Student
Activities Committee. She was also
Pi Kappa Phi Rose Queen and a
member of Lambda Chi Alpha
Crescent Girls Club.
SALLY HOGAN, a senior in-
terior design major, is a member
of the Elections Board and Mortar
Board. She is in the Student Asso-
ciation of Interior Designers.
Women's Recreation Association
and the National Society of In-
terior Designers. Miss Hogan also
made the Dean's List.
KEN SCARBOROUCH, a senior
secondary education major, was a
member of USNT Qvice-presidentj,
Young Democrats fpresident, ex-
ecutive councilj and CIRUNA fas-
sociate regional directorj. He was
also a member of the Student
Dean's Advisory Committee fchair-
manj, Faculty Senate, John J.
Kamerick Day Committee, Young
Texans for Preston Smith fchair-
manj and Constitution Committee
Who's Who 125
A business administration gradu-
ate student, JOSEPH D. BROPHY
is a member of Beta Gamma Sig-
ma, Blue Key falumni secretaryj,
Beta Alpha Psi fpresidentj, Alpha
Chi, Accounting Club and Young
Republicans. Brophy received the
Collins Radio Accounting Scholar-
ship, Accounting Department
Scholarship and a teaching assis-
tantship f1970-71j. He has also
made the honor roll every semester.
126 Who's Who
GLORIA RIEHN, a senior chem-
istry major, is a member of Mortar
Board fpresidentj, USNT sopho-
more senator, Alpha Lambda Delta,
and Alpha Chi. She also won a
34,000 Welch Foundation Scholar-
JERRY JONES, a junior speech
communications major, is a mem-
ber of Phi Eta Sigma, Radio-TV
Club and KNTU-FM. His honors
include the Phi Eta Sigma Award
for Freshman of the Year H9691
and the Alumni Association Award
for Outstanding Sophomore Man
ROBERT PATRICH THOMP-
SON, a senior chemistry major, is
a member of Phi Eta Sigma and
Alpha Chi. He was chosen Out-
standing Student in Introductory
Technical Physics fPhysics Depart-
ment Award 1969j, and he won the
J. L. Carrico Award 1970.
JOHN M. BARNETT, a senior
biology major, is a member of Phi
Eta Sigma, Beta Beta Beta,
Lambda Chi Alpha and Talons
fparliamentarianj. He was chosen
"Most Considerate Active Spring
1970-Lambda Chi Alphaf,
A senior music major, MEL-
LONEE BURNIM is vice-president
of Mortar Board, Sigma Alpha
Iota program chairman and a mem-
ber of Alpha Lambda Delta. She
served as president of Tri-Service
from 1968-70. She received a full
music scholarship for the 1968-70
academic years, Masonic Lodge
Scholarship and was named Assis-
tant Conductor of the Chapel Choir.
Who's Who 127
PHIL PERKINS, an applied
music major, is a member of Phi
Eta Sigma, Baptist Student Union,
Blue Key, Lambda Chi Alpha and
Phi Mu Alpha. He was named out-
standing Male Junior Music Major
11968-691 and was one of the top
three men on campus Q1969-701.
128 Who's Who
DAVID CAREY DIXON, a his-
tory and English major, is vice-
president of the Baptist Student
Union, member of the International
Club and past secretary of Phi Eta
ELIZABETH ANN PARR, a
senior elementary education major, 1
is a member of Chi Omega. She is i
also a member of the Associationj
of Women Students, Association ofi
Childhood Education, Student Edu-
cation Association, Alpha Lambda
Delta, Women's Standards Board
and Mortar Board. She was a Pan-
hellenic representative in 1969.
As a business education student,
MARILYN PALMER won a Vale-
dictory Scholarship her freshman
year, and was a finalist in the Out-
standing ,Iunior Woman Contest.
Miss Palmer is a member of Kappa
Delta Pi, Tri-Service and Mortar
Board. She is National Counselor
of Phi Chi Theta, treasurer of
Alpha Lambda Delta, chairman of
the Women's Standards Board,
second vice-president and president
of the Association of Women Stu-
dents and is an executive council
member of the Council of Business
A business administration major,
DANNY I,. CLAIBORNE is in
Blue Key, Beta Alpha Psi and Phi
Eta Sigma. He is also a member
of Young Republicans, Accounting
Club, Delta Sigma Pi, the Inter-
Fraternity Council, and the Pre-
A senior biology major, JIM
AISADIE is Commander ol' Arn'-ld
Air Society, a member of Beta
Beta Beta, 'l'alons, the J. K. C.
Silvey Society and the Newman
Club. His honors include the Dis-
tinguished Military Cadet Award,
Superior Performance Award, and
the Extra Curriculum Activities
Who,s Who 129
A senior business administration
major, LINDA GRAY is a member
of Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi
ftreasurerj, Phi Chi Theta fpresi-
dent and treasurerj, Beta Gamma
Sigma fpresidentj, Council of
Business Students, Mortar Board,
Management Club and Gift of Life
Committee. Her honors include
Sophomore Honor Guard, Phi Chi
Theta Key Award, Myrtle C. Brown
Memorial Scholarship Curriculum
Committee fs t u d e n t representa-
130 Whois Who
CAROL NEWTON, a senior
biology major is a member of
Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Chi,
Beta Beta Beta and Mortar Board.
She was also a Sophomore Honor
Guard to Mortar Board.
A junior business administration
major, MIKE BERKLEY is a mem-
ber of the Finance Club, Sigma
Nu and Phi Eta Sigma. Berkley
was a USNT freshman senator and
sophomore class president. He was
chosen Alpha Phi "Man of the
A senior secondary education
major, LINDA WOODALL is a
member of Mortar Board, Alpha
Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi,
Student Education Association,
Theta Sigma Phi fsecretaryj, Sig-
ma Tau Delta, Alpha Chi, Campus
Chat fsummer 19695 and 1970
Yucca fassistant editorl. Her
honors include NTSU Junior Wom-
an of the Year 119701 and Alumni
Student Achievement Award for
the Outstanding Junior Woman
A senior speech and drama
major, SICRID MUREEN is a
member of the University Players,
Alpha Psi Omega and the Newman
Club. Other activities include mem-
bership in Alpha Lambda Delta,
Alpha Chi fexecutive boardl,
Sophomore Honor Guard and Mor-
LINDA SUSAN BASSHAM, a
junior elementary education major,
is a member of Alpha Lambda
Delta ttreasurerj, Student Edu-
cation Association, Student Activi-
ties Committee, Church of Christ
Bible Chair and Kappa Delta Pi.
She was also selected Sophomore
Who,s Who 131
KRIS OLSON, a senior business
adminstration major, was on the
Freshman Council her first year
in college and she also served in
the Texas Union on the Campus
Chest Committee. She is a member
of Delta Gamma, holding the po-
sitions of pledge class president,
activities chairman, standards board
member and president. Miss Olson
is a member of Mortar Board.
132 Who's Vlfllo
SUSIE HENDRIX, a junior sec-
ondary education major, is a mem-
ber of the Debate Club, Pi Kappa
Delta, Tri-Service, Association of
Women Students, Women's Stand-
ards Board and Campus Crusade.
Miss Hendrix was chosen outstand-
ing debate team sophomore member
at the district meet tournament.
ROBERT AUSTIN, a senior mu-
sic major, was a member of Delta
Sigma Phi, the A Cappella Choir
and the NTSU Madrigal Singers.
Austin's honors include a lst and
2nd place in the NATS vocal com-
petition and lst place in the Ama-
rillo Student Artist competition.
here has been
say Mickey Mouse."
JIMMY DEMINC, USNT presi-
dent, is an English and pre-t.heol-
ogy major. He was on the Deanis
List three times and was a soloist
in the Chapel Choir. Deming is
also a member of Talons, Phi Eta
Sigma and Sigma Tau Delta.
A senior journalism major,
TERRY KELLY was fall editor of
the North Texas Daily. He was also
editorials editor and news editor.
He is president of Sigma Delta
Chi and a member of the South-
west Journalism Congress and the
Publications Committee. Kelly re-
ceived the Minneapolis Tribune
Scholarship for Outstanding Jun-
Who's Who 133
Yucca Who's Who
CAROL FAHHAR, a graduate
musicology major from lrving.
She was recognized as Yucca
Whcfs Who for her achievements
in instrumental music.
Activities include memlrership
in Pi Kappa Lambda.
1 54 Who's Who
BARBARA NIEMEIER, a
graduate accounting major from
Her activities include member-
ship in Mortar Board and the
TERRY KELLY, a senior
journalism major from Midloth-
His activities include mem-
bership in Sigma Delta Chi. Kel-
ly is the editor of the North
Texas Daily ffalll.
JAMES RANKIN, a senior
political science major from
JOY SPIECAL, a graduate
English major from Fort Viforth.
Her activities include member-
ship in Sigma Tau Delta. Alpha
Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta and
sponsor of the Senior Mary Ar-
Her honors include the Cre-
ative Story Award.
1' fi ,
DAN WATSON, a senior pho-
to-journalism major from Dallas.
His activities include member-
ship in Sigma Delta Chi and
two years as staff photographer
for the North Texas Daily.
He was awarded the Lovelace
Photography Scholarship for
three consecutive years.
Who's Vlfho 135
Yucca Who's ho
BARBARA MAYFIELD, a DIANA BARTO, a senior mar-
graduate library service major keting major from Dallas.
from Tulsa, Okla. Her activities include mem-
Her activities include mem- bership in the Marketing Club.
bership in Alpha Lambda Sigma
and Alpha Chi.
136 Whcfs Who
KATHY SIMS, a senior sec-
ondary education major from
Her activities include member-
ship in the Student Education
Her honors include' the James
L. Collins Scholarship.
BOBBY JOHNSON, a junior
music major from Pasadena, Tex.
He was recognized as Yucca
Who's Who for his achievements
in vocal music.
NANCY WALKER, a senior
physical education major from
Her activities include member-
ship in Chi Omega, Green ,lack-
ets, W0m6H,S Recreation Associa-
tion and Pro Club.
Honors received include North
Texas Relay Queen and varsity
LINDA GRAY, a senior busi
ness major from Pilot Point.
Her activities include member
ship in Alpha Chi, Mortar Board
Phi Chi Theta, Beta Gamma Sig
ma and Alpha Lambda Delta.
Whois Who 137
Yucca ho's Who
JOE WESLEY, a senior in-
dustrial arts major from Ranger.
Activities include membership
in the Industrial Arts Club and
Iota Lambda Sigma.
138 Whois Who
CHARLOTTE TIMS, a Latin
and English major from Dallas.
Activities include membership
in Sigma Tau Delta, the national
honor society in English.
K V, T .. :Vb kh-g 1
5 E -K: iii K V.
JOHN ROBERTS, a senior in-
surance major from Corpus
3 5e11j0f 3 grad- 3
finance major from Denison. uate art major from Bradford, senior chemistry major from Mc-
Aclivities include membership Ark. LCIIIIOH.
in the Finance Club.
Wl1o's Who 139
Yucca Who's Who
WILLIAM HUNT, a senior TROY FUCHSER, a graduate
physical education major from physics major from Richardson.
l40 Who's Who
ROBERT SCHULTZ, a senior
accounting major from Gaines-
His activities include mem-
bership in Blue Key, Beta Alpha
Psi and the Accounting Club.
A. a ffl
'QQ n I . V A KI-ga, .tx lv-
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XX Xlffizg' lik? ' 5, ggi,
'KW fi A sf! A fl I
LINDA YVOODALL, a senior
secondary education major from
Her activities include member-
ship in Mortar Board, Alpha Chi,
Kappa Delta Phi, Sigma Tau
Delta, Theta Sigma Phi, Alpha
Lambda Delta and the Student
T C :Fok VV D .
in ,ji ,Q D
i ,' ,ft if N3 V. jj L jetk-J :age
gifgzgvki-,9:3:f??d4,j g ap , igAf?'thx,? 5 jar!
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PHYLLIS MILES. a sopho-
more business administration
major from Fort Worth.
She was recognized as Yucca
Who's Who in secretarial admin-
Her activities include member-
ship in Alpha Lambda Delta.
fi 1 " 7 -,ii , H'
a senior psychology major from
His activities include member-
ship in Blue Key, Psi Chi, the
He is an iindeiggraduate ad-
visor to the psychology depart-
Whois Who llll
Yucca Who's Who
JAMES NATIONS, a graduate
sociology major from San An-
Activities include membership
in Kappa Sigma, Psi Chi and
Alpha Kappa Delta.
142 Wlio's Who
NANCY STHIKICHT, a senior
French and English major from
Activities include membership
in Pi Delta Phi and Sigma Tau
Delta, the national honor society
MARIUS NORDAL, a gradu-
ate music major from Seattle,
He was recognized as Yucca
Who's Who for his accomplish-
ments in the NTSU Lalm Band.
AURORA C. RODRIQUEZ, a
graduate Spanish major from
BERNARD HENDERSON, a
graduate student from Avinger.
He was recognized as Yucca
Who,s Who for his achievements
in Air Force ROTC.
Activities include membership
in Alpha Chi.
JOY HAWKINS, a senior
home economics major from Dal-
Activities include membership
in Tri-Service, Ellen H. Rich-
ards and Phi Upsilon Omicron.
Who's Who 143
Yucca Who's Who
RANDALL RUSSELL, a sen-
ior economics major from Athens,
His activities include member-
ship in Blue Key.
144 Who's Who
.I Q - -
JILL STREET, a graduate
music major from Jasper, special-
izing in piano.
Her activities include mem-
bership in Mu Phi Epsilon and
part-time teaching on the music
JOHN FAGC-ARD, a senior bi-
ology major from Pleasanton.
Activities include membership
in Alpha Chi.
MARION CUNNINGHAM, a
graduate business major from
His activities include member-
ship in Delta Sigma Pi and the
NTSU Graduate Student Coun-
JCE PETITTO, a senior ge-
ography and history major from
AUDLEY BLACKBURN, 'a
graduate political science major
His activities include member-
ship in Phi Sigma Alpha and
the Baptist Student Union Ex-
Active in religious affairs,
Blackburn served as a student
missionary for the Home Mission
Board of the Southern Baptist
Who's Who 14-5
Service. . . . . . .
Professional . . . . . .
Religious ...... . . .
Organ t 147
jimmy Deming, president
Reorganization Highlights Senate Activities
A basic objective of United Students of North Texas
QUSNTJ during the past year was reorganization.
Senators replaced a 1954- constitution.
Student government constitutions from other univer-
sities were studied and ideas were adapted to the
North Texas campus. Jimmy Deming, USNT president,
said that 'LThe new constitution represents all facets of
the university. It is not conservative .or liberal."
Deming said that senators worked to "create a new
image of USNT." ln past years senators operated for
their own benefit and were not representative of the
student body, Deming said, so, to change face, USNT
representatives tried to build a better relationship with
the Board of Regents, administration and students.
Senators also tried to alleviate financial problems.
HA lot of people, including me, feel that student ac-
tivity fees are spent in the wrong places," Deming said.
"I believe in student control of deciding where money
should be spent."
Approximately 30 bills were passed during the fall
semester. The semester began in turmoil when a motion
to abolish USNT senate was made. The move was de-
feated by a 17 to 8 vote during the Sept. 23 meeting.
At the same rreeting senators voted to protest the dis-
missal of Elizabeth Ann Duke, who was a teaching
In October the senate called, for 25 demands from
the university including the resignation of William
Lindley, vice president for student affairs, free con-
traceptives and abortions and a minimum wage of 352
for campus personnel. Another demand of students
was voiced by Deming who suggested that a student
be on the Board of Regents.
Senators passed a bill calling for a change in uni-
versity policy to allow women with 60 hours of course
credit to live off campus. Senators lacked enough unity
to pass a motion to impeach Deming.
Members of the Committee on Student Conduct several students who were suspended following a
headed by Dr. john Carroll review the case of fall demonstration in the administration building.
Andy Kupper, vice-president
. - - is
l i l , iii .g x X,
Beverly Mays, Kandy Kennemer and Joyce Marsdan
hailed passers-by as they encouraged students to vote
in the all-school election for Homecoming Queen.
,K .,., -Y' --" f' ,',,G M M
LEFT: Interested spectator, Bill Brannon, expresses his
views on proposed legislation to officers and senators
during a USNT meeting. ABOVE: Deep in thought,
USNT senators contemplate controversial issues which
involved NT students. A frequent topic discussed at the
meetings was abolishment of USNT.
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Bowen, J ack
Burnett. .lohn Richard
Little. William Roy
Pippin. .lames Weldon
Sinclair. Judson Mark
Alpha Phi Omega
The Gamma Rho chapter of Alpha Phi
Omega, national service fraternity, received
the outstanding chapter award at the na-
tional convention held in Dallas during
Upholding the tradition of being active
on campus, APO's organized the Lost and
Found in the Union Building. Also during
the week members visited patients in the
Monthly activities included collecting
wood for the bonfire, conducting Golden
Eagle Tours and serving at the alumni bar-
beque during November.
Also in November APO's helped with
the Hemophiliac Blood Drive.
In the spring members sponsored the
Beauty and the Beast Contest. Money from
the contest was donated to a scholarship
A womenls auxiliary, Phiettes, was es-
tablished to help on APO projects and so-
APO has over 500 chapters and 100,000
brothers in the United States and in the
Phiettes gather with APO,s at a rush party at the Pizza Inn.
SEATED: Sandy Matthews, Vicki Mobley, Nancy Woods, and
Cathy Weatherall. STANDING: Weldon Pippin, Patricia Mooney,
Libby Taylor, Clay Ellison, Sharon Russell and Pete Peterson.
ABOVE: Members man registration table in the
Union Building during spring rush. RIGHT: Ac- f
tives find refuge under the fraternity tree, "The ,
APO sweetheart Nancy Woods waves to friends during the 1970 homecoming parade.
l - 1
ffa fi '
Organizations 1 55
,..-. Y Yin
FRONT ROW: Joyce Marsden, Tricia Erwin, corr. sec.,
Debbie Scholze, lst v.p.5 Mary jane Penker, pres., Jan
McNeil, 2nd v.p.5 Cynthia Dorsey, rec. sec. SECOND
RUW: Rita Pilkey, sponsor, Sara Leith, Cindy Allen,
Sheila Starr, treas.g Ruthie Stovall, Deborah Carr, Sher-
ri Alexander, parl.g Terry Tretsch, Pam Stark, Beverly
Service to the university was the main
objective of all Green Jacket activities dur-
ing the year. These projects included man-
ning information tables during fall and
spring registration providing students with
directions that helped the registration proc-
ess flow smoother.
Green Jacket members also aided hlind
students on campus lay helping them regis-
ter for classes and then reading assign-
ments to them during the semesters.
lVlemliers of the organization wore tra-
ditional green and white vests and white
skirts during every home foothall game
which they attended. Green Jackets also
registered exes during Homecoming activi-
Ushering during university events was
also an activity of the organization. Mem-
liers ushered at the Fine Arts Series, Stu-
dent Activity Union movies and the musical
production of '4Apple Treef,
l 56 Organizations
Brown. THIRD ROW: Kay Knezek, Jeanne Barron,
Carole Skeen, Angie Bowden, Beverly Mays, Gail Lehr-
mann, Carla Little, Marlies Visser, Pat Zgabay, Margie
Tackett, Dee Brown, janet Beckmann, Brenda Follis,
' -este ,EQ
With football at hand, Green Jackets Sherri Alexander
and Carole Skeen anticipate the numerous activities.
Green Jackets and Tulons join in boosting pep rally spirit.
T ' ON
- 2 p
Green Jacket Murlies Visser at the blood
A VM, "'-'--..-,.,MMhbmmMMM A
Symbols of Green Jacket pledgeship
fabovej are u candy box and wart neck-
lace. At left is a Talons arm band.
Talons, a men's spirit organization which supports sponsor. SECOND ROW: jim Abadie, Mike Dwyer
athletic events, were FRONT ROW: Dennis Haas, Scott Danny Williams, Andy Kupper, Don Parker, Ron Boll
Kiser, treas.g Sam Steen, jerry Allen, jimmy Deming, heimer, Frank Chapman, Jim Rosenbaum, Wes Spiegel
john Preskitt, pres., lim Morrow, lack Jackson, Steve Roy Carter and Gary Gordon, sec.
Laird, Robert Wells, Alan Ceistman, Dr. William Glaze,
Talons, a men's spirit organization, fired
a cannon at North Texas home football
games for the first time this year. The
cannon was a gift of the 1970 pledge class.
During football games Talon members
passed out miniature footballs donated by
a local Denton bank. Members were most
active during homecoming when they made
arrangements for the annual bonfire and
Besides attending all football games,
members attended home basketball and
track events. At track games members
helped to spot runners.
Talons awarded spirit plaques to Creeks,
dormitories and organizations displaying
the most school spirit. Presentations were
made during homecoming and were sched-
uled to be presented in May.
Talons also gave 3 PHITY for underprivi' the eagle mascot which has become a tradition at North Texas.
leged children living in southeast Denton.
The Talons' mascot, the eagle, attends all athletic events including
football and basketball games. Talon members rotate serving as
Tri-Service officers were Marsha Rubin, sec., Mary Dines, parl.5 Mel-
lonee Burnim, co-ordinatorg Kathy Kilmer, reporter-historian, Stacey
Gilbert, orientation chairman and Susie Hendrix, projects chairman.
Character, leadership and service are
the qualities a North Texas coed must
have to become a member of Tri-Service,
a voluntary service organization.
Tri-Service members participated' in
various activities throughout the year.
Among these are ushering at the Student
Activities Union movies, reading to hlind
students, helping during freshman and
transfer orientation and the Denton After
School Help QDASHJ program.
Two rush periods were held this year,
one each semester. Requirements for mem-
bership are a 2.6 cumulative gradepoint
and 12 semester hours of credit at North
Members can be recognized on campus
by their uniform, the navy skirt and jacket
andva powder blue blouse.
Members are required to attend regular
meetings and have 20 hours each semester
of selected service projects.
-W .. KL .,
Tri-Service members were FRONT ROW: Mary Dines,
Kathy Kilmer, Marsha Rubin, Stacey Gilbert, Cathy
Cooper, Carolyn Richard, Ruth Mayfield. SECOND
ROW: Polly Wistdyke, Ricki Smith, Kay Case, Elizabeth
Tomme, Gloria Phillips, Fredda Baits, Angela Evaldo.
THIRD ROW: Debby Leach, Nancy Wofford, Susie Hen-
drix, Mellonee Burnim, jackie Barret, Leila Welsh and
Debbie Childers who were attending a monthly meeting.
Organizations 1 59
Members view slides of Evelyn Messmore's trip to the Soviet Union
at their Christmas party.
Alpha Beta Alpha
Evelyn Messmore of the School of Music
faculty showed slides of her trip to the
Soviet Union at the annual Christmas party
of Alpha Beta Alpha, national library sci-
ln the fall, Abbas Masaber from Jarvis
Christian College talked on the library in-
formation center in lran. Members also
heard Linda Allmand, branch head of Polk-
Wisdom Branch Library of the Dallas Pub-
lic Library speak on the formation of a
In November, Alpha Beta Alpha held an
initiation brunch. Officers were also elected.
Fall pledges of the fraternity were initi-
ated during the spring semester, when the
best pledge award was announced.
FRONT ROW: Helen Weber, Kay Almquist, Ruth Cochran, Barbara Cordell, Connie Mc-
pres.5 Judy Richardson, sec.-trea.-1.5 Karen Devin, Kay Knezek. STANDING: Dr. Kenneth
Stoudenmier. SECOND ROW: Shirley Hunt, Ferstl, sponsor.
Alpha Psi Omega
Alpha Psi Omega is one of the few self-
supporting casts in the nation. Since the
organization was founded in 1962 it sought
to stage a broadway musical comedy. ln
December the wish became a reality when
HApple Treew was produced under the di-
rection of Robert B. Foard.
Alpha Psi Omega co-produced uThe
Fantasticsl' during the spring semester un-
der the direction of Reed Chambers and
The organization displayed a statue by
Charles B. Coke which was purchased in
memory of Bob Brown King, past presi-
dent. A library with Kingls books and man-
uscripts was set up in the Speech and
Drama Building for use of students in-
terested in Theatre Arts. Alpha Psi Omega
is continuing to add new plans, books and
literature to this collection.
The organization strives for progress
with its motto, 4'Seek Ye a Life Useful."
ABOVE: Alpha Psi Omega advertised
its first broadway musical comedy in
the homecoming parade. RIGHT:
Director Bob Foard gives cast mem-
bers a few pointers.
1 gg -..gg g I :,- - . ,-
, Q 3
FRONT ROW: Michael Crawford, pres., Gini Ellott, sec.-treas.g Reed
Chambers, hist. SECOND ROW: Bob Foard, director of "Apple Treegv
Dr. Stanley Hamilton, sponsor, David Dorr, v.p.5 Cary Callaway.
THIRD ROW: Kat Schmidt, Carol Trigg, Toni Campesi, ,Ianee
Freidkin. FOURTH ROW: Sigrid Mureen, joe Lauck, Robert Shel-
ton, Linda Walls, Alan Klem, Charles Holland.
' s t
Information Officer Wade lfoykin sights in the discs at a
Arnold Air Society, a professional hon-
orary service organization for advanced Air
Force ROTC cadets, coordinated many of
its activities with Angel Flight.
The highlight of fall activities was the
area conclave in Lubbock. ln October the
two organizations played their counterparts
at East Texas State University.
AAS and Angel Flight participated in
the university-wide Gift of Life Blood
Drive in November. At that time they also
gathered signatures for a prisoner-of-war
petition as part of a national project of
the two organizations.
Another activity was the Christmas party
for children at the Denton State School.
The annual conference of AAS com-
manders from Area Cv-l was held in Den-
ton in October with the Royal N. Baker
Squadron as host. Representatives attended
from schools in Oklahoma, Arkansas, Lou-
isiana and Texas. The squadron contended
for top in the nation after being selected
third a year ago.
FRONT: Maj. Ron Ivy, Jim Abadie, lohn Moore, Bill
Kuykendall, Ron Littrell, Paul Fulbright, Peyton Wheel-
er. MIDDLE: Rod Stevens, Boby Brittonhouse, Don
Roberson, Don Parker, Gary Garland, Paul Paris, Doug
Chaplin, Ilob Cerhart. BACK! Andy Tomlinson, Jack
Slegull, Cary Anderson, Mike King, Gerald Lowry, Bill
Nance, Tom Oldham.
Officers of Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Pi Chapter, were Gary Reese,
sec., james Jenkins, v.p.5 Robert Schultz, treas. and Mark Sin-
Beta Alpha Psi
Top in Nation
Beta Alpha Psi, the National Profes-
sional Accounting Fraternity, was named
top chapter in the nation at the national
convention held in August. Donald Jones,
faculty vice-president, accepted the award
which was displayed in the School of Busi-
ness Administration office. In 1969 the
North Texas chapter was ranked third in
New members were initiated at banquets
held during the fall and spring.
Accounting theory papers were presented
by Ed Ramirez, James Jenkins and Johnny
Countryman at regular meetings.
Tutoring sessions were continued this
year when members helped students taking
principal accounting courses study for final
A major activity conducted by Beta Al-
pha Psi members was preparing income
tax forms for Citizens Band Radio Club
in Denton and the Denton State School.
,ff"' fl Y
TOP: Spring officers of Beta Alpha Psi were
james Jenkins, pres., Clinton' Roxburgh, sec.,
Donald Jones, faculty vice-president, Johnny
Countryman, v.p.g David Brannon, treas. BELOW:
A member accepts an award.
Beta Beta Beta members and pledges for 1970-
71 of the national biological society were C front
rowb Jacqueline Hall, pledge, Robin Gaupp,
Judy Seifert, Csecond rowj Carol Newton,
The 19'70-71 officers of Beta Beta Beta are Rick Burgess, pres.,
Judy Seifert, sec., Joe Cunningham, treas.
pledge, Lisa Greene, pledge, Jean Winkler,
pledge, Judy Miller, pledgeg Cthird rowj Joe
Cunningham, Don Hughes, Alan Reaves, Rick
Beta Beta Beta
Beta Beta Beta, national biological so-
ciety, promoted scholastic achievement in
biology and other academic subjects.
Meetings were held twice a month where
members would discuss topics of interest
in the field of biology. At one meeting Dr.
Earl Meador spoke on tropical birds.
Ten new members were initiated during
the fall and during the spring at initiation
A Christmas Party was given by spon-
sor, Dr. Edgar Schlueter, at his home.
Beta Beta Beta is open to students ma-
joring or minoring in biology and who
have a 3.0 grade average in biology and
a 2.5 overall grade point average.
To encourage interest of biology, Beta
Beta Beta members were available to tutor
students taking basic biology courses.
Members of the honor business fraternity were Cstand- Cseatedj Dr. john Pettit, sponsor, Dr 0 I Curry,
ingb Clifford W. Cordell, Shirley ,leanne Bull, Dan adviser, Dr. Clifford E. Hutton, dean Follege o Bus
M. Laney, Linda Ellen Cray, Thomas J. Richards, iness.
Beta Gamma Sigma
Beta Gamma Sigma was founded in
1907 at the University of Wisconsin to
encourage and reward scholarship in the
field of business administration. lt became
a national organization in 1913.
The fraternity is recognized by the
American Association of Collegiate Schools
of Business, the official accrediting agency
for collegiate schools of business. lt is the
only scholastic honor society for collegiate
schools of business.
Election to Beta Gamma Sigma is the
highest scholastic honor that a student in
business administration can win. It is com-
parable to membership in Phi Beta Kap-
pa in the Arts and Sciences.
Although membership is constitutionally
limited to the upper ten per cent of the
graduating class, most chapters enforce
a much more selective policy.
1970-71' officers for the fraternity were
Daniel M. Laney, v.p.5 Linda Ellen Gray,
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A nssnntt s y gy p s
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2 , 7
FRONT ROW: Patricia Erwin, Pam Stark, jamor Edwards, v.p.g
Betty Shingle, pres. SECOND ROW: Dr. Sheila Rice, sponsor, Suz-
ette Croce, chaplain, Bev Brown, treas.5 Dixie Schulz, sec. BACK
ROW: Beverly Mays, Lanette Bond and Kim Friedel, historian.
Delta Psi Kappa
Delta Psi Kappa, national honorary
physical education sorority, provided serv-
ices not only for their own members but
also for the school.
A major activity was ushering at home
During homecoming, Delta Psi Kappa
entered ji car in the annual parade.
Activities for members included a fresh-
man and transfer tea for physical educa-
tion majors and minors which was held
during the fall. A second tea was held on
Stressing scholarship, Delta Psi Kappa
sponsored a tutoring service for all physi-
cal education majors and minors. Members
set a standard for others in the department
to follow by maintaining at least a 2.8
grade point average the previous semester
and a 2.5 overall average.
Psi Kappas also served refreshments at
tournaments held in the womenls Gym.
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- aa , ' Im ' B 'S . ,. Q W T cy Xxxg I 2 ' ., assistance as usherettes at North
A 41 A 4 55? -2 , , Texas' home football games.
Fall officers ffrontj David Caswell, pres., Richard Yeargiin, sec.,
fstandingj Randy Dansby, treas.g Norman Caswell, junior v.p.5
Ronnie Collins, senior v. p.
Caswell, David, pres.
Collins, Ronnie, v.p.
Yeargin, Richard, sec
Bezner, Jacob, treas.
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Sigma Pi, international profes-
sional fraternity, offers male students ma-
joring in business, exposure to professional
programs of high quality and social activi-
As an exchange program with Dallas'
businesses, the Delta Sigs hosted speakers
from Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner 81
Smith, the Henry S. Miller Co., Sales Con-
sultants of Dallas and others. The frater-
nity also sponsored the College Town Hall
program of the Texas Manufacturers As-
Social activities were also mixed with
professional programs and tours to area
industries. Along with several lake parties,
the fraternity sponsored a number of rush
During an all-campus blood drive the
fraternity assumed responsibility for un-
loading equipment used in the drive.
After initiating 15 new members in the
fall, the fraternity engaged in several serv-
ice projects during the spring. One activity
was an Easter egg hunt for children at the
Cumberland Presbyterian Home which was
co-sponsored with Phi Chi Theta sorority.
The highlight of the year was the annual
Rose Ball held at the Marriott Motel in
S 3 ii ,
-V . gg Q, W. i at 0 Mchlman, Norman
X 1 , ll Mitchell, Woodrow
- ' Norris, Phillip
,., "-- .. ' Paris, Paul
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la : A, E I 4. Reyna, S. Miguel
.4 A ' , - Sanchez, Jesse:
'-fi' ' '19 5' Smith, Don
Pr f ' V, V ' Swirczynski, V. L.
W' Q 'Zh W ,'i i Trachta, Glenn
g . A ,5 Ward, James
Q i A 'T' Webb, Riley
I A 1-Ai Wilcox, Glenn
Rose of Delta Sigma Pi, Sharon Carnahan
P D if
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Dale Reese and Stan Endres of Delta Sigma Pi help
to unload boxes during the Gift of Life Blood Drive.
BELOW: Members of Delta Sigma Pi competed in intra-
mural events during the year including basketball. In
one game Garry Kemp, Whitesboro junior, shoots over
a team member of Crumley Hall. Delta Sigma Pi won
Iota Lambda Sigma
Iota Lambda Sigma is a national honor
fraternity for Industrial Arts and Indus-
trial Education majors. The North Texas
chapter, Alpha Epsilon, meets the second
and fourth Thursdays during the long
A total of 23 new members were initi-
ated Oct. 22 which brought the chapteris
membership to 68 over a three-year period.
In November a banquet was held at the
Tropicana Inn with approximately 60 mem-
Pledgeship for the spring semester began
Jan. 28. These pledges were to be initi-
ated in February. Activities planned for
the spring included a lake cookout and sev-
eral field trips.
Requirements for joining the club are a
three point overall grade average and a
major of interests in the field of industrial
arts. In the future the club plans to work
closely with the Industrial Arts Club on
projects and guest speakers.
i t -
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.. ..., ...
During a spring meeting of the national honor fraternity, presi-
dent Barry Metcalf discusses the activities planned for the cookout.
Members and faculty sponsors of Iota Lambda Sigma,
national honor fraternity for industrial arts and in-
dustrial education majors were C front rowj Barry Met-
calf, pres., Herschel Boyd, Jerry Welch, v.p.5 Patrick
Findley, Marion Morrison, Michael Geary. Cback rowj
I 70 Organizations
Dr. Pat McLeon, sponsor, Leslie McDowell, Robert
Ramirez, James jenkins, Danny Smith, Phil Wilbanks,
Joe Wesley, James Thompson, Archie McAlfee and Nor-
STANDING: Michele Cobb, Sandra Pelligo, Sheila Wftlk-
er, Dalton Freeman, Martha Perryman, Debi Foote,
Ann Bouriskie, Viva Baxter, Thelma Smith, Dianne
1970-71 officers .were Cseatedj Sheila Wlllker, v.p.g Samlra Pedigo,
rep.-hist.5 Michele Cobb, pres. Counselors were fstandingj Jack
Cross, james Dougherty.
Murray. SITTING: Susan Frymire, ,Io Lynne Luttrell
Phyllis Ray, Phyllis Mahoney, Lea Andrews, Charlene
Caylon, Linda Bassham, Marianne Odom.
Kappa Delta Pi
Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in
education, was founded at the University
of Illinois in 1911. The Alpha lota chap-
ter was installed on the North Texas cam-
pus on Jan. 23, 1926 by Dr. Pauline
Humphries. lVlembership is open to stu-
dents of junior standing who have taken or
are enrolled in an education course.
During the 1970 fall semester, twenty-
six students pledged and were initiated into
the club at the November banquet. Speak-
er for the banquet was Dr. Forrest Rollins,
who encouraged members to consider and
evaluate students on the basis of individual
capabilities and limits.
On Nov. 6, Dr. ,lames Dougherty, coun-
selor, and the officers of the club attended
the regional meeting in Dallas. During the
weekend of Feb. 26-28, Dr. Dougherty,
who is chairman of the national nominat-
ing committee, attended a second regional
conference in liiloxi, Miss.
Mu Phi Epsilon
Mu Phi Epislon, professional music so-
rority, provided music lessons and activi-
ties at the Cumberland Presbyterian Chil-
dren,s Home for their annual service proj-
The sorority held two rush parties in
September: a "Jungle Theme" informal
party, and an "Ole South" formal party.
Spring activities included an Italian-fla-
vored informal party and a formal tea.
The organization presented its annual
fall concert on Nov. 12. Mu Phi Epsilon
also participated in two joint functions with
Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma Alpha Iota.
These activities were an American Music
Concert on Nov. 10 and a "Peace on
Earth" Christmas vespers program on Dec.
The collegiate chapter presented its an-
nual spring concert of American music on
March 11. Patrons and alumnae of Mu Phi
Epsilon also presented a recital in March.
Clinton, Donna f 4
Chambers, .lane in
Chrisman, Martha Q '
Cameron, Tamarra T 2
.P N "'1Nmh.,.
S S' ..,
junior music major Becky Thurmond uses a bean bag frog to
demonstrate the importance of keeping the violin level to one of
the children from Cumberland.
James, Becld' W V ,, ' . ! if
McNair, .loanyizl - if J I as 1
Maxwell, Cynt ia f 5 I. A 3 ,, ,
Mitchell, Linda o 1 , 1 'll a t 'ff f
Nunn, Cindy 'i l
Pearson, Charlotte s ' J, 5, i V K , ,
Smith, Judy -, i , f
Spencer, Du Anne
Phi Chi Theta members fright,
dinner held in December at the
Gray, Linda, pres.
Wensley, Kathy, v.p.
Rupe, Lynn, asst. v.p.
Sloan, Virginia, sec.
Corbin, Linda, treas.
J ones, Dinah
visit at an
Phi Chi Theta
Phi Chi Theta, national sorority for bus-
iness women, initiated 12 new members
in December at a dinner in the Tropicana
Inn. Kathy Ivers, NTSU alumni and Phi
Chi Theta member was the speaker.
Fall rush activities included an informal
party with the theme of '6An Evening at
the Theateri' and a formal rush party at
the home of their sponsor, Dr. Ruth Ander-
Pledges entertained the actives with a
party entitled '6W'e've Only Just Begunf'
A powderpuff football game was staged
between the pledges and the actives.
At one meeting coeds invited Delta Sig-
ma Pi, men's business fraternity, as guests.
Other professional programs were sched-
Other activities included an all-campus
blood drive, an Easter Egg hunt for chil-
dren at Cumberlz-1nd's Presbyterian Home,
a field trip, founder's day luncheon and a
I '5 D45
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Phi Epsilon Kappa
Phi Epsilon Kappa, a men's fraternity
for physical education majors, invited spe- 5
cial speakers to hi-weekly programs. Speak-
ers included representatives of the Fort
Worth Professional Hockey Cluh and mem-
hers of the North Texas football coaching
staff who spoke on sports training pro-
lVlemhers assisted with making arrange-
ments for interscholastic league sports
events of track, tennis and golf.
Thirteen new memhers were initiated
during the fall at a ceremony followed hy
a dinner. New memhers were also to he
initiated during the spring semesterp A
spring party was to he held for the .55
memhers of the organization.
The organization is open to undergradu-
ate and graduate students who are major-
ing or minoring in physical education and
have a 2.5 over-all grade average.
Officers of Phi Epsilon Kappa, a men's physical education fraternity,
were George Sherman, sec., Bill Hunt, pres. and Larry Kyle, v.p.
Members and faculty sponsors of Phi Epsilon Kappa
were: FRONT ROW: Dr. Jess Cearley, dept. chairman:
Dr. John Donthitt, sponsor: Tom Murphree, Ron
Blatchley, George Sherman, Bill Hunt, Larry Kyle.
SECOND ROW: Bob Hazlett, William Winfrey, Cleetis
Judkins, Ray Lewis. THIRD ROW: John Montgomery,
Sam Lindsay, ,lack Colella, Larry Rushing. FOURTH
ROW: Ken Cook, Jerry Foster, Richard Ness, Buddy
Bartee and Randy Jones.
Members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, professional music
fraternity, were FRONT ROW: Phil Perkins, John Ryd-
man, Charles Horton, Doug Parsons, Joe Bates, Lee
Lipscomb, Abe Castellano, David Bentley, Steve Paxton,
,lim Morrow, Ken Slate. SECOND ROW: ,lack Bevil,
Mike Workman, Robert DeLuGarza, Ron High, Ken
Watts, David Bible, Phil Dillard, Rickie Faulk, james
Nie, Dean Crocker, Davis Rann, Don White, Jerry Ford-
erhase, George Cagliardi. THIRD ROW: Mike Parkin-
son, Tom Lehman, Harlan Yenne, Andy Simpson, Tom-
my Sullivan, Martin Stone, Ed Flaspoehler, Joe Murphy,
Robert Brooks, Robert Pringle, Steve Seaberry, Leroy
Krolczyk, David Cain and Dave Pierce.
Phi Mu Alpha
-9- -as C
Phi lVlu Alpha Sinfonia, professional
music fraternity, presented three major
recitals during the fall. These were the
American Music Recital, Chapter Compo-
sition Recital and Christmas Vespers Pro-
gram. lVlembers planned the programs,
wrote compositions and performed at the
During the year members gave music
lessons to underprivileged children living
in Denton County. Another project was
performing at public school assemblies.
ln the spring Phi Mu Alpha brothers
helped to host the UIL contests. They also
ushered for lab band concerts and spon-
sored many organizational concerts.
Jackie Barret, Comanche junior, reigned
as fraternity sweetheart and was featured
in the fraternity car at homecoming. She
was formally pinned during the spring.
The North Texas chapter is among 300
chapters on university campuses through-
out the United States.
Officers were Cseatedj Phil Perkins, pres., fstandingj Harlan
Yeung, U-P-5 .l0lUl Rydman, sec., Joe Bates, hist. and Leroy Krol-
Phi Upsilon Umicron
Phi Upsilon Omicron, a national honor
fraternity for home economics majors initi-
ated 17 pledges during the fall.
Among its outstanding memhers were
Nelda Nlondragon who won the Elmira
Beecha Nutrition Scholarship. Sherri Davis
attended the conclave for Alpha Iota Chap-
ter. ,loy Hawkins was selected Home lico-
nomist of the Year, Yucca Who's Who
and served on the Texas Home Economics
Student Section as state reporter.
Throughout the year Phi Upsilon Omi-
cron supported a child at the Denton State
School. For a money-making project, mem-
bers sold mums for football games.
The organization sponsored a High
School Careers Day March 27 for the first
time. Outstanding freshmen' were to he
honored March 31 and from this group one
outstanding freshman was selected.
Q. .- 1, f
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Members of the home economics fraternity wrap packages for
a needy family in Denton. The club acted as Santa to the family.
Members gathered over a carload of food and gifts.
1970-71 officers of Phi U psilon Omicron national hon- chairmang Nelda Mondragon, hist.g Beverly Bust, sec.-
or fraternity were C front rowj Susie Norris, v.p.5 Joy treas.5 Shirley Lumpkin, editorg Jo Marie Cault, chap-
Hawkins, pres.5 Csecond row, Sherian Davis, social lain.
'Sew 5-V d dl x
ff? if few-sswf' 'N
fr . N1 'W'
Memlzers of the national society were Qseatedj Karen lanet Lynch, Janice Cantrell, v.p. fstandingj Sherry
Hill, Verlene Beaty, treas.g Virginia Sloan, Lynn Rape, Classoclc, Margaret Blumer and Twila Collier, sec.
Eta Chapter members discuss innovations in teaching business.
Pi Omega Pi
The Eta chapter of Pi Omega Pi, a na-
tional business teacher education honor so-
ciety, designs projects to aid prospective
business teachers. Two projects planned
during the year were compiling a manual
on teaching, uComposition at the Typewrit-
er" and collecting a file on schools in the
North Texas area where prospective teach-
ers can do student teaching.
Pi Omega Pi was also interested in pro-
fessional activities of other organizations
such as the Texas Business Education As-
sociation which held its convention in Dal-
las in March.
To qualify as a member of Pi Omega
Pi, one must be enrolled in business teach-
er education curriculum, completed l2
hours in business subjects and three hours
in education courses. A 3.0 grade point
average in business and education courses
is also required.
' ? , .
x - if'
Members of Sigma Alpha Eta prepared to watch an educational film on speech therapy.
Sigma Alpha Eta
Sigma Alpha Eta, national organization
in speech and hearing therapy, is designed
to create and stimulate interest among
students in speech and hearing therapy.
The club met monthly to discuss the
different problems of speech and hearing
therapy. At a fall meeting, the club heard
a panel of speech pathologists and audiol-
ogists from the Dallas Public School Sys-
tem, the Denton State School and Callier
Speech and Hearing Center in Dallas.
The panel members told the members
what their work involved and the advan-
tages and disadvantages of each.
The club also invited people from other
related fields to speak to them. Dr. Don-
ald Whaley of the Psychology Department
also spoke at a meeting. Plastic surgeons
and other specialists told of the organs
that affect a person's speech and hearing.
1 78 Organizations
Officers are Maxine Walker, treas.g Cynthia Prevost, v.p.g Kathie
Carmichael, sec.g and Mary Dines, pres.
The music fraternity entered a car in the 1970 Homecoming pa-
Sigma Alpha Iota
Members of Sigma Alpha lota, the pro-
fessional music fraternity for women,
joined with members of lVlu Phi Epsilon
and Phi lVlu Alpha Sinfonia to present the
American lVlusicale Nov. l0 and a Christ-
mas Vespers Dec.
In October the Denton Alumni Chapter
of Sigma Alpha lota presented a recital.
Projects included a continuation of copy-
ing sheet music for the partially blind and
presenting monthly programs at local nurs-
During the fall semester formal and in-
formal rush parties were held for pros-
pective members. Graduating seniors were
treated to a farewell party in January.
Spring activities included rush parties and
a piano bash for a money-making project.
lVlembership in the fraternity requires
six hours of music courses with a 3.0
over-all grade average and a 2.8 over-all
,...-1' f. ,,,. -- f -,,t , I A , . Q
Members of the professional fraternity were f front
rowj Darlene Reed, Patty Orr, Janice Bain, Mary Anne
Britt, Nancy Welborne, Mellonee Burnim, Marilyn Teld-
pausch, Stacie McNulty, Linda Reinhold. Cback rowj
Emily Holt, Linda Austin, Elaine Pickett, Janice White,
Linda Ransdell, Beryle Austin, Ieunice Pate, Carol Mur-
low, Marilyn Shramm, Susy Brown, Pam Propes, Lane
Dyke and Terry Sheridan.
Sigma Delta Chi
Highlighting the year for Sigma Delta
Chi, the national honorary journalism fra-
ternity for men and women, was the tear-
ing down of a condemned garage. The proj-
ect began as a money-making pledge proj-
ect, but ended as a fiasco when a wall fell
on the club's vice president, and a pledge
stepped on a rusty nail. As a final humilia-
tion the project made only 3515 after 3105
expenses were deducted. A move to im-
peach the member who proposed the project
Members sent a representative to their
national convention in Chicago in Novem-
ber. Several club members attended the
regional meeting in Hot Springs in April.
The organization produced a slideshow
complete with a recorded sound track to
be shown to area high school journalism
The club sponsored a fall and spring
social gathering to acquaint the members
with prospective pledges, and also spon-
sored a spring banquet.
SDX member Owen Carter dodges a full-court press in intramurals
Elaine Mcltendon and Larry Grigsby try a new dance step at a party in February.
Members of Sigma Delta Chi are Owen Carter, Candy
Chestnut, Verlie McAlister, Kara Lee Selman, Bettye
Megason, Elaine McLendon, Tom Kelley, lean Ann
Ocie Brisby, Jean Ann Iungman and Michel Hiatt pre-
pare invitations for the banquet.
Iungman, Mary Johnson, Joe Bdb Richie, james Fredd,
Ben Harry, Shirley Warrick, Terry Kelly, Patricia
Mooney and Judy Quarles.
Michel Hiatt tries to block a shot during an intramural
Student Association of Advertising Designers enjoy Ken Lane, Vivian Baker, Sue Sweeney. Qthird rowj
an informal gathering at the home of their sponsor. Sharon Hale, Danny Hale, Alan Clinkinbeard, Teresa
Members and wives were Q first rowj Stephen Baker, Clinkenbeard, Beverly Pannell and Cap Pannell.
Randolph Ruchs, sponsor. fsecond rowj Mark Shipp,
The Student Association of Advertising
Designers is a professional organization
for students majoring in advertising design.
The organization met monthly and fea-
tured a guest speaker who worked in the
field of advertising design, illustration, art
direction, film or other related fields.
These meetings followed the goal of the
club which was to prepare students for
careers. In working toward this goal, the
club encouraged members to visit businesses
in the area.
Activities for the year included a pro-
gram on film and a presentation of studio
work. A Christmas party was held at the
home of Randolph Fuchs, sponsor. An an-
nual awards program was to be conducted
in the spring where student work was en-
tered into competition. Vvinners of the com-
petition were presented Certificates during Officers were Richard Lane, sec.-treas.g Stephen Baker, pres. and
Alan Clinkinbeard, v. p.
the awards banquet in the spring.
Being named Outstanding Senior Col-
lege chapter of the Student Education As-
sociation and the election of Kathy Sims,
NTSU president to the position of state
vice-president highlighted the year for
members of the Clifford S. Blackburn
chapter. An announcement of these awards
was made at the annual state convention
held March 41, 5 and 6 in Dallas.
Other awards included the Emphasis '71
award and election of Paul Parker as
Area II committeeman for professional
Projects undertaken by SEA include
working with Denton After School Help
fDASHJ, making a videotape on SEA ac-
tivities and establishment of a committee
to evaluate the teacher education program
at North Texas.
f Q During the year, the chapter hosted the
regional National Education Association
conference and the New Officer Workshop.
Kath Sims and Rad Narvias admire the Outstanding Chapter Members also participated in a Sliniey-on
Hwang. y student teacher rights and responsibilities.
SEATED: Kathy Sims, pres., Roy Williams, v.p.5 Vee
Iglehart, sec., Sandy Schwalm, treas. STANDING: Kathy
Chaddick, projects chairman, Mary Durham, F TA-TSTA
Relations, Dr. John Plunkett, advisor, Karla Car-
michael, parl.-hist.5 Paula Hollingsworth, publicity,
Verlie McAlister, Ricki Smith, state committeemang
Ken McClellan, convention chairman, Jerry Brand,
Theta Sigma Phi
In a year filled with concern about is-
sues of women's liberation, one of the
oldest women's organizations in the world
continued its pursuit on the North Texas
campus for promotion of women students
in journalism and communication.
The Beta Kappa Chapter of Theta Sig-
ma Phi, under the leadership of Presi-
dent Verlie lVIcAlister, began accepting
sophomore women into the ranks of the
honorary society forthe first time.
In March, Mrs. Barbara Colegrove, a
sponsor of the organization, was honored
as a 4'Headliner" by the Dallas profession-
al chapter of Theta Sigma Phi at their an-
nual Matrix Table, March 20.
The spring pledge class, consisting of
17 prospective members, was the largest
in the chapter,s history. Both fall and
spring pledge classes carried out fund rais-
ing projects, including bake sales and sale
of hook covers during yearbook distribu-
tion as well as professional projects.
Cheryl Williams and Kathy Woodby show through a skit the op-
portunities available in Theta Sigma Phi to prospective pledges at
Spring pledges were ffrontlrowj Garylyn Sampson, nayder. fback rowj Joyce Stoner, Harriet Greaney,
Ianince Allen, Enid Hescock, Marianne Odom, Janine Kathy Hibbs, Libby Robuck, Evelyn Fisher, Nancy
Watson, Rennetta Davis, Sharon Moore, Belinda Schex- Cremer, Mary Muhl, and Ellen Moore.
Members and pledges are f first rowj Verlie McAlister,
Bettye Megason, Donna Witkowski. C second rowj Pat-
ricia Mooney, Mary Johnson. Cthird rowj Shirley War-
rick, Iudy Killen, Mary Muhl, Rennetta Davis. Cjourth
FRONT: Bettye Megason, sec.g Verlie Mcfilister, pres.g Patricia
Mooney, treas. BACK: Donna Witkowski, hist.g Mary Johnson, v.p.
rowj Kara Lee Selman, ,lean Ann Jungman, Elaine Mc-
Lendon, Kathy Woodby. Q-fifth rowj Sharon Moore,
Janice Allen, Eloise Wright. Cslidej Nancy Cremer, Can-
dy Chestnut and Marianne Odom.
Secretary Bettye Megason pins a pledge
ribbon on ,Ianine Watson.
Under the supervision of the club spon-
sor, the Accounting Club worked to pro-
mote better relations between the account-
ing faculty and students, with the profes-
sional world and with the university.
The club held two banquets during the
fall semester that served as their social
and business functions. A spring banquet
was held at the Tropicana Inn.
At the November banquet, a Thanksgiv-
ing dinner was served and the outstanding
accounting majors received awards from
At the spring banquet, a member of the
Arthur Andersen Accounting Firm in Dal-
las was the guest speaker. The club also
sponsored its annual picnic as well as
the awards banquet. The club also held
a coffee for 'the faculty and students,
at which time they discussed the new cur-
Fall, Ben Brownlee,
v.p.-trens.5 Claudette Atkins, sec., Robert
Spring officers, Claudette Atkins, sec.5 Clinton Roxbourgh, v.p.5 Ben Brownlee, treas. and Johnny Countryman.
Ferguson, Regi, commander
Lewis, Cindi, executive officer
Hatcher, Annette, administrative officer
Davidson, Dena, comptroller
Sunderman, Rita, drill commander
To Mardi Gras
This year's highlight for the North Texas
Angel Flight was a trip to Mardi Gras in
New Orleans where they represented the
NTSU Air Force ROTC in various parades
Angel Flight is an honorary organization
sponsored by Arnold Air Society. Ubjec-
tives of Angel Flight are to serve the com-
munity, serve NTSU and promote inter-
est in the Air Force. lt is not connected
with the military system, and the girls are
not expected to enter the Air Force.
At Thanksgiving the Angel Flight and
Arnold Air had a joint Thanksgiving din-
ner at ,loc T. Carcia's in Fort Worth.
In December the flight sent an Angel-
gram to Maj. Mullen in Viet Nam who
served on the NTSU faculty last year. They
also donated money to help needy families
The girls, in Angel Flight are rewarded
in March at the Military Ball when they
are presented by the Arnold Air Society
to the Assembly.
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Angel Flight members march in the annual 1970 Homecoming pa-
FIRST ROW: David Speaks, Keith Mitchell, Dorothy Walt Hinajosa, Patrick Neal. FOURTH ROW: Maury
Tanner, Dr. H. Stanley Thames. SECOND ROW: Dr. Forman.
Robert Judy, Joy Killion, Dan Laney. THIRD ROW:
Tlw ROTC returns the UN flag flown over the Administration Build-
CIRUNA, Council on International rela-
tions on United Nations Affairs, repre-
sented North Texas at various model United
The North Texas chapter co-sponsored a
youth workshop with the Dallas UN As-
sociation. High school students represented
the different nations in the United Nations
and had the opportunity to see what they
would do in certain situations. The group
is also working on a Dallas UN program.
The group also hopes to send a delegate
to the national meeting in New York.
Keith Mitchell, a member of the North
Texas group, is secretary general of the
On October 24, United Nations Day, the
group flew the UN ,flag over the Admin-
istration Building. Their flag has been
flown at the United'Nations Building in
New York City.
The Council of Business Students which
was organized in April, l970 hosted a re-
ception for the business faculty during a
During the fall the C.B.S. elected a bus-
iness queen, Sherri Petitjean, junior busi-
ness education major from Longview. The
C.B.S. also held a reception for business
alumni in the faculty lounge of the Bus-
iness Administration Building.
The North Texas C.B.S. chapter was or-
ganized by Dr. Clifford Hutton, dean of
the College of Business, to provide a means
of communication between the business stu-
dents and business faculty. Also the Coun-
cil works for better relations between the
School of Business and other Schools at
Each division in the College of Business
elects three representatives to the C.B.S.
From these representatives, officers for
each semester are elected.
Business Queen Sherri Petit jean
Holding the banner of the newly created Council of Claudette Atkins, sec., David Caswell, v.p.5 Ben Brown-
Business Students were officers Gary Reese, treas.g lee, v.p.5and Mark Sinclair, pres.
Officers and sponsor were
Jerry Roeniseh, Susie Hen-
drix, Shari Agnew, Diana
ane Colden and Dr. Ben
Members of the award winning Debate Club were
Cstandingb Bill Feeler, Vic Kinney, Mort Ewing, Ernie
Lawn, Gregg Hartney, Barbara Perry, Sara Hurdis,
Doug Manning, Al Stout. Cseatedj Blair Llybett, Ross
The North Texas Debate Club won six
top school awards, more than any univer-
sity in the region. A total of 37 trophies
were also added to the club's display case.
In 400 debates members won 61 percent
of the time, Dr. Ben A. Chappell, new
sponsor of the debate club, said. Twenty-
three different teams competed in week-
end tournaments at the University of Texas,
Texas Christian University, Baylor Uni-
versity and other tournaments in Okla-
homa and Louisiana. Freshmen were in-
Wisdom, Darrell Eubanks, Debby Brananan, Cliff Mc-
Kenize, Wes Spiegel, Tim Herron, David Burbank and
Six Top Awards
vited to the National Novice Tournament
in Louisville, Ky. April 2-4.
A University tournament was sponsored
for the first time with 29 schools from
three states participating.
Several high school tournaments were
sponsored by the debate club including
one in the fall and three during the spring
semester. Members were also involved in
a speakers bureau and invited to speak to
Ellen H. Richards
"Career Opportunity in Home Eco-
nomics" was the theme for the Ellen H.
Richards Club for home economics ma-
jors. At monthly meetings members
heard guest speakers from fields in-
cluding home economics, business, tex-
tiles, clothing and interior decoration.
As a service project club members
collected food for a needy family and
presented it to them before Christmas.
Several members attended the profes-
sional meetings including the student
section of the Home Economics Associa-
tion meeting in Huntsville during No-
vember and the Texas Home Economics
Association meeting in Austin during
A silver tea was held in February to
raise money for a national scholarship
fund. Scholarships are awarded by the
national organization to girls who have
excelled in the field.
Graduating seniors were honored at
a tea in April.
SEATED: Nelda Momlragon, nutrition, Margaret Connell, sec.5 Shelly
Martin, v.p.g Shirley Lumpkin, pres. STANDING: F reida Karlen, hist.g
DeeDee VanderMeulen, reporterg Vicki Murray, treas.
J p , 1 1
The club sponsored a tea for exes
and members at Homecoming.
The officers of the club rode in their car in the 1970 Homcoming parade.
Bob Schaefers receives the president plaque from Fred Gonzales.
'Toys For Tots'
The North Texas Ex-lVlarine Association,
which was chartered in 1970, took orphans
from the Cumberland Children's Home to
one of the home football games. They also
sponsored the Toys for Tots drive and de-
livered toys by Way of Santa Claus on
Ex-Marines, which includes veterans of
all Armed Services, initiated a poster drive
sending them to Marine Education offices.
These posters urge veterans to return to
school and also include information about
The Association offers all ex-servicemen
assistance in making the transition from a
military atmosphere to civilian life. The
Ex-Marine house is located at 625 W.
Hickory. They offer scholastic and employ-
ment help, social activities and fellowship.
Members and officers of the North Texas Ex-Marines
for the 1970-71 year were Cseatedj Dave Fremder,
hist.g Bob Schaefers, pres.g Fred Gonzales, v.p.g
Cstandingj Charles Orr, Dave Bell, john Hancock,
Tom Arcell, chap.g Corky Childers. Qsecond rowj
I. P. Jones, sec., Floyd Killough, Bob Gaff, Richard
Dennen, Jerry Graves. Cthird rowj Gerald Davis,
Jim Stanfield, Frank Saunders, Scot Wall and Bill
Activities of the North Texas Finance
Club began with a picnic at the Dallas
Corinthian Yacht Club. Sailing, football
and volleyball games gave the students and
teachers an opportunity to share in out-of-
The main goal of the club is to give
the student some idea of what to ex-
pect upon entering the World of finance.
The club heard several businessmen who
were active in the financial community.
Mike and Jim Teeling, graduates of North
Texas, spoke on HHow l found true hap-
piness in Mortgage Banking?,, Jerry Val-
entine, a trust officer from Republic Na-
tional liank in Dallas, led a discussion on
the compatibility of computers in security
Other topics heard during the year were
'4The Checkless Society," Hlieal Estate De-
velopment" and the role of the bank ex-
Membership in the club is open to any
student who is interested in learning more
-sv-H W 4
Club enters a money-saving cur in the 1970 Homecoming parade.
Uffia-ers of the Finance Club were Kenneth W. Johnson, ty, sponsorg Dr. David Fitch, sponsor, Robert Oliver,
spring pres., Ronnie Hubbard, sec.g Dr. George Chris- fall pres.5 and Put Teeling, v.p.
Members of the IA Club talk with pledges at a faculty social.
The North Texas lndustrial Arts Club
sponsored a faculty social in September.
The club promotes fellowship, the school
and service among other students majoring
or minoring in industrial arts as well as
the development of technical and scientific
skills used in industry.
ln February some of the club's members
attended the Texas Industrial Arts Associa-
tion meeting at Texas A 81 lVl University.
There, club members exchanged ideas with
industrial arts majors from colleges all
over the state.
The club also hosted the North Texas ln-
dustrial Arts Association meeting in April.
The lndustrial Arts Club initiated 15
pledges in the fall and spring. The chap-
ter is the originator ofthe club.
DV- Jerry McCain, sponsor, Joe Bayer, Dr. Pat Mcffleod, sel, pres., Mariana Strange, Sgt. at armsg Norman Ma
sponsor, Harold Richardson, Larry Cilflarll, Ralph Rus- son, Pat Fimlley, Garland Kimmel, and James Nichlas
Tito Guerrero, pres.g Victor Alonzo, v.p.g Luis Ramirez, sec., Gavino Sotelo, treas. Alfonso Lopez, rep.
In April, 1970 a group of NTSU Chicanos
dissatisfied with the already existent campus
organizations, formed an organization of their
own. Los Chicanos seek to meet the social,
cultural and educational needs of the Mexi-
The organization dedicates itself to the
preservation of the distinctive Chicano identi-
ty. Members seek respect for themselves, their
history, their language, their culture and their
During Homecoming, the organization
treated Chicano teenagers from Fort Worth
at the parade. Later members of the club and
Dr. Dwane Kingery, dean of the College of
Education, spoke to the teenagers on college.
After lunch provided by the university,
the teenagers toured the campus and then at-
tended the football game.
Other activities included a tutoring pro-
gram for Chicano children of McKinney,
Texas, a weekly educational-cultural radio
program on KNTU FM, voter registration,
job placement and participation in a food
Los Chicanos discuss the tutoring program for Chicano children
FRONT ROW: Steve Cuynes, aclviserg Dan Hochstetter, treas.5 Claudia
Crisioell, sec. SECOND ROW: Al Clegg, v.p.5 Glen Collier, publicity
and Tom Graves, pres.
The Management Club reorganized
during the fall as a university chapter
of the Society for the Advancement of
At the first meeting Dr. Barry King,
director of the graduate business school
spoke on the opportunities in graduate
Activities included a picnic with other
business clubs and a party in April at the
Corinthian Yacht Club at Lake Dallas.
The chapter also played a management
decision game with the SAM chapter of
East Texas State University.
Once a month the chapter met with
the professional club in Dallas for din-
University chapters are dedicated to
the development of tomorrow's managers.
Over 200 chapters have been chartered
in leading universities in the United
Two members of the Society for the , Advancement Management
CSAM Q listen to a speaker at a monthly meeting.
The Student Marketing Club proposes
to bring faculty members and students to-
gether while students learn about the field.
At monthly meetings members heard
speakers, including Stanley Marcus, a pro-
moter of professional boxing and other
sales and marketing executives. For semes-
ter field trips, members visited Honeywell
Computer Sales Offices, WFAA in Dallas,
General Motors and Six Flags Mall.
Members also attended the Spring Mar-
keting Conference in April and a joint
meeting with the Southern Methodist Uni-
versity chapter. During the year the club
planned to attend one or more meetings of
the North Texas chapter of the American
Marketing Association located in Dallas.
The North Texas club which is a univer-
sity chapter of the national organization
has a membership of 275 students. Besides
professional projects members also spon-
sored informal social functions and picnics.
Members of the Student Marketing Club at North Texas rode in the
Homecoming parade. The organization has 275 members.
Officers of the Student Marketing Club were David Tan- Charles Celineau, pres.g Susan St. Martin, sec.5 Bobby
ner, v.p. of promotiong Dr. ,lack Starling, sponsorg Dennis, programs and Edward Thompson, treas.
In Fall, Spring
The North Texas Modern Dance Com-
pany presented a dance demonstration at
the University Theater in October.
A spring dance concert was presented
by the company in lVlarch. At the concert,
dance numbers were performed to elec-
tronic music which was composed by Harry
Reinwald. A number of dances were per-
formed to poetry which was also composed
by Reinwald. Lighting for this concert was
provided by the Drama Department.
During the year the group taught chil-
dren's dance classes in the women's gym.
The Modern Dance Company works in
conjunction with the drama department in
Karen Kerr and Mike High rehearse for a fall demonstration. doing choreography for the musicals
Lee O,Quinn and Vicki Noack
TOP ROW: Vicki Forth, v.p.g Vicki Noack, pres.g Tara Fletcher, hist.g Steve I"'UCliCe 'WW "0Uli'l0S 'lU"i"H
Stroope. BOTTOM ROW: Lee O'Quinn, sec.-treas.5 Mike High and Vicki C1053-
Speaks to Club
The Women,s Professional Club, or Pro
Club, heard Don Lehew, a tennis specialist,
talk on aerial tennis at a meeting in the
The club, consisting of physical educa-
tion majors and minors, also heard Dr.
Colleen George of the Women's Physical
Education faculty talk about the research
she had been conducting in the field of
Dr. Sheila Rice, also on the staff, spoke
to the club on the new rules for basketball
sponsored by the Division of Girls and
Head trainer for North Texas Skippy
Cox also told the girls of the different
aspects of training.
ln April the top class member of each
classification received an award, as well
as Delta Psi Kappa award at the banquet.
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unior Lanette Bond performs a
routine to "Just a Spoonful of Sug-
Cathy Roach, Sandi McMillan and Carol Lee dance to the
title song of 62001: A Space Odyssey."
I'0m the musical "Mary Pop- Officers of the Pro Club for 1970-71 were C first rowj Sheila Starr, v.p.g
pins" in the fall Materials Program. jennifer Brixey, pres. Qback rowj Dr. Irma Caton, sponsorg Liz Hall,
sec.5 Beverly Mays, publicity and Lanette Bond, treas.
Skydiving members were Bill Garner, ,jump-masterg elbafhf .lim Neumann, PV9-9-5 John Gficea Kris Bostfoms
,lan Jeffrey, Brian Jacobs, treas.5 Stan Holt, Sally Birk- Jimmy Gisli pilot and Roland Donnell-
S' ief fi if' Sk divin Club
e if Y 3
bieb . -
f r g l elli el r pg Skydlvers Jump
" as 955' i ra f ,f t is
,,g,,,il,,g At Paracenter
d if :,l lx pm V, M u,,,L of ,
kiwi " we .a Wil
up M R, pf, r ' b . 2 p
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at My K ,,l,., ,Q V, -,,V A ,gk Z, I
A skydiver free falls for 30 seconds before opening his parachute,
The North Texas Skydiving Club is com-
posed of 23 students who are interested in
sport parachuting. Last spring the club was
organized and during the year members
jumped at the Southwest Paracenter at
Roanoke. The club entered and placed in
the Southwest Conference meet and planned
activities such as the Homecoming Jump
and Santa Claus Jump.
Skydivers observe all FAA and U.S.
Parachute Association rules. Jumps are
made from 7,200 feet from a Cessna 207,
where members free fall for 30 seconds.
Main canopies are opened at 2,500 feet.
Members have performed such feats as
hooking up with other jumpers, barrel roll-
ing, looping, summersaulting and making
various turns and controlling vertical and
horizontal speeds from 130 to 200 m.p.h.
In the future members plan to try para-
sailing in which a person wearing a para-
chute is towed from behind a boat or car.
Soccer Club y
The Eagle Soccer Club organized for its
first year and tallied a record of 10 wins,
four losses and one tie.
Highlight of the year was the first an-
nual North Texas State International Invi-
tational Soccer Tournament held at Fouts
Field March 5-7. Schools participating
were UT-Arlington, Southern Methodist
University, Oklahoma University, Institute
of Technology of Monterrey, Mexico and
The team members wore their new uni-
forms imported from England when play-
ing UT-Arlington and Monterrey Tech in
Arthur Gonzalez, president of the soc-
cer cluh, said he would like to give special
thanks to all the people who helped the
team organize and participate in sports
events during its first year.
fy W,-,-,,4- 4, fs
I 970 Ilecord
North Texas Opponent
1 6 Southern Methodist
I 4 Texas A 81 M
6 I lfast Texas State
2 l LeTourneau College
3 I Texas Christian
3 O LeTourneau College
4 l East Texas State
6 2 Midwestern University
1 I Southern Methodist
4 2 Oklahoma
l 0 Texas A 81 M
3 2 Houston
0 l Rice
3 O Texas at El Paso
0 3 St. Maryls San Antonio
38 25 Total
Officers and members of the newly created North Texas Franco, coachg Arthur Gonzalez, pres.g Kevin Kelly,
Soccer Club were Cfirst rowj Mike Camller, Larry treas.g John Cummings, v.p.g Phil Howard, sec., Pat
Kyle, Mike Durr, Alan Whittaker. Csecond rowj T. L.
York and Ron Candler.
nr NY F
Tom Murray C169 heads the ball in for a score. Bill Ruddy steals the ball from a UTA player.
Inside left Franz Rupolhamer dribbles past un Oklahoma player.
.,., .. W..,,. ..a.,,,.,..,..N...,,,., ,W 5 W
ine. .ll.a ,fn l ...A .l.N,l-e , W,"-1
Mike Durr centers the ball down the field.
FRONT ROW: Dr. Robert Black, Barbara Jarvis, sec.-
treas.g Margaret Rose, Sigrid Mureen, Toni Campese,
pres., Carl Kidd, v.p. SECOND ROW: Reed Chambers,
Gini Ellett, Kat Schmidt, ,Ianee Freidkin, Gene Steph-
ens, Norman Schulman. THIRD ROW: Mike Wright,
Sonja Preston, Bronell Ingram, Kathy Henderson, julie
Althaus. FOURTH ROW: James Althaus, Charlie Hol-
land, Ann Batten, Karen Rickers, Cathy Johnson.
University Players l
The University Players initiated Theater
Il, an experimental theater.
The group also sponsored four of the
five productions from the Speech and Dra-
"Summertree" was the contest play this
year for the American College Theater
Festival. The play won out of the region
to go to Fort Worth for the state contest.
It was recommended to go to nationals,
but was not chosen.
This year the group wrote a constitution.
Before, everything was done by tradition.
The group also gives awards for per-
formances in all five productions during
the year. The players also recognize the
outstanding work done by a non-major. tree ,,
FIFTH ROW: Stephanie Wilburn, Gordon Holt, David
Dorr, Brenda Roland. SIXTH ROW: joe Woods, Tina
Johnson, John Coffman. SEVENTH ROW: Kay Wat-
son, Monty Vaughan, Dave Evans, Mike Crawford, ,lan-
et Gleason, Pat Muscanare, Ron White, Barbara Mor-
gan. EIGHTH ROW: Michele Flood, Suzanne Wright,
Marsha Little, Shelley Jenkins, Joe Early, Jo Cornelson
and Jim Prior.
w....,'r- -1' 1
Kevin DeLaurient and Steve Lehew dramatize a scene in "Summer-
Belinda Myrick, Miss Texas, sang at the West Hall Christmas party.
West Hall, led by the West Hall Organi-
zation, promoted campus spirit by partici-
pating in pep rallies and leading cheering
sections at football games. West Hall was
awarded the Talon's Homecoming Spirit
Award. During Homecoming West Hall
hosted a reception and built a float depict-
ing a Mighty Eagle.
Nancy Agnew was selected Miss West
Hall at a dorm Halloween Dance. WHO
sponsored a Christmas party for children
at the Denton State School. During a resi-
dent's Christmas Party Miss Texas, Belinda
Myrick, sang to residents.
Spring activities were kicked off at a
New Orleans dinner. Other events in the
spring included a bike rally, Las Vegas
Party and an all-campus carnival.
Intramural sports was a major event as
members participated in football, volley-
ball, table tennis and softball.
N! pt,-ef 21, ,?3gN'i','-Qi?
A Mighty Eagle made from brightly-colored paper was entered in the Homecoming parade by West Hall.
Coeds in Sports
Womenls Recreation Association LWRAJ
is a growing organization on campus.
WltA,s purpose is to provide an oppor-
tunity for North Texas women to partici-
pate in and enjoy organized recreational
WHA tries to accomplish its goals
through competition in various sports
among dorms, independents and sorority
teams. An award is presented to the dorm,
sorority or individual who has participated
the most and who has shown an active in-
terest in the WHA program.
Serving as oflieers of WHA for l970'-7l
were Judy Sanford, pres., Karen Alex-
ander, v.p.g Gail Lelirmann, sec.-treas.g
Marie Haney, pulilicistg Joy Thetford, in-
trainural manager, and Sara Leith, Mary
Reese, Dee Adams, Sherri Alexander, Dee
W 1 I A volleyball team member knocks the ball across the net.
l.acky and Sharon Sullivan.
Women,s Recreation Association sponsors und coordinates coed
Iudy Sanford jumps for u rebound during a Ullfllmurul buskelbllll-
game with Texas Woman,s University.
Alpha Chi initiates 92 members into the national society in November.
Officers were fseatedb Dan Laney, pres. fstamlingj Marsha Rubin,
rec. sec.5 Limla Cray, treas.g Marilyn Schramm, 2nd v.p.5 Noralyn
Gray, cor. sec.g and David Dixon, lst v.p.
The Texas Eta Chapter of Alpha Chi,
National scholarship society, initiated 92
memhers in Novemher, the largest pledge
class in the chapter,s history.
The chapter sponsored the April Lecture
Series. Steven Spender, a modern poet was
the guest speaker.
The chapter sent spring semester presi-
dent David Dixon to the National Alpha
Chi Conference in Memphis. The theme of
this year's conference was uHonor Students
as Participants in Life."
The group also sponsors the Myrtle C.
Brown Scholarship Award. The chapter
picks the recipient. The 35200 scholarship
is hased on need and scholastic ahility.
The 96 Alpha Chi national scholarship
societies promote and recognize scholarship
in academic divisions of
throughout the United States
Blue Key which draws members from
all campus organizations sponsored an an-
nual Who's Who Banquet. In addition
members held a Prayer Breakfast Nov. 20.
At the breakfast Jan Daehnert, Baptist
Student Union director, spoke on the im-
pact of todayis society on the church.
Eleven members were initiated in De-
cember at a banquet. Speakers at the ban-
quet were Dr. Clifford Hutton, Dean of
the School of Business, Dr. William Glaze
of the chemistry faculty and Dr. John Pet-
tit of the business faculty.
The national honor society for men re-
quires a 3.0 grade point average, junior
standing, membership in two campus clubs
and past or present officer in one of the
clubs on the North Texas campus.
Pledges of Blue Key are accepted during
the spring semester and initiated the fol-
lowing fall semester at a banquet.
Members of Blue Key ride in a decorated automobile at Homecom-
K ,.. snr.,
- Q 3 v
Blue Key members were Cfront rowQ David M. Reeves,
Steve Grubbs, Bennie McLeeth, David Caswell, sec.,
Gary Reese, v.p.g Dan Claiborne, Joe LaBay, pres.
fsecond rowj Paul Paris, Jerry Jones, Robert W. West-
moreland, Rick Burgess, Joseph S. Petitto, Larry Ward-
law. Cthird rowj Mark Sinclair, Wayne Anderson, Pat-
rick 0. Naylor, Bill Bonds, Robert E. Carter, lim Ran-
kin, Randy Russell and Daniel M. Laney.
FRONT ROW: Noralyn Cray, Cheryl Whisenfznt, Mar- SECOND ROW: Kriss Olson, Gloria Riehn, Linda Cray,
sha Rubin, Susy Brown, Nancy Ferrin, Shirley Bull. Rita Sunderman, Linda FVoodall and Marilyn Palmer.
Mortar Board members enter a capped Volkswagen in the Home-
The president of Mortar Board, Mrs.
Cloria lliehn, represented the organization
at the 2lst 'llriennial National Convention
June 16-20 in Lincoln, Nebraska. Mrs.
lliehn was the first member of the Meritum
chapter to attend the convention.
Mortar Board planned to elect 29 mem-
bers during the annual "calling outl' ses-
sion in March. Members are elected by
outgoing chapter members. Coeds must
have at least a 3.0 grade point average
and actively participate in campus clubs.
New members were initiated at a break-
fast in April, and new officers were
elected, except for president, which is
elected by the outgoing chapter.
Activities for the year included a tra-
ditional honors convocation recognizing
organizations on campus.
Phi Eta Sigma
Cited by Group
Phi Eta Sigma, the national honor fra-
ternity for freshmen, strives to create cer-
tain status for freshmen men who have
achieved an outstanding grade point aver-
age. Also the fraternity recognizes mem-
bers who have contributed outstanding serv-
ice to the community.
A 3.5 grade point average for student's
first long term at North Texas is the re-
quirement for membership.
This year the fraternity initiated 19
men. Don Hughes was awarded the J. C.
Matthews award which is presented to a
freshman with a 3.8 and above grade point
University activities included entering a
car in the Homecoming parade, a mixer
with the women's freshman honor society,
Alpha Lambda Delta, and a service project
in connection with the Denton State School.
1 Z s
Phi Eta Sigma officers were Don Hughes, v p , Van Boswell, treas , David Cain, sec and Charles Hitt, pres
Baptist Student Union
Part of Yyahteh
'6Loving, Sharing, Working" were the
objectives of the mid-winter project spon-
sored hy the Baptist Student Union.
This project, called 'cYyahteh,,' happened
in Santa Fe, New Mexico where approxi-
mately l00 students spent six days clean-
ing and repairing a mission, setting up a
coffee house and sharing their faith with
the Indian students.
The project provided a way for students
to become involved with each other, to
spend some of their holiday in ministry
and to experience a form of cultural ex-
Other activities of the BSU in the fall
included a Howdy Party, a coed campout,
the State BSU Convention in Dallas, a
seminar on "Christ, Politics, and the Stu-
dentf' Regular features around the BSU
included a Wednesday luncheon, a con-
temporary music group and literacy pro-
In the spring the BSU planned to pre-
t h - - k ' 1 UN t 1 Freshman Council or the Baptist Student Union was seated
Sell a C rlstlan nic. muilca ' a mia Cheryl Sttce, Dan Pryor Cstandzngj Sharon Stinnett Paul Williams
High," and to participate in conferences.
The Executive Council of the Baptist Student Union or Sharon Humphreys fstandlngj David Dixon l eorge
1970-71 was Cseatedj Angie Bowden, Judy Strickland Gaglzardi, Susie Norris Futhy Owen Beth Smith Rus
Meredith Wood, laney Sigle, Debbie Klraco e and sell Ware and Jan Daehenrt
Musicians from the Institute of American Indian Arts played a concert with members of the BSU delegation in
, . vii WV?
'fl " ff?-,, 'HQ 1
XX A' 1 lax
BSU member Kay Eubanks works on an electrical cable
wheel to be used as a table in the coffee house. BSU member paints "Everybody has a Right to be"
Members of the Newman Club were Uirst rowj Mike reno, Barbara Gallia, Elizabeth Ruthowski, Beth Kings-
Weichmann, joe Ruiz, Mike Gallia, Robert Gailey, ley. Cthird rowj Jessie Benavidez, David Haight, Mindy
Yvette Doran, Pat Morgan. Csecond rowj Yolanda Mo- Wilson, Mike Moss and Jerry Davis.
The Newman Club was open to North
Texas students of all faiths including a
majority of Catholic students. Members
planned programs around religious, recrea-
tion and education programs.
For the second year the Newman Club
sponsored a Halloween Party for under-
privileged children living in southeast Den-
ton. Members set up a spook house for
Social activities included, a hayride and
retreat held at Lake Dallas which was open
to any student on campus.
At a state meeting in January the North
Texas chapter hosted a workshop at Lake
Dallas where discussions centered on pro-
grams, goals and activities.
Several members planned to attend the
state convention scheduled for April.
Meetings were scheduled every Tuesday
after Mass at the United Ministry Center.
The Newman Club was organized in
1893 for Catholic students to develop their
faith and enrich their lives through fellow-
Officers of the club were Robert Farley, treas.5 Yolanda Moreno,
pres., Yvette Doran, sec., and Mike Moss, v.p.
Students mark the celebration of Holy Communion
under the direction of the Rev. David Kittrell.
Mark McDonald explains Selective Service Laws in the Draft Coun-
Free University plans are discussed in the UMHE lounge
by Bill Farmer of the sociology faculty.
The United Ministry in Higher Educa-
tion conducted religious, educational and
service projects in the university communi-
The United Ministry is supported by
Roman Catholic, United Methodist, Pres-
byterian, Christian and United Church of
Christ Churches. Catholic and Protestant
worship services were held each Sunday at
the United Ministry Center.
Credit and non-credit studies in religion
were taught weekly. Among programs spon-
sored by the UMHE were Denton After
School Help, Denton Draft Counseling
Service, The Free University, The Film
Society, The Burning Bush Coffee House
and Denton Neighborhood Meetings.
The ecumenical ministry center was used
by many campus groups for programs.
Staff members of UMHE were Fathers
Joseph Schumacher and J im Miller, Rever-
ends David Kittrell, Jack Singleton, Dale
Branum and Philip Walker.
Keith Shelton, sponsor
North Texas Daily
In its first full year of being a daily
newspaper, The North Texas' Daily has
continued to improve its operations.
The fall semester was the first full se-
mester for the' journalism deparlmenfs
graduate program. Graduate students took
the load off several faculty members by
working in the sophomore reporting lab
and the headline writing lah. These labs
give journalism students actual experience
in the skills of writing and copyreading.
In January, Terry Kelly became the first
editor of the Daily or its predecessor, The
Campus Chat, since l947 to be named edi-
tor two consecutive semesters.
In March, the Daily was awarded its
55th All-American Honor Rating by the
Associated College PressfNati0nal Scho-
lastic Press Association. The Daily earned
marks ofpdistinction in the categories of
coverage and content, writing and editing,
editorial leadership, physical appearance
and photography. The Daily has also
earned five Pacemaker awards.
Members of the fall NT Daily staff were Ctop, clockwisej Kara Lee
Selman, Larry Crigsby, Candy Chestnut, Carylyn Sampson, Ben Pos-
ton, Bob Campbell, George Foster, Rose Sharp and Terry Kelly,
311' ". " A - -may .H ,, 1
,f 4 ,
Candy Chestnut and Paul De Armond check headlines for the
North Texas Daily after they are written by students in lab.
Spring Daily Staff Cstandingj Bettye Megason, Larry Quarles, Michel Hiatt, Terry Kelly, ellitorg Bob Camp-
Grigsby, Joe Bob Richie, Rose Sharp. Cseatedj Iufly bell, Kara Lee Selman and George Foster.
Summer North Texas staffers were Terry Kelly, Bettye Mega-
son, Harry Cheshier, Mary johnson, Hill Bryant and Owen
Business manager Tom Kelley fseatedj and as-
sistant Hal Carlson.
Jean Ann Jungman, administration,
fine artsg Elaine McLendon, aca-
After adjusting to a new office and ap
new adviser, the 1971 YUCCA staff went
to work under the leadership of militant
ex-Marine editor Owen Carter to produce
the most fantastic fand expensivej YUCCA
ever to roll off the press.
Despite the minor obstacles of picture-
taking, layouts and copy-writing, the staff
found time to indulge in a variety of
worthwhile activities. In September, they
gave 'the Daily staff a chance for revenge
in the second annual Publications Bowl.
When cold weather forced the staff in-
side, they resorted to such cultural pur-
suits as collecting modern art. One of the
most exciting projects of the year was a
group sensitivity project in which the staff
painted a cooperative mural on the east
wall of the office.
The staff attributed their great success
in yearbook planning to the memorable
motto of their editor:
"When in doubt, STEAL?
l , :X5NX 1
Ocie Brisby, classes and Martin
K . NM.
Karen Morriss, Creeks and Patricia
Owen Carter, editor.
,, V, va. tx 1
'55 'Ywh " .
Photography adviser Smith Kiker, Don Roberson, pho-
tographerg Cody Curry, photographer.
Danny Kunkel and Donovan Reese, photography-technicians.
Assistant Editors Verlie McAlister, honor professors, closingg Mary
Johnson, Yucca Beauties, index and Evelyn Fisher, opening.
Bettye Megason and Nancy Cremer, helpers.
3.1 , N 1
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Semi-Finalists . . . . . 222
Finalists . . . . . . 224
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Actwztv Shots 240 243
Greeks 244 298
Sweethearts 299 301
FRONT ROW: Robin Sidle, Martha
Perryman, Jann Williford, Sally Daly,
jamie 0,dell, Barbara Gardsbane,
Stacey Gilbert and Sharon Bucy.
BACK RUW: Frances Chance, Mardi
Dick, ,Iuliet Slribling, Lulu Handley,
Becky Reynolds, Suzi Caruzzi, Marcy
Bullington, Delana Cojield, Fran
Whittenberg, Mrs. Carol Chappell
Cadvisorj and Carol Burrell.
'S . -5' , 5'
K P A T . I fi I -'sez '
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Council Streamlines Rush
Panhellenic opened the fall rush
season with a Zodiac Panhellenic
Review to introduce prospective
rushees to Creek life. For the first
time a streamlined, informal rush
was held in the fall, followed by
a period of open rushing.
During the 1970 spring semes-
ter, the council sponsored a Dimes
for Charity drive with proceeds
given to the department of biologi-
cal sciences for cancer research.
They closed the semester with
the first annual awards banquet
honoring outstanding Creek women,
the most spirited sorority, the so-
rority with the highest scholastic
average, Creek women in Who's
Who, Mortar Board, those on the
Fall activities included working
in the annual blood drive for he-
mophiliacs and decorating a Christ-
mas lree in the Administration
Building. Two decorations for the
tree were contributed by each so-
rority. The council also contributed
to the Richard Gill Memorial Fund.
ln the spring of l97l North
Texas sororities turned once again
to formal rush with all functions
held in the Panhellenic Center
chapter rooms. ln addition to co-
ordinating rush activities, they
worked with IFC to sponsor the an-
nual Greek Sing Song.
The council is in charge of all
policies regulating the Creek
women living at Panhellenic Cen-
ter f College lnnj. The rules adopt-
ed by Panhellenic correspond to
those in effect in all womenis resi-
Panhellenism advocates a union
for all Creeks in one political body.
Each sorority sends representatives
to the Panhellenic Council to up-
hold high standards for sorority
Each representative usually
spends one year on the council as
a non-voting junior delegate be-
fore serving as senior delegate for
FRONT ROW: Jim Bob Jones, Roddy O'Neil,
Tommy Turner, jerry Miller, James Evans,
Robert J. Frank, Jeff Nispel, Ron Kennedy,
Eugene Rammage, Gene LeClaire. SECOND
ROW: Ron Paternostro, Brian Patrick, Mike
Redden, Steve Pond, Larry Moore, Gary Saba,
Allan Pactor, Lindsey Keffer fsponsorj.
THIRD ROW: Chuck Remley, foe Driver, Car-
los DeLatorre, Tom Pingleton, Mike Dwyer,
Pat Naylor, George Foster, Robert Goldhirsh.
FOURTH ROW: jimmy Brown, Bob Vinson,
Danny Smith, ,Ion Goodman, Wayne Crawley,
Ronnie Mason, Gary Davis and Bruce Ander-
In an effort to create good will, the Interfraternity
Council has attempted to prohibit physical hazing of
pledges and encourage schoolastic achievement. This
fall's 351 pledge enrollment tripled last spring's
membership of 112.
In coordination with the sororities, the IFC spon-
sored Creek Week and Sing Song early in the spring.
Creek Week, open to everyone, was set up to pro-
mote Greek spirit and let everyone enjoy the lighter
side of the Greek system.
The council also sponsored a Halloween Carnival
Oct. 31 for the kids at Denton State School. Dec. 3
took President Robert Franks and sponsor Lindsey
Keffer to San Francisco for the National Inter-Fra-
ternity Council Convention. Is it too late to join?
The council establishes rules for rush, regulates
intramurals, and tallies scholastic averages in the
manner of a watchdog.
Lambda Chi receives a KD bou-
,f aaa 1,-if
"Pikes,' and Delta Zetas share a mug.
Alpha Delta Pi's help the Theta Chi' s make the "Mean Green Machine?
DG rushee sees an active.
i 'f . T
Were it not for the Creeks, school
spirit would probably diminish to
ghostly dimensions. Elections would
probably consist of a mere one or
two candidates. Came attendance
would hardly rate a full squad of
Creek life also functions "in loco
parentis,', providing a warm security
blanket with a dial from one to ten
for colder weather. lt has been ra-
tionalized and defended as a brother-
hood and sisterhood nourishing col-
lege keg parties and lifelong friend-
A Denton billboard welcomes every-
one to Greek country, yet indepen-
dents vastly outnumber Creeks. Each
one, though, values Creeks in his own
way: he wants to be a Creekg he is a
Creekg he resents not belonging to
the systemg he is the plain Cola nut
who finds himself bright in his own
Perhaps Creeks are merely white-
washed Cola nuts. Perhaps they are
the Un-Cola nuts. Alas, perhaps a nut
is a nut.
LEFT: 4'Deephers" plan for Christ-
mas wilh a November jewelry party.
AIIUVE: Upside down over Creek
Omega Psi Phi gives their custom dance. ABOVE RIGHT: Actives welcome
pledges during bid acceptance.
Quiet onlookers watch an evening pinning ceremony.
LEFT: Humility has its place during
Creek Week. ABOVE: Sigma Nu tri-
ker, jerry 0'Neil, flushes a grin.
Joe Doaks ...... . . Pres.
Mike Shanks .f V.P.
J ay Johnson ....... Treas.
George Bray Sgt. atsArms
The men of Kappa Alpha are proud to
be a part of the ever-growing and ever-
improving North Texas State University.
The KA's, like the university, contributed
to the total enjoyment of campus life in
their own way.
The southern gentlemen of Kappa Al-
pha won first place in Homecoming house
decorations with the help of the Chi O's.
They were felt on the football field by
defeating the Sigma Nu's in the Greek
The frat still had time for social func-
tions: the Dixie Ball, Stars and Bars and
Old South Week.
There were a number of things done by
Kappa Alpha to 'benefit others: Greek
Bowl proceeds went to charityg KA's
joined other students in the annual blood
drive for hemophiliacsg goods were col-
lected on several occasions for the needyg
pledges contributed by reading to the blind.
While active in university life, the frater-
nity's first responsibility is still to its mem-
The Kappa Alpha order teaches every
man how to function in a group and still
be able to retain personal identification.
Kappa Alpha hopes to continue to assist
all campus organizations in making North
Texas State the ultimate in university edu-
, S ' 1 . . If .
XM Cx 'b X, Q' X 'X f ki I ,K hxfix-tr,xB.fx'1, ,hfk gg'
to , Q., W, K , ,A-Q., X .t . .Wi
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ii, 'I' f ' ff 2 J ff ff ff'
tif ,.m t"?it54" a
Ruth Britain .... . . . Pres.
Brenda Franks ...... V.P.
Janine Watson ....... Sec.
Julie Brasel Q ....... Treas.
Kappa Deltas. Take a pound of desire
to start the year and whip up a successful
Kappa Deltas. Everyone pitched in on
Homecoming house decorations hy fluffing
flowers, twisting wire and making laughter.
Pledges washed windows, baked cookies and
sold sack lunches.
Kappa Deltas. A trip to Denton State
School with Dorothy and the Wizard of
Oz. Sharing a holiday season with orphans
and the elderly. Using sorority Christmas
seals, they helped crippled children.
Kappa Deltas. A Charity Ball with SMU
sisters. A Christmas party with HSecret
Peanutsf, A White Rose formal. Candle-
Kappa Deltas. Studied. Crammed. Faced
finals with panic.
Kappa Deltas. Active on campus: Who's
Who, Panhellenic president, Outstanding
Creek women, Elections Board chairman,
Mortar Board members, honor and profes-
sional fraternities, Tri-Service, Green Jack-
ets, Lamhda Chi Alpha Crescent girls, Tau
Kappa Epsilon and Pi Kappa Phi Sweet-
Kappa Deltas . . .
F4 5 w 1' ,
1 ti . f
J 0 Sperry
Mary Beth Balkey
Chris Olson , ........ Pres.
Diane Ashcraft .,.... V.P.
Kay Good .......... Treas.
Vivian DeWeese ...... Sec.
The DC's came back in the fall with a reading
schedule for three blind students and support for
their Indian adoptee, Chester, in the form of let-
ters and donations.
Parties: King takes credit for organizing the
Fall Grubby at the Traffic Club. A Christmas
party disclosed multiple "Secret Santas." A formal
was held in the spring.
Intramurals: They,re not called the BO sisters
for nothing! Hang in there Maxeyne and ,lo Delle.
Banquets: Forrester directed a Favorite Profes-
sor banquet which came off in October. Alums
joined the coeds at the Founder's Day banquet in
Homecoming: "Hel" took the helm to steer
everyone through campaigning with Hljadlock your
vote for Tadlockf, Homecoming day the DC's
captured lst place trophy for best, cutest, funniest
and all-around greatest car decoration.
Kris Olson is tal in Mortar Board, tbl in
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities,
tcl president of Delta Gamma, and tdl all of
Connie Tadlock, Karen Forrester and Suellen
Saxon tal jump out of cakes, tbl go to Mardi
Gras, tcl are in Angel Flight, and tdl two of the
Which of the below is not a senator? tal Sena-
tor Bentsen, tbl Senator Humphrey, tcl Senator
Cissy Cault, and tdl Smokey Bear.
The DC beauty who represented Maple Hall is
tal Joe Namath, tbl Roman Gabriel, tcl Carrie
Cowan, and tdl Johnny Carson.
Sigma Nu Sweetheart is tal Crazy Alice, tbl
Karen Wooten, tcl Betty Crocker and tdl King
The Fiji Sweetheart is tal Jeanne Dellouchey,
tbl Shirley Temple, tcl Racquel Welch, and tdl
Answers: d, a and d, c, c, b, and a.
I 3 9
r P M,
' 4-tn .ltttsttt
A 2' 31
,uk . K
Mary Margaret Ball
ZETA TAU ALPHA
Kathy McDonald .... Pres.
J anell Adams ...... Pledge
Chere Mauldin .. . 2nd V.P.
Sally Harpool ........ Sec.
Linda Hilson Treas.
An Open Letter from Zeta Tau Alpha
Each university generation is dedicated
to change. The accelerated tempo and our
involvement in various campus areas have
created a new concept for the Creek wo-
ln re-evaluating our purpose we see a
clear need for involvement on this cam-
pus. Zeta Tau Alpha enjoyed a full-scale
involvement this year by participating in
numerous activities and projects:
1. Scholarship, both individually and
collectively, was highly stressed.
2. Homecoming festivities caught Zetas
campaigning to the slogan 'LBack 'Ole
Mack," which culminated with the crown-
ing of Kathy McDonald, Homecoming
3. A Christmas project of gathering
play-things in the 4'Toys for Tots" drive
paid off with smiles and tears from needy
4-. Weekly projects of reading to the
blind and sponsoring two orphan chil-
dren comprised two Zeta service projects.
5. Phyllis George brought great honor
to both local and national Zeta chapters
when she was-first crowned Miss Dallas,
then Miss Texas and finally Miss America.
6. Other individual sorority honors in-
cluded Greeek Week Queen 1970, Janice
Craze, Greek Bowl Queen, Janell Adams,
Delta Sigma Phi Shipwreck Queen, Chere
Maulding and first runner-up to Miss Tex-
as, Janice Bain.
Each of these activities has helped the
concept of the changing Creek Woman.
Each picture on this page illustrates a dif-
ferent story, a different look and a change
in the attitude of that woman.
Zeta Tau Alpha
' Q-. gf
2 i 1
V' . mp.
' iff? illiw
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A smile from "Mac" completes the trim.
Actives welcomed pledges at bid acceptance
ji 1 a I X
W Q z we W
sf? ".: . '
y I .,.
1 2 125
Anschuetz, Mary Jane
Rushees mix with uctives at a December rush party at Spinning Wheels.
Steve Pond .... . . . Pres.
Scott Nelson .... .... V .P.
Steve Estes .......... Sec.
Ed Campbell ...... Treas.
Davy Cranfield .... by House
r v Manager
The school year l970-71 has brought
many changes for North Texas State as
well as for Kappa Sigma. Under the new
open rush program the frat pledged 23
men, one of the largest pledge classes on
campus. As in the past, social events have
been prominent and varied. This year's ac-
tivities included a Suppressed Desire party,
Homecoming Barbecue and party, Viking
party, Big Brother-Little Brother parties,
a Christmas party, the spring formal and
many house parties and mixers.
The brothers of Kappa Sig take pride
in being versatile enough to remain united
without a loss of individuality. A major,
emphasis in all social attempts is an honest
effort to pursue original ideas for fun and
campus activities. Pledgeship is an ex-
perience which utilizes the tasks and tra-
ditions in the business of the fraternity on
the beginning level. It is here that the
prospective member becomes exposed to
the functions of the fraternity and to the
concept of brotherhood.
Kappa Sigma offers a fraternity of
brothers who are versatile enough to
change with the times and unique enough
to serve the community and university
while still enjoying active social lives.
M arta, SM
Leroy Barber f farmer
Jim Hamilton Greeks 255
Andrea Andresen .... Pres.
Patricia Kennedy . lst V.P.
Sharon Olson .... 2nd V.P.
Nancy Woods .... 3rd V.P.
Paula Sparogini .. Treas.
Women of Alpha Phi continued to re-
main in the winner's circle at North Texas
State by taking the Sweepstakes award for
the second year for their Homecoming
float made with the cooperation of Lambda
Chi Alpha. They were also awarded the
Talon Spirit Trophy. After the Homecom-
ing game they hosted a reception in their
newly completed chapter room at Pan-
A Phi's continued to rack up honors
when Kathy lVIcKithan was named Pi Kap-
pa Alpha Dream Cirl and president of
Pike Little Sisters. Nancy Woods was
voted sweetheart of Alpha Phi Omega.
Member Cynthia Hundley served as Pan-
Other outstanding Alpha Phi's on cam-
pus were: lilizabeth Tomme, Tri Serviceg
Carol Price and Andrea Andresen, Angel
Flightg Donna Witkowski, Theta Sigma
Phi officerg and Tammy Collins and An-
drea Andresen, Alpha Lambda Delta.
A Phi pledges entertained members with
a western dude ranch party. Green Oaks
Inn was the scene of the annual Christmas
Delta Sigma Phi's worked with the A
Phi's at Christmas to give a party for
children of Cumberland Home. At Hallo-
ween the girls gave a carnival for Denton
at at ri at
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SIGMA ALPHA MU
Mike Friedman ...... Pres.
M-ark Hoffman . . . V. Pres.
Neil Blend ..... Exchequer
Alan Pactor .... Recorder
llorn out of a need for comradeship,
Sigma Alpha lVlu had its beginning in the
fall, l965. The fraternity has held the
overall fraternity scholarship high eight out
of ten semesters.
Athletics is an important ingredient in
the fraternity, as are social and community
services. The Sammies helped the Heart
Fund by participating in "Bounce for
lieatsf' a local and national activity.
As part of the college fraternity system,
Sammies are also part of the changing
campus scene. They serve to develop char-
acter, personality and leadership in an
atmosphere of friendship and mutual un-
Service and work projects in chapter
homes and in the community have replaced
uhazingi' and upaddlingf' Scholarly pur-
suits have left little room for carousing as
evidenced by the consistently higher level
of fraternity achievement.
The cost of fraternity living is generally
no higher and often lower than similar
The college fraternity of today has liene-
fits of belonging both tangible and intangi-
hle. Sigma Alpha Mu is proud to he a
part of the system which has helped to
enrich the lives of hundreds of persons.
Delta Phi Epsilon
Sharon Crumbaker Pres
Linda Harris ........ Sec.
Barbara Gandsbane . Treas.
August visited the Deephers in the first
finished chapter room at Panhellenic Cen-
ter. The new fall officers, previously elect-
ed in May, took the reins.
In October the sorority enjoyed a bowl-
ing and coke party. Denton Center was
the site for a Windshield Wipe sponsored
to raise money for the Richard Gill Me-
morial Fund. A S25 donation was made to
the fund just prior to Homecoming.
Early in November Denton's Silver
Leaves Nursing and Convalescent Home
was visited by the Deephers. Alum Carol
Birnbirg was pinned. Marilyn Levin was
December began with spring officer
elections. December also closed the semes-
ter with an "Avoid the Rush New Year's
Eve Partyn held in Dallas.
FRONT ROW: Linda Harris, Ieanne Ar-
ons, Mrs. Edwin Glick, Marilyn Levin.
BACK ROW: ,lami Odell, Barbara Bands-
bane, Susy Brown, Sharon Crumbaker.
Alpha Delta Pi
Pam Tarrant ec
Karen Gibson Treas
Regi Ferguson ...... Pres.
Cheryl Chumbley .... V.P.
Moving into College Inn and having a
brand new chapter room are probably two
of the most exciting things that have hap-
pened to the chapter.
The sorority worked with the Theta Chi's
for Homecoming and the float won the
trophy for "Most Appropriate to Theme."
Also, the sorority joined with the TCU
ADPi chapter for the first time to have a
Beauties included Connie Smith, Yucca
Beauty, Virginia Kelly, Yucca Beauty and
Phi Kappa Sigma Sweetheart, Cathy Wise,
first runner-up for Miss Denton, Mary
Martin, runner-up for Homecoming Queen
and third runner-up for area Angel Flight
Little Colonel, Frances Chance, runner-up
for Relay Queen, and Randy Rennemer,
Delta Sigma Pi Calendar Girl.
Outstanding members of Gamma Upsilon
chapter are Lizzy Greene, cheerleader, and
Annette Hatcher, one of five outstanding
The spring agenda included an annual
spring formal, a Senior Tea, the scholar-
ship banquet and participation in Greek
Week. For the second consecutive year
ADPi's won first in Sing Song.
For the tenth year the sorority was a
foster family. But this year they received
a new foster child named Olando from
Korea. Also, this fall the sorority joined
with other campus organizations to help
the people of Denton.
At fall rush actives welcomed pledges.
-K. Q .i ,K
LEFT: Members take av break during work on
the Homecoming float with Theta Chi's.
ABOVE: Spring rush is "depressing"
Omega Psi Phi
R Wingfield Praetor
H McCartney Keeper of
L Perry Dean of Record
Cf sneed . . D655 br Pledges
The members of Omega Psi Phi were
proud to accept last semester's pledge class,
the Omega Soul Patrol, into their fra-
For Homecoming the fraternity worked
with Delta Sigma Thetas to make a float.
Members of both organizations concluded
the event with a party in Fort Worth.
The chapter,s most important project
was refurnishing and painting their house
on 1007 W. Prairie. The chapter also made
a contribution to the Richard Gill fund.
Social activities for the year included a
Christmas party with other black organiza-
tions for the black underprivileged chil-
dren of Denton. The combined pledge
classes gave a probate show. In December
visiting alums helped celebrate the grant-
ing of the charter, a 1968 event.
The Phi Gamma chapter salutes Wilmer
Levels, a senior from Teague, Texas, for
his outstanding accomplishments in foot-
ball. He was accepted by the Cleveland
Browns in February.
FRONT: Richard Wingfield, Fredda Butts
Csweetheartj, Wilmer Levels. BACK: Lon-
nie Tutt, Howard McCartney, james Clark,
John Captain, Winston Lucas, Odell Snead,
LaVoid Perry,l Melvin Milton, Robert
Booker, Harry Thomas.
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Delta Sigma Phi
Dan Flowers Pres
Jeff Williams ........ Sec.
Sam Cooley ........ Treas.
This year saw a new beginning for the
fraternity system at NTSU and especially
for Delta Sigma Phi. With the newpadmin-
istrative fraternity policy and the non-de-
ferred rush program the chapter has made
every effort to build its membership. The
fraternity pledged 34- men in the fall, 20 in
Delta Sigs offered a variety of events.
ln September they sponsored a bicycle
safety campaign for children, joined the
Chamber of Commerce, worked with Den-
ton's orphans and accompanied the Alpha
Phiis to work with Denton State School
children. ln September, too, they had their
annual Freshman Girls' party. They par-
ticipated in all intramural competition.
Activities with other chapters in the area
have encouraged friendships across school
boundaries. During the freshman football
game with TCU the Delta Sigs and Tri
Delta sorority got together for a visit to
the 'iLibrary." '
Congratulations to Dan Claiborne for
his selection to Who's Who faccountingj
and Clark Lawrence for his Outstanding
Freshman Athletics Award ffootballj .
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Bob Quiniiftiifeifi gs
Gary Page Treas
Paul McKay . Pledge Capt
Delta Phi chapter of Theta Chi frater-
nity enthusiastically began the 1970 fall
semester with the purchase of a 390,000
house located at 1624- W. Oak St. The
modern brick home includes living accom-
modations for nine men. It also has two
duplexes in the rear and a spacious public
area in the house itself.
Theta Chi strived to get away from the
old-fashioned concept of the stereotype
fraternity by revising their pledge program.
They boasted a 19-man fall pledge class.
1970 was a year of financial stability
for the fraternity which expanded their
social' functions. The biggest parties in-
cluded their Homecoming Hop at the
Fairmont Hotel in Dallas and their Christ-
mas party and paddle presentation at the
Shady Oaks Country Club in Fort Worth.
In the spring Theta Chi's hosted an Ox
Roast for all the fraternities.
Theta Chi was instrumental in the Inter-
fraternity Council's decision-making in that
they had three brothers in five of the ma-
jor offices. Other brothers were active in
seven campus organizations, including the
senate and Talons.
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J ack Mayhall
Fred Lollar .. .
Mike Berkely ..... Treas
Andy Hammond Recorder
Gary Doss .... Commander
. . Lt.
At a gathering of Sigma Nus a long-
haired hippie with beads, beard and san-
dals stands beside a redneck wearing cow-
boy boots with hat and with a chaw of to-
bacco in his mouth. A husky football play-
er stands beside a small scholar.
Sigma Nus cannot be stereotyped. Their
looks, philosophies and personalities are
widely varied. Yet there is no member that
any other member would not be proud to
take home and say, "Mom, this is my
Sigma Nus are a group of individuals
united by the bond of brotherhood, the
strongest form of friendship. This bond
allows an insight of the peculiarities of
one another and helps develop an under-
standing and tolerance of the ways of their
In scholastics Sigma Nu is a committeeg
in athletics Sigma Nu is a teamg socially
Sigma Nu is a helluva party.
The Fraternity League and all-school
overall point trophies in the Sigma Nu
trophy case speak of their ability in sportsg
the Talon's spirit awards on their walls
speak of their participation in the annual
Greek Bowl game fa charity football game
in full pads between Sigma Nu and Kappa
Alphaj speaks of their contributions to
those less fortunate than themselves.
til t on
J im Harden
Donna Jakstas .... .
Kaye Elliot . . . . . . . ec
Corinne Gibson .. Treas
Kathy Rowe ..... r. .. Pres.
' . .. S .
The Epsilon Omega chapter of Alpha
Xi Delta began its second year at NTSU
by pledging quota in fall formal rush.
From there the year,s activities were con-
ducted at a fast pace. Brenda Dickson was
supported for Homecoming Queen, and
Marsha. Hejl was selected VVho's Who in
American Colleges and Universities.
The chapter's activities varied from a
Denton-wide workday to a Christmas danceg
from a spaghetti dinner with Theta Chis to
intramural basketballg from a visit by Mrs.
M. Philip Stump QAXID national officerj
to the Pink Rose Formalg and from rush
parties to two initiation weekends. The
fun times were numerous, and the disap-
pointments were few. lt was definitely a
Alpha Xi Delta recognized and met the
J anis Davenport
Mrs. Elise Jones
Mrs. Kay Almquist
Jenna Beth Bankston
Lynnette "90" Smith
Dee Ann Lackey
Pi Kappa Phi
Mike Williams Treas
Dan Lewis . ' . ec
Gene LeClaire . Warden
Doug Harrison . Historian
Danny Smith ........ Pres.
Pi Kappa Phi was chartered at NTSU on
April 10, 1970. The chapter began as
Delta Alpha, a local fraternity before be-
coming a colony of Pi Kappa Phi.
The 1970-71 school year began with a
new house for the fraternity. The 20-man
fall pledge class was the largest in recent
years. The pledges painted part of the out-
side of the new house as well as conducting
The fraternity was active in various serv-
ice projects including visits to Denton State
School, a voter registration drive and var-
ious environmental projects.
After a frustrating football season Pi
Kappa Phi placed third in its league. Vol-
leyball was no champagne party. Because
of injuries, sickness and personal conflicts,
Pi Kappa Phi finished the season with a
perfect season of losses.
The Rusty Lunch Award, a dubious hon-
or presented to the brother involved in the
most unusual mishaps, was presented to
Frank Honea at the Spring Rose Ball.
One of the highlights of the fall semester
was the champagne rush party at the Den-
ton Athletic Club. The party featured the
Coachmen, a well-known group from Dal-
las. During the year, the frat had its Home-
coming party at the Traffic Club in Fort
Worth and theme parties along the lines
of Monte Carlo and hippie.
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Delta Sigma Theta
Ella Goode . .. . Pres.
Linda Callaway .. lst V.P.
Patricia Henry .. 2nd V.P.
Carolyn Richard ..... Sec.
Kathryn Jean-Batiste .....
Laughter, tears, involvement, accented
by colors of red and white depict the
Zeta 'Eta chapter of Delta Sigma Theta.
A group of 19 industrious coeds had a
dream. ln 1968 they saw the first black
sorority incorporated on the NTSU campus.
The girls will always remember their
sisterhood where love, sincerity, dedication
and concern were living elements. For them
little words such as these will be so very
u0ne nation or two . .. Page 144
Well!!! . . . Going to the go-go . . . Gimme
a D . . . Our beloved Sigma . . . Freedom
train . . . Yell, ylall, yell .. . Right on
with time . . . Super sad . . . Sheila, Ruth
and Gloria, it is your Delta Day . . . Where
is the chapter room key? . .. I gave my
dollar for Delta . . . We won the Spirit
Stick!! . . . Omega-See-Phee? . . . Fab-Q
. .. What can we say, but we're sorry?
. . . Youth joys.
FRONT ROW: Fredda R. Batts, Myrtle
Rose, Ella F. Goode, Faith E. Harris, Helen
Jean-Batiste, Carolyn A. Clay, Linda 1.
Kyle, Gloria F razier, Ruth A. Baker, Sheila
R. Wheatley, Linda Vernon, Shirley Mose-
ley, Linda F. Elder, Delores Peel, Kathy A.
Phelps, Virginia Narcisse, Carolyn Rich-
ard, Dorothy H. Watts, Kathryn Iean-Ba-
tiste, Patricia Mills, Patricia Hall. BACK
ROW: jackie J. Hornbeak, R. Delana Co-
field, Patricia A. Henry, Linda Leggett,
Barbara A. Brewer, Linda F. Calloway, Be-
linda Wallace, Helene M. Henderson, Tan-
za L. Lewis, Cynthia M. Arceneaux, Chi-
quita R. Shepard, Sandra 1. Hawkins,
Verna L. Greene, Jacqueline R. Hemphill,
Sherry L. Taylor, Ruth D. Mayfield, Erma
Bradford, Linda M. Williams, Linda Poun-
cy, Leonardine Brackens, ,lohnnie Ster-
rett, Cynthia Y. Redd.
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Becca Guyer .
Bitsy Lund . .. Treas
Beth Hardin .. ec
Ginger Jones Pres.
.. .... V.P.
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Friendship, scholarship, leadership, serv-
ice. But include a bit of color, laughter,
sharing, an occasional disappointment,
warmth, and maybe even love, and you
will have a glimmer of the picture that is
Sororities are not for everyone, and Chi
Omega is not for everyone. Choosing is a
privilege. However, for those women who
are idealistic enough to seek a true sister-
hood, Chi Omega should be considered.
.What is Chi Omega? Perhaps the best
expression can be found in its members.
Some are scholars, others are far from
scholarly. Some love fraternity parties,
others date only independents and would
rather see a good movie than go to a party.
Some are party girls, others are regular
Saturday night homebodies.
Despite these many differences, there is
one possession every Chi O loves and cher-
ishes-a common bond of Sisterhood. Chi
Omega is when a girl passes a candle to
announce her engagement and is immedi-
ately smothered in the screams and hugs
of her sisters.
Chi Omega is when a girl breaks her leg
and her sisters form a carpool to get her
to and from every class.
Chi Omega is working all day and going
without sleep during rush only to jubilantly
declare it was worth every minute of it
when the new pledges arrive!
Chi Omega is getting a Christmas card
from that girl who was a senior when you
Chi Omega is caring and being cared
about, sharing and being shared with. Chi
Omega is, above all, a place to love.
I ones, Ginger
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ABOVE LEFT: Spring rush came in lace and gingham. BELOW
LEFT: Rushee, Mulee Sirisumbhand, enjoys dinner with the Chi
0's. RIGHT: Finals come to town as some girls decide to leave.
Joe Driver .......... Pres.
John Barnett .... . . . V.P.
Rick Meyer .L ........ Sec.
Lee Richardson .... Treas.
Lambda Chi Alpha
Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Bos-
ton University in 1909. From its begin-
ning Lambda Chi has based itself on worthy
ideals which have the qualities to inspire
men to finer activities and bind them to-
gether in nobler causes.
For the fourth consecutive year Lambda
Chi has won sweepstakes for their Home-
coming float. This year's entry, the Mean
Green Time Machinef won, thanks also
going to the Alpha Phis. The 18-man fall
pledge class had a food drive for the fami-
ly of Richard Gill. Zetas worked with the
frat in the drive. Lambda Chis served the
community by supporting the NT blood
Lambda Chis active on campus were:
Charlie Hanes, Gary Dusek, varsity cheer-
leadersg John Preskitt, John Barnett, Phil
Perkins, Who's Whog Steve Laird, John
Preskitt, Carl Brinkley, Ron Bollheimer,
Talonsg Charlie- Hitt, USNT senator and
president of Alpha Lambda Deltag and Don
Hughes, vice president of Alpha Lambda
Social activities for the year included a
Christmas dinner dance at the Holiday lnn.
Spring brought the White Rose formal and
participation in Greek Week.
The fraternity recognized some of the
girls interested in the fraternity as their
"Crescent Girls." They assisted as hostesses
at rush and parties.
1 A111 0 30 X A
ltiiitittim it t r tttfttazazttt
Debby Christian .. . Pres
Mary Nichols . .
Sally Daly ..... ec
' ' .... ' V.P:
Kathy Lilley ....... Treas.
Panhellenic Center's first pinning cre-
ated new excitement for the Kappa Zeta
chapter of Delta Zeta and the Kappa Theta
chapter of Phi Kappa Theta.
The excitement grew as the planned
Halloween party for the Cumberland Chil-
dren's Home came and went.
Later the canned food drive, in coopera-
tion with the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity,
was held for the benefit of needy families
With Christmas and the opening of the
chapter room the Delta Zetas held an
informal tree-trimming party in their new
home. The party was attended by members
and their dates.
Delta Zeta began the spring semester
with participation in the March of Dimes.
The semester also included the annual
Rose Formal at Runaway Bay and the
Delta Zeta Convention in Dallas.
Outstanding members included Sandy
Mathews, junior class president, Margie
Moffett, band majorette, Angel Flight,
Debby Christian, Angel Flight, and Ricki
RIGHT: Spring rush "rosebuds."
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ABOVE: Sally Daly and Phi Kappa Theta, Cary
Morton, are serenaded, pinned and congratulated.
LEFT: Pres. Debbie Christian greets cameraman at
the door of Pi Kappa Alpha house after a Decem-
ber canned food drive. BELOW: Delta Zetas bi-
cyclers race to a finish in Greek Week '70.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Alan Geistman .
. . . Pres
Sig Ep is more than parties and studies.
There is an active intramural program, a
host of campus activities, a lot of unstereo-
The fraternity feels it isn't necessary to
coniform to belong. Each individual is
taken for what he is. He contributes to the
fraternity his unique talents and in turn
receives from other members.
An excellent athletic record was exempli-
fied when Sig Eps placed first in golf,
swimming, track and gymnastics.
The chariot race was also taken for the
third consecutive year. ln the fall they
took first place honors in cross country,
volleyball and set two school records in
weight-lifting, winning the over-all compe-
tition. The football team also broke a new
record by going undefeated and unscored.
FAR RIGHT: Sig Eps claim the ball.
RIGHT: Sig Ep Golden Hearts pose with
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Del Regno, Kenneth
Haas, Dennis W.
Keith, W. Michael
Willis, C. Wade
Sig Ep takes the ball from a Sigma Nu in a fall intramural game,
Eugene Rammage . Pres.
Vic Ressler .......... V.P.
Jim Sokolowicz ...... Sec.
Jon Goodman ...... Treas.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon, the largest inter-
national social fraternity, has been on the
NTSU campus since 1967. This fall
brought welcome rush parties, Morticians
Ball, Homecoming, the Christmas Ban-
Tekes won first place in intramural wres-
tling and volleyball, as well as finishing
strong in other sports.
Rumor has it that the tremors felt. in
Los Angeles this spring were caused by
the basketballs being bounced over the
Teke house. Tekes finished first place in
both basketball and softball.
Tekes sounded out the semester with the
Founder's Day Celebration, casino party,
Hog Ball, Red Carnation Ball, Moonwalk-
ers Watcher's party, weekly TGIF parties
and the RSB party.
Goodman, Jon Paul
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ABOVE: The NTSU eagle guards both cake and house at Homecoming. BELOW: TKEs head up the line.
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Phi Kappa Theta
Pat Naylor . Pres
Tom Lange . . .
John Allison .... ec
Jeff Nispel .. Treas
Gabe Parker ...... Pledge
Brotherhood like charity should begin
at home. Phi Kappa Theta is the home
for more than 20 men at NTSU, but their
brotherhood does not stay at home.
Through their various social action proj-
ects PKT has helped both the school and
Through their school spirit the Phi Kaps
have supported NTSU in all its athletic en-
But since brotherhood begins at home,
Phi Kappa Theta does, too: communal livl
ing, parties from beer busts to casino par-
ties and formals, first in scholastics in the
fall, a women's auxiliary for Small Phis,
a friend waiting.
It all adds up to a unique experience
in living: Phi Kappa Theta.
J im Schwarz
Phi Gamma Delta
Ron Paternosto 1 ..... Pres.
Arthur Dunham Treas.
Mike Murray .. Recording
Tom Shellog .. Corres. Sec.
Ken Hale ....... Historian
Delta Colony stresses the principles of
truth, love and wisdom, emphasized by the
triangle of the members' badges.
Astronaut Eu ene Cernan took his mem
bership badge with him on the flight of
Gemini IV and around the moon on Apol-
lo X. Former U.S. Vice Pres., Thomas
Riley, said the fraternity was one of the
greatest forces in his life.
Fijis hold the philosophy that fraterni-
ties uadvance one another in the arts of
life and add to the formal instruction of
the college curriculurnf'
Delta Colony at NTSU was originally
a local fraternity named Delta Epsilon.
It was founded on May 18, 1967. Exactly
three years later in 1970 they became Del-
ta Colony of the fraternity Phi Gamma
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Bartel, Richard R.
lioyce, R. Doug
Bulino, Andrew W.
Dunham, Arthur W.
Green, Charles M.
Hale, Ken G.
Murray, Mike B.
Nuckols, R. Craig
Paternoslro, Ronald L
Pingleton, Tom W.
Shellogg, Tom H.
Spieker, Donald N.
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LEFT: Afternoons are lazy at the house. BELOW: The house is decorated for Homecommg
ABOVE: Cameraman gets the eye at a Fiji card game.
Alpha Kappa Alpha
J uliet Strlbllng ...... Pres
Eva Brooks . . . . . 2nd V P
Deborah Smith ...... ec
Diane Wright . .... Treas
Cynthia Dorsey .. lst V.Pi
' ' s' f
Within the heart of each member of
Alpha Kappa Alpha the sorority fills an
individual need, a need best described
collectively in the following poem written
by Deborah Hayes, one of the charter mem-
bers of the Epsilon Mu chapter of Alpha
God Gave Me AKA
I used to sit and wonder why
God made for heaven such a beautiful
He gave the animals instincts so rare
Which showed to them His loving care.
To the tiny swallow the gift of flight
To combat its foes with equal might.
But then lid think-Well, what of me?
What is it God wants me to be?
He,s given me no power to fly
Nor beauty as radiant as the sky.
He made me black and strong and true
But what of that, what can I do?
How could God be so cruel and mean?
He's forgotten me completely-so it
I need to be loved, I need a place
To go when I have suffered disgrace.
What's this you say, God doesn't forget?
He's made a place with no regrets
A place of love and sisterhood
And all the things he knows are good.
He wants my doubts to fade away
For he has given me AKA.
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FAR LEFT: Greek Week '70 is a
struggle for some AKAs. LEFT: A
February bake sale catches a cus-
tomer. ABOVE: Cynthia Dorsey
models for a fall ,fashion show.
Jim Bob Jones ...... Pres.
George Clark . . . . . . V.P.
Jim Goff ............ Sec.
Jerry Leonard ...... Treas.
Pi Kappa Alpha
Why Pi Kappa Alpha?
Being able to offer beer, bands and girls
just like any other fraternity is not a dis-
tinguishing feature. What sets Pi Kappa
Pikes are as diversified a membership
as can be found anywhere on campus.
Their number contains more brothers who
look like freaks than Greeks. They believe
that a fraternity is "more a state of mind
than a state of existence."
Still not convinced? Pikes have put the
old measures of success behind them. They
offer more than a mere exercise in the so-
cial graces, parliamentary procedure, beer
parties, a color tube or poker game.
They do not draw a causal link between
brotherhood and the rapid recitation of the
Pi Kappa Alpha believes their fraternity
offers more than mere social enjoyment.
They offer social action which leads to an
Mary Lynn White
Jim Bob Jones
Carlos De La Torpe
J im Goff
J im Read
,loc Lee Hensley
Dan Stanton ........ Pres.
Ronnie Collins V.P.
Roy Robinson Sec.
Mike Vaughan ..... Treas.
Phi Kappa Sigma
Unity, cooperation and organization are
three ideas that the members of Phi Kappa
Sigma emphasize to pledges. They believe
that their Beta Eta chapter is more than
just a social fraternity.
One of their activities throughout the
school year is entertaining children whose
parents are members of Parents Without
A new activity for the chapter has been
the establishment of a scholarship trust
fund in memory of James Waldrip, a mem-
ber who was killed a few years ago in a
car accident. This fund was created to rec-
ognize those members of exceptional scho-
lastic achievement and to assist the chapter
and brothers who are in financial need
One of their proudest possessions is their
colonial house at 204-6 Scripture. The
mansion was purchased in 1955 by Phi
Kappa Sigma and is now completely
owned by the fraternity.
Spring activities included the annual
Black and Gold Formal, an Easter party
for the children of Parents' Without Part-
ners and participation in all intramural
Greeks 1940 Style
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RIGHT: An apple-polishing
dance. BELOW: Sorority presen-
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TOP: At a Browery Brawl. TOP LEFT: Interso-
sorority Council. BOTTOM LEFT: Interfruternity
Council. ABOVE: Delta Chi Shipwreck couple.
Fredda Batts Cynthia Dorsey Janice Craze
OMEGA PSI PHI ALPHA PHI ALPHA SIGMA PHI EPSILON
Melady Ware Jo Lynn Belcher
PI KAPPA PHI PHI KAPPA THETA PHI KAPPA SIGMA
DELTA SIGMA PHI
Karen Wooten Kay Burchess Phyllis George
SIGMA NU KAPPA ALPHA ORDER KAPPA SIGMA
5 3 ..
SIGMA ALPHA MU
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Vicki Garrison Margaret Okerberg
THETA CHI TAU KAPPA EPSILON
Football . . .
Intramurals. . . .
Eagles Drop First 10-7
In North Texas' season opener, the
Eagles traveled to Brigham Young Univer-
sity, and the Cougars turned them away
10-7. The BYU team held the Eagles to
49 yards rushing and 96 yards passing.
Nap Landry, NT halfback, took a pitch-
out from quarterback Danny Collins and
sped four yards around the right side for
the Mean Green's first and only score.
Mike Briscoe kicked the point after TD.
But the Eagles could never get any real
momentum and made several errors. ln
the fourth quarter with third and goal on
the one, NT drew a backfield in motion
penalty, Collins lost five more yards on
the next play and finally was intercepted
on a fourth and desperation effort. The
turning point may have been a field goal
that was never kicked in the first period.
North Texas was on the BYU l7 and
Coach Rod Rust elected to unsuccessfully
try for a touchdown.
The Mean Green picked off four inter-
ceptions in that game with ace defensive
back Leonard Dunlap grabbing three.
Injuries Plague NT
Through injuries and misfortunes, the
Eagles still managed to be the Mean Green
of the old. At the beginning of the season,
Coach Rod Rust had three players trying
for the job of quarterback. Danny Collins
eventually emerged as the choice. But he
was soon injured and the coach had to find
a replacement-J oe Milton.
Then there was the case of the missing
end. For some strange reason, no one was
able to successfully function as an offen-
sive end. So Ret Little came over from the
defense and started to spark.
Every team strives to place some of its
group on the post-seasons squads. North
Texas has done so in the past and this year
was no exception. Leonard Dunlap, defen-
sive back, led the honor roll with a berth
on the Honorable Mention All-American
and All-MVC teams. Linebacker Glenn
Tucker and receiver Dralves Edwards were
the other two receiving honors.
In addition, flanker Ret Little, center
Willie Parker, tackle Steve Sullivan, guard
Aubrey Byerly, linebacker Glynn Hachtel,
defensive back Perry Pruett and defensive
back Lyndon Fox were selected as second
Head Coach Rod Rust gives instructions to a player.
BELOW: The Mean Green defense gets ready to
turn back the Cincy offense.
- -., ,,.. ,, .-. .i , ,,
NT ROW: joe Gilliam, David Laing, joseph Mashek,
es Davis, David Kirk Strittmatter, Kenneth O'Neill,
n Edwards, Aubrey Byerly, jimmy Franklin, Wilmer
els, Richard Gill, john Pyszynski, Steve McCoy, Ed-
d McDonald and Petty Hunter. SECOND ROW:
rge Woodrow, Bobby Pope, Donald Poindexter, Dan
l, Clyde Hebert, Preshie Hodge, Lyndon Fox, jackie
ler, Robert Snead, Glen Tucker, Willie Parker, joe
ton and Richard Hinch. THIRD ROW:Dralves Ed-
wards, james Smith, Tim Everett, Frederick Glynn Hach-
tel, Lennie Givens, Mike Briscoe, Aaron Bonds, john
McDonald, Harold Greer, jim Wallace, Steve Sullivan,
jerry Robinson and George Bray. FOURTH ROW: Tom-
my Nelson, Danny Collins, Bob Tricks, George Henry
Pruitt, Steven Dunn, Lloyd Sutton, Nap Landry, Billy
Roberson, Kenneth Fontno, Carl Hayes and Ret Little.
LAST ROW: Perry Pratt, Mike Franklin, Ron Coleman,
Ed Tasby, Don Rice, Shelton Pendarves, Tom Gibson,
Leonard Dunlap, Robert Wyatt and Fred Woods.
: oo., 0
Eagle quarterback George Woodrow drops
back for a pass against Wichita State.
San Diego State
North Texas' Mean Green football ma-
chine was speared by San Diego's power-
ln their first home game of the season,
NT was less than impressive with a minus
six yards rushing and 59 yards total of-
fense. lt was the first time in over four
seasons Q42 gamesj for the Eagles to be
shut out. Defensive back Leonard Dunlap,
middle linebacker Aaron Bonds and flank-
er Ret Little made attempts to put the lVlean
Green on the scoreboard. Dunlap picked
off two interceptions, bringing his total
to five for two games.
Bonds, subbing for injured Richard Gill,
intercepted at the Aztecs' 37 and scored.
The play was called back because of a
clip and NT failed to go in from the l7.
Little pulled in a 33 yard pass on a
fourth and five play, but the Eagles fum-
bled another scoring opportunity away.
Cards Stop NTSU
North Texas made it three in a row--
all losses. They fell to the University of
After a scoreless first quarter, the Cardi-
nals ran up 13 points. Quarterback John
Madeya threw a pass from the NT 20
which was deflected into the hands of
flanker Larry Hart. Hart, of course was
in the end zone and Roger Cruneisen
kicked the extra point. A few plays later
Madeya tossed an 85 yard homh to Hart
for the final tally. The point was missed.
North Texas' only score came early in
the third period. Un third and 10 at the
Louisville six, Madeya fumbled on a hand-
off to halfhack Johnnie Codbolt and the
Eagles recovered in the end zone.
With three games over, the Mean Green
has scored only nine points, including three
North Texas' leading rusher was half-
hack Lloyd Sutton with 25 yards in eight
N1-55 TIME TU PLAY
DOWN vnsxo so
Spartans Stop NT
Eagle safety Leonard Dunlap intercepted
a Tampa pass and returned it 55 yards for
a score. Coach Rod Rust indicated there
was some good, isolated performances.
But this wasn't enough as the Mean Green
bowed to the Spartans 18-7.
Tampa got its first score on a two yard
run by halfhack Bobby Brown in the first
period. His running mate, Leon McQuay,
did the same in the fourth quarter. And a
pass to fullback Paul Orndorff that was
fumbled at the two and rolled into the end
zone gave them a final score. The Spartans
missed all three points-after attempts but
still ended up as the victors.
Eagle quarterback Joe Milton connected
first and l0 to split end Dralves Edwards
at the Tampa nine. Then an offside penal-
ty and incomplete pass snuffed out the
Mean Green's hopes for a TD.
In the Third period, Milton was stopped
for no gain around the Spartans' two yard
line. They also drew an illegal procedure
penalty. A missed 23 yard field goal by
place kicker Mike Briscoe in the first per-
iod also chilled NT's hopes for winning.
Dunlap,s interception brought his total
to seven for the year.
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An Eagle halfback loses the ball as
he turns upjield against Cincy.
NT Stops WTS
It was a cold night, but the Mean Green
played on. When it was all over, they had
won 11-10 over West Texas State.
North Texas missed a field goal late in
the first quarter and turned it into a two
point lead. The Buffalols Raymond Brown
picked up the missed kick in the end zone
but wasn't fast enough to escape NT tackle
A 15 yard TD run by West Texas half-
hack Rocky Thompson and a 48 yard field
goal by Martias Garza gave the Buffalo,s
a 10-2 halftime lead.
But Eagle quarterback Joe Milton came
back with a second half touchdown pass to
split end Dralves Edwards that covered
28 yards. Place kicker Mike Briscoe booted
a 23 yard field goal early in the fourth
Halfback Nap Landry started his first
game for the Mean Green and rushed for
86 yards in 21 tries.
31 0 Sports
Quarterbackgloe Milton hands off to full
back Bob Wyatt.
Coach Vic Williams get instructions from the
pressbox as head coach Rod Rust watches the
The name of the game was fumbles. Or
so it seemed as the Eagles fell to Mem-
phis State 28-7.
On five occasions, NT backs dropped
the ball, the Tigers recovered it four times.
Halfback Bob Wyatt dropped the first two
fumbles. In the first quarter, he fumbled
the ball on the Memphis nine. His sec-
ond error occurred in the following quarter,
when he was jarred loose from the ball
on the Eagle 37.
However, free safety Leonard Dunlap
continued his assault on national records
by swiping a Memphis pass in the end zone,
preventing a score.
Lloyd Sutton, Mean Green halfback,
lost a third fumble at North Texas' seven,
late in the third period. Two plays later,
the Tigers rumbled 10 yards for a score.
Eagle quarterback Joe Milton fumbled
at the NT 4-3 but made his own recovery.
After a turnover to Memphis, the Eagles
again had the ball late in the fourth quar-
ter. Milton lost the ball again, this time
at the home team's 31. Tiger quarterback
Rick Strawbridge stepped over from the
one and NT was short on the scoreboard
Halfback Nap Landry scored the only
Eagle touchdown, driving in from the one.
Defensive back Perry Pruett waiting for offensive action.
Sports 31 1
De ensive end Harold Greer intercepts a pass and attempts to re
turn it. The Mean Green defense plled ln to stop
the Bearcats or no gain on Homecoming
New Mexico State
NMS Edges Green
The difference was in the boot. And
North Texas' Eagles were missing the boot
as the Aggies of New Mexico State rallied
from behind for a 32-31 win.
Sparked' by halfback Ken Fonto's two
touchdowns, the Mean Green jumped to a
24-14 halftime lead.
Quarterback Joe Milton and flanker Ret
Little teamed to give the varsity one of the
best offensive games of the year. Milton
hit on 22 of 46 tosses for 292 yards. Little
hauled in eight passes for 166 yards and
But in the fourth quarter, NT failed to
stop the Aggies on two two-point conver-
sion attempts after touchdowns. New Mexi-
co's last score came with 1:55, remaining
in the game.
The home team did have one last shot
at victory with 21 seconds remaining in the
fourth quarter, but a 35 yard field goal
attempt by Mike Briscoe went wide to the
Quarterback Joe Milton gets some information from
the coaches in the pressbox.
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Nips North Texas
The Mean Green of declining football
fame fell victim to Albert Johnson and the
Bearcat Three. lt sounded like a musical
quiz, but it was really the Cincinnati of-
fense squashing the Eagles in front of NT
Homecoming fans 30-10.
Johnson, the visitors' junior quarterback,
worked from the Pro-I offense and broke
loose for 177 yards on 19 carries. His
teammate, halfback Steve Cowan, added
88 yards in 27 tries.
North Texas started a first quarter come-
back with a 31 yard field goal. And quar-
terback ,loe Milton teamed with flanker
Ret Little for 10 passes and 175 yards and
a touchdown. But Milton suffered four in-
terceptions, including one that led to Cin-
cyls last touchdown.
Early in the second half, North Texas
tried to counter the Bearcat's lead by hold-
ing them five straight penetrations inside
the NT 10 yard line. The turning point
came on one such play when the Eagles
took over on the two. Milton fumbled and
the Bearcats recovered.
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North Texas, Mean Green defeated a
determined Shocker team 41-24 for their
third win and first Missouri Valley Confer-
ence victory of the season.
The disaster-stricken Wichita team was
supposed to he weak and inexperienced.
Hut they pulled to within three points as
they played their hest offensive game of
The Eagles scored the first two touch-
downs in the first period. Running hack
Carl Hayes caught a 19 yard pass from
quarterback Joe Milton on NT,s second
possession of the game. Un the next series,
Milton ran 22 yards around right end to
add six points to the tally.
Then the Shocker's Don Cilley went 104
yards on the ensuing kickoff to make it
Just before the half ended, Mike Briscoe
kicked one of two field goals. This was a
41 yarderg the second sailed for 42 yards.
Flanker Ret Little led the offensive
charge with 123 yards on 14 receptions.
Kenneth Fontno and Dralves Edwards add-
ed to the offense, scoring on a 25 yard
pass and a 53 yard pass respectively.
Eagles put a halt to Cincy,s drive
Mean Green defensive tackle Jimmy Franklin has
something for those who attempt to pass over him
CleftD and an opposing quarterback Cabovej soon
Defensive tackle Glenn Tucker searches for an
opponent while his unit readies for the tackle.
Tulsa Swamps NT
On National TV
The last game of the season saw the
Eagles lose once again. However, this
game was a little different-it was broad-
cast over regional television in Tulsa, Okla.
The game, a 26-20 loss to Tulsa, ended
with the Eagles playing catch-up football.
Hut they were still giving 100 per cent
when the final whistle sounded.
North Texas was tied l2-l2 with Tulsa
in the fourth quarter when the Mean Green
received the ball. Quarterback Joe Milton
threw a pass to halfback Carl Hayes but
he missed it. Harold Williams, Tulsa de-
fensive back intercepted it at the 22 yard
line and went in for a score. A last chance
came for NT with 24 seconds left in the
game. The Eagles tallied on a one yard
run by Hayes. A successful onside kick
occurred but NT lost it when Milton tried
a pass on the next play.
Leonard Dunlap, NT Honorable Men-
tion, All-American back missed most of the
game because of a badly twisted ankle.
Breaks Losing Season
Frosh Kick Way
To 4-1 Season
A 20-0 setback by Navarro Junior Col-
lege began yet another in a series of poor
seasons for Coach Cary Ness' freshman
A stubborn defense was the mainstay
of a team which lost three quarterbacks
to injuries inthe first four games.
The Navarro loss was followed by
another defeat, a 27-14 drubbing at the
hands of the University of Houston's Kit-
TCU,s Wogs were next in the MAX the
Eaglesn bandwagon, branding the fresh-
A fired-up Eaglets team nearly upset
the Arkansas freshman Shoats in the fol-
lowing game, but bowed in the final min-
Mean Green gets ready for a pass-play.
The Eaglets closed their 1970 season
with an upset 15-13 win over Cisco JC,
their first victory in two seasons. A record
breaking 51-yard field goal by mini-kicker
Mark Means put NT on the scoreboard.
Sub quarterback Rick Shaw then. directed
two touchdowns drives to put the team
ahead to stay.
Dr. Bill Miller, MVC Faculty Representative.
The Eaglet defense fabovej and offense Cbelowj
played some close games enroute to their 1-4 record.
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ABOVE: The varsity coaches: Bob Way, offensive line
coach, Corky Nelson, defensive line coachg Bill Brashier,
defensive back coach, Rod Rust, head coach, Vic Wil-
liams, running back coach, Fred McCain, offensive back-
field coach and Gary Ness, freshman coach and varsity
scout. BELOW: The varsity cheerleaders C front row
Charlie Hanes, Terry Smith, Cary Dusek and Trent San
ton. Second row, Cindi Lewis, Nancy Walker, Sher
Taylor and Lizzy Greene.
reshmun Coaches Chuck Mills, Gary Ness and Ray Sewult.
Injuries Hurt NT
Even with a losing record, the Mean
Green did show pronnse of heHer seasons
Umconua Head Coach Rod Rustfound out
that he had depdi when mardng quaden
hack Danny Colhns was nnured eady in
the season. It was then that Joe hddton
stepped in as the leader and took the team
to sonmevery nmpidng vniorkw. Addidon-
aHy, Ceorge VVoodrow3the hackfup quar-
terback, got in some playing time with
the Eagles against Wichita State.
The frosh husded to their fhst win in
Uvo seasons atthe expense of Chsco Junior
linh Coach Rustand Coach Gary Ness
have mrong expmdadons for then'teanm
And the cheerleaders organized pro-
grams aimed at increasing university and
student support of the hdean llreen foob
Bob Way gives some encouraging words to the defense. Break time for everyone.
Mean Green center Ephriam McDaniel manuvers against the
Bethel defense enroute to one of seven baskets he scored in a
surprise Eagle victory.
Guard Jerry Merck maneuvers under the basket for a rebound.
The Eagles got off to a bright start in
the season's opener against Bethel. Before
the home team was introduced, the lights
in the Pit were blacked out and the spot-
light followed the players as they were
This marked a new era for the Mean
Green. Harry Miller began his first sea-
son as head coach, and the squad was in a
rebuilding stage because of the graduation
of Crest Whitaker and Joe Hamilton.
The first half results netted the Eagles
50 per cent from the floor and a 24-20
edge in rebounds.
Tom Wolf provided the second half
spark by keying the fast breaks and mak-
ing several long assists to Jerry Merck and
The visiting Wildcats countered by join-
ing the home team in the run and shoot
offense, forming a desperation full court
press. It rattled the Green but they tightened
the defense and came away victors, 80-69.
ln their second game of the season,
North Texas was challenged by St. Leols.
The Monarchs used experience fthree sen-
iorsj and inexperience ftwo freshmenj to
stop the man-for-man, zone and full-court-
press defense that the Eagles fielded. This,
coupled with an offense based on pass,
pass, pass enabled the visiting team to
Then it was off to Indiana State for one
of three games on the road. Coach Harry
Miller made some changes in the starting
five, the Eagles sharpened their shooting
eye, and North Texas added a victory to
the season total. Perhaps the home quin-
tet's most noted change was junior guard
With 17:53 left in the second half, the
Green took a 42-41 lead and ran the total
as high as 10 points.
The Green wrapped up their 79-72 vic-
tory by connecting on nine of 12 charity
shots in the closing minutes of the game.
"What will happen nextf'
wonders Coach Harry
Eagles Ed e
During pre-Christmas festivities, the
Eagles compiled a 2-1 record. Purdue was
their first opponent and took a 27 point
edge in the winner's column. Vlfhen the
dust cleared, the scoreboard read North
Texas 63, Purdue 90.
Then it was on to Shreveport, La., to
take on the Centenary quintet. This time it
was victory for the Mean Green as they
took a narrow edge on the final tally,
Final exams gave the Eagle squad a two-
week layoff. Zip, the nets popped again as
the third-ranked Warriors of Marquette and
North Texas clashed in Dallas. Marquette
brought with them a 17 game winning
streak and All-American candidate Dean
Memingerg North Texas brought Mike Ad-
ams and Ben Sayles and lost 57-67.
Even though the Green had numerous
turnovers, they came to within one point,
50-51 on a jumper by Mike Adams. He
also held Meminger to 20 points.
Coach Harry Miller blamed turnovers
that came at the wrong time and mental
errors. High scorer for NT was Ben Sayles
with 17 points.
"I wish you would see it my way,', exclaims ,lim
. ,, milf
ABOVE: The scoreboard lights up whenever a
foul is committed. BELOW: Guard Jerry Merck
sails in for an Eagle Score.
A9 Al Shumate pumps in two points
on a jumper against Marquette.
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Coach Harry Miller goes over a play during a time out. OPPOSITE
PAGE: Al Shumate hangs on against a defender after successfully
grabbing a rebound.
In a Row
Following the longest Christmas break
in their history, the Eagles took on seven
straight opponents, including four ranked
The setting was not quite like that of
third-ranked Marquette, but the story re-
mained the same as the Eagles hosted the
19th ranked Colorado State Rams. The
Green and White took a 33-31 halftime
lead but fizzled in the fourth quarter to
ln an attempt to establish solid guard
play, Coach Miller used eight different
players in the back court position.
The Colorado loss was coupled with
the loss of junior postman Ephriam Mc-
Daniel who tore a tendon and was lost for
North Texas had defeated Memphis State
four times in a row but this time the Tigers
took a 69-57 opening win over the Eagles.
Memphis shot a poor 37 per cent and had
16 turnovers. The only trouble was, the
Eagles shot a poorer 33 per cent and
matched MSU in turnovers.
North Texas drew Louisville to Men's
Gym for its second conference encounter
and the Cards raced to a 90-72 victory.
The game was never close. After two
minutes the Eagles led 6-5 but Louisville
hit five straight baskets to sink the Eagles
for the night.
All five of Louisville's players scored
in double figures, but the Eagles matched
the Cards in total field goals.
Louisville did receive 20 more charity
tosses than the Eagles.
"No one can accuse us of getting hom-
ers," Coach Harry Miller said.
Coach Miller was still trying to find
somebody to stick in the '6hole" fguard
spotj. The Eagles were set inside with Ben
Sayles and Al Shumate. John Coleman
came on strong to fill in for the injured
McDaniel. Willie Candy and Larry Tucker
showed inspired play in the back court,
but the Eagles were still without the all-
around guard who did everything well.
Eagle supporters urge their team on during a close contest
against the Drake Bulldogs. BELOW: North Texas musicians
provide entertainment during time outs and at halftime at all
Eagle basketball gmes.
K , ,g,4w'
Everyone does not agree when the officials call a foul. BELOW:
Coach Harry Miller C far rightj and players wait anxiously as the
referee calls a foul against visiting St. Leo's.
With a one day break in their schedule,
North Texas defeated a resurgent Bradley
team 84-80 in a regionally televised game.
The Eagles committed 13 turnovers in
the first half and were down by six as
they went to the dressing room.
Willie Candy scored 17 second-half
points, and Larry Tucker added 20 sec-
The Eagles received a breather in their
schedule, traveling South for two road
Al Shumate scored 34 points as North
Texas gunned down Nicholls State 95-76.
Larry Tucker continued his fine play as
he scored 14 points. Ben Sayles had his
hest game as he scored 24 points.
The Eagles were able to get their inside
game going for one of the few times this
year as Shumate and Sayles both padded
their season's averages.
The following night, North Texas took
on Southern Mississippi and the Eagles
enjoyed some Southern hospitality, gaining
a 96-84 victory.
The one-two punch of Al Shumate and
Ben Sayles again propelled the Eagles.
Sayles had 26 points and Shumate had 24.
All-MVC forward Al Shumate
steals a ball from the visitors
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. . . and drops in a pair of points.
Ben Sayles leaps high to block a shot by John Hamm in
a contest against Oklahoma Christian. BELOW: Coaches
Harry Miller, Sterling Gibson and Buddy Othiclc shout
encouragement to their team.
To Top OCC,
The clock showed seven seconds left and
Oklahoma Christian's John Hamm went
high into the air from twenty feet out and
released the hall. The Eagle's Ben Sayles
leaped a little higher and blocked the shot.
This was Missouri Valley haskethall, part
two, and North Texas was still a part of
Oklahoma Christian had invaded the
lVlen's Gym and rallied from a 80-73 def-
icit with 3:16 remaining to within one
point of the Green. But NT not only pre-
served the victory, 80-79, hut forced Okla-
homals top two scorers out of the game
Next the Eagles faced Wichita in a
conference game. This time, however, they
were in control from the tip-off and fin-
ished with an 81-75 win. The surprise of
the game was John Coleman who hit 3
from the field and 11 of 15 free throws
feight in the fading minutes.j Coleman
proved an effective Eagle threat after the
mid-season injury to junior postman Eph-
The Mean Green then traveled to Drake
where the Bulldogs slaughtered them 90-
66 in a conference battle. Except for the
first 13 minutes, the closest NT got was
22 points. There were also 30 turnovers
and a 48.1 shooting percentage that fig-
ured in the loss.
When the Eagles faced St. Louis, they
just were not able to quite put the right
combination of shots together. Guard ,lim
Irving led the Bills to an 88-58 smashing
of the Green.
North Texas had 27 turnovers and hit
only 34- per cent from the field. With 17
minutes left in the half, the Mean Green
closed the gap to eight points but were
turned away by a 23-7 scoring surge by
Next the Eagles traveled to Wichita and
came closelto winning a road game. But
WSU edged by North Texas 84-81. The
game was close and the Eagles had a few
chances to win. However, turnovers and
missed free throws Q4-0.7 from the charity
stripej along with the demon-like rebound-
ing of Terry Benton Q29 of his teamls
605 made the difference for Wichita.
John Hurndon and his Tulsa teammates
took an 89-84 Missouri Valley win over
Hurndon provided the spark for the
Hurricanes hitting five of six from the
floor and stealing the ball from NT twice
in the last three minutes of the game. The
first time the Eagles were trailing 80-78
when Hurndon made the steal and con-
verted it to two points. A few minutes later
NT was trailing by five points and he re-
peated his performance.
Al Shumate was high scorer for North
Texas with 25 points, followed by Herb
Larkins U51 and Ben Sayles flllj.
ABOVE LEFT: Everyone wants the ball. RIGHT:
Coach Harry Miller watches the scoreboard clock
elapse as his team holds on to a comfortable lead.
BELOW: John Coleman uses a teammate's should-
er to push a bucket in for the Eagles.
Is that the best you can do rej?, quizzes Tom W'olf.
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Mechanically, the Mean Green was at
its best when they faced Memphis Stateg
statistically, they lost 71-66.
Coach Harry Miller believed that better
shooting would have put North Texas in a
more likely position to win: HTheir defense
was weaker than when we played them in
Memphisf, he said.
The Eagles also committed numerous
fouls that were converted to 35 points for
MSU. At least one such foul was con-
tested by Miller. A technical was called
on the crowd with 58 seconds remaining
in the game. QMiller disagreed with the
referees, not warning the crowd before call-
ing the foul.j
Al Shumate was top scorer for NT with
21 points followed by Herb Larkins who
had 14 points.
The game was close and North Texas
tried for the fourth time in a row to come
up with the wing St. Louis held on and was
the victor, 65-61.
Jim Irving, the Billikens' leading scorer,
was held to l1 points.
With St. l,ouis leading 61-55, North
Texas, Johnny Coleman hit a jumper from
the right lane. Then Al Shumate was fouled
when going for a missed free throw. He
made the two shots and NTSU was down
by two, 61-59. But St. Louis staged a
brief rally and went on to win the game.
Players fabovej and Cbelow lejtl and fans
Cbelow right, were stunned as opponents
played a game of gymnastics.
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First a rebound by Larry Tucker fopposite picturej,
then a double tip-in by john Coleman and Ben Sayles
Forward Al Shumate leads the team through a play while a St. Louis opponent tries to unscramble it.
A visiting basketeer tries to harass Larry
North Texas' number one enemy, Tucker prior to passing in for a play.
Harry Miller watches with squadman John Coleman as his
team fights for a rebound. Moments later, the fight almost
became a reality Cbelowj against Wichita State.
The battle did not really start until the
second half. It was then that the Eagles
held off the Bravels threat 89-76 in a
Missouri Valley Conference clash.
Al Shumate was top scorer in the game
with 28 points. Teammates Herb Larkins
and Ben Sayles had 16 each and Jerry
Merck had 14 points.
For Bradley, Sam Simmons was high
with 27 points and Bill Gay had 16.
Both Shumate and Simmons had 10
North Texas scored 38 first period points
in the second half. This left them with a
3-8 conference record.
Northeast Louisiana defeated the Eagles
89-88 in a game that went into two over-
North Texas forward ,lim Struck tied
the game 75-75 at the end of regulation
play with a 15 foot jump shot. Al Shumate
led the attack in the 'second overtime per-
iod by scoring seven of the Eagles' nine
points. He finished with 30 points for the
Andrew Harris, who led scorers for the
Indians, clinched the victory with two long
jump shots in the final overtime.
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Johnny Coleman attempts to block a shot against Oklahoma
Christian as Larry Tucker stands by ready to assist.
All North Texas games are broadcasted over KNTU-FM radio.
The lVlean Green and Coach Harry Mil-
ler achieved a first in Louisville,s Freedom
Hall. They whipped the Cards as only the
Eagles can do it, 79-73.
Jerry Merck, ,lim Struck and lien Sayles
had stellar performances with Struck hit-
ting 22 points and Merck and Sayles add-
ing l5 points each.
The North Texas team was in control
from the tipoff and was ahead 40-37 at the
half. Louisville tried a comeback and took
the lead 6l-60. Hut the pressure was too
great for the league-leading Cards and the
Eagles turned them away.
The score was 59-55 with two minutes
remaining in the game. North Texas was
on the brink ol making a comeback against
Drake in the lVlen's Gym. Then it happen-
ed. A Missouri Valley official saw dif-
ferently from the fans and NT coaches.
Harry lVliller challenged his judgment and
a technical foul was called on the lfagles.
From that point on, the Green were just
not able to pull the game out.
The Bulldogs went on to win 65-60.
Bobby Jones was top scorer for Drake with
20 points. He was also the player involved
in the controversial call when he apparent-
ly stepped out of hounds when bringing the
ball down court.
"We can't win at lVlen's Gym. I can't
believe the officials will let you do any-
thing . . .fi lVliller said.
North Texas tried repeatedly to end the
season as they had started it-with a win.
But the Golden Hurricane kept chocking
off the rallies and ended up victors hy a
score of 84-76.
Steve Bracey and Dana Lewis compiled
50 of Tulsals final points.
However, North Texas had five players
to score in double figures. .lohn Coleman,
Ben Sayles, Larry Tucker and Jerry Merck
were four of the high scoring Green. Al
Shumate, who played his last game for
NTSU had 17 points.
North Texas shot a great 64-.5 per cent
from the floor in the second half to try
and overcome the wide margin. Herb Lar-
kin's tip-in with 2:23 remaining put the
Eagles to within five points.
Ben Sayles loops a shot over a Memphis defender. LEFT:
Larry Tucker guards a Memphis player while his team tight-
ens up the defense.
FIRST ROW: Jim Struck, Tom Wolf, Mike Adams, Robert Hailey, Larry Tucker. BACK ROW: Ren Sayles,
Norman Williams, jerry Merck. SECOND ROW: John Ephfitlm McDaniel, ,lim Abernathy, john Tucker, Dan-
Colemun, Frank Ramsey, W'illie Candy, Herb Larkins, 'ly Jones Und Al Sllllmllle-
BASKETBALL SCORES FOR 1970-71
NORTH TEXAS OPPONENTS NORTH TEXAS OPPONENTS
81 75 WICHITA STATE
80 69 BETHEL UNIVERSITY
47 53 ST. LEO'S 66 90 DRAKE
79 72 INDIANA 58 88 ST. LOUIS
I HITA STATE
63 90 PURDUE 81 84 WSNIVERSITY
55 54 CENTICNARY 34 89 TULSA
57 67 MAliQUE'l'TE 66 71 MEMPHIS STATE
68 74 COLORADO STATE 61 65 ST- LOUIS
57 68 MIQIVIPHIS STATE 89 76 BRADLEY
88 89 NORTHEAST
72 90 LOUISVILLE LQUISIANA
84 80 BRADLEY 79 73 LOUISVILLE'
95 76 NICHOLLIS STATE 60 65 DRAKE
96 84 SOUTHERN 76 84 TULSA
- LL .XX x
'uf V' 'fiifift
Dennis Greene, jimmy McCracken, Dixie Mabe,
Danny Huddox, Steve Buck, Irwin Vandygriff,
Tom Abercrombie, Bill Uncapher, uml John Wing-
er. BELOW: Jimmy McCracken warms up before
playing u set.
For Top Spot
Last year's disappointment may be this
year's surprise. Ken Bahnsenis tennis team
has almost all of last year's starters who
were picked to walk off the courts at Des
Moines with the Missouri Valley crown.
In last year's big upset, the Eagles fell
behind surprise-winner Tulsa and finished
alone in second place.
Danny Haddox, the only player to break
through to win his No. 2 singles position
in the conference tournament, was ineligi-
ble ior the season.
Returning seniors included Bill Un-
capher, Tom Abercrombie and ,lim Mc-
Cracken. Also returning were Steve Buck,
John Winger and Dixie Mabe.
Buck was the freshman sensation who
showed inconsistency but promise as he
was the only player in the MVC to beat
Marvin Webster, the conferencels No. 1
Mabe attempted to defend his No. 4
singles claim in the conference but was
upset last year.
Winger had everything to win and noth-
ing to lose this year as he saw limited ac-
tion last season.
McCracken was capable of teaming with
anyone else in making a good doubles
Bill Uncapher Cabovej and Steve
Buck fright, get ready to square off
against each other in a practice ses-
Dixie M abe
Tom Abercrombie returns a service
during a tennis practice session.
,fm ,, "
FIRST ROW: Bruce Neeley, Mike McKinney, john Granger,
Mike Craven, Joe Sellman, and Randy Craig. SECOND ROW:
Ross Collins, Wayne Wright, Guy Cullins, Cary Kirwan, Hale
Baugh, Bill Powell, Dennis Walters and coach Herb Ferrill.
BELOW: Mike McKinney lines up a pull.
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Winning the Missouri Valley Conference
golf crown every year is just like owning
a piece of the lVlVC.
Eagle golfers have clone just that for
l0 of the last ll years. Golf Coach Herb
Ferrill has put together squads of par
busters that burn up the course and putter
in as champions each time.
The most valuable piece of real estate
they own is the conference, but the Eagles
are moving in on Texas and llouston, two
of the nation's big time golf schools.
Opening the '71 season, the lflagles won
the Southwest Recreation Tournament. The
North Texans ended play with a seven shot
victory over second-place TCU.
Returning lettermen included Guy Cul-
lins, team captaing liill Powell and Gary
Kirwan. Other players who qualified for
places on this year's team were Dennis
Walters, Hale llaugh, Ross Collins, Wayne
Wright, lVlike lVlcKinney, ,loe Sellman, John
Granger and lVlike Craven.
lVlissouri Valley golf strength was un-
determined this year and Ferrill indicated
that the Eagles expected their toughest
competition from Southwest Conference
schools and the University of Houston.
Spoi ts 345
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LEFT: Dennis Walters. Guy Cullins Qabovej gets
ready to tee off. BELOW: Bill Powell.
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Golf Couch Herb Ferrill
- X 'H -wifi f M. ,.
Winton E. Noah, a 25 year veteran track
coach, will retire from the North Texas
ranks on ,luly 31. "Pop', Noah led the thin-
for the last 25 seasons at NTSU and
20 years at Dallas, Adamson High
formerly known as Oak Cliff High
He also served as referee at major events
the Southwest and Mid-West
was inducted into the Hall of Honor
the Texas High School Coaches Asso-
When asked to describe his biggest thrill,
said it would be difficult to do.
t's always been a joy and a pleasure for
to associate with the boys. If I have
anything for them, they did far more
me in return."
I have just got to keep from slipping.
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Coach Winton Noah Qabovej watches a lone eagle try to take
the lead ftopj as he reflects on his 44 years of service.
OPPOSITE PICTURE : Running cross-country,
one may sometimes jog upon a pond. ABOVE:
An opponent gets really for competition while the
North Texas relay team makes an errorless baton
exchange Cbelowj in anticipation of a victory.
I c r
W: The cross-country track team passed Roger Rodiguez, Glen Cole, jan Remak, Mauricio
Fouts Field for the last time. This was the Jimenez, Herb Gibson, Tom Hess and love Gomez.
practice session of the season and coach
retired after the year,s work was completed. The winners, ci,-cle shows ghe many ex.
pressions of athletes.
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Freshman cimlermen Steve Howell and Steve Mc-
Gregor raced to the last lap in an Eagle track meet.
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ABOVE LEFT AND RIGHT: Steve Estes clears 14-6 to
take first-place in the North Texas Relays while Cbelow
leftj North Texan Roger Rodriquez leans forward in an
attempt to win. BELOW RIGHT: Randy Andrews grabs
a few seconds rest.
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ABOVE: Tom Hess displays the necessary stam-
ina during the three mile race. RIGHT: Rod
Walter finishes a close second in the century
during the North Texas Relays.
FRONT ROW: Roger Rodriquez, Jeff Foster, Tom
Clark, Austin Salter, Don Davis, Vern Evans and Oren
Smith. SECOND ROIV: Scott Sandsbury, Paul Bum-
gardner, Eric Hillicker, Tony McCrary, Dennis Steph-
ens, Bill Little, Randy Andrews and Steve Estes. THIRD
ROW: Steve Necker, Joe Andrews, ,lim Parker, Sam
Simmons, Mauricio Jimenez, Herb Gibson, Tom Hess
and Larry Jessee. FOURTH ROW: Dennis Lemmons,
Dan Hopkins, Glen Cole, Steve Howe, Steve Hodges,
Steve McGregor, Donnie Everett and Waverly Wash-
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TOP: Herb Gibson, Tom Hess and Roger Rodriquez
break through the pack in the one-mile race. Later,
Donnie Everett and Dennis Stephens Cabove and be-
lowj assemble after edging through the pack in a
distance race. LEFT: Herb Larkins sails to a second-
place finish in the broad jump.
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ABOVE: Deborah A. Reese, Waco
sophomore, is crowned North Texas
Relay Queen by cinderman Rod Wal-
ter. TOP RIGHT: Steve Estes as-
saults the 14-foot pole vault barrier
i V lb
as he attempted and cleared 14-6 to
win the event. RIGHT: Allan Pompoy
shows the agony and frustration of
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ABOVE: Herb Gibson, Roger Rodriquez
and Glen Cole place in top three positions.
BELOW: Herb Larkins leaps into fifth
place in the triple jump.
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North Texas picked up only four first
place medals but the team's depth piled up
enough second-place and third-place points
to carry the Eagles to victory in the 20th
running of the North Texas Relays
The Eagles gained 10 points early with
Don Davis, Vern Evans, Rod Walter and
Oren Smith taking the 440-yard relay in
Evans also won the 4-40 in 48.8. Dennis
Stephens added the 880-yard run with a
1:53.2 clocking. Steve Estes won the pole
vault with a vault of 14--6.
The Eagles managed to place in every
field event on the schedule.
Tom Hess takes a fourth place medal in the three-mile run.
BELOW: Owen Carter tries to sink two points for the "h .
SDX Mob Squad. RIGHT: Yucca staffer Ocie Brisby M
moves ahead of defenders enroute to a touchdown ass i E '
CENTER: Sornetimes the difficulty of weightlifting can 755' -'ig
be seen in facial expressions.
A wrestling official puts his fuce to the floor
while checking to see if a contestant is pinned
during an intramural match.
at tcts. E
was my .59
TOP Some balls are made
for kzckmg RIFHT Sulney
Lloyd lmes up the per ect
The North Texas Soccer Club Ccenter and above, practice an
offensive play. BELOIV: A referee tries to get a good look.
RIGHT: Cody Curry bites the ball while taking it from Terry
Kelly in a Daily-Yucca game.
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Fine Arts and
Lecture Series . . .
Art Exhibitions . .
School of Music .
And Her Children
YVETTE: I should have
stayed home when my first
was unfaithful. But pride
isn't for the likes of us.
EILIF: I reached for my sword
and cut them to ribbons.
COMMANDER: You have the makings
of a Julius Caesar.
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364 Fine Arts
- ,, 4 ev:
MOTHER: Yes. They were his
YUUNG MAN: How many kids are
we going to have?
GIRL: None right now.
YOUNG MAN: Well, I want twelve.
Fine Arts 365
Midsummer Night's Dream
366 Fine Arts
BOTTOM: Why do they run
away? This is
a knavery of them to
make me afeared.
THESEUS: But I will wed
thee in another key,
with pomp, with triumph,
and with reveling.
Act I, Scene 1
Fine Arts i367
.Alpha Psi Omega
The Apple Tree
g The Diary of
Adam and Eve
EVE: I think we've both
been put here for a great
and noble experiment!1
You dig Allen Ginsburg, man.
Beauty did not interest Flip.
The Lady or
SANJAR: That day we killed all
their camels, two corporals, and
I suffered a small wound in the
head, your Proudness.
The Romeros, a family of guitarists, began the with the presentation of songs played in the
spring semester Fine Arts Series in january traditional Spanish style.
Performances by Dame Judith Anderson
and the national touring company of
6'You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown"
highlighted the 1970-71 Fine Arts and
ln September, trumpeter Maurice Andre
opened the series with a recital in the Main
Auditorium. The Dallas Symphony Orches-
tra followed in October with their tradi-
tional NTSU concert. This year the concert
featured Dr. James Lerch of the music
faculty as solo violinist.
Drama dominated the season with such
notable productions as Dame Anderson's
portrayal of the title role in "Hamlet,"
"To Be Young, Gifted and Black," a bi-
ographical drama and the popular Charlie
Two North Texas exes were featured in
winter recitals--tenor William Blanken-
ship and pianist Ivan Davis. Both are
graduates of the NTSU School of Music.
The Lecture Series presented newsman
Robert Coralski, speaking on U.S. foreign
policy, and conservationist David Brower.
Robert Goralski, NBC newsman, spoke on
'6T!:e Rights and Wrongs of Foreign Poli-
370 Fine Arts
A in will ,.1,-an
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,. " ll..."
A ,,.. ,Af ,
William Blankenship, operatic tenor, ap-
peared in a recital of art and operatic
songs in November fabovej. Blanken-
ship, a former North Texan, conducted
a workshop jor'music students while he
was here fleftj. Maurice Andre, trump-
eter, appeared in the first Fine Arts
Series concert of the 19170-71 season
Fine Arts 371
You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown
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374 Fine Arts
POLONI US: I do think
that I have found the very
cause of Hamlet's lunacy.
-Act II, Scene 2
The musical group "Up With People" appeared in con- tries The group has appeared m several orezgn coun
cert the spring semester. The group is composed of N108
students from the United States and 20 foreign coun-
Rock concerts, coffeehouse concerts and
popular movies were hrought to the North
Texas campus by the Student Activities
In the fall, the cofleehouse series was
initiated hy the appearance of Townes Van
Zandt, a folk singer. He was followed later
in the semester hy Joe and Nathan Segal,
Also in the fall semester, a rock concert
was presented at Fouts Field. The pro-
gram featured Blood Rock, Pacific Cas
and Electric and the One O,Clock Lah
The musical group '6Up With People"
appeared in the Main Auditorium during
the spring semester. The group had just
returned from a tour of Mexico.
The SAU also brought new arid popular
movies teach week. Among those shown
were "lVl.A.S.H.,,' '6Funny Girl," Hln
Cold Blood" and 6'The Odd Couple."
Members of "Blood Rockv performed at
the fall concert at F outs Field.
376 Fine Arts
Spectators were attentive at the concert featuring the Pacific Gas
and Electric, Blood Rock and the 1 0'Clock Lab Band Qabovej.
Joe and Nathan Segal appeared in the Coffeehouse Series initiated
Two members of "U p With People" dance to
flamenco music during the SAU-sponsored
Fine Arts 377
The Art Department featured eight ex-
hibitions this year in an effort to show
the works of outstanding students, faculty
members and professionals.
Three student exhibitions were presented,
two senior exhibitions and therstudent art
exhibition in October and November. The
faculty presented its works at the Faculty
Exhibition in February and March.
The department sponsored three travel-
ing shows: the l.B.lVl. Exhibitiong Ameri-
can Painting, a collection of paintingsg the
Young American Show, 1969, a collection
of works by college students across the na-
tiong and the Pre-Columbia Exhibition, a
collection of pre-Columbian art.
The Voertman Awards were presented
to outstanding art students in April.
Visitors to the art gallery' viewed a variety
W . J
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1 , -Ik r tw 555' s.
The Pre-Columbian Exhibition featured samples of pot-
tery, jewelry, ancient hand-woven tapestries and other
early South American art forms.
378 Fine Arts
A whimsical frog keeps an eye on the Student '70
Exhibition Cabovej while a student looks more criti-
cally at a mobile Cbelowj.
Modernistic sculpture was displayed at the Faculty
'Fine Arts 379
The North Texas Lab Band taped a German TV special in Baden-Baden
while on tour Cabovej. The musicians picked up their luggage at the
Munich airport fbelow rightj.
Jazz players kept practicing while at Love Field in
Fine Arts 381
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Honoree ..... 384
ABOVE: Dr. David Appling explains a
mathematical theory to his class. RIGHT:
Dr. Appling can be seen cruising around
campus on his ten-speed bicycle.
In spite of the latitude I've been given
in my choice of subject for this letter, I
guess the only thing I really know enough
about to discuss is my work, and possibly,
in a very general way, yours. I must ad-
mit that I do mine for purely selfish rea-
sons. lVIy research is as intriguing and ex-
asperating to me as a puzzle, even though
it may not be to anyone else. As for teach-
ing, there never has been a time when I
haven't been at least a little excited when
I've walked into a classroom.
Now, what I hope for you is that, in
spite of worse and more diverse pressures
on young people than ever before, each of
you manages, possibly with the help of
this university, to find work that is full of
personal meaning and satisfaction.
3841 Honor Professors
Dr. Mary Buckalew of the English faculty enjoys spending her
leisure time with Millamant, a border collie. BELOW: During a
class reading, Dr. Buckalew clarifies a point with an illustration.
I am not going to tell you to go forth
and seize power from a corrupt, material-
istic, and hypocritical generation. I am not
going to tell you that you are the greatest
and noblest and most sensitive generation
in the history of the world. I am not going
to tell you that, unlike any previous gen-
eration, yours is ordained to save the
You are a generation just like all the
others. Your ideals and your hopes, your
fears and your frustrations are the ideals
and the hopes, the fears and the frustra-
tions men of past ages have also felt.
Be thankful that your generation is like
the others, that it is no more ordained to
save the world than have been others. For
the burden of Salvation is a heavy burden:
the Savior of the world must ascend the
Mountain of the Cross.
But all men are made by God to be
saviors-with a small "s," not a capital, of
their own tiny corner of town, not of the
world. They have been told how to prepare
themselves to be saviors: keep the body
lean and the spirit free, become humble
and pure of heart, pray unceasingly, learn
what justice is and hunger for it, love
peace and longfor it. They have been told
what to do, love and feed the hungry, love
and clothe the naked, love and give drink
to the thirsty, love and shelter the home-
less, love and nurse the sick, love and in-
struct the ignorant, love and admonish the
sinner, love, love, love.
It is especially difficult for the intel-
lectual to remember that this is the sort
of savior we are to be. The intellectual,
arrogant in his knowledge and power of
mind, too often wishes to manage instead
of save. He can best be helped to remem-
ber his true vocation by the artist.
Denis de Rougemont describes art as
"an exercise of the whole being of man,
not to compete with God, but to coincide
better with the order of Creation, to love
it better, and to reestablish ourselves in
it. Thus art would appear to be like an
invocation . . . to the lost harmony, like
a prayer . . ., corresponding to the second
petition of the Lord's prayer-'Thy King-
dom come.' "
Dr. Mary Bwckalew
Assistant Professor of English
Honor Professors 385
In the years that I have been associated with
university education there has been a remarkable
change in student attitude and appearance. The
students of the early l950's, when I was an under-
graduate, were generally less informed, less dis-
cerning about knowledge, and less humanistic than
today's student, but we were better groomed. Per-
sonally, I'll take the character and commitment of
the student of the l960,s over neatness and appear-
ance every time.
The professors who taught me history must
have had a built-in, super-sensitive radar system
that beeped warning signals whenever they ap-
proached anything in their lectures that was re-
motely related to contemporary problems or moral
and ethical considerations. Seldom, if ever, did
they bother to explain why they taught or what
the value of their discipline might be. It was an
exceptionally clean and antiseptic performance
that laid bare the follies and successes of the past.
But one got the impressions that history for all its
meaningfulness to the present might as well have
been dealt with as another solar system. I do not
believe that history has value as a problem-solving
discipline, but it does have great potential to edu-
cate us in every aspect of the human condition.
Since leaving graduate school in 1962, teaching
has not been easy for me. It was a little like being
steeped in scholasticism and then having to operate
in an atmosphere of renaissance and revolution.
More than a few times I have thought of leaving
the academic profession because I didn't seem
to fit in. To be chosen as an honor professor by
students at NTSU is deeply appreciated.
Perhaps the greatest mistake a teacher can make
is to underestimate the ability, sensitivity, and
fairness of his students. I am not offering here
an unqualified endorsement of all the values and
actions of today,s youth, but there is much to learn
from you. The vast majority of you, if treated
with respect and understanding, will respond in
a positive and gratifying manner.
Dr. Donald Chipman
Professor of History
386 Honor Professors
ABOVE: Dr. Donald Chipman of the history faculty takes
time to enjoy one of his favorite sports, hunting. BELOW:
Dr. Chipman supplements his lecture with a world map.
'T all ig' T
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I doubt if anyone would deny the fact that we
are living in an era of accelerated changes, not
only technology-wise, but also in how man views
his responsibility towards his fellow man. There
are some who vehemently resist these changes be-
cause they feel change is being thrust upon them,
but it is likely these same people would resist
change at any pace. And there are others who
think we are advancing too slowly and demand
change now! Naturally, it is impossible to please
both ends of the spectrum.
Contrary to what some people believe the ma-
jority of college students are not demanding change
now. But they are a very concerned group of in-
dividuals who feel, and rightly so, that progress
must be made in our relationships with our fel-
low man and the world in which we live. This
sincere concern has in turn led to frustration on
the part of many students who feel that their
singular efforts would be to' no avail. Hence the
charge that the majority of students are apathetic.
ABOVE: Major Corser lines up a hole
on the North Texas Golf Course. LEFT:
Major James Corser explains the fine
points of flight check-out to an AFROTC
I believe the label "apathetic" is a false one,
and l would like to suggest one means of shedding
this label and perhaps removing some of those
frustrations shared by so many students. There
are numerous organizations on every college cam-
pus who were formed specifically to render serv-
ice to less fortunate individuals outside the col-
lege campus and service to others in general. Many
of these organizations' efforts have been hindered
as of late due to declining memberships. Admitted-
ly, serving others and the community by working
in one of these organizations is only a beginning,
but it will take the combined efforts of many peo-
ple working together to make this a better world
in which to live. And it is something you can do
now and feel like you are contributing something
Major James B. Corser III
Assistant Professor of Aerospace Studies
Honor Professors 387
Have you ever tried to discern what is
beautiful in this world? I have, and I have
discovered that even though much beauty
abounds, the university student stands out
as being truly beautiful! I shall always
be grateful-eternally grateful-for my
associations with students, for they have
spoken to me of many things.
Students have spoken of love. They have
indicated that mature love always gives
and forgives, that when a friend needs,
his needs are met today, and that if there
is anything better than to be loved, it is to
love! They have made it clear that not
when one just breathes, but when he loves,
he lives! There is nothing more beautiful
than mature love!
Students have spoken of happiness. By
their actions I have seen them say that the
time to be happy is now, the way to be
happy is to help make others happy, and
that the principal business of life is to
enjoy it. All people smile in the same lan-
guage, and a smile is a curve that can set
many things straight. One is not fully
clothed until he wears a smile.
Students have spoken of peace. There is
no substitute for genuine peace. Peace is
the happy natural state of man. Doing noth-
ing is the most tiresome job in the world
because one cannot quit and rest! Students
are always active, for they know that peo-
ple who try to do something and fail are
infinitely better off than those who try to
do nothing and succeed.
Students have spoken of, and are speak-
ing of many things. I'll mention one other
-life. Life 'is a long lesson in humility.
In my academic field of biological sci-
ences, I have spent many hours discussing
life, only to find out that active students
know the true meaning of life. Life is . . .
not was! Life is action and reality, for one
is remembered for what he has done and
is doing. When love and skill work to-
gether, a masterpiece can be expected.
I have faith-tremendous faith-in stu-
dents, for not only do they dream the im-
possible dream, but they do something
about it-something to make it more beau-
tiful for all of us!
Mrs. Gladys Crawford
Instructor in Biology
388 Honor Professors
ABOVE : Mrs. Gladys Crawford changes roles with her dentist
husband, Dr. William Crawford and cleans his teeth. BELOW:
Mrs. Crawford helps Kay Sisson with a cytological and histological
If if if
Dr. Douglas Crowder of the French faculty proudly displays a
Napoleonic helmet and silver chalice from his antique collection.
Permit me to share with you a few of
my personal feelings about life on this
small planet. As I am now a professor of
French language and literature, I would
like to tell you briefly how and why I
chose this profession and what it has done
to my life.
The first real "cultural shockl' of my ex-
istence was my attempt to read, write, and
speak French during my first two years at
Vanderbilt University. The first real acul-
tural jolt,' was when, as a staunch Ten-
nessee Dixiecrat, I ventured a trip to
France. Gradually my eyes opened onto a
new world which no longer had Nashville
as its focal point. The French language
came alive to me and I began not only
to make new sounds but to re-think ideas
with more than one provincial point of
view. From that time on, I gradually be-
came convinced that problems between two
human beings were often the results of a
simple misunderstanding of language and
cultural background. I began to realize
that a good knowledge of the language and
literature of some culture other than my
own was essential before I could begin to
penetrate the minds of another people and,
thus, see more objectively my own country
Consequently, I am now teaching French
with the hopes of furthering my own un-
derstanding of the human predicament and,
at the same time, sharing my findings with
my fellow Tennesseans and Texans.. I am
disturbed at the trend toward provincialism
which I had exhibited some twenty years
ago. I am disturbed that while cries for
peace and understanding are being heard
and communication between people is so
essential, there is an accompanying retreat
from the study of foreign peoples. I am
disturbed that bridging the Hmisunder-
standing gap" is being made more difficult
by the advocates of a here-and-now world.
I end my letter to you with the hopes
that you, too, will undergo the "cultural
shock" that is so essential if we ever expect
to begin the work toward peace and good
will among men.
Dr. Douglas Crowder
Assistant Professor of Foreign Languages
Honor Professors 389
Two centuries ago, Thomas Paine
wrote that "these are the times that
try men's souls." Though for dif-
fering reasons, today we still live
in trying times. War, poverty,
crime, violence, pollution, drugs
and racial unrest plague our af-
fluent society. While some progress
has been made in coping with these
problems, regrettably much more
remains to be done. You, today's
students, will be called upon to aid
in solving these problems which
you have inherited.
Students in this decade have op-
portunities not previously available.
The explosion of knowledge, tech-
nological progress, scientific break-
throughs, and increased computer-
ization will help to make the future
exciting. Despite these advances,
however, there always will be the
continuing necessity for a deeper
awareness of the needs of humanity
as well as for more adequate solu-
tions to the social and ecological
problems which are certain to ac-
company an expanding population.
Your training at North Texas
State University will be a valuable
asset in preparing you to make
your own individual contribution to
meeting the problems of society. In
a few short years, your university
has developed into a leading insti-
tution of higher learning and a
training ground for leaders of the
future. Every indication points to
its continued growth in quality as
well as numbers. Today, as stu-
dents, I urge you to work toward
the goal of continued excellence in
the university and to take full ad-
vantage of your opportunities to ac-
quire the knowledge requisite to a
better understanding of the needs
of humanity. Tomorrow, as lead-
ers of your community, I urge you
to put to use that knowledge and t
become involved in shaping thos
decisions which hopefully wil
make our society better and th
times less trying. The future li
with you, and I am optimistic th
you will meet the challenge.
Finally, I want to express m'
deep gratitude for being selectec
to this group of professors. You
have bestowed on me one of t
highest honors of my teaching c
reer. Indeed the most rewarding e
perience a professor can have is t
be told that he is helpful in som
small way to his students both i
and out of the classroom. I exten
best wishes to each of you as you g
out to assume your responsibilit-
in helping to solve the problems o
Dr. Fred Gam
Professor of Political Scieno
ABOVE : Dr. Fred Gantt directs a class
discussion in political science. RIGHT: Dr.
Gantt combines work and relaxation as he
reads a book in preparation for his class
390 Honor Professors
ABOVE: Dr. Reg Hinely instructs a senior educa-
tion class in methods of teaching. ABOVE RIGHT:
Once a week Dr. Hinely leaves the academic atmos-
phere to relax and play poker with friends.
Teachers are not dispensers of knowledge. This
can be done by the printed page, tape recorders
or even parrots. Be an asker of questions-ques
tions that cause students to wonder, to think and
to question. The quickest way to stop a quest for
knowledge is to provide an easy answer.
Teachers are not slaves of textbooks, syl-
labi, or courses of study. Be such a master of
your chosen discipline that you can pick and
choose the content that best fits the needs of your
Teachers are listeners and observers. Listen to
what your students say. Observe their behavior.
Then, using your professional knowledge, act ac-
The real teacher is not a grader and failer but
a diagnostician and clinician. Evaluate your stu-
dents to find what they need and then provide the
experiences that fill these needs.
Don't try to live up to some characteristic of
good teachers, friendly, honest, fair, attractive,
well groomed, etc. Instead, be yourself, but use
that self intelligently and deliberately to furnish
the growth to your students.
Teachers are proud. They are members of the
most important profession in the world, and they
know it. Donit tolerate mediocrity in yourself or
your colleagues. Do what ever is necessary to
raise the standards in your profession.
Dr. Reg Hinely
Professor of Education
Honor Professors 391
BELOW: During a class session Miss Nancye
Hood discusses a volleyball maneuver with Joy
Thetford. RIGHT: Teaching requires a great
amount of patience which Miss Hood utilizes in
her favorite non-academic activity, fishing.
Unless society sees fit to somehow forestall
change and development, the future seems to offer
problems of greater magnitude than we can imagine
today. Technological advances are creating mass
affluence, mass education and mass leisure. To-
day's university faculty and student bodies, along
with many public leaders, are concerned about and
actively engaged in finding solutions and imple-
menting changes in some of the environmental and
social problems. Man's dream of a four-day work
week is now a reality and a problem. There is
more time and money to go places and do more
things. Living in tomorrow's world is dependent
upon how we prepare to function as an individual
and as a member of the society of the future-
the leisure society.
The responsibility of education at all levels is
to actively commit itself to one of its traditional
goals-"education for leisure." Yet, we continue
392 Honor Professors
to construct academic programs on traditional
concepts of preparation for work rather than on
preparation for living. The state of student morale
is dependent upon the ability to cope with leisure.
Increased adult delinquency in a bored society
may well be one of the critical issues of the future
created out of indifference and ignorance of the
present society. As leaders in the educational pro-
cess, todayis universities must accept the challenge
to develop a philosophy and to change the cur-
ricula to prepare students to live in a leisure
society. Recreation, the use of leisure time, is a
basic human need, let us as university faculty
and students accept the challenge and channel a
portion of our energies and resources to meet this
Miss Nancye Hood
Instructor in Physical Education
LEFT: Smith Kiker Ccenterj
pauses with Kit Brooking and
Judy Quarles at the Bethel bas-
ketball game. BELOW: Whether
checking the points on his car or
developing, film, Kiker is at home
with his work.
The first time I walked into a classroom of my
own, I thought I knew it all. I had been out of
college a week and must have looked like a brand
new second lieutenant who had just been given
command of his first three-man grass cutting de-
tail. I looked at them and they looked at me. A
standoff. All of the sudden I couldn't think of a
thing that I had been exposed to in any of those
40 or so semester hours worth of education courses
I had just finished. I did remember about photog-
raphy, cameras, f. stops and shutter speeds and,
lucky for me, that was the name of the game.
I've learned a lot about this business of instruc-
tion through the years. First of all, students are
people-not commodities. They are real. A col-
lege without these guys would make a good coun-
try club for a while, but sooner or later the ac-
tion would get dull. Then there is this thing of
appearance. You can't look at a kid fstudent if
you willj and tell what kind of a person he is.
It might have worked several years ago but it just
doesn't cut it anymore. You've got to base your
judgements on performance. If he smiles and gives
you a live grenade, he is only funning, don't lose
your cool. If the pin has been pulled, you had
best keep an eye on him. He might be one of
THOSE. At any rate, give them time to show what
p or ytrr r Q
e A x
they are all about, it won't take long. Along this
same line, you canit predict how responsible a
student is going to be in his senior year by how
much hell he raised when he was a first semester
sophomore. They change in a couple of years
and, most of the time, for the better.
I do have some regrets though. I get kind of
sad when the time comes for their graduation.
They go out to do what they will and I stay. It
looks like I would grow accustomed to this. But
each time one comes around to clean up his last
darkroom mess and take his camera equipment
from his locker, I get all choked up.
I get bugged most of all at the end of a hard
publications production year when I realize that
I have less hair than before, a few more pounds
and am yet another year older than the students.
fThere was a time when we were so near the same
One thing is for sure. Before I clean out my
camera locker, I'd like to see the Eagles win the
Missouri Valley basketball title. This may take
Keep it in focus . . .
Instructor of Photojournalism
Honor Professors 393
ABOVE : Involvement is the name of the game
for Coach Pop Noah as he directs a North Texas
track meet. RIGHT: Long hours of fishing oc-
cupy Pop Noah's leisure time.
North Texas State University has been a part
of my life since the early 1920's and I have seen
it grow from a small normal to a great university.
During these years I have been both a student
and a member of the faculty. The five presidents
with whom I have been associated have all been
outstanding leaders who, each in his own way,
have contributed something of great and lasting
value to North Texas.
In comparing students of today with those of
yesteryears, I find the present day ones far bolder
and more inquisitive. They are seeking answers to
questions we dared not ask. Due to modern com-
munication and transportation, they are more aware
of national and world problems and are more
anxious to be a part of life. However, in their en-
thusiasm, some of them want and demand instant
answers and instant solutions which, unfortunately,
cannot be found immediately. I find the serious
students spend their campus life evaluating the old
with the new methods and, in general, preparing
themselves for lives of greater service and re-
sponsibility. It is regretable but there has always
been a small minority who have no real desire
or goal to achieve, hence, these students often be-
come a nuisance and hindrance to both faculty
In my field of athletics many changes have been
made. Better methods of coaching, better nutrition,
394- Honor Professors
better facilities and equipment have been attained
which, as a result, make better athletes. However,
the motivation and desire of the true athlete have
remained about the same. He still practices self-
discipline, observes rigid training and loves hard
competition. For the development of the whole
person I believe the value of athletics cannot be
I am deeply grateful for the honor given me as
an outstanding professor but am humbled by the
thought that only an outstanding student body can
make an outstanding professor.
In conclusion, I would like to challenge each
student to read seriously the world of John Oxen-
ham, an English businessman, who wrote:
"To every man there openeth
A way, and way, and a way
And the High Soul climbs the Highway,
And the Low Soul gropes the Low.
And in between on the misty flats
The rest drift to and fro,
But to every man there openeth
A High Way and A Low.
And every man decideth
The way his soul shall gof'
Winton 1Pop1 Noah
' , ,M .,.,
DV- .lack Starling of the business administration faculty relaxes at
the keyboard during his leisure time activities.
Probably at no time in man's history
have the young people of a society been
more admired, respected, imitated and giv-
en greater responsibility than today. The
vitality and energy of youth are taking
precedence in many situations over the
wisdom of age and experience. As a result,
business executives are being promoted to
top-management positions at youthful ages,
major technological advances frequently
are being made by very young scientists,
and many of the more significant social
and cultural contributions are those of
young people. Society's greater reliance on
younger people is achieving excellent re-
Because of society,s youth orientation
and because our advanced economy per-
mits an increasing proportion of the work
force to engage in careers not directly re-
lated to the output of economic goods and
services, the students of today have un-
surpassed opportunities to enter a great
variety of career fields-whether the
orientation be economic, social, political,
or scientific-and to accomplish more at
an earlier age.
On the other hand, more is being de-
manded from young people. Those em-
barking on their careers will find they are
expected to be better prepared profession-
ally and to possess the temperament and
maturity required to cope with an increas-
ingly complex organizational, technological
and social environment. It is therefore im-
perative that students take maximum ad-
vantage of their educational opportunities
both within and outside the classroom. Ac-
tive participation in all aspects of campus
life can provide tremendous professional
and personal rewards.
The students of North Texas are without
question outstanding examples of Ameri-
can youth. Much is expected of you, and
you will make an impressive contribution
to business and society, I am certain.
Dr. Jack Starling
Associate Professor of
Honor Professors 395
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Graduates ........... 398
Seniors ............. 4402
Underclassmen ....... 428
St. Louis, Mo.
New Orleans, La.
Patchogue, N. Y.
Balboa, Canal Zone
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Santa Monica, Calif.
Baton Rouge, La.
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Aldridge, Linda Gail
Allen, L. Dianne
Barbee, Mary Beth
Barger, Mary Lynn
Brock, Mary Anne
Chamberino, N. M.
Callaway, Linda Faye
Carmichael, Karla Delle
Carter, B. Tom
Hot Springs, Ark.
Johnson City, N. Y.
Senwrs Bur Cra
Overland Park, Kan.
Cockrell, Carolyn Sue
Cohen, Carol Ann
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Craft, M. .lettie
Crow, Karen Lee
Davis, Beverly Jo
Delle, Mary Linda
Dumas, J. Scott
Clarence, N. Y.
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, ' Ea leton Ronald
, Eatherly Lynda
' f.,V, ' Ebert Ronald
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Browns Mills, N. J.
Goodlett, J. P.
Goodman, Mary Lo
El Centro, Calif.
Takoma Bark, Md.
Hawkins, Anna .loy
Cape Coral, Fla.
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Hays, J. Mel
Hester, J. Gail
Hurd, Don .lose
La Porte, Ind.
Jean Batiste, Helen
Willow Grove, Pa.
Roswell, N. M.
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Lewis, J, Russell
McClure, Mary Lynn
McConnico, Mary Ann
Little Rook, Ark.
Baton Rouge, La.
Lake Bluff, Ill.
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Mays, Beverly Ann
Morrison, t Marion
Maughon, Linda .lune
Muller, M. Diane
Bloomfield, N. J.
Murphy, G. Kathi
Seniors: M it-Par
Penker, Mary Jane
Reed, B. Jane
Oklahoma City, Okla.
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Reid, Mary Ann
Rowe, Jon David
Des Moines, Iowa
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Smith, Kim Lee
Smith, Pat A.
E. Peoria, Ill.
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St. Martin, Susan
Stanislav, Mary Jane
Stewart, C. R.
Stone, Taulbert M.
Baton Rouge, La.
Jefferson City, Mo.
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Tanner, D. W.
Terry, J. Paul
Thornton, Linda G
Seniors: Spi- Vau
Whitestone, N. Y.
Seniors: Ver- Wil
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Wilson, Mary Sue
Woods, Mary Lee
New York City, N. Y.
West Des Moine, Iowa
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Adams, Mineral Wells
Abadie, Debbie fFrJ
Abel, Steve Url
Abernathy, Debbie QFD
Ables, .lulia Url
Aboul-Ela, Shareen fFrJ
Acker, Sharon fSophJ
Adams, Danny fFrl
Adams, Delores lSopbJ
Adams, Doug fSophJ
Adams, Gregory fSophJ
Adkins, Ginger fSophJ
Agee, Pat Ufrl
Agnew, Nancy fSophJ
Aguilar, Ralph fsophl
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Airhart, Brenda Url
Akin, Barbara CFU
Akst, Cherie Uri
Alaman, Grace fSophl
Albritton, Janna Url
Aldridge, Linda Url
Alexander, Cathy fFrl
Alexander, Jimmy Url
Alexander, Karen fFrD
Alexander, Philip fFrJ
Allison, .lan Url
Althaus, James Url
Althaus, ,lulie fFrJ
Anderson, Donald CSophJ
Anderson, Kathy fSophJ
Anderson, Marie fFrJ
Anderson, Ted flfrl
Andresen, Andrea Url
Andrew, Charles QFD
Andrews, Lea Url
Criffiss AFB, NY.
Anschuetz, Mary Jane Url
Archer, Deborah fSophl
Archilla, Melissa Url
Arellano, Elizabeth fFrl
Armstrong, Mary fFrl
Arnold, Bonine Url
Arnold, .lan Url
Arnold, Sharen iSophl
Arnold, Silver Url
Atha, Reggie CSophl
Athanas, Diane Url
Atkinson, Betty CSophl
Austin, Linda fSophl
Auzenne, Wayne CFrl
Ayoub, Samir Url
Baggett, Marilyn Url
Bailey, Michael fFrl
Bain, .lanice Url
Bajackson, Bob fFrl
Baker, David CFrl
Baker, Reggie fFrl
Balentine, Aleta fSophl
Ballenger, joan lSophl
Barkley, Martin Url
Barnes, Don Url
Barnes, John Url
Barnett, Jamie fFrl
Barnett, Joe Url
Barnett, June Url Albuquerque, N, M.
Barron, ,Ienne fSophl
Barret, .Nancy Ufrl
Bartek, Joyce Url
Bartel, Richard fSophl
Bartkowiak, Cerry Url
Bassham, Linda Url
Bassham, Sharon fSophl
Bates, Marcia Url Dallas
Batten, Ann fSophl Houston
Battenfield, Candace iSophl Denton
Batts, Fredda Url Waco
Baty, Perry fFrl Dallas
Beasley, Randy fS0phl San Antonio
Beaty, Thomas iSophl Palo Pinto
Beavers, Cindy fsophl Houston
Becerra, Yvonne fFrl Rosenburg
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Beck, Debrah fSophl Vera
Becklund, James Url Austin
Beckmana, Janet Url Stonewall
Beevers, Robert fSophl Dallas
Bednarczuk, Kenneth lSophl Lebanon, Ohio
Bell, Linda Url Houston
Belcher, ,loLynn fSophl Denton
Belew, Pam fFrl Fort Worth
Bell, .lo Ann fFrl Bedford
Bell, Nancy Url McKinney
Bell, Sandra fS0phl Westbrook
Bemiss, Donna CFrl Florham Park, N. J.
Benedict, Rita Url Dallas
Benavides, Jesse fFrl Devine
Benavides, Robelin fSophl Haskell
Benisch, Barbara Url Kenosha, Wis.
Benkendorfer, Mary fFrl Mesquite
Beran, Charles Url Galveston
Berry, Linda fFrl Amarillo
Bertram, Robert fFrl Austin
Betham, Richard Url
Beyer, Jim fFrl
Bible, David fsophl
Bielstein, Christina fSophl
Biggers, Kent fFrl
Steve f J rl
Blakeney, Judy Url
Blanton, Doug fSophl
Blaydes, Lonnie fFrl
Bobbitt, Cindy Url
Bock, Benita lFrl
Bogert, Sharon lSophl
Bolton, Ellen fFrl
Middlesex, N. .l.
Plattsburgh, N. Y.
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Bomar, Donna fSophJ Gainesville
Bonner, 0. A. Url Texarkana, Tex.
Booth, Marc fFrJ Dallas
Bordner, Melinda fS0phJ Bridgeport
Boren, Jamie fFrJ Snyder
Boren, Kathy CFD Snyder
Born, Bonita iSophJ Lancaster
Bostick, Gene Url Richardson
Bouchez, Marena fFrl Mesquite
Bounds, Kirk Url Dallas
Bower, Barbara fSophJ Dallas
Box, Debby fSophJ Poteet
Boyd, Martha fSophJ Teague
Boykin, Clayton Url Dallas
Boynton, Pat fSophJ Mineola
Bradford, Brenda fSophD Denton
Bradford, Erma fSophJ Taylor
Bradshaw, Pam fSophJ Dallas
Braly, Ruth QFrJ Fort Worth
Branaman, Debby CFU Lubbock
Brand, Jerry Url Cleburne
Brandt, Patricia iFrJ Satellite Beach, Fla.
Branning, Deborah Url Dallafi
Brannon, Cynthia fSophl Plano
Branstetter, Janet CSophP Dallas
Branton, Alice fFrl
Brasel, Julie Url
Bray, Ethel iFrl
Brazil, Jeanne lSophl
Brennes, Richard Url
Brewer, Curtis Url
Brewster, Lynda lSophl
Brink, James fSophl
Brinkley, Paula Url
Brisby, Ocie Url
Britain, Ruth Url
Britt, Mary Anne fSophl
Brock, Rhonda lFrl
Brooks, Cheryl fl"rl
Brooks, Nancy Url
Brooks, Robert Url
Brooks, Tony Url
Brotherton, Bob 1Sophl
Brown, Barry fFrl
Brown, Dana Url
Brown, Diana fFrl
Brown, Michael fSophl
Brown, Ronnie CSophl
Brown, Sharon Url
Bruce, Marsha lFrl
Brumbelow, Ann fSophl
Bruns, Susan fFrl
Bryant, Ann Url
Buckler, Elbert lFrl
Buechel, Carol fFrl
Buie, Ralph Url
Bullingtong Marcy Url
Bullock, Michal fFrl
Bumgardner, Margie Url
Bumpass, Cary fFrl
Burkholder, .lack lS0phl
Burnett, John Url
Burnham, Peggy lFrl
Burns, Linda fSophl
Port N eches
Burns, M. LaChceta fSophl Garland
Burrell, Carol Url
Burris, David fSophl
Burt, Geoffrey fFrl
Bush, Barbara fFrl
Bush, Dennis fJrl
Bush, Diane lFrl
Bush, Mary Ann Url
Butler, Kathy fSophl
Butler, Mark tFrl
Buttrill, Joyce fSophl
Bybee, Stephen fFrl
Bynum, Norma 1Sophl
Byron, Dianne fFrl
Caffey, Judy Url
Cagle, Daphne fFrl
Cain, David fSophl
Cain, Sheila fFrl
Caldwell, Patricia fSophl
Calvert, Debbie fFrl
Calvert, John Alan Url
Camp, Libby fFrl
Camp, Stephen fSophl
Campbell, Cindy Url
Campbell, Debbie CFrl
Canafax, Beth Url
Cantrell, Pam Url
Caperton, Martin Url
Caram, Debrah fFrl
Carlile, Karen CSophl
Carlock, Jan fSophl
Carmichael, Kathie fJrl
Carmicheal, Alton Url
Carroll, Georgia Url
Carroll, Suzy fFrl
Carreathers, Denise fFrl
Carruth, Tom fFrl
Carson, Georgia fSophl
Carter, Roy Url
Carty, .James fFrl
Case, .Jeanne lFrl
Case, Kay Url
Cash, Becky lFrl
Cassada, Kay Url
Caswell, Norman Url
Caudle, Holly fsophl
Hobbs, N. M.
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Cavender, Vicki Url
Chahre, Margaret Url
Chaddick, Katherine fS0phl
Chalfin, Carol fSophl
Chambers, Jane Url
Chambers, Mary ,lane
Chandler, Betty Url
Chapman, Debra fFrl
, ,lerry Url
, Lynn tlfrl
Cheek, Linda Ufrl
Cheek, Yvonne fSophl
Cheeks, Sylvia 4Frl
Cherry, Cheryl Ufrl
Cherry, Tanya Ufrl
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nderclassmen: ur- Cle
Chiewvet, Vinit Urrl
Childers, Debbie Url
Christ, Candi Url
Christenson, Max fFrl
Christian, Debby Url
Christian, Marsha fSophl
Christopher, Calvin CFrl
Clanton, Candy lsophl
Clardy, Nancy tFrl
Clare, Dorothy Url
Clark, Beverly Url
Clark, Kathy lsophl
Clark, Sherry fFrl
Clark, Suzanne CSophl
Clarke, Cynthia fFrl
Clay, Carolyn tSophl
Clegg, Albert Url
Clem, .lulie Url
Clements, David flrrl
Clemons, JoAnn CSophl
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Click, Linda fSophJ
Clift, Cecil iFrJ
Clifton, Delma Url
Cline, Michael Url
Cockrell, Phillip fFrJ
Codner, Fredresa fSophJ
Codner, Patris QFD
Coffey, Carolyn CFU Houston
Cofield, Renee CSophJ McKinney
Coggins, Barry CFU San Antonio
Cohen, Mark Uri C0fSiC3H3
Cole, Berlinda fFrJ Carthage
Cole, Lester Url Fort Worth
Cole, Pat 1SophJ MCAUCII
Cole, Sheri fSophJ West Columbia
Coleman, Cathie Url Fort Worth
Coleman, Johnnie CSophJ Baytown
Coleman, Tona fSophJ Arlington
Collier, Diane fSophJ Texas City
Collins, Grady fSophJ Mesquite
Collins, .lane iSophD Bvwie
Collins, Ronnie Url Celina
Connell, Margaret fSophJ Mexia
Connor, Cheryl fFrl Houston
Cook, Carol Url
Cook, .lerry Url
Cook, .ludy Ufrl
Cook, Terry Url
Cook, William fsophl
Cooke, Linda Url
Cooper, Cathy Url
Coplen, Linda fFrl
Corbin, Linda fFrl
Corse, William fFrl
Costin, Karen Url
Cothran, Shirley fFrl
Cottle, Harold fFrl
Cowart, Don fSophl
Cowne, Judy fFrl
Cox, Julia Url
Cozby, Marilyn fSophl
Crabb, Diane fsophl
Crabtree, Virginia fSophl
Crady, Rick fFrl
Craft, Shirley Url
Craig, Jerri fFrl
Cralen, Mike fsophl
Craven, Richard fsophl
Cravens, Ruby fSophl
Craver, .lon Url
Cravin, Thelma fFrl
Crawford, Kay Url
Crawford, Patricia Urrl
Creech, Louise fFrl
Crews, Elizabeth Urrl
Crider, Lucy fSophl
Croft, Maragret U7rl
Crosby, Thomas Url
Crosier, .lane fSophl
Crouch, Debra Url
Crozier, Ed fSophl
Crumley, .lames fFrl
Crump, Marla fSophl
Crump, Claudia Url
Crutcher, Mary Url
Culley, Terry Urrl
Cullum, Debbie Url
Culver, Danny Url
Cumbie, Pat Url
Cummings, Aley fSophl
Cunningham, Betty fSophl
Cunningham, Sheila fSophl
Curlee, Cathy Url
Curry, Cindy Url
Daly, Sally Url
Daniels, Gerald Url
Daniels, Evelyn Url
Daniels, James Url
Dansby, Randy Url
Dansby, Richard fFrl
Darley, Lon fFrl
Darnell, Deborah fSophl
Davenport, Karen fFrl
Davidson, Thomas fSophl
Davis, Becky lSophl
Davis, Billie lFrl
Davis, Billy 1Sophl
Davis, Deborah Url
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Dean, Sally fSophl
Deaton, Diana lFrl
Decuir, Rick fFrl
Deering, Alicia Url
DeFau, Beth lFrl
DeLaGarza, Robert Url
Delaney, Deborah Url
DeLee, John CSophl
Delgado, Mary fFrl
Delp, Sharon Url
Port N eches
Demonbreum, Donna fsophl
Dennis, Brenda lFrl
Dennis, Collen fFrl
Dennis, Ricky fSophl
DeRouchey, Jeanne CSophl
Dettman, Linda CFrl
Dettman, Robert fSophl
Diamond, Gene fFrl
Dickson, Brenda fSophl
Diggs, Barbara Url
Dillon, Thomas fSophl
Dilord, Jack fFrl
Doherty, Marie fFrl
Dollar, Richard Url
Domke, Martha fSophl
Dooley, Tim Ann fJrl
Doran, Yvette lSophl
Doster, John fSophl
Dovenmuehle, Lois fSophl
Dovenmuehle, Sue lFrl
Downs, Robert Url
Doyle, Aaron fFrl
Doyle, Caroline lSophl
Doyle, Debbie lSophl
Drobil, James fJrl
Dry, Carla Url
Duckworth, Jananne Url
Duesman, Leo Url
Duke, Dennis fFrl
Dumas, Cary Url
duMenil, Carol fFrl
Dunston, Julaine fFrl
Dusek, Gary lSophl
Duvall, Renee fSophl
Earley, Kaye fSophl
Eary, Emmett Url
Easley, Myra Url
Eastep, Michael Url
Eatherly, Aleece fSophl
Eaton, Joyce Url
Elbert, Roland Url
Edgerley, Janene Url
Egli, Carolyn fFrl
Eikmeier, Debra CFrl
Ellis, Linda Url
Great Lakes, lll.
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Ellison, Clay fFrl
Elliot, Nancy fFrl
Elstrand, Sharon fFrl
Embry, Robert fFrl
Emerson, Mina fSophl
Endicott, Donna Url
Epps, Carl lFrl
Erikson, Barbara fFrl
Etheridge, .lan fFrl
Euhanks, Melita Url
Evitt, Michal fsophl
Fadely, Christine Url
Fain, Carolyn iSophl
Fanning, Richard fFrl
Farhat, Cecilia fFrl
Farina, Linda iFrl
Farley, Robert fSophl
Faulkner, Sonny fFrl
Faucett, Deborah lSophl
Fearing, Marilyn fFrl
Featherston, Diane fSophl
Fees, Phyllis fFrl
East Lansing, Mich.
Baton Rouge, La.
Ferguson, Lester fSophl Odessa
Fickle, Carla tSophl Hurst
Field, Lyn fSophl Dallas
Fields, Lynn Url Dallas
Fields, Patrick fFrl N. Little Rock, Ark.
Fields, Thomasene fS0phl Fort Worth
Fiorini, Robert fFrl Woodcliff, N. J.
Firth, Sherry fFrl Irving
Fish, Linda lSophl Fort Worth
Fisher, Evelyn lSophl Winnshoro
Fisher, Leslie lFrl Dallas
Flanery, Margo QSophl Garland
Flanigan, Michael iFrl Richardson
Fleischer, Christy lFrl Fort4Worth
Fletcher, Dianna fFrl Irving
Flood, Michele Url Hurst
Flora, Johnathan Url Mesquite
Flores, Linda Url Dallas
Flores, Linda Url Hillsboro
Florey, Leslie fSophl Fort Worth
Florida, Betty .lo lFrl DCCHUIT
Flowers, Carla lFrl La Marque
Fogle, Steve lFrl Dallas
Ford, Stewart fFrl
Foreman, .ludy Url
Fortenbury, David Url
Fortier, Gary Url
Fortson, Dwight Url
Foster, Nancy Url
Foulds, Patti fFrl
Fowler, Cathy fFrl
Fowler, Donna fFrl
Franks, Brenda Url
Franklin, Nelda Sophl
Freeman, Debra fFrl
Fry, Mildred fFrl
Frymire, Susan Url
Fuentes, Christina Url
Fuller, K. B. Url
Fullilove, Dorothy Url
Funderburk, Deborah fFrl
Furr, Wilma lSophl
Furstenberg, Julia Url
nderclassmen: For- Gra
Futrell, Greg Url '
Gaither, .lanice fSophl
Gaither, Lyndon Url
Galletly, Howard fFrl
Gallia, Michael Url
Galope, Arthur Url
Gallia, Barbara Url
Galyon, Charlene Url
Gammon, Ronnie Url
Garcia, Rafael Url
Garmer, Richard fSophl
Garrett, Beverly Url
Garrett, Gary fFrl
Garrett, Lynn Url
Gatten, Darlene fSophl
Geer, Jana fFrl
Geisel, Susan Url
Gentry, Billy Url
George, Cathy fFrl
George, Robert Url
Hobbs, N. M.
Des Moines, Iowa
Giddens, Julia lFrl
Gilbert, Elizabeth 1SophJ
Gilbert, Marsha fFrl
Gilbert, Norma Url
Gilbert, Stacey Url
Gilbert, Suzanne Url
Gillis, Patricia fFrD
Gilland, .lerilyn CFrD
Gillespie, Myrtice fFrJ
Gilliam, Robin Ur?
Gilmore, Peggy fSophJ
Gist, Jimmy IFN
Gleason, Kenneth Url
Glover, Debbie fFrJ
Gnoza, Pat Uri
Goben, Janeen Uri
Goerner, Karen fSophD
Gohr, Margery fSophJ
Gonzales, Freddy lSophJ
Goodman, Jon Paul fSophJ
Goodman, Linda fFrb
Goss, Tarena CFU
Gossip, Betty 1FrJ
Graefing, Susan fSophJ
Granger, .lohn fFrJ
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Green, Beverly iSophl
Green, Chris iFrl
Green, Evelyn fFrl
Green, J. D. Url
Green, .loan fSophl
Green, Jill Url
Greene, Lisa fSophl
Green, Lynne Url
Greenfield, Philip fFrl
Griffin, Cathy fFrl
Griffin, Teddy Url
Griffith, Charles Url
Griffith, Beth Url
Grimes, Patsy Url
Grimes, Steven 1Sophl
Grossman, Pat Url
Grubb, Gloria CFrl
Guillory, Janet Url
Gunn, JoAnn fSophl
Gustafson, Larry Url
Guthrie, Alice Url
Gutierrez, Robert fSophl
Haas, Diana iSophl
Haasch, ,lan QFrl
Hackett, Arthur Url
Haddock, Candice Url
Haggerty, .lohn fSophl
Hales, Anita Url
Haliburton, Michael Url
Hall, Clay Url
Hall, Georgia iSophl
Hall, Jeannine fFrl
Hall, Pamela fFfl
Flushing, N. Y.
Prairie Grove, Ark.
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Hall, Susan QFr7
Hall, Yvette QSophJ
Hallford, Wayne Url
Hamilton, Kathy QSophJ
Hamlin, Mickey QJD
Hammerle, Betsey QJD
Hammond, Andrew QSophJ
Hammonds, Kathy QFD
Hammons, Bobby UD
Hammons, Ronald QFD
Hancock, John UD
Haney, Marie QSophl
Hanke, Al QFD
Hanlin, Rebecca QSOphl
Hann, JoAnn QSophl
Hanson, Karen QFD
Hash, Shari QFD
Harman, Garry QSophJ
Harner, Nancy QFD Kwala
Harris, Charles QFD
Harris, Kitty QSophJ Lublwck
Harris, Linda QJD Richardson
Harris, Sharon QFD Mineola
Harris, Sheron QJrJ Linden
Harris, Stewart QFD Laurel, Md.
Harrison, Allen UD Longview
Harrison, Douglas QJD Breckenridge
Harrison, Shannon QFD Corpus Christi
Hart, John, Jr. UD Dallas
Hart, Joyce QFD Fort Worth
Harwood, Mary QFD Dallas
Hascal, Gary QFD Dallas
Haseloff, Nancy QFD Vernon
Hashfield, Lee Ann QFD Dallas
Hastcoat, Jesse QFD Wills Point
Havey, Maureen Qsophl Dallas
Hawes, Jane QFD Los Alamos, N. M.
Hawk, James QFD Denton
Hawkins, Kathryn QFD Beaumont
Hawkins, Lonita QFD Longview
Los Alamos, N. M.
Iowa City, Iowa
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Haws, Diane fSophl
Haymaker, Bruce fFrl
Haynie, Sharon Url
Head, Lee fSophl
Heartsill, John Url
Heath, Gary Url
Heidemann, Charles fFrl
Helberg, Lawrence fFrl
Helvey, Gloria Usrl
Helton, Linda Url
Henderson, Cynthia Url
Henderson, .lan fFrl
Henderson, Kathy Url
Henkel, Daniel Url
Henry, Mary Url
Hermann, Larry Url
Herro, Deborah iSophl
Herriott, Don fFrl
Hess, Darlene Ufrl
Hickerson, Halbert Url
Hickey, Brenda U"rl
Hickman, .lerry fFrl
Hicks, Laura Url
Hicks, Valeria fSophl
Higgins, Kathy fsophl
High, Ronald Url
Highley, Dee lFrl
Hight, David fFrl
Hightower, Rubye fSophl
Hilburn, Herbania fFrl
Hill, Darla Ufrl
Hill, Karen Url
Hilz, Sam lsophl
Hinckley, Hal Url
Hindman, Deidra Url
Hines, Linda fSophl
Hinton, Vickie KSOphl
Hirsh, Cathy fsophl
Hitt, Charles fSopl1l
Hodge, Sue fS0phl
Hodges, Kay fsophl
Hodges, Sharon Url
Hodges, Vickie fFr l
Hoffmann, Deb0rall fS0phl
Washington, D. C.
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Hoffman, Linda' CSophl
Hogan, Beverly Url
Hogan, Rita fSophl
Holliman, Deborah iSophl
Hollis, Mary fFrl
Holloway, Sarah Url
Holmes, David fSophl
Holmes, Jerry fFrl
Holsworth, Jerry W. isophl
Holt, Karen fFrl
Hooks, Phyllis Url
Hoops, Donald fSophl
Hopkins, Daniel fsophl
Hopkins, Karen Url
Horn, Geneva fFrl
Horn, H. B. Url
Hornbreak, Joyce Url
Horrall, .lill Url
Houser, Candace 1Frl
Howard, Fredna lFrl
Howard, Greg A. Url
Howard, Vicki fFrl
Howell, Margaret fFrl
Howell, Marsha fSophl
Fairview Park. Ohio
Hoy, Susan iFrJ
Hrdlicka, Carolyn IFIJ
Hublein, Barbara Url Dallas
Hudson, Carla QFD Slidell
Huff, Carolyn fFrJ Fort Worth
HUgh6S, Don Sherman
Hughes, Dorothy Texarkana
Hughes, Frederick Jr. CFU Charleston, S. C.
Hughes, Sam Willis Url Texarkana
HUmPhf6YS, Dyanne fJrJ Fort Worth
HUHICY, TI1iViS Ur? Overland Park, Kan.
Hunt, Carrie Url Fort Worth
Hunt, Elaine fsophh
Hunt, Janet Url
Hurdis, Holly fFrJ
Hutchins, Dale fSophJ
Hutchins, Wayne fSophJ
Hymer, Kathleen fSophJ
Irving, Cathleen fFrJ
Isenberg, Randy fFrJ
Balboa, Canal Zone
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Jacoby, Sally iFrJ
Jahnel, Nancy fSophJ
Jakstas, Donna fSophl
James, Jim Url
James, Sandra fSophJ
Jamison, Susan fSophJ
Jasper, Paula fSophD
Jefferson, Delores Ur?
Jeffenson, Jane fJr J
Jeffrey, Nikki fSophJ
Jeffus, Linda KFIJ
Jenkins, Kim fSophJ
Jenkins, Wanda iSophJ
Jennings, Carolyn QFD
Jensen, Barbara Url
Jensen, Susan fSophJ
Jenson, Janice fFrJ
Jennigan, Tim fSophJ
Johnson, Becky fFr5
Hickory Hills, Ill.
Wichita Falls, Tex.
David E. fSophJ
Johnston, Fran QFD Irving
Johnston, Nancy flfrb Garland
Jones, Andra fFrJ Linden
Jones, Catheryn fSophJ Rochester, N. Y.
Jones, Danny fJrl Wichita, Kan.
Jones, Dinah fSophJ Port Arthur
Jones, Cary fFrJ Dallas
Jones, George fJrJ FOI! Worth
Jones, Jan lSophJ Krum
Jones, Janis fSophD Dallas
Jones, Joe Url Tyler
Jones, Kenneth fSophJ Old Clory
Jones, Mike fJrJ Dallas
Jones, Nancy lFrJ Dallas
Jones, Pamela fSophJ Orange
Jones, Peggy fSophJ Houston
Jones, Thelma fSophJ Hillsborough, N. C.
Jungmun, Jean Ann Ury Irving
Justice, Kenneth Url Balboa, Canal Zone
Kachel, John Ur? Richardson
Kansas City, Mo.
Little Rock, Ark.
Long Beach, Calif.
Kamp, Linda tSophl
Kane, Brenda iFrl
Kappus, John fSophl
Karlen, Frieda Url
Karlen, .ludy fSophl
Keating, Susan fFrl
Keeny, Carol Url
Keglovits, Mary Url
Keister, Kenneth fFrl
Keithly, Leslie fFrl
Keller, David CSophl
Kelley, Anne Url
Kelly, David fFrl
Kelly, Terry fFrl
Kelly, Virginia fFrl
Kemp, Carry Url
Kenas, Rodney fFrl
Kennard, Linda Url
Kennedy, Karolyn Kay Url
Kennedy, Patricia Url
Kennell, Pamela Url
Kennemer, Kandy fSophl
Ketter, .lane fFrl
Killion, Joy fFrl
King, Darla fFrl
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King, Mark tSophl
King, Pat fSophl
Kingsley, Elizabetth fSophl
Kirby, Deborah lFrl
Kisinger, Steven lFrl
Kite, Nancy iFrl
Klar, Deborah tSophl
Klasen, John Url
Kleiber, David Url
Kline, Michael fFrl
Knezek, Kay fSophl
Knoff, Danny fFrl
Knox, Tom Url
Koegel, Alice fFrl
Kohout, Donald fSophl
Koons, Kristine Url
Korzinski, Mollie lSophl
Kresse, Susan Url
Kretzschmar, Sam lSophl
Krotzek, Dana fFrl
Kuchenbacker, Karl 1Frl
Kuehn, Sylvia Url
Kufahl, Curtis fSophl
Kutin, Richard Url
LaBate, Melinda fFrl
Lacey, Ruby Url
Lacy, Billie Url
LaFollette, Pam fSophl
Laird, .Ianetta fSophl
Laird, Margie fFrl
Laird, Patricia Url
Lake, John fFrl
LaLande, Georgia Url
Lamm, Bill Url
Landers, Stephen fFrl
Lane, Brenda fSophl
Lane, Edward fSophl
Laney, Walter fFrl
Langella, Leslye fSophl
Langston, Lanny fFrl
nderclassmen Kam Lan
Lanphere, Laura fFrl
Lassetler, Stephen Url
Latta, Bart iSophl
Lawerence, John Url
Lawrence, Terry lSophl
Lawson, John A. fFrl
Lawton, Beverly Url
Lawyer, Sally Uirl
Lazarine, Lorraine fFrl
Leake, 'Truitt Url
Lee, Carol fFrl
Lee, Sandra Url
Lee, Shelia CFrl
Leggett, Linda Url
Leigh, Mary Url
Leith, Sarah Url
Leon, Roger Url
Leornard, Blossom Url
Leslie, Sandy fSophl
Levin, Sandra fFrl
Little Rock, Ark
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Lewis, Kaniel Url
Liles, Bobby fsophl
Lilley, Kath Url
Lilli, Mary fSophl
Lilly, Barbara fsophl
Little, Carla Url
Little, Linda fFrl
Little, Marsha iFrl
Littlefield, Sharon fFrl
Livingston, Teresa Ufrl
Lloyd, Diane E. Url
Lohh, Charles fsflphl
Loekett, Dana Url
Loerwald, Nancy Url
Loftin, Sheila Url
Lolcen, Anita lSophl
Lombardi, Sandra Url
Long, Terry lSophl
Longoria, Aida U7rl
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Lord, Walter fFrl
Lotzer, Marella Url
Lovell, David CSophl
Louvorn, Dana fSophl
Louvorn, Gary iFrl
Lowe, Sharon Url
Loury, Bill fFrl
Lucas, Brenda fFrl
Ludington, Vicky iFrl
Ludka, Lawrence Url
Ludwick, Ronald Url
Luker, Cynthia lSophl
Lumpkin, Patty fSophl
Lumpkin, Shirley Ural
Lund, Bitsy fSophl
Luttrell, Frankie Url
Lyle, William fFrl
McAdoo, John Url
McAfee, Francis fFrl
McAvenia, .lames Url
McBride, Sandy Url
McClanahan, Sharon fSOPlll
McClure, Betsy fS0phl
McConnell, Karen Url
McCorcle, Ann QSophD
McCormick, Laura QFrl
McDaniel, Mike Q.lrJ
McDonald, Darline Qlrl
McDonald, .lensy Qsophl
McDonald, .lohn Q.lrJ
McFadin, Donna Q,lrJ
McFarling, Harold QFrJ
McGee, Mary QSophJ
McGee, Terry QSophJ
McGilvary, Leo QFrJ
McGowan, Debbie QFD
McGuffin, Martha QJIJ
McCuffin, Mary Q,lrJ
McIntyre, Steve QFIJ
MCK:-rig, Michael Qsophj
McKenzie, Clitt QFrJ
McKinney, Brenda QSophD
McKinney, Harriett Qsophl
McKinney, Mike Qlrl
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McKissick, Bill QFIJ
McLellan, Anne QSophl
McLuckie, Fred Qlrl
McMath, William Qlrl
McMeans, Margret QSophl
McNutt, Lani QFrJ
McQuaid, Celia QSophJ
McQueen, Sharon QSophl
McWilliams, Darlene QFrl
MacDonald, Ann QFrl
Mace, Robert QSophJ
Madden, .leanne Q.lrl
Maddox, Brenda Q.lrJ
Maddox, Diane QFrJ
Maddox, Melinda QJ1-J
Madon, .lacquelyn QS0phJ
Maffitt, Anne QFrJ
Maher, .lerry QFIJ
Maher, Jim QSophJ
Tia Juana, Venz.
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Mahoney, Phyllis Url
Malazzom Vita QSophl
Maledon, Molly Q.lrl
Malkowski, Karen QFrJ
Malmstrom, Linda QFrj
Malone, Deborah QSophJ
Manly, Melissa Q.lrl
Manning, Douglas QSophJ
Manoushagian, Ralph QSophJ
Marcoulides, Tommy Q,lrl
Marks, Susan QSophJ
Marquis, Michael QFrl
Mars, Barbara Url
Marsden, Dick QFrl
Marti, Karen QFrj
Martin, Deborah Qsophl
Martin, Jeannie QSophJ
Mason, Norman QFrl
Mason, Patricia QSophJ
Underclassmen: ah-M il
Massey, Hugh Qlrl
Massey, Kim QSophl
Massey, Peggy QSophj
Maston, Sandy QSopbl
Mathews, Eapen QSophj
Mathiews, Brenda QFrJ
Matson, Patricia QSOphJ
Matta, Dorothy QFrJ
Mattei, Earl QSophJ
Matthews, Marilyn Q Fr J.
Matthews, Sandy Qlrl
Matula, LaVerne Q.lrJ
Mauldin, Vicky QSophl
Maultsby, Vance QFrJ
Maus, Sharon QSophJ
Maxwell, Connie QFrJ
Mayes, Nancy QSophJ
Mays, James QJl'l
Mays, Nell Q.lrl
Meador, DeAnn QFrl
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Mecalo, Robert fFrJ Snyder
Medlin, Sharon Ur? Dallas
Meeker, Floyd Ur? Denton
Meeks, Juanita fSophJ Bridgeport
Meegs, Richard 4FrJ Dallas
Meinzer, Mary fFrJ Childress
Mejia, Jose Url Weslaco
Mellor, Kathy Uri Dallas
Melvin, Linda Url Bedford
Menn, Stanley Url San Antonio
Merrill, L. Ann ijfl Dallas
Merrill, Ronald Url Texarkana
Messiah, Sonceeria fFrl Baytown
Metcalf, Keith fS0phJ Panhandle
Meyer, Cynthia KFrJ Dallas
Michael, Don CSophJ Charleston
Micklethwait, Laura Url Brady
Middlebrooks, Daphne fFrJ ,Iacksboro
Middleton, Jacqueline fSophJ Houston
Milam, Pamela fSophJ Oak Ridge, Tenn.
Miles, Deborah fSophJ Dallas
Miles, Vickie 1FrJ Dallas
Miller, Bruce fSophJ Krum
Miller, Carol Url Dallas
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Miller, Dianne fFrl
Miller, Donna 1Frl
Miller, Elaine f.lrl
Miller, Janis Url
Miller, JoAnne fSophl
Miller, .ludith fSophl
Mills, Shirley Url
Mimms, Betty Url
Mince, Marcie fSophl
Minor, Becky fSophl
Minton, Theresa fSophl
MisKimon Sher l Ur
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Mitchell, Bet1iAnne Url
Mitchell, Lester Url
Mitchell, Linda fSophl
Mitchell, Monty CSophl
Mitchell, Scheherazade fsophl
Mohley, Vickie iSophl
Mohon, Nanene fSophl
Molton, ,Iulie Url
Molton, Raymond fFrl
Monroe, Sue fSophl
Monteith, Sharon fFrl
Montgomery, Jacqueline Url
Montgomery, Steve fSophl
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Moore, Brenda fFrl
Moore, Connie Url
Moore, Doris fFrl
Moore, Marilyn CSophl
Moore, Pamela fFrl
Moore, Sharon fSophl
Moran, Sharon Url
Morgan, Barbara iFrl
Morgan, Gayle Url
Morgan, Sheila iiSophl
Morgan, Vickie lFrl
Morphew, Marilyn Url
Morris, Gail Url
Morris, Norma fSophl
Morrow, James Url
Morton, Gary Url
Moser, Candy fFrl
Moser, Kathie fSophl
Mosley, David fSophl
Moss, Michael CSophl
Moyers, Kay fSophl
Mugg, David fSophl
Muirhead, Greg fSophl
Muncy, Janet Url
Munsch, Drue fSophl
Murphy, Deanie fSophl
Murray, Kathy fsophl
Murray, Mary fFrl
Murray, Vicki fSophl
Murrey, Deborah lSophl
Myers, Buddy Url
Myers, Larry fFrl
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De Kalb, Ill.
Nahors, David fFrl Decatur, Ala.
Nacol, Micheal fSophl Throckmorton
Napier, Nichie fSophl Hlll'Sl
Napoli, Pamela Url Commack, N. Y.
Naraine, Kam Url Dallas
Narcisse, Virginia KSOphl BHWOWH
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Naylor, Martha lSophl
Needham, Betty Url
Nelson, Janet Url
Nelson, Susan fSophl
Nettleton, Dana Url
Nettleton, Harold Url
Newcomb, Patsy Url
Newton, Denis lSophl
Nichols, Dwight lSophl
Nichols, Lynn Url
Nicholson, David flrl
Nicklas, Marcy f.lrl
Nielsen, Karen fsophl
Niemeier, Shirley fFrl
Nordoret, Cary fSophl
Nolan, Nina fSophl
Norris, Paige fFrl
Northcutt, David Url
Noyes, Debra lSophl
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Nuckols, Craig fSophl
Nugent, Cheryl tFrl
Nunley, Ross Url
Nunn, Cynthia Url
O'Brien, Patrick L. fFrl
O'Connor, Helen lSophl
Odom, Marianne Url
Oglesby, Lois lFrl
Ohlhausen, Shirley iFrl
Oldham, Thomas Url
Olson, Carol flrl
Oman, Stephanie fFrl
0'NeiI, Margaret fFrl
Osborn, Wendy lFrl
Otto, Elaine CFrl
Owen, Kathy l.lrl
Owens, Michael fS0plll
Pace, Cheryl l.lrl
Page, Pam Url
Overland Park, Kan.
Larchmont, N. Y.
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Painter, .lohn 1Frl
Pakan, .lean lFrl
Paris, Paul Url
Parham, Martin iFrl
Parker, Elizabeth Url
Parker, Gabriel fSophl
Parker, Margret CFrl
Parkinson, William Url
Parks, Robert Url
Parr, Catherine fFrl
Parish, Betty Url
Parson, Mickey Url
Parsons, Christy fFrl
Parsons, Martha fFrl
Paschal, Karla Url
Patmore, Carl flfrl
Patmore, Margaret Url
Patterson, Robert fsophl
Patton, Eleanor fFrl
Patton, ROY Url
Parey, Colleen Url
Payne, Ray fSophl
Peace, Lewis fFrl
Pomeroy, Chris fSophl
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Pearson, William Url
Pedigo, Linda Url
Peek, Linda fSophl
Peikoff, Beth lFrl
Peikoff, Patricia Url
Pena, Cecillia Url
Pendarves, Shelton lSophl
Pendleton, Sandra Url
Penn, John fSophl
Pennington, John lFrl
Penny, James Url
Penny, Larry fSophl
Perez, Norberto lSophl
Perkins, Robert lFrl
Perkins, Ruth Url
Perlstein, Marc lFrl
Perry, Barbara tFrl
Perryman, Martha Url
Peters, Carla fSophl
Peterson, Susan lFrl
Oklahoma City, Okla.
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Pfifiner, Kathy isophl
Phelps, Kathy lSophl
Phillipp, Rudolf Url
Phillippi, Virginia Url
Phillips, Beverly fSophl
Phillips, Gloria iSophl
Phillips, Sandra lSophl
Phillips, Susan Url
Pierce, Mike lFrl
Pingleton, Tom Url
Pless, Larry Url
Plummer, Patricia Url
Pointon, Tish lFrl
Polston, Scott Ufrl
Popoff, Vera Url
Portor, David Url
Porter, Kathy CFrl
Porter, Vesta iSophl
Post, Nancy fSophl
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Pruitt, Billy Url
Pruitt, Lynn Url
Pruitt, Pam Url
Pryor, Dan fFrl
Purser, Deborah fFrl
Purvis, Roy tFrl
Putnam, Sherry fFrl
Pyland, Jill fFrl
Qualtrough, Courtney Url
Raatz, Kathy Url
Rabun, Nancy fSophl
Ramey, Robert tFrj
Ramirez, Robert Url
Range, Ricky tFrl
Rangel, Yolanda iSophl
Rann, Davis tSophl
Ransom, Pam tFr l
Ray, Becky lFrl
Rayfield, .lerel Url
Read, Bryson Url
Pou, Pam fSophl
Pounds, Larry Url
Pouncy, Linda Url
Powell, .lames Url
Powell, Kenneth fSophl
Poynor, Garland tFrl
Pratt, Carter fFrl
Pratt, Nancy Url
Pratt, Steve fSophl
Preston, Sonja tFrJ
Prewitt, Paula fSophl
Price, Carol Url
Pringle, Robert Url
Prior, James Url
Prisock, Bob Url
Proctor, Danny fFrJ
Proctor, Shirley fFrl
Propes, Pamela Url
Prude, Gayle fFrl
Pruett, Bill Url
Read, Robin lFrl
Read, Sally Url
Reardon, Michael lsoplll
Record, Mary .lean iSophl
Reding, Dwight lSophl
Reeder, Mike Url
Reese, Barbara lSophl
Reese, Deborah Url
Reichle, Patricia Url
Reinema, Loren Url
Reiter, Lynn fSophl
Reitmeyer, Julie fFr l
Remley, Patty iSophl
Reyna, Cynthia Ufrl
Reyna, Miguel Url
Reynolds, Marsha Url
Rhea, .lohn fFrl
Rhoads, Stanley fSophl
Richard, Carolyn Url
Richardson, Helen iFrl
Richardson, Lafayette fFrl
Richardson, Larry Url
Richardson, Mike .Ion fFrl
Richey, Mike U"rl
Richie, .loe Bob Url
Richter, Paula fSophl
Riggs, Randy fSophl
Riney, John Url
Ring, Sharon fFrl
Rivers, Ermelinda fSopl'll
Roach, Pam Uilrl
Roberts, Sue Url
Roberts, Ronda Url
Roberts, Sue Ellen fSophl
Roberts, Tommy Url
Robertson, Deanna Url
Robinson, Clarice Url
Rochelle, Teri fFr l
Rockenbaugh, Debbie fFrl
Rodgers, Fred Url
Rodgers, Helen fsophl
Rodriguez, Louis 1Frl
Rodriguez, Julian fSophl
Roeger, Ann fFrl
Rogers, Pam fFrl
New Orleans, La.
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Romans, Jean fFrl
Rommel, Jon fSophl
Rose, Bill fFrl
Ross, Barry fFrl
Ross, Charles fSophl
Ross, Sharon Kim fFrl
Rosser, Cindy Url
Rostohar, Janis fSop.hl
Rousseau, Anne fFrl
Rouze, Sharon fFrl
Rowland, Allen 1Frl
Rudd, Joan fFrl
Rupert, Jody Url
Rutherford, Ron fSophl
Rutkowski, Elizabeth fSophl
Ruff, Belinda fSophl
Rushing, Cindy lFrl
Russell, John fFrl
Sainsott, Gay Url
Salem, Angela lFrl
Salter, Austin QFrl
Sammons, Danny Url
Sanchez, Federico Url
Sandler, Perle iFrl
Sandlin, Sandra fSophl
Sandsberry, Scott lFrl
Sandford, .Iudy Url
Sansom, Nancy Url
Sapoznikow, Benny Url
Saski, .lim Url
Saunders, Ramona fSophl
Saunders, Thomas lFrl
Savant, Elizabeth fSophl
Sawyer, Barbara fSophl
Sawyer, Kathryn Url
Saxon, Suellen Url
Scaff, Juanita Url
Scallon, Janet QFrl
Scarborough, Linda fSophl
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Schachterle, Janet CFrl
Schachterle, Linda Url
Schauher, Erlene Url
Scheer, Dennis fSophl
Scheu, Reggie Url
Schexnayder, Belinda fSophl
Schierloh, Vicki fSophl
Schmidt, Gerald Url
Schmidt, Katherine fSophl
Schnorbus, Connie iSophl
Schoenfelder, .Ian fFrl
Scholer, Barbara lFrl
Scholze, Deborah Url
Schroeder, Colette lFrl
Schroeder, Erica fSophl
Schrader, LaWayne Ur l
Schuchard, Pam fSophl
Schultze, Janet Url
Schulze, Dixie Url
Schwalm, Sandra Url
Schwartz, Eric fFrl
Scohee, Mike iFrl
Scoggin, Kathy fSophl
Scott, Garry Url
Scott, Janelle Url
Scott, Paulett fFrl
Scott, William fSoph l
Scroggie, Val fFrl
Scruggs, Patti Url
Scurlock, Herby iSophl
Sedeno, Gilbert Url
See, Richard fS0phl
Seebach, Marianne iSophl
Seifert, Judy Url
Sellers, Cale fFrl
Sellman, Joe iSophl
Selman, Kara Lee Url
Shafer, Mark fFrl
Shafer, Victoria fSophl
Sharman, .Iohn Url
Shea, Patty fFrl
Sheehan, Linda fFrl
Shelton, Craig fFrl
Shepherd, Steven Url
Shipp, Mark fFrl
Short, Cathy fSophl
Shott, Carla Url
Shultz, Laura fFrl
Sicking, Dianne fFrl
Silveus, Sharon fSophl
Simpson, Cathy fFrl
Simpson, Mike fFrl
Simpson, Patsy fSophl
Simpson, Shirley lFrl
Sims, John Url
Sisk, Sandra fSophl
Sisco, Karen lFrl
Sissel, Linda fFrl
Sisson, Kay Url
Silvey, Roy Url
Sloan, Sandra fFrl
Sloan, Virginia Url
Small, Deborah fSophl
Smith, Carolin fSophl
Smith, Carolyn Url
Smith, Celestine Url
Smith, Cheyenne Url
Smith, Christine lFrl
Smith, Cindy Url
Smith, Deborah Url
Smith, Deena fFrl
Smith, Donald fFrl
Smith, Janice fFrl
Smith, Kenny CFrl
Smith, Lynnette fSopnl
Smith, Marcus fS0phl
Smith, Omar Url
Smith, Roy Url
Smith, Sandy fSophl
Smith, Sandy Url
Smith, Terrence fFrl
Smith, Terry .Url
Smith, Vicki QSophl
Smukal, Mike fFl'l
Snapka, Carol fFl'l
Snider, Bonnie Url
Sorensen, Linda U Il'
Souder, Kay CFrl
Los Angeles, Calif.
Ann Arbor, Mich.
Oklahoma City, Okla.
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Speaks, David Url
Speer, Valleri Url
Spence, Robert fsophl
Spiller, Janie fSophD
Spindle, David Url
Spivey, Danny Url
Spivy, Sherry fFrJ
Spradling, Randy fSophl
Spratlan, Cliff iSophJ
Spurgin, Janet fSophJ
Spurgin, Mary QFD
Spurlock, Carolyn fFrJ
Square, Susie fFrJ
Squibb, Sally Url
Stall, Kathryn fFrl
Stanislav, .loanie Url
Steadman, Ellen fFrJ
Steadman, Lenora fFrJ
Steadham, Phillip lFrJ
Stephens, Gene fFrJ
Stice, Cheryl fFrJ
Stockhoff, Carolyn fSophJ
Stockton, Ronnie Url
Stoffels, Pamela CFU
Stokes, .lohn Url
Stone, Richard fSophJ
Stone, Tracy Url
Stoop, Cynthia fFrJ
Stopford, Nancy CFD
Stott, Martha fSophl
Stover, Patricia Url
Hobbs, N. M.
Lyons, N. Y.
Straka, Gary QSophJ
Stratton, Dusty QJD
Streetman, Jolene QSophl
Strittmitter, Janie QJD
Strittmatter, Robert QFD
Stroble, Cynthia QJD
Strong, Steven QSophJ
Stuller, Dean QFD
Sullins, Sandra Q FD
Sullivan, Majcl QJD
Sullivan, Patti QFD
Sullivan, Stephen QJD
Sullivent, Irene QFD
Summerall, Richard QSophJ
Sundland, Marie QFD
Sutherland, David QFD
Sutton, Lillian QFD
Swindler, Dorthy QFD
Taber, Cecil Jr. QFD
Tackett, Margie QJD
Takacs, Eva QJD
Talbot, Suzanne QFD
Tallas, Peggy QFD
Tanck, Carolyn QFD
Tandy, John QJD
Tanner, Debbie QFD
Tanner, Dorothy QFD
Tantillo, Victor QJD
Tate, -Martha QJD
Tate, Mary Ann QFD
Taylor, David QFD
Taylor, Elizabeth QSophJ
Taylor, Larry QJD
Taylor, Lynn QSophl
Taylor, Silvi QSophJ
Taylor, Susan QFD
Telford, Carolyn QFD
Terry, Gail QSophJ
Terry, Michael QFD
Tevis, Trev QFD
Thames, Cathy QJD
Thiem, Patricia QSOphl
Thomas, Cynthia QSophJ
Thomas, Donnie QSophl
Wichita Falls, Tex.
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Thompkins, Pamela fFrl
Thompson, David fSophl
Thompson, Deborah fSophl
Thompson, Don Url
Thompson, Kenneth fFrl
Thompson, Marlyss fFrl
Thompson, Michael flfrl
Thornton, Patrick fFrl
Thorp, James lsophl
Tihbitts, Dale flfrl
Timmons, ,lohn fFrl
Tindol, Ginger fFrl
Tinner, Tommy fFrl
Tinsley, Larry fFrl
Tobias, Susan fS0phl-
Tolbert, .lcrry Url
Tolbert, Kay Url
Tomme, Elizabeth fS0phl
Tracy, Alice flffl
Trantham, Frances fFrl
Trantham, Peggy fSophl
Tresenriter, Marcia Url
Trietsch, Terry iSophl
Tripoli, Marie fSophl
Tubbs, Donald fSophl
Tucker, A. R. fFrl
Tucker, Linda Url
Tuohy, Kathleen Url
Turk, Paul Url
Turner, Elise fFrl
Turner, .loyee fsophl
Turner, Sharon fSophl
Turpen, Terry KSophl
Twyford, ,lanelle CSophl
Tyson, Gayle fFrl
Upchurch, Pam Url
Vaccaro, Jeanette Url
Vagt, Julie flfrl
Vanderburg, Sandie Url
Vandervort, Daniel fFrl
Vanslyke, .loan flfrl
Van Winkle, Patsy Url
Vaughan, Ann fS0phl
Vawter, Susan fSophl
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Ventura, Cynthia iSophl
Vermersch, john Url San Antonio
Vermersch, Kathy Url Waco
Villarreal, Beverly fFrl Denton
Vogel, Cay fFrl Dallas
Voth, Mona Url Muenster
Wade, Alanna fFrl Dallas
Wade, Wanda fFrl Dallas
Waggoner, Sheri fSophl Vernon
Wagley, Cinda fSophl Fon Worth
Wagner, Polly Url Pampa
Wakefield, Bill Url Durant, Okla.
Waldrep, Llllllel' Denison
Walker, Farrell fFrl Deer Park
Walker, Kathy Url Steilacoom, Wa.
Walker, Sandy fFrl Dallas
Wallace, Nancy fSophl Dallas
Walling, Scott fSophl Fort Worlh
Walsh, Rhonda QFrl Hurst
Walter, Marilyn fSophl Bellaire
Walter, Sondra lSophl Housmn
Walton, David Url Dallas
Ward, Cheryl fSophl Dallas
Ward, Sandra iFrl Texarkana
Ward, Wayne fS0phl Sanger
Wardlaw, Beverly Urrl Denfon
Warren, Frank fFr'l ITVUIE
Warren, Paula CSophl pallas
Warrick, Cynthia Csophl Kllsore
Washington, Lois Url Texarkana
Watkins, Clarke fFrl Dallas
Watkins, Theodore fSophl Dallas
Watson, Brenda fFrl Fort Worth
Watson, Cindy fSophl Houston
Watson, Kay fFrl Fon Worth
Watson, Melissa fSophl Henderson
Watts, Debbie fFrl Dallas
Watts, Kenneth Url Orlando, Fla.
Wayman, Michael Url Colorado Springs, Colo.
Weatherby, Phyllis Url Henderson
Weaver, Diane fSophl Dallas
Weaver, Peggy Url Fort Worth
Webb, DOnIl3gCn8 Richafdggn
Webb, George Url Houston
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Webb, Nancy Ufrl
Weis, Rita Url
Weise, Susan fSophl
Welling, Jody Ufrl
Wells, Gena iSophl
Wells, Robert fSopbl
Weniger, Ann fFrl
Wensley, Kathy Url
Westbrook, Lou fFrl
Westdyke, Polly, Url
Wheatley, Janice fSophl
Wheeler, Donna fSophl
Whitaker, Angela fSophl
White, Dale fSophl
White, Daryl Url
White, Donald Url
White, Emily CFrl
White, Johnny Url
White, Lawrence Url
White, Pamela Ufrl
White, Ronald 1Frl
Whitfield, Susan 1Frl
Whitten, Rosemary Url
Whittington, Sonia Url
Whitworth, Dawn Ufrl
Wiggins, Bret lFrl
Wilbanks, Harry fSophl
Wilbanks, Phillip Url
Wilburn, Stephane Urrl
Wilcott, Linda fFrl
Wilcox, Grady Url
Wiley, Claudia QSophl
Wiley, Earl Url
Wilhite, Dena iFrl
Williams: Karen iFrl
Williams, Laura iSophl
Williams Linda iSophl
Williamson, Guy fsophl
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Willis, Janice Url
Wilmore, Sharron fsophl
Mary Lou fFrl
Winklel, Mary my
Wisdom, Ross 1Frl
Withrow, Kim CFrl
Witt, James Url
Wolf, Vickie iSophl
Wood, Deborah fFrl
Wood, Sandra Url
Woods, Nancy Url
Woody, Linda Url
Workman, Mike Url
Wyatt, Celeste Url
Wynn, Steve fSophl
Yates, Karen iFrl
Yeargin, Richard fSophl
Young, Roberta Url
Young, Ted fS0pl1l
Younghlood, Olivia Url
Youngman, Clarence fFrl
Zaccarello, Alice fSophl
Zastoupil, Patric fFrl
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HTHE PAINT THE 'TOWN RED AWARD',
goes to the brilliant university administrator
who latched on to the parking decal idea. Now
students pay thousands to park on city streets.
HTOP ACHIEVEIVIICNT OF THE YEAR AWARD"
goes to Miss Elizabeth Duke for proving that freedom
of speech still exists in America. All her verbosity cost
was her graduate fellowship.
HBRINC OUT THE
CANDLES" citation to
Resident Engineer John
Howard and the univer-
sity electric power sys-
tem. A power failure dur-
ing final exams darkened
the library, effectively
short circuiting the lamp
MFOR A FEW DOLLARS
MORE" and a little political
peace and quiet, President
John Kamerick resigned as
university executive to take up
the presidency at the Univer-
sity of Northern Iowa.
"NT'S CONTRIBUTION TO THE ECONOMIC
SLUlVIP" an 358,000 information booth
constructed of iron, steel and glass to prevent
illegal entrance to a parking area and provide
information You can't take that with you
when you go!
'4PROCRASTINATION" will get you nowhere,
especially into the new library. With each se-
mester NT students anxiously awaited the move
into the new building. But, the university has
successfully postponed the opening from the
summer of 1970 to the summer of 1971.
if 1 Ili. 1
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"A NOTE OF APPRECIATION" is extended to
Governor Preston Smith from all college stu-
dents enrolled in state universities who will
benefit from his proposed tuition hike.
Thanks Preston, for proving the guaranteed
right to education is a farce.
"THE CLAIRVOYANCE AWARD"
goes to USNT President Jimmy Deming
for his statement that student govern-
ment is ineffective. The senate then
proved it when they were unable to
Maybe someday the speculation that NTSU will
have a coliseum will end, and basketball will be
played on this empty field.
Psychology's Dr. Donald Whaley has established a theraputic
center for austics-unreinforced by the department.
Freshman English students and faculty were bombarded with
complaints about the newly adopted text, Phase Blue.
Much attention has centered on ecology during the
past year. NT students expressed their concern for
this growing problem by helping to transplant trees
that would have been destroyed and participating in
the second national Earth Day, April 21.
Maury Forman speaks to the USNT which has
been plagued with many obstacles throughout the
year. These include the inability to obtain a quo-
rum at several meetings, controversy over the ab-
sence of the president at several meetings and a
proposal to abolish the USNT.
The year of expected violence on the NT cam-
pus proved to be less active than anticipated.
Tensions were few, but the administration
reiterated their position that non-students
would not be allowed to speak on campus
when Mrs. Elizabeth Duke and David Haylon
were served with a restraining order and later
The YUCCA Trucking Compan
Wrong Way McAlister, Weak Greek, Low Honors, Ha- Come Late, Jung Chinook, Mooney Rivers, Bettye Mega-
waii Five-0, Paranoid Carter, The Graduate, Killen phone, AA Roberson, Elbows Brisby.
Aerospace Studies, Division of ..... 104-107
A Cappella Choir ..........
Accounting Club ............
Accounting, Department of ..
Administrative Officials .....
Delta Zeta ..........,...... . . .
Dubious Achievements .....
Economics, Department of .., ...
Education, College of ,...,. .,.. 9 8-101
Ellen H. Richards Club
1Alpha Beta Alpha ....
English, Department ol' ..
Finance Club ..... ....
Finance, lnsurance and Real Estate,
Department of ...,............
Alpha Chl ......... ........ 2 07
Alpha Delta Pi ...... .... 2 60, 261
Alpha Kappa Alpha .... 290, 291
Alpha Phi . .,........ 254, 255
Alpha Phi Omega 154-155
Alpha Psi Omega .... ....... 1 62
Alpha Xi Delta .... 270, 271
Angel Flight ......... .- .... 188
Arnold Air ................. 163
Art, Department ol' ............ ...,.. 7 0
Arts and Sciences, College of ....... 68, 69
Baptist Student Union ...... 212-213
Basketball ..........,.., ..... 3 20
Beauties ...,..... 220-235
Beta Alpha Psi .... ..... 1 64
Beta Beta Beta . ,..... 165
Beta Gamma Sigma ., .... .
Biology, Department of
. ........ 71
Foreign Languages, Department of , ..,... 75
Fraternity Sweethearts ,.......... . 298, 301
Geography, Department of .,. .... 76
Golf ....... ,...,.,.....,., . . . 348
Graduates ......,..... , . .... 397
Graduate School ... ... 116-119
Greeks ............. ..,., 2 36-301
Greeks 1940 Style ... .... 296, 297
Green Jackets ...,..... ... 156-157
History, Department of ........ ...
Home Economics, School of .,. . ..
Honor Professors ............ . ..
lA Club . ............
Ables. Julie ,..... . . .
Blue Key ........................,..... 208
Business Education, Department of ...... 93
Business, School of ...... ........ , .. .. 90
Ciruna .................... ....... 1 89
Chemistry, Department of ... ....... . . 72
Council 'of Business Students KCBSJ .... 190
Dean of Students ....
Debate Club .......
Delta Gamma ........
Delta Phi Epsilon
Delta Psi Kappa
Delta Sigma Pi ..
Delta Sigma Phi .
Delta -Sigma Theta
Abadie, Debbie ..
Abadie, Jim ....
Agnew, Nancy .... ..., 4 28 ,,,, 429
Aboul-Ela, Shareen ,.
Acker, Sharron f .....
Adams, Danny .....
Adams, Gregory ..
Adams, Mike .....
Adams, Susan ....
Adams, Wayne ..
Adkins, Ginger ..
Agee, Pat ......
Ahrens, Ed .,...
, Brenda ..
Akin, Barbara ....
Akst, Cherie ....
Index ............. . . . .
lnterfraternity Council .. . .
.. 129, 158, 163, 402
.. ..... 428
, ..... 251
... 247, 428
Alcot, Bill ...... ....... 2 69
Alridge, Linda ..... ..... 4 28
Alridge, Linda G. .. 4,02
Alexander, Cathy .. , , , 428
Alexander, James .. . . . 402
Alexander, Jimmy , , , 428
Alexander, Karen .. , , , 423
Alexander, Phillip ........... 428
Alexander, Samuel ............. 402
Alexander, Sherri .... 156, 247, 402
Allen, cymhi. ..... iso, 428
Allen, Debbie ,.... ., ..... 428
Allen, Elizabeth ...... . 428
Allen, Janice .... 184, 185
Allen, Jenny ..... ..... 1 58
Allen, Kathy ...... 428
Allen, L. Dianne .... 402
Allen, Lynn ..... 402
Allen, Phyllis ... ... 402
Allen, Sharon ... .,. 428
Allison, Jan .... 428
Allison, John . ..... 287
Allison, Richard . . . ... 402
Industrial Arts, Department of ..
lota Lambda Sigma' ........
Journalism, Department of ...
Kappa Alpha . . . ..,
Kappa Delta ..... . ..
Kappa Delta Pi .. ,..
Kappa Sigma ........... ...
Lab Band I1 0'Clockl ....
Allston, Rose ..., ,..... . ..
Almquist, Kay 161,
Alonzo, Victor . . .
Althaus, Julie ....
Amyx, Jimmy .....
Anderson! Andrea ,...
Anderson, Andy ..
Anderson, Bruce ..
Anderson, Donald .
Anderson, Kathy ..
Anderson, Marci ..
Anderson, Tyler ..
Anderson, Wayne ,
Anderson, Wayne .
Andresen, Andrea .
Andreson, Andrea .
Andrew, Charles, Jr
Andrews, Lea . ,......
Andrews, William .... ....
Anscheutz, Mary ... ...
Anschuelz, Mary J. .. ,..
Anthony, Rupert ...
Appleton, Keith . . .
Appling, David ....
Arcell, Tom ......... . .
Arceneaux, Cynthia ... ...
Archer, Deborah .,.,. ,..
Archilla, Melissa . ., .,.
Arechiga, Jaime ...,., ,.
Arendt, Andy ........
ong, Gary . ,.
ong, Pamela ..
Arnold, Bonnie ....
, Brenda ..
Arnold. Jan , ....
Arnold, Ronnie ....
Arnold, Sharen K.
Arnold, Silver .....
ft, Diane ..
Atchley, Danny ..
Atchley, Ernest ..
Reggie .... . .
Athanas, Diane .. ....
Atkins, Claudette .. ..
.. . 170
. .. 402
. .. 276
. .. 260
Lambda Chi Alpha ................ 278, 279
Library Service, Department of .....,... 79
Los Chicanos . ..... ,..... .
Management and Decision Sciences,
Marketing Club ...........
Marketing, Communications and International
Bustness.... .... . ........
Mathematics, Department of ....
M ortar Board ....,.......
Mu Phi Epsilon . ....
Music, School of
National Who's Who
Newman Club .......
North Texas Daily ..
Omega Psi Phi
Organizations . ....,... ..
Pacific Gas and Electric .
Panhellentc ..., . , ........
Personnel lndustry Relation
Department of ........,
. Alai IAQ,
Romeros .. , .... , . .... ..
Semi-Finalist Beauties ...
Alpha lota ....
Sigma Alpha Mu .... 256, 257
Sigma Delta Chi ... ... 180-181
Sigma Nu .......... ,... 2 68, 269
Sigma Phi Epsilon ...,............ 282, 283
Skydiv'ng Club 201
Sociology Anthropology, Department of 86
Speech and Drama, Department of ...... 88
Phi Chi Theta ....... ,.,. 1 73
Phi Epsilon Kappa ...... . 174
Phi Gamma Delta 288, 289
Phi Kappa Sigma .... 294, 295
Phi Kappa Theta .... 286, 287
Phi Mu Alpha .,......... ....,.. 1 75
Phi Upsilon Omicron ....., ...,. l 76
Philosophy, Department of .......... 81
Physics, Department of ................. 82
Physical Education, Department of ..,.. 103
Pi Kappa Alpha ..............,... 292, 293
Pi Kappa Phi .............,......, 272, 273
Sports ............ . ................
Student Activities Union ......,.. ,.
Student Association of Advertising
Student Education Association
Talons . . .........,..
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Theta Chi .......,.
Theta Sigma Phi ,. ..
. .. 204, 362-369
West Hall Association ........ ....... 2 05
Who's Who . ...................... .
Women's Recreation Association
Yucca .. ...........
Yucca Who's Who
Zeta Tau Alpha ....
Barnett, John ..
Barnett, June ..
Barrett, Nancy ...
Barnett, Rusty ...
Barron, Jeanne ..
Barron, Jennie ...
Pi Omega Pi ........,................. 177
Political Science, Department of ......., 83
President .................... .... .... 4 8
Pro Club ................. 200
Professional Organizations . .. . .. 160
Psychology, Department of .,. ... 84
Regeants ................. ... 50
Religion, Department of ,,. ... 85
Atkinson, Betty ., ,,, 429
Aureli, Harry ... ,.. 282
Austin, Amy .... 398
Austin, Beryle ... ...... . 179
Austin, David . ., ....... . 273
Austin, Linda . , ... 179, 429
Austin, Robert ... ..,.... 132
Auzenne, Wayne ,,. ,,,,,, , 429
Ayers, Alma . ,.,. .... 6 2, 63
Ayoub, Samir .., ,,,, 429
Baggett, Marilyn ... ... 280, 429
Bagheri, Abbas .. ...... 402
Bailey, Larry .... 253
Bailey, Michael .. 429
Bailey, Robert ... ......... , . .. 339
Bailor, Anita .............. . 255
Bain, Janice .,.. 179, 223, 251, 429
Bair, Larry .....
Bajackson, Bob ..
Barron, Louis .,.
Bartee, Buddy ...
Bartek, Joyce ..
Bartel, Richard ..
Bartke, Jeff .........
Bartlett, Jack ......
Bass, Cindy .......
Bassham, Linda .....
Bassham, Linda S.
Baker, David .... . . . 267, 429
Baker, Douglas .... ...... 4 02
Baker, Melvin ....... .... 4 02
Baker, Nemosthenes .... 402
Baker, Reggie ..... ...,.... 4 29
Baker, Ruth ..., . . . 274, 402
Baker, Stephen .. ... 182, 402
Baker, Vivian .,, .,., 182
Balding, Ann ...,. 249
Balentine, Aleta ... ... 429
Balkey, Mary B. ... ... 247
Ball, Mar'y M. .. 249
Ball, Richard 269
Ballard, James ,... ....., 4 02
Ballenger, Joan ,. ... 172, 429
Ballou, Wes .... ..,... 2 67
Banes, James ..... ..... 4-0 2
Bankston, Jenna ... ... 271
Barbee, Mary B. ,.. ... 402
Barber, Leroy ...., 253
Barger, Mary L. . .. ... 402
Barkley, Martin . . . ... 429
Barlow, Rosalind .. ... 290
Barnes, Don ...... 429
Barnes, John . .. .. . 429
Barnes, Rick ..... , ,, 402
Barnet, Jackie .... 223
Barnet, Jackie .... 159
Barnett, Gregory . , . , , , 402
Barnett, Jamie .... 429
Barnett, Joe ..,, , , , 429
Bassham, Sharon ..
Bates, Joe ..,,...
Bates, Marcia .....
Batrice, Elias ......
Batten, Ann .....,.. ............,,
Bates, Fredda 159,
' 2352521 274.
Baty, Perry .......................
Baxter, Viva .... ...............,. .
Beaina, Deals ....
Bean, John ......
Beasley, Mandy ..
Beaty, Thomas ..
Beaty, Verlene ..
Beavers, Barbara .,
Beck, Trey ......
Becklund, James .....
Beckman, Janet ,,,,,,,
Beevers, Robert ,,,,
Belcher, Jo Lynn ..,.
Belew, Pam ...,.,.
. . . . 430
. . . . 430
. . . . 430
Bell, Dave ....
Bell, Jo Ann ..
Bell, Linda ..
Bell, Nancy ..
Bell, Sandra ....,
Bemiss, Donna ..,..
Benavides, Jesse ....
Benavides, Robelin ..
Benedict, Rita ..,...
Benkendorfer, Mary ,
Bentin, Douglas ....
Bernay, Andy ..
Berry, 1.inda ....
Bertram, Robert ...
Betham, Richard ...
Benson, Beverly .,.
Board, Hal ,...,... Cline' T
Beyer, Jim ...,..
Bezner, Jacob ..,..
Bible, David ........
Bielstein, Christina ,...
Biggers, Kent ......
Biser, Dan ....,...
Bissett, Scout ..,.
Biven, Rebecca ..
Black, Anthony ..
Black, Steve ...,...
Blackburn. Joe .,..
Blage, Ed ..,...,
Blair, A. Witt
Blair, Frankie ...,..,. ....
Blakeney. Judy , .,.. .... . ..
Blanton, Doug ,.,.,..
Blanton, Earl ...,
Blassingame, Deano .,
Blatchley, Ron ....
Blatchley, Ruth ..
Blaytles, Lonnie .
Blend, Neil .,...
Bliss, Walter ....
Blum, Hank .......
Blumer, Margaret ....
Bobbitt, Cindy , . .
Bock, Benlta ...
Boerner, Susan ..
Bogert, Sharon .,
Bohot, James .,.
Boles, George .. .
Boles, Jerry .....
Boles, Susan ......
Bollheimer, Ronald ,,
Bolton, Ellen ....
Bomar, Donna ..
Bond, Lanette ..
Bonds, Aaron .,.
Bonds, Bill ...,..
Bonner, Carol ..,
Bonner, 0. V.
r, Susan . . .
r, Sheryl ..
Buren, Jamie ...,.,
Booker, Robert ..
Booth, Marc .,..,..
Bordner, Melinda ...,
Boren, Kathy ....
Bornowski, Art ..
Bostick, Gene ..
Bouchez, Marena ,.
Boule, Ed .....,
Bounds, Kirk ..
Bouriskie, Ann .,
Bowen, Jack ,.,, .
Bowen, Richard .,.,
Bower, Barbara .,
Box, Debby ...,
Boyce, Doug ....
Boyd, Bill .......
Boyd, Herschel ..
Boyd, Patsy ....,
Boynton, Patricia ...,
Brackeen, Judy ..,.... ,...
Brackens, Leonardine ... ...
Bradherry, Constance ... .
Bradberry, Doran ....
Bradford, Brenda ....
Bradshaw, Pam ....
Braly, Ruth ...,...
Brand, Jerry ....,..,...
Brandt, Patricia .,..
Branning, Deborah ..
Brannon, Bill ......
Brant, Jeff .,......
Branton, Alice .,.,.
Brasel, Julie .....
Braun, Barbara .,
Bravenec, Ed ..
Bray, George ..
Brennan, Dale .,...
Brewer, Mike ....
Brickly, Bonnie ,.
Briley, Beverly ..
Brink, James ....
Brinkley, Paula ,.,.
Briscoe, Mike ...
Brisby, Ocie ...,.,
Briscoe, Virginia ...
Britain, Ruth ......
Britt, Mary Anne .....
Brock, Jerry ..,.,.,.
Brock, Mary Anne ..
Brock, Luther .....
Brock, Rhonda ..
Brooking, Kit .,.,
Brooks, Cheryl ..
Brooks, Eva ...
Brooks, Robert ..
Brooks, Tony ,.,.
Brophy, Joseph ...,
Brotherton, Bob ..,.
Brower, Kenneth .,.
Brown, Beverly ....
Brown, Dee .....
Brown, Barry ..
Brown, Clint ..
Brown, Dana ....
Brown, Darlene ....
Brown, Diana .,.,..
Brown, Gwendolyn ..
Brown, Jacqueline ..
Brown, Linda ......
Brown, Michael ..,.
Brown, Ronnie ,.
Brown, Sharon ..
Brown, Tom ,....
Brownlee, Ben .,.,..
Bruns, Susan ..,...
Bryan, Judy .,...
Bryant, Bill ,.,., ..
Bryant, Nadine .....
Buckalew, Mary Dr.
Buckler, Elbert ...,.
Buey, Sharon .,..
Buechel, Carol ..
Buie, Ralph ..,..
Bulino, Andrew .,..
Bull, Shirley ......
Bullard, Jerald ..
Buller, Julie .......
Bulloch, Mike .....
Bullock, Marce .....
Bumpas, Gary .,....
Burbank, David ..,.
Burdock, Lewis ,.
Burgess, Rick ..
Burke, John .......
Burnett, Hill ....
Burnett, John ,.
Burney, Linda .....
Burns, Linda .,....,
Burns, M. LaCheeta
. f 'iii' 2149
iibl 'icifif 2583
.. 238, 276
. , 165.
Burris, David ...., .
Burtt, Geoffrey .,.,
Busby, Roy ...,
Bush, Dennis ..
Butin, James ....
Butler, Barbara .,..
Butler, Mark ....
Bybee, Stephen ....
Byez, Joseph ...,
Byerly, Aubrey ....
Byers, Cynthia ..
Bynum, Norma ..,.
Byrd, Jimmy ...,
Byrne, James ..
Caffey, Judy ..
, Kyle ,.,.
Daphne . ..
Callahan, James ...,
Callaway, Gary .....
Callaway, Linda Faye
Calloway, Linda ....
Calvert, John Alan ..
Cameron, Tamarra ..
Camp, Libby .... ..
Camp, Steve .....
Campbell, Larry ..
Campese, Toni ...
Capers, Sherry ....
Captain, John ,....
Caram, Debrah . ,.
Carlile, Karen ...
Carlock, Jan .....
Carlson, Hal ......
Carmichael, Alton ..
Carmichael, Karla .....
Carmichael, Kathie .,..
Carona, Suzette ....
Deborah . . .
Carreather, Denise ..
l, John .....
1, Georgia ..
1, Suzy ....
h, Tom .....
Carson, Georgia . ..
, B. Tom
, James .,.
, John L. ..
Carter, Owen .,
Carter, Roy ..,.
Carter, Terry ,.
Caruzzi, Suzi ..
Case, Jeanne ....
Case, Kay .,.,.,..
Casebeer, Carole ..
Cash, Becky ...,....
48, 49, 53
Cassada , Ka y ......................
Caswell, David .......,...
Caswell, Norman .,.,
Caton, lrma .....
Cauley, Carolyn ..
Caunahan, Sharon ..
Causey, Ruth .....
Cavazos, Walter ..
Cavender, Vicki .,
Cearleyf Jess .....
Centofanti,, Joseph ..
Chaddick, Kathy ..
Chambers, Reed ..
Champion, Mike ..
Chaffin, Carol ......
Chambers, Jane .,.....,
Chambers, Mary Jane
Chance, Frances ......
Chandler, Betty .....
Chaney, Jeanette --
Channell, Suzanne ..
Chaplin, Doug ....
Chapman, Debra ..
Chapman, Frank ..
Chappell, Carol ...
Cheek, Elaine ...
Cheek, Linda ....
Sylvia . . .
Cheryl . ..
Candy . ..
Corky . . .
Debbie . . .
Debbie . .
, Sharon . . .
Chrisman, Martha ..
Christ, Candi .....
Christian, Debby ..
Christian, Debby ..
Christian, Marsha ...
Christenson, Max ...
Christenson, Vicky ..
Christopher, Calvin ...
Christy, George ..........
Claiborne, Danny .......
Chilcon, Larry .....
Claiborne, Dan ,...
Clardy, Nan .....
Clare, Dorothy ..
Clark, Cathy .,
Clark, James .....
Clark, Kathleen ..
Clark, Kathy ....
Clark, Sherry ....
Clarke, Cynthia ....
Clay, Carolyn ....
Clegg, Albert ..
Clem, Julie ......
Clements, David ..
Clemons, Jo Ann
Cleveland, Betty .,
Click, Linda ,....
Cliett, Ann ....
Clift, Cecil ..
Clifton, Delma ..
Clifton, Ernest ..
Clifton, Jet . . . . ..
Clinkiribeard, Alan ....
Clinkerbeard, Teresa ..
Cline, Michael .....
om .... ..
Clinton, Donna ....
Cobb, Cherilou ..
Cobb, Michele ....
Cochran, Kendall .....
Cochran, Ruth ...........
Cockrell, Carolyn Sue
Cockrell, Phtlltp .....
Codner, Fredresa . . .
Codner, Patris .....
Coffey, Carolyn . . .
Cofield, Delana ....
Cofield, Renee ....
Coffield, Sandra . ..
Coffman, J0lln '-
Cohen, Carol Ann ..
Cohen, Mark ......
Cole, Pat ....
Collella, Jack ....
Coleman, Cathie ..
Coleman, John ....
Coleman, Shelby ..
Coleman, Tona ..
Collins, Jane ....
Collins, Ronnie ....
Cnllum, Tom ....
Compton, Peggy ..
Coneff, Jack ....
Conekin, Albert ..
Conine, Sandy ....
er, George ..
Cook, Bob .,...
Cook, Garland . ..
Conk, George ....
tai, iss, 216,
. . 274,
. . 333
fff 'iafif Q65
Cook, Judy .......
Cook, Terry ....
Cook, William ....
Colley, Sam ....
Coon, John .......
Cooper, Cathy ....
Cooper, Joe .....,
Cooper, Margaret ,.
, Stacy ....
Cooper, Tony . . , . .
Copeland, Galea ..
, Linda . ,
Corbin, George , . .
Corbin, Linda ....
Cordell, Barbara . . .
Cordell, Clifford ...
Corell, Gail .... ,.
Corley, Nancy ' ....
Corser. James B. ..
Costin, Karen .....
Cottle, Harold ....
Cotton, Delva ......
Countryman, Joe ...,. ..
Courson, Gregory .... ,,
Cowart, Don .......
Carrie . .
Cox, Julia ......
Cox, Samuel ....
Cozby, Fred ....
Cozby, Marilyn ..
Crabb, Diane ......
Crady, Rick .......
Craft, David ....
Craft, Hugh ......
Craft, M. Jettie ..
Craft, Shirley ....
Craig- Jem ....
Craik. Gary ....
Craven, Dickie .
Craven, Mike ......
Crsvens, Ruby ....
Craver, Jon ....
Crawford, Bill ....
Crawford, Diane ..
Crawford, Gladys ..
Crawford, Tim ....
Crawford, Kay ......
Patricia . . . . .
Crawley. Wayne ....
Craze, Janice .....
Crocker, Dean ....
Crosier, Jane .....
Cross, Jack .....
Crouch, Debbie .
Crouch, Debra ....
Crow, Karen Lee ..,
Crozier, Ed ...... 2.
Crumleyt James ...., ..
Crummell, Richard . . . .. .
Crump, Claudia ....
Crump, Marla ....
Cullins, Guy ....
Culver, Danny ....
Cumbie, Pat .....
Cummins, Neal ....
Cunningham, Betty . . . ..
Cunningham, Joe . . .
Cunningham, Sheila ....
Curfman, Carolyn , . . .
Curlee, Cathy ....
Curry, Cody ....
Curry, John ..
Curry, 0. J. ..... .
Curtis, Ronald .....
Cuthbert, Kenneth . . .
Cutler, Robert . . . , .
Cutler, Wiley ..,.
Daehnerl. Jan ...,.
Daigle, Paul ....... ..
De Armond, Paul ....
De La Garza, Robert
Daly, Sally ........
- - r
Daniels, Gerald . ..
Daniels, James ..
Dansby, Randy .. . .
Dansby, Richard . .
Darley, Lon ......
Darnell, Deborah ....
Daulxey, Harold ..
Davenport, Janis ..
Davenport, Karen ..
Davidson, Robert ..
Davidson, Thomas .
Beverly Jo . .
Carole . .
Deborah , . .
Diana . . .
Gary . . ,
James . .
James . .
Jerry . . .
Davis, Joyce .....
Sherian . . .
Davis, Thomas .
Dawley, Linda .,.
Dawson, Bill .,
Day, Robert ,....
De Armond, James
De Armond, Paul
Dean, Sally .....,.
Deaton, Diana .
Deering, Alicia ..
DeFau, Beth .......
De1..aGarza, Robert .
Delaney, Deborah ..
De La Torpe, Carlos
DeLaTorre, Carlos .
De Lee, John ....
De Lee Scott ......
Delgado, Conchita .
Delgado, Mary .....
Delle, Mary Linda .
Delle, Richard .....
De Loach, William
Delp, Sharon ......
Del Regno, Kenneth
Demmihlv Jimmy ., ..
Bobby . . . ,
Brenda . .
De Rouchey. Jeanne
Dettman, Linda ....
De Weese, Vivian
Diamond, Gene ..
Dick, Mardi , ..... .
Diehl, Rosemary ..
Dixson, Katie ...,
Doherty, Charles .
Doherty, Marie ..
Doherty, Marilyn ..
Dollar, Richard ....
Domke, Martha ....
Doran, Yvette ....
Dorr, David ....
Dorsey, Cynthia .
Doss. Gary .... .
Doster, John ..,...
Dougherty, James H.
Dovenmuehle, Lois .
Dovenmuele, Sue .
Dovis. James ....
Doyle, Aaron ..
Drawe, Shirley ..,.
Driver, Joe ......
Drolet, Pat ....
Dry, Carla ......
Dubose, Alan ....
. 184, 185,
133, 150, 158, 406
Terry ......... .... 173, 298
.. .... 249, 299
.. 159, 178
. fff 254' 2512
2 1 4
2 1 6
1 7 1
Duchworth, David ,...
Duke, Dennis ....
Duke, Lane .,,...
Dumas, Gary ..,...
Dumas, J. Scott ..
duMenil, Carol ..
Duncan, Donna ..
Duncan, Mike ....
Dunlap, Cole ....
Dunh, Barbara .
Dunn, Steven ..
Durr, Mike ...,
Dutton, Ronald ..
Dwyer, Mike .
Eagleton, Roaald ..
Earley, Kaye . .
Early, Joe ...,.
Eary, Emmett ...
Easley, Myra ....
Eastep, Michael ... .,..... ....
Eatherly, Aleece .
Eatherly, Lynda ..
Eberhart, James .
Edgar, Pat ....
Edwards, Jamor ,
Edwards, John .
Egger, Kathe ..
Egli, Carolyn ......
Elder, Glinda ..
Elder, Linda ..
Ellett, Gini , ..
Elliot, Ellen ...
Elliot, Kaye ..
Elliot, Nancy .,
Ellis, Carolyn .
Ellis, Jimmy ..
Ellis, Linda .. ,
Ellis, Susan ..,
Ely, Trisha ....
Embry, Robert ..
Emerson, Mina ..
Endres, Stan ....
Engel, Gene .....
England, Linda ..
Ennis, Karen ..
Epps, Carl ......
Erhardt, Tom .....
Esch, Christopher .
Estes, Bill .......
Estes, Steve .....
Eubanks, Darrell .
Eubanks, Melita ..
Eubanks, Nelse ..
Eugster, Donala ..
Evaldo, Angela ..
Everett, Tim ..
Evitt, Michal ..
Fagbamiye, Ted ..
Faggard, John .
Fagot, Lee ....
Fain, Carolyn .
Fair, Bill ....
Fair, Glenn ....
Fair, Rhonda ....
Fairclo, Randy ..
Falkner, Mike ....
Fanning, Richard .
Farina, Linda ....
Faris, Zondra ..
Farran, Carol .....
Faulhaber, Jack ..
A "'15'6,' 155,
. ..... 287
3 1 8
Faulk, Rickie .....
Faulkner, Sonny ,...
Faust, Henry .......
Faucett, Deborah ...
Fearing, Marilyn ..
Featheree, Donetta ..
Feelen, Bill ....
Fees, Phyllis ,
Felker, Fary ....
Felker, Walter ....
Ferguson, Lester ..
Fick, Chris .....
Field, Lyn .......
Fields, Lynn .....
Findley, Patrick ..
Fink, Alexis ...,
Fish, Linda .....
Fisher, Evelyn ..
Fisher, Nina .
Fisher, Wayne ..
Fishkind, Ellen .
Fitch, David ..
File, Kathy ....
Flanery, Margo .,.. .
Fletcher, Dianna .,
Fletcher, Tara ..
Flood, Michele ..
Flora, Johnathan ..
Flores, Linda .
Flores, Linda .
Florey, Leslie ..
Florey, Randy ....
Florida, Betty Jo
Florimonte, Thomas .
Flournoy, Gale ...,.
Flowers, Carla ....
Foard, Bob .....
Fogle, Steve ..
Follis, Brenda ..., ..
Fontno, Kenneth .,..
Foote, Debi .,.....
Ford , Dean .....
Ford, Stewart .....,
Forrest, Charlotte ..
Forrester, Karen ,..,.
Fortier, Gary ...,...
Fortmayer, Gary .... . .
George .... . . . .
Jerry . . .
Patti . ..
Robert . . ,
Brenda . . .
Carrie . .
Gary . . .
Larry . .
mes , . .
Friedel, Kim . ..,...
Friedsam, Hiram Dr.
Fry, Mildred ........
Frymire, Susan .....
Fuschser, Troy .. .
Fulbright, Paul ...
Fuller, K. B. ...... ,
Fulton, Jimmy ..,.,.,
Furr, Wilma .........
Furstenbergt Julia ..
Fuston, Tim ......
. '15s',' 256,
. . . . . . 209,
. '1'id,' 1215
215 212' 2361
I 1 ' 254
Hilz, Sam .......
Gaff, Bob . .,.... .
Gafford, Frank Dr.
Gagliardi, George .
Gailey, Robert ...
Gaither, Janice ..
Gaither, Lyndon ..
Galletly, Howard .
Gallia, Barbara ...
Gallia, Michael ., .
Galope, Arthur ..
Galyon, Charlene .
Gandy, Willie ..
Gantt, Fred Dr. ..
Ester .. ...,.
Garcia, Rafael Jr.
Gardiner, Gary ...
Gardsbane, Ba rhara
Garibay, Sam ,...
Garigan, James ..
Garland, Gary ...
Garmer, Richard ...
Garner, Bill .....
Garnet, Daniel ...
Garnett, Diane ,... .
Garrett, Beverly ...
Garrett, Gary . . ..
Garrett, Lynn ......
Garrison, Tommy ...
Garrison, Vicki ...
Gatten, Darene ..
Gault, .Jo Marie
Gaupp, Robin .
Geer, Jana ....,.
Geer, Richard ...
Geisel, Susan ..
Geistman, Alan ..
Gelireau, Charles .
Gentry, David ...
George, Cathy ...
George, Phyllis ....
Gerhart, Bob ..,.
Gettys, Charlotte ..
Gibbs, Kathy ....
Gibson, Karen .
Giddens, .Julia .....
Gilbert, Barbara ...,
Gilbert, Elizabeth ...
Gilbert, Marsha ..,.
Gilbert, Norma ..
Gilbert, Stacey ..
Gill, Dana .....,.
Gill, Richard ....
Gilland, Jerilyn ....
Gillam, Joe ....
Gillam, Robin .
Gills, Patricia .
Ginsberg, Walter .
Givens, Gary ...,
Givens, Lennle ..
Glasser, Pete ..,.
Glassock, Sherry ..
Glaze, William ...
Gleason, Janet ....,.
Gleason, Kenneth ...
Glick, Mrs. Edwin
Godfrey, Berl ....
Goener, Karen .
Goff, Jim ......,
Golden, Diane .,..
Goldsmith, Gary ..
Goll, James .....
Gonzalez, Arthur ..
Gonzales, Freddy .
Good, Kay ..,,
Goode, Ella ..,..
Goodlett, J. P. ..
Goodman. .lon ....
Goodman, Linda ..,...
Goodman, Mary Lou ..
Goralski, Robert ....
Gordon, Gary . . .
Gorman, Mike ..
Goss, Tarena ..
Gossip, Betty ....
Graefing, Susan ..
Granger, .John ..
Graves, Sharon .
Graves, Thomas .
A. ','. '. '. '. 22.5.
159, 238, 271,
. . . 239, 284
265, ' 269.
2 1 2
2 1 4
2 7 1
Gray, Linda ....
Gray, Noralyn ....
Greaney, Harriet ..
Green, Beverly ...
Green, Charles ...
Green, Chris ...
Green, Evelyn ....
Green, Harold ....
Green, .J. D.
Greene, Lisa ..
Greene, Verra .,...,.
Greenlee, Carol ..,.
Greer, Harold ...,
Gregg, Gary ....
Gregg, Genie .
Grice. .John ..
Griffin, Cathy ..
Griffin, Dan ......
Griffin, Jim ...,...
Griffin, Richard ...
Griffin, Teddy ..,.
Griffith, Beth ....
Griffith, Charles ..
Grifis, Cynthia .
Grigry, Karen ..
Grigsby, Larry ...,..
Grigson, Rodney . ..
Grillo, Robert ....
Grimes, Patsy ..
Grimes, Steven .
Grisham, Claudia .
Grizzaffi, Luke .
Groce, Suzette ..
Grossman, Pat .,..
Grubb, Gloria ..
Gruhbs, Steve .....
Grube, Susan ........
Guerrero, Tito .....
Guidry, Ann ......
Gullett, Marilyn ..
Gullion, David ....
Gunn, Jo Ann .....
Gunter, Carolyn ..
Guthrie, Alice ....
Guthrie, May ......
Gutierrez, Charles .
Gutierrez, Robert ..
Haas, Diana ..
Haasch, Jan ....
Hackett, Arthur ..
Haggerty, Audra ..
Haggerty, John .
Hahn, Bonnie ....
Hale, Ken ....
haron . . .
Hales, Anita .........
Haley, Brooks .........
Hall, Clay ...........
Hall, Georgia ......
Hall, Liz .......
Hall, Margaret ...
Hall, Pamela ...
Hallford, Wayne ..
Hammett, Gillis ..
Hamilton, Bill ....
Hamilton, Jim ....
Hammond, Andrew ..
Hammons, Bobby ..
Hancock, John . ..
Haney, Harry ..
Haney, Marie .
Hankins, Tim ....
Rebecca . .
130, 137, 166,
172, 207, 209,
. . . 289,
. . . 274,
3 1 2
Hansen, Doug ..
Hanson, Mike ..
Harbus, .lohn ....
Harders, Alan .
Hardin. Beth .....
Hargett, Lillian .....
Hargrove, John H. ..
Harlan, Bill . .... .
Harmon, Paula ..
Harpool, Sally ..
Harris, Charles .
Harris, Faith ....
Harris, Janelle ..
Linda ......... ....
Sharon ..... . .
Harris, Richard A.
Harris, Allen .....
Harrison, Douglas ... ....
Harry, Ben ..
Hart, John ..
Hartin, Thomas ..
Hartley, Brenda ..
Harvey, Roy ...,.
Hascal, Gary ,...
Haseloff, Nancy ..
Hash , Shari ........
Hashfield, Lee Ann
Hatcher, Annette ., .. 188,
Hatchett, Darius ..
Havey, Maureen .
Hawes, Jane ......
Hawk, James ....... ........
Hawkins, Anna Joy .. 143,
Hawkins, Judy ...... ......
Hawkins, - Lontta .... . . .
Hawkins, Ronald ... .. . .
Hawkins, Sandra .... ., ..
Haws, Diane ..........
Haymaker, R. Bruce ....
Hayes, Jim ........... .
Haylon, David ...... . ..
Haynie, Sharon . . .
Hays, Dr. Henry ... . ..
Hays, .J. Mel .... .
Head, Lee .....
Heads, Velma .....
Heath, Christine ..
Heath, Gary ....,
Hedman, David .... ..
Hefley, .Janis ....... .
Heiser, Chuck ..... . .....
Heissenberger, Karen ........
Hejl, Martha ...... .... 1 25,
Helmick, Mike ..
Helton, Linda .....
Helvey, Gloria ......
Hemphill, Jacqueline .
Hendrix, Susie ..
Henkel, Dan .....
Henock, Miriam ... .. . . . .
Henrichs, Calvin .
Henry, Katha ....
Mary . .
Henry, Pat ....
Henry, Susan ....
Herren, Ray .....
Herriott, Don ......
Herro, Deborah ....
Herron, Tim ....
Hess, Darlene .....
Hester, J. Gail .... ..
Heyes, Carl ... . .
Hiatt, Michael ...
t-tibtiitt., Max ..... , ,.
nititi., Cathy , ...... ..
Hickey, Brenda . . . ,.
Hickman, .Jerry . , ..
Hicks, Cynthia ..
Hicks, Laura ..
High, Ronald ....
Kitty ...,... ..... D 1 4
Hensley, Floyd ....
Hensley, Joe Lee ..
Henson, Robert ....
Herkenratt, Joyce ..
Kathy .... .....
1 8 1
4 1 0
4 1 0
Highley, Dee ....
Hight, David .......
Hightower, Rubye .,
Hilburn, Herbania .
Hilger, Barbara ..
Hill, Dan ....
Hill, Darla ..
Hill, Karen ......
Hillebrandt, Allen ..
Hilz, Judy . ........
Hinch, Richard ....
Hinckley, Hall ....
Hindman, Betsy ....
Hinely, Dr. Reginald
Hines, Linda .......
Hinajosa, Walt ..
Hinsley, Mike .
Hirsh, Cathy ......
Hitt, Charles ......
Hobcly, Ann .......
Hochleutner, Judy ..
Hochstetler, Dan ..
Hochstetler, James .
Hocker, Joseph ....
Hodge, Cathy ....
Hodge, Preshie ..
Hodge, Sue ....
Hodges, Kaye .
Hodges, Sharon ..
Hodges, Vickie ....
Hoffman, Deborah ..
Hoffman, Diane ...
Hoffman. Jackie ...
Hoffman, Linda ...
Hogan, Beverly ....
Hogan, David ....
Hogan, Sally .......
Holland, Charles ...,
Holland, Reginald Dr. ..
Holliman, Deborah ..
Hollis, Mary .......
Holmes, Karol .....
Holmes, William ....
Holswonh, Jerry W.
Holt, Emily .,......
Holt, Gordon ......
Holt, Karen .
Hooks, Phyllis .
Hoover, Lynn . ....
Hopkins, Cynthia ..
Hopkins, Daniel ...
Hopkins, Karen ..
Hopkins, Thomas ..
Horn, H. B- Jr.
Hornbesk, Jackie ..
Hornbreak, Joyce ..
Horrall, Jill .....
Honton, Charles .
Hostetter, Tom ....
Hott, Judi .....,.
Houser, Candace .
Howard, Greg A.
Howard, John Matt .
Howard, Vicki ......
Howell, Marsha ....
Hoy, Susan ......
Hrdlick, Carolyn ..
Hubbard, Ronnie ..
Hubley, Grover ....
Carla . . .
Huey, Bob ....
Huff, Carolyn .
Hughes, Don ..
Hughes, Don .....
Hughes, Dorothy ....
Hughes, Frederick ..
Hughes, Robert Dr. .
Hughes, Sam Willis .
reys, Randy .
reys, Sharon .
y, Lulu .....
Hunley, Travis ....
Hunt, Carrie ....
Hunt, Elaine ..
Hunt, Janet ...
Hunt, Shirley . . ..
Hunt, William . ..
Hunter, Petty ...
Hurd, Don Jose .
Hurdis, Holly . ..
Hurdis, Sara ....
Hussey, Tim . .
Hutchins, Dale ...
Hutchings, Jay ,.,
Hutchins, Lari ....
Hutton, Clifford Dr.
Hutyra, Thomas ..
Iden, Robert ..
lglehart, Vee ....
Irving, Cathleen ..
lsenberg, Randy ..
Ivy, Maj. Ronald
Jefferson, ,,,, 450
Jackson, Barbara . . .
Jackson, Bobby ...
Jackson, Brenda ....
Jackson, Deborah ...
Jackson, Jack ..,.
Jackson, Kathy .,.
Jackson, Lindy ...
Jackson, Peter ...
Jacobs, Brian ....
Jacoby, Sally ....
Jakstas, Donna ,.
James, Becky .,,.
James, Jerry ..
James. Jim .....,
James, Steve ...,
Jamison, Susan .
Janes, Wayne ...,
Jarenko, Matt ...
Jarvis, Barabara ,.
Delores . , ..
Jeffrey. Jan .....
Jeffus, Linda ....
Jenkins, James ..
Lawhon, Randy . ..
Jenkins, Kim ....
Jenkins, Richard ..
Jenkins, Shelly .,.
Jennings, Carolyn ...
Jensen, Barbara ..
Jenson, Jane ,..,
Jenson, Janice ..,
Johnson, Becky .....
Johnson, Cathy .....
Johnson, David .....
Johnson, David E. ..
Johnson, Gay .....
Johnson, Gordon ....
Johnson, Jim .....
Johnson, Linda ...........
Johnson, Lynn ............
Johnson, Mary .... 4, 11,
Johnson, Patricia .........
Johnson, Roben ..
Johnson, Shirley ..
Johnson, Tina ......
Johnson, Thomas ..
Johnson, Tini .....
Johnston, Floyd ..
Johnston, Jimmy ..
Johnston, Nancy ..
Jones, Ann ....
Jones, Carolyn ..
Jones. Catheryn ..
Jones, Dinah ,.
Jones, Donald ..
Jones, George .,
Jones, Jan .....
Jones, Janis ....
Jones, Jerry ......
Jones, Jim Bob
Jones, Joe ......
Jones, J. P.
.. 183, 411
.. 107, 163
... 211, 450
.. 204, 369
... 164, 170
.. 204, 362
... 137, 279
. ..... 451
181, 185, 217,219
239, 293, 411
Jones, Karen . .. ,,,,,, 251
Jones, Kenneth ... ... 273 411
Jones, Kenneth ,,,,, , 451
Jones, Martha .. ,,,, 399
Jones, Mike 451
Jones, Nanci ... ,., 451
Jones, Pamela .. ,,,, 451
Jones. Pessy --- ...... 451
Jones, Randy ... ... 174, 412
Jones, Thelma ., ,,,,,, 451
Jordon, Jerry ... ,,,,, 56
Jordan, john . . . ,, 412
Jordan, Nancy .. ,, 412
Jordan, Sonny .... .. 412
Jordan, Terry Dr. .. ,,, 76
Josselyn, Harlan .. ,, 287
Judkins, Cleetis .. ,, 174
Judson, Levis ..., ,,,, 2 93
Judy, Robert ..... .... 1 89
Julaphongs, Pin ..... , ............. 412
Jungjohan, Barbara .,. ............... .. 62
Jungman, Jean Ann ...... 181, 185, 213, 451
Justice, Kenneth .... ............,... 4 51
Kachel. John .. ......... 451
Kamp, Linda .. .,.. 247, 452
Kampos, John ... ......, 295
Kane, Brenda ... ,,,, 452
Kappus, John .... ..... 4 52
Karlen, Frieda ... .. 192, 452
Karlen, Judy .. ,,,, 452
Kasper, Jim 412
Kaye, Earley ,. ,, 173
Keahey, Kent 412
Keating, Susan . . .... 452
Keeny, Carol ,. ,... 452
Keeny, John ..... .... 3 99
Keffer, Lindsey .. .,,,,, 239
Keglovits, Mary .. 249, 452
Keister, Kenneth .. .. 226, 452
Keith, Michael .. ..... 283
Keithly, Leslie .. ,,,, 452
Keller, David .. .... 452
Keller, James ... .... 412
Kelley, Anne .. . ..... 452
Kelley, Tom ...,. .. 181, 217
Kelley, Tommy .... ...., 4 12
Kelley, William 412
Kel1y,' Dan .....,................,..... 412
Kelly, David ...............,.......... 452
Kelly, Terry .... 133, 134, 181, 216, 217 452
Kelly, Virginia .................... 261 452
Kemp, Garry ......... .. 168, 452
Kennard, Linda ........ .. 255, 452
Kennedy, Karolyn Kay ., ...... 452
Kennedy, Patricia ...., ,,, 452
Kennedy, Ron ..... .. .... 239
Kennedy, Tricia ... .... 255
Kennell, Pamela .... . 452
Kennemer, Kandy ... .. 152 452
Kennemer, Kathy .... . 261
Keras, Rodney .,... .... 4 52
Kerr, Richard ... ,... 412
Kesting, Gary ... ,,.. 399
Ketterer, Jane ... ,. .. 452
Kidd. Carl .,.. ..... 2 04
Kiel, Bill ,...... ......... 2 65
Kiker, Smith ...... .... 2 19, 393
Kilgore, Edward .. ....... 412
Kilgore, Kathryn ..... . 412
Kilmer, Kathy .... ....... 4 I2
Killivn. 191' .-... .. 189, 452
Kilmer, Kathy ... ..,.. , 159
Killen. Judy ...... .. 185
Killough, Floyd .... .. 193
Kimbro, Jo ....... .. 118
Kimmel, Garland . .. .... 195
Kinder, Janet ..... .... 2 55
King, Carol ..... ,,.. 4 12
King, Darla ... ,... 452
King, Harve D. .. .... . 59
King, Helen . .. ,. .. 249
King, Horace .. ..,. 412
King, Mark 452
King, Mike ., ...... 163
King, Pat ......... .. 271 453
King, Vernon ....... ..... 4 12
Kingery. Dwane Dr. .. ....... . 99
Kingsley, Elizabeth ... ..,. 214, 453
Kingston, Terry .... ...... 4 12
Kinney, Vic ...... ...,. 1 91
Kiracofe, Debbie ... ... 212
Kirby, Deborah .,... . .. 453
Kinkland, Johnny ..... .... 4 12
Kirkpatrick, Herbert ... ...... . 191
Kiser, Scott .....,.... .. 158, 412
Kisinger, Steven .... ..... 4 53
Kitchens, James Dr. .. .., .. 86
Kite, Nancy ........ .... 4 53
Kittrell, David 111 .. ..... 412
Kivlehen, David ., ..,.... 245
Klar, Deborah ... .... 271, 453
Klasen. John .... ...... 4 53
Kleiber, David . . . .... . 453
Klem, Alan ,... . 162
Klewan, Mike ... ... 257
Kline, Alan .,.... ... 412
Kline, Michael 453
Knapek, Carolyn .. ................ 412
Knezek, Kay .... .., 156, 161, 247, 453
Knight, Daniel ... .,.,.....,..... . 412
Knight, Paula 412
Knoff, Danny ... . . .. 453
Knolczyk, Leroy .. .... 175
Knott, Betty ...,. .... 4 12
Knox, Bill .. .... 245
Knox, Tom .. .... 453
Kopszywa, Vicki ....
Konkmas, Carolyn ...
Korzinski, Mollie ...
Kranz, James .......
Kresse, Susan .......
Krotzek, Dana ..,.,.
Krumm, William ..,.
Krusz, Karen ......,...
Kuehn, Sylvia .......
Kufahl, Curtis ..
Kunkel, Bill ....
Kutin, Kay ..,.,..
Kuykendall, Bill ..
Kyle, Larry ......
Kyle, Linda ....
LaBate, Melinda ...,
LaBaY. Joe .......
LaCavera, Nan ....,.
LaLonde, Georgia .
Lacey. Ruhy ,.....
Lackey, Dee Ann
Lafleur. Rich ....
LaFo1lette, Pam .,
Laing, David ....,
Laird, Janetta ..
Laird, Margie ..
Laird, Patricia ,.
Laird, Stephen ,.
Lake. John .......
Lambert, Judy ....
Lamm, Bill . .,... ,
Landrum, Larry ..
Landry, Nap ..,.,
Lane, Ken .....
Lane, Richard ...........
Lane, Todd ..,............
Laney, Daniel 124, 166,
Laney, Walter .,...
Lange, Tom .......
Langella, Leslye ..
Langston, Larry ..
ton, Linda ..
Lanphere, Laura ,.
Lantz, Ben ......
Bradley . . .
Lasseter, Stephen ..
Lawson, Donna . ..
Lawrence, Jean ...
Lawrence, Terry ...
Lawson, John ......
Lawson, David James
Lawson, Donna ....
Lawton, Beverly ..
Laxon, Toni ......
Lazarine, Lorraine ,
Leach, Charlette ..
Leach, Debby ....
Leake, Truitt ....
Ledgewood, Curtis .
Lee, Carol .,.....,,
Lee, David ..
Lee, Shelia .,..
Legault, Diana ..
Leigh, Mary ......
Lehman, Thomas ...
Lehrmann, Gail ...
Leighton, Lynn ...
er, Cathey ,.
Leon, Roger ....,..
Leonard, Blossom ..
Leslie, Sandy ....
Letz, Stephanie ...
Levels, Wilmer ..,
Levin, Marilyn ..,
Levin, Sandra ...,
Lewellen, Randy .,
Lewis, Cindi . ....
Lewis, Daniel ...
Lewis, Fayetta ...
Lewis, Ray ......
Lewis, Richard ...
, ....... 453
. . . 173, 453
... 158, 279, 412
. .... 245
189, 207, 208, 412
... 50, 51
... 239, 273
... 200, 454
,, 230, 255
... 70, 399
.. 274, 454
,. ,..,. 454
... 204, 305
... 175, 414
.. 156, 454
.. 271, 414
188, 276, 318, 414
......., 273, 454
Lewis, Tanza .....
Lewis, Tommy . ,
Liggitt, Tom .,..
Lilli, Mary .,..
Lilly, Barbara ....
Lincecum, Guy ..
Lincoln, Alberta ,
Lindsay, Sam ....
Lister, Robert ..
Little, Carla , ,
Little, Larry ,.
Little, Linda .,.
Little, Marsha ..
Little, Ret ........
Little, William ....
Little, Wilmer .....
Littrell, Ron .,....
Lloyd, Diane .,..,.
Lloyd, E. Diane
Llyhett, Blair .,...
Lofstrvm, Brian ,
Loftin, Sheila ,.
Lokey, Jan .,,...
Lollar, Fred ..,..
Long, Kenney ,..
Long, Terry .... .
Longoria, Aida . ,
Lopez, Alfonso .
Lord, Walter .....
Lotzer, Marella ..,.
Lovell, David ,..,,
Lovell, Greg ....
Lovell, Mike .....
Lovvorn, Gary ,.
Lowe, Mike ..
Lowry, Gerald ..
Lucas, Brenda ,.
Lucas, Winston ..
Lutlka, Susan ....
Lueb, Patricia ...,
Luker, Cynthia ...
Lund, Chris ....
Lumpkin, Patty ..
Lund, Bitsy ......
Lund, Chris ....
Lurry, Gregory ....
Luttrell, Jo Lynne
Lyle, William .....
McAdoo, John ..,.
McAfee, Archie .,
McAfee, Frances ....
McAlister, Verlie .,..
McAvenia, James ....
McBride, Richard ..
McBride, Sandy ..
McCain, Fred ,.
McCain, Jerry .....
McCall, David ...,...
McCartney, Howard ..
McC1anahan, Sharon .
McClaran, Kyle .....,
McClellan, Kerinelh ..
McCleod, Pat .,,..,
McClung, Diane .....
McClure, Betsy ......
McClure, Mary Lynn
McConnico, Mary Ann
McCool, Kenneth ....
McCorkle, Ann .....,
McCoy, Steve .......
McCrary, Tony ...,
McDannel, Zaneta .,,.
. . . 364,
Enos .... ..
McDaniel, Ephriam ..
McDaniel, Mike ....
McDevitt, Connie ......
McDevitt. Connie ........
McDonald, Barbara Ann .
McDonald, Darline .......
McDonald, John ..
McDowell, Charles ..
McFadin, Donna ....
McGee, Jackye .....
McGee, Mary ,...,
McGee, Terry ....
McGi1vary, Leo .....
McGi1vray, Patricia ...
McGowan, Debbie ..
McGuffin, Martha ...
McGuffin, Mary ..
McKenzie, Cliff ..
Mclntush, Kay ...
Mclntyre, Steve ....
McKay, Paul .....
McKenzie, Cliff ....
McKinney, Brenda ..
McKinney, Mike ....
McKissack, James ..
McKissack, Kim ..
McKissick, Bill .....
McLain, Dave ....
McLendon, Elaine .... 180
McLeon, Pat ..... .....
McMillan, Sandi ....
McMullin, Doug ....
McMurray, Randy ..
McNair, Joanye .....
Lani .. . ,
McNulty, Stacie ..
McQuaid, Celia ....
McVean, Kathy .....
McWhorter, Mary ..
McWhorter, Rodney ..
McWilliams, Darlene ....
McWirter, John ......
MacDonald, Ann ....
Mace, Robert .....
Mack, Brenda ..
Mack, Susan .,...
Maddox Brenda ....
Maddox, Diane ...
Maddox, Melinda ....
Madon, Jacquelyn . ..
Maddox, Brenda ....
Maffitt, Anne ....
Mahaffey, Jim ......
Maher, Jim .....
Mahler, Carol ....
Mahorey, Roger ,.
Malazoo, Vita ......
Malcomesius, Rusty ..
Maledon, Molly .....
Malkowski, Karen ..
Malmstrom, Linda ..
Malpede, Bob ....
Manly, Melissa .....
Manning, Douglas ....
Marks, Susan ........
Marlar, Edson ..
Marley, Larry ..
Marlow, Carol ....
Marquis, Michael .
Mars, Barbara .,
Marsden, Dick ..
Marshall, Diana ....
Marshall, Dickie ...,
Marti, Karen ....,
Martin, Shelly ......
Martinez, Rene ......
Martinez, Mary Ann
Mashburn, Ernest .,..
. , , 320,
f. 4 iii,
, mf isis, 515,
f '. '. ' E55
Mashek, Joseph ...
Mason, Norman ...
Mason, Patricia ...
Mason, Ronnie ...
Massey, Beverly ..
Massey, George .. .
Massey, Hugh ,.
Kim . . .
Massey, Peggy ..
Maston, Sandy ..
Matheson, Larry ..
Mathews, Eapen ....
Mathis, Mary .,...
Matlock, Gary ......
Mattei, Earl ......,...,
Matthews, Dr. J. C.
Matula, LaVerne .......
Maughon, Linda June ....
Mauldin, Chere .,......
Maus, Sharon .,.,
Maxey, Bonnie .....
Maxwell, Connie ....
May, Deborah ....
Mayer, Debbie ....
Mayes, Nancy .......
Mayfield, Ruth ,.,..
Mayhew, Craig .....,.,...
Mays, Beverly Ann 152,
Maya, James ...,.....,..,
Mays, Nell .,...
Meador, Patti ......
Meadows, Diane ....
Means, Linda ...,.
Medaris, Tina ......
Medina, Estevan ....
Medley, Bite .....
Medlin, Sharon .....
Meeker, Floyd ....
Meagason, Bettye .... 181
Meggers, Cliff .... ....
Meharg, Bubby .....
Meinzer, Mary .....
Mejia, .lose .....
Mellor, Kathy ..
Melvin, Linda ....
Menefee, Jackson ,.
Menn, Stanley ....
Merchant, Alicia ....
Merck, Jerry ......
Merrill, L. Ann ..
Merrill, Ronald .....
Metcalf, Barry . ..,.
Meyer, Rick ..,.....
Michael, Don ........,.
Micklethwait, Laura ....
Middlebronks, Daphene .
Middleton, Hugh .,.....
Milam, Pamela ........
Milburn, Connie .....
Miles, Deborah ...
Miles, Phyllis ..
Miles, Vickie ...
Millen, Bill Dr. ..
Miner, aiu .....
Miller, Dianne ....
Donna . .
Miller, Elaine ..
Miller, Harold ..
Miller, Jackie ,.
Miller, Jerry . . .
Miller, John ..,.
Miller, Judith ...
Miller, Karen ..
Miller, Kathy .,
Miller, Roger .,.
Miller, Steve .,.
Miller, Susan ...
Tom , . .
Mills, Pat .,..
. nhl' lbsl
. '154, A 2561
155, 156, 566,
. . 1' 561 Q
iiol 'iii' 219i
IQ I ' iss,
I I f 'iii
. . Q 5551
. SEL' ioal
11 '. ' aio, ' iii'
Mills, Shirley ..
Millwee, Tom ..
Milton, Joe ....,.,
Milton, Melvin ,.,
Mimms, Betty ..
Mims, Sam .....
Mince, Marcie ..
Minnis, Robert ...
Minton, Theresa ....
Mitchell, Becky ,.... .
Mitchell, Bettieanne ...
Mitchell, Johnie .....
Mitchell, Keith ....,
Mitchell, Lester ..
Mitchell, Linda ,.,...
Mitchell, Monty ......
Mitchell, Woodrow , . .
Mohley, Vickie .....
Modester, Gladis ...
Modley, Vicki ....
Moffett, Margie ...
Molton, Alma ....
Molton, Julia ,.,....
Monroe, Jim ....
Monroe, Sue ......,..
Monteith, Sharon ,.,. .
Montgomery, John ....
Moon, Jimmy ....
Moon, Philip ....
Moorey, Charles .,
Moore, Doris ..,.
Moore, Ellen ..
Moore, Jerry ..
Moore, Larry ....
Moore, Larry G. ..
Moore, Sharon ....
Moreno, Elsie .,..
Moreno, Yolanda ..,.
Morgan, Barbara ,.
Morgan, Becky ....
Morgan, Camille ,.
Morgan, Celeste ,.
Morgan, Dean ,.,
Morgan. Jack ..
Morgan, Pat ...,...
Morgan, Shelia ,...
Morgan, Vickie ....
Morphew, Marilyn ..
Morrione, Tony ....
Morris, Gail .....
Morris, Norma ....,
Morriss, Burt .. ....
Morriss, Karen ..
Morrow, James ,.
Morton, Gary .,..
Moyers, Kay ..
Muhl, Mary .......
Murihead, Greg .,..
Muller, M. Diane ..
Muller, Ronnie ....
Muncy, Janet ....
Mureen, Sigrid . . . , .
Murphree, Tom . . .
Murphy, Deanie .
Murphy, Joe ......,
Murphy, G. Kathi .,
Murphy, Jann .,...
Murray, Dianne ....
Murray, Earl .,..
Murray- Jim ,,,.,
Murray, Kathy ..
Murray, Mike . ,...
Murray, Roland ,...
. , . 305,
... 184, 185,
Myers, Larry ,.,.
Myers, Linda ...,.
Myrick, Belinda ,.
Nabors, David ,.
Nance, Bill ,.,..
Napoli, Pamela .,.
Naraine, Kam ....
Narvias, Rudy ....
Nash, Linda ..,.
Nations, James .,.
Nault, Hermayne ,
Nauzy, Dona ......
Naylor, Martha ...
Naylor, Pat .....
Neal, Patrick ,..
Nease, Waynna .,.
Needham, Betty ..
Neeley, Steven . . .
Nelson, Corky ..
Nelson, Janet ...
Nelson, Scott .,.
Nelson, Susan .,
Nelson, Tommy ...
Ness, Gary ....,.
Ness, Richard ,.,.
Neumann, Jim ..
Newcomb, Bill ,.
Newcomb, Patsy ..
Newcomer, Hale ....
Newkirk, Henry F. ..
Newman, Nowt ,... ..
Newton, Denis ..
Nichlas, James ....,
Nichols, Diane ......,
Nichols, lDon1 Dean
Nichols, Dwight ..,...
Nichols, Lynn .,....
Nichols, Mary ....
Nicholson, David ...
Nielsen, Karen .....
Niemeier, Barbara ..
Niemeier, Shirley ..
Nieto, Carlos .....
Nix, Dana .,,
Nodoret, Gary ..
Nolan, Nina ....
Nordal, Marius ...
Norman, Larry ..,
Norris, Donna ..
Norris, Jerry ...,.
Norris, Lisa ...,...
Norris, Lonnie Lee
Norris, Paige .....
Nowlin, Jeanette ..
Northcutt, David ...
Nowlin, Nancy ....
Noyes, Debbie ,.
Nuckols, Craig ....
Nugent, Cheryl ...
Nunley, Ross .,.
Nunn, Cynthia ....
O'Brien, Patrick .,,.
Ocker, James ..,.,
0'Connor, Helen ...,
Odell, Jami .,.,.
O'Dell, Jamie .
Odom, Marianne ..
Ogboly, Rosemary .
Ohland, Bill .,.,..
, Lois ..... . .
y, Elizabeth ..
, Ronald ....
Oldham, Thomas . ..
Oliver, Jim ..,...,
Oliver, Robert ,...
Olsen, Bob .......
Olsen, Sharen ..
Olson, Carol .,
Olson, Kris ,....
Olson, Sharon .,
Oman, Stephanie ,
O'Neal, Gail ....
O'Nei1, Jerry ....,
0'Neil, Roddy ..
4 I 7
O'Neil, Kennith ..
0'Neil, Margaret ,.
Orr, Charles ....,
Orr, Patty , ..... .
Otto, Elaine ....,
Ouerby, Steve .
Owens. Wallace .,
Paclik, Diane ..
Pactor, Alan .....
Pactor, Allen .....
Page , Ga ry . ......
Page, Mary .....,
Page, Sandra ..
Painter, John ..
Palmer, Marilyn ..
Palmer, Randy ..
Pannell, E. C.
Paris, Paul ......
Parham, Martin .,..
Paris, Paul ...,..
Parish, James ..,.,
Parker, Don ........
Parker, Elizabeth ...
Parker, Gabriel ....
Parker, Gary ...,...
Parker, Margaret . ..
Parker, Willie ,.....
Parks, Ramond .....
Parks, Robert .....
Parmer, Glen ....
Pannell, Beverly ..
Pannell, Cap ...,
Parr, Catherine .,
Parr, Elizabeth ..
Parson, Doug ......
Parson, Mickey ....
Parsons, Christy ..
Parsons, Martha ..
Pate, Jeanice .,..
Paternostro, Ron ,
Patmore, Carl ....
Patrick, Brian ..,.
Patterson, Billy .....
Patton, Roy .....
Payne, Peggy ....
Payne, Ron ....
Peace, Lewis ....
Pearce, John ....,
Pearson, Jimmy ..
Pearson, William ...
Peddy, Donna ....
Pedigo, Sandra ,.
Peel, Dolores ....
Peikoff, Beth ....
Peikoff, Patricia ..
Pena, Cecilia .....,.
Penker, Mary .lane
Perkins, Phil ....
gton, John .
Perkins, Phil . . ..
Perkins, Robert ..
Perkins, Ruth ......
Perstein, Marc ..
Perry, La Void ..
Pertuit, Edward .
Peters, Carla ....
Peterson, James ..
Peterson, Susan .
Petitto, Joe .....
Petrash, David ..
Pettit, John .....
Petitjean, Sherri .
Pfieffer, Bruce ..
Pfiffner, Kathy ..
Pflilisen, Robert .
PhilliPP. Rudolf .
... 173, 212,
.. , 163,
.. 239, 289,
Phillips, Gloria ..
Phillips, Mary .....
Piccola, Rosari ..
Pier, Wendy ..,
Pierce, Dana ..
Pierce, Dave ..
Pierce, Mike ..
Pilot, Diane ..,
Pillans, .litrg .... ,
Pingleton, Tom ....
Pinkerton, Laura ... , .... ....
Platt, Janice ......
Pless. Larry ..,.,...
Plumlee, Kenneth ...
Plummer, Patricia .,.
Plunkett, John ..,.,
Ply, Gayle . .......
Poff, Trudy ........
Pointon, Tish ,......
Pollan, Phil ,,..,..
Pomeroy, Chrit-1 ..,.
Pond, Steve .....
Pool, Brice . . . . . . . .
Pooley, Tim Ann
Poon, Yau-Lun ....
Pope, Bobby . . .
Pope, Debbie ..
Pope, Pat ....
Popoff, Vera ....
Porter, Clarence ,
Porter, Kathy .....
Porter, Vesta .......
Portor, 'David ......
Post, Nancy ...M ..
Poston, Ben ...
Pou, Pam .....
Pounds, Larry ...
Powell, James .....
Powell, Kenneth ...
Poynor, Garland ...
Prather, Don ....
Prather, Mike ...
Pratt, Carter . .
Pratt, Howard ...
Pratt, Nancy ..
Pratt, Perry ...
Pratt, Steve ...
Preskitt, John .,..
Prevosl, Cynthia ...
Prewitt, Paula ...
Price, Carol ....
Price, Dana ...
Price, Larry ...
Prim, Marsha ,.
Prince, Don ...
Prince, Lee ...
Pringle, Robert ..
Prisock, Bob ..
Proctor, Danny ,.
Pamela ..., . . .. 179,
Dan ., ....
Pullen, Thomas ....
Pulliam, Ken ......
Purvis, Roy .....
Putnam, Sherry ....
Pyland, Jill .....,.
Quarles, Judy ......... ..
Quigley, Dennis ...,
Quinn, Bob ....
Raatz, Kathy ..
Raburn, Nancy ..
Ragsdale, Doug ..,.
Ragsdale, Janet ..
Ramirez, Luis .....
Rammage, Eugene .
Ramsey, Frank ..
Range, Ricky ...,..
Rann, Davis ,......
Ransdell, Linda ....
1 '. '. 2511
Ransom, Pam ,.
Ratliff, Alan .,...
Ray, Becky ....
Ray, Phyllis .....
Rayfield, Jerel ,.
Read, Bryson ..
Read, Jim ....
Read, Robin .....
Read, Sally ........,..
Reardon, Michael ,... ..,
Reasoner, Baty Yvonne
Reasoner, Paul .......
Reaves, Al ..........
Record, Mary Jean
Redd, Cynthia ,.... .
Redden, Mike .....
Reding, Dwight ...,
Reece, Randi ....
Reed, B. Jane
Reed, Wanda ..
Reeder, Mike ....
Reese, Dale .,...
Reese, Deborah ....
Reese, Donovan ....
Reese, Gary .....
Reeve, Ed .......
Reeves, David ....
Reichle, Patricia .,
Reid, Mary Ann
Riehn, Gloria ......
Reiter, Lynn .,
Reiter, Marvin ,....
Ramley, Chuck ....
Ressler, Vic .....
Reyes, Joe ....
Reyna, Miguel ....
Reynolds, Becky ..
Reynolds, Nila .....,
Reynolds, Rhonda .,
Rhea, John ........
Rhodes, Becky ...
Rhoads, Stanley ...
Rice, Don .......
Richard, Carolyn ..
Richardson, Helen ..
Richardson, Judy .....
Richardson, Larry ....
Richardson, Lee ........
Richardson, Mykal Jan
Richardson, Phsres .....
Richey, Mike .....,
Richie. Joe Bob
Rickers, Karen ..
Riehn, Gloria ....
Riggs, Randy ..
Rimley, Chuck ..
Rinley, John ....
Ring, Sharon ......
Rivera, Ermelinda ..
Roach, Blakey .,...
Roach, Cathy ....
Roach, Pam .....
Roberts, John ....
Roberts, Ronda ....
Roberts, Sue .......
Roberts, Sue Ellen
Roberts, Tommy ....
Robertson, Deanna ..
Robinson, Clarice ...
Robinson, Frank ...
Robinson, Jerry . ..
Robinson, Roy . ..
Robinson, Scott . ..
Rochelle, Teri ........
Rockenbaugh, Debbie .
Rodgers, Fred ........
Rodgers, Helen .....
Rodriquez, Aurora ..
Rodriquez, Julian . . .
Rodriquez, Louis . ..
Rodriquez, Roger ...
Roeger, Ann .....
Roelse, Bob .....
Roeland, Wally ....
. . 239,
164, 196, 208
159, 188, 274
, ...... 138
Rogers, Randy . . .
Rolan, Cheryl ...
Rolan, LuAnne ...
Roland, Charle . ..
Rollins, Forrest ...
Rollins, Garry ...
Romans, Jean . ..
Rnmmel, Jon ..
Rose, Bill .......
Rose, Myrtle .......
Rosenbaum, James ....
Ross, Jackie .,...
haron Kim ..
Roth, Barry .....
u, Anne . ..
Sharon .. ..
Rowe, Jon David
Rowe, Kathy .....
Rowe, Robert ....
. . 269,
Rowland, Melvia .,.. ... .,.... ..,.
Roxbourgh, Clinton .,.......,.........
Rubin, Marsha . ..,..
159, 207, 209
Randolph . .,...,..
Rudd, Joan .......
Ruiz, Joe ......
Rupe, Lynn ....
Rushing, Larry .....
R11ssell, John Glen ....
Russell, John .......
Russell, Ralph ....
Russell, Randall ..
Rust, Rod ..........
Rutherford, Ron ..,...
Saba, Gary ....
Saba, Tommy ....
Sainsott, Gay ....
Salter, Austin ....
, 111',' 111
f 564, 111
Sammons, Danny ....
Sampson, Garylyn ..
184, 216, 290
Samson, Madelyn . .. ........... ....
Sanchez, Federico .. ........... ..
Sanchez, Jesse ....
Sanders, Linda .....
Sanders, Raymond ..
Sanderson, Alan ..
San berry, Scott
Sans m, Nancy .....
Santi lo, Tommy
Sapoz "kow, Benny
Sartain Robert .....
Saski, im ..........
Satterwhite, Betty ..
Saunders, Frank ..
Saunders, Ramona ..
Saunderr, Thomas ..
Sawyer, Barbara . .
Sawyer, riathryn . .
Sawyer, Tom ....
Saxon, Suellen . .
Saxton, Linda . . .
William . .
Scarborough, Ken ..
Schachterle, Janet ..
Schschterle, Linda ....
Schaefers, Bob .....
Schaible, E. Joann
Scheer, Dennis .....
Scheu, Reggie ..... . ..
Schierloh, Vicki ......
Schmidt, Gerald ....
Schmidt, Katherine .
Schmitz, Pauls .....
Schnorbus, Connie ....
Schoenfelder, Jsn . ..
Scholl, Susan .......
Schulze, Deborah .....
Schrader, La Wayne
Schramm, Marilyn ..
Schroeder, Colette ..
Schuchard, Pam ..
Schue, Reggie ...,..
Schulman, Norman ..,.
Shults, Marilyn ...,
. . 207,
. 11z1i,' 211,
I I 1 I ' 1551
4 1 9
4 1 9
4 1 9
4 1 9
4 1 9
3 1 8
, ...... , 1271
Shulz, Donald .... ..,..... .... 4 2 1
Schultze, .lanet .... ......,., , ..... 4 69
Schulze. Dixie ,,, 122, 167, 277, 469
Schultz, Robert .... 140, 164, 187
Schultze, .lanet .... ..,....,.. 2 61
Schur, Ernest .... ...... 5 0, 51
Schur, Reggie ..... ..... 1 54
Schwalm, Sandra ..., 183, 469
Schwartz, Eric ,..... ..... 4 69
Schwartz. Lawrence ... .... 421
Schwarz. .lim ......... .... 2 87
Schwennsen, Sandy ... .... 261
Scobee, Mike , ...... .... 4 69
Scoggin, Kathy .... .... 4 69
Scott, Derrelyn .... .... 4 00
Scott, Donna ..., .,.. 4 21
Scott, Garry ... .... 469
Scott, James ,. ..., 421
Scott, Janelle .. .... 469
Scott, Janie ... .,.. 247
Scott, Mike ..... .... 4 21
Scott, Paulette .... .... 4 69
Scott, Polston ...... .... 2 79
Scott, Col. Richard ... .... 105
Scott, William ...... .,.. 4 69
Scribner, Barbara ,.. .... 421
Scroggie, Val , ..... ..., 4 69
Scroggs, Jack ,... ..... 7 7
Scruggs, Patti ... .... 469
Scurlock, Herby ... .... 471
Sedberry, Brian ... .... 287
Sedeno, Gilbert .... .... 4 69
See, Richard ....,. .... 4 69
Seebach, Marianne .. .... 469
Seaberry, Steve . , , , . . 175
Sefcik, Patsy .. ...,. 421
Sefent, John . .. ...... . 421
Seifert, Judy . .. ... 165, 469
Sellers, Gale . .. .... . 469
Sellers, Sharon . . ...........,.....,. 421
Sellman, Joe ..........,............... 469
Selman, Kara Lee .... 181, 185, 216, 217, 469
Sena, Brian .................. ,........ 2 45
Settle, Vivian .......,..,...... . 421
Sewalt, Ray ....... .....,. 3 19
Sewell, Donna ........ ... 247, 421
Shackelford, Tommy .. ....... 421
Shafer, Mark ....... ..... 4-6 9
Shafer, Victoria ... ... 469
Shanks, Mike ...... 245
Shannon, Joseph ... ,...... . 421
Shar-man, Jnhn ,. .......... 469
Sharp, Rose ....... .. 251, 216, 217
Shau, Pat .....,..... ........., 2 90
Shavens, Dongloria ....... . 421
Shaw, Rick ....,... . . . 269
Shea, Patty ,..... . . . 4-70
Sheehan, Linda .. ... 470
Shellogg, Tom .,. ... 289
Shelton, Craig 470
Shelton, Keith ... ... 78, 216
Shelton, Robert .... ..... 1 62
Shepard, Chiquita ...... . 274
Shephard, Dan ..... ........ 2 53
Shepherd, Steven .. 265, 470
Sheridan, Terry ...... , 179
Sherman, George . . ........ 174
Shingle, Betty 167, 421
shipp, Dixie .... .....,, 4 21
smpp. Mark .... ... 182, 410
Short, Cathy .... ...... , 470
Shorten, Linda .. ..... 421
51.011, cam .... ... 470
Shouse, Larry ..... 421
Shramm, Marilyn .. ... 179
Shubinski, Linda .. ... 421
shuford, cecit ... ......... .. 78
Shultz, Laura .........,.. . 470
Shumate, Al . .. 323, 328, 339
Sicking, Dianne .. ,........... 470
Sodle, Robin .... 238, 249
Sigle, Jane ..... . .. 212, 421
Silk, Ed ......... ...,... 2 95
Silvews, Sharon ... .., .. 470
Silvey, J.K.G. 71
Simmins, Annie ... ... 421
Simmins, John , .. ... 421
Simmons, Pip ... ... 279
Simmons, Sam ... ... 265
Simpkins, James 421
Simpson, Andy ,. , .. 175
Simpson, Cathy .. ... 471
Simpson, Mike .. . .. 471
Simpson, Patsy .. ... 471
Simpson, Shirley .. ... 471
Simpson, Sid .... ..... 4 00
Sims, John ..... ....... 4- 71
Sims, Kathy ..... ....... 1 36. 183
Sinclair, Judson ..., ......... 154, 421
Sinclair, Mark ..... 164, 190, 209
Singleton, Gary ...... ....... 2 95, 421
Sirisambhand, Malee .. 87, 224, 470
Sinisi, John ......... ..... , ..., 2 84
Sisco, Karen ...... ........ 4 70
Sisk, Sandra , ..... . 470
Sissel, Linda .,...,. . 470
Sisson, Kay ..,. .... 3 88, 470
Sisson, William .. ....... 421
Sivley, Roy ...... 154, 470
Skaggs. Karen ...... , 421
Skaggs, Sharon .. ..... 421
Skeen, Carole ... . .. 156
Skeen, Curtis ... ... 273
Skeeters, Wes ... ... 421
Skelly, Susan .... 280
Skinner, Charles ... .. .. 72
Slagle, Jack ...., 106
Slate, Ken ..... ... 175
Small, Deborah ..
Smelker, Janet ..
Smith, Beth .....
Smith, Celestine .
Smith, Christine .
Smith, Cindy ..,.
Smith, Deborah ..
Smith, Deena ,.,.
Smith, Donald ..
Smith, Donna ....
Smith, Howard ..
Smith. .lames ....
Smith, Janice ....
Smith, Karen ....
Smith, Kerry ....
Smith, Kim Lee .
Smith, Lynnette .
Smith, 'Omar ..
Smith, Oren .....
Smith, Pat ...,...
Smith, Paul F. Dr.
Smith, Rick .....
Smith, Roy .,....
Smith, Sandy ....
Smith, Sandy .lean
Smith, Terrence .
Smith, Terry ,...
Smith, Thelma ..
Smith, Vicki ....
Smith, Virginia ..
Smyers, Don ....
Smyth, Phillip Dr.
Snapka, Carol ...
Snapp, Harry . .
Snead, Bob ....
Snead, Odell ..
Snead, Robert ...
Sniden, Bonnie ..
Soelter, Judy ....
Sonkin, .lerald ...,
Sorensen, Linda ,.
Sotelo, Gavino ...
Souder, Kay .....
Sparks, Claud . . .
Sparogini, Paula ..
Sparolini, Paula ..
Speaks, David ,..
Spears, Doug ....
Speer, Valleri ...
Spence, Robert ..
Spercer, Du Anne
Spiegel, Wes .,..
Spieker, Donald ..
Spradlin, Joe ....
Sproule, Pam ....
Spurgeon, Gary ,.
Spurgeon, Gene ..
Spurlock, James J.
Square, Susie .....,
Squibb, Sally .........
St. Martin, Susan ....
Stall, Kathryn ....,.
Stanfield, .lim ,,..
Stanford, Marilyn ..
Stanford, Shirley . . .
Stanick, Bunny ....,
Stanislav, Joanie ...,...
Stanislav, Mary Jane
Stanley. Jim ..........
Stanley, Lala .....,.
Stanton, Dan ..
Stark, Pam ......
Starns, Billy ..
Starr, Shelia ....
Herbert . .
Stephens, Gene ....
Sterrett, Johnnie ..
... 173, 196,
Stevens, Marilou .,
Stewart, C. R.
Stewart, Elizabeth ,
Stewart, June . ,...
Stice, Cheryl .,....
Stinnett, Richard ,.
Stinnett, Sharon ,.
St. Martin, Susan .
Stockton, Ronnie ..
Stoffels, Pamela ..
Stokes, John ..,..
Stolp, Mickey . ,.,.
Stone, Anna Ruth .
Stone, Richard ..
Stone, Taulbert ....
Stone, Tracy ....
Stoner, .loyce ....
Stopford, Nancy .,
Stott, Martha . ,....
Stout, A1 ..........
Stovall, Ruthie ....
Straka, Gary ......
Stramhler, Brenda ,
Strange, Mariana ...,
Stratton, Dusty ...
Street, Bruce .,
Street, Jill . ....,.,
Streetman, Jolene ...
Stribling, Juliet ...
Strickland, Judy ..
Strikert, Nancy ...
Stringer, Monty ..
Strittmatter, David ,
Strittmatter, Kirk .
Steven . . .
Stroube, Hugh ......
.lim , ........ ..
Stuckey, John ........
Stuckey, Schuyler ,.
Stutts, Pat ......
Sullivan, Majel ....
Sharn . . .
Sullivan, Stephen ..
Sullivant, Carroll ,.
Sullivent, lrene ..,.
Summers, Donald ..
Sunderman, Rita .,
Sutherland, David .
Sutton, Lillian .....
Sutton, M. C.
Swanzy, Charnell ..
Sweeney, Michael ..
Sweeney, Sue ......
Swenson, A.B. .... .
Swinczynskij, V. L.
Swindler, Dorothy .
Sybert, James .....
Taber, Cecil .....
Takacs, Eva .....
Tallas, Peggy .,..
Tan, David ........
Tanck, Carolyn ....
Tandy. .lohn .....
Tanner, D. W. ..
Tanner, Debbie ..,.
Tantillo, Victor .,...,....
Tarrant, Pam .....,.....
Tarsia, Nancy ..,
Tarvin, Linda .,.
Tarwater, Roy . ..
Tasby, Ed .....
Tate, Martha ......
Tate, Mary Ann
. . 322,
Carolyn H 133. 277.
Libby . , .
Sherry .. 274. 313.
Teake1'1, Joe ,..
Terry, Gail ......
Terry, .l. Paul
Terry, Michael .,
Terry, Michael .,
Terry, Susan ..
Tevis, Trev ....
Carolyn . .....
Thames, Cathy .,
Thames, Stanley ...
Thetford, Joy ....
Thiem, Patricia ...
Thomas, Cindy .,..
Thomas, Donny ...
Thomas, Harry ...
Thomas, .limmy .,.
Thomas, Lawrence ..
Thomas, Terry .,.
Thompson, Davis ,....
Thompson, Don .....
Thompson, Roliert ..
Thornton, Linda ....
Thorp, James .,...
Tibbitts, Dale .,.,
Tihbits, Marsha .,
Tidwell, Joyce ....
Tijerina, lsaura ...
Tiller, Vickie ...,
Timmons, John ...
Tims, Charlotte ...
Tinner, Tommy ...
Tinsley, Larry ...
Tobias, Susan ...
Todd, Tom .,.,
Tolbert, .lerry ...
Tolbert, Kay ....
Tolbert, Paul ,.,.
Tomlinson, Andy .....
Tomme, Elizabeth .
Toulouse, Dean Robert
Trachta, Glenn . .,.,...
Tracy, Alice .,.,.,
Trapnell, Britt ....
Traxler, Martha ....
Tretsch, Terry ,...
Tricks, Bob ..,...
Trigg, Carol .....
Trigg, Carol .....
Trigg, Tammye ...
Tripoli, Marie ...
Tubbs, Donald ...
Tubbs, Jeannie ,.
Tucker, A. R.
Tucker, John .,.,
Tucker, Linda ...
Tucker, Randy ...
Tucker, Rick ....
Turnage, Peggy ...
Turner, David ,..
Turner, James . .
Turner, Joyce ...
Turner, Pamela ...
Turner, Sharon ...
Turner, Tommy ...
Tutt, Lonnie ......
Twohy, Kathleen .
Turk, Paul .......
Turpen, Terry ....
Twyford, Janelle ..
Tyler, David Scott
Tyson, Gayle .....
Tyus, Jerry ..
Underwood, John .
Up With People ..
Urhani, Rene ...,.
Uzzell, Robert ....
Vaccaro, Jeanette .
Vagt, Julie .......
Vance, lvan ......
VenderMeulen, Deellee -.
Vandiver, Martin .
Van llouten, Phala
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Watson, Melissa 261
Vann, Nancy ,...
e, Joan ..
Vaughan, Mack ,.
Vaughn, Monty ..
Vaughn, Nancy ,.
Vawtcr, Sue- ..., .
Vcazcy, Fretl . ,
Vcazey, Gt-rry ,..
Vela, Gerapi . . ,
Ventura, Cynthia .
Vermt-rsch, John .
Vernon, Linda ...
Verver, Conrail ..
Vinson- Bolt .....
Vogel, Gay ..,.
Volckart, Bill ...
Volz, Michael . . ,
Voth, Mona ...
Wade, Alanna .
Waggoncr, Shi-ri ,
Wagley, Cintla .,.
Wagner, Polly .,,
Wakefield, Bill ..
Waldrt-p, 1.utht-r .
Waldrcp, Patsy ..
Walker, Barbara .
Walker, Charles .
Walker, Dtecee . ..
Walker, Farrt-ll ..
Walker, Joe ,,,,,
Walker, Johnny ..
Walker, Judson . .
Walker, Marilyn ,
Walker, Maxine ,
Walker, Sandy ...
Walker, Sheila ..
Walker, Sue .....
Wallace, Jim ..,,
Wallace, Nancy ,,
Waller, Charles ..
Waller, Joanne ..
Walling, Scott , , .
Walls, Linda . . .
Walsh, Joanne ,,.
Walsh. Rhonda ..
Walter, Marilyn .
Walter, Sondra ,,
Walther, Glenn . ,
Ward, Daryl .....
Ward, .lim ,...
Ward, Wayne .,..
Wartllaw, Larry ,.
Warmhrodt, .loc .
Warren, Frank ..
Warrick, Shirley .
Waskom, Sharon ,
h, Susan ,
'. f ' his
Waters, Dymris ....
Waters, Norman ..
Watkins, Clarke ...,
Watkins, Theodore ..
Watson, Barbara ..,.
Watson, Brenda ..
Watson, Dan ..
Watson, Janine ....
Watson, Kay .....
, Richard ..
Debbie . , .
Dorothy . ..
Kenneth . . .
Way, Bob ..,.....
n, Michael .,.
rall, Cathy ,....
rhy, Phyllis .
Weaver, Diane . .... .
Webh, David A. ,.
Wehh, Donnagenc .
Wehh, George . . .
Webb, Jo Ann
Webb, Nancy ..
Webb, Riley .....
Weber, Helen ,...
Weichmann, Mike ..
Weir, Frances ,...
Weis, Rita ....,.
Weise, Susan ....,..
Welborne, Nancy ,.,
Welch, .lerry .....,
Welling, Josy ....
Wells, Gena ...
Wells, George .
Wells, Gordon ...
Wells, Robert ....
Welsh, Leila . , .
Wesley, Joe .,.,.
West, Carol . .,.. .
West, Kerry . ..,., ..
Westbrook, Johnny .
Westbrook, Lou ....
Westdyke, Polly ....
Whaley, Donald L. .
Wheatley, Sheila ..
Wheeler, Peyton ..
Whelpley, Steve ,.
Whetstone, Gene ....
Whisenant, Cheryl ,...
Whisenant, Cheryl ..
Whitaker, Angela ,..
White, Daryl Gene ..,.
White, Debbie ....
White, Debra ....
White, Emily ..
White, Lawrence ..
White, Mary Lynn ..
White, Ron .,....
de, Betty ..
ld, Susan ....
Wiggins, Bret . .,., ...,
Wiggins, Christy ...
Wilbanks, Harry ... ...
Wilcott, Linda ..... ...
Wilcox, Connie .,
Wilcox, Glenn ...
Wilcox, Grady ,.,
Wildman, Donna .
Wiley, Claudia ..
Wiley, Earl ..,
Wilkins, Susan .,
Williams, Chima .
Williams, Daniel .
Williams, Danny ,
Williams, Elliott .
Williams, Greg ..
Williams, Joan ..
Williams, Judy ..
Williams, Karen .
Williams, Laura .
Williams, Linda ,.
Williams, Mary ..
Williams, Paul ..
Williams, Sheila .
Williams, Vtc ,. ..
on, Guy .
Williford, Jann ..
vvntn, A. na....,
Willis, G. Wade ., ..
Willis, Madeline .
Wilson, Barbie ..
Wilson, Curtis ...
Wilson, Donald ..
Wilson, Donna .,.
Wilson, Ellis ..
Wilson, .loe .....
Wilson, Marion ..
Wilson, Mary Lou
Wilson, Mary Sue
Wilson, Nancy ...
Wilson, Nicky ...
Wilson, Olivia ...
Wilson, Ritchie ...
Wilson, Ronald ...
Wilson, Ronald ..
Wilson, Russell ..
Wilson, Susi ....
Wise, Cathy ......
Wistdyke, Polly ..
Withrow, Kim ......
Witkowski, Donna ..
Witt, James .,....
Witt, Suzi ......
Wofford, Nancy ..
Wolf, Tom ......
Wood, Betsy . .
Wood, Carol ......
Wood, Deborah ...
Wood, Elaine ...
Wood, Jo Anna
Wood, Meredith ..
Wood, Richard ...
Wood, Sandrea ...
Wood, Sandra ..
Woodall, Linda . ..
Woods, Fred ...
Woods. .loe D. .. ..
Woods, Mary Lee
Woods, Nancy . ..
Wooten, David ...
Wooten, Karen . .
Workman, Kim . .
m, James .
Wortham, Gus ...
Worthy, Richard .
Worthy, Valorie ..
Wright, Diane ...
Wright, Eloise ..
Wright, Mike ...
Wright, Suzanne ..
Wrotenbery, Anne ..
Wyatt, Bob .....
Wyatt, Celeste ..
Wyatt, Robert . .
Wylie, Robert ..
Wylie, Sandra .....
Wynkoop, Charles ...
Wynn, Steve ........
Yaffee, Martin ,..
Yarbrough, .lulia .
Yarnell, Sharyn ,.
Yates, Karen .......
Yeargin, Richard ....
Yenne, Elaine ....
Yenne, Harlan ..
Young, Bob .....
Young, Robert ....
Young, Ted .....,..
Winkler, Mary .... .....,
Winter, Suzanne .. ..
Winton, Jane ,...
Zaccarello, Alice ... ..
Zalkovsky, Charles ....
Zeringue, Pam ....
Zgabay, Pat ..........
Many North Texas students responded to a call for help
when Dr. Don Smith realized that several trees would
be destroyed. Through their efforts, the trees were
dug up and transplanted to the Denton city parks.
Editor-in-chief .............. .... O wen Carter
Assistant editor, introduction .... . . . Evelyn Fisher
Assistant editor, beauties, index . . . . . . Mary Johnson
Assistant editor, honor professors,
closing ...................... . . . Verlie McAlister
Academics editor ................ Elaine McLendon
Administration editor, fine arts ..... Jean Ann Jungman
Classes editor ................ Martin Vandiver
Creek editor ............... . . . Karen Morriss
Organizations editor . . . ........... Patricia Mooney
Sports editor ....... ................ O cie Brisby
Photographers ..... . . . Cody Curry, Don Roberson
Lab technicians ........ Danny Kunkel, Donovan Reese
Other staff members .... Nancy Cremer, Carol Greenlee,
Larry Grigsby, Bettye Megason, J oe Bob Richie,
James Ritchie, Eric Shcwartz, Patty Shea.
Other photographers .... Don Barnes, Roy Bray, David
Brighthaupt, Smith Kiker, Russ Lewis, Verlie
McAlister, Donovan Reese, Larry Reese, Martin
Vandiver, Dan Watson, H. E. Williams, Worth
Wren, Mark Yeager
Cartoonist ......................... Dale Carretson
Color photographs by Roy Bray fpages 16, 221, Cody
Curry Qpages 2, 8, 9, 11, 12, 14, 22, 24, 28, 31, 40-41,
43, 451, Smith Kiker fpage 351, Don Roberson fpages
1, 251. Thanks to Honk and Herbie for their great swim-
ming ability. Last, but not least, thanks go to Carol Green-
lee and Larry Crigsby for their free gratis help, when
help was at a premium. Without these friends the '71
Yucca would never have arrived on time.
The 1971 YUCCA's press run was 5,000 copies. The
paper used on the 496 pages was 80-pound Hammermill
Homespun Offset text-weight. Headlines were done in
Bodoni Bold and Bodoni Bold Italics. Division pages
were in steel point etching over-printed in black over 50
per cent super blue. Body copy was set in 12 point Bo-
doni Book and cutlines in 10 point Bodoni Book Italic.
Taylor Publishing Co., of Dallas printed the YUCCA.
The cover was finished in Buckram and Fahrikoid.
vc. ,1 ,.,,
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