University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK)

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 386

 

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1976 Edition, University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 386 of the 1976 volume:

SEVENTY-SIX IN A BICEH'I'ENNIAI. YEAR DIVISIGN A NEW THEME ATTACHED TO AN EMERGING STUDENT POPULATION; NEW ONLY IN THE RESPECT THAT IT HAS HERETOFORE BEEN UNDEPICTED IN A MEMORIALIIA'I'ION OF THE YEAR'S EVENTS AND FACES AT THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA o o o o o o . o o copyrighng 1976 by Kevin Portz PART ONE PAR'I' Two DIVISION lIVING 'I'IIE OPENING SECTION PLACES .CALLED HOME AT OI! An explanation of what 'Divisien' means; The extension of this concept through pictorial investigations of selected individuals at CU; 'Divisien' and its implications for the United States' Bicentennial celebration, Norman style. 'lleusing,' featuring these dormitory units able to utterd space in the yearbook; A dorm close-up aiming to encompass lifestyles throughout university housing; The expanding censeieusness of the Greek community and an attempt to capture the faces of the various Greek houses. PART THREE PART roun- lEARNING LEISURE FACES AND PLACES 0F ACADEMIA COLLEGE ISN'T JUST CLASSROOMS A photographic road map of how to 'l'oucll' the ocodemics of Oll; Mormon based colleges constituting the university; Administrators from Sharp to o menogerie of veeps; Academic controversies and popular profs; Students of Sooner-Iond who had time to get their portrait mode. The Big Red and the varsity sports so many follow so closely; The average athlete and inlromurols; Organizations and specialized shulen'l' interests; The discreet honors of the University; Spore-iime . . . 'It's Saturday, what flue hell do we do now?'; A closing to 'Division' and the Sooner Sovenfy-Six. PAGE 128 PAGE 194 5. Enter. . .D JERRY lAIZIlIlE The Married jennifer Laizure spends a fall afternoon playing in the park near her home. If anything is synonymous with college, it is pressure. Faced with deadlines for papers, tests and studying as well as the responsibilities of everyday living, the life of a college student is crammed with incredible stresses. And usually, students will seek ways in which some of that pressure can be relieved; through lighter class loads, fewer extra-curricular attachments, or a variety of other measures. And then, there are those collegiates that have added to the pressures upon them. Some students, fully realizing the massive responsibili- ties entailed in pursuing course work at the University level, still feel they are able to take on more. In other words, there are those collegiates that are married. There is a growing number of married couples among the faces which populate OU. They can be found in many of the houses and apartment complexes which envelope the physical University. As well, there are the sections of University Housing tKraettii, Parkview etc.1 J aw . ABOVE: A moment of laughter captures the Laizure family during an evening at home in their apartment. LEFT: One of OU's many married students, lerry Laizure begins a day at work at the journalism Press in Copeland Hall. which are strictly devoted to the married student. These then are the places in which may be found those Sooner students who are more than loaded down with responsibilities and pressures, academic as well as marital. And among these many married faces, there is Jerry Laizure. Classified as a junior and majoring in journalism Jerry Laizure keeps quite a busy schedule. He maintains his home in Parkview Apartments on Stinson Street. Married for nearly three years, Jerry and his wife Peggy have a daughter, Jennifer. The three of them live in a crowded yet cozy two bedroom apartment and seem to find life together satisfying. "Despite all the pressures of paying bills and going to school, Peggy and I enjoy our life together. And of course, Jennifer adds a lot of excitement to the daily routine." Laizure, with economic .needs always on his mind, works at the Journalism Press in Copeland Hall. There, he does most every kind of work involved in the production of the Oklahoma Daily, the Sooner Yearbook, as well as other University Publications such as class bulletins. "Oh, I like working in the backshop ias the J- Press is knowni but I put in a lot of overtime hours...half because of the money and half because there's always work that has to be done. I guess I get a little tired of it sometimes." Money being an inescapable necessity, Jerry's Jerry Laizure BELOW: jerry talks with his daughter in a Ararequiet momenti representing the numerous responSIbIlitIes of communication involved in a married life. wife also works. Employed at Wacker's Department Store in downtown Norman, Peggy enjoys her work, but wishes she and the rest of the family could spend more time together at home. "Since Jerry and I both work, Jennifer goes to a day care center during the afternoon. It seems like Sunday is the only time we all have together." Of course, time at home is what Jerry enjoys best. Both Peggy and Jerry have grown accustomed to their home in Parkview apartments, but know all too well its inadequacies. "For the rent we pay, i guess the apartment is pretty nice. The University," said Jerry, "isn't real prompt in making repairs, but we make do." The Laizures do have to pay their own bills, and find the gas bill the most frustrating. "Hell, in the winter all our heat goes up into the apartment above," reflected Jerry. "It seems like we end up paying to heat our own home as well as the one upstairs!" But despite all their problems with making ends meet and surviving the pressures of college, Jerry and his family seem to enjoy life. "Oh, yeah, we've got problems but who doesn't? We're making it along all right, so why spend all your time worrying?" With an attitude like that the Laizure family should survive...for a while anyway. OPPOSITE: Peggy Laizure knows the ingredient of love must be ever-present in the life of her daughter, as she embraces lennifer on the porch of their apartment. lgtw- 1., - ' y .H .e vbu .u r. L w. .mwg..t. . ..,. .,,A., 10 The Independent Student 1M AN AN MAJOR BUTI DON T WEAR COWBOY , BOOTS... In the world of contemporary college students, there inevitably seems to be the necessity of identifying some as independents and some as Greeks. Of course that faction which carries the appelation of "Creek" is well defined, and the name is generally well applied in relation to the housing system involved tGreeks live in fraternities and sororities; no ifs, ands or butsl Then there are the people known as Hindependents." If anyone has a pat definition of the "collegiate independent," Websteris Dictionary would love to hear it, for those words surely cover a broader field of college-level students than any other label. Obviously the independent is one who is not a member of the Greek system, hence independent of the fraternal life. Yet such a category is so diverse tincluding students from the dorms to those who commute from Siberiay that it hardly narrows down any one group of OU students. Thus it is necessary to select one of the groups within that overall division of students known as "independents" for this study. To select one extreme of the independent group, one might look to the "counter-culture" side of things. There is an obvious faction of the OU student population characterized by long hair, old houses and windows draped with Eastern tapestries. Of course generalizations such as these are items which should be regarded only OPPOSITE ABOVE: Various examples of White's ceramic enioyments of living in a house of his own. BELOW: Tricks talents fill up an end table in the living room. OPPOSITE of the trade, the artist's trade, lay in orderly fashion in BELOW: A leisurely moment finds Tom chatting about the Tom's backyard. lightly, but can be handy in an introspective study of OU students. Thus, take a moment to meet one such character. Tom White. Tom White, a junior at the University majoring in art is not typical. An individual more than anything else Tom lives in an older, white frame house on Symmes Street. Finding his life in the dorms his freshman year a bit stifling, Tom was glad to move into the exciting atmosphere of residential Norman. Having lived at a couple of places since then, Tom has maintained his home on Symmes street for nearly a year. Living with one roommate, Tom finds his "independent" life quite enjoyable. "I've got time to do the things I like, and am able to avoid the aspects of college living which don't hold much attraction for me." DIVISION- THE INDEPENDENT 12 STUDENL TOM WHITE One of the many things which White finds time to do, and is among his favorite pasttimes, is "porch sitting." "We use the porch a lot It s a great place to just relax and the things you can see, if you take the time, are incredible." Tom 5 porch, decorated with some of the by- products of his art major, has become something of a looking-glass into the outer world. The surrounding neighborhood is heavily populated by elderly'people, and their routines provide a unique touch with the rest of the world for Tom. OPPOSITE: attention to something besides the conversation around him. "The older people around here are always friendly and never hassle anybody. They take their time in life, and make for a pretty nice neighborhood." Another side of Whitets routine, which is among the most important, is his work in the OU art school. "I really like my work in art," said Tom. "I dont take very many hours, and don't seem real concerned with getting a degree right now. I just take my classes as they come." . Even though Tom doesn't take a tremendous number of classes, the work he does is fabulous. His house is filled with ceramic pieces of his own creation, which range from ash trays to pots for plants. But there is no variation in the quality of each item. They are all of a beautiful nature. Asked to typify the OU art student, and tell whether he felt he was one of the more typical, Tom said there simply wasn't an average description as such. However, White did feel there was a sort of "dress code" for art majors, a style of "country and western" tendencies. Yet, David Smith, Tomts roommate, directs his he added, "I may be an art major, but I don't wear cowboy boots!" If there was another facet of Tom White's independent life which was individually important it was music. "It's something I couldn't do without. Therets always something playing on the stereo." White's musical tastes might be considered on the outer fringe of contemporary sounds. Asked to name some of his favorite artists, White listed people and groups unfamiliar to this writer. LEFT: The front door of White's house aiar, Tomis porch, one of his favorite places, is revealed. BELOW: Torn passes a small example of his ceramic work, a joint effort between he and a friend, to visitor Kevin Portz. Following an inquiry,of a more specific nature as to whether the Beatles was one of the groups, past or present, which he enjoyed listening to, Tom said, "Well, I haven't listened to them much since I was in high school, but I generally like their sounds." Tom might be considered in the advanced stages of music appreciation. With no definite plans for the future, Tom hopes to maintain his comfortable life on Symmes Street. "It's a nice place to visit, and I wouldn't mind living there. . . a little longer." 13 DWIGHT McWILLIAMS 'I'Ile Dorm Student. 14 ABOVE: Dwight McWiIliams, resident advisor for Oliver House in Cate Center, talks about life as a dorm resident. OPPOSITE: Living in the OU dormitories entails all the regular enjoyments of life, as seen in the items which fill Dwight's window sill. If living with and learning about people is a goal in one's life, then maintaining residence in OUts University Housing was certainly a step in realizing that goal. Filled with a menagerie of individuals who filled the bill on every sort of stereotype imaginable, the OU dormitories housed the bulk of the University's on-campus students. Not only were the people of the Sooner dorms varied, but the residences involved were equally different. From the antique atmosphere of Wilson Center to the contemporary cubicles of Walker Tower, University Housing provided a wide spectrum of places to call home. Possibly the most popular section of the OU housing system was the sprawling Cate Center. .Facing Lindsey Street at the extreme south end of 16 campus, Cate Center is composed of numerous "houses," each with its own identity and characteristics. Among these is Oliver House. And one of the more interesting characters who lives there is Dwight McWilliams. Resident Advisor for Oliver House, Dwight McWilliams is a senior majoring in English. Hopefully headed for law school, McWilliams finds life as an R.A. a unique experience. "As an authoritative figure in dorm life, it is definitely an expereince to live and learn with other students." Confronted daily with situations which involve the feelings and habits of others, McWilliams has made many life-long friendships. Moreover, Dwight comes in contact with interpersonal DIVISION The durm w student... Dwight McWilliams RIGHT: Various decorative items are found throughout McWilliams' room in Oliver House. situations of a unique nature since Oliver House has been designated as the "Human Relations Dormitory" of University Housing. Set up to improve students' understanding of other ethnic cultures, Oliver House was a blend of personalities which varied not only because of the individual but because of racial differences as well. Thus, McWilliams, as an R.A., found his daily routine highlighted by contemporary questions involving ethnic relationships and co- existence. Dwight was able to busy his schedule not only through his position as a Resident Advisor, but through his participation in extra-curricular activities within the University. Maintaining an intense ethnic consciousness, McWilliams was heavily involved with OU's vocal Black community. A member of the Black People's Union, Dwight held the position of BPU treasurer. His involvement with the BPU led McWilliams to various positions of campus-wide importance, such as Chairman of the Black Bicentennial Week and Chairman of the Black Heritage Week. Asked to generally express his views towards contemporary racial questions, McWilliams said, "It is vital that a continuing system of education among Blacks about their culture and their past be maintained and moreover, that whites become educated to the various institutionalized racisms which are maintained within the modern American society." Outside of the ethnic realm, McWilliams was involved with the University-wide Spring production of "Sooner Scandals." A member of the Housing act his freshman year, Dwight has gone on to act as choreographer of the 1975 Housing act, and as Executive Choreographer of the 1976 production. In addition to Sooner Scandals, McWiIliams served as an at-large member of the powerful Campus Activities Council, and a member of the OU Speakers' Bureau. In reviewing the different activities and life, personalities important in his Dwight sumrhed up with the point of view that, "all of life is a learning experience." As a resident advisor within the University LEFT: Music is an important part of McWilIiams' life, and one of the newest Black musical groups, "Rufus," seems to be a favorite. BELOW: Dwight stretches out on his bed in reflecting on his past years at the University. Housing system, and an active participant in various areas of OU's student interests, Dwight McWiHiams was one of the more unique faces of OUis student population. "Through my job as a Resident Advisor, I feel that I have learned a lot about myself, as well as others," he finished. SCOTT I The Greek Student Someday want to Open If any segment of OU's student population is more commonly stereotyped than others, it would have to be those of the Greek community. Those students which choose to reside in the numerous fraternities and sororities, so often seen as the people of expensive cars, fashionable wardrobes, and "shit-kickin' " parties, seem inevitably to be a group of extreme generalizations, as well as mockery. Yet, like all students at CU, the Greeks are simply people; an organized community which is of course made up of individuals. The personalities throughout the Greek system are as varied as can be imagined, and a careful look at anyone of them will quickly dispel the image of the "classic Creek" . . . such as a glimpse at the rather unaverage Sue Scott. Sue Scott, a member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and a junior from Enid, Oklahoma, has a sort of pride in not being the average Creek, if there is such a standard. Her academic interests has a lot to do with this. Seeking a degree in recreation through the Arts and Sciences College, Sue encounters a wide variety of classes and activities. A fall semester load of eighteen hours took her into not only recreation courses, but art history and an upper division English course as well. Yet Sue's recreational activities highlight her routine. During Sue's freshman term, she tried out field hockey, graduating to the tennis courts her sophomore year as a member of the women's varsity squad. Scott has found that the rigors of academics won't allow her time to participate on the Universityls athletic teams now, but is able to Greek student Sue Scott discusses her varied, daily routine. l Up 0,. 3 1 camp... A glance at the more intimate items in Scottts room reveals favorite colognes and books. vent her energies on the intramural field. An offensive end and safety for the Theta intramural football team ta double teamer no lessll Scott also enjoys the competition of volleyball, basketball and softball. "What will a recreation major allow me to do after graduation?" Scott said upon being asked about future plans in conjunction with her major. "Well, more than anything else, I want to open up a camp, the kind for kids in the summer between school terms," she added. Sue's experience with summer camps has been extensive. Attending such camps "ever since I was old enough," she said, Sue has been a counselor at Longview Riding Camp in Kentucky and at Camp Kanacoma in Missouri. Other possibilities for the future include a look at law school, depending on how Sue does on the LSAT. "I might just go to Europe and be a ski bum for a while," Scott said. As for marriage and going the family route, Sue implied she wasn't much on looking in that direction so early. "I really don't In an unusually neat conditiony the furniture in Scott's room reveals Its cozy character. want the responsibilities or babies for a while," she quipped. Scottls daily routine involves a variety of things. Sue usually runs a mile or more a day to keep in shape. Up by 9:15 in the morning for class, Sue foregoes makeup, stating sheld rather, "just roll out of bed and head for campus." Sue also works an average of fifteen hours a week at the "Cove" clothing store, to supplement her income. ldiosyncracies are a part of everyonels life and Sue is no different. "Sometimes I like to dress up like Dracula, and I especially like cheese pizzas," Sue states. "We have a special song for my cheese fetish," she added. "It goes like this: Please don't squeeze my toasted cheese, it makes me very displeased. I would travel north and south, to feel the cheese melting in my mouth!" Sue also enjoys movies, Camelot being her favorite, as well as reading, particularly poetry. There is the pensive side of Scott in addition to Enjoying an occasional masquerade as Dracula, Scott's comical character is found In a Halloween mask in her roomi DIVISION,- The geek sTudemT... Sue SCOTT 20 A big part in her life, Sue's sorority, Kappa Alpha Theta, is represented by some of the Creek paraphenalla Scott has collected. her lighter characteristics. "People are important," states Scott, when asked about her general philosophies. "Maybe that's why I like living in a Greek house so much. I think if I lived in an apartment or elsewhere, I would get real lonely." Scott also emphasizes the importance she places on friends. "One of the saddest thoughts I sometimes get is about someday having to leave all my pals." Sue also talks of her philosophy towards time and money. "Just wasting time is what I hate to do the most. I like to keep moving on with my life, every moment, and look to what the future will be bringing." Asked if the future would eventually include marraige, Sue opened up, saying, "Oh, I'm sure Illl get married eventually." She added that whoever her husband was, he would be rich. "I like money and I don't think that's a fault. Handled right it can bring a lot of happiness to a lot of people. Of course a love of money can easily become a big problem for anyone." In a side remark, Sue pointed out, "I guess no matter how happy anyone appears, or hopes they appear, we all get down or depressed now and then. But I've got an answer that cures me everytime I'm down in the dumps. We load up a car with people and head for Shawnee and Benton's Fried Chicken. That'll put the Zing back in anyone's day!" ABOVE: People are important to Scott, who enjoys a bit of television with her best buddies. BELOW:A creative gift from Scott's sorority little sis, highlights her room. 'I'Ile Gommu'l' Student TO PLAY A LOT 0 1 WE "RD The title of "commuter" is attached to a wide variety of students, and thus incorporates a great range of lifestyles. From OU students who live in the many apartment complexes adjacent to campus to those people who drive from Oklahoma City or other outlaying towns to classes in Norman, the "commuting life" is many things to many people. And within this grouping is of course included those people who maintain their residence at home, living with their parents in Norman or nearby areas. Obviously, the pressure of collegiate academics coupled with the pressure of family living makes for a unique student life-style. Such is the case with Dick Pryor. Dick Pryor, a junior and a business major at the University of Oklahoma, lives with his mother in an average residential home on Kansas Street in Norman. Asked of the relative advantages and disadvantages of living at home while attending college, Dick said, "It makes for a strange OPPOSITE: The decor of Pryoris room exhibits not only his enthusiasm for athletics, but his loyalty to the "Big Red." LEFT: Dick, in a passive mood, talks about the unique life of a commuter and the problems it entails. BELOW: Studying is a part of every student's life and Dick, being no exception, maintains a special place in his room for just that. combination. Sometimes living the distance away from campus that I do causes problems, but there are a lot of smaller benefits to be gained from keepin'g your home...at home.'l Obviously one of the problems involved in the life of a commuter, particularly those that live at home, is the driving. There was never a time when Dick could just "run over to campus," as every trip to the University was a major effort, particularly when gas bills began adding up. "It does present some difficulties," commented Pryor. "I have to make sure that I take care of all my errands, and necessities at one time. And of llDll ll WONg THE 24 DWCK "PHIWOR course it helps to plan my classes for the day all together." Not only did Pryor have to be a master at programming his daily schedule, but he also often found himself living out of his car. Extra clothes, a sack lunch, and every once in a while a toothbrush in the back seat enabled Dick to have a more relaxed day, free from unnecessary driving. Outside of just attending classes, Pryor was involved in various activities at CU, the most interesting of which was Dick's work at KGOU, the University's studenterun radio station. A regular broadcaster as well as a sportscaster for the station, Pryor enjoyed his work at KGOU, first because he likes music and second because he loves sports. Asked to comment on his experiences as a UL, Pryor quipped, "Well, I got asked to play a lot of weird music." Pryor has his own tastes in contemporary sounds, such as Chicago and the Beach Boys, but remembers requests telephoned into KCOU which were "on the outer fringe of musical tastes." Of course, Pryor made an effort in his role as a broadcaster to satisfy all such tastes among his student listeners. Dick also acted as a KCOU sportscaster, covering basketball games, wrestling matches, and baseball. Pryor probably enjoyed this aspect of his radio work most, because of his own love for athletics. "I've always enjoyed sports, especially OU BELOW: Dick and his mother chuckle as, in trying to describe a student's life as a commuter, they recall past events and memories. mm m m. J 5E OPPOSITE: The cozy, traditional atmosphere of the Pryor home is reflected in the face of a grandfather's clock, which stands in the living room. sports. I follow the football team pretty close but my favorite is baseball." Outside college studying and activities, Dick maintains his ties at home. Living with his mother, Pryor and she have developed a strong affection for one another. An elementary school teacher in the Norman public schools, Mrs. Pryor realized the pressures on Dick as a student and worked to make his life as a commuter as enjoyable as possible. "We have a working partnership here at home" she said. "And it seems to work out pretty well." Future plans for Pryor entail ending his life-style as a commuter. Dick, as a member of Delta Tau Delta Fraternity, plans to eventually move into the house and experience student life near the University itself. "I'm looking forward to moving into the Belt house, but it's hard to justify paying extra money for a room there,when l have a home right here." Even so, Pryor has enjoyed the commuting life and realizes the lessons it has taught him while coping with college. "It takes a lot of patience and determination to make it through four years of college. And you can double that patience and determination which is needed, when you do it as a commuter." BELOW: Mrs. Pryor discusses not only the problems but the enjoyments of having her son attend OU as a commutert . ii?"- K X 25 ?owaalm mil ?HQRJE CBEEEJ EIJIEW , EORMQM $$$$st 26 :21! a fa .: 27 ?HE WQWEI$$$y FJEEEESS' $$$EEE W3??? A EN? QAEE WWMEQ N EUME M3mC$Q In a way, it was a new national pastime. Bicentennialism had become a reality throughout the United States, as July 4, 1976 drew closer to the present. All the pomp and pageantry that could be imagined was being mustered for the celebration of the century, or for two centuries for that matter. From the rankest commercialism to the most sincere of recognitions of America's two-hundredth birthday, the nation was seeing itself become one huge fanfare, all keyed on saluting the bicentennial. And Norman, Oklahoma as well as the University was no exception, as it too found itself enveloped in the red, white and blue fervor. With the actual date of the two-hundredth anniversary of the proclaiming of the Declaration of Independence KNoEKifi-Wm OF T9: CYCl ' smnnww yr "-11 -. Amar V-.-,w. Signs and decorations signalling OU's homecoming adorn the campus, one sign on a Cate Center dorm welcoming Bob Hope and Phyllis Diller to Norman. more than eight months away, OU found itself the home of the "AIl-American Homecoming." The combined efforts of administrative as well as student interests had brainstormed to produce a revitalized homecoming celebration for OU. What for years had been a meaningless phrase attached to OPPOSITE: A busy day opens up for Norman as the ISU-OU football clash as well as the height of homecoming festivities approaches. one of the Sooner home football clashes, took on the meaning of a massive celebration. . "homecoming" for 1975 had been dedicated to the American bicentennial. The Universityts "All-American Homecoming," centered around the October 25 gridiron battle between Oklahoma and the Cyclones of Iowa State University, was a myriad of events and activities. One of the more unique of these happenings was the student reception held at University President Paul Sharp's house on the Wednesday evening preceeding the game. The first affair of its sort at CU, it was billed as being for all students. Visitors to the open house were also greeted by another homecoming novelty, the "homecoming king and queen." Jennifer Streightoff and Trey Boyd being selected to fill the posts, the homecoming royalty was a highlight of the homecoming parade which would weave through Norman the following Saturday. Thursday of the homecoming sequence was highlighted by the sights and sounds of brass and the cinema. A free performance Beer and beer distributors become favorite aspects of the homecoming celebration. by the OU jazz ensemble on the South Oval in the afternoon, was followed by an evening showing of "Room Service," starring the ever-popular Marx Brothers, held on the Walker Tower Mall. The more traditional homecoming activities, typified by the stereotyped celebrations of the 40's, came to be Friday evening, October 24, at the new Lloyd Noble Arena. Not only were the age-old bonfire and pep rally a part of the evening's line up, but a "cheering contest," open to all students, was held; The evenings excitement was perfect to whet everyone's whistle for the homecoming parade and the football game on the following day. Beginning at the hour of 9 a.m., a menagerie of homecoming royalty, floats, the OU Band as well as a list of dignitaries ranging from U.S. Representative Tom Steed to UOSA President Terry Womack, snaked its way from downtown Norman to the campus, coming to rest north of the stadium. Thus ended a week of bicentennial creativity as a format to the afternoons gridiron Clash. Though the Sooner's won the ensuing contest with lSU, 39-7, it was a game typified by sloppy playing on the part of the Big Red, OU losing a record thirteen fumbles. Still, a football victory was the topper to a sucessful 1 sequence of bicentennial events, which would long be remembered as the Universityts lfirst HAll-American : Homecoming." 29 EOPE 41am. .QEEER EEAJEJEEWE eEAgei'tr? EeMEeoMItme $511.??? 4am mulaE REE. Phyllis Diller entertains at the arena's "AlI-American Homecoming" show. Arthur Fielder solemnly conducts the Oklahoma Symphony Orchestra at the homecoming extravaganza in the Noble Arena. 30 Bob Hope adds his talents to the OU homecoming celebration. Members of the New Christy Minstrels croon the arena audience. OU's return to the traditional homecoming was highlighted by the comical talents of Phyllis Diller and Bob Hope, entertainers who have established their popularity over generations of audiences. The two entertainers combined their talents in OU's "AllaAmerican Homecoming Show" held at the Noble Arena. Though probably attended by more Norman residents than OU students, the production was a breakaway from the typical Norman entertainment. Extravagant decorations and a mood set by an overdressed audience gave a classy tone to the show, as well as to the arena, which was more used to the screeches and sounds of popular rock groups. Opened by President Sharp, the show featured, in addition to the two age-old comedians, the Oklahoma Symphony Orchestra conducted by the renowned director Arthur Fielder, as well as the gyrations 0f the New Christy Minstrels. It was a shining close to a week of activities quite unique to the OU community. w W I - V x . i neg. 1,, WELCOME TO THE alla merecaqglomecomu'y . .. .u-m:E:. .u..- w... W-- Proclaiming the "All American banner . welcomes the Diller-Hope Homecoming" for OU and Norman, a productlon audIence. .1 . y 'te . .. A richly attired crowd enjoys the varied Arena 5 homecoming show concluding entertainment of the Lloyd Noble the weeks' activities. 31 WEEKS hHMQEWE S?E?DEE? EWE?QOES3 mam: HESQEEWS CQQWE QIEEhWEQRQhTIihEE-S? BELOW: The Kappa-Delt house ABOVE: Lambda Chi-Camma Phi decoration entry which placed third in homecoming float. RIGHT: Theta-Beta the homecoming competition. float. A float fixture, Alpha Chi Vicki Brezney grins in recognition of her housets float which won the homecoming decoration competition. Of the student efforts involved in the homecoming celebration, probably the most obvious were the various floats and decorations prepared for the Saturday morning parade. Hours of work produced the classic "Rose Bowl blow-outs." The student floats and decorations, monstrosities constructed with a frame, chicken wire, countless paper flowers, and perhaps a dash of paint, were among the more memorable aspects of OU'S revitalized homecoming. After being judged the day before the parade, the winners of the homecoming decorations contests were announced. A massive, waving flag on wheels produced through the combined efforts of Alpha Chi Omega sorority and Pi Kappa Phi fraternity took top honors in the competition. The next three slots for winners were filled by house decorations which adorned various Greek domociles. Next-door-neighbors Delta Gamma sorority and Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity grabbed the second place trophy, while the women of Kappa Kappa Gamma and the men of Delta Tau Delta claimed third with a makeshift Statue of Liberty, which sported not the typical tablet and torch, but rather a football and a number one symbol. In fourth place was the entry created by Pi Beta Phi sorority and Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. In remarking on the number of entries made in the decorating contest, Homecoming Committee co- chairperson Marsha Ray said, "I was really pleased with the response to the contest." However, foul play in regard to the judging of the student homecoming decorations was called by one dormitory housing unit, the ninth floor of Walker Tower. Their well developed floor decorations went unjudged and were thus omitted from the competition. A letter to the editor of the Oklahoma Daily by the floor's residents cited the irregularities of the decoration contest, claiming favoritism towards Creeks, who obviously dominated the competition. However, later comments by the homecoming committee claimed that the over-sight was an unintended error, and the group apologized for the discrepancies in the homecoming judging. FAR ABOVE: The Alumni Associations float features a replica of the familiar wSooner $chooner."ABOVE: A creative Pike float associates Sooner gridiron superstar loe Washington with colonial history. 33 'EQWEBRE-Si'g Y? TEEH?E LEE?853 i"? ?QE am? W???ili Q QTIWNQE Gagggmomtm SEH$N$ A moment of intense sensitivity is The beauty of ballet is seen in Fran dance concerts, choreographed by captured in the University Theatrees Karasekes performance in one of OUes students of OU's school of dance. production of "A Little Night Music? 34 The University's bicentennial celebration for the 1975-76 academic year was not limited simply to the extravagant "All- American Homecoming." Other aspects of the university community became involved in the national celebration, as was the case with the University Theatre. Titling 1975976 as their "Bicentennial Celebration Season," the universityts theatrical productions were dedicated to the anniversary of the nation's birth. Creating a package deal for only $9.00, the University Theatre offered in their I'Celebration Season" a wide variety of attractions. There were six main shows to be enjoyed by those buying into the Theatre's bicentennial season, the first of which was Tennessee Williams classic drama, "The Class MenagerieX' Following that play was the contemporary and award winning "A Little Night Musicf' In addition. throughout the year the OU stage presented "The Scarecrow,""The Devilis Desciple," "Once in a Lifetime," jerry Klopfenstein swings his partner in a bit of merriment in one of OUCs dance concerts. as well as an "Evening of Ballet," created as a special commemoration of the bicentennial. In addition to these six blockbusters, buyers of season tickets were given entrance to one of the many OU "dance concertsW which featured original choreography by OU dance students. In addition, the HBicentenniaI Celebration Season" tickets included a bonus of two drama workshop productions, as well as the choice of any three 1976 Studio Theatre productions, which were produced by graduates of the OU drama school. LEFT: An exchange of highlights one segment of the fall production of "A Little Night Music." feelings 35 ?HE BE WK EQTE'EWENEITQEEP e? YE" "M.EESBlc-QS'gmg? Viewpoints of one Black man of the University Community The bicentennial is a time that white America, even in the midst of confusion, is attempting to celebrate. On the other hand, Black people in America are debating as to whether or not we should celebrate the American Bicentennial. In examining the situation how can Black people in America celebrate 200 years of oppression coming in the forms of slavery, servitude, segregation, discrimination, resulting in the very destruction of our peoples' lives? You see, it becomes more difficult for Blacks in America to view the Bicentennial in any other way than ridiculous, because we have never received the benefits of our labor. Yet, two hundred years after the Declarationoflndependence,itis proposed that all Americans celebrate, including those who do not yet share in the promise of America. This appears to be hypocritical in and of itself. Really, there are at least two reasons why Black people should not lend themselves to the celebration of Americas Bicentennial. First of all, after two hundred years have passed, 36 in which Black people have labored hard in terms of proving ourselves as true Americans, we are still not free. Secondly, to celebrate the American Bicentennial would lend itself to deprecating those who have waged an unrelenting struggle for freedom, justice, and equality, causing White Americans to think that we are free when we are not free. After two hundred years of slavery, segregation, inequality, unemployment, poverty, and racism-a very oppressive condition-it would be pure irony for us to celebrate the Bicentennial. As Malcolm X put it, America must practice what it preaches, or preach what it practices. Is this such an unreasonable request? From the very beginning of this nation until the present, Black people in America have undergone a whole set of personal and socio- economic experiences entirely unique to us. This experience ranges all the way from slavery to institutionalized racism which is deeply embedded in this American system. The struggle of Black people in America is one of survival and an attempt to obtain first class citizenship. We have been shutout when it comes to receiving and enjoying the benefits of our labor. Basically, the Black man's story in America is the story of how a powerless, disesteemed racial minority group has invented, revised, adapted, and employed a wide variety of strategies and techniques in a constant, prolonged effort to achieve the security and rights inherent in American citizenship. But by the same token, every significant move that has been made on the part of the Black masses to improve their social, economic, and political status has been met with resistance-from simple dissuasion to the passage of disabling laws by state legislatures and Congress, to punitive extralegal maneuvers and blatant mob violence. For these reasons, I feel that no American should celebrate the bicentennial until all Americans can celebrate the Bicentennial; but we can commemorate ourselves as people and rededicate our lives to waging an unrelenting struggle for freedom, justice, and equality. by Kevin Portz Pastels of blue and red, bright smiles, sparkling eyes, and thus a simple salute to America's two- hundredth birthday. The many fire-hydrants throughout the university community, formerly inconspicuous yellow items taken for granted, have been painted into the most obvious local symbols of the bicentenniai celebration. They represent not only hours of creative work by local artists, but a sincere recognition of the twenty decades since the creation of this nation. But more than a bicentennial fanfare, the Norman fire hydrants can be seen as a political commentary of both far reaching and ironic consequences. They represent, obviously through interpretation, an American disease, as well as a possible renovation of the American dream. In regard to the first point, don't assume the nation has a case of terminal cancer. It is not a physical sort of disease, but rather a malady which weakens the national character as well as her basic foundations. Through two hundred years of ups and downs, the United States has developed a severe case of the "pats-on-the-back," a syndrome wherein Americans have become so obsessed with an appreciation of the past, its relation to the future is ignored. It is a case in which the population is so very impressed with past accomplishments, ranging from the idealism of a political revolution to the creation of a constitution which stands as a monument to human initiative. As well, it is a national condition which allows the beauty of what has been, to fall A painted smile typifies the many bicentennial fire-hydrants seen throughout the Norman area. "$3M? OE WQEW? EETRE Eynamwsa "ET? WEE QWEQNTE'EEENTQQE short of maintaining its influence upon what will come. All that in a decorative fire- hydrant?! Highly interpretative, but as "Star Trektstt Mr. Spock would say, "highly logical." In a way, these street side water spouts stand as a symbol to the continued existence of the American society. What item is more familiar to every sort of neighborhood throughout the country, from the South Bronx to Beverly Hills, than the unassuming yet stolid fire- hydrant? And, if this analogy is so, are we painting a facade of celebration and unconditional approval on the entity we call America? Could it be that the people of this country have forged a nationality which is mired in a pool of political mud, wallowing in a self-destroying glorification of past successes; successes whose true value lies in their lessons for the future. We might be unconsciously accepting this national ailment as a national norm, dramatized in the simple smiles painted on neighborhood hydrants; covering up a more colorless mass, purposeful yet unmoving. Yet we may contrast this comparison with a much brighter one. This bicentennial paint-job may be viewed as representative of a new national spirit, one sparked by the significance of our two- hundredth birthday. By taking an account of where America stands after two centuries of progress, maybe we can realize that this past progression cries out only for a continued thrust towards the future. In reconsidering the basic ideals which helped to create the nation we now pay homage to, it might be possible to reassert the power of these principles in guiding the path which America will soon take. Liberty, the continued destruction of all restraints upon the individual; equality, the increased drive to erase all the evils wrought by segregation and discrimination; justice, the never ending search for guidelines by which a population may live together in peace and harmony; past lessons for the creation of a more egalitarian tomorrow. This point too can be drawn out of the bicentennial fire- hydrants. Consider it the formation of a new national character, the renovation of a long standing entity. It is a change engendered by the realization that though America has a heritage unparalleled in history, it is a heritage demanding constant attention, so that it may effectively aid in the development of a consistent, and increasingly liberated American society. It is a facelift for Norman fire hydrants and the American character. It is the creation of a more beautiful street corner, as well as a more beautiful national entity, for future generations. The lesson to be learned here is simple. The American bicentennial celebration should not be abused so that it becomes a meaningless and generalized eulogy of past events. For in that context alone, such events have no value, and little meaning. Instead, we should let this anniversary spark a new American realization, one which combines the appreciation of the past with a look to the future. 1976 should be a watershed year, when the American people reject all attempts to maintain the status- quo, based on the fraudulent assumption that only thus can the treasures of 1776 be preserved. It should be a point where the population of this land takes a clear understanding of those treasures, now two- hundred years old, and shapes them into a contemporary basis for the richer freedoms of tomorrow. It can begin with fire- hydrants. 39 Q ameEma ?ENNQAE "$31? .3? WWEE We WEAW Q3 HIAPPEEQ IEET $$W? by the Revolutionary Student Brigade The celebration of the 200th anniversary of American independence from the British colonialists, the 4th of July, 1976. Great glorification is being given to the American Revolution and people are being urged to look at the past, think of how great it was that many people fought and gave their lives so that America might be a "free" country. People are urged to retrogress to the past rather than push toward the future. What is important however, is what is happening now. America no longer is a revolutionary nation, nor even a progressive one. The idea that America has a "duty" to spread "democracy" throughout the world and to halt the growth of the "cancerous disease" of "Totalitarian communism" is a myth put forward by the ruling class of this country. For many years American leaders have assumed the right to act anywhere at 40 anytime in counterrevolutionary action in attempts to quell the masses of people; this is done to preserve a parasitic economic system which thrives on the exploitation and oppression of millions of people to sustain corporate profits and puppet leaders in foreign countries to protect these profits. But when the masses of people show that they will carry their struggle through to the finish, such as in Vietnam, our leaders have insisted on projecting a face- saving image of toughness even in retreat, and thus as American troops withdrew from Vietnam at Christmas of 1972, President Nixon simultaneously carpet- bombed Hanoi, and called the achievement "peace with honor." Throughout this turbulent period, the American people recognized the oppressive role their government was playing, did not like it, and made democracy a living reality by actively expressing its disfavor with governmental policy. The distinction between the people and the government is important to maintain, for when the American people brought its will to bear on its leadership and showed that they knew the truth about Vietnam, the presidencies of Lyndon Johnson and Richard Nixon saw them as "enemies." This "enemies" perception Nixon had of the American people grew and extended to virtually everyone outside of the White House, and was a primary cause for his increasingly fascistic governmental policies trying to rule arbitrarily above the will of the people. But he failed, and did so because large numbers of people acted. Vietnam was a turning point in the decline of US imperialismls economic and diplomatic empire. It was also an important step in the greening of the American public, which was seeing through the myths that their leaders have used to justify wars of political and economic domination idue :to the inevitable striving for profit that is the law of our economyJ throughout this century, who are seeing that the US is not above history but is influenced by the same forces which govern everyone else, and that the people of developing nations know what is best for themselves without our "help." In an age of power enormously concentrated in the hands of a few who have vast control over the mass dispersal of information, more than ever we must become the subjects, not the objects of history; we must take control of our mission out of the hands of corporate interest as manifested through the government, and direct it ourselves and for ourselves. Above all, we must remember the right to revolution as set forth in the Declaration of Independence. Abraham Lincoln almost a century after the US achieved independence reaffirmed the right to revolution: "Any people anywhere, being inclined and having the power, have the right to rise up and shake off the existing government and form a new one that suits them better. This is a most valuable and sacred right-a right we hope believe is to liberate the world." The future revolution will be of a qualitatively different type; led by working people with the support of the vast majority, this revolution will end the exploitation of man by man, remove the material basis for war, and allow for the fullest possible utilization of human resources in the struggle to realize our collective potential. The enthusiasm and objectives of the Revolutionary Student Brigade, one of the more unique student organizations at CU, is seen in a poster which adorns the east side of the Bizzell Library. i! '33.. V' y lrhygax a LONUtF . . . o :M . . V . . IRQ9 5. 9,1 , . I yea Xi A xv . lg PWV A. A QM. . .r . . xa .5 . ?fo x. Q . . y. . J w? J.$k .. v.4 Ha... r2: . O .. il an v. n.4 ; 1 . . 4 ND. ,1. , 4. saudiwhr.o..... . .h exhhw .,..w... . . .. 1 . n- 1 v n.. . , . q imit $$qu 1 . .....,...,. arm. :wF :Px . . N 4. r . . Q 'Qx m tam aim... mm" x" .n.u..x.n... ...x....... . ..x . . M. x3. .uwwwm....n.... . Hi4. xwuwtn xtquwxhwanwma ..... N. . ......x..... ...me..hm...H.uuu..nu.......u .. mm? a. . ....Kv ..H..x$nnn.u...u..p..M..m. . b.4n.....H.,H..... H .. ...u....h.m..u...amh..uu ..... .. ...un . u . ...n... ..N...u.u..m.u.h.u ... . . ..H v.... ...v..... www.ana. ... ............. u. .. x .W...H.M.H......nn.. .Tu .W . .....u-.X- ...... .. .uw. xi ..... . ........ .u .. ..h............-x.. . . ... l livmegnin awhoumsw'a , e toazithe smky. 'openfwimibws and people stuffed inside do Iggigcall Itmy ighousef; Eits wglls rilis On lW wi t h FIRST ROW: fleft' to rightj Steve ,Duncan,Randy Rutledge,Ken Maillard, Teresa Dolan,Doresa Chapman,Donna Mchlipn, Cgegg Maaniott, Leo; $m ith,,,;;;.5BiIly Smith, Marc Neugtadt, Clay Freeman, Claydia Hager, Stephanie David Wiggs, Danny WBrown. KSECONDR Hartungk, Gina St'eWart. THIRD ROW:- Shadid, MISS? Montgomery, Gail ROW: ' Mary Ray, Mary SWenson, : Brenda 'Koos, Sara Womble, Dana Prive'tt, Misti Moore. Donna Darnell, Mike Nordin, David Howard, Wendy Saules, Deidre FUhk, Johnson an McCaslande two $9 three W Ta man Muldmw 91 gm i? lune ABOVE: FRONT ROW: Ileft'to rightj Leslie Butler, judy Endicott, lulja Ron Fury. SECOND RO Cindy David,'Dana Graeber, Debbie Dabney, LuAnn Faulkner,1ane Norwood, Kelle Brown; lilii Strange. Ann McCullough, Susan Smith, Susie BELOW: FRONT ROW: John Dickson, Pool, Sara Shelton, Nancy Williams, Steve Arnett, Bruce Bernard; David Carolyn Hellekson. SECOND ROW: Broome, Curt Haddo'ck; WIN Bradford, Mike Eskew, Dawn Staplefon, Brada Camp, Bo kkadakis, Mike Cluts, Mike: Paula m-i-J-1Mnm . La! Camp discusS'Pdorm affairs during'aa If lazy afternoon talk session; Bill Povalla, john Monnet; Chuck Huffman, Sam Donaldson,; Pat Freeman, Steve Blum, Richard Proctor. THIRD ROW: Torn Neal, Vince Hollis, Martin Bryant, Charlie Feuerborn, Bobn Haley, Larry David Pa a'rtln, Mike Moore, is' Hambright Walker eight, west FRONT ROW: Heft to rightJ Bill Craig, Ron Cowin, Sam Harkey, David Clowe, Rolf Biggers, Mike Berry, Gene Patterson, Rick Sayre. SECOND ROW: jim Trott, Rick Clawson, Daniel Corbett, Dave Schutz, Chris lohnson, Tim Hofer, Mike Burris, Curt Coggins, Dan Brodt, Larry Hopper, Larry Richmond, Larry Brown, Steve Bradley, David Smith. THIRD LROWQ leff lo'hnson,John Everett, Dlave Marple, Paul Rose, "Pherd" Barrett, Brad Smull, Dan Sims, Dan Bent, lim Stiff, Marty Stetz, Matt Botkin, Mike Smith, Iim Dixon, Steve Sessinghaus, Dick;Van Dyck, Dan Pickett. WALKER TOWER; FRONTxROWiV Heft to righU Hal Cantwell, Beth Mohr, Richard Rhea, Linda Kristoff, Dan Williams.r-SECOND ROW2-3Mike Keyes, Diane Harris, Susie Wieiintrubeon Scrinopskie, Kathi Cheatham, Stanley Kleinsteiber, Chet Rowland, Tim Dunlap, David Morgan. THIRD ROW: Paula Saliamy, Eileen Counihan, Mary Ca ylord, Tim Israel, Skip Coyner, Darrel Bearden, Ian Nix, Rita Aldworth, Maria Crawford, 'Ed Berg, Greg Ruttman, Alan Lustgarten. FOURTH ROW: Capi Seegar, Debbie Baxley, Karen Lewis, prbie Sqllowa y, Bonnie Ta ylor, Vickie David, Ty Kaszukowski," Mary Ann Black, Howard Goodman, Nancy Maroh. FIFTH ROW: Susan Drell, lune Burnett, john Cardner,w:lohn Exline, Mark Mitchell, Randy Lewis, Kirk Robinson, Steve Babon, Bill Patterson. SleTH ROW: Mike Haddican, Lorin Alexandiizf, Shhfon Ko'lker, Cbndy Bradley, Warren Sanders, Mitch McAfee, Paul Snedeker, Chuck Anderson; SEVENTH ROW: Alan Price, Wayne Smith, Mike St. john, Tom Howard, Alan Pitts, Ted Price, Sandy Singleton. 48 4: . V , 27, ' '4 ' Hyg'geu'n 7 A 5 ' 1 :43 ,3 ,: j ' V I r . . n. . vi Kr, MLlA-k .u ' 4 ALRF 9... 9 S u 0 h "I a 1130 1' A firm: ,1! V OPPOSITE: Tarman Tower, one of four RIGHT: The entire Adams Center components of the massive Adams complex is seen from atop the equally Center, rises to touch the clouds. massive and adjacent Walker Tower. A rather bleak portion of the New Cate housing center becomes a backdrop for the dancing shadows of nearby trees. LEFT: A myriad of windows in one Cate Center house are flung open to greet the breezes flowing about. ABOVE: The walls of Walker tower give shelter to a cross-section of OU students. RIGHT: A wing entrance in Adams Center creates a painting of light shafts and shadows. x7 Emma m1 m m w J . .. g NW e u :E. windows... with up an OPPOSITE: A utility room, part of the I Bird cages personalize the exterior of one of the honeycomb of rooms in Cate Center finds itself brightened by a bit of ABOVE: sunshine. Apartments, Kraettli designated for married students. in units 55 A resident of OU's towers pauses a moment to reflect on the coming day's activities. N: e e x Taking advantage of a quiet weekend schedule, one university housing student sleeps through the morning hours. inside... One resident discovers there are chores besides studying for OU students, such as doing the laundry. Resident advisor Gwen Colvert tries to provide the information requested by one of her dorm residents. 57 X ...x ,nxw . UWHTIIHHJ I 2 IE. L? r. van..w.u4.xmu.HvuM M. .r . 12: M .II M u . v v . . M .. 2, .u . . . , . . M : . :4 3 aw.:1.mbd,Vm . . fr:c.l-l.l , ii. ,V. M . .H: . .... V 5 n. ?.gv'thM'ln-itnIul l. I 11 v Illliuar . a ; .1 A, t :I n a C I 0 d. 58 LEFT: The implements ofmodern living Adams Center ABOVE: An average combine with plants and stained glass door in Walker Tower becomes an art to produce a unique window scene in display with a bit of student creativity. my, house: 59 1975 CREEK REVUE TOUR; FIRST ROW Heft to righti: Cina Coffman, Susie West, Trey Boyd, Craig Rupert, lim Ashford, Beth Barness Phyllis Dakil, lim Burdette, Kelly McKoy. SECOND ROW: Kelly Hannifan, Nancy Ewing, Mary Ann Stephenson, Tricia Hodginson, Ian Collins, Mary Mattes, Cindy Donalson, Karen Conely, Sherri Howell, Phil Fidler. ABOVE: The annual Panhellenic plant sale found itself advertised all over the campus by distinctive signs which dotted the Ovals. RIGHT: Parties continued to be a part of Greek living, as the Delts make final preparations for their October "Military Ball." THIRD ROW: Kim Brock, Vicki Woodward, Debbie Milles, Pam Urquehart, Valerie Piland, Dino Lalli, Todd jacobs, lane Sullivan. FOURTH ROW: Randy West, Mike lobe, loe lackson, Steve Taylor, Rick March, Sam Taylor, julie Smart, Katie Weaver, Steve Warner, Mike Sunderland. If one were to choose a single word that best described the Greek system here at the University of Oklahoma during the past year, it would probably be "expanding." Before skipping on to the next section of this publication, thinking that all there is to get here is the typical Program; exponded...' "Chamber of Commerce" type approach, based on the concept that anything which is bigger is inevitably better, read on. Why? Because people can and do expand in more ways than one, and the Greek system is made up of . . . people. As usual there were the obvious signs of growth; more people pledged this year than in any other E 11f BELOW LEFT: THE FALL,1975 INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL: FIRST ROW Ueft to righti: Tom Creiner, lames Dunham, Sam Sprehe, Rick Carin, Scott Malowney, Brian Corre. SECOND ROW: Kevin Graver, Greg Webb, lames Pigg, Ioe Williams, jim Taylor, Frank Sims, Chris Bussman, Marcus Miner. THIRD ROW: Ian Watkins, Steve Taylor, Mike Thatcher, Bob Clinger, Bob Barry, Barry Bonar, Pete Wiemer. FOURTH ROW: Charley Hall, Dean Cross, jim Burdette, Wes Lane, Curt Boecking, Mark Stuart, Doug Kinzie. BELOW RIGHT: THE FALL,1975 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL; FIRST ROW Heft to righti: Kevin Could, Lawrence Besenfelder, David Carder, Gregory Haymon, Doug Stussi, Mark Balcers Karlin Cramlich, Charles Ramer, john Ross, Paul Hunt. SECOND ROW: Bryan April, Mike Mewbourn, Mark Mindeman, joe Smith, Bob Remondino, leff Niemeyer, Ted Krigbaum, Dan Mills, jim Bodine. THIRD ROW: Ceorgelustice, Robert Hutton, Mark O'Roke, Dean Luthey, Chris Steves, Dan Steele, lim Slayton, Steve Simmons, Tom Creekmore. year since the sixties, thirty per cent of the freshman class chose to go Creek, one new chapter and another new colony were founded on the campus, and the Greek system experienced its highest total membership in nearly a decade. But there were other types of expansion as well. Programs expanded. Why? Not just to give the "activity jocks" another committee to head, but to widen the scope of opportunities and fill some significant voids of human necessity. The greeks still held a summer camp for the disadvantaged youth of the university of community, and Greek Fun Day when the pledges and associate members from the various chapters, entertained children from the Norman area. Creek Revue once again entertained at military bases in Texas and Oklahoma, as well as performing on campus Veeing them- relver or rome- thing different...' for Dads Day. Greek Week was bigger and better than ever, tcelebrating the 200th anniversary of the American college fraternity systemi as was Senior Citizens Day for the elderly of the city. Moreover, new programs took their place alongside these. College Day was instituted to better acquaint high school seniors and their parents with the university and all that it offers. The greeted exponrion of 75-76: a neug Greek conrcnoumert ABOVE: JR. PANHELLENIC COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Heft to rightj Gloria Rhodes, Mary Brown, Lisa Spencer, Cindy Turk, Tina Good. SECOND ROW: Debbie Liebs, Kathy Nighswonger, Melinda Waters, Donna Mayo.THIRD ROW: Carol Morris, Katy Imel, Nancy Eichling. ABOVE: THE FALL, 1975 PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION; FIRST ROW Ueft to righU: L-yn Parrish, Missy Suetgoff, Debbie McCullough, lill Van Os, Caren Cook. SECOND ROW: Susie Curry, Emily Denning, Cathy Sayre, Shelley Label, Kristie Kay, jennifer Streightoff, Gerry Nathman, Virginia Haas, Kathy Newman, Susan Cood, Nancy Erickson.THlRD ROW: Cathy Nickels, Lisa Bassett, Barbara Hoppe, Roxanne McMurtrey, Candice Holt, Linda Chenoweth, Debbi Weser, Annabel lones, lane Cundith, Patty Cunningham, Lynn Hanson, Melissa Landers, Mary Thompson, Nancy Bowman, Mary Kumler. BELOW: THE 1975 PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Ueft t0 rightl: Gerry Nathman, Lyn Parrish, Jennifer Streightoff, Kristie Kay, Virginia Haas, Missy Bonar. :? Gk! ditcover loe lohnson, Interfraternity Council Director Kristie Kay, The IFC began a Speaker's Bureau bringing to campus several notable Oklahomans, providing a much needed forum for the discussion of vital issues, and the Panhellenic association inaugurated its Career Emphasis Day to help educate women to the vast, new opportunities open to them. All these new programs brought a fresh dimension to the activities associated with the Greek community. Yet, the most important expansion of the year came in consciousness, both individually and collectively. Justifying one's own existence is never much fun, but this year marked a turning point for the Greeks of OU. They came to see themselves as something very different than that projected by their stereotyped image. Harold's Clothes, a new car and a navy blue Windbreaker do not a Greek make. Living together and working toward common goals became desirable, not something to be ashamed of. Greeks began to see themselves as individuals who needed to learn to cope with many different worlds; the social world, the academic world, the real world. This expanded consciousness led each Creek to the realization that even though he or she was only a small part of the system, Karlin Cramlich, Interfraternity Council President every such part was vital to the success as well as improvement of that system. For this was the year that Creek's began to understand "why" they do "whati' they do. Why do Greeks tend to dominate student activities? '...thir war the gear that Greek; began to underrtond whg...' Why do they give up a free weekend to help senior citizens? Why do they quit their summer jobs early to serve as volunteer counselors at camp? The answer is very basic; because they care about people. They like people. They need people. They are people. Increasing numbers, innovative programs, and a new consciousness all led to an end result of expanding horizons. The Greek system at the University of Oklahoma, and the individuals within it are growing, living, working and expanding. Chris Purcell, Panhellenic Director FRONT ROW: Ueft to righn Carolyn Clark, Sharon Lizeo, Kate Hawthorne, Sue Petersburg, Connie Cassody, Barbara Payne, Stevie Cohlmia, Kim Kriter, Debbie Ritter, Shelley Myers, Debbie Gillespie, Pam Barb, Donna Wortham. SECOND ROW: Sheryl Rice, Sandy Brhntmeier, Marla Lambert, Debbie Shepherd, loni loseph, Denise Burk, Pam Savera, Lisa Regal, Melanie Reeves, Paula Daugherty. Laura Sole, Becky Rider, Suzi lohnson, Nancy Herndon. THIRD ROW: Shelley Colbert, Susan Lake, Robbi Hobbs, Debbie Powell, Sue Hall, Vicki Brezney, Kathy Roberson, Sheryl Nikkei, Cail Seikel, Pam Humphrey. FOURTH ROW: Carol Morris, Ian Caede, lean Ann Skinner, Sandra Smith, Leesa Ashcraft, lana Hodges, Caren Moore, Susan Irwin, Nancy Thompson, Gigi Kormendi, Kellie Monnington. FIFTH ROW: Stacey Cramer, Cheryl Domenico, Amy Dewbre, Terri Ratzlaff, Vicky Gilbert, Terri Bell, Cindy McCall, Lisa Parkman, Debbie Elliott, Kathy Sherry, lane Nicholson, Margaret Wade, Susan Cray, Kathy Fox, Christi O'Connor, Kelly Sweatte, lulie Arrington, Robin Ray, Kelsie Harris, Sandy Sanger. SIXTH ROW: Stacey Bowen, Liz Vardys, Pi Askins, Melinda Yelvington,lean Wallis, Susan Ross, Nancy Lauback, leanne Wagstaff, Saralyn Hall, Suzanne Mercer, Holly Venable, Pam Litschke. Aipha EpSIlon Phi House OffIcers-JFall 1975 JPreSIdent Shelley LgbelI SeCfr tary Debee FIschbeIn H Treasurer Mindy Gardner 7 Panhellen-ic Representative- Jill Van Os Social ChaIrman Laura LeIderman FRONT ROW: Ueft to righU Laura Sachs, Debbie Fischbein, Kay Burn, Debbie Sitrin, Caroline Cebhardt, Rochelle Levand. SECOND ROW: Nancy Lustgarten, Shelley Label, Suzi Yeddis, Ruth Lown, Marla Weinstein, Sandy Cohen, Laura Leiderman, Karen Kamp, Diane Haley, Leesa Heller. THIRD ROW: Susie Brodsky, Debbie Sylvan, Nancy Levin, Monica Freed, Brenda Parker, Debbie Leibs, Beth Caloob, Mindy Gardner, lill Vanos. Vajrlnfmga Deflfa-fH "J W President Nancy Bowman icfe.-P.r;,e';spit':l Lnt 7 Virginia H.335 ' x , SBthingrSfecretary : Eileeanjgth REcon'ihgtS'ecrEECtTaprya Ci ndy; Ru'hl ,, Treasijceri'jftEiI e en' Bis'ho p ' , Pan he lenic Repre'se'nta'ti'YegMaryThdrhason iSogial Chairman -;i$'h5rbn Jpglgy; FRONT ROleeft to righU Melinda Waters, Vivian Pate, Sullivan. THIRD ROW; Nancy Bowman, Cindy Ruhl, Carol EIIiFrit, Pam Urquhart, Karen Cray SECOND ROW: Roberta Tysor, Barbara Becker, Nickie Radloff, Laura Eileen Bishop, Kathy Osborn, Mary K. Thomason, Carol Thompson, laci Brown, Virginia Haas, Mamie Kickerson, Little, Sharron Turner, Sue Tanner, Linda Isbell, Pam Margaret Howard, Beth Anderson. e S u 0 h Y t .n 0 r o s M P av 1 91., .x - Alp. FRONT ROW: Ueft to righn Tricia Pettit, Angie Hoelker, Barbara Flemm, Carol Lambeth, Lorrie McCullough, Jennifer lust, Marilyn Baker, Lana Sewell, lulie Gibbs, Sheila Sewell, Nancy Fisher, Candice Holt, Sue Hills. SECOND'ROW: Gracie Cook, Karen Springer, Denise Albert Cail McAIester, Nanci Pooler, Sonya Lee, Melinda Beck, Linda Coltrane, Paula Langford, Kim Thompson, Claudia Haggar, Lonna Huddleston, Pam Smith. THIRD ROW: Kim Claxton, Kim Corenwold, Tanya Feightner, Ellen Hatcher, janeva Tillie, Missy McNair, Lydia Don Carlos, lana Teevan, Brownyn Dolljns, Nancy Scoggins, Gerry Nathman, Fran Long, Deidre Funk, Ann Caebe. FOURTH ROW: Elizabeth Ryan, Dolly Berryhill, Dawn Trautwein, Nancy Eichling, Kathy.Nighswonger, Debbie Rutherford, lina jacobi, Pam Bugg, Mrs. Snoddy, Cindy Morphew, Leslie Norton, Karen Kautz, Alyssa Koontz, Annette Curry. FIFTH ROW: Pam Denton, Roxanne McMurtrey, Vlieta Humphrey, Doreatha Powell, Sherry Kuekes, Karen Ottayjane, leanette Albert, lane Ann McReynolds, Leslie Buttington, Carol Martin, Lindy Tope, Carla Williamson, Karen Sopplee, Stephanis Tucker, Ieri Teevan, Kathryn Forbes.SlXTH ROW: Sheryl Laughner, lanice lindra, Nancy Melton, Dee Ann Walker, Diana Harrell, Rhonda Perrin, Gayle Pishkin, Carey Douthit, loan McKeever, Faye Schoenhals, Ann Cuinn, Kaylee Spindler. Alpha Sig fraternity house Piesndent Jim Slayton Vice- PreSIdent Pete Johnkon -;Treasulrer Richard Dunn v .C RepresentaJIVe .JoHn R055 ! r: K a A , . , . ,l. o". ' r V Hip; . ,:.:.'.'::J: -- FRONT ROW: Ueft to righo lim Howard, Randy Cowell, Mike Bartlett, Dennis Pascale. SECOND ROW: Greg Webb, Bill Diggs, Ron Graham, Bruce Tackett, Lynn Tackett, Richard Dunn, CiI Morris, Mike Davis, Karen Tate, Bob Ross, lames Dunham, Scott Morris, Pam Wyco, Steve Moore, Linda Kniatt, Chris Hesselgren, Terry Womack. LY'..;;.$'1-L- :$ n. A'S-W-E J - THIRD ROW: Pete johnson, Mary Sharp, leff Prewett, john Canavan, David Huff, Mike lames, Ed Birdshead, Paul Whinery, Chris Ross, Brian Thomas, Scott Stringfield, john Ross, Tim Hightower, jeannie O'Brien, jim Slayton, Tom Hall. AlphaTauOmggAaHOQSIefoicerge- Eall,1 975 President- Bill Colemein Vice-President- Ralph Blackman Secretary; - Steve. Curley Theasurer- TripSwain. SgcialtChainman - Bob StUgIti I EGZRszp resentative -:DanVSt'eielve Beta fraternity house f :FaH,1975 President- Tclhgly EQQILpas Vice- Rresident- 13ka Raklburn Secretary- Rick CapQ TreasQrer- Dean Luthey IFC Represe" nive- Allan Synar MIkeMordy FRONT ROW: tleft to rightJ Larry LeBarre, lames West, Ray Nelson,1im Davidson, Mike Bryant, David Gibbs, Ted West, Kim Ryan, Charlie Thompson, Raymond Harris, Charlie Ceister, Pat Mandeville, Bob Naifeh, Rick Greer, Doug Witt, Bruce Bushong, Dewey Chambers, lim Herlighy. SECOND ROW: Kevin Foxx, Steve Bradley, Rex Urice, Dan lordan, Randy Schwab, lerry Colclazier, Marcus Codsey, Levoy Elsworth, Brent Barton, David Smith. THIRD ROW: lim Tayburn, Roger LeCrant, Kile Toal, .David Rambolt, Richard Campbell, Greg Wallace, Tony Bumpas, Bob Neville, Tommy Stapleton, Steve lordan, lohn Munger, Rich Cape, Donnie Hughes, Mike Wanzer, Cary Don Smith, Kelly Allen, Mike Hall, Donnie Maxwell, Brent Cooper, Sam Serur. FOURTH ROW: lohn Huff, Brian Ceister, Mark lohnston, Scott Pollard, Grant Wilson, Dean Luthey, Paul Brown, Steae Nivens, Dan R. Sadberry, Mike Sutherland, lim Pichens, Kim Hauger, Lance Williams, Mike Hall. FIFTH ROW: Steve Newcombe, Kevin McGee, Weldon Turner, leff Niemeyer, Brad Kemp, lim Doughty, Randy West, Mark Massad, Ronnie Crosby, Alan Synar, lack Tayburn, Mike Vich, Mitch Charloe, Mike Doughty, lim Brandon, Michael "Ray"McCuIIough. SIXTH ROW: lim Read, lim McIntyre, Tom West, Mike Mordy, Larry Edwards, Hal Holiday. Emil Jilliiu CA N? , u . nC u. I le-PrGSIdent Debbie McCullough :2 ViCe- Presudentx Cathy Nickels Corresponding Secretary Susan Co C' ' Recording Secretary Marsha Ray . 7 Treasurer Jennifer Strelghtoff . Panhellenlc Representative Susan Colston Socnal Chairman Susan Holzmger :1 3233' Ian l ,. a. r. Flu I w I r FRONT ROW: Heft to righo Vicki Lake, Maryann Rivera, Ricci Rutherford, Linda Breault, Debbie Holmes, lanis Milroy, Sherri Hand, Marilyn Brown, jenny Streightoff, Linda Rademacher, Dana Farha, Becky Payne. SECOND ROW: Kim Walker, Stephanie Shadid, jean Capps, Nancy Malosky, Debbie McCullough, Liz Carson, Karen Conlpy, Kathy Riley. THIRD ROW: Diana loseph, Cathy Nickels, Gracie Evans. FOURTH ROW: Susie Holzinger, Donna Mayo, Robin White, 0.0. Bourne, Marli Wilhauck, Sally Alley, Gina Smith, Connie Harris, Susan Kolakowski, ' Sydney Simon, Salli Toussaint, Brenda Brown, Mom Fran, Dana Painter, Michelle Sleem, Vicki Silvers, Becky Hulsey, Susan Cox, Susan Colston, Lisa Brixey, Stephanie Chambers, Mayra Lopez. FIFTH ROW: Stephanie Biongas, Patty Carry, Sheri Bishop, Lynn Theissen, Lisa Bugg, Leslie Lanier, Patty Rhodes, Laura Stauffer, Kim Anderson, Deni Duvall, Robin Shadid, Missy Vineyard, Pat Nolen, Suzy Boyd, joy Lorrance; Denise Cook, lulie Smart. SIXTH ROW: Terry Tipton, lanis Bumpas, loyce Diffen, Robin Pierce, Quincy Lowrey, Tina Good, Kathy Blackstock, Diana Storm, Sally Parker, Martha Carraway, Linda Threlkeld, Susan Ea'the'erly, Ann Rademacher, Susie Acherman, Kelly Hannifan, Ian Morgan, Lynn Morgan, Pam Talley, Carla Miller, Lisa Coleman, Dejuana Rachal, lo Stottsberry, Karen Young, Bunny Richards, Candy Loving, lyl Cutbirth, jan Welter. Tri-Delt sorority house Correqundmg Selcrevta -Marilyn Huey Recording SecretarymCathy Carter Treasurer n FRONT ROW: Heft to rightJ Elaine Bradley, Wendy Simpson, judy Kee, Laurie O'Brien, Cathy Carter, Beth Briney, Susie Baker, Vicky Vineyard, Lanie Watson, Robyn ' Barkem Linda Smith, Lindsey Laird, Wally White. SECOND ROW: Hlen Garrison, lana Powell, Elaine Murphree, Bootie- Hall, Betsy Welsh, Rhonda Casey, Carol Bradley, Kathleen litzpalriclx, Ann Trigg, Debbie Miller, lanalyn lones, Cindy Iarplay, Cindy Chandler, Sarah Kemp, Sara Snodgrass, Kim Humphrey. THIRD ROW: Nancy Cox, Kimberly lones, Karen Swanson, Maryvaernathy, Paula Norwood, Mary lamimn, lamie Peterson, Lee Ann Kuzel, Dawna Robertson, Party Brown, Gayle Weaver, Michelle Watkins, Heidi Adair. fOURTH'ROW: Lynn West, Susan Thomas, Moonie Burns, Rhonda Broyles, Blythe lmel, Martha Cuthary, ludy Keegan, Cheri Vineyard, lean Ann Ford, loan Coth, Katy 'Marylee Trigg. SEVENTH ROW: Imel, Ann Evans, Suzanne McLaughlin. FIFTH ROW: Dianne Sheets, Dawna Dutton, Debbie Conce, lill Kennamer, Kathy Fox, Kathy Bigbie, Nancy Shields, Cathy Warren, Tina Fleske, Sabri'na Prewitt, Kathi Willis, Patty Wood. SIXTH ROW: Karla Shadid, Carrie Fox, Carol McClure, Donna Perry, George Anna Buckholts, Valerie vhluerer, Anne Ruble, Lisa Bassett, Mary Creunig, Marilyn Maurer, Barbara Hoppe, Suzette Foreman, Tracy Bross, Cyrena Chiles, Saundra Shadid, Julie Hagman, lodie lennings, Paula. Benge, Kristi Schad, layne Livingston, Rhonda Renner, Carolyn Pugsley, Debbie Koch, Mary. MCCure, Carolyn Monnetr, Connie Moraine. EIGHTH ROW: Cece Farha, Mmm amev, Karen Taylor, 10 Ann Hugg, Iudy Wade. 83 84 l' o E E C U Q G IG sorority ho , i 7. Delta Gamma Hous e OffiCers -' FaII, 1975 President - DebbieWeser Vice-President - Barbie Norton Corresponding Secretary - Caren Colvert Recording Secretary - DianaDavidson Treasurers -, Jan Teel, MarilynfDeJarnette Panhellenic Representative-Linda Chenoweth SociaGChairman - A nnete Troup FRONT ROW: Heft to righn Mary Kay Ziegenhain, Cecile Massaro, Susan Todd, Cindy Winters, Leigh Burge, Carol Greene, Debi Bradley, lill Clements, Cheryl Crabtree, Nancy Tanner, loan Hogan, Nancy Fulmer, Lisa Langenberg, Debbie Brooks. SECOND ROW: Mary Beth Schweei Cindy Lambert, ludy Worthley, Karen Mueller, Shelley Patterson, Valerie Piland, Cindy Evans, Susan Wegener, Ruth Schmidt, Tris King. THIRD ROW: Gail White, Sally Roberts,loann Klar, Vivian Slater, Anne Pundt, Sheryl Hatfield, Cyndi Allen, Linda Shields, Gayle Estus, Peggy Sugg, Libby Bowman, Mary Luthy, Linda Percefull, Lynn McDaniel. FOURTH ROW: Nancy Bradshaw, lana Cunningham, Caren Colvert, Charlotte Banks, Christie Clayton, Vickie Longhofer, Dorine Webb, Mischelle Lott, ' Terry Cotterell, lane Olson, Patti Steltenkamp, Kim Wirtz, Patsy Raley, Susan Ham, Tomi Polk, Barbara Franklin, Susan Onley, Lyn Vinyard, lo Stewart, Kathy Allen. FIFTH ROW: Mary Martin, Mayumi Hirata, Karen Schulz, Liz Fajen, Cynthia Tharp, Karey lazek, Linda Chenoweth, lulie Brymer, Marilyn Delarnette, Rosemary Bartlett, Anna Van Nort, Ann Steeley, Cindy Turk, Charlie Davidson, Elaine Vitali, Sharen jester, Barbara Bowling, Melissa Mayfield. SIXTH ROW: Rhonda Awtrey, Kim Clements, Liz Slonneger, Christy Thompson, Noni Downing, Andi Acree, Susie Becker, Nancy Trapp, Lisa Lea Wilson, Kathy Lierman, lulie Kaighn, Debbie Shirley, Paula lones, Pam Renfro, Kim Marshall, Randa Thompson, Marsha Heinze. SEVENTH ROW: Deii Dugger, Nancy Faien, Lou Ann Shaw, Denise Aldridge, loni Freeman, Annette Troup, Sheron Midgley, Carol Crice, janet Stolhand, Sally Dobson, Carolyn Clark, Debbi Weser, Barbi Norton, Mrs. Alverson. 85 Delta Tau Delia Housie Officers- Fal,l 1975 President Frank P0lk Vice- Presrdent John Langston Recordlng Secretary Jim Murphree Cere5ponding Secretary Barry MCB9e Treasurer' - rick Dodson IFC Representative 1- Mark Mind9man '1S0cialChairman J Mays LFFT: FRONT ROW: Heft t0 righU Carl Ross, Steve Kinnett, lay Cillum, lay Lunger, Andy Iohnsen, lohn Langston, Sue Scott. SECOND ROW: Debbie Burleson, Randy Polk, Ron Wortham, john Marshall, lim Murphree, Don Wortham, lim Baker. THIRD ROW: Kevin Portz, Ed Aust, Stan Baker, Berry McBee. CENTER: FRONT ROW: Mike Beaudoin, lanis Milroy, loe Ingram, King Price, Wayne Barbour, Kent Davidson, lack Brown, Mike Penner, Mike Ray. SECOND ROW: Frank Polk, Tim Brassfield, Roxanne Cocke, Becky Brewer, Don Durrett, Missy Hargon, Tom Cudgel, Don Deloxier, Marla Lambert, Tom Howell, Stuart Lusk, Lisa Roberson. THIRD ROW: Phil Thompson, Steve leter, Marsha Ray, Doug Roberson Iim Marshall, lane! Ferguson, lim Day, lohn Dwyer, Diane Lukeman, David Robinson, Tom Russell. FOURTH ROW: Rob Berry, lody Deacon, Dick Pryor! Debbie McCullough, Mark Mindeman, Doug Auld, Neil Stauffer, lennifer Streightoff, David Donnell. FIFTH ROW: Cathy Carter, Rob Maier, Mike Braun, Mike Smith, Phil Gilbert, Ed Dakil, Steve Chandler, Wes Lane, Randy Crissom, lay Creenwalt, Mark Allen. SIXTH ROW: Steve Scoggin, Bob Carter, Mike Brown, David Hart, Dave Swafford, Paul Braun, Rick Davis, john Bode. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Vance Sanders, lohn Wilkinson, Ph leis Fraser, Tucker Quetonel Tommy McCeehee. SECOND ROW: loe Wilhita Kirby White, Rick McNabb, Russ Morton, Stan Ballew. THIRD ROW: Cene Kriska, Tom Heenan, Robert Vernon, john lennings, Steve Cockrell, Frank Eskridge. 87 Delta Upi'silon I-ITOUSE'Okfwfiiglmr's - Fall, 1975 1Presiderltj:'DougVStussi Vi ce-Pres'ide'nt jiflim Ciaooper : SecU'Vejfa'ryri-lSteVVe'leo n Tre'a'sq'rer EC regbry' Haymon IFC Rebrevslghtative -" Ghevg'in Iaym on SothilNChairmanw-JRusrs Shaw FRONT ROW: Ueft to righo David Clay, Steve Taylor, Tim Patterson, Kevin Fox, john Meek, Kent McKinley, Duff Andrews, Brian Humphries, Mark Withiam, Rick Oyler, Roger Byers. SECOND ROW: Teri Stobaugh, Rhonda Awtry, lulie Niez, Liz Thorton, lill Clements, Dibbie Dixon, lennifer lust, Robbin Pennel, Marsha Cilleland, Pam Cuplin, Cynthia Tharp. THIRD ROW: lohn Stobaugh, Kris Ludlum, Page Heller, Tim Lee, Mark Chamberg Steve Hurler, Ian Watkins, Greg Haymon, Sam Brixey, Allan Knox, Tom Cess, Charlie Frymire, jim Lowe. FOURTH ROW: lohn Means, Tom Hudiburgh, Steve Moon, Charlie Weeks, Bill Caddis, Bob Collett, Rick Lucy, Boyd Fousel, Dan Robnett, Dan Hibbard, loe Smith, lim Mashburn, Rick Murrel. FIFTH ROW: Mark Benge, Martin McMillan, leff Owens, Barry Oyler, Richard Butler, Sid Long, Wes Crigsby, Bobby loe Heffington, Doug Stussi, Rodney Cook, lim Tail, Allan French , loel Betow, Danny Riesman, Mark lohnson, laye Taylor. cam'ma Ph'r' f ,. Vb txxwgilmaf A JFK. Gamma Phi Beta House OfficeIs- Fall, 1975 PreSIdent Jane Cund ith id Ii v 5 , . Panhellenic Representatlve Melissa Landers Social Chalrman Barbara Brown FRONT ROW: Heft to rightl janice Burkhart, Karla Cleek, Susan Stone, Mary Callaghan, Lilli Griffin, Mitsi Moore, Susan Myers, Linda Wessel, Rachel Roland, Debbie Burkett, Robin Henderson, Debbie Smith, Mary Cornish, lane Cundith. SECOND ROW: Laura Herring Francis Inderieden. Chris Rojas, Meg Moore, Angelique Roland, Ann Cargile.THlRD ROW: lanetta Wilson, Barbara Brown, Vicki Ruff, Valerie Barbour, Nancy Ewing, Sharon Davis, Ginny Callowa y, Nancy Wheeler, Kim Trout, Ian Fritschen, lill Lansden, Pam Smith, lanelle Fox. FOURTH ROW: Melissa Landers, Libby Foote, Karen Franknecht, Denise Stubbs, Carolyn Ruffin, Demie Caporal, Rhonda Badeen, Beth Myers, LeeAnn Boone, Randa Oram, Debbie Radar, LeeAnn Myers,ludy Schafer, Cindy Donalson. FIFTH ROW: ' Mary loyce, Cindy Hutsebaut, Marcia loyce, Nancy Deplois, Felicia Lombardo, Mary lane Pruitt, Brenda Ball, Maggie Hall, Barbara Brown, Susie Williams, Cathy Campo, Patti Parish, Vicki Lepley, Lisa Theirfelder, Patti Patterson, ludy Graham. SIXTH ROW: Cindy St. George, lackie Taylor, Lynn Hofman, Becky Borders, Pam Martin, Betty lones. SEVENTH ROW: Ian lanes, Annabel lones, Nan Richisom Linda Littleiohn, Teresa Flory, Marilyn Ferber, Karen Cochran. Kappa Alpha: House Officers- Fall, 1975 Prestdent ' PaiuSILHunt Vice- Presudent Brent Murphy Secretary 9 Randy Surt9es StgveFavoSrls. m Creekmore FRONT ROW Heft to rightJ lohn Hunt, Paul Hunt, lim Allen, Raymond Ciahan, Barry McCabe, Brent Murphy, Donald Sellers, Troy lones, Ed Trammell, Kevin Lee, leff O Brian. SltCOND ROW: Richard Fisher, Tom Creekmore, Pete Weimers, Richard Morgan, Mark Fields, Randy Surtees, Bob lumllte, fim Swyden, Kim Holtzman, Mitch Lee. KO .b. K99 KM, P O HI 5M 1'th! a? f , p' LII, imam Kappa Alph Thetg House bffiCers Ii Fall 1975 ,. Pre5Ident Barbara StoIdt VI'Ce- Pre5Ident Mary MCCIure Corresponding Secretary- Selby Saxon Recording Secre; .Vry- Marguerite Steed Treasurer - flye- StancIiffC-C. PanheIIenIc Remresentatlve Kathy Newman Socira' Chairman- Kathryn rovming LEFT: FRONT ROW Heft to rightJ lulie Eisenstadt, Sherri Cerlack, Charlene Berry, Barbara Stoldt, Sally Anderson, Denny Gilmore. Sl-COND ROW: Peggy Stoveri Debbie Harden, Sue Scott, lane Frantz, Lyn Caugler, Kathy Newman. THIRD ROW: lenni Mclvor, Mary McClure CENTI:R: FRONT ROW: Melissa Warner, Susan Belcher, Cheryl Harmon, Terri Calt, Sandi Suttlei Susanne Summers, Kathy Neal, Stacy Bates, Roxanne Reynolds, Pam Pierson, Mary Kay Evanson. SECOND ROW: Marguerite Steed, Sharon Iorrence, Lyn Proctor, Bunny Beebe, Margaret Ruth, Mary Stevenson, Laura Godfrey, Nancy Reeves, Helena Shaeffer, Pam Treece. THIRD- ROW; Selby Saxon, Mary Ihomas, lVlilaberh Baker, Sharon Sadler, Kim Massey, Rita Herlihy, Shelley Campbell, Lisa McBride, joy Donovan, Susan Cargilli FOURTH ROW: Kathy McKiddy, Mary Woods, Mary Ann Hackler, Lori Forkey, Leslie Lambert, Debbie Nix, Maria Tulley, Page Campbell, Cathy Clarke, lacquie Humphrey, Courtney Agar, Elizabeth Ladd. FIFTH ROW: lane Stancliffe, Alice Roach, Susanne Tipton, Cwenn Fairbanks, Karen Porter, loan Bracken, Polly Albert Elaine lohnson, Susie Suttle, Nancy Carnes, Mary McCall, Margo McCall. RIGHT: FIRST ROW: Beth Coodalli lean Doughman, Ian Collins, Traci Horn, Mary Beth Barbaro, ' Cindy Ellis, Cathey Campbell. SECOND ROW: Kathy Neustadt, Michelle Weldon, Kimi Morris, Louise Lang, Sue LaBoon, Nancy Hammons, Leslie Trask. THIRD ROW: Lyn Parish, Susie Walser Carrie Neal Paula Rogers. 95 :7; .m-n--.--!DBHF Kappa Delta House Offlcers- Fail, 1975 PreSIdent Susaii Good Vice- President- Mary Ann StephCnson Corresponding Secretary- Marsha Gilleland Recording Secretary- Dale Owensby i TreasUrer Patty Brandell PanhelleniC Representative- NanCy Erickson SQCIaI chairman Phyllis Dakil FRONT ROW: Ueft to rightJ Toni Toups, Susie Dowdy, Tracy Taverner, Nancy Erickson, Karen Tate, Ian Curry, Susan Craig. SECOND ROW: Pam Cuplin, Debbie Beech, Karen Lamb, Mary Brumage, Marcia Cilleland, Robin Fleming, Phyllis Dakil, Mary Sharp, Susan Cood, leannie O'Brien, Robbie Lillard, Tracy DeMarco. THIRD ROW: Debbie Head, Diane Dernoncourt, Debbie Callahan, Gloria Rhodes, Lucy Brown, Holly Land, Mary Brown, Mary Ann Stephenson, Danette Schader, Patty Brandell. FOURTH ROW: Ann Cardenhire, Leesa Cornish, lanice Calegar, Debbie Taylor, Susie Troutman, Sheila Weiganta Sherry Rushing,'Mary Enoch. FIFTH ROW: lackie Robertg Martha Wyatt, Dina Kincaid, Dee Ann Chase, Peggy Horton, ludy Wyatt, Dianne Patterson, Mary Moore. on w; ppm J50; .A'nn .tfg'Phillrij'p . L , 6th fzkwdrqd-ir- 1 T r .eaS; e .. DjaneJ ' : , Panhenemdrgem ' SoCi-aluVChaLirm FRONT ROW: Heft to rightJ Krissa Baylor, Nancy Miller, Della Field, Terri Maulding, Ann Parks. SECOND ROW: Peggy Roark, Claudia Loy, Sherry lenkins, Kristie Kay, Connie Dunlap. THIRD ROW: Annette Phillips, Dana Howard, Katie Shoemaker, Paula Woodruff, Minda Goldsmith, Glenna lackson, Sarah Stone. FOURTH ROW: Sherri Short, Christy Lilly, Mary Ferguson, Claudia Fosnes, lill Bryson, Lisa Roberson, Amy Baumgardner, Suzie Baumgardner, Lee Reynolds, Vickie Tolson, Nancy Dodson, Diane Tchakirides, Lisa Cholston. FIFTH ROW: Gina Swinson, Becky Trent, Lisa Davis, Donna Craybill, Elaine Griffin, lulie Cairnes, Val Young, Beth Bosing, Marian Anderson, lahn Young, Rebecca Perot, Marcia Hillman, Susan Cavanaugh, lanice Huffman, Cathey Peilsticker, Meg Spraggins, Marsha Lowrie, Melissa Boucher. SIXTH ROW: Debe Snow, Richard Nelles, Beckie Adelman, Chris Monsour, ludy Barger, Beth Lukert, Diane Lukeman, Sue Miller, Sandra Maulding, Tamela lones, jenny Henderson, Becky Brewer, Amy Bishop, Roxanne Cocke, leannie Terry. SEVENTH ROW: Mary Ray, Claudia Bitman, Debbie Lavender, Louise Mundt, Lorrie Hathorn, Robin Moss, Kathy Voss. EIGHTH ROW: Carol Herndon, Mary lane Herndon, David Smith, Leigh Ann Ebert, Teresa' Tullius, Patti Wallace, Susie West, Sarah Womble, Beth Ming, lulia Eskew, Becky Shepherd, Becky Levine, Cindy Crowl, Leigh Ann Zachary, Kelly Christensen, Holly Million, Sue Woelke, Linda Helm, Missy Montgomery, Carolyn Kuhn, Debbie Riggs, Barbara Kumler, Carolyn Flesher. 99 100 H Kappa Sigma HouMseMfoicers- Fall, 1 975 PresideriKt'IJojhn M; Snodgrass Vice-Pregi'dgnt aPatBrennan Secretary : Majk' Springer Treasurer: M Sam Sheets IFC Representative- Mark Springer SocnalChaIrman MlkeWoods 5312,!S H FRONT ROW: Heft to righo Mike Lang, loel Payne, Bill Hough, Mark Hurd, lim Dennis, Gus Payne. STANDING: Paullarrat,lv1arc Howie, john O'Brien, David Elizalde, Sam Sheets, Mark Springer. SITTING: Buddy Wright, jerry Sheets, Andy Riegor, Bill Kaufholz, Brent Payne, Bill Wharton, Larry Hemmingway, Randy Morgan, Greg Davis. SECOND ROW: Karen Springer, Barbara O'Brien, Stephanie Braswell, Carol lohnson, Diane Cranford, laneva Tilley, Ruth Hughens, Angelique Roland. THIRD ROW: lohn Snodgrass, Stephen Bennett, lack Damico, Kip Killschaefer, Pat Brennan, Quincy Lowry, Mary Woods, Mike Woods, lack Watkins, Phil Thomas, loe Chism, Richard Burk. 102 Lambda Chi Alpha House Officers- Fall, 1975 Presidenvfl George Justice Vice-Prgsident '- Bafry Hurley Secretary ,- Cha'rl'ES'Ramer TreasUfetFiPhil Ferrero IFC Representatiyea Charles Ramer 59933;. Chggzgmgq'd - jack Clayton I FRONT ROW: Heft to righU Steve Kowalski, lerry Badgett, David Cambill, Bob Canfield, Karlin Cramlich, Ron Stratton, lack Claxton, Steve Rugsley, lohn Atkinson, Bruce Palmer, Eddie Caswell.SECOND ROW: Cary Chandler, 1.0. Wood, Richard Thompson, Dan Dodd, Rick Green, Louis Medina, Cindy Cleaver, Nancy Briggs, Phyllis Dakil, Danna Farha, Cathy Nichols, Dan Lott, Vance Gilmore. THIRD ROW: David Beasley, Randy Briggs, Randy White, Rick lohnson, David Beck! Richard Burger, Lew Murray, Rolf Biggers,Louise Parman, Da'vid Orrell.FOURTH ROW: Chris Scott, l.B. Taylor, Charles Ramer, Cathy Campo, lim Benninger, Suzy Singer, George lustice, Leonard Thill, Cary Cagnon, Scott Yarberry, Lindell Harris, Bob Faulkner, Gail McAlester, Greg Eddington. FIFTH ROW: lanelle Fox, Bill Kvle, Ed Edminster, David Mahvi, David Cameron, Paul Tobin, Bill Leeper, Sam Taylor, Blaine Beck, Andrew Turner.SlXTH ROW: Holly Carr,$teve Wilde, Bill Burleson, Brad Blake, Bob Carter, Iim Quigg, Russ Duren, Steve Craeber, Donna Graeber, Wic McGowan, Rob Rodgers, Ray Clock, Dennis Davis, lohn Wilkinson, Rick March, Mark Kingsolver, Randy Crews. 103 Phi Delt fraternity house C P g Phi Delta Theta Ho; eBOfflcers- Fall, 1975 PreSIdent Bill Bennett ViC'e- PreSIdent ScottWIeble SeCretary TlfTVCOSTIIOW Treasurer JefffN0ble IFC Representative Mark O' Roke Phi +5 b 104 FRONT ROW: Heft to rightJ Doug Hoffman, Kevin Driskill, Don Manson, Doug Dodson, Rick Miller, Donnie Williamson, Scott Wiehle, Walker Beavers, Brad Emel, Tony Caudill, Rich Miller. SECOND ROW: Robby Berry, Curt Boecking, Otis Hibbard, Robert Taliferro, Bob Marsh, Tim Costiloe, Richard Churchill, john Lodge, Kurt Zumwalt, Tom Chitwood, leff Patten, Ward Camp, Nick Nichols, Brooks Wright. THIRD ROW: Steve Riff, Butch Whitten, Greg Quinn, Chuck Co 0dner, Cary Zellner, Mark O'Roke, Pete Morley, Bob Huffman, leff Noble, Greg Vance, Neil Brown, Keith Broadwater, lohn Tidholm, Mike Mayberry, Rory Barneche. FOURTH ROW: Frank Dinkler, Cary Dempsey, lim Bill, Marty Askins, Bill Bennett, leff Endlsey, Roger Richards, Steve Boone, Doug Haunschild, Craig Tirey, Gregory Cable, Mark Garrison, Tim Braver, Bob Bird, Mike Petty, Greg Swidenskh Steve Young, Mike Nordin. FIJI fraternity house Phi Gamma D.e,ltzi?Hou Sxi:Officgrs- Fall, 1975 PresjdEht f WarfeniAl'len RecordingrSecr'etVary EjJth Findley Treasi j rei'r.L Randy Shockey Social Qhair'm'an '- John Burks Corresponding Secretary - 'Timbthy Garrett . .V FRONT ROW Heft to righU Robert Harshaw, AI Patenaude, David Hunt, Kevin Meehan, Martin Haney, Charles Hall, Ken Watson, Dean Cross. SECOND ROW: Dan Ballew, Mike Farmer, Chuck Hawes, Kirby Ross, Micky Walsh, Scott Goodall, lim Bridge, Todd Sipes, David Henry, Steve Ray. THIRD ROW: Chuck Enos Fred Wright, Tim Garrett, lohn Burks, lohn Findley, Warren Allen, Rick Karr, Rick Ventura, Peter Ainsworth, Craig Franscreen, Ralph Shadid. ' Psi fraternity house 108 FRONT ROW: Ueft to righn Hugh Robinson; Craig Barnum, David Kondos, Don Milner, Brent Parker, Torn Hauptman, Keith Youst, Ahmet Say. SECOND ROW: Bruce Parker, lames Volinic, Tom Criener, Greg Baker, Dale DeBerry, Kevin Craber, Carl Benetti. THIRD ROW: Robert Hutton, "kid, Dick Wise, Mike Donohoe, Bob Brauer, lay lones, Steve Holder, Robert Streight Murat ltIer. FOURTH ROW: Paul Dorsey, lohn Wright, David Sleit, Ed Kurtz, Max Baldischwiler, Brian Sullivan, Mark Talley. 109 110 Phi-IKap' fraternity; house . .1. xatx: mm. 1'. .u I k "0.x 1 1' -"' A w'v" 0 Phi Kappa Sigma Hoggye Officers- Fall, 1975 LJ IFC Reprefggnw Social Chqiirzm n x FRONT ROW: Heft to righU lohn Delarnette, Elliot Feiler, Mike Dahl, Greg Radosevich, Tony Barett, Clen Almark, Cary Tedd, john Aulick, Phil Parker, Paul Nelson, Felton Stroud, lerry Bowzer, Dave Nelson. SECOND ROW: Dick Mahoney, Ester Azner, Karol Kaiser, Susan Todd, Steve Cerdes, Marilyn Delarnette, Diane Storm, Kathy Sayre, Iim Hankinson, Mark Clausen, Laurie Catchell, Debbie Gillespie, jim Cochqan, Kim Anderson, Ellen Stafford, Keith Townsley, Dan Mills; Mom Fronterhouse, 5am Rose, Dave Power, Cayla Estes, Carla Mahoney. THIRD ROW: Tedd Taylor, Skip Ray, Cene Muse, Mark McGee, Lee lewett, Paul Fitch, Mark Wise, Ches Cochran, Mike Schweer, Bruce Nacci, Don Sickles, Todd Malmborg, Hal Hawkins, Vance Sharpe, Mike Welch, Tom Canfield, Carol Crice, Tom Hopkins; Mark Krittenbrink, Milton Walters, Bob Cunning, Chris Steves, Ken Wilkins. FOURTH ROW: Hal Smith, Kevin McGee, john Meyerson, joe Smith, Kyle Adcock, Russell Lily, Craig Gentry, Rocky Braitway, Steve Hicks, Rick Canavan, Steve Kollmorgen, Key Bounds, Da'vy Roark, Andy Kidd, David Haddad, lim Ogg, Tom Delarnette. Pi Phi Sorority House I70l ELM V. P s- Becki Ray, T ieOve urf, Kathy Taylor Recoraing Secretary SueiAnn Mackey Corresponding Secretary; Candy Williams FRONT ROW: Heft to righU Terry Stapler, Lynn Loftis, Dl:ane Candy, Gretchen Romig, Michelle Cuier, Sally Kohlbrand, Hariette Ray, Angela Thompson, Ann Tubeville, jamie Cox, Donna Sullivan, Lanna Harris, leanne Uberman, Patti Bechtold, Nancy Antonelli, Diane Behrents, Susie Shoemaker, Kelley Mitchell. SECOND ROW: Ian Gardner, Donna Woodrow, Laurie Flesher, Cindy Thompson, Mary Motter, Susan Bailey, Chris Rowe, Patty White, Sherri Sayre, Susie Cuthery, Chrisy jennings, Vicki Ammerman, Debbie Linton, Robi Whitnah, Cathy Myers, Michelle Meredith, Kim Masters, Katie Weaver, lill Everett, Peggy Bookhout, Mary Beth Minor. THIRD ROW: lean Ann Watson, loyce Carlson, Vicki Tebow, Donna Goldsmith, Barbara Tidholm, Debbie Beavers, Sydney Bailey, lanet Dobbs, Lisa Spencer, Kathy Taylor, Candy Williams, Debi Winegarten, Pat Reynolds, Leeann Willsey, jennie Young, Liz Lohmeyer, Renee Payne, Donna Lewis, Mary Uhlenhop, Susan Steiner, Leesa labara. FOURTH ROW: Chris Ray, Polly Guthrie, Vickie Neal, Diane Cray, Cindy Hoopes, Beckie Ray, Lynn Fogle, Emily Denning, Sarah Semple, Karyll Kiser, Sue Ann Mackey, Monique Young, Debbie Burleson, Susie Richards. FIFTH ROW: Anne Kastl, Leslie Dudley, Raye Robertson, Kris Keclher, Ian Barrett. SIXTH ROW: Sarah McBride, Mary Zuranich, Shanon Radley, jamie Holder, lanet Cibsom Mary Lowry, Mary Frank, Martha Long, Ann Alexander, Lynn Creenamyer, Missy Bonar, Cathy Sayre, Lynn Shepherd, ludy Harshman, Carla Daniels, Linda Laravea, Debbie Lee, Susie Curry, Leslie Lynn, Missy Berry. T13 Pi Kappa Alphfi H6use Officers- FaII 1975 Presndent Ted Krlgbaum Vice Presndent Mark Buntz Treasurer John Pereles T14 FRONT ROW: fleLft to righU David Hope; Cary Watson, Rick Hans, john Pereles, lay Black, Mike McLaughlin, john Ceffre, Cary Curtis, Kent Hunt, Bill Trigleth, Shane Dunn, Kevin Stewart, Mark jennings.SECOND ROW: Mike Meyer, Dan Reese, David Trigleth, Roddy Curry, Bill Hagmaier, Ernie lohnson, Gerry Erickson, Keith Logan, Dennis Holdsclaw, Mike Sullivan, Phil Lewis, Keith Casaway, Alan Robbins, Sue Hall, Rich Reseler, Lynn Warren, Paul Sickman, Mike Brown. THIRD ROW: Steve Reber, Criss Doss, Steve Warner, Missy McNair, janet Blubough, Lynn Whittaker, Barbara Brown, Clen lohnson, Ann Caebe, Phil Leuck, Lisa Thierfelder, MarleiaIcer, Lisa Long, leannie Harris, Cary Pittman, Kirk Starkey, Willie james, Mom Carraway, Pat Kuykendall, Rick Maxwell, Mike Thompson. FOURTH ROW: Dave Ballard, Craig Combs, Bill Clark, Wayne Flemming, Doug Williams, Steve Stout, Martha Buria, lim Cooper, Ed lohnson, Glenn Roach, Greg Hamm, Ronnie Keys, Mike Palmer, Rick Kelm, Mark Stilwell, Cary Mayfield, Mark Buntz, Dave McCleskey, Bob Thomas. FIFTH ROW: Rick McFalI, Mike McFaIl, Tim Kenney, Alan Molson, Blair Ball, Mike Moore, Kim Claxton, Gayle Pishkin, Debbie Hood, Evan Douthit, Ted Krigbaum, Tim Benton. SIXTH ROW: Mark Holt, loe Cole, Steve Soychak, Kevin Clark. Pi Kaapa Phi Hous'xgbffice'a'rs- Fall, 1975 Presidenti Lawrence Folder ViCe-Pre's'ident - Mike Hagerdon Skagrextary - DaVid Rittenh ous e F'Treasure'r - Ron Scoggins 9 l FC Representatiyef-T-Jeff Seals Sogia'l Chairman :Steve Crifften 3.1" ' .344; 3.1 :- I3- I V . '0'. ' , x 1Ale 145 $1 w 21" .7" AA FRONT ROW: Heft to righU Ron Scoggins, Kurt Landers, Steve Doty, Larry Allen, Bob Frick, Bill Bagley, Ian Fritschen, lim Baker, Linda Mobley, Ken Rogers, Angie Sangirardi, Fred Smith, Tony Thompson. SECOND ROW: Keith Ewerth, Roger Meyer, Lawrence Besenfelder, Brenda Parker, Cus Luzzi, Mike McMulIen, Steve Baldwin, Dave V".- V . 4,? yd Rittenhouse, Mike Delongh, leff Seal, Rob May, Larry Moore. THIRD ROW: Bob Ellis! Iim Hendrick. FOURTH ROW: Steve Criffen, lim Busenbark, Robert Bibens, Peie Sangirardi. FIFTH ROW: leff Hanrahan, lohn Creve. SIXTH ROW: Steve Nowakowski. . '- 7' - E- 11,. ; ' Slg Alph fraternity hotfseszrEjr' E .Q ' KH.- " ,, Eai E,T1.975 Li Presndent Bob Remondlno ff. Vlce-PreSIdent DaVid Grayblll Secretary Eddie Edwards x reasurer Ttewart Hoge f llFC Represe tjafl . 118 . :?, .;-y'.'..1-r: ' P." ; FRONT ROW: Ueft to righU Scott Thomson, lulie Henderson, lohn Gilbert, Susan Cox, Tom Doerner, leff Porter, Kathy Riley, Claudia Bittman, Mike Peck, Mark Husband, Lisa Powell, lohn Dodson, Mike Bradley, Bruce Hernandez, Paul Tisdal. SECOND ROW: K.C. jones, Greg Lemmons, Tim Gilbert, Stacy Bates, Buddy Caldwell, Luke Curly, Lynn Cogler, Fred Kellow, Randy Schultz, lerry Damon, David Aubrey, Tom Lawson, jim Kelley, leff Romine,AlIen Long, lohn Oare, Frank Barry, Bob Monnett THIRD ROW: Kurt Wilson, Becky Ray, David Folks, Marlynn Huey, Kelly Work, Bob Winchester, Brian Kinney, Carter Hines, Chris Monsour, Chip Dudley, Dawna Dutton, David Adkins, Tom Cray, Kyle Robinson, lohn Mabrey, Keith Crites, Ron Downing Bob Dye, Chad lordan, Floyd Simon, .Charles Turney. FOURTH ROW: Mike Thatcher, Bucky Arrington, Allan Munson, David Braddick, David Coffey, Greg Barby, Mark Edge, Eddie Edwards, Russ Patterson, Frank Sims, Paula Rodgers, Brian Bingman, Keith johnson, Edward lohnson, Bud Tippens, Steve Counts, Pat Brunette, Clint Smith, loe Pepe, Kirby White, Kevin Craig, Randy Hess. FIFTH ROW: Lynn Morgan, lim Peschl, David Walker, lohn Baxt, Robin Creen.SlXTH ROW: Kent Webb, Andy Knight, loe Smith, Chuck Perrin, Mike Boetcher, Bob Remondino, David Class, Tim Cashon, Don Trimble, Bill Wolfe, Bill Curry, Steve Rayburn, Robert Bell. SEVENTH ROW: lim Hatcher, Randy Anderson, jeff Lunday, lane Frantz, Doug Fuller, David Hindman. EIGHTH ROW: lohn Morris, Dan Cowan, Mary Cruenig, Randy Stalcup, Ted lacobs, lean Doughman, Steve Sims, Tom Merrill, R.K. Arnold, David Frank, David Potts, Tony Viele, Mark Maddux. 119 FRONT ROW: Heft to righo Ken Wexler, Mark Schreiber, Marianne Verzolini, Louis Carabaial, Susi Drell, Gerald Fender, Michael Weiss.SECOND ROW: Harriet Moskowitz, Paul Brands, David Bloom, Monica Fried, Kevin Could. THIRD ROW: Bill Drell, Dale Prior, Stuart Corelick, Howard Klubeck. FOURTH ROW: David Silver, Edward Misleh, leff Mann, Sher Simon, Harry Classer. ' 122 FRONT ROW: Ueft to righU Harry Pefanis, lohn O Haman, Bob Filgas, Scott Haus. SECOND ROW: Paul Albert, Cliff Whitesell, Steve Parker, Mike Holder, Todd Iacobs, Bob Davis, Lou Cravet, Cary Stephenson, Andy Walding, Doug Vaughn, Mike Yount, Debbie Yount, David Taylor, THIRD ROW; David Curry, Tony Kahman, Ion Weichbrodt, Tom Dunlap, Tom Cronin, joe Williams, Cary Myers, Chuck Holland, Phil Whitlow, Tom Loeffelholz, Mark Carter, lohn Brocksmith, Dub Brunsteter. FOURTH ROW: Allan Martinkewis, Randy Weichbrodt, Steve Nance, Mike Clark. FIFTH ROW: lim McCIendon, Mark Stuart, Mike Holland, Dave Burns, Clyde Schoolfield, Ken Elliot, Phil Kramer, Billy Ware, George Matetich, Dave Kuhn, Buddy Wright, George Corishek, Ed Cay, lim Cassaway, lay Levy. SIXTH ROW: Randy Meadors, lohn Cook, Chris Thompson, Peter Mount, lim Madden, loe Hecksher, Bob Sla yton, leff Clow, lohn Montgomery. ' FRONT ROW: Heft to righU Rex Cisco, Fred Howell, Marcus Miner, Chris Bussman, Scott Hart, leff Kabelitz, Mark Solow, Mike Golan, john Cowper, Rocky Swain. SECOND ROW: Phil Applegate, Mimi Brown, Becky Rowe, Sheryl Sullivan, . Valarie Herzil, Tanya Hinson, Ceorgeanna Buckholts, Donna Perry, Lynn Perry, Karla Reinmuth, loan Furlough, Dee Ann Walker, Marilyn Baker, Mom Coley, Steve Cust. THIRD ROW: Terry McCuirre, Mike LeFIore, lim Bodine, Tim Marlow, Sean Kananaugh, Bob Shackleford, Mike Moore, Steve lohnson, joel Miles, Pete Moss; Steve Simmons, Luke Wooden. 125 Sigma Phi Epsilgbn Housebffigefsv- Fall, 1975 President - Mike Mewbourn Vice-President - David Graves Secretary - Richard Morgensen Treasurer: Stan Tacker IFC Repfesentative - Andy Hall Sogjal Chairman - Dgyid,uParhafn FRONT ROW: Heft to rightJ Doug Deck, Dennis Deck, Gerald Oliver, David Graves, Art Waldenville, Mitch Ward, Phil Fidler, Mike Sleem, Randy Morg'ensen, Brian Pierson, Steve Dudley, Danny Lee, Dan Levin. SECOND ROW: Gregg Gingrich, Kirk Ruark, Neill Bear, Mark Chambers, Lynn Taggart, Scott Stoll, james Pigg, Paul Coolsby, lohn Hefner, Ray Ackerman, Larry Falender, Brian April, Scott Childers, Andy Hall, Scott Seefeldt. THIRD ROW: Bub Colbert, Darrell Moore, Ron Harp, Mike Bell, Paul Wagner, Yogi Schornick, Cus Papagolos, jim O'Bannon, Bruce Light, Dave Davies, David Rippee, Dave Parham, Terry Barton, Mike Mewbourn, Kyle Travis, Morgan Ehn, Tim Leake. FOURTH ROW: Sam Sprehe, Mark Smith, Marc Laughlin, Mitch Fuller, Cordon Gingrich, Richard Morgensen, Mike Withers, Doug Summers, Kenny Noble, lack Helton, Stan Tacker, Kevin Broam, Dwight Turner, David Chesher, Steve Hall, Trey Minton, Steve Leverich, Chuck Bilyeu. L3! 3U? A .7- 2 A . .m .y . ya uh, . . .3 rri. :6. L. LK .. ,A 3. x4 R. xx. .4. 5 f t4 1:: ,;:? r. . A vs .. m .2qu n, a Liv . J; I : 1.3.? o C . .i z . . . A .anhxx'wx . mm .,x ... . .34 x 5: The simplistic, structural beauty of the OU campus is often overlooked as the furor of an academic day passes. While eyes are usually pointed towards a book or a Classroom lecture, one should take time to look elsewhere. Diverted eyes may find that academia is not embodied simply in words, graphs and formulas. A broadened gaze will find that academia is not only read, heard, and thought, but seen and felt as well. Discover a new side of Oklahoma University . . . touch academia. : W W .m m. m, T ..m m L W W m I I: U .m am 0 I O H N m y H e h S . M m n H V Va 8 .l EL Z n .2 U B n 0U .m n h u t I .a H h m a e H C M m a a H n u m m m , 1n a M 0 , ,a v ":22? CL .. . 312:. . : IK .22. .5 2.2.. .. T .mimmw.....,g..,..,m.,,..m..ma o Monnet Hall Evans Hall Library gargoyles Carpenter Hall izzell Memorial Library B Ion ial Un Oklahoma Memor CNARIES a Quhbu-b H SALT" elm n i. eIHUI AH elite! h SICa llaH Vvatel towel I Fl 0H8 M 13; C Y ed 1 S Dale Hall Lloyd Noble Arena Touch the small Arches Fred jones Memorial Art Center 'xiu r Monnet Hall Monnet Hall Evans Hall entrance Evans Hall Adams Hall, sidewalk The College of Arts and Sciences Dr. Paige Mulhollan, Dean of Arts and Sciences. Offering a'liberal education in humanities, literature and social sciences, the College of Arts and Sciences was the university's largest degree-granting college. This college allowed students to plan a flexible major. Arts and Sciences students were allowed to design a program and draw up a schedule of courses in order to meet their own individual objectives when the need arose. g' quK. ?Flhm A newly erected marker to OUhs school of geology represents one of the many departments which constitutes the University's largest degree-granting college. The College of Business Administration the Dean of College of Business Administration. Dr. Nicholas Baloff, More and more students attended business administration classes this year as the College of Business Administration experienced an upsurge in enrollment figures. This college offered a broad undergraduate major program. Students in business administration were able to major in accounting, business statistics or economicsf yr; 1' l - r1 ' F r I h 7. Vi 11 1.11;! gin; Adams Hall, near the union, stands as the academic home for OU's numerous business majors. The College Education Experimenting with the audiovisual equipment utilized by the College is an important part of gaining a degree in Education. Teachers teaching others to teach was what the College of Education was all about. This college prepared OU students for teaching careers in public schools. This was done by means of teaching certification programs and courses in professional education, general education and specialized education. Majors in the College of Education included: art, speechidrama education as weil as several others. of . xs?' .5 - Dr. Richard Wisniewski, Dean of the College of Education. The College of Engineering The complexities of a polariscope gains the attention of one of the Engineering College's students; The College of Engineering allowed students to choose from degree majors in sixteen fields: meteorology, pre-architecture, environmental sciences, and information and compating sciences. Organized into schools and departments which administered programs of study or curricula, the College was set up so that, on completion of one of the curricula, a student was eligible for a bachelor's degree in the appropriate field. Dr. William R. Upthegrove, Dean of the College of Engineering. 'Dr. Murlin Hodgell, Dean of the College of Environmental Design. Architecture, construction science and environmental students attended Classes within the College of Environmental Design. Students could obtain a Bachelor of Science degree from this college by completing a multi-disciplinary program of 126 hours. The College of Enviromnental Design Head scratching and pencil chewing seem to be a natural part of learning. ,.mn '6tiav'n'm e ,uau' dunnzz'r . ' 1?? Phu- '3 h'f 'xw .- 74m Dr. Nathaniel S. Eek,- Dean of the College of Fine Arts Within the College of Fine Arts were the schools of art, drama and music. The school of art provided professional training leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Fine Arts in Art, or Art History, or Art History Education and a Bachelor of Arts in Art History. A program of study in all phases of theatrical production was offered by the school. 1110 College of Fine Arts One of the Fine Arts School's dancers stands pOIsed and ready to practice a ballet routine. allege These students entering the graduate school find a new world of academics, Those students who had already endured college for four years and wished to continue in the stream of academics made up what is called the Graduate College. Within this college students could obtain master's and The Graduate M characterized by hours of books and studying. doctoral degrees in a wide variety of disciplines, by means of programs offered on the Norman campus and the Health Sciences Center campus. Graduate students were individually responsible for the direction of their programs. Dr. Rogert Wright, Dean of the College of Law. In order to be admitted to the College of Law, a student had to have a bachelor's degree from an approved institution, as well as have taken the Law School Test tLSAU prior to admission. Although the College did not require a specific course of pre- legal studies, it was suggested that applicants concentrate on English, or the social sciences. Monnet Hall on the north oval stands as a monument to the countless graduates of OU's college of law. The College of Liberal Studies Dr. Roy Troutt, Dean of the College of Liberal Studies. The College of Liberal Studies was primarily designed for adults who wanted to continue their jobs and professions as they continued their eduction. The College offered the non- traditional Bachelor of Liberal Studies degree program featuring guided independent study and intensive seminars. saeg' 'zag$?33t "xannhaw" waaawda? EEEEEEEw mammassm 2 33333333 , ea asses h massages The Hall of Advanced Studies houses part of OUes College of Liberal Studies. 0 University College Dr. lerome Weber, Dean of the University College. All freshmen on the OU campus were required to enroll in the University College until they had completed the requirements for admission to the degree-granting college of their choice. As soon as they had finished at least 26 hours of college hour work with a "C" or better grade point average, freshmen were allowed to A mid-morning rush at Dale Hall, transfer to the college of their Whichhouses many freShma" Classes! field IS typical of the semester's routine. Dr. Betty Pollak, Dean of the Pharmacy College. A conglomeration of tubes, glasses, and coffee leave a trail of the busy A bachelor of science degree in Pharmacy consisted of a five- year program. The College of Pharmacy provided a training The College of work of students majoring in pharmacy at CU. program, for those who graduated, for the general practice of the profession as well as any of its various specialties. The President and the Governor 00 00. ..6. 0.9 ' 00.... 00.... ........O ......OQOO ......OOOOI V.....oooo. . ........1 '.....QOQOQ 0.0.0.0....0.o.o.9." v ......0990 Paul F. Shar , P .d . University of gklahorif; ent of the Dawd Boren, Governor of Oklahoma University Veeps g: Au ,wp- , vumxan-pm oxmaug- Jami ABOVE: Dr. john Morris, Vice- President for the University Community. BELOW: Dr. David Burr, Vice-President for University Development. Dr, Thurman White, ViceaPresident for Continuing Education and Public Service. .0 ... Ii: a...vl a g w a . yr. Dr. Cene Nordby, Vice-President for Administration and Finance, Dr. john Dean, Vice-President for University Relations. ABOVE: Minority students interests formed a part of the sparse participation in the Hearings, indicated by the presence of john Torres and Ralph Cheigal of the Chicano Student Association. BELOW: Oklahoma Daily reporter Mike Lee covers the Hearingsh progress. The White Paper Hearings by Mike m, It was billed, by OU Studen Association leaders, as the mos fantastic thing that coult happen to students at this grea university of ours. It offered a means for students to sit dowr with student leaders and tall about, discuss and help set goal: and priorities for the UOSA Student Congress. It was called the "White PaperA committee hearings, a series os six meetings held twice a week during September and the firs1 week of October giving OL students a chance to voice theil gripes, comments, problems anc infinitium to UOSAlead'ers. The committee i'consisted of UOSA president Terry Womack, Chairman; Student Congress Chairman, Richard Hamilton, Vice-Chairman; Mike Robinson, Bob Wilson, Charles Carrol, Jim Slayton, John Chisholm and Clyde Schoolfield. They were to listen to the students at the hearings and then compile the input into a paper to be presented before Student Congress in October. Richard Hamilton, Vice- Chairman of the committee, said the paper stemmed from a Student Congress bill by Mike Robinson of the Radical Congressional Caucus in April of 1975. In the past, Hamilton said, the setting of student congress goals has been an internal thing. The congress has not effectively sought out the "average student." "Student Congress hears from organized groups every day. They have Channels," Hamilton said. "The average student is the one the committee wants to hear from," he added. However, the "average student" didn't get the message, nor did organized groups; a total of 23 students attended one of the six scheduled hearings. After the first meeting, at which only one single student attended, Womack, who was committee chairman, said, "I knew OU was a good school, but I didn't know it was so good that nothing was wrong." One possible explanation for the small turnout at the hearing was that it was held at 4 p.m., the same'time that the ever popular show "Star Trek" is aired. Said Womack, "I didn't know we were competing with 'Star Trek.' " The one student, Phil Dogil, a graduate student in public administration, said, "I came because I read articles in the Oklahoma Daily about the book store iOU Book Exchangei and the alleged unresponsiveness to problems encountered by undergraduate and graduate UOSA President Terry Womack, Chairman of the Hearings, listens to comments by student congressman Dennis Leehan. students." He said he would like to see underground parking facilities, better street lighting and lower prices at the bookstore as changes made at CU. The third meeting and the final meeting drew the largest turnouts with seven students showing up at both. The students at the third meeting voiced opinions and gripes on basketball tickets, pencil Sharpeners, Oklahoma Memorial Union bonds, organizational funding, graduate assistant salaries and the never ending problem of parking spaces on campus. After the final meeting, Womack said despite the low attendance the meetings were very worthwhile, but was disappointed with the turnout at the hearings. Womack said he would like to see the hearings continued next year because "we've got to come up with ideas to student input into congress." A quick paint job poses a simple yet effective symbol of the unity of the members of the BPU. "I think that I realize the problems that are apparent and the ones that are not so obvious. In my opinion, it's the latter that are of more significant consequence, to Blacks," said Black Peoples Union tBPUl President Teddy Hall early in the summer session. Hall got a head start on BPU activities in June. He, along with several other BPU members, worked to develop a comprehensive and independent Black Studies program. In a press conference on July 13, the BPU called for two immediate actions on the part of the OU administration: "The implementation of a 'legitimate' and separate Black Studies program; and a total restructuring of the academic curriculumu at CU and the redefinition't-of the university's relationship to the local Black community." Many black students voiced their opinions in favor of such a program. "Blacks have learned about Whites for so long it's about time for them to learn about us," said Oklahoma City junior Janet Mansfield. ' Dwight MCWilliams, Lawton junior, had this to say. "Because of the fact that the black students are deprived not only culturally but morally, a Black Studies program is greatly needed." "I would like to have a Black Studies program because it would be beneficial to my major since I will be working directly Stark against the exterior of a former Wilson Center dorm, this sign adorns the front entrance to the Black People's Union. BPU calls for tlegitimate, Black Studies Program with Blacks," said Lynn Harbert, Cushing junior. University President Paul Sharp, in a meeting with BPU representatives, promised that administrators would work to develop such a program, which would eventually offer a degree. Sharp pointed out that the program would have to be proposed to the Oklahoma State Regents. It would also have to be reviewed by OU's Academic Programs Council and Budget Council. However, Sharp said "I don't know that after we go through all these steps you'll even want to have a program that offers a degree. . . "I think most Black students really want to end up as mathematicians or scientists or in areas that don't really involve Black Studies except as a cultural experience, " he added. BPU mem ber Bernard Jones, on the other hand, disagreed. "I don't know exactly what you're afraid of here," he said, "If someone wants to be a doctor, I think he'll be smart enough not to major in Black Studies." Sharp also noted that Black Studies programs in other universities have been, on the whole, unsuccessful. "One after the other they have Artwork inside the BPU tends to be of a realistic temper, as seen in this one provocative display. eventually disappeared. We've been trying to avoid this," Sharp stated. Officially established in 1968, the first Black Studies program was at San Francisco State College. Black Studies demands at CU were first voiced on the OU campus in March of 1969. According to Jafus Cavil, Coordinator of Black Student Affairs, the Afro-American Student Union tnow the BPUl presented a list of demands to then OU President J. Herbert Holloman, and a Black Studies feasibility program was conducted. When Sharp became president, the BPU called his attention to the fact that although OU offered courses such as Asian and European studies, no Ethnic Studies program was offered. Sharp instituted one in September 1973. Ethnic Studies. Director Jerry Muskrat said that the purpose of the program was to focus on each minority'group tBlack, Chicano and Native American lndianl in order to provide students with a general ethnic background. "Minority students will obtain pride. Noniminorities will gain understanding," he said. A large billboard advertising "Moses' Used Cars for Sale" greeted Dr. J.C. Feaver one day as he entered the Norman city I Feaver limits. Reflecting back on it makes Dr. Feaver laugh-after all, a professor of philosophy could more readily catch the full humor of such a play on words. Dr. Feaver came to OU in '51 after serving as Associate Professor of Political and Social Philosophy at Berea College in games faithfully, reads a lot of books on philosophy, and was "awfully worried" to Cunsmoke go off the air. see Dr; LC. Feaver, philosophy l Kentucky. 5; 5? 7 w .J x x; Hubert W. Frings' parents - ' wanted him to become a In medical doctor, but the money "ran out." So Hubert Frings just went into zoology. . Dr. H.Wt Frmgs, zoology Not that he didn't want to go into zoology. His high school English teacher gave him some good advice one day- "Everything you write is about animals so why don't y0u study about animals?" Dr. Frings is now a David Ross Boyd Professor of Zoology. He has worked at numerous colleges and universities tLuther College, Gustavus Aldophus College, and Hawaii University to name just a fewl and came to OU in 1966. The 61-year-old professor calls himself a "history buff" and likes to listen to all types of "good" music. He and his wife enjoy various kinds of handicrafts, such as needlework, crocheting, and making the little "string ties" that Dr. Frings wears to his Classes. Dr. I.W. Spurgeon, history Forty-three-year-old Dr. Jonathan W. Spurgeon has served as Associate Professor of History at the University for the last ten years. High school life was spent in the beautiful state of - Washington. He received his BA at Harvard and obtained his PhD from Wisconsin University. He also served as Associate Professor at North Carolina for Spurgeon four years before coming to OU. He is a gardener-"vegetables, flowers, and things"-and was recently engaged in a "great project" of redoing his yard. Aside from the history reading, he enjoys devil tales and good murder mysteries-especially the "English ones." "I love Agatha Christie." ., OU's most prominent profs It was a hot August day in 1953-a "1050 day" to be exact-when Dr. Philip J. Nolan, Professor of Classics, first arrived at CU. Although he came to Norman with a split appointment on English and classics, he later shifted his attention entirely to the latter. In addition to his professorship, he is now the Chairman of the Department, the Director of Letters, and the curator of the classical collection in Stovall Museum. "I do a considerable bit of study during my free time," Nolan Dr. Philip Nolan, classics commented Dr. Nolan-and then utilizing his knowledge of the Greek Language, he quoted a,perhaps,old expression. But in order not to confuse a young reporter, he kindly translated: "I grow old, still learning." A "home-made" political cartoon, printed in the Oklahoma Daily, was Provost l. Moyer Hunsberger, who unexpectedly announced his resignation in early October, said he wished he had never come to OU in the first place. Hunsberger's two-year reign as Oklahoma's second highest administrator ended December 31, 1975. "I think if I had it to do over again I probably wouldn't have come," Hunsberger commented. "I think that publicity was very unfavorable and veryunfair. I'm not bitter, but that's how I feel." When Hunsberger resigned his deanship at SUNYA tState University of New York at AlbanyJ in 1973, he was the object of a heavily publicized student protest. His policies on tenure had led to a sit-in at the office of SUNYA'S president that was reported in the New York Times. Hunsberger said he felt that the Albany controversy was the only major factor in his unpopularity with the OU --.-:llnnk .- representative of the furor surrounding Hunsberger's resignation. faculty,and not anything he had done since coming to OU. The former Provost had often been charged with bringing a "publish or perish" philosophy to faculty tenure decisions at OU. But he said he had been surprised by newspaper accounts of faculty resentment of tenure policies here. "Tenure where? I don't think therets been much controversy here," he said. "Almost everybody has gotten tenure since I've been here. Our real reservation in most of the few people who didn't get tenure was concerned with teaching." It was on October 3 that University President Paul Sharp announced Hunsberger's resignation intentions, but said it was for l'personal reasons" which he could not discuss. However, when Sharp was asked if rumors that he personally asked Hunsberger to leave the University had any validity, the President refused to comment. Hunsberger also 'refused to comment on the circumstances surrounding his resignation or the role Sharp played in it. Hunsberger said his leaving the University had no relation to the appointment of Dr. Gordon Atkinson as graduate dean, which at that time was still Controversy Though comments concerning the Provost's resignation by Sharp and Hunsberger himself remained relatively sedate, others through-out the University were contributing much stronger thoughts in reference to the shakeup of the University's staff. The editorial the page of surrounds Provost Hunsbergefs resignation awaiting a final decision by the regents. But again Hunsberger refused to comment on his role in that matter. The seamed face of former-Provost Hunsberger seems to illustrate the pressures he faced while filling that role. Oklahoma Daily on October 7th screamed with the headline, "Atilla the Hunsberger; Is it really a loss?"ln that article, hailing the announcement that Hunsberger would be leaving Norman as a boon for OU, the editor commented that, "The man who pushed 'publish or perish' so much at this university has,ineffect, himself perished." The editorial added that, "He was indeed controversial and the adjective follows him everywhere he comes or goes. But he always said tl don't want to talk about it,' and usually doesn't." Numerous other feelings were expressed in reference to resignation. Finally, with the end of the fall semester, Hunsberger left the University amid the Christmas holidays. Dr. John Morris, formerly the Vice- President of the University Community became the interim Provost. Cheating: tickets and tests Analyzing a controversy: by Gail Peck Common knowledge has it that Cheating goes on regularly on college and university campuses. But OU, like most state-supported institutions, usually tends to ignore such The contrast of books, topped by a football ticket dramatizes the questions raised over the heated "cheating issue." facts of life until they touch the heart of such an institutioneits football program. OU was so touched last year when some students decided to give back a portion of their education. This show of formal education resulted in indefinite expulsion for two students and disciplinary probation for about 50 others. A change in the purchase of football tickets prompted the computer action. Instead of the usual fee receipt needed to purchase a ticket, this year a ticket application card- computerized, of course-was necessary. Students needed only to present their card on the day it specified to purchase football tickets. Well and good so far, but the special task force committee tStudent Ticket Sales Task Forcei that came up with the ticket application plan overlooked the birth of fake application cards that soon populated ticket sale windows. About 100 fradulent application cards sneaked by ticket sellers only to come back and haunt their perpetrators. Administrators had gotten wind that forged or altered application cards were in existence .prior to ticket sales and warned that persons submitting such cards would be in violation of the OU Student Code and subject to disciplinary action. Administrators kept their word, checking all ticket application cards for falsifications and disciplining those found guilty. But while more than 52 students' were punished for violating administrative ticket rules, one student was given permission to violate those rules by the same administrators who were screaming the loudest about such cheating and disciplining others for doing soeJR. Morris, vice president for the University Community, and Jack Stout and Harold Ray, associate, vice presidents for the University Community. Student Association President Terry Womack, who had last day purchase priority due to his non full-time student status, was allowed to purchase his ticket on the first day instead of the last, bypassing ticket priority rules. Morris gave Womack special permission to break the rules saying the Student Association president is the only student to have this privilege, adding that he realized "this is unfair to the rest of the part-time students." "The UOSA Constitution specifies that the student body president is the official representative of the student body at all official university functions. He is there at the ballgame as the official representative of the student body," Morris said. But one thing Morris apparently overlooked is that the while Constitution does Cail Peck, Editor of the Oklahoma Daily for the fall of 1975, had much to say in reference to the cheating controversy. Specify that the UOSA president is the official representative of the student body at all official university functions, it does not specify that he must represent the student body from the 50- yard line or the endzone at a football game. He may officially represent the student body from anywhere in the stadium. But no, Womack was allowed to purchase someone else's priority ticket-the same thing two students were suspended for doing while more than 50 others were disciplined for analogous action. Rules, of course, were made to be broken, made to be followed by some and broken by others- depending on permission. I guess it's not cheating when you have permission. photos by Fritz Dent .y, December 15, 1975 THE OKLAHOMA DAIL $ gmaduggjicg$ , I W0 expelled Tkwuday. Selim ll. l975 Carol Alexander,business, Norman; Jon Allem, advertising and design, Bethany; Larry Allen, engineering, Norman; Michaela Anderson, Spanish, Corpus Christi, TX; Robert Baily, law, Tulsa; Judy Baker, elementary education, Norman. Seifollah Bakhtiari, engineering, Norman; Michael Bebb, public relations, Wichita Falls, TX; Salem Ben-Bakr, business administration, Norman; Mark Bernardy,sociology, Oklahoma City; Gary Betow, economics, Ponca City; Bruce Bickford, business, Blackwell. Exatollah Bigdly, English, Norman; Larry Blackwell, pharmacy, Oklahoma City; Richard Borg, advertising, Norman; Vicki Buettner, library science, Norman; Kenneth Caudle, political science, Yukon; Hinyu Chan, engineering, Hong Kong. D.S. Chesler, guidance and counseling, Oklahoma City; Kim Claxton, art, Norman; Louis Cohen, management, Norman; William Creel, petroleum land management, Norman; Kirby Croisant, accounting, Muskogee; Pam Cuplin, French, Bartlesville. Jerry Daman,pre-med., Tulsa; Michael Dayton, law, Noble; Tony DiNicola, environmental design, Norman; David Dobkins, accounting, Norman; Joeann Dodd, business education, Lexington; Ken Elliott,economics, Bartlesville. Debra Epsteen,elementary education, Norman; Patty Esau,pharmacy, Tulsa; john Fink,human ecology, Edmond; Paul Floyd, pharmacy, Ada; Donna Giauque, business education, Kingfisher; Scott Giauque, business administration, Kingfisher. Dariush Gitisetan, science, Norman; Rebecca Glesener, advertising and design, Salida, CO; William Harris, microbiology, Oklahoma City; Tom Henshaw, social work, Oklahoma City; Curtis Hill,pre-dent., Tulsa; Nancy Hill, math, Lawton. 164 y o'f Oklahfia, Norman, Okla. W m3$$ tlcket frauds gmwmg Marsha Hunt,education, Dewey; Philip Hwang, pharmacy, Norman; Adesanwo lide,petroleum land management, Norman; Terry Johnson, accounting, Norman; Terry Jolly, business education, Shawnee; Hassan Kazemi, engineering, Oklahoma City. Robert Kennedy, educatioh, Little Rock, AR; Keith Larkin,pharmacy, Norman; Carolyn Laws, human relations, Baton Rouge, LA; Chun Lee, environmental design, Vancouver, Canada; Judy Lee, nutrition, Norman; Mark Lehr, meteorology, Thomson, GA. Nancy Levin,education, Sioux City, IA; Mary McBride, locational home economics, Forest Park; Gary Miller,environmental science, Enid; William Mobley, social work, Fort Worth, TX; Almyra Moore, advertising, Guthrie; Jim Moskowitz, marketing, Tulsa. William Nedbalek, zoology, Midwest City; David Newell, psychology, Oklahoma City; Laurence O'Hara, management, Norman; Michael O'Leary, recreation, Norman; Ezekiel Osinowo, engineering, Norman; Tracie Overturf; elementary education, Ardmore. Elizabeth Phillips,education, Tussy; John Pratt, accounting, Pauls Valley; Mariean Purinton, English, Tulsa; Susan Rhoads,math education, Lawton; Carlos Rizek, petroleum land management, Norman; Larry Ross,accounting, Shawnee. Mary Rueb, library science, Oklahoma City; Elizabeth Ryan, psychology, Duncan; Robert Salmons, environmental design, Middletown, NJ; Deborah Sauer, anthropology, Okmulgee; Stanley Seed, meteorology, Del City; Scott Seefeldt, finance, Oklahoma City Shelia Sewell, political science, Muskogee; Steve Shaw,sociology, Oklahoma City; Michael Shelby, history, Norman; Donald Sickles, accounting, Norman; Alan Smith, business administration, Oklahoma City; Guy Smith, speech education, Choctaw 165 ' sunday. Pecember 15,.1975 THE OKLAHOMA mm; Sharps t0 spen November 20, 1975 Dick Baskin, an 0U sophomore uBasically, we wanted the presiden- from Farm ull resident to have a chance to see r- .- . , E $' gwmmm$ Bonnie Spear, professional writing, Norman; Larry Stalcup, journalism, Norman; Michael Steen, psychology, Tulsa; Terry Stevens, management, Norman; Bill Stewart, engineering, Norman; Sidney Terry lr., engineering,OklahomaCity. Unzerlo Todd, interior design, Norman; Debra Vetter, accounting, Midwest City; William Walters, iournalism, Norman; Sandy Watkins, elementary education, Yukon; Lee Wiggins, physics, Bartlesville; Deidra Wilber,advertising, Bartlesville Deborah Winfrey, elementary education, Norman; Dennis Winfrey, marketing, Norman; John Worley, physics, Oklahoma City; Nicole Wright, urban studies, Tulsa. Gerald Adkins, engineering, Oklahoma City; James Albert, anthropology, Tulsa; Geary Alexander,management,Concord, CN; Dwayne Allen, business, Tulsa; Pamela Allen, interior design, Del City; Warren Allen, history, Carrollton, MO Douglas Anderson, engineering, Duncan; Robert Andrews,accounting, Norman; William Arena, advertising, Norman; Amy Arnoldi, French, Short Hills,'NJ; Terri Ashcraft, elementary education, Altus; Salvatore Azzarello, pharmacy, Liverpool, NY. Steven Babin, engineering, Oklahoma City; Nancy Bacon, nutrition, Sayre; Anna Baggett, special education, Oklahoma City; Michael Bailey,engineering, Del City; Andrew Baker, math, Del City; Marilyn Baker,math education, Tulsa. 166 f Oklahoma. Norman, Okla, ight in Cross v'vife will be Kelly House. 'v '1 10:30 p.m., Paul and - ' mmi$ ' gamiws Wm not going over to t - Sherrill Baker, elementary education, Oklahoma City; Blair Ball, management, Thorton, IL; Thomas Ballard, engineering, Bethany; Douglas Banks, management, Norman; Elizabeth Banks,accounting, Norman; Deborah Barnes, public relations, Norman. Neal Barnes,pharmacy, Norman; Janet Barrens, advertising, Tulsa; Michael Bartlett, engineering, Ponca City; John Baxter, accounting, Atwater; David Beck, petroleum land management, Conroe, TX; David Bell, environmental design, Norman. Murla Bender,special education, Homewood, IL; Stephen Bennett, radio and television, Norman; Dee Berline, occupational therapy, Caldwell, KS; Melissa Berry, social work, Sapulpa; Lawrence Besenfelder, engineering, Oklahoma City; Scott Biehler, pharmacy, Kingfisher Charles Biggs, journalism, Tulsa; Richard Blanco, political science, Norman; Suzanne Blevins,advertising and design, Norman; Karl Boatman Jr., petroleum land management, Norman, Glenn Booth, petroleum land management, Calgary, Canada; Janet Bost, math, Bartlesville. Charles Boston,marketing, Tulsa; Shan Bowers, nursing,Shawnee; Nancy Bowman,accounting, Claremore; Gaye Bradley,journalism, Norman; Cyndi Brady, social work, Dallas, TX; John Branson, petroleum land management, Tulsa. Patricia Brendell, business, Norman; Randall Briggs, history, Tulsa; Marilyn Brown, nursing, Norman; Mary Brumage,elementary education, Ruston, LA; GeorgeAnna Buckholts, accounting, Duncan; Tony Bumpas, public relations, Oklahoma City. Ted Burdett, engineering, Checotah; Richard Burger, accounting, Oklahoma City; Paula Busking, math education, Norman; John Butcher, radio tech., Norman; Deborah Caldwell, language arts, Norman; Robin Caldwell, special education, Oklahoma City. 167 ? 1 69$ 5". December 15-1975 THE OKLAHOMADAILY; $C$UDBKCDF$ ' . U turned John Canavan Jr., law enforcement, Del City; Robert Canfield,political science, Tulsa; David Cannon, environmental design, Brookhaven MA; Dennis Cannon, environmental design, Anadarko; lack Carlin, business, Tulsa; Ronnie Carr,environmental design, Elk City. Connie Cassody,marketing,Covington; Roberta Cearing, recreation, Tulsa; Connie Cellers, fashion merchandising, Norman; Fred Chan, pharmacy, Los Angeles, CA; Jerald Chavez, language arts, Del City; James Clare, history, Norman. Kevin Clark, marketing, Oklahoma City; Kim Clements, European studies, Tulsa; Glen Cochran Jr., finance, Mead; Robert Cocke, management, Seminole; Louis Coleman, marketing, Tulsa; Beverly Cooley, interior design, Norman Caren Colvert, business, Amarillo, TX; David Cone, accounting, Norman; Margaret Cook, microbiology, Anadarko; Michael Cook, business, Norman; William Cooper, environmental design, Oklahoma City; William Copeland, math, Walters. Randy Cowell, political science, ldabel; Hillie Cox, German, Norman; Hugh Crowther, meteorology, Prairie Village, KS; Elaine Cunningham, physical therapy, Tulsa; Betsy Curran, math, Oklahoma City. Carol Daily, education, Tulsa; Phyllis Dakil, recreation, McAlester; Sandra Dalke, home economics, Norman; Jean Darrah, interior design, San FranciscojCA; Linda Daugherty, accou'nting, Norman; Terry Daugherty, recreation, Tulsa. Connie Davis, journalism, Norman; Michael Davis, engineering, Altus; Becky Delano, nursing, Oklahoma City; Emily Denning, art history, Argyle, TX; Jimmie Dennis, finance, Lindsay; Barbara Dew,education, Ponca City. 168 onomuommbfmhhmm C$W WE$ $C$MC$F$ Steve Diehl,business, Oklahoma City; Alan D0- onchin, accounting, Oklahoma City; Karyl Dossey, public relations, Norman; Michael Dunlap,marketing, Bartlesville; Joseph Dugan, geophysics, Dallas; Melissa Duggan, French, Tulsa. Catherine Dutton, business education, Canadian, TX; Pamela East, advertising and design, Norman; Ellen Edge, occupational therapy, Norman; Truman Edminster, engineering, Houston, TX; Janis Edwards,music education, Enid; Wanda Elkins, nursing, Oklahoma City. Shawn Elmore, drama-speech education, Norman; Troy Emde, education, Perry; Tim Fagan,psychdogy, McAlester; 10 Beth Fancher, psychology, Olustee; Dana Farha, home economics education, Oklahoma City; David Farrington, psychology, Dallas, TX. Michael Ferguson, zoology, Oklahoma City; Michael Feroli, recreation, Purcell; Nancy Fisher, fashion merchandising, Perry; Glenn Fox, environmental design, Oklahoma City; Marcia Franklin, radio and television, Jenks; Marshel'e Freund, fashion merchandising, Neolosho, MO. Renny Fritz, engineering, Collinsville; Renee Frizzell, journalism, Alexandria, VA; Martha Fullop, marketing, Norman; Ann Gaebe, European studies, Okawville, IL; Julia Gambill, pharmacy, Norman; Bennett Gardner, microbiology, Oklahoma City. Melinda Gardner, business, Norman; Pam Gardner, nursing, Oklahoma City; Douglas Garrettte, pre-med., Tulsa; Billy Garrison, finance, Dustin; Laurie Garrison, interior design, Hooker; Julie Gibbs, business education, Tulsa. David Gierhart, pharmacy, Shawnee; Marcia Gilleland,business education, Oklahoma City; Thomas Gocke, engineering, Oklahoma City; Susan Good,math education, Duncan; Charles Goodner, speech education, Texhoma; Denniena Graham, accounting, Hong Kong. 169 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY, $ $Gemigmr$ . rades blame I takingthe mall," he said. mPhele Karlin Gramlich, advertising, Jenks; Donna Green, elementary education, Moore; Judith Greider, pharmacy, Norman; Stephen Griffin, history, El Reno; Gloria Groom, letters, Tulsa; Marjorie Gross, zoology, Oklahoma City. Mike Hagerdon,engineering, Collinsville; Michael Hagey, marketing, Oklahoma City; James Hale, business education, Eufaula; Randall Hall, finance, Oklahoma City; Robin Hall, law enforcement, Norman; Roger Hall, engineering, Norman. Dennis Hampton,accounting, Oklahoma City; Carole Hand,fashion merchandising, Norman; Karen Hand,speech education, Norman; Frank Hansford,accounting, Miami; Harold Haralson, chemistry, Tulsa; Deborah Harden,advertising, Oklahoma City. Diana Harrell, journalism, McAlester; Lanna Harris, fashion merchandising, Duncan; William Hartley,speech education, Oklahoma City; Marsha Hayes,microbiology, Tulsa; John Henderson, microbiology, Norman; Stephen Henderson, journalism, Elmore City. Ernie Hills, music education, Norman; Lynn Hodson,nursing, Spencer; Jim Hogan, history, Checotah; Denise Holden, nutrition, Duncan; Jamie Holder,accounting, Midwest City; Dawn Hollingsworth, drama, Norman. Nicholas Holloway, anthropology, Oklahoma City; Candice Holt,social work, Stilwell; Susan Holzinger, marketing, Norman; Nancy Homier, radio tech., Norman; Steven Howe,psychology, Tulsa; Sherry Howe, accounting, Sulphur. Michael Huddleston, petroleum land management, Sapulpa; Joe Ann Hugg,physical therapy, Oklahoma City; Barry Hurley,finance, Laverne; Marleen lshihara, journalism, Midland, TX; Tim Israel, economics, Keyes; Julie Jacobs, letters, Oklahoma City. 170 of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. Mdnd'ay', December 15, 197 wcgmftgi $G-EUDB'GDEF$ because nation .. .... .K .. Helen lackson,art, Norman; Lester Jensen Jr., pharmacy, Norman; William Jezierski, social studies, Calway, NY; Cherrel Johnson, speech and hearing, Norman; David Johnson, accounting, Alva; Debra Johnson, special education, Spiro. Elizabeth Johnson, journalism, Norman; Glen Johnson, political science, Weleetka; Kate Johnson, social work, Oklahoma City; Wesley Jones, political science, Lindsay; Pamela Jordan, special education, Muldrow; Debbie Jorgensen, psychology, Norman. Byron Joyce, marketing, Enid; George Justice, accounting, Ponca City; Michael Kauskey, Asian studies, Broken Arrow; Kristie Kay, education, Norman; Kayla Kennedy, journalism, Bartlesville; John Kent, law, Frederick. Carol Kinzer, English, Morris; Leigh Kirkwood, letters, Overland Park, KS; 10 Ann Klar, business, Tulsa; Tommy Klepper, education, Wayne; Stephen Kniatt, accounting, Norman; Mark Knol, accounting, Oklahoma City. Sally Kohlbrand, elementary education, Thousand Oaks, CA; Michael Koonce, environmental design, Norman; William Koontz, pharmacy, Norman; Craig Kovin, pharmacy, Skokie, IL; David Kuhn, political science, Norman; Kathleen Kuhn, law enforcement, Norman. Kwan Ting Kwong, pharmacy, Norman; Sarah Kygar,management, Ponca City; Shelley Label, public relations,'Oklahoma City; Vicki Lake, French, McAlester; Jean Lance, physical education, Oklahoma City; Joan Lance, physical education, Oklahoma City. John Langston,laboratory tech., Tulsa; Richard Lankie, accounting, Tulsa; lay Larson, environmental design, Milan, IL; Victor Law, pharmacy, Norman; Phillip Lee, zoology, Norman; Laura Leiderman, recreation, Battle Creek, MI. 171 $$1 $ page :1 - THE OKLAHOMA DAILY; U . geammr$ W omac Fuiday. Seplmhm :2, :97 Paula Lemley,elementary education, Norman; Mark Lisle, finance, Enid; Dale London, engineering, Tulsa; Steve Long, statistics, Norman; Diane Lukeman, business education, Oklahoma City; King Lum, engineering, Norman. Bruce Lundin, radio and television, Norman; Carol Lynman,psychology, Andover, MA; Mark Lyons, zoology, Pryor; Jennifer Maclvor, professional writing, Oklahoma City; Sue Mackey,speech and hearing, Lawton; Stephen Mahanay, petroleum land management, Norman Ronald Mahn, language arts education, Norman; Richard Mahoney, journalism, Oklahoma City; Kathleen Malone,education, Norman; Nancy Malosky,radio and television, Dallas, TX; Patrick Mandeville,zoology, Tulsa; Debra Mann, accounting, Oklahoma City. Carolyn Manning,art, East Hartford, CN; Danny Manning, letters, Tulsa,- Michael Manning, management, Oklahoma City; Dennis Maples, pharmacy, Norman; Robert March, zoology, Duncan; Pixie Marlar,fashion merchandising, Claremore. Edward Marshall,nursing, Oklahoma City; Kent Martin,law enforcement, Bristow; Susie Martin, elementary education, Oklahoma City; Cindy Mayes, advertising, Oklahoma City; Ricky McCalip, chemistry, Midwest City; Carla McCart, pharmacy, Nash. Mary McClure, interior design, Alva; Gwen McCormick, business education, Seminole; Stan McCray, advertising and design, Tulsa; Sarah McCune, special education, Oklahoma City; Patricia Mclver, business education, Tulsa; Kathy McKiddy,language arts, Norman. Robert McLain, history, Norman; Dalene McMakin, nursing, Norman; Mary McNair, Spanish, Memphis, TN; Randy Meadors, marketing, Wetumka; Nathan Meehan, engineering, Norman; Nancy Melton, history, Norman. 172 ket questwned ,, $Cgmmg Suzanne Mercer,physical education, Norman; Michelle Meredith, vocational home economics, Olney, TX; Lee Metcalf, pharmacy, Jet; Melissa Milbourn, special education, Fairland; Joe Millard, public relations, Tulsa; Robin Miller, elementary education, Tulsa. Thomas Millhorn, management, Tulsa; Janis Milroy,elementary education, Okmulgee; Mary Minner, public affairs, Norman; Bill Mitts, accounting, Pawhuska; Shirley Mlynek, social work, Prague; John Montgomery, journalism, Hobart. James Moore, pharmacy, Tulsa; John Moore, political science, W'illoughby, OH; Patton Morrison,engineering, Norman; Mike Morton, pharmacy, Hominy; Patti Mullins, speech pathology, Bethany; John Munroe,engineering, Midwest City. lim Murphree, history, Ponca City; Mary Murray, social work, Fort Worth, TX; Gary Myers,zoology, Tulsa; Shelley Myers, business education, Oklahoma City; Kenneth Nelson, geophysics, Oklahoma City; Alan Newkumet, petroleum land management, Norman. Kathy Newman, dramauspeech education, Tulsa; Sue Northcutt, European studies, Oklahoma City; Roger Null, engineering, Norman; Michael Odom,advertising, Norman; Kevin O'Halloran, sociology, Cordell; Robert Olin, management, Norman. Rodney 0liver,social work, Topaz, LA; James Qng, drama, Midwest City; Jo Lynn O'Shea, French, Del City; Michael O'Shea, law enforcement, Del City; Karen Ottaviani,history, Bartlesville; Cindy Overstake, special education, Oklahoma City. Dale Owensby, med. tech., Naperville, IL; Michael Palmer, economics, Konawa; Ann Parks, pharmacy, Norman; Randy Patterson, psychology, Norman; Dianne Pattison, recreation, White Plains, NY; Becki Payne, history, Oklahoma City. 173 Emeeg ' , m mm W, U $Ggmmgr$ : r0 - researcher Donna Perry, nursing, Midwest City; Sue Petersburg,psych0logy, South Bend, IN; Bruce Pettigrove Jr., pre-med., Tulsa; John Pittman, management, Midwest City; Frank Polk, psychology, Oklahoma City; Rhonda Poolaw, business education, Mountain View. Pamela Powell, special education, Oklahoma City; lanet Prater, psychology, Olustee; Stephanie Pyeatt, speech and hearing, Oklahoma City; DouglasQueen,finance, Tulsa; Deborah Rader, anthropology, Moore; Greg Radosevich, accounting, Oklahoma City. John Rains, pharmacy, Big Spring, TX; Rodney Ramsey, accounting, Oklahoma City; Mary Renner, music education, Norman; Ronda Rener, music education, Sand Springs; David Ritz, history, Norman; Gene Robinson, engineering, Oklahoma City. Jon Robinson,accounting,Midwest City; Louise Rohrer, math, Norman; Clyde Rollins, history, Oklahoma City; Michael Romero,engineering, Norman; Stephen Rosin, microbiology, Oklahoma City; Anne Ruble,accounting, Tulsa. Edward Rushing,microbiology, Oklahoma City; Leland Rutledge,finance, Tulsa; Susan Sasso, advertising, Norman; Judy Sather, pharmacy, Norman; Tim Sawyer,zoology, Oklahoma City; Cathy Sayre, math, Norman. Nancy Scoggin, elementary education, Fort Worth, TX; Sandy See, fashion arts, Norman; Deborah Shaeffer, geology, Norman; Wendy Shaub, elementary education, Bartlesville; Kathie Shaw,speech and hearing, Noble; Cindi Shelby, human relations, Norman. Richard Shepherd, engineering, Enid; Tom Shilling, accounting, Ardmore; Norman Shimabukuro,management, Pearl City, HI; Sue Shoffner,speech and hearing therapy, El Reno; Robert Shuman, journalism, Norman; John Simmons, pharmacy, Wagoner. 174 klahoma, Norman, Okla. . . Monday,December15, . W mi$ I ass p8 tlthTlS I . $Cgmggm$. Greg Sims, finance, Midwest City; Richard Skeel, statistics, Norman; Jim Slayton, petroleum land management, Norman; Brenda Sloan, home economics, Weatherford, TX; Betty Smith,accounting, Oklahoma City; Buzza Smith, special education, Stuart. David Smith,marketing, Noble; Gordon Smith, engineering, Norman; Janet Smith, political science, Maysville; Mark Smith, laboratory tech., Norman; Linda Snow, advertising and design, Oklahoma City; Bill Sossamon, pharmacy, Ozark, AR. Karen Spaulding, finance, Tulsa; Kevin Spradling, political science, Bixby; Garland Steen lr., business administration, Oklahoma City; Douglas Stephens, painting, Norman; Scott Stephens, management, Oklahoma City; Laurie Stevens,social studies, Oklahoma City. Chris Steves, broadcasting, Oklahoma City; Donna Stockton, accounting, Savanna; Mary Stoia, special education, Bartlesville; Jennifer Streightoff, physical therapy, Franklin, IN; Lawrence Stutte, microbiology, Clarita; Randy Summers, engineering, Norman.. Richard Tayar, accounting, Healdton; Karen Taylor, environmental design, Marietta, GA; Peggy Teuscher,education, Edmond; Leonard Thill, accounting, Bartlesville; Anthony Thompson,finance, Norman; John Thompson, law, San Antonio, TX. Mark Thompson, accounting, Clinton; Pamela Thompson, finance, Moore; Janeva Tillie, psychology, Richardson, TX; Denise Tompkins, social work, Bethany; John Trent, finance, Norman; Kenneth Tricinella, pre-dent., Moore. Jesse Trout, engineering, Norman; Susan Troutman, accounting, Oklahoma City; Don Valenta, management, Norman; Matthew Vandiver,marketing, Norman; Joseph Vaughan, marketing, Oklahoma City; Mary Venard, nursing, Oklahoma City. 175 must move in order to in'ect- arti Andrew Walding, accounting, Broken Arrow; Andrew Walker, French, Oklahoma City; Carl Walker, political science, Cyril; Dee Walker, math education, Levittown, PA; John Walters lr.,accounting, Tulsa; Kenneth Warden,social studies education, Shawnee. Larry Warden,elementary education, Shawnee; Melva Warrick, guidance and counseling, Edmond; Jack Watkins, petroleum land management, Richard, TX; Michael Weaver, psychology, Healdton; Karen Webb,vocational home economics education, Ardmore; Jon Weichbrodt, engineering, Ardmore. Debbi Weser, special education, Norman; Melinda Wharton, history, Woodward; Jonathon White, math Norman; Robert White, accounting, Norman; Douglas Williams, chemistry, Midwest City; Vicki Williams, economics, Norman. Larry Wilson, public relations, Norman; Dardanella Wiseman, elementary education, Norman; Boonserm Wongsaroj, engineering, Norman; Rhande Wood, engineering, Bartlesville; Michael Woods, petroleum land management, Shreveport, LA; Tom Zenor, pharmacy, Norman. Warren Adams David Alexander Beth Anderson Eddie Aust Rhonda Awtrey Farooq Azam Treasa Bagley Elizabeth Baker Jim Baker Steve Baldwin Rosemary Bartlett Lisa Bassett 176 of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. Monday, DeCember'ls; Ewmwr$ Sherry Beason Susie Becker Bunny Beebe Rick Blew Terri Bell Joel Betow Eileen Bishop John Bode Elaine Bradley Elizabeth Browning Katy Bryant William Burleson Sherry Caudle Linda Chenoweth Marcus Cochren lo Lyn Collins Susan Colston Cam Countryman Tom Cronin Robert Davis Victoria Davis Jeanett Dobbs loy Donovan Michael Doughty Susie Dowdy Billie Drewry Judy Eckles Billy Edwards Cathy Edwards Gerald Erickson Lee Ernst Marsha Erwin Cynthia Evans John Exline Nancy Fajen John Falkner Marlon Fisher Karen Flowers Gary Gagnon Robert Galey Beth Galoob Terri Galt 177 178 Ann Gardenhire Charles Geister Harry Gentry Agatha Gibney David Golloway Charlotte Greene John Greve Marcia Guthary Melanie Haines Margaret Hall Thomas Hall Harkey Essie Marianna Harley Amy Harris Raymond Harris David Hart Greg Haymon James Hendrick Tommy Henthorn Darlene Hopkins Margaret Howard Marilyn Huey Brian Humphries Mary Hurst Vicki Hutchins Kim Ignacio Billy Jackson Jina Jacobi Karey Jezek Richard Johnson Diana Joseph Jennifer Just Judy Keegan Brenda Keeling Rhayma Keith Deborah Kelsoe Dina Kincaid Steve Kinnett Kathryn Kliewer Gene Kriska Kim Kriter Michael Kroll By WARREN VIETH 0U Pre ien 69mm x Emmw$ a university agency WP. ' Sharp said, any Kord Kurisu Marla Lambert Jannie Lancaster Monica Lawrence Marvin Lee Elizabeth Steve Lindley Daniel Lott Candy Loving Kris Ludlum Scott Malowney Linda Marburger Paul Maslack Michael Mayberry Michael McCaughan Chris McCawley Marilyn McConville Tom McConville Joe McGinley Pat McGlothlin Janet McMurray Roxanne McMurtrey Connie McReynolds Marsha McRuiz Debra Melendez Michael Merritt Doug Miller Sherri Miller Karen Mills Rhonda Mitchell Dale Moffett Michael Moore Mike Mordy Morgan Lynn Richard Morgan lr. Cynthia Morphew Johnny Morrison Frederick Morton Debra Moy Brent Murphy Geralyn Nathman Michael Nelson 179 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY, U Ewmmw John Nicewander Steve Nivens Barbara Norton Leslie Norton Ronald Nunn Anne O'Grady Maria Paris Barbara Payne Joel Payne John Payne Joseph Pepe Don Petty Gayle Pishkin Nanci Pooler Lisa Porter Kevin Portz Anne Pundt Joseph Radford Charles Ramer Cheryl Randels Marsha Ray James Read Margaret Reeves Melanie Reeves Lee Reynolds James Richard Rebecca Rider Kathy Roberts Preston Roberts Susan Ross Joseph Ruffin Vance Sanders Alton Sauls John Saxon Donna Schumann Ronald Scoggins Wendy Simpson Susie Singer Neil Sisson Dabney Smith Harry Smith John Smith 180 .0klahoma,.Nol:mallvoma" Monday's'DecembeFV I ' GQWGQFDEEg Emwrg Mike Smith Ronald Snyder Laura Sole Kaylee Spindler Michael Stephens Alan Synar David Tracker Maria Tasi David Taylor George Taylor lennings Taylor Julia Taylor Mark Teter Cynthia Tharp Robert Thomas Nancy TraPP Linda Tweedie Daniel Urice Mary Veith Robert Vernon Vicky Vineyard Jeanne Wagstaff Jill Walden Laura W3" stephanie Warren Lisa Wasemiller Donald WESt Kirby White Mamie White Clif Whitesell Laura Winchester Cindy Winters Karen Young 181 ? 1 $ I v .y, December 15, 1975 THE OKLAHOMA D'AILY, $GDDEDEDGDMQDDFC$$ , Carol Adamson Charles Anderson Doug Auld Sandra Austin Karen Bach Stan Ball Stan Ballew Carl Barrington Alice Bayles David Beasley James Benninger Kristin Bernhardt Robert Berry Robert Bibens Joe Blackard Kathryn Blackstock Becky Blaton David Bloom lennifer Bohn Stephanie Bongas Peggy Bookhout Mark Bowlan Mary Bowman Paul Boyd Susan Boyer Lucinda Bradley James Bridge Patricia Brown Lisa Bugg Peggy Bullard Becky Binch James Burdette Jeanne Burnett Allen Byars lanis Campbell Holly Carr Phillip Carruthers Steve Cassil James Charloe Don Chatfield Mary Chavez David Clay l 182 Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. ' "f CgW mTE$ ?; $Cc2phc$m3K$S Lorette Cobb William Cobb Cassen Coleman Donna Collins Linda Coletrane Denise Condreay Lindley Conkling Ellen Cooper Susan Craig James Crews Maureen Crotty David Cunningham Kathleen Cusqek William Davis Lawrence Dickerson Frank Dinkler Robin Dorn James Doughty Dawna Dutton Leigh Ebert David Edwards David Elicalde Jennifer .Emde Steve Esparza G. Evans Randy Evers Robert Filgas Claudia Fosnes Barbara Franklin Wanda Flynn Beverly Gaede Elena Camel Drew Gardner Charles Garrett Robert Garrett Mark Garrison Brian Geister Mark Green Susan Ham Pyper Harrison Judith Harshman Ellen Hatcher $ $ ph mmM $ 184 Kate Hawthorne Danny Heatly Pamela Hendon Mary Herndon Nancy Herndon Otis Hibbard Mamie Hickerson Lisa Hicks Robbi Hobbs Ross Hodges David Hodgkinson Michael Holder Mike Holland Clayton Hoskinson James Howard Thomas Howard Kirstin Hulebak Patricia Hulsey Blythe lmel Robert lngersoll Jr. Linda lsbell Glenna Jackson Todd Jacobs Robert Jewett Karen Johnston Krista Jones Tamela Jones Karen Kautz Karee Keck Mary Kennedy Sharon Kolker Phil Kramer Diana Kulman Paul Ladner Dino Lalli Cindy Lambert Lori Larson Pam Lathrop Georgina Laughlin Phillip Lewis Sharon Long Jay Lunger cgmmt$ wpmmwcg$ Friday, September 19, 1975 Lynn Thomas Thomas Maddox David Mahvi Pam Martin Kim Massay William Matson Richard Maxwell Mark McClintock Mike McCullough Kevin McGee Karen Mclver Johnson Miller Mark Mindeman Mal'Y Moisant Dennis Moore Patrick Morse Kathy Moulton Lew Murray Cathleen Myers Nancy Norman Celia Northern Mark O'Roke Patricia Pane Brenda Parker Patti Parker Stephen Parker Sharla Parks Mark Patterson Valorie Pedigo Vicki Perrin Paulet Pittenger Debbie Powell Janna S. Powell Pamela Pretson Richard Pryor Robert Purgason Tucker Quetone Nancy Reeves Michael Renner Esther Rider Debra Ridley Kathy Riley 185 $ $ mpmngM$ Maryann Rivera Jackie Roberts Dawna Robertson Jon Rollins Nila Rose Chester Rowland Stephen Rugeley Cynthia Ruhl Peter Sangirardi Pam Savera Karen Schanckenberg Robert Scybist Sam Sheets Williams Shirk Jacquie Shores Kem Shrum Michael Shuck Sallie Simms Mary Simpson Margaret Slaughter Patrice Smith Tracy Snyder Robert Sorrels Pamela Spradlin Steven Spurrier Suzanne Stamper lohn Staub Susan Steiner Susan Stephes Cindy Stepkin 10 Stewart Mark Stillwell Susan Stoner Diana Storm Kent Sullivan Pamela Sullivan David Tam Mike Tarpley Susan Thomas Mary Thomason Michael Thompson Paul Tobin 186 cgwcgmt$ Vifwcgghmcgm ilm reviewing Fwiday, August 29. 1975 Sharon Torrence Dawn Trautwein Pam Treece Terry Trussell Joel Utley Valynda Vinyard Kathy Wagner Janie Waldrop Billy Ware Lisa Watkins Darla Wheeler Charles White Lloyd White Steven Wilde Candace Williams Kathryn Willis Mark Wise Randall Woods Jane Woody Brooks Wright Kathy Wyaco Pamela Wyaco Laura York Frances Zimmerman Heidi Adair Lawretta Alburtis Barry Anderson Sandra Applegate Joyce Ashworth Terri Baker Rory Barneche Gail Barnes Patricia Barrett Beverly Bearden Barbara Becker Baron Bieber 187 $ iftieg$hmeem Robin Billings Amy Bishop Mark Bishop Ruth Blackwell Stacey Bowen Leslie Bowers Hale Bozeman Steve Bradley Don Brady Doug Brandt Keith Broadwater Horace Brown Beverly Bury Cathy Campbell Annette Canfield Jean Capps Michael Carter Anthony Caudill Dana Cheek Deborah Chester Sam Childers Clifford Clement Roy Collins Betty Condreay Kathy Cotton Thomas Creekmore Donald Crook Sharon Cummings Barbara Cunningham Carol Daniels Donna Darnell Richard Davis Timothy DeCIerk Maure Dillsaver Danny Dodd Michael Donohoe Kevin Driskill Leslie Dudley William Dunlap Susan Eatherly Katherine Eberhardt Karan Edmonds 188 Smell 6not enou i 69 it 9 for convictio W m g Saturday, September 27,1975 gfcgghmim Juli Eisenstadt Carol Ellifrit Annulette Evans Lucille Faulkner Mark Ferguson Lynn Fiegener Sheryl Finke Kathleen Fritz Caroline Gerhardt Paul Gingrich Donna Goldsmith Debra Gonc Tina Good Harold Gower Dana Graeber Tamar Graham Dianne Gray Susan Gray Dawna Green Roger Gregston Tom Greiner Kent Goff Pam Grizzle Laura Hagey Robert Haley Charles Hall Greg Hamm Jennifer Hann Annette Hansen Jim Hare Jequita Harmon Mary Harris Allison Hart Gay Hartung Jim Hassell Leesa Heller Linda Herzveld Sue Hills Jana Hodges Alynn Hofmann James Holden Charles Holland 189 ? $ 'ftrcgghmcgm 190 David Hoover David Hunt John Hunt Paula lnbody Gail Ingersoll Leesa labara Susan Jackson Marjorie Jednaca Leslie Jenksin Ann Jewell Paula Jones Rob Julien Robert Keeler Betty Kelsoe Margaret Kennedy Allen Kimball Edwain King Mary Kinzer Alan Knox Denise Kunze Kim Kutz Don Laub Gail Leavitt William Leeper John Lehew Linda Lehning Billy Liddell Carol Little Martha Long Janice Lovell James Lowe Leslie Lynn Gary Makanani Gregory Marriott Kim Martin Sarah McBride David McCleskey Autumn McDonald Sherry McFarland Deborah McKay Louis Medina Mark Meredith v Cs; cgmitgs' -d0n0r seat W WWW I iftrcg$hmm Carla Miller Richard Miller Jeanne Minnett Kellie Monnington Mary Montgomery Caron Moore Mary Moore Mitsi Moore Penny Moorhead Randy Morgan Carol Morris Mary Motter Malcolm Nash Lauri Newton Vicky Nield Sheryl Nikkel Debra Nix John Nordin Paula Norwood David O'Halloran Charles O'Rear Charles Osborn Lisa Parkman John Payne Harry Pfanis Linda Percefull Dale Perry Jamie Peterson Irene Prada Gail Privett Gregory Quinn Nickie Radloff Marilyn Ragsdale Felida Ramirez Victor Randall Robin Ray Stephen Ray Vanessa Rein Pat Reynolds Patricia Rhodes Margaret Rice Margaret Riedt ? $ ifwegghmcgm John Rieger Michael Rock Robert Rodgers Kent Rugeley Robert Rusher Sherry Rushing Randy Rutledge Laura Sach Jennifer Schubert Andy Scott Richard Scruggs David Seewald Martin Self Sharon Sherbon Clifford Shock Steve Shook Mike Shuler Julie Smart Kevin Smith Brad Smull Steve Snyder Emily Stich Peggy Stovall Wendy Strickland Scott Sullivent Suzanne Summers Pam Talley Sharon Talley Susan Tanner Sam Taylor Brian Thomas Dean Thomas Nancy Thompson Richard Thompson Susan Todd Lynn Trimble Robert Tumilty Robert Tysor Richard VanDyck Elizabeth Vardys Cheri Vineyard Valeri Voise 192 .cwcgmt$ Gma$hmmcgm Skipper Voytcox Gary Walker Glenn Walker Ian Watkins Katherine Weaver Susan West Teresa West Jerry Whitten David Wiggs Thomas Wilcox Joe Williams Donald Wilson James Wright Suzi Yeddis Bill Young Gary Zellner Lou Ann Barnett Steven Booner T. Gocke Darrell Edwards Janie Fritz Michael Gramling Cathy Kidd Joann Klar .. $.37 riffi 9. I $43.17. . . V , . k1. ufihi. . . .TkMWt.5x 1 . x.....-Y;I.. . . .cs3amxifrzlako. . l. 8 tftch . 0. . wkzvf? uvi:. . . x13:;1mx.wsrt 0.. x .91..!; . . . x L In furthering your trip through the 1976 Sooner Yearbook, I have come to introduce you to what we call "Leisure." In contrast to the "Learning" and "Living" aspects of the University, all students are supremely aware of those facets of college life which involve leisure. It is an area which is certainly the most varied of the three, and is limited only by the imagination of those 20,000 individuals involved. Ranging from an evening at one's favorite bar to a stroll through the different shops on campus corner, leisure time at CU is limitless and therefore quite difficult to accurately describe. Yet difficult though it may be, the Sooner '76 is going to make .an attempt to illustrate what leisure activities at CU involve. We must begin somewhere in our photographic essay . . . let us begin with sports, for what other area of interest can draw the multitudes and audiences which flock to see the ever- developing saga of the "Big Red." 197 3'1. 7M X V Ht I ' M In ! J" K ' x 198 We live in an age of complexity. The daily routine of even the individual is no longer composed of simply executing a necessary sequence of functions, complemented by the more enjoyable, personable aspects of life. Existence is complicated to an incredible degree by the computerization and standardization we ourselves have developed. Upon experiencing add and drop, fee payments, enrollment, research, classes and grades and all the other embellishments which constitute modern institutions of higher learning, the student cannot help but wonder and wish for an alternative, an escape from within the system. Wishes for a renewal of simplistic contact with other individuals lead students throughout not only OU, but throughout the nation, to search for and find such an answer. Some find it in sports. Though contemporary collegiate sports are heavily tainted with the sad realities of big money and a ridiculous over-emphasis within the educational systems, they do possess a facet of beauty representative of the more dignified priorities we all possess. Whether on the court or the track, the gridiron or the diamond, in the pool or on the beam, athletics demonstrate, through the efforts of individuals, the ever-present enigma of drive and human determination On a most primary plane, sports and athletics are a constant reminder to each of us that existence is not composed simply of IBM cards and account numbers. The drama of athletics is a living example of the inevitable realities of the passions, the cooperative senses and the courage of the human spirit which is innate to us all. Thus, we come to the Hero. Though one may understand the conclusion drawn here, he or she may not be able to participate in such a conclusion. Admittedly, the field of athletics may not be an outlet for all in a physical sense. Yet the benefits to be reaped from the arena of competition are not denied to anyone, for there 5 is the mental level. We may all participate in the glamour of the playing field; with our eyes, our . m w senses, our appreciation of the action before us. . l Ammx As spectators, all the admirable aspects of sports are open to us as they are to the athletes them- o selves. In a romantic sense, it is through a "hero- . worship" by which the more average individuals can feel the excitement of sports. This appreciation of athletes and their public endeavors is an act which furthers the modern reality of the ancient human spirit. Though it is not the only route to such a goal, it is a fulfilling one. It is. -the Hero Copyright 1975 by Marvel Comics Group. All rights reserved. e ABOVE: During one of many gymnastic workouts, George Howell brings himself into a "stiff-stiff press" at the Noble Arena. ABOVE: Though the home gymnastic meets at CU are relatively unattended, an enthusiastic Greg Buwick maintains a precision "V-seat." It was a three-way year for the OU gymnastics squad. From the opening Big Eight Gymnastics Invitational in early November, to the conference championships, Iowa State, Nebraska and Oklahoma scrambled for the top spot within the Big Eight Conference. The season opened for the team in Lawrence, Kansas at the Conference Invitational. A young OU squad placed third behind ISU and the Cornhuskers, as expected from pre-season polls. Though the Sooners were able to keep pace with the other two league leaders, they met their downfall in the "optional exercises." "We hadn't worked much on the optionals yet," said head gymnastics coach Paul Ziert. "Instead, we concentrated on the compulsories which are much harder for our younger guys to learn. Overall, I was pleased with the way we performed, especially our younger people." Yet the season opener was follwed by a happier note as the Big Red gymnasts took third place at the Husky Classic in Houston. A tough tournament which sported some of the nation's best squads, OU grabbed the meetts third place crown, outdistanced only by a lucky Arizona State squad and NCAA runnerup Louisiana State. Following a January road trip to Illionois where the OU squad split victories with Illinois and Southern Illinois, idefeating the formen the Sooner gymnasts came home to the Lloyd Noble Arena. There, the OU squad overcame the "arena jinx" tmany OU athletic teams finding it difficult to post victories in the Jenkins Street sports palacej and the Colorado Buffaloes to score their first arena and conference dual win with a 19805-19050 triumph. Following their hometown victory the Sooners began looking toward their dual match in Baton Rouge with a tough LSU squad. However they might have been looking a little early, as Ziert's crew encountered a tough triangular loss to New Mexico and Indiana State. The Lobos stunned ISU tpreviously ranked number one in the EDGE natiom in the three team meet while OU held MUCRDEQW down the rear. The final warm up for the OU gymnastics squad before the Big Eight Championships was a dual in Norman with arch rival Nebraska in late February. Before the match, Ziert commented, "With their aH-around men scoring in the 50 point range they always have a good score . . . CopyrithWSbyMarvelComicsGroup.AIIrightsreserved. Overall they have as much power as anyone we've metW That was saying a lot, considering the Sooner gymnasts had already faced three teams who held the number one ranking at one time or another during the season. L OPPOSITE: The competition tense, Creg Buwick glides over the pommel horse in a "front-scissors't position. 201 The determined Sooner gymnastic squad watches on as a teammate performs an incredible vault over the pommel horse in the Noble Arena. "It's kind of hard to get motivated when its colder in here tPneumonia Downsi than it is outside. You just have to set your mind to do the best job possible." That was what Norman junior John Garrison, member of the OU indoor track team had to say about the squad's training facilities, the "track" under the stands of the Oklahoma Memorial Stadium. Pneumonia Downs was definitely a handicap for the indoor track team, but it was overcome through determination and effort on the part of the squad's members. It was with this attitude that OU's thinclads opened their 1976 indoor season, beginning with the second annual Sooner Indoor Relays. Memories and nightmares were part of the excitement of the Relays, held in the Exhibition Hall at the Myriad. Ten universities and five colleges were present, the competition divided into two divisions. Sooner fans who had forgotten Kansas' Nolan Cromwell, would once again see him in action, but without his helmet or pads. Cromwell, the KU quarterback and defending Big Eight Champ in the 440 intermediate hurdles, participated in the meet. The Sooner tracksters competed against OSU, KU, KSU, Baylor, TCU, SMU, Arkansas, North Teaxas State and Texas A8tM. Eli Copyright 1975 by Marvel Comics Group. All rights reserved. j This Sooner thinclad struggles to take the lead in a group of t" runners during the Second Annual Sooner Relays In the Oklahoma City Myriad Center. 203 The high-iump competition at the Sooner Relays is keen as one Sooner trackster tries his luck in the event. 204 ABOVE: lohn Garrison, one of the most outstanding members of the Sooner indoor-track squad, throws a glance at the Relay competition. BELOW: Thinclad coach I.D. Martin clocks one runner during practices in preparation for the 1976 season. Tim Riley calmly approaches the pole competition at the Sooner Relays. in pole-vault 205 Bob Connor, head swimming coach for OU, spent his 1975 summer collecting autographs- not of movie stars, ex-Presidents, or major league baseball stars, but from outstanding swimmers across the nation. "We had an excellent recruiting year," said Connor as he entered his fourth year guiding the OU swimming program. "We're beginning to build up our program where we can attract the topnotch swimmer." Part of this years emphasis on recruiting could have been related to the low number of seniors included on the swimming roster. With only one senior on the OU tank crew, backstroker Bill Hough, Connor said the new recruits would be counted on heavily in the fall. Thus with a ready squad the OU tankers began the 1975-76 season, and found their first important victory in the tenth annual Big Eight Conference Swimming Relays at Boulder, Colorado. Coach Bob Connor's crew won three events including the 400 yard medly, the 200 yard freestyle relay and the 300 yard backstroke, to garner 94 points and easily outdistance Colorado and defending conference champion Kansas. I .. 1 dv- 0 $.eargg'lun $4944 n"! : ", Copyright 1975 by Marvel Comics Group. All rights reserved. Following the December victory at the conference relays, the OU swim team took advantage of the Christmas holidays, returning January 8 to host the three-day Sooner Invitational, This tournament was followed by a big victory in mid-January which was in turn followed by a big loss. The victory...a home meet with TCU, saw the Big Red drown their opponents, 84-27. TCU, which brought only eight swimmers to Norman, won only one event, the 1,000 yard free style, outright. However, freshman diver Scott Hopper and free-styler Dick Pattengale were double winners for the Sooners. Pattengale won the 200 yard freestyle with a time of 1:45.51 and was later clocked in :49.23 to win the 100 yard freestyle. Hopper edged fellow freshman Randy Williams in both the one-meter and three-meter diving. But many members of the OU swimming squad were looking past the TCU dual towards their matchup with Houston University the following day. Of the second dual,team captain Bill Hough said, "We have to swim exceptionally well to win...lt should be close because both teams are equally talented." Thus the Cougars of Houston came and left Norman, leaving the Sooner tankers with a 70-43 loss. "I'm pleased with the way we swam," said Connor after the dual. "They were just a little bit better than we were. Some of their swimmers are in the top-ten in the nation in their event. OPPOSITE: Sooner sv'vimming coach Bob Connor shares a moment of Ievity with one of his Big Red tankers. 206 ABOVE: Trying to keep his body in a straight line, this ABOVE: A supreme effort is seen in the face 9f 009 OU Sooner diver prepares for Big Eight competition. sw1r7mer as he paddles the lanes of the UniverSIty's Indoor poo . This Sooner diver performs before a pool-side crowd during a conference confrontation with the Missouri tankers at the OU indoor pool. High spirits and an abundance of determination characterized the fall opening of OU's 1975 cross country season. A relatively untested group, the 1975 harrier squad abounded in new faces and potential. Before embarking on a schedule composed mostly of meets of the invitational type, coach Larry Rose spoke proudly of the three returning team members. Junior Stan Vernon promised to take the limelight over the long distance course while the experience of Rick Carpenter, a senior from Colorado, gave high hopes for the mile run. Former Big Eight champ Randy Wilson though, victorin the1974 1,000-yardrun,broughtthemost speculation from the coach as well as fans. "He is long, tall, lean and mean," quipped Rose. "His potential is unmeasured." Moreover the addition of three outstanding freshmen and juco transfer Brian Ceisslesser gave the cross country squad an air of great possibilities. Yet Sooner dreams for the team were quickly deflated as the harriers opened the 75 campaign with a dual loss to Arkansas. Still, adequate performances were realized at the OSU Cross Country Jamboree, paced by Vernon with a seventh place individual finish, and at the Arlington lntivational which followed. Again, at the Arlington meet, Vernon paced the Sooners while Keith Schooley made a surprise third place finish among the OU runners. Mid-October brought what Rose had earlier billed as the most important meet of the year, the United States Track and Field Federation Championships. Defending champion Oklahoma was overcome however by the abilities of the Texas Aggies and placed a disheartening second. A final triangular meet before the Big Eight finals brought the Sooner harriers home, and as well gave them their premier victory. The squad overwhelmed teams from OCC and Southern Methodist, with Vernon and Carpenter tying for the top spot. OU's cross country team felt like it could surprise a lot of people at the conference championships held November 1, but all such hopes had vanished by the day's end. Stan Vernon, considered one of the top individual contenders, led the Sooner pack with an eighteenth place finish. OU finished sixth at the loop confrontation in Boulder, Colorado while Kansas State, as predicted, walked away with the top honors. After gaining a second win in a triangular meet with Oklahoma State and North Texas State at the OU golf course, the Sooners received the Cupyrigh! 1975 by Marvel Comics Group. All rights reserved. final blow to a disappointing season. The harriers failed to qualify a single runner in the district runoff at Wichita for the November NCAA Championships. Vernon, the Soonerts main hope to get one of six national berths available, was unable to finish the race because of blood poisoning resulting from an infected blister on his foot. Cross Country, 1 975 Sooners 37, Arkansas 20 Oklahoma State University JamboreeeOU places 2nd Arlington lnvitational-OU places 3rd USTFF Southwest Championships-OU places 2nd Sooners 15, OCC 58, SMU 65 Big Eight Championships-OU places 6th Sooners 30, Oklahoma State 32 How score winsj ABOVE: Reflecting on the enthusiasm and depth of the 7975 OU cross country team is head coach Larry Rose. BELOW: Members ofthe 7975 cross country team are Mark Bishop, Randy Wilson, Stan Vernon, Brian Ceislesser, Rick Carpenter, lim Heid, Keith Schooley, and coach Rose. Though the squad managed only sixth in the Big Eight finals, prospects look somewhat brighter for the 1976 season as the Sooners will lose only Carpenter and Schooley via the graduation route, with many promising faces returning to the cross country ranks. ABOVE: Practice trials before the triangular meet with OSU find cross country standouts Stan Vernon, who placed second in the USTFF Championships, and Randy Wilson, former conferen ce champ in the 7,000-yard run, pacing the improvised Sooner cross country'course, the OU golf course. BELOW: "Kicking"as they approach the end of the course, Keith Schooley, who made an impressive showing at the Arlington Invitational, and Brian Ceislesser continue endless practicing in hopes of a successful season for the 1975 harriers. ABOVE: Up in the air, outdoor trackster Charles Brown practices polevaulting in preparation for an upcoming meet. BELOW: A setting sun signals the end of a days practice for weary members of the Sooner outdoor track team. "This could be our best team in the last five years," commented track coach J.D. Martin on his 75 squad. "We have a lot of experience in the twelve seniors we have on the roster," Martin added, "and we expect them to carry a lot of the scoring load." Martin was certainly praying his pre-season comments would prove true. The Sooners had been through more than a couple of "losing" seasons, and were planning on making '75 a winning year. Waive Reed, member of the conference championship mile-relay team, was the only "top-tracksterf' who was not returning for the '75 season. According to Martin, even without Reed,the mile relay team could possibly again contend for the conference crown. High hopes were placed on the abilities of sprinters Mark Bodenhamer and Calvin Cooper; distance runners Rick Carpenter, Ron Fick, and Randy Veltkamp; hurdler Harry Smith; and high jumper Gene Stoner. All had proven their athletic potential in previous seasons. OU placed third in overall competition at the annual Drake Relays in Des Moines, lowa-but that April event also brought more honors. The four mile relay team set a new record with 16:32.8, while senior Randy Veltkamp established a new school record with a clocking of 1247.3 during a special 880 race. Veltkamp was again in the spotlight when he placed first in the 880 yard run during the Big Eight Championships. It was the second time in a row for Veltkamp and he became the first Sooner in eight years to claim back to back outdoor titles-high jumper Ron Tull did it back during the 6667 year. The Big Eight "playoffs" were held at OUfs John Jacobs Field, and all who attended saw Kansas University take its ninth consecutive conference track and field championship. OU placed a proud thirdea great improvement over the previous season. Sooner Stan Bracy placed first in the 220 yard dash at the championships. The mile relay team produced an impressive 3:10.41 timing. The last event on the 75 schedule, the National Federation Championships, brought individual honors to John Garrison and Stan Vernon. Garrison tied a school record with a 9:3 in the 100 yard dash, and Vernon ran an excellent 13:51.5 in the three mile. Copyright 1975 by Marvel Comics Group. All rights reserved. 213 Outdoor Track, 1975 Arlington lnvitational-OU places 2nd Arizona State Quadrangular-OU places 3rd Arizona State Dual Arizona State-88 OUh51 Texas Relays Two mile relay-OU places 7th Four mile relay-OU places 3rd Spring Medley relay-OU places 2nd John Jacobs Invitational OU-places 1st Kansas Relays Spring Medley relay-OU places 1st High Jump-Gene Stoner-an place 100 yard dashhjohn Carrison-an place 440 relay-OU places 2nd Mile relayhOU places 3rd Two Mile relay-OU places 3rd Four Mile relay-OU places 6th Open 100-Star Bracy-6th place Drake Relays 880 RacehRandy Veltkamp-3rd place Four MiIe-OU places 3rd Sprint Medley-OU places 3rd Arkansas Wichita State OU-88 Wichita State-76 V2 Arkansash26 V2 Big Eight Championships-OU places 3rd ABOVE: Combining the aspects of ultimate force and maximum distance, an unidentified athlete works with the shotput at john jacobs Memorial Track. BELOW: Kering a steady pace, Bobby Varpahl along with a fellow trackster, make the rounds during a full workout. h It was a "young" team. At least that's how Headcoach Jim Awtrey described the '75 Golf Squad early in the season. "We will have a young team again this year, but they are more experienced than any group I've had since coming here. Seven of the current top nine golfers on this year's team are freshmen and sophomores. We're entered in several tournaments where the competition is with the best. This will help our younger golfers gain experience the best way possible-by playing." And while the golfers were gaining experience, Awtrey was looking toward those three big-goals he had set up the seasons beforeeto win the Big Eight Championship, to be one of the top ten teams in the nation, and to be a serious challenger for the NCAA title. Awtrey admitted the goals would be difficult to achieve but knew it wouldn't be impossible to reach them. Mark Witt, Steve Walser, David Lisle, Lee Singletary, Lynn Blevins, and Greg Hays had all either proven their abilities or were promising to be excellent college athletes. The Sooners played only one dual match in which they defeated Oklahoma City University. The rest of the season was concentrated on tournament playean attempt to better prepare the Big Red team for the NCAA playoffs. As recently as '73, the Sooners had been playing an average of six dual matches per season. 1975's golf scoreboard looked pretty much like '74's. The Sooners had their "high" times and their low spots-and they fell more than a couple of times to the "north rivali'e Oklahoma State. i, It was Oklahoma State who eventually Qt wound up with the Confrence title-for the C7 seventh time in a row. And OU, for the second M Year, ended Up In second place. Copyright1975byMarvelComicsGroup.Ailrightsreserved. Golf, 1975 merican International Intercoll. OU places 6th I r State lntercoll.-OU places 4th Sooner lnvita 'Lnal-OU places 2nd ional OU places 4th U places 1st .ercoll.-OU places 10th mpionship-OU places 2nd One member of the determined OU golf team watches on as his partner attempts a birdie. His back to the camera, one Sooner golfer takes a second look before putting the ball towards the cup. A veteran golfer, Steve Walser blasts out of the sandtrap knowing there'salways greener grass on the other side. 217 42E? 2w. . g LEFT: The conglomeration of players, nets and balls signals the beginning of fall practices in preparation for the 7976 tennis season. ABOVE: john Staub, holder of the best 1975 individual record for OU, makes a graceful dive during tennis practices. It was certainly a disappointment. Although the '75 Tennis team was prepared to face a tough season, they really weren't ready to give up the Big Eight Championship Crown-they had been toting it around for nine consecutive years! After an almost ten year reign, the third place slot was just a little unexpected. "The Big Eight is the strongest it's been since I've been coaching," commented Coach Jerry Keen as he entered his eleventh year with the Oklahoma team. "Missouri and Oklahoma State will have to be considered the favorites this year." And sure enough, it was Missouri and Oklahoma State who took the number one and number two spots respectively at the Big Eight Championship in Prairie Village, Kansas. OU had to settle for third. Despite the disappointing drop, the Sooners had a number of excellent players who won individual honors. Junior Paul Lockwood and Sophomore Mark Crozier placed fourth and fifth in the singles rankings. Lockwood, who is said to have one of the toughest backhands anywhere, ended up with a 21-10 record while Crozier finished with the same. Freshmen John Staub and Les Topp, two promising new faces that joined the starting lineup, also left their marks. Topps finished third in the conference championships and Staub finished the year as a conference runner- up. Copyright 1975 by Marvel Comics Group. All rights reserved. Staub compiled the best individual record of the year with a 24-11 showing, and the Staub- Crozier team made the number two doubles. The Sooner's "number one man," Rick Lashley finished second in the conference championships. Lashley, who had to recover from a knee injury he acquired at the '74 semifinals, finished with a 16-17 record. 219 Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Tennis,1975 03mekDONLuOKONWkD-AMJAWQLUQKDUIAQNUIAQ Stanford North Carolina Wisconsin Ba ylor Houston New Mexico Tennessee Texas Tech Tulsa Texas Trinity Lamar Pan American Rice Texas A 8e M Nebraska Missouri North Texas State North Texas State OCU West Texas State Ka nsas State OCU Colorado Oklahoma State Kansas Iowa State Big Eight Championship, OU-3rd Season Record-16 Wins-11 losses The afternoon sun reveals one Sooner netter practicing his backhand, a determining factor of the game. Qu$4gOW$WWOSOLn-kOOAQJONAOJkUwOoN-hOOKO During fall practices, lim Bowles exemplifies one of the more important aspects of tennis, following through. I ,7. ":9; JJP , 49.; '- --.- L L 21-..." e . MA 220 Sports at the University of Oklahoma are obviously an integral part of the student life in Norman. Many determined athletes engage in endless hours of practice and concentration, hoping to better themselves in the various sports. Of course, the hoped for result of this rigorous "sporting life" is the conference championship, or national recognition of the different OU athletic squads. This sort of heroic determination is probably as rampant in a small sport, such as tennis, as it is in one of the more major athletic endeavors. such as football. Yet despite this, most sports at CU are Classified as minor, those that are not financially self-supporting. In contrast, there are those few athletic fields of competition which roll, not only in the money, but in the fan support as well. The roundballers, the hardballers, the grapplers, the men of the gridiron. These are the athletes who somehow maintain sports which are glorified, beautified, and memoralized. One might call these sports, in a collective sense, the . . . copyright1975 by Marvel Comics Group. All rights reserved. 221 Baseball is a "third fiddle" sport at CU. One may ask what that implies, yet it seems everyone drools over football and "second fiddle" basketball, while baseball seems to be given the third place spot in the eyes of OU fans. Just a look at the '75 Sooner Baseball Squad's record should be enough to show that it was not a team which deserved to be pushed back in the popularity ratings. Just what did the Baseball team accomplish? They broke an old school record that was established back in 1910, captured the Big Eight Championship for the fourth time in a row, won the NCAA Midwest Regional Tournament, and, of course, placed fourth in the College World Series. Optimism and the fact that only five players were not returning from the previous year contributed largely to the winning season. Before season play began, Head coach Enos Semore, who was starting his eighth year with the Sooners, was quoted as saying: "With the proper attitude, desire, and hustle we should again contend for the championship." Now that sounds like what a lot of college coaches would sayy but Enos meant it-not only because of what the previous seasons had brought, but because it looked like the '75 team was going to have a strong defense and a "depth at pitching." Probably nobody had as good a time during Spring Break than OU's Sluggers. Out of 15 games played on their trip to Las Vegas and Honolulu, the Sooners won 13 of them. Two were exhibition games and didn't show up on the records. Coach Semore was enthusiastic about the outcome of the excursion-"We got to use everyone on the team and everyone put forth a great effort. We couldn't have asked for a better trip." It looked like everything was starting to come up roses and by early April, OU had broken a school record-24 straight wins. The old record of 23 straight wins was set back in 1910. . At first it looked like Nebraska and OU would have to fight it out for the conference title, but 2 I Copyright 1975 by Marvel Comics Group. All rights reserved. after the long schedule was completed iand after all the dust had clearedl Oklahoma found themselves on top of the Big Eight totem pole, with -Iowa State just below, and Nebraska taking up the number five spot. Winning the Conference of course meant a sure place in the NCAA playloffs. Four Sooners, Jacky Parish tcatcheri, Mick Umfleet tthird baseL Bill Severns toutfieldl, and Bob Shirley tpitcherl made the All-Big Eight First Team. Three other lucky Sooners, Kelly Snider tfirst basel, Keith Drumright tsecond basel, and Breen Newcomer tpitcherl made the All-Big Eight Second Team. Bob Shirley, the all-time career winning pitcher at OU,was one of 20 nominated for the Lefty Gomez Plate Award tthe equivalent to football's Heisman TrophyJ. OU's own Haskell Park was the scene for the NCAA Midwest Regional Tournament, where the Sooners had to defeat a tough Tulsa team in order to win the championship and advance to the College World Series in Omaha. The Sooner's performance at Omaha seemed I almost like a replay of the two previous years. This time, however, the team lasted for four games instead of three and wound up in the fourth place instead of fifth place. Fall practices for the 1976 baseball squad found Roger Lafrancois attempting to fill the shoes of jacky Parrish, ace catcher for the 1975 squad, who signed with the Los Angeles Dodgers. 222 iz', ;. ' 41'... A . .Mbw ,5: An empty HasFeII Park finds two Sooner Baseballers pounding at a makeshift batting practice device. Tension fills the OU dugout as a fellow Sooner approaches home plate in Haskell Park. 224 . --.t Munnm $$$"LT l 1N. i Allixls Copyright 1975 by Marvel Comics Group All rights reserved. Freshman john McCullough f351grasps desperately for the rebound against a tough Kansas State squad. Not only was it new, it was intense. OU basketball for 1975-76 seemed to use those two adjectives as its bywords during fall practices. The basis for the atmosphere was new head coach Dave Bliss, in the process of acclimating the Sooner players to his style of basketball. And he got results. The entire atmosphere around the Sooner camp was different from seasons past. The new Arena may have had something to do with it as the basketball place on south campus lent an air of quality to the entire program. However, it was the personable Bliss, and not just the Noble Arena, which made the biggest difference in the appearance of the team this year. Early practice sessions were closed and the security around the center would have made the Secret Service proud. One might have thought Bliss was keeping the next Kareem Abdul Jabbar under wraps but once inside it was clear that nothing was really being hidden. It was just another way for Bliss to keep total control over the practice sessions. Watching pre-season practices and the faces of those participating, it was obvious why the word "intense" so aptly described the team. All of the players-from the veterans to the freshmen- seemed eager to accept what was being shown them. The season opener was a surprise to all, as the Sooners downed a tough OCU squad 67-65 in the Big Four Doubleheader at the Myraid Convention Center. The following match-up brought the Big Red roundballers back home to the Lloyd Noble Arena, to face the Longhorns of Texas. Bliss' boys hoped to extend their one game unbeaten streak, but were doomed by an early cold spell in the OU-UT battle. 4,500 fans saw the Sooners fall in their Arena debut, 6065. It was a sign of things to come. Road trips and numerous non-conference games lay ahead of the OU squad, before Big Eight competition was to begin. And there were few bright spots in that early schedule. Oklahoma Daily headlines like OU runs into Hurricane, Roundballers lose again, and Punchless OU at Furman gave note to the dismal quality of Bliss' early season record. Many fans were worried that the entire season would be a string of heart breaking losses, as Bliss worked feverishly to find the key to victory for its young team. Bliss must have found that key, or at least picked the right lock in finding the secret to cage success. A mid-season surge began to brighten the 1976 records as the OU basketballers began 227 -'.L reeling in league victories, many of them being quite unexpected. With Sooner fans asking themselves what had gotten into the OU cage team, having won its third straight conference game tagainst KUl the exuberant head coach was simply "matter-of- facting" his squad's success. The game which upped OU's Big Eight record to 3-4 was a victory over a highly respected Kansas team, all the more exciting as it was regionally televised. The mid-season surge brought many concerned with the OU basketball program to ask, "have the Sooners gone over that proverbial hump, from losing to winning?" "Everytime we win a game, people have asked me that," Bliss said. "Welve simply played very good in Our last few games. . .lt's a matter of increased experience and familiarity with the style of basketball welre playing." Hopefully, the University will have the chance to become even more familiar with Dave Blissl style of basketball in the years to come. 'fr ABOVE LEFT: john McCullough I351 lofts the basketball towards the goal, as OU fights for its first conference victory. ABOVE: Roundballer Billy Graham l25j bypasses an Oklahoma State defender in Big Eight action at the Noble Arena. 228 Basketball, 1975-76 . Sooners 67 Nebraska 68 33:22:: 2; CTDkIahoma Qty 65 Sooners 51 Kansas State 72 Sooners 66 T375: 6752 Sooners 58 Missouri 72 5 . Sooners 57 Oklahoma State 42 ooners 59 South Carolina 80 S Sooners 75 Iowa State 63 ooners 69 Furman 67 Sooners 64 Kansas 63 Sooners 56 Arkansas 64 5 . . Sooners 65 Nebraska 60 ooners 60 Wichita State 65 5 Sooners 70 Kansas State 75 ooners 59 Colorado 61 5 Sooners 87 Colorado 69 ooners 53 Nebraska 75 5 e 65 Okl h 5 77 Sooners 71 Iowa State 51 00" rs .a oma tate Sooners 68 MISSOUH 57 gooners 58 Oral Roberts 64 Sooners 57 Iowa State 62 ooners 43 St. Louis 46 Sooners 69 Colorado 71 Season Record - 9 wins - 16 losses ki-Ligtseason sun 11 htens recor ABOVE: Oklahoma's new basketball coach, Dave Bliss, exhibits his immense enthusiasm during an OU home game. RIGHT: Trying to avoid the hands of a Cyclone player, center Rick McNeil fSOJ attempts to give OU two pomts. $ 5 Copyright 1975 by Marvel Comics Group. All rights reserved. Up in the air goes Shawn Carel's 718 pound OSU opponent. Moments later, the Sooner ace brought the Aggie down on his head, unprotected. The move cost Carel his match and speculation indicated the move cost OU its chance to end the Aggie mat jinx. 2:13 230 1975 was the year of the Iowa Hawkeyes in the collegiate wrestling world. 1976 loomed as the year of the redshirt. With several All-Americans reportedly sitting on the sidelines to gain an extra year of eligibility, the nickname was well taken. And perhaps the biggest redshirt of them all was OU's Rod Kilgore, a national champion two years ago as a sophomore and a three-time All- American. The move met with Kilgore's approval, who needed five years to graduate anyway. But the decision to sideline the Star158-pounder was made with an eye on the 1977 NCAA tournament to be held at the Noble Arena. Nevertheless, OU had the 1976 season to deal with. The season opened at home with Oklahoma facing eighth ranked Oregon State in dual action. Coach Stan Abelts fifth ranked squad opened the battle with decisions in the first four matches and led 12-0, going into the 150 pound match. But, from there the powerful OSU Beavers took command and pinned the Sooners with an opening 20-18 loss. Though the 1976 mat season was launched on a sour note, many sweeter sounds would be heard before the year's schedule was overwith. Even so, none of them were provided by OU's arch wrestling rival, Oklahoma State. The mid- December match between OU and OSU was held in Norman and proved disastrous for the Sooners. OU would have another chance for revenge before the season was over. That opportunity came in February, in Gallagher hall on the OSU campus. Again, Sooner dreams of a victory were dashed. The beginning turned out the same as the end in the 91st Bedlam wrestling match in Stillwater that Saturday night. Shawn Carel illegally slammed his Cowboy opponent into the mat and was disqualified, handing OSU six quick points in the 118 pound match. And, the Cowboys ended A leg lock on'his'opponent, 790 pounder Mark Neumann the evening on the same winning note as Poke struggles to wm hIs match foraSooner dualwctory. heavyweight Jimmy Jackson pushed Herb Calvert around in the final match to the tune of 13-5. Thus, OU lost its 15th straight dual to OSU, 20-15. Though breaking the Aggie mat jinx was important to the 1976 Sooner wrestling squad, it was trivial in relation to the big test, the Big Eight Wrestling Tournament. Held in Ames, Iowa, OU came home from the conference tourney second best, for the third straight year. But coach Stan Abel had plenty to be happy about. Although OU finished far behind champion Iowa State with 72 374 points compared to 100 174 for the Cyclones, the Sooners qualified ten wrestlers for the NCAA championships the . following week. w 231 It was the highlight of the Sooner matmen's regular season; a storybook dual in which the underdog upset the king the niumber one wrestling squad in the nation. Though several members of the OU squad claimed they had wrestled sloppy against the Iowa Hawkeyes, the story of the match wasn't the errors the Sooners had made but the upset victories by 158-pounder Terry Martin and 167-pounder Keith Stearns which turned the match around. Herb Calvert used a 1:19 riding time advantage to edge Hawkeye heavyweight Doug Benschoter, 7-6, finalizing the Sooner's dethroning of the number one Hawkeyes. y ., w Some pre-match strategy is discussed by Sooner grappler Brian Evans and head wrestling coach Stan Abel. z . 'k '21 1?: x x '1'1 11 4? -23 Larry Griffin goes all out in his 150 pound match with former national runnerup Pete Calea. Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Sooners Wrestling, 1 975-76 Arizona Invitational, OU places 1st 17 Oregon State 18 16 Oklahoma State 23 Sunshine Open, 0U places 1st 36 Florida fMiamiJ 3 36 Florida International 6 36 North Carolina 6 28 UCLA 11 24 Portland State 12 11 Iowa State 24 15 Cal Poly 5 26 Missouri 8 18 Southern Illinois 12 39 NYSU fBrockportj O 39 NYSU IBuffanJ 7 29 Cleveland State 14 24 Louisiana State 15 15 Oklahoma State 20 15 Iowa 12 Season Dual Record - 12 wins - 4 losses Big Eight Championships, OU places 2nd Wrestling action at the Noble Arena finds 167 pounder Keith Stearns struggling to free himself from a potentially dangerous hold on the part of his determined opponent. 233 leahoma f Ootbal by Gary Percefull As if by some divine plan the miracle of life reoccurs every summer in Americas Football Belt, that arching swath of wasteland between the North Platte and the Rio Grande. At first the minute impulses of life are almost im- perceptable as vitality slowly begins to course through the Belt's lethargic summer months. By mid-August, most variety stores are readying magnanimous displays of stadium cushions and eight ounce tumblers exhibiting the blazonry of local gridiron powers. Gradually, tiny ripples of life give way to a steadily in- creasing rumble with the coming of ticket giveaways at local supermarkets and the return of double knit clad coaching staffs from all manner of off season commercial ventures. By the first week in September all distinctions of race, creed and class have been cast aside as masses of nameless individuals are transformed into raucous fans. Complete strangers are suddenly bound by a common cause and every man is compelled to join in the promulagation, and defense, of the good names of his chosen team. By degrees the slight stirring has risen to a fever pitch and, with the first game of the season, peaks with an orgasmic explosion of energy and emotion that is main- tained until January. 50 it was in the heart of the Football Belt in the summer 1975, as Sooner fans began to slowly recover from the prolonged ecstacy of Oklahoma's 1974 national cham- pionship season. As usual, "Go , Big Red!" and "OU $l1" began to spread across the state and after dinner conversation wasn't complete without an analysis of Oklahoma's schedule. Problems within the Sooner lineup were faced, and dispensed with, according to a rationale contrived on the basis of past success. The Sooners had not a single experienced linebacker...but the Selmon brothers, Leroy and Dewey, could fill any gaps on defense. On offense, graduation had riddled an all-star line...but with the likes of Davis, Washington, Owens 8t Co., why worry? So, it was settled. Oklahoma would win the Big Eight title, go to the Orange Bowl and, with the graces of the Eastern press, win another national championship. it was as plain and obvious as could be. Little did anyone suspect,though, the Sooners would slip, slide, fumble and literally trip into one of the most incredible "back door plays" in college football history. As expected, the Sooners were ranked number one when they rolled into their season opener with Oregon before a record 70,291 fans in remodeled Oklahoma Memorial Stadium. OU kept on rolling, too, as the Sooners downed the Ducks, 62-7, in what Barry Switzer called a "sloppy" performance. Nevertehless, Sooner fans postulated that the only heart stopping event that could possibly occur at an OU game would be climbing to the top of the upper deck. The Oregon rout had been somewhat expected but another game the next week with young and talented Pittsburgh couldn't be taken lightly. Ranked 15th nationally, Pittsburgh boasted some of the Sooners credentials: an explosive offense and an unproven defense. Those combinations provided the setting for the highly publicized "duel" between Joe Washington and Pitt's Tony Dorsett, both Heisman Trophy candidates The matchup turned into a 45-10 manhandling, though, as Oklahoma's overwhelming defense held Dorsett to 17 yards in'12 tries while Little Joe piled up 166 yards for the day and three touchdowns. If anyone had doubts about Oklahoma's soundness they were dispelled after the Pittsburgh outing. The Sooners would now travel to Miami for what most thought would be merely a practice run on the Orange Bowl's notoriously slippery turf. Footing wasn't the only problem OU had, though, as the Hurricane's defense surprised Sooners and held them to their lowest offensive production in nine years. Miami's 10 points in the fourth quarter didn't help things either as the Sooners escaped with a 20-17 win. Traditionally, the Texas game fell before the Sooners Big Eight schedule, but in 1975 the "date in Dallas" was moved back a week. In their third home game the Sooners would face Colorado and the effects of the deviation from tradition were questioned. Early fears were erased when OU took an early 14-0 lead thanks to a pair of touchdowns by Joe Washington, one coming on a 74 yard punt return. The Buffaloes were not to be outdone, though, and Colorado spent the second half capitalizing on a faltering Sooner offenses Late in the contest it appeared that the Sooners had once again slipped out of the noose, thanks to a courageous defensive effort, but with 1:19 left in the contest Colorado closed the score to 21-20 with an eight yard touchdown pass. As if Oklahoma deserved sparing, Colorado coach Bill Mallory sent placekicker Tom Mackenzie onto the field to tie the ballgame with a one point conversion. It was a good bet. Mackenzie had hit on 14 straight conversion attempts in three games and had only missed two in two seasons. The odds seemed better than trying to run for two points against a Sooner defense that had been tough all afternoon, but Mackenzie's kick was wide to the left. Oklahoma had squeaked by again and the 21-20 final score stretched their winning streak to 24 consecutive games. That wasn't good enough for the pollsters, though, and the Sooners slipped to second place in the rankings behind Woody Hayes and'Ohio State. Dallas weekend and Texas in the Cotton ,Bowl. After four dismal defeats to the Sooners in as many years Longhorn fans were ready for the stampede to begin now 234 that OU appeared to be slipping. It would be the best Texas-OU matchup in years with both team ked in the top five. The prospects of a real contest q -l:Q I - -f the early season optimism and grumblings m some of the weak hearted in Bowl was jam packed and by the had built a 17- 7 lead Just when J.U ,Te flame charging back, . .-d fumble, tied eVEm tum but the bite WWerp - die. I v : I ra may, a reserve x . v Wdl Ip.-I . - illiantly e - .I'tIIriII. Iri a racing to - :1, dzo outf With the 'i'll t , 5; -ad and III: hf at. ; O'- ahoma n g f- - heIulewithad e I- ildcats, ewect I to fiI offered witzer a . lITlIH Ito rest sln bang-eme I Texas I II The highl favoreIl' III E coa EEIWJIQ an ,x 25- 3 win with Tony D Rienzo bole hree Id goJI ,I' a stingy defense allow g the al offense ' II dcats lfiSV in the second alf. M "IMIW WFW It didn't matt- muc WINK hre schoxngX re established when 0U m . comedy of errors semed to . w: en .: third quarter had e I: I spec" $22 flowing out of the stadium, .. ugh I I 0 win 25-3. I OU picked up its fourt safawaf th DiRienzo kicked his tenth ield Kn: marks. But the Sooners as ea distinction with 13 fumbles. Aggie logic told Oklahoma State . i that :33'517; might have a chance to "whup them .Iners' . . i the two met in Stillwater a record crowd o - ,220 packeI Lewis Stadium. The joke was on the Aggies, though, and the ooners chipped in two Cowboy turnovers and walked awa w' . their ninth straight win over the Pokes, 27 7. The Sooners were now back in a position to challen; Ohio Stf Qad in the polls Kans ' bbed by U two weeks earlier and taking W5? se no real problexxe ,, .. Oklahk -- fir loo ith: 2 he I 9 , Tony D., but h rile p Ja awk ont 0 led t g est the game. Sooner fans in disbeli as a :ir f Kansas back, quarterback N I n Cr wel nd ba k Lav rn mit , led the Jayha k to 3-3 t. Barry Switzer h d Io t is fi ame as h an the Sooners 2 am ' s bro Not to be dis , ze s ' the 500 r would just have to start other winn str-- an owe hat Oklahoma was n ut o I et. Missouri' 5 Fau o Fi Id is fi itel Qe eto start winning streak. The topsy- turvey Ti ers AI nofrio w e am 5 upsetting favored te ms n ha labam example in their 5 a on o ene. The Sooners led 0- e half but Missouri came out RWO avail, and Oklahoma held off two late Tiger field ?xx A0 -a -,Its to pull out a 28 27 heartstopper Ygg$ ' cel ar, 8! after a b t .- loil . eONxF-u d: iou hht hom smelling blood in the second half and led the Sooners, 27- 20, late in the fourth quarter. With 78 seconds left in the game OU had the ball but was faced with a fourth and one situation at the Tiger 29. The Sooners needed the first down to stay alive but they got more than they asked for when Joe Washington broke through the line of scrimmage and outran the Missouri defense on a 70 yard touchdown scamper. Oklahoma now trailed 27-26, and Switzer, playing for all the marbles, called on Washington again for the two point conversion attempt. This time Joe swept right end, and in a superlative effort broke the plane of the goal line as he dived for the endzone. The score was initially disputed by Missouri defenders jwof a bowl bid going into their e2, I ?e ,:I k 2 5119960 h --. V e-IIL- 7 PER??? Orange Bowl automatically sent - con re .-: ampion to Miami. The Sooners would 5-. -- 'tI- '-y beat Nebraska, and Orange Bo I-I'I'IC- --.I' a' -... decided to invite OU should suI a situation arise. T - loser would receive a bid from the Fiesta Bowl, th s to manipulation of the Sugar Bowl's selection pro 55 by Alabamals Paul "Bear" Bryant. Ess-tially the question was Miami or Tempe; and the Sooner ad their mind set on surf and sand. . - hen th two powers met, it was apparent that it would 1. . o-hoII . .rred grudge match. And for three quarters it until t - Sooners capitalized on three straight Cor u er turno- s to zip from a 10-7 deficit to a Veriin; IrOI. me Michigan in the Orange Bowl and of moal the Sooners had kept their long, .. trating years of probation. he re: - ey . r- ' zer wanted to make ow tha V ex here Barry ' XX r squad by requiring : best of it an ed the Soo .racteristically .wa; practices I .. strict training -;- ations. Oklahoma had made X e Orange BI I with the aid of Lady Luck and it wa . I. nt she'd follo -d them to iami when the announ - i came to the SI Iner locker rOI I , ?- Ire taking the fie - gainst the Wolve 'nes, that top rk.I-.I S '0 State had been upset in the R0 e Bowl. "When uk earI he final Ohio State- UCLA scor in the d ssing roo t,here 5 just a big roar let out," 5 I t; roy ft .771 .t. ' 9 h more importantf l was e fir hance Ir . number of se'o to yplAjo elevis n, u h less in . Iw game an Fx 5 er ok advan 3g; of the opportun B th our qua mm Sooners hald a I I-d by t e0 39 a en Mund by spliteend Billy Bro I cl te Davis. An 0 um e in fourth quarter at the Sooner tWI yard Ine ed t Iich n 's only score and the game ended I 14-6 It M s n zin i ason...but a satisfying one. For klahon to t II 5, spoiled rotten by four years of es , l n exercise in patience and loyalty. It as worth it, though, to see onets favorite team display the character and pride that enabled them to overcome adversity and reach the pinnacle of success. I; Copyright 1975 by Marvel comics Group. All rights reserved. 235 Winning was the word which encompassed the entire 1975 Sooner football season. Though there was one loss to Kansas, Oklahoma created a string of satisfying victories, from the rout of Oregon in the season opener, to the thrilling win over Nebraska. The games in between though each produced moments which will be hard to forget; the missed extra point which doomed Colorado's hopes for a tie, Washington's last-minute dash against Missouri, etc. 1975 was surely a "winning" year. RIGHT: Sooner defender Duane Baccus I81J swats Miami punter Rod Huffman NJ, blocking a late Hurricane punt and setting up Oklahoma's final, crucial touchdown in the Orange Bowl. BELOW: Fullback jimmy Culbreath I47J charges out of a pack of Iowa State defenders enroute to Oklahomahs 39-7 victory, despite a record 13 OU fumbles in the game. LEFT: A field of reversed "Hook 'em Horns" are shown at the Cotton Bowl, as Oklahoma pounds Texas in the 24-17 classic. Missouri begins to wonder if halfback joe Washington has conference battle. wings as he flies over the Tigers in a heart stopping oo - o O tgo oo - 1o oo - I . 00 t o o .00 0 00 e i e . .. . u o a ' oo - .. . . C O a I 2 co - . . O. ' 1 o, . i ABOVE: A stunned halfback, Joe Washington T24jstands in disbelief on the Owen Field turf as the Kansas defense forces one of eight OU fumbles. LEFT: The new Oklahoma Memorial Stadium scoreborad forces Sooner fans to accept the reality of Oklahomats loss to the layhawks, displaying the games final tally. Defensive linemen Anthony Bryant T711, Leroy Selmon I971 end Dewey Selmon T931 attempt to regroup between plays In hopes of stopping the potent Kansas attack attempt. November 9,1975. Kansas, a young, rebuilding football team with a new coach had travelled to Norman and in the course of their visit, put an end to Oklahoma's 28 game winning streak, the longest in the nation. The shocking loss came on a crisp and clear Saturday afternoon before over 70,000, rather dazed, Sooner fans. The Jayhawks, with a converted defensive back directing their first-year wishbone attack, managed the stunner by playing error-free football. But the out-of-state visitors didn't do it all on their own. The veteran Sooner wishboners who turned the ball over on eight straight possessions helped just a bit. In reflecting on the game, Head Coach Barry Switzer simply said, "We'll just start a new string. We might'win 29 in-a-row the next time." 239 Nebraska was the team that didnt make mistakes. Oklahoma was supposed to do all the fumbling. Yet in the climactic game of the Big Eight football season, with the conference title and an Surp1 Orange Bowl berth on the line, it was the Cornhuskers who repeatedly made the killing errors. Behind it all was what had won for the Sooners all season; a capital "D" for defense, as well as a ABOVE: Adding to OU's offensive total in the Big-Eight showdown, Elvis Peacock I41 proves to be too elusive for the Cornhusker defense. RIGHT: Steve Davis ISJ tramplesa Nebraska defender and charges into the end zone, putting a seal of victory on OU's conference finale. 240 strong offense, guided by quarterback Steve Davis, who bowed out at Owen Field in grand style. BELOW: Anthony Bryant V11 brings a quick realization of the Sooners0 bone-crunching defense to one Cornhusker. ABOVE: The new, mammoth stadium scoreboard shouts the good news of victory to 70,000 thrilled Sooner enthusiasts. It was as if all the events of the 1975 Sooner football season had melted into one unit; a unit which had given OU a berth in the 1976 Orange Bowl. Hundreds of Sooner students and fans poured into Florida for a New Yearts vacation which would include beaches, parties and of course the climactic gridiron clash. Orange Bowl memories of course were dominated by the football game. A rather The ultimate victor of the OU-Michigan clash was the biggest holiday football question. Yet after byttlng heads, the Sooners proved to be the masters of the gridiron. subdued contest of a defensive nature, the OU- Michigan meeting handed the Sooners not only a bowl victory, but a second straight national football championship. It was a celebration many would long remember. 242 Defensive stars Mike Phillips I891 and limbo Elrod I541 close in on Michigan quarterback Rick Leach I761 giving the Wolverine no where to go. Steve Davis I5J hands off to jimmy Culbreath I411 as the . Sooner offense continues to plunder the vaunted Michigan defense. The spectacular Orange Bowl parade; 243 INTRAMHRALS INTRAMURALS INTRAMIJRALS INTRAMURALS :: w 244 0 Football 0 Horseshoes O 0.5 A A "Jo 0 Basketball 0 J .4 wumNh-WWFM w . , ' . . INA Hand 5 x " ' . xAxprijK -.-'Z' KK 74 O b ESU mmoC O :35:Ez O 252 Fall and Spring lntramurals, 1975-76 Punt, Pass 82 Run Fraternity: Best Punt: Jim Stover, Delta Tau Delta Best Pass: Andrew Kidd, Phi Kappa Sigma Best Run: Danny Bowling, Beta Housing TMENT: Best Punt: Ed Berg, W 11-2 Best Pass: Ed Berg, W 11-12 Best Run: Duane Kinnett, Hume Sorority: Best Punt: Cay Papagolas, Alpha Chi Omega Best Pass: Cheri Bryan, Alpha Gamma Delta Best Run: Marilyn Brown, Chi Omega Housing TWOMENT: Best Punt: Nancy March, W 11-12 Best Pass: Michelle Misallam, MC 10-12 Best Run: Linda Kristof W 11-12 Independent TWOMEM: Best Punt: Doris Stokes, The Union Best Pass: Doris Stokes, The Union Best Run: Freeta Stokes, The Union GoIf-Individual Fraternity: 1st: John Means, Delta UpsHon 2nd:Tom Hess, Delta Upsilon Housing TMEM: 1st: Jeff Christie, W 11-12 2nd:Jerry Harris, Evans Phil Backlin, W 11-12 Independent TMENJ: 1st: Jon Flowers 2nd:Cerald Trenta Sorority: 1st: Susan Ross, Alpha Chi Omega Housing TWOMENk 1st: Sherri Cerlach, Walker 7 East Touch 8T Flag Football Fraternity: 1st: Sigma Alpha Epsilon "A" 2nd:Sigma Chi "A" Housing TMEM: 1st: Holman 2ndzEvans Independent TMENj: 1st: Turkeys 2ndzMean Machine Sorority: 1st: Chi Omega 2nd2Kappa Kappa Gamma Housing tWOMENy 1st: Muldrow 2-3 2nd:WaIker 9 West Women's All Campus Champion: CHI OMEGA Men's All Campus Champion: SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Horseshoes Men's Singles: 1st: Mike Vorndran Evans 2ndzPaul CooIsby, Sigma Phi Epsilon Women's Singles 1st: Nancy Marsh, W 11-12 2ndzMary Hoar, Davis Men's Doubles: 1st: Dave Rippee, Sigma Phi Epsilon Paul Coolsby, Sigma Phi Epsilon 2ndzTom Hudiburgh, Delta Upsilon Tim Lee, Delta Upsilon Women's Doubles: 1st: Linda Kristof, W 11-12 Nancy Marsh, W 11-12 Mixed Doubles: 1st: Jeff Christie, W 11-12 Nancy Marsh, W 11-12 2ndzMike Mordy, Beta Theta Pi Bunny Richards, Chi Omega 254 Handball Men1s Singles: 1st: Dave Ross, Sigma Chi 2nd:L0uis Coleman, Tarman 2-3 Women's Singles: 1st: Sherri Lauer, McCasland 2nd25usan Ashbridge, Walker 9 West Men's Doubles: 1st: Rick French, Independent Louis Coleman 2nd2Dave Ross, Sigma Chi John Clemons Mixed Doubles: 1st: Barbara Merritt, Adams Apples Louis Coleman 2ndrRoseanne Alonzo, Walker 9 Steve Shreder Vol Ieyball Co-Ed: 1st: Latinos 2ndzDavis-Hume Fraternity: 1st: Alpha Tau Omega "B11 2nszigma Chi "A" Housing 1MEN1: 1st: Parker 2ndzBoyd "A" Independent 1MEN1: 1st: Nokaoe 2ndzLatinos Sorority: 1st: Delta Gamma 2nd2Kappa Kappa Gamma Housing KWOMENj: 1st: Forbes 2ndzMuldrow 2-3 Independent tWOMENJ: 1st: Cross Independents 2nd:The Allstars Women1s All-Campus Champion: CROSS INDEPENDENTS Men's All-Campus Champion: NAKAOE Table Tennis Men's Singles: 1st: John Chang, Independent 2nd:Wes Crigsby, Delta Upsilon Women's Singles: 1st: Katie Colopy, Walker 8 East 2ndzPam Unruh, Independent Men's Doubles: 1st: Robert Henry, Independent Phil Backlin, Walker 11-12 2nd:Thuang 5. Lin, Independent Chao Kan Hsu, Independent Women's Doubles: 1st: Katie Colopy, Walker 8 East Lisa Steele, Walker 8 East 2ndzLinda Kristof, Walker 11-12 Nancy Marsh, Walker 11-12 Mixed Doubles: 1st: Larry Knight, Walker 11-12 Cindy Davis, Forbes 2nd:Scott Yarberry, Lambda Chi Alpha Cheryl Domenico, Alpha Chi Omega Badminton Mews Singles: 1st: Ed Stuart, Independent 2nd:Dennis Yieh, Independent Women1s Singles: 1st: Kathy Cusack, Walker 6 East 2ndzTracy Snyder, Walker 6 East Men1s Doubles: 1st: Ed Stuart, Independent Scott Seefeldt, Sigma Phi Epsilon 2nd:Frank Barry, Sigma Phi Epsilon Bruce Hernandez, Sigma Phi Epsilon Women's Doubles: 1st: Kathy Cusac, Walker 6 East Debbie Alcouloumre, Lawson 2ndzRitz Luza, Walker 9 West Donna Smith, Walker 9 West Mixed Doubles: 1st: Linda Kristof, Walker 11-12 J'eff Christie, Walker 11-12 2nd:Stephanie Herren, Muldrow 4-5 Tim Quick, Lincoln 255 Fall and Spring Intra'murals, 1975-76 Cross Country Fraternity: 1st: Rick Ventura, Phi Gamma Delta 2ndzBrian Pierson, Sigma Phi Epsilon Housing 1MENl: 1st: Mark Gajewski, Lincoln 2nd:Scott Teuber, Lincoln Independent 1MEN1: 1st: Wayne Wallgren 2ndsNolan Grayson Sorority: 1st: Marilyn Brown, Chi Omega Housing tWOMEM: 1st: Lisa Brown, Cross Over-All Results: 1st: Wayne Wallgren, Independent 2ndzNoIan Crayson, Independent BasketbaIl-One-On-One Women: 1st: Karey Jezek, Delta Gamma 2nd:Nancy Marsh, Walker 11-12 Fraternity: 1st: Kyle Travis, Sigma Phi Epsilon 2nd:Stephen Bell, Sigma Phi Epsilon HousingNndependent 1MEN1: 1st: Monty Fouts, Independent 2nd:Steve Shoen, Walker 8 AIl-Campus Champion 1MEN1: MONTY FOUTS Bowling-lndividual Fraternity: 1st: Mike Shroyer, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2ndzTim Hight, Alpha Tau Omega Housing 1MENJ: 1st: Sal Azzarello, Walker 11-12 2ndzRick Marvin, Parker Independent 1MEN1: 1st: Mike Cole 2nd2Keith Cassaway Sorority: 1st: Eileen Bishop, Alpha Gamma Delta 2nd2Diana Harrell, Alpha Phi Housing 1WOMEN1: 1st: Linda Alexander, Walker 11212 2nd:Karen Heuter, Davis Independent 1WOMEN1: 1st: Agatha Cibney 2nd:Judy Pedersen OvervAll Results: 1st: Sal Azzarello, Walker 11-12 2nd2Mike Cole, Independent Basketball Marathon Men: 1st: Sigma Phi Epsilon 2ndzAzuza Undependenn Women: 1st: Aces UndependenU 2nd2Delta Gamma 256 257 BELOW: A determined Bill Akers of the Oklahoma Rugby squad prepares to latch on to an Aggie rugger. RIGHT: Members of the Sooner and Wichita State rugby teams engage in a "loose ruck,"hoping to emerge with possession of the ball. tr; e 1'? RP!" 442931. ' 1! . g' h a a V- a nieIO-QU,AX M , 'n n, h , K 4 '. d?" WI h el' Many of OU's elite, socially sophisticated students have no doubt driven past the practice fields adjacent to Jacobs Field on a Tuesday or Thursday afternoon and wondered, "What are those heathens doing over there?!" Some of the less sophisticated may have walked by and heard the grunting and groaning and non-rhythmic knocking of heads and still asked the same question. The answer is simple. Those heathens are the members of the OU Rugby Club, and they are practicing rugby. Next question: "what is rugby?" . . Mike Holmes and Steve Tresmen insure that Oklahoma in n ' " , t L ' e Rugby is represented not only on the playing field, but in h1g4. , .. the Oklahoma Memorial Stadium during a Sooner gridiron clash as well. leahoma Ru gb, 259 ABOVE: Up in the air goes the rugby ball and following it is one OU rugger, giving the maximum in effort to retrieve the ball. RIGHT: Sooner DrewAlIen encounters a couple of determined opponents as he drives to score for the Oklahoma rugby squad. Basically, rugby is a form of football played between two teams of13 to 15 men each, for two 40 minute halves of continuous action with no substitution of players. The players wear no protective equipment, texcept maybe a mouthpiece to help prevent Chipped teethL and no substitutions are allowed during the game. If someone gets knocked out, his team is required to continue, minus one. The object of the game is to advance the oval footbalI-Iike-ball across the opponent's goal line. The defense attempts to stop the advance of the ball by tackling the ball carrier. The ball may be kicked or dribbled with the feet, butted with the head, carried or laterally passed in order to score the four point try, the try being Rugby's equiva- lent to a touchdown. Rugby, Oklahoma style, of course had its character here at the University. The OU Rugby 260 Club was composed of Sooners who combined a love for the Sport with a toughness and determination required to play the game. Asked to describe the stamina demanded of a rugby player, Sooner rugger Drew Allen replied, "How tough do you have to be? Oh, no tougher than the average bear." LEFT: A pack ofBig Red ruggers remain hot on the heels of their Oklahoma Cityrugby squad opponent, forcing him to pass the ball in desperation. BELOW: Senior Larry Naifeh displays outstanding rugby abilities as he darts between defenders from the OSU squad. An early morning chill is pierced by members of the women's track team, representative of the new energy women are contributing to OU athletics. Contrary to popular belief the University of Oklahoma reserves a section under its vast athletic program for a phenomena referred to as womenis sports. Further wonders include the fact that the program does not consist entirely of the female cheerleaders. Brace yourself gaping one for this caliope of calisthenics allows OU women to compete in eight different sports against teams from Oklahoma, Texas, Arkansas, Missouri, Kansas, and Iowa. These sports are tennis, coached by Randy Sontheimer; volleyball and softball both coached by Head Coach Amy Dahl; basketball, field hockey, and track and field, all tackled by Cathie Schweitzer; swimming coached by Mike Burt; and golf driven onward by Joan Blumenthal. So OU women athletes can compete in eight different sports; but what does all this stand for and where can they hope to take it? To begin with, this all stands for a young program just beginning its second year, one that needs time to grow. But in spite of their youth, these teams are accomplished and their hopes of 262 263 36M , Pre-game warm ups allow one member of the women's basketball team to show her shooting form. V "r: a g e w , - Mentor for the OU women's basketball squad, Cathie 35,: g?nileatriLAgdfiagigrsrjggxnalreenfg the rebound m a Schweitzer, psychs up her team during a time out. 264 achievement are not falsely founded. Last year, OUts tenacious tennis women were both State Champions and Missouri Valley Champions. Coach Randy Sontheimer feels this year's team is even better and could walk away 'with the State Championship, the Missouri Valley Championship, and the Big-8 Championship without an excessive amount of sweating. Volleyball has the promising potential to take State and possibly Regionals this year according to Head Coach Amy Dahl. Softball went to Nationals last year and Amy says they could win it this year. Cathie Schweitzer is busy molding potential in both the basketball and track and field teams. Both teams will hold their own in Oklahoma, but Field Hockey is slowly slipping into oblivion. The cause of this slow sinking is most likely the lack of emphasis on field hockey in the Oklahoma high schools. Field hockey has been overshadowed by other womens sports in the western states, but is probably the most enjoyed sport of the women who participate. Golf is the youngest of women's sports at CU, but coach Joan Blumenthal is proud of her girls good showing in this first year of organized golf. The golfers are headed for eight big tournaments around the country this year and feel confident that they will make the strongest showing at the Big-8 tournament this spring. Golf is unique in that a good junior program is cultivated in Oklahoma. Swimming coach Mike Burt is bright about the team's season. All of last years "studs" are back and the new girls will be the depth of the team. The swimmers will compete at State, Big-8, and National meets. This all sounds good, but at determining fiber is missing from the weave: scholarships. And the 265 Captain of the basketball squad, sophomore lulie Arrington Noble Arena. watches her teammates battle on the floo'r of the Lloyd 266 'h $ . k 81 ' Sheer determination seems to keep one member of the women's weight lifting squad pumping away. aha. I . ow x6, ,- . R N. Breaking into every area of athletics, several Sooner females now participate in organized weight lifting. word is out that scholarships for women is a dream about to be realized. Scholarships will make recruiting possible, yielding more competitive teams. But Coach Dahl sees an ethical conflict in deciding whether to use local talent or begin recruiting out of state. She does not aim for Olympic material but she feels the Oklahoma high schools could turn out qualified athletes with the proper emphasis. And Amy Dahl strongly stresses the priorities of a student first and then those of the athlete, a seemingly new philosophy among OU coaches. In all seriousness, Women's Sports at CU is definitely lacking, but the void is not as deep as the grapevine would have it. They have money, a qualified staff, and the right to use adequate facilities tas long as they do not interfere with the menl. What they ask for are scholarships and time; time to grow and develop a program that brings pride, personal gratification and a lot of fun to those young women who have a burning desire to enjoy. Anyway, that's the rumor. W LEISURE QCDW 269 M E MC Subject: ORGJ A. Mortar Board Mttacks Gamma Gamma sAtom B. Hispanic American Society eBilinquiaD Pe-et sBestOM C. The Oklahoma Daily Circulatiom D. Kappa Psi s Kappa Epsilon sDrugss E. The Louisville Sluggers Executives Beta Gamma Sigma Excise Taxs F. The Sooner Yearbook Gour letter wordss G. Publications Business Office Kirinss H. Jourhalism Advertising Department Myperbolej l. Angel Flight Unsatiables Omicron Delta Kappa Ontercourses J. Arnold Air Society Ooyrides K. Accounting Club sKeynsiam 270 $29557 .NI ZATIONS M LKOT 0X4um's the wow 1 N. Engineefs Club WucleaO O. Omicron Nu Qreganw Alpha Phi Omega QverfloM P. Presidensteadership Class Wlumagd Q. Rho Chi QuicksilveO Tassles Qualitw IR. Sooner Pharmaceutical Association RexalD S. Publications Board Gounding boarw U. Journalism Press wndergroun$ V. Pride of Oklahoma WibrationQ W. Air Force ROTC Wing$ X. Petroleum Land Management Menolitm Y, Ruf-Neks Wahom Z. University Housing Councils QeaD 271 The women of Mortar Board came together to attack problems within the academic as well as the social realm of the University. Encouraging high scholarship and service through IAttaC campus activities, Mortar Board was presided over by Leigh Kirkwood. MORTAR BOARD: FIRST ROWI 09ft t0 rightJ Carolyn Laws, Dr. Covington. THIRD ROW: Kathy Steen, Ian Bost, Sharon Neuwald, Leslie Kathy McKiddy, Debbie McCullough, Annabel Teets, Karen Neuwald, Melinda Wharton, Ms. lones, Pam Cuplin. FOURTH ROW: Kathy Cross. SECOND ROW: Ann Parks, Kathy Sayre, Newman, lennifers Streightoff, Leigh Kirkwood, JUNE lacobs, Candice HOIt, Marla Martin, Eileen Cook, Terri Stobaugh, jane Stancliffe. top The group called Gamma Gamma was composed of those students who were atop the OU Greek society. An honorary Creek organization, Gamma Gamma worked on various activities such as the Creek Bash. GAMMA GAMMA: FRONT ROW: Heft to righU Darrell Moore, Karlin Cramlich, Kathy Newman, Randy Cowell, Mary Lee Trigg, Annabel lones, lane Cundith. SECOND ROW: Windler Schwwer, jennifer Streightoff, Glen lohnson, Debbie McCullough, David Kuhn, Claudia Loy, Frank Polk, Kristy Kay, Susan Neustadt, Susan Good. Bilingual The Hispanic-American Society understanding by promoting found its purpose in a bilingual manner educational and social programs, . . . bringing together students from the The Society was presided over by Hispanic world to a further Ann Wallace during the academic year. HISPANlC-AMERICAN SOCIETY: tleft to righU jonya Stapp, Ann Wallace. Dr. Mary Davis, Virginia Austen, Fran Roach, Bestowing one of the Universityts coveted awards was one of the main functions of Pe-et. Pe-et, an Indian word meaning "ten-best," was the PE-EthlefttorightJjoeSmith,Bob Remondino, grOUp Wh'Ch seleCted the "TOP Ten Pete Dysert, David Kuhn, Cary Betow, Frank FTEShmen Men" for the 197475 Polk, Eric Alcoulumre. academic year. Q 273 Though the Oklahoma Daily had a variety of problems to deal with, circulation was not one of them. Funded mostly through student fees, the Daily seemed to have had the entire OU population as an instant readership. The Daily dealt handily with the issues and events of the year in a journalistic fashion. Experiencing the leadership of two very different editors, Cail Peck in the fall of 1975 and Grant Williams in the spring 0f1976, the staff of Oklahoma's student newspaper survived crises, resignations, and a succession of staff parties. The remodeling of the Daily's newsroom in Copeland Hall was probably the biggest change the staff experienced during the year. However, everyone will remember the transition to and from the "brophy script" headlines which the staff had to adjust to. P2 THE OKLAHOMA DAILY: FRONT ROW: Ueft to rightJ Chuck House, Mike Lee. SECOND ROW: Beverly Smith, Laurie Asseo, Warren Vieth, Beckie Ray, Marilyn Duck, joy Donovan, Mike Limon, Tish Holloday, Lew Pulley, Marlene Ray, Steve Hillman, Roger Ellington. THIRD ROW: 274 x Pausing for a moment during a busy day in the Oklahoma Daily newsroom is Tish Holladay, Assistant Managing Editor for the spring semester. Vince Kidd, Steve Webb, Diane Hust, john Hefner, Karen Outland, Susan Arkeketa, Cail Peck, Bruce Campbell, Chris Cordogan, Leslie Wigington. FOURTH ROW: Patty Byrd, Scott lacobson, Steve Henderson, Grant Williams. iNot pictured, lohnna Rogers.J Circulation OKLAHOMA DAILY SUMMER STAFF: FRONT Elaine Vitt, Gayle Cerlach. THIRD ROW: Stan ROW: tleft to righU Mike Lee. SECOND ROW: Nelson, Iackson Rix Kathryn Picek, Maria Tasi, Warren Vieth, Elda Brown, David Fritze, Lester D. Crawford, Diane Hust, Chuck House. 275 rugs A professional interest in drugs motivated the members of Kappa Psi and Kappa Epsilon. Professional fraternities for students in pharmacy, ABOVE: KAPPA EPSILON: FRONT ROW: Ueft to rightj Alicia Crisp, Ann Parks, Carla McCart, Amelia Tseng, Ann Protz, ludy Sather. SECOND ROW: Olumide Akinbobola, Patricia Paine, Kay Sturdivan, Tola Akinkoye, Cheryl Hansen, Trula Ingham. THIRD ROW: Denice Cebetsberger, Alice Bayles, Frances Palmer, judy Creider, Debbie Sams. FOURTH ROW: Ruth Ellison, Helen Odeseye, Brenda Bromiley, Patti Kappa Epsilon was limited to female membership, the opposite being true for Kappa Psi. Dowling, Debbie Ruff. BELOW: KAPPA PSI: FRONT ROW: R. Koontz, C. Huebbers, C. Mulder, M. Richard, F Chan. SECOND ROW: B. Hossey, S. Biehler, C. Wendel, C. Kevin, D. Strickland.THlRD ROW: 1. Nidifer, 5. Stauffer, R. Floyd, R. Smith, D. Maples. FOURTH ROW: C. Harvey, C. Veal, K. Larkin, N. Barnes, P. Duffy. TOP ROW: R. leppersen, l. Harms, j. Calcattera. Executive EXCise tax Working with excise taxes, with numbers, with figures, plus an excellent academic performance in the school of business was the key to becoming a BETA GAMMA SIGMA: FRONT ROW: Heft t0 right1 Robert VanAukens Nicholas Baloff, Ed Crinn, Dean McGee, William Schumacher, Elton Scott, Malcolm Morris. SECOND ROW: Robert Bates, Duff Andrews, Fred Schaeffer, Alan Woodward, james Berman, Scott Raskin, David Dayvault, Kirk McQuiddy, Thomas Worley, Paul Riley. THIRD ROW: Richard Crigsby, Mark Burget, Edith Moates, leanette Timmons, Debbie Dernoncourt, Linda Wilcoxson, Terry Pearson, Mark Hardisty, Frank tags." 1 Making executive decisions as to how to further the glory of the Oklahoma baseball squad was the goal of the members of the OU chapter of the Louisville Sluggers. Activities such as bake sales and sock hops were held by the Louisville Sluggers to raise money to support the organization and buy season tickets to OU baseball games. The club also maintained its little sister organization, referred to as the Arkansas Travellers. LOUISVILLE SLUCGERS: FRONT ROW: Heft to righU Monica Lawrence, Kevin Portz, Marilyn Duck.SECOND ROW: lim Baker,jim Murphree, Steve Kinnett, Vance Sanders. member of Beta Gamma Sigma. Beta Gamma Sigma was the highest honor the faculty of the College of Business could award. Hansford. FOURTH ROW: lohn Frazier, Cary Rife, Lydia Haferland, Amy Schipper, Cary Brandon, Paul Roach, Cary Karns, Terry Washburn, Edward johnson. FIFTH ROW: William McCrew, Alvin Smith, lohn Funk, Robert Avery, Patrick Morford, Ken Roberts, Shelby Wyatt, lames Clay, Alan Bowman, lack Hart. SIXTH ROW: Donald Stuart, Charles Begin, jeffrey Noble, Kirk Baird, Milton Wyatt, Terry Seba, Michael Wedman, Robert Sims, Charles LaPresta, lane Stancliffe. 277 278 Four letter words 1976 SOONER YEARBOOK STAFF: Heft t0 rightj Ernst, jim Paschal, Bunny Beebe, lim Murphree, Barry McBee, Kevin Portz, Vance Sanders, Lee Bill Young. loy Donovan, Sports Editor Lee Ernst, Managing Editor Monica Lawrence! Executive Secretary Between four letter words and hysterical laughter, the 1976 Sooner Yearbook staff put together the publication which covers OU from one end to the other. Craced with a new office in Copeland Hall, the yearbook staff, despite monetary restraints, worked to produce a book truly dedicated to the student population at OU. ABOVE: lane Sullivan, Organizations Editor. BELOW: Ian Fritschen, Honors Editor. ABOVE: Barry McBee, Co-Creek Editor. BELOW: Rick McNabb, Co-Creek Editor. 279 Grins With a lot of effort, and an occasional grin, the staff of the publications business office strove to maintain order within OU's School of Journalism. Handling everything from photography payments to supplies, the business office, located in the remodeled section of Copeland Hall, Was often faced with the daily dilemmas of the business world. Maintaining good records and a smiling face, the publications business office was the backbone of organizations such as the Yearbook and the Oklahoma Daily. ABOVE: Sandy Fore. BELOW: Marge Peters. ABOVE: Fred Weddle, Director of Student Publications. BELOW: leanne Bishop. OKLAHOMA DAILY ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT: FRONT ROW: Ueft to righU lide Adensanwo, Caye Gardner, Cary Lawrence, Working with art, design and creative writing hsuch as the use of hyperboleg the journalism advertising department worked to increase advertising sales for university publications such as the Oklahoma Daily and the Sooner Yearbook. Mary Helen Montgomery, Advertising Director. Mike Niles, Susan Sasso. SECOND ROW: Mike Riggan, Bert Stephens, Bill Arena. 281 Insatiable Insatiable, in reference to performing services for the University Community, was the OU organization called Angel Flight. ANGEL FLIGHT: FRONT ROW: Pat Patrocka, Marti Pate, Dee Ann Walker, Kay Spindler, Beth Caloob, MaryAnn Stephenson, Terry Cotterell, LouAnn Kitchen, Karen Lamb, lina lacobi, lulie lacobs, Caren Colvert, Teresa Stanton. SECOND ROW: Kathy McGuire, lean Volker, Carol Adamson, Laura Winchester, Karey lezek, Carol Lukehart, Nancy Tanner Kim Sauter, Karen Booker, Leisa -'1 Intercourse 3i:;:2;r'ww- wgimaxwmns 'wrsx ileft t0 nghti Dorine Webb, An affiliate of the Arnold Air Society, members of Angel Flight performed tasks such as selling programs at CU home football games. Cebetsberger, Sonya Lee, Dawn Trautwein, Karen Springer, Nancy Eichleng THIRD ROW: Tracey Taverner, Sharon jester, Liz Banks, Charlotte Banks, Nanci Pooler, Lydia Don Carlos, Kathy Nighswonger, DeeAnn Parker, Danette Schader, Kathryn Forbes, Carolyn Clark, leanne Burnette, lackie Roberts, Gloria Rhodes, Marilyn Maurer, Nanette Holt, Major Don Divers, Debbie Taylor, Nan Williamson. With the purpose of promoting intercourse, cooperation and interaction among campus leaders in mind, Omicron Deita Kappa continued to function at CU. ODK, whose fall president was Windler Schweer, worked to better its members and in doing so, worked for the betterment of the University. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA: FRONT ROW: ileft to righti David Balloff, Humberto Vidailet, Glen johnson David Kuhn, Frank Polk. SECOND ROW: Windler Schweer Trey Boyd, Bill Patten Renton Keller. Joyride Being a member of OU's Air Force ROTC unit was more than an occasional joyride in the air. Students in good standing with the AFROTC extended their responsibilities by joining the Arnold Air Society. - a, ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: FRONT ROW: Ueft to rightj Vince Crow, Kathleen Rambo, jay Lunger, Ken Wexler. SECOND ROW: Richard Webster, Russ Garrett, jeff Brown, leff Linvingston, Steve An honorary organization, Arnold Air aided in the development of Air Force officers and created a close and more efficient relationship within Air Force ROTC. It also furthered the concepts of air and space-age citizenship. ht Sudderth, john Snider. THIRD ROW: lohn Haskell, joel Busby, Augustus Luzzi, Major Divers. FOURTH ROW: johnny Haikey, Richard Horton, Doug Williams. 283 eynsia, ?J -M--Af 332- t ABOVE: ACCOUNTING CLUB OFFICERS: Heft to righU Bev Smith, Rodney Ramsey, Linda Weinberg, Charles Nail. The aspects of business and economics, from Keynsian theory to maintaining a bank-book were the concerns of the OU Accounting Club. The major objective of the group was to help acquaint students with the broad opportunities present in professional accounting. It was an academic organization devoted to bringing the professional world to accounting majors. Il ABOVE: ACCOUNTING CLUB OFFICERS: Heft to righU Bev Smith, Herman Lindsey, Kirk McQuiddy, Membership being open to any student, not just those majoring in accounting, the Accounting Club worked to publicize the understaffing problems of the accounting department. Though there were over 800 declared accounting majors in the college of business, there were only eight full-time professors for the department. ACCOUNTING CLUB: FRONT ROW: Heft to rightj Steve Hansen, lerry Bowser, Ron Clark, Sam Leben, Reggie Palmer, Herman Lindsey, Bev Smith, Keith Robben, David Peetoom. SECOND ROW: Bob Neerman, loe Stanbury, Richard Dunn, Alan Wernick, Mike Shmerling, Sandy Schiff, Morris Lee, Martha Wooton, Sheryl Walker. THIRD ROW: Clara Net, Mary Callahan, Karen Young, Gayle Mann, Karen Swanson, Cathy Bigbie, Betty Smith, Viva Ashcraft, Val Mitchell, Danniena Graham, lanice Chivers, Regina Shaffer, Linda Wean. FOURTH ROW: Bob Redding, Hara Net, Robert Capps, Cusberths Aarsen, Lewis Dory, Alan Smith, john Walters, Rodney Ramsey, Bill Fold, jim Nasium, lohn Potts. FIFTH ROW: Scott Cone, Dennis McCollum, Rip Torn, Larry Walck, Viva Sanders, Randy Brown, Bob Quisling, Lynda Elgin, Rusty Pipes, Henry Dumas, Ray D. Aidor, O. Tannenbaum. SIXTH ROW: Caroll MCCOIlum, Chuck Nail, Bruce Snyder, Ray Pist, Tom McConviIle, Sue Smith, john Werfield, lim Brown, Mark Hardesty, Krik Baird, Mark Freeman, Bill Oslin, Kirk McQuiddy, George Nobles, Kim Bollinger, Gene McConneI, Becky Freeman, Rhonda Trent. 285 286 Mums the word FRONT ROW: Heft to righU Kerry Evans, Cary Lake, Craig Cocke, David Ruyle. SECOND "Mum's the word" when it comes to describing the Loyal Knights of Old Trustyt Being the highest honor an engineer may achieve at CU, the membership of LKOT was comprised of The 7976 Loyal Knights of Old Trusty. Charles Evans. students dedicated to engineering. Only some 500 engineering alumni, over the past 44 years, proudly wear the key of LKOT. ABOVE: The St. Pat's Council, the governing body of the Engineer's Club, pauses a moment during one of their meetings. Nuclear The Engineer's Club, composed of engineering majors from the nuclear to the chemical field, was the oldest student organization on campus, and one of the largest. The organization's principal activity was the Engineer's Week, of which the version for 1976 was one of the best ever. Activities during this year's Engineer's Week included the race for Engineer's Queen and the election of the St. Pat's Council along with plenty of parties. The Engineer's Club was founded in 1913 and is in its 63rd year of operation. The Engineer's Club poses for the camera during one of their bigger parties of the year. BELOW: THE 1976 ENCINEER'S QUEEN Evans, Cindy Moss, Elaine Watson, Pam Pierson, NOMINEES: Heft to rightJ Robbi Hobbs, Cindy Charlotte Green. Oregano From oregano to hygiene, the interests of Omicron Nu, the home economics society, came in a variety of forms. OMICRON NU: FRONT ROW: Heft to righU Harriet Turkington, Cheryl Osborn, Beverly Coley, Carolyn Orr, Debbie Cox, Dianne Brown. SECOND ROW: Betty West, Marita Lane, Susan Creenwald, Susan Tierney, Deborah Alpha Phi Omega was virtually overflowing with a desire to perform service. Presided over by Joe Millard, the members of APO worked to perform service for the campus, the community and the nation. ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Ueft t0 rightj Colleen Martin, lohn Mayfieldt Reese Allen, Bart Dixon, loe Millard. 288 The purpose of Omicron Nu was to recognize scholarship and promote leadership and research in the field of home economics. Wooldridge, Beth Briney, Micki Freund, Linda Chenoweth,1ulie Pittman. THIRD ROW: Mary Parrish, Helen Lindsey, Sandy See, Kathy Holt, Kim Frazier, Mita Bates, Dorothy Olson. Plumage The PresidentIs Leadership Class, honor freshmen with outstanding what might be considered the plumage leadership abilities. Members attended of the OU freshmen, continued to seminars and carried out assignments function. The group's purpose was to from the President's office. PRESlDENT'S LEADERSHIP CLASS: FRONT Privett, Rachel Roland, Scherry Hill, Marcia ROW: Heft to righU julie Smart, Paul Sharp, Hillman, Donnita Wienkauf, Diane Rose Sharp, Terri Roseborough, jack Brown, Cebetsberger.THlRD ROW: Paul Krittenbrink, Susan Eatherly. SECOND ROW: Larry Hopper, Mark Bobbitt, Bill Pullin, Margaret Kennedy, Sydney Simon, Gail Mitchell, loan Dupy, Gail Gregg Cecil, Don Murphy, Bruce Bushong. 1 - V. .. - , -a FRONT ROW: Mrs. joseph Ray: Paul Sharp, Joyce Ashworth, Venita Fisher. THIRD ROW: Rose Sharp, loseph Ray. SECOND ROW: Mike john Huff, Chuck Morris, Sam Brown, loe Baehl, Davis, Belinda McNeal, Sue Patmon, Amy Charles Thompson, Ben Parker, Wayne Vogt, Bishop, Scott Stone, lacob Ceesing, Marcy Steve Vaughn, Ian Watkins, David Caddell, Floyd, Kathy Nighswonger, Amy McNeilly, Letha Mosley, Lynn Taggarat. 289 290 Quality The quality of service that one has rendered to the University was important to the females of Tassles. Composed of the more active junior women at CU, Tassles was aimed at improving the scholastic excellence of its members as well as their campus wide involvement. TASSLES: FRONT ROW: Ueft to righU Lee Reynolds, lanice Huffman, Anette Phillips, leni Cook. SECOND ROW: Kathy Voss, Marilyn Maurer, Kathi Willis, Sue Smith.THlRD ROW: Marilyn Ferber, Kathleen Kuhn, loy Donovan, Lisa Bassett, Cindi Allen. Quick Silver Concerned with chemicals from quicksilver to sulphur, the members of Rho Chi formed one of OU's more prominent scholastic honorary societies. The group's membership was h V WV 44: a , 4: i g a Ea h r-m RHO CHI: FRONT ROW: Heft to righU Neal Barnes, john Rains, Mike Morton. SECOND ROW: Phil Hwang, Mike Miles, Victor Fai Law, Buzz lensen, Patti Nowling, Kwan Ting Kwong. comprised mostly of pharmacy students, and aimed not only at increasing its membersh'ips' knowledge of chemicals, but increasing their level of academic achievement as well. THIRD ROW: Patti Esau, Mark Strimple, Cheryl Hansen, julia Cambill, ludy Sather, Dick Crunder. Whether headed for Rexall Drugstores or research laboratories, OU pharmacy students were all able to ?become a member of the Sooner Pharmaceutical Association. The basic purpose of the group was to act as the governing body of the Pharmacy Student Association. The only qualification for membership in the Association, presided over by Judy Crider, was to be registered in the Tazxcollege of pharmacy. B A E SOONER PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION ' iOFFICERS AND SPONSORS: FRONT ROW: 3 tleft to righU judy Creider, Ann Parks, Tom a Zenor. SECOND ROW: Dr. Casey Robinson, Steve Peake, Neal Barnes, Dr. Saul Levinson. The 1976 Sooner Pharmaceutical Association Membership 291 Sounding board PUBLICATIONS BOARD: Ueft to righU Elaine Portz, lane Stancliffe, Paula Publications, Steve Vitt, Bob Carrell, loe Ray, Kathy Taylor, Grant Bentley, Fred Weddle, judy Murphy, Chuck Williams, Carole Skouby, jim Paschal, Kevin House, Paul Dannelly. 292 ABOVE: The Publications Board exercises jurisdiction over the branches of the student publications department such as the Sooner BELOW: Dr. Bob Carrell, Director of the School of journalism, and one of the members of the Publications Board, adjust some notes in his office in Copeland Hall. Yearbook, members of which are seen discussing final plans for the 7976 yearbook COVGL A sounding board for the many problems encountered in dealing with student publications, the Publications Board acted as publisher of the Sooner Yearbook and the Oklahoma Daily. Consisting of representatives from the two publications, as well as other branches of the OU media, the Pub Board was also responsible for selecting the Yearbook and Daily editors. 293 Undergrou 11d It might not have produced any underground newspapers, but the Journalism Press, located in Copeland Hall, did put out some interesting items. Handling the technical production of the Sooner Yearbook and the THE JOURNALISM PRESS: FRONT ROW: Ueft to rightl Lee johnson, Becky Bell, Gina Portwood, Vicky Rogers, Chris Novak. SECOND ROW: Bill johnson, Melinda Madden, Lin Oklahoma Daily was the biggest responsibility of the J-Press. Of course there were other highlights for the working hour, such as producing the student directory, course bulletins and other publications of the University. Hazelton, Keith Reinke, lerry Laizure, Bill Miller, lim Squirrel.THlRD ROW: Bob Salmon, Dane Clark, Mike Graham, jerry Meyers, Paul Bond, George Bowen. Vlbratlons Members of the 7975 "Pride of Oklahoma" perform their haIf-time show before over 70,000 A poll taken among OU football fans would surely indicate the vibrations of the "Pride of Oklahoma" as the second best feature of Sooner football games ibehind the game itselfy ABOVE: Whetherits la ying down on the job, or RIGHT: if its doing the bump," the "Pride of Oklahoma" is always able to give the OU football fans a thrill through musical perfection and innovative choreography. Sooner fans in the Oklahoma Memorial Stadium. The OU marching band, directed by Gene Thrailkill, was always full of surprises for their Saturday afternoon audiences, and was surprised itself by being able to attend the 1976 Orange Bowl game in Miami. Hing , H 1?. 295 296 Divers, Fred Crawford. AFROTC: FRONT ROW: Kathy Rambo, Henry Cold, Kevin Spradling, Ronald Hatfield, Chuck Williams, Duane Mohr, George Hall, Rod Pohlmann, Steve Sudderth. SECOND ROW: AFROTC STAFF: FRONT ROW: Deanna Rose, Cary Tresemer, Debbi Estes. SECOND ROW: jimmy Wyatt, Wallace Lace, Bill Howell, Don It was more than a way to get your wings. Preparing college-level students for the US. Air Force was the concern of OU s Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps. john Snider, Steve Spurrier, Mike Kasukey, loel Martin, Robert Cunning, john Baxter, Mike Thigpen, lim Phillips, Richard Horton. AFROTC: FRONT ROW: john Banks, Vince Crow, lay Lunger, Keith Yost, Randal Lister, Ken Wexler, Mike Sullivan. SECOND ROW: David Flemming, Richard Webster, Sherri jones, Marcia Daniels, Sandra Edwards, Cathy Edwards, Iennifer Bohn, Carla Weiche, john Baxter, Bill Bagley. THIRD ROW: Mike Deslauriers, Richard Cobez, Don Fairchild, Steve Snyder, loseph Hurd, Richard Kelm, joel Busby, leff Livingston, Robert Sorrels, David Kellam. David Dixon and Ken Boatman talk with an engineer of Teneco Oil Company during a P.L.M. Association outing in Minco, Oklahoma. 'P.L.M. ASSOCIATION: FRONT ROW: Ueft to righU Craig Miller, Ken Boatman, john Lodge, Bill Bennett, David Dixon, M.H. Brinkerhoff, Paul lones, john Brown, Bob Cary, Brenda Tomney, Dave Meara, Debbie Hirst, K.C. lones, lim Bailey, john Smith, Mark Landt, Linda Lockett, Phil Ross, lohn OtBrian, lack Watkins. SECOND ROW: lim Slayton, Robert Bilbo, Bruce Christensen, Ronnie Barnes, Glenn Conter, Mike Weeks, Rocky Quinn, Craig Tirey, Xenolith The University's Petroleum Land Management Association, composed mostly of those students majoring in petroleum land management, studied, through classwork, everything from xenoliths ta geological termt to the economics of the petroleum industry. The highlight of the year for the organization was a field trip to Minco, Oklahoma to view the workings of an oil rig maintained there by the Teneco Petroleum Company. Bill Rapp, Cbrky Sayles, Mike Hoddleston, Wayne Newkumet, Chris Devine, Don Shepherd, joey Hammond, Olajide Adesanwo, joe Oster, Bekimbo Sobenekon, lay Wood, Charles Countryman, Daniel Mills, Mark Pierce, Kelley Miller, Don Pettyjohn, Ed lohnson, Mark Scott, Tom Morrow, Henry Latimer, lack Rayburn, lim Kelley, Mike Vick, loe Anderson, Bruce Hernandez, lohn Gilbert, Burt Scanlan. 298 Yahoo Mainly remembered for their yahoos and yelps during OU football games, the Ruf-Neks were an integral part of Sooner gridiron matches. Responsible for generating much of the spirit at games, the Ruf-Neks continued their "little sis" organization. These girls assisted the group with rush- smokers and attended club meetings. The Ruf-Neks encountered various problems during the 1975 football season, the greatest of which was how to avoid being pelted by the "Orange Bowl" oranges thrown from the stands periodically. Ruf-Nek Queen lanet Cibson grins in excitement over the Oklahoma victory in the OU-Nebraska gridiron confrontation. RUF-NEKS: FRONT ROW: Heft to righti john Pereles, Terry Myers, Bill Lamebull. SECOND ROW: Dennis Pascale, Richard Dunn, Mike Mackey, lanelle Fox, Wes Bledsoe, Debbie Burkett, Denise Burk, Steve Moore, Kevin Clark, Rick Cann, Mike lames, Angelique Roland, jana Teevan, Cindy Mayes, Nancy Erickson, Robin Fleming, Tom Haydman. THIRD ROW: Rick Hans, Brett McCormick, Dave McChee, Paul Maslack, Randy Cowell, Pat McClothIin, Luke Farshad, Clen lohnson, Vicki Brezny, Terri Bell, Jim Latson, Mark Buntz, Bryan Thomas, Pam Bugg. FOURTH ROW: Wesley lones, janet Gibson. RUF-NEK LITTLE SIS': FRONT ROW: Denise ROW: lanet Gibson, Pat McClothlin, Vicki Burk,lanelle Fox,Debbie Burkett,Cindy Mayes, Brezny, Terri Bell, Angelique Roland, lana Nancy Erickson, Robin Fleming. SECOND Teevan,Pam Bugg. RUF-NEKS: FRONT ROW: Bill Lamebull. McCormick, Mike Mackey, Dave McChee, SECOND ROW: Paul Maslack, john Pereles, Wesley lones, Luke Farshad, Wes Bledsoe, Terry Myers, Steve Moore, Bryan Thomas, Mike Randy Cowell, lim Latson, Clen lohnson, Rick james, Tom Heydman. THIRD ROW: Dennis Cann, Mark Buntz, Kevin Clark. Pascale, Richard Dunn, Rick Hans, Brett 299 The different University Housing councils involved a certain amount of zeal on the part of those dorm presidents which comprised the councils. Not content to merely exist within the OU dormitory system, the students of the Walker Center Presidents' Council, the Adams Center Presidents' Council, and the Cate Center Presidents' Council functioned to try to make a difference. Activities such as Christmas parties, fund raising activities and parties kept the councils busy, trying to make University Housing a more enjoyable place to live. ADAMS CENTER PRESIDENTS' COUNCIL: SECOND ROW: Dayid John, Andy Baugh, FRONT ROW: tleft to righn Cheryl Rottmayer, Teresa Lee, Gail .Prlvett, Karla Cleek, Paul Marian Stevenson, Santa Claus fBilI Banichj, Ladeal, Cindy Daws, Michelle Musallam. Lynnette Lamer, Robert Rusher, Linda Bagwell. 300 CATE CENTER PRESIDENTS' COUNCIL: FRONT ROW: Heft to rightJ Teri Thomas, leanette Padgett, Linda Earley, Lora Bateman, Laurie Tierney, Stephanie Warren, Kim Sauter, Regina WALKER CENTER PRESIDENTS' COUNCIL: lanet Detter, Beverly Bearden, Mary Ann Black, Teresa Dean, Becky Borders. SECOND ROW: Dotts, Stacey Bowen. SECOND ROW: john Scull, Bill Pullin, Greg Milford, Steve Currie, Davis Tripp, Brooks Lindsey, Carl Harkrider, jacque Thomas. Tony Laizure, lerry Daman, Michael Margul, FRONT ROW: Ueft to rightj Cindy Pladziewica, Mark Wyatt, Capi Seeger, David Bloom, Emily Stitch. 302 THE DISCREGT HONORS OF TH6 UNIVERSITY . . . developed study of lighting situation near campus in relation to increased University ' rape cases; through the Norman City Council instigated the installation of better lighting facilities near campus for the protection of potential rape victims . . . "Concern for today is important but the tomorrow is where people should show a . humanistic ethic improvement for tomorrow will make Norman a better environment for the University." The award entitled "Sooner Standout" is an honor bestowed annually by the SOONER Yearbook. The purpose of the honor is, ideally, to recognize those students who have made a definite contribution to the University; Community through their efforts and extra- curricular endeavors. In the past the awarding of the title "Sooner Standout" lost chh of the esteem it once held, due to the faulty distribution of applications, inefficient judging methods, and a possibly unfair Greek domination of the awards. This year, we have worked to give these awards the respect they deserve. Sooner Standout applications were effectively distributed to all aspects of the student population, and a positive judging staff was selected. Judges for the 1976 Sooner Standouts were selected from the OU faculty and included Carolyn Morgan, sociology; John Ezell, history; James Fife, modern languages; Ed Stuart, business; Harry Holloway, political science; Mel Rahming, English; and Hardy Calaway, education. These individuals were asked to ,interpret, through their own values as well as those as stated by the applicants, exactly what a student contribution to the University entailed, and then choose, on the basis of this evaluation, those people whom they felt deserved the title of "Sooner Standout." This year over forty students applied for the honor. Only six were selected to receive it. We feel, moreover, that these students, through their contributions to the University and to the people who make up the surrounding community, more than deserve the appellation of "Sooner Standout." 304 . an active participant in the OU student courts system; a member of the OU Superior Court, Traffic Court Judge and Panhellenic Housing Center Judge . . . "My experience'on the Superior Court has given me an opportunity to learn more about the legal process . . . and has proven v invaluable to me as I plan to enter law school." SGDNGR F STANDOUT ANNABEL JONES 305 seamen STANDOLT LAIZUR . . . as President of Walker Tower, instigator of the Co-ed Softball Tournament-Picnic, Walker Tower Activities Sweepstakes, and the center newsletter, the "Ambulator" . . . "I feel Walker Tower has reached a point where the students who live there have been and will be able to enjoy benefits, socia and other, that are unequalled ih the other dorms." 306 1 active participant in the University's Residential Programs; past resident advisor and present Center Coordinator of Walker Tower . . "I was an R.A. for one and a half yearseand view it as one of the most rewarding times of my life. I helped 68 girls a semester through their freshman year at college, and I feel we grew together and learned from elach other." seamen STANDOUT CARON LYMAN 307 SOUN6 l STANDOU 308 co-compilter of a nationwide survey of fraternity systems, which included over 100 universities and helped identify a variety of trends beginning to appear among different Creek systems throughout the nation "My major contributions to the University have been through . . . the Greek system. ltm no believer in the supremacy of the Greek system versus any other lifestyle. I simply believe it is a good system and a positive force in the University Community;" t . participant in the Ethnic Studies Program, volupteer youth counselor at the Cleveland County Juvenile Shelter, tutor in OU's Project Threshold, member of the Bangladesh Relief Fund Committee, legal aid for the McAlester Brothers Defense Committee . . . .. the abstractions in the classroom find their authenticity in the creative application of them -as an honest commitment to the betterment of the University and its' community." t J SGDNEIQ STANDOUT , ANDIQEW EID 309 DA 5 DAY Craydon Dean Luthey, Outstanding share a moment of laughter with the Dady's Day football crowd at Senior Man for 7975 and julie lacobs, University President Paul Sharp before halftime, Outstanding Senior Woman for 1975, 57 L: A , 75" UDEIQSTAIQS W Cheryl Ann Hansen, outstanding Kathy Newman, outstanding fine arts student for 7975. pharmacy student for 1975. W? 312 DADS SUDEIQ- STARS F BELOW LEFT: Ellen Edge, outstanding RIGHT: Karen Taylor, outstanding health student for 1975. BELOW environmentaldesignstudentfor1975. -5-9 "'1' 9-3 ml 112,4; 7'. 7 a ,5, LEFT: Sandra Barrick, outstanding nursing student for 1975. ABOVE: Leigh Kirkwood, outstanding arts and sciences student for 1975; lane Stancliffe, outstanding business f ;,, I , .5 g. u I I l 'xll. r-gkadu-a- x H ' 1 student for 1975; Mitch Axsom, outstanding student in education for 1975; Randy Summers, outstanding engineering student for 1975. J 313 Terry Womack, University of Oklahoma Student Assembly President for 7975-76. UQSA. DPESIDENT 314 BLACK DEODLES UNION DDESIDENT Teddy Hall, Black People! Union President for 7975-76. 316 the homecoming football clash between the Sooners and 1975, cruise along in the homecoming Iowa State. Trey Boyd and lennifer Streightoff, parade, before Homecoming King and Queen for Home! COMING ROVALTV ,t . 14!. Top Ten Freshmen Women for 1974-75, jackson. SECOND ROW: Teresa chosen by the Mortar Board, are Stanton, Paulette Pittenger, Roxanne FRONT ROW: Heft to rightj Maria Cocke, Linda Stoia, and lean Ruth Tulley, Nancy Norman, Rhonda Burnett. Badeen, lean Ann Ford, Clenna TOP TEN FRESHMAN MEN FOR 1975: lacobs, Tom Merrill, Bob Purgason, Steven Bugg, Carl Barrington, leff Eddie Edwards, Kevin Levy. Niemeyer, Ron Allen, Phil Gilbert, Todd 317 The Sooner cheerleaders bring the Orange Bowl to life with: BOTTOM ROW: Heft to rightj Ronnie Vestal, Ted 3'18 jacobs, Tim Brassfield, jason Brooks, Andy Walding, Tim Stinson. SECOND ROW: Gwen Fairbanks, Roxanne Cocke, Linda Helm, Melissa Boucher, leni Cook and Krista lones. EIQLEADEIQS j Showing a momentary grimace of strain, Andy Walding lifts Linda Helm Sooner cheerleaders Tim Brassfield and Roxanne Cocke reflect the enthusiasm of Oklahoma fans as the long awaited Orange Bowl victory becomes reality. to a graceful pose before the 1976 Orange Bowl crowd. r' N J N Undeterred by a cast on her leg, Krista lones cheers the OU basketball squad on at the Lloyd Noble Arena. 319 ATHLETIC ADDITIVES ABOVE: Drum Major Larry Lees gives an enthusiastic haIf-time performance at the Orange Bowl. m LEFT: The award winning Pam Martin additive to the OU show-biz scene is stops for a moment in the midst of her Dave Blissh pom pon squad, seen here twirling routine during the OU Band's performing duringa basketballgame at Orange Bowl show. ABOVE: A new the Noble Arena. 1975 NCAA. NATIONAL FOOTBALL CHAMDIONS M423, 2 . v - I a 32' -'x .. V i - , -. A V I I ' ' I I I ' - Yr 1 4 , . . A : A I I " I I -3 . . 4 1 . , u - I.SbjlilgSCIMAuAWIMPhizL'LLMVDLL .159 r I y' . r I - 4 7 .p . t. K t. - i :; V AV .4 1 I . - ' 7 . .' . H r, v: r: I I - n - " I .- I I V: l I A , . . - 5 . , ,,. . - x , A , . . - P - a x F, . . . . . I . . ' E . , 7 v FRONT ROW: Heft to rightl Bill Shimek, Bobby Proctor, lack Baer, Don Jimerson, Steve Barrett, Warren Harper, Ierry Peuibone. Rex Norris, Larry Lacewell, Barry Switzer, Calen Hall, Wendell Mosley, Don Duncan, Iim Helms, Gene Hochevar, Ken Rawlinson, Cenld ODeH, Mike ShanahanI SECOND ROW: Larry Riggs, Tyrone Armstrong, Edward Williams, Terry Williams, Lee Hover, Kerry lackson, Ierry Shirk, limbo Owens; Richard McCampbeIl, Horace Ivory, Terry PEIErs, Sidney Brown, lerry Anderson, Iimmy Rogers, leff Brown, Louis Patmon, Vickey Ray Anderson. THIRD ROW; Steve Kunkle, Frank Rohr, loe Washington, Myron Shoate, Tyrell lackson, Steve Davis, Scott Hill, lerry Fosrer, Mike Mitchell, Ted Phillips, Tinker Owens, Iim Lmrell, George Walrond, Steve Larghe. FOURTH ROW: Zac Henderson Dean Blevins, lay Holman, Danny McCullough, Iim Culbreakh, Eric Van Camp, Iamie Thomas, Obie Moore, Bill Dalke, Dewey Selmon, Roger Owens, Ken Crosswhile, Ken Franklin, lohn Bunch. FIFTH ROW: Linc Thomas, Iamie Melendez, Reggie Mathis, Glen Comeaux, Don Morton, Terry Webb, George Davis, Elvis Peacock, Mike Pleamnt, Mike Birks. Doug Simcik, Leroy Selmon, Larry Duke, Iody Farthing. SIXTH ROW: Mike Phillips, Chez Evans, Calvin Harris, Cary Bishop, Marty Brecht, Lonnie Wright, limbo Elrod, Reed Coody. Amhony Bryant, Phil Applegare, Carry Potters, lerry Reese, Victor BrownI SEVENTH ROW: leif Bodin, Duane Baccus, Todd Dunonl Mike Spencer, Ice McReynoIds, Brett Cargill, Leo Martin, Keith Thomas, Richard Murray, Billy Brooks, Dennis Buchanan Marshall Cantrell, lohn Randolph, David Bentley. IIICHTH ROWI Ralph Kulbreth, Russ Williamson, Terry Sherman, David Hudgens, Mike Vaughan, Phil Roland, loel Estes, Iim Dorlds, Rusty Criifis. 5am Claphan. Craig Lund. Karl Baldischwiler, leif Ward. 321 A 236 Egg 23m :53 236.. 9:23 2364 233 232m.- mEmE m E3 2364 2 36.- 223 93. 23mg 2323 23m 4 23mg 9333 m5? 233 2sz 223 ' lt s loturdog! what the hell do we do now ?' 324 Ynllli Ellli! The sounds olroek return to Norman by Steve Webb It becomes apparent just how prominent the nation's disco revival has become when watching a couple do the "bump" on the floor of the Lloyd Noble Center to the Nitty Gritty Dirt Bandis "Some of Shelley's Blues." The Mike Nesmith-written country rock tune seems totally incongruous with the dance, but there they were, bumping their hearts away during the second campus concert in two weeks, something unheard of to almost any veteran OU student. Concerts had come back to OU on a regular basis for the first Icontinued on next pageJ "Commander Cody and the Lost Planet Airmen" time since they were discontinued in 1970 after a near-riot tif you believe half the people thereT at a Moody Blues concert at the Field House. Since then, rock shows on campus have been few and far between. Satyriconcerts, operating out of the Student Association, brought two shows to the Field House in 1973, and lost loads of money. Part of this had to do with the acts hired, personal favorites of Satyriconcert Chairman Alain Rostoker. Quicksilver Messenger Service, Canned Heat, Fleetwood Mac and Richie 326 Havens had already seen their peak and were on the way downhill. Both concerts needed to sell out, Rostoker said at the time, for the series to break even. Needless to say, they didn't. The feeling persisted among student government officials at the time that the concerts could have broken even, but perhaps Rostokerewho kept no books and spent huge amounts of money-pocketed some of the money included in the debt. A year later, a campus organization and Attitude Productions brought Chuck Berry to the Field House. The sponsor of the organization claimed the show lost money. Dennis Shepherd of Attitude said it did. But the only time another concert surfaced was January 31, 1975 and this time the Campus Activities Council sponsored it. One of the acts, Alvin Lee and Company, could be said to be past its peak in reputation, but drew a large and enthused crowd. The other two acts, Michael Murphey and Gentle Giant, were quite current. Murphey's single "Wildfire" was Tcontinued on next pageJ LJImIersnmperhaps roelrs most energetic performer": Jethro Tull Members of the rock group "lethro Tull,"led by the dynamic Ian Anderson fbelowj, perform in one of the highlighted shows of the Lloyd Nobie Arena's opening season. just breaking and Gentle Giant was being acclaimed as the new live act of this year. But the Field House's poor ventilation and the lack of enforcement of "No Smoking" signs made the Field House unbearable. Also, it's a firehazard. 50 JR. Morris, Vice President of the 'University A "allowee Community, ruled that there would be no more concerts at the Field House; that OU would entraua anza wait until the Lloyd Noble Center was completed before having regular rock concerts. Now it's completed-the i Center that iseand no less than a age." group ten concerts were scheduled for 'the Center. Some cancelled, like Led Zeppelin, Eagles and Seals - u 9 I lance wmmi The concerts brought here were of varied appeal. Jethro Tull opened the concert series after two special shows during ABOVE: An onstage iack-o-lantern Howdy Week. The Beach Boys lends a Halloween mood to the closed their tour here on October 31 "Beach Boys" concert. H ll OPPOSITE: The Arena's stage is filled a 9ween- with the sights and sounds of the ever "CODtanEd on "GXt page" popular "Beach Boys." 328 BELOW: Crowd reaction becomes BELOW AND RIGHT: A almost as important to the contemporary rock concert as does the music itself. . . .. special sounds of the original combination of mustcrans, voices and surfers." instruments blend to create the uniQue "California ABOVE: A discarded mask Halloween extravaganza realized at representing a discarded former- the UniverSIty's Arena. president leaves a trace of the 330 Earth,Wind and Fire performed at the Center in early November and the Loggins and Messina group in December. Scheduled for the second semester were Joni Mitchell, Olivia Newton- John, Bachman-Turner Overdrive and Seals and Crofts. And if the bumping couple at the Nitty Gritty Dirt Band showed anything, it's that the shows have experienced a change in roles in recent days. The audience, filled with girls sitting on their datest shoulders and waving arms high in the air, has become the spectacle. People like that make it so, for it becomes less and less possible for the serious concert goer to see the act he-she has paid $6.50 to see for all the flailing arms. And more and more rock stars are admitting that a primary reason for going out on the road is the thrill they get at seeing 10,000 people who have come to see them. Arena audience During the earlier days of Loggins and Messina's career, Kenny Loggins said in Oklahoma City, "When the people jump up and down and get all worked up, we get a lot of satisfaction? The amiable Loggins even said he didn't mind that much when a drunk at LA jumped onstage and gave he and Messina a third harmony part one night. fcontinued on next pagej SWOOHS OVGF Oldies from Emilee Summer' The superstar Mike Love flails Arena. tambourine of Beach Boy- the electrified air of the Lloyd Noble 332 tl'lle concerts A performer has two choices in dealing with this audience-as- spectacle role Change. He can control it, or ignore it. Ian Anderson of Jethro Tull chose to control it at the arena October 19. He and the rest of the band abounded in visuals so that there was no dispute as to who was in the center ring. Announcements preceded the show that rushing the stage and blocking others' view would not be tolerated. And Andersoneperhaps rock's most energetic performer next to Mick Jaggereplayed on the audience's energy and its total familiarity to his groups work. "And your wise men don't know how it feels to be Thick as a- a-" he said and his crowd quickly filled in "Brick!" Keyboardist John Evan, who usually complemented the highly polished Anderson stage presence by staggering about his area of the stage aimlessly when he was not playing, led the crowd in supplying handclap percussion to an acoustic song, "Ladies." And somewhere toward the end of the show, Anderson unleashed a giant balloon on the crowd, which it kept afloat until someone at the back of the floor of the arena punctured it. The Beach Boys, on the other hand, ignored the role reversal, using it to get around the fact that by any professional standards they put on a lousy show. The age-old group which has done a lot of good music and can be one of the best live acts in the country cheated its audience. It ran through a sound system somewhat smaller than what the Aliman Brothers Band used here two monthes earlier; three keyboards, two guitars, a bass guitar, drums, a percussion set-up that included tympani and seven voices. "continued on next page't The popular Kenny Loggins Labovej and jim Messina, better known as "Loggins and Messinaf sing in one of the arena's many attractions for the fall semester. Hall and Oates "Up With People" ,8 .N F :0 n a d .m In, t r a mt Needless to say, it was distorted and fuzzy. The sound reaked of blown speakers. And although there is an emotional appeal to songs like "Surfin' USA" and "Surfer Girl," emotional appeal solely, the group used only three numbers from the 19705 and seven since 1966. But the audience ate it up to a fault, swooning over songs they'd only heard on oldiest weekends and "Endless Summer." And perhaps that is why the Beach Boys have in the last year or so used less and less new material in their concerts. Their finest moment musically, during "Trader" from the "Holland" album, was their worst moment- as far as crowd response goes. "Shawn Phillips" And during the peak moments that nightewell, We got to admit i'm not quite sure what they were doing, two girls in front of me Section 1, row E, Seats 11, 12 if they need identificatiom were jumping up and down on their chairs, waving at friends in the crowd and trying to be cute. Maybe concerts are no more in control than in the days of that legendary Moody Blues fiasco. They were certainly cheaper back then. Now the series offers no discount to students, who are paying for the arena through student facilities fees and activities funds. For a two-hour view of some girl's sorority tee-shirt, I'm not sure it's worth it. :3 pulling it I III your ear! 335 'u' v .4 . whirl: e n; $1.3 2r3, Al. 21 X m Jam; mm nag- , .wnum um mmu-muuuu. ., . a ' .x. rm - Txc."...s.szr:a ; 5+ a wkwm 3-,: .32. gI-LJQD '43, , 33?? ,T 95 e: y ' WN mlM LMONG lNDMNS,Ml ICANS. POOR WIIITIiS, AND OT"! R COLORED PEOPLE. y- e a g .m'uv, hm. .'::r L'HLMIH-u-n I'm; g.- mui- Euwtfuw V "W Emckimdg ;. la 4' l "A ! 1-4 t a ' $.29 : ,cgeagy: ma v. 362? $5 :30. Also, I Chapter 4 of the Original gs- . -u ABOVE: The call of the Saturday night cinema is seen in various flyers which dot the OU campus throughout the year. 336 THE QREAT EgCAlPUEg gATURWDA aw AT aw: MOW HES Whenever Saturday nights, as well as Friday night and a frequent Thursday evening, rolled around at the University, numerous students found themselves going to the movies. This great weekend odyssey, a kind of "great escape," was often highlighted by the various film presentations put on by the many campus film BELOW: Students pay admission into one of several movies seen in the second floor lecture halls of Dale Hall. organizations. Reduced prices, averaging at a buck to a dollar and a quarter, and a line-up of blockbuster movies, kept Sooner students coming back to the "Saturday night specials." The presentations in Dale Hall and the Botany-Microbiology Building seemed to attract the largest crowds, being prepared by different groups such as "Campus Film Series," "Cate Center Film Festival," "Classic Film Series," "Millard Fillmore Presents," and the "St. Patricks Film Club." Different movies drew different crowds. Amorous couples and dreamy-eyed singles filled the theatres twhich were actually lecture halls in a nighttime disguiset for films such as The Way We Were and Doctor Zhivago. Of course, those of a more explicit temper frequented presentations of Myra Breckinridge and the New York Erotic Film Festival. In addition there was the "smoking crowd" who came with eyes of red to enjoy films such as Reefer Madness and the probable king of pot-productions, the Beatles' Yellow Submarine. 337 . u. . . . . ....wmxxhv. a . ,,. 3. .3 .90." ,. .1ka 413w KKKiU. v.3 EEI'I EiOI'I EVOLU EI'I: G? R OPPOSITE: A flood of plants fills the shelves and walls of the "True American" store on campus corner, a favorite spot for organic enthusiasts. LEFT: A watering can shimmers among a canopy of leaves, representing one of many items necessary for taking care of a home-made "green revolution." A revolution in green. It seemed .to take the offensive throughout all sorts of student living environments. Plants. Water cans. Fertilizers. Pots. The ultimate in organic paraphenalia. Plants seemed a universal item in most places populated by students at the Univerity. In the fall and later during the Christmas holidays, the usual load of suitcases and boxes of those students returning to Norman were highlighted by the varying styles of "green things." Windows in residences from apartment complexes to the dorms were often crowded with a myriad of leaves, struggling to be the center of attention. Though college life is supposed to be devoted to 339 studies, many students found the time to care for their organic friends. A rigorous schedule of watering, temperature watching and a little time out to "talk" to each potted personality kept the numerous plant fiends throughout Soonerland busy. In addition to time, the hobby took money as well. Shelling out for the necessary plant nutrients, equipment to properly care for them, and other important odds and ends represented the true devotion many students at CU had for their plants. Of course, various colorful establishments such as "True American" on campus corner, the "Brass Planter" and others welcomed the student business. In return for this patronage, the various community planteoutlets were quick to offer advice and hints to those people with infant or ailing plants. And, undoubtedlyi Norman's subtle yet thriving "green revolution" will continue. BELOW: Books aimed at guiding the prospective plant buyer in caring for his or her plants stand ready for purchase. 7-560? ABOVE: Graduate student Elain Faust nurses the various "potted personalities" which decorate her house. LEFT: A massive combination of macrame and ferns exemplify the creative potential of plants. l , 1M mz-ctm II'I ?OEEED .-... ?aifiifim +1 PEE5OI'IALILII: ABOVE: The front window of the "True American" store on campus corner beckons the communityis numerous plant fiends. LEFT: The "Brass Planter" store deals in the more exotic plants, as seen in this rather expensive schefflera tree on sale. 341 Wonder Bread always said that their product builds Strong bodies twelve ways. But the OU campus and the University Community had them beat hands down. Besides eating bread, the ways to improve the body atOU were as innumerable as were the people who utilized them. Ranging from racquet ball courts to the outdated Field House, the University offered a collage of equipment designed to encourage the "weekend athlete." For these were the countless students at CU that used free time on weekends to break away from the grind of academics and find relaxation in the field of athletics. Yet these were not the superstars who reside somewhere in the jock dorms, but merely average people out for a good work-out and a good time. A refreshing bicycle ride attracts the energies of one OU student. The basketball goals and gymnastic equipment found within the Field House north of the stadium attracted many a weekend athlete, as did the university pool in the warmer months. Of course the increasingly popular sport of racquet ball found an outlet in the not so spectacular courts, located within the west side of the Oklahoma Memorial Stadium. Still other weekend athletes found diversion in more individual ways; on a motorcycle or a sailboat, or in a simple early morning jog. Oklahoma University may not have had student athletic facilities which compared to those of OSU tremember the fabled Aggie HPER centerU but OU surely measured up in the number of "weekend athletes." The University's racquet ball courts provide an outlet for one weekend athlete, despite their shabby condition. ABOVE: The rough terrain outside of Norman adds to the thrill of motorcycling. BELOW: The Field House gymnastic equipment gets a workout. The wide open spaces of the university pool allows one Sooner swimmer to let loose within the water. BELOW: One Student's tensions are BELOW: jogging maintains its BELOW: Boating on Lake Thunderbird released on OUhs tennis courts. popularity among health-minded east 0f Norman attracts tWO water students. enthusiasts. Though an average student's daily routine at CU usually involved sitting through classroom lectures, there was another side of academics at the University. Contrasting with a sedate classroom atmosphere was the excitement of learning within the Rupel Jones Theatre. Housing most of OU's fine arts courses, Rupel Jones contained daily routines of dancing, singing and acting. Students interested in developing their performing abilities filled the classrooms, which were usually mirror-Iined dance floors or stages. Feet were aflutter as fine arts majors danced through beginning and advanced courses in ballet as well as tap and modern dancing. The enthusiasm of the students involved showed that this was not a typical college curriculum but one which involved life long aspirations, not to mention hours upon hours of extra practice. It was a unique sort of leisure-activity at CU. The simple elegance of ballet is captured in the graceful post strqck by fine arts major lerry Klopfensteln. 344 ABOVE: Reflecting on the rigorous yet fulfilling practice routines of the dance school is senior student Christy Blalock. LEFT: Endless hours of practice are maintained by those students pursuing a degree through the fine arts department and the facilities at Rupel lones Theatre. 345 H disease of the stomach which muuenlEs - The munchies It was seemed to attack everyone, particularly during late night studying, spontaneous get togethers, or in between tokes on a joint. The symptoms included hallucinations about hamburgers and pizzas, as well as extreme hunger pains, and an occasional foaming at the mouth. Students at the University of Oklahoma found various ways in which to cure the dreaded munchies, the most common method being a trip to the local Iate-night food stop. McDonald's and the low-key atmosphere of Munchies Sandwich Shop were favorite hide-outs for the afflicted. Of course Orin's Fine Pizza was popular, with its inscrutable owner and speedy delivery system, as was Deli City, which lay just across the street on Campus Corner. It was a never ending circle, and a part of the leisurely life at CU. m ewmavn-vnm HRH HHPX liniIHH dd? 1 III '1'! 'Fl mm 4'" 346 Norman establishments which specialized in curing the "munchies" were numerous. Many become extremely familiar to OU students, especially those with bright signs and advertisements. 347 FROM GUS ANJHOLOGY 2"??ijth to f 'from the . '; playing tag'WIth the ocean-9 f"'fian unrehearsed ballet " f-QQf decided Innocence L 2 Somethmg about a suanse . ' makes me wear' my sths untied; Tag by W.N.G. -'" Small blonde child 2 runs from 1 oncoming SLIrf as it rustle, ,p the beach, He sits now; suspicious, Star'ng at the cold, stinging sea waterf'yzw'. that touched him so strangely. CautIously he chases the surf I ftQ the sea, J .aQ ane more ,. xt ithming Wave, Black Trees 82 Orange Juice by LG. Bergen Nights by Richard Carter Bergen nights are cold this time of year. icebergs float on the ocean fifty miles out- but none enters the harbor. The fishermen's boats are safe. Tied to the dock they form a scene out of time. "Both fishermen and townfolk are asleep. yen the taverns are clOsed- i 0t much business V t j'pxn nights such as this Nerth Wind ' ?isome qfse legend - blow what few ciouds there are slbt. iv out of sightir ,, .5;Even the moohti; fears the cold th. Bone- chilling W . ' H SHie stays home and dreams of Sp mg knight. Untitled j by Jackie Austin small girl . picks a dandelion W twirls in the wind .-loosens the puffs . fto fairies on starships believe IS delicate as grand " Somewhere between bar-hopping and potting plants, OU students had the chance to spend leisure hours at the University's incredible 'Stovall Museum. but and Stovall Museum serves not only OU students, inquisitive children from neighborhood schools institutions as well. 350 Facing part of Cate Center and Asp Avenue, Stovall Museum offered a wide range of historical and artistic displays for viewing. The Museum had added attractions via the many traveling displays which frequented the Stovall showcases. Because of the immense diversity of items included in the Stovall Museum retinue, the sort of students which frequented it were of an equal diversification. When one student, found viewing the various prehistoric bone structures exhibited at Stovall, was asked what he thought of the Museum, he pondered for a moment, and simply replied, "A real trip." LEFT: Framed by prehistoric bones, one of many Stovall Museum show cases aids the student in envisioning the past. Qne Stovall visitor takes a moment to explain a display to hIS companion. STE!!! awe!" :- Dc ABOVE: Not only science, but art stands as part of the fascination to be discovered at OU's own museum. 'A real Trip...' J'OVQH Auseum Grotesque and beautiful, one sculpture, part of a travelling display, stands ready for viewing by visitors to Stovall Museum. 1 Leisure time at the University could be spent in a variety of ways. Students were provided with a myriad of activities and places to go, so that it was difficult for one to be bored in Norman. Though probably the most frequented places during leisure hours were the local bars and game rooms, there was a quieter alternative. The Fred Jones Memorial Art Center, which stands atop the north end of campus, invited those of the University Community to enter and enjoy a variety of art forms. It was a jungle of visual satisfaction, made for those who enjoy killing time with the finer things in life. Quiet momentstand appreciation of lifes finer things are two reasons why the jones Center is popular with art enthusiasts. ABOVE: Sculptures donated to the museum for display seem to nod in approval of the piano concert which goes on in the background, BELOW: Not only physical art but musical art as well can be found at the Fred jones Memoriai Art Center. ABOVE: The Fred jones Art Center serves not only college student needs, but those of the elementary school pupil as well. 352 . . V r .r JPIJJeiEulnn-aar. .ahl? III"? t the beauty and culture which awaits everyone in the Fred Massive windows facing Boyd Street allow Norman to see lones Art Center. 353 The iIIIIGIl! Mountain water; wanearlml ubuausoanio: ABOVE: Pinball wizards are a common sight in the many OPPOSITE: lohn Gilbert watches Mark Husbandtry out the Norman bars, as two students pump another quarter into shuffleboard game in the jockey Strap Saloon. their favorite machine. 354 It was one of the things Norman was famous for. The college town with the bars. It was a veritable drinking wonderland, and spewing forth from it all was everyone's favorite, "Rocky Mountain water," . . . Coors beer. The beer palaces of OU were a labyrinth of dark corners, chairs, tables and haIf-empty pitchers. And each night, as the evening hours crept closer, students seeking diversion and leisure filled the bars with laughter and conversation. The taverns of Norman formed a solid part of many student's routines, an aspect of college life which is kind of expected, and difficult to avoid. BELOW: Foosball seems to remain king of the pasttimes at Norman's numerous HRocky Mountain water" wonderlands. The drinking establishments of Norman stood not only as beer outlets, but as houses of electronic competition between students and machines, which ranged from pinball to "Tank." Whether one spent leisure time at the Strap, the Fox,etc., there were always a variety of ways in which one could test one's skills .. for a quarter. The endless ringing of pinball machines, the clacking of pool tables, and the swishing of shuffleboard games were all factors in creating the typical din found in bars near the campus. The combination of pinball, pool and pitchers of beer created an atmosphere unique among places specializing in leisure-time entertainment. It was certainly a barroom blitz. BELOW: Taking a break from the routine of books, OU students enjoy a game of pool. Pool, iust one of the many entertaining features found at bars around the university. A swig of Coors, an everday part of life at CU. His attention captured by the magic of the silver ball, Bill Mount enjoys an evening of beer and pinball. 357 x 358 9 D .EmEIEI E $ C! D HWU 359 Gilmore is a lighting? There is a light. And if you look closely you will find it is composed of many lights; rays which refract and streak off into an infinity of directions. Each has its own color, and a unique individuality about it. The shafts of energy stand alone, distinct and independent of those around. There is a light. And you may see it as a combination of many lights. But if you look again, you will see it as a brilliant unit, standing as one. EaCh ray blends into the next and. together there is one. An entity which shines with the warmth and intensity of all life. There is a light. We have seen it and it is us. For we find ourselves in an environment of many people, each with a color and identity by which we stand alone. . Divided. But if you look again you will see it all as a mighty unit, standing alone. Each person blends into the next and together there is an intense warmth symbolizing the passions within. For it seems we are divided only in the degree to which we stand next to one another. Division at CU in a bicentennial year. 360 361 V; b 5 ma ow .mr 00.0 .mm Sh Io.c cm Finis. That's a French word and roughly translated it means the end. It indicates the physical closing of the SOONER '76, and as well, an end to a special effort by this year's yearbook staff. In this book and in this year, we've tried to ,breathe some new life into this publication. Hopefully, welve cut out the supposed "G reek" domination of the SOONER, as well as the over-emphasis on athletics and the "Big Red." Instead, we hope we have presented a small part of the many facets of life at CU, from people who live in old houses and smoke pot, to cute freshmen who have homemade curtains in their dorm windows. It's a big job to do something like that,-and it is an effort which must grow with each sucessive SOONER. Because of sales records, we know few of the students at this University will take a look at our book. Because of human nature, we know even fewer students will appreciate the message it contains. Because of our curious determination, we will try to produce a better book next year. As the supposed mentor of this creation, I wish we could have done something dramatic like deleting the Creek section as a protest against the segregationist tendencies prevalent in this area. But we didn't. We simply produced a book . . . as a tribute to people. in situations like this, thank you's are customary. So, thanks mostly to Brewer, to Ritter, and most of all to Paul. Hope you like the book OU. The Editor sooner 976 staff Editor-in-Ch ief Kevin Portz Executive Secretary Monica Lawrence Managing Editor Lee Ernst Business Manager Jane Stancliffe Organizations Co-Editors Jane Sullivan Carla Cleek Classes Editor Jim Murphree Sports Editor Joy Donovan Greek Co-Editors Barry McBee Rick McNabb Kim Kriter Honors Editor Jan Fritschen Academics Editor Kathryn Forbes Staff Writer Bill Young Housing Editor Bunny Beebe Artists Susie Sasso Vance Sanders Faculty Advisor Jim Paschal Production Supervisor Jerry Laizure Photographers Mike Allen Randy Carter Fritz Dent R'oger Ellington Richard Faust Bennett Gardner John Camino David Higgins David Hunt Rex Kizzort Dick Rogers Matt Roy John Williamson 363 Aarsvnuggjisbrrtr , Accoun-flng ClubvzmgX Acree, Andi 85 Adair, Heidi 187 Adams Hall, 137, 139 Adams, Warren 176 Adamson, Carol 182, 282 Adcock, Kyle 111 Adelman, Beckie 99 Adensanwo, Jide 65, 197, 281 Adkins, David 119 Adkins, Gerald 166 Agar, Courtney 95 Aidor, Ray D 285 Ainsworlh, Peter 107 Air Force ROTC 296 Akmbobola, Olumlde 276 Akxnkuye, Tola 276 Albert, Denise 72 Albert, lamea 166 Alberx, Paul 123 Mben, Polly 95 Alburtis, Lawmtta 187 Aldridge, Denise 85 Aldworlh. Rim 48 Alexander, Ann 113 Aioxnnder, Carol 164 Alexander, Ceary 166 Allen, Cindi 85, 290 Alexander, David 176 Alexander, Lorin 48 Allen, Dwayne 166 Allen, Jim 93 Allen, Inn 164 Allen, Kahly 85 Alan, Larry 117, 164 Allen, Mark 87 Allen, Pamela 166 Allen, Reese 288 Allen, Warren 106, 107, 166 Almnrk, GIen 111 Alpha Chl Omega 66-67 Alpha Epsilon Phi 68-69 Mphn Gamma Delta 7071 Alpha Phi 7273 Alpha Tau Omvga 76-77 American Hispanic Socxety 27,1 Ammerman, ViCkl 113 Andorson, Barry 187 Andrlrsnn, Beth 176 Anderson, Charles 48, 182 Andaman, Douglas 166 Anderson, 109 297 Andwson, Kim 111 Anderson, Malian 99 Anderson, Michael 164 Anderson, Randy 119 Anderson, Sally 95 Andrews, Duff 89, 277 Andrews, Robert 166 Angel Flight 282 Antonolli. Nancy 113 Applegate, Phil 125 Applegate, Sandra 187 April, Bryan 62 Arena, Bill 186, 281 Arnmt, Steve 47 Arnold Air Society 283 Arnold, R K, 119 Arnoldi, Amy 166 Arringlon, Bucky 119 Arts and Sciences 132 Ashcraft, Terri 166 Ashcraft, Virginia 285 Ashford, Jim 61 Ashworth, Joyce 187, 289 Askms, Marty 105 Atkinson, Dr Gordon 144 Atkinson, John 103 Aubrey, David 119 Auld, Doug 87, 182 Auhck, John 111 Aust, Ed 176, 87 Aust, Steve 124 Austin, Sandra 182 Avery, Robert 277 Awtry, Rhonda 85,89,176 Axsorn, Mitch 312 Azam, Farooq 176 Bacon, 3- Baccus, Duane 236 Badeen, Rhonda 91, 317 364 Badgett, Jerry 103 Baehl, Joe 289 Raggett, Anna 166 Baglev, Bill 117, 296 Bagley, Treasa 176 Bagwell, Linda 300 Bailey, lim 297 Bailey, Michael 166 Bailey, Susan 113 Baily, Robert 164 Baird, Kirk 277, 285 Baker, Andrew 166 Baker, Elizabeth 85, 176 Baker, Grey 109 Baker, Jim 87, 117, 176, 277 Baker, Judy 164 Baker, Marilyn 72, 125, 166 Baker, Mark 62 Baker, Sherrill 167 Baker, Stan 87 Baker, Susie 83 Baker, Terri 187 Bakhtian, Siefollah 164 Baker, Mark 115 Baldmchwiler, Max 109 Baldwin, Steve 117, 176 Balenta, Don 175 Ball, Blair115, 167 Ball, Bredna 91 Ball, Stan 182 Ballard. Dave 115 Ballard, Thomas 167 Ballew, Dan 107 Ballew, Stan 87, 182 Balloff, David 282 Balofi, Dr. Nicholas 139, 277 Bambel, Hen 183 Banich, Bill 300 Banks, Charlotte, 85, 282 Banks, Douglas 167 Banks, Elizabeth 167 Banks, John 296 Banks, Liz 282 Barbara, Mary Beth 95 Barbour, Valeris 91 Barbour, Wayne 87 Barby, Greg 119 Barett, Tony 111 Barger, Judy 99 Barker, Becky 49 Barneche, Rory 105, 187 Barnes, Beth 61 Barnes, Deborah 167 Barnes, Gail 187 Barnett, Lou Ann 193 Barnes, N. 276 Barnes, Neal 167, 290, 291 Barnes, Ronnie 297 Barnum, Craig 109 Barrens, Janet 167 Barret, Jan 113 Barret, Patricia 187 Barrett, Pherd 48 Barrick, Sandra 312 Barrington, Carl 182 Barry, Bob 63 Barry, Frank 119 Bartlett, Michael 167 Bartlett, Rosemary 85, 176 Baseball, 225 Bassett, Lisa, 63, 176, 290 Bateman, Lora 301 Bates, Mita 288 Bates, Robert 277 Bates, Stacey 96, 119 Babon, Steve 48 Batson, Leslie 98 Baugh, Andy 300 Baumgardner, Amy 99 Baumgardner, Suzie 99 Baxley, Debbie 48 Baxt, John 119, 296 Baxter, Gina 99 Baxter, John 167, 296 Bayles, Alice 182, 276 Baylor, Krissa 99 Bearden, Beverly 187,301 Bearden, Darrel, 48 Beasley, David 103, 282 Beason, Sherry 177 Beaudoin, Mike 87 Beavers, Debbie 113 Beavers, Walker 105 Bebb, Michael 164 Bechmld, Pam 113 Beck, Blaine 103 Beck, David 103, 167 Becker, Barbara 187 Becker, Susie 85, 177 Beech, Debbie 97 Beebe, Bunny 95, 177,278 Begin, Charles 277 Behardt, Caroline 189 Behrents, Diane 113 Belcher, Susan 95 Beta Gamma Sigma 277 Beta Theta Pi 78-79 Bell, Becky 294 Bell, David 167 Bell, Robert 119 Bell, Terri 66, 177, 298, 299 Ben-Bakr, Sale 164 Bender, Marla 167 Benetti, Carl 109 Benge, Mark 89 Benge, Paula 82 Bennett, Bil! 105, 297 Bennett, Stephen 101, 167 Benninger, James 103, 182 Bent, Dan 48 Bentlv, Steve 292 Benton, Tim 115 Berg, Ed 48 Berline, Dee 167 Berman, James 277 Bernard, Bruce 47 Bernardy, Mark 164 Bernhardt, Kristin 182 Berry, Charlene 95 Berry, Melissa 113, 167 Berry, Mike 48 Berry, Robby 87, 105 Berry, Robert 182 Besenfelder, Lawrence 62, 117, 167 Betow, Gary 164 Bibens, Rober 117, 182 Bickford, Bruce 164 Bidgley, Exatollah 164 Bieber, Baron 187 Biehler, Scott 276, 167 Bigbie, Cathy 82, 285 Biggers, Rolf 48, 103 Biggs, Charles 167 Bilbo, Robert 297 Billings, Robin 188 Binch, Becky, 182 Bingman, Brian 119 Bird, Bob 195 Bishop, Amy 99, 188, 289 Bishop, Jeanne 280 Bishop, Mark 188 Bittman, Caludia 99, 119 Bizzell Memorial Library 132, 133, Black, Jay 115 Black, Mary Ann 48, 301 Blackard, Joe 182 Blackman, Ralph 76 Blackstock, Kathryn 182 Blackwell, Larry 164 Blackwell, Ruth 188 Black Peoples Union 154 Blake, Brad 103 Blanco, Richard 167 Blanton, Becky 182 Bledsoe, Wes 298, 299 Blevins, Suzanne 167 Bloom, David 121, 182, 301 Blubough, Janet 115 Blum, Steve 47 Boatman, Karl Jr. 167 Boatman, Ken 297 Bobbitt, Mark 289 Bode, John 87, 177 Bodine, Jim 62, 125 Boecking, Curt 105, 63 Boetcher, Mike 119 Bohn, Jennifer 182 Bollinger, Kim 285 Bonar, Barry 63 Bonar, Missy 113, 63 Bond, Paul 294 Bongas, Stephanie 182 Booker, Karen 282 Bookhouk, Peggy 113, 182 Boone, Lee Ann 91 Boone, Steven 105, 193 Booth, Glenn 167 Borders, Becky 91, 301 Boren, David 149 Borg, Richard 164 Bosing, Beth 99 8051, Jan 167, 272 Boston, Charles 167 Botkin, Matt 48 Bouakadakis, Mike 47 Boucher, Melissa 99, 318 Bounds, Kay 111 Bowen, George 294 Bowen, Stacy 188, 301 Bowers, Lewlie 188 Bowers, Stan 167 Bowles, Jim 220 Bowling, Barbara 85 Bowman, Alan 277 Bowman, Libby 85 Bowman, Mary 182 Bowman, Nancy 63, 70, 167 Bowser, Jerry 285, 111 Boyd, Paul 182 Boyd, Trety 61, 28, 316 Boyer, Susan 182 Bozeman, Hale 188 Bracken, Joan 95 Braddick, David 119 Bradford, Will 47 Bradley, Candy 48 Bradley, Debi 85 Bradley, Debi 85 Bradley, Don 188 Bradley, Elaine 83, 177 Bradley, Gaye 167 Bradley, Lucinda 182 Bradley, Mike 119 Bradley, Steve 48, 188 Bradshaw, Nancy 85 Brady, Dyndi 167 Braitway, Rocky 111 Brandell, Patty 96, 97 Brandon, Cary 277 Brands, Paul 121 Brandt, Doug 188 Branson, John 167 Brauer, Bob 109 Brasell, Stephanie 103 Brassfield, Tim 87, 318, 319 Braver, Tim 105 Braun, Mike 87 Braun, Paul 87 Brendell, Patricia 167 Brennan, Fat 101 Brewer, Becky 87, 99 Brezney, Vicki 33, 298, 299 Bridge, Jim 107, 182 Briggs, Nancy 103 Briggs, Randall 103, 167 Briney, Beth 83, 288 Brinkerhoff, M.H, 297 Brixey, Sam 89 Broadwater, Keith 105, 188 Brock, Kim 61 Brocksmith, ilohn 123 Brodt, Dan 48 Bromiley, Brenda 276 Brooks, Debbie 85 Brooks, Jason 318 Broome, David 47 Brown, Barbara 90, 91, 115 Brown, Charles 212 Brown, Danny 46 Brown, Dianne 288 Bronw, Elda 275 Brown, Horace 188 Brown, Jack 87, 289 Brown, Jeff 283 Brown, Jim 285 Brown, John 297 Brown, Kelle 47 Brown, Larry 48 Brown, Lucy 97 Brown, Marilyn 167 Brown, Mary 63, 97 Brown, Mike 87, 115 Brown, Mimi 125 Brown, Neil 105 Brown, Patricia Brown, Randy 285 Brown, Sam 289 Browning, Elizabeth 177 Browning, Kathryn 94 For Over 54 Years Serving The University of Oklahoma Community University Book Exchange MAIN STORE BOOK STORE ARCHITECT STORE OCCE BOOK 8: GIFT Hester-Robertson 731 Elm Ph.325-3511 Union Lobby 900 Asp Ph.325-2171 Memorial Stadium 180W. Brooks OCCE-Forum Bldg. 1700 Asp Ph. 325-5341 Ph. 325-1797 Brumage, Mary 97, 167 Brunette, Fat 119 Brunsteter, Dub 123 Bryant, Anthony 239, 241 Bryant, Martin 47 Bryant, Naty 177 Brvmpr, Julie 85 Bryson, Jill 99 Buckholts, Ceorgeanna 125, 167 Buettner, Vicki 164 Bugg, Lisa 182 Bugg, Pam 298, 299 Bullard. Peggy 182 Bumpas Tony 167 Buntz, Mark 114, 115, 298, 299 Burdette, Jim 61, 63, 182 Burden, Ted 167 Burger, Richard 103, 167 Burge, Leigh 85 Burget, Mark 277 Burja, Martha 115 Burk, Denise 298 Burk, Richard 101 Burke, Denise 299 Burkett, Debbie 298,299 Burks, John 106, 107 Burkhard, Janice 91 Burkett, Debbie 91 Burleson, Bill 103, 177 Burleson, Debbie 87, 113 Burleson, Faye 113 Burnett, Jean Ruth 317 Burnett, Jeane 182, 282 Burnett, June 48 Burns, Dave 123 Burr, Dr. David 150 Burris, Mike 48 Bury, Beverly 188 Busby, 283, 296 Busenbark, Jim 117 Bushing, Bruce Busking, Paul 167 Business Administration 133 Bussman, Chris 63, 125 Butcher, John 167 Butler, Leslie 47 Butler, Richard 89 Buwick, GrtH 200, 201 Cairnes, Julie 99 Calcattera, J. 276 Caldwell, Buddy 119 Caldwell, Deborah 167 Caldwell, Deborarh 167 Caldwell, Robin 167 Callaghan, Mary 91 Callahan, Debbie 97 Callahan, Mary 285 Calre, James 168 Caimp, Brada.47 Camp, Ward 105 Campbell. Cathy 95, 188 Campbell, Janis 182 Campbell, Lisa 49 CampbeH, Page 95 Campbell, Shelley 49. 95 Campo, Cathy 91, 103 Canavan, John Jr, 168 Canavan, Rick 111 Canfield, 188 Canfield, Robert 103, 168 Canfield, Tom 111 Cannon, David 168 Cantwell, Hal 48 Caporal, Demie 91 Capps, Robert 285 Capps, Jean 188 Carabajal, Lomis 121 Cargile, Ann 91 Cargill, Susan 95 Carlin, Jack168 Carlos, Lydia Don 282 Carlson, Joyce 113 Carpenter, Hall 133 Carr, Holly 103, 182 Carr, Ronnie 168 366 Carrell, Bob 292, 293 Carruthers, Phillip 182 Carter, Bob 87, 203 Carter, Cathy 83, 87 Carter, David 62 Carter, Mark 123 Carter, Michael 82, 1B8 Cashon, Tim 119 Cassil, Steve 182 Cassodv, Connie 66, 168 Caswell, Eddie 103 Candle, Kenneth 164 Candle, Sherry 177 Caudill, Anthony 105, 188 Cavanaugh, Susan 99 Cearing, Robert 168 Cecil, Gregg 289 Callers, Connie 168 Chambers, Mark 89 Chan, Fred 168. 276 Chan, Hinyle 164 Chandler, Cary 103 Chandler, Steve 87 Chapman, Doresa 46 Charloe, James 182 Chase, Dee Ann 97 Chatfield, Don 182 Chavez, Mary 182 Cheatham, Kathi 48 Cheek, Dana 49, 188 Chenoweth, Linda 63, 84, 85, 177, 286 Chesler, UV. 164 Chester, Deborah 188 Chi Omega 80v81 Chism, Joe 101 Chitwood, Tom 105 Chivers, Janice 285 Christensen, Bruce 297 Christensen, Kelly 99 Chirchill. Richard 105 Cisco, Rex 125 Clark, Bill 115 Clark, Carolyn 85, 282 Clark, Dane 294 Clark, Donald 143 Clark, Kevin 115, 168, 298, 299 Clark, Mike 123 Clark, Ron 285 Clarke, Cathy 95 Clausen, Mark 111 Clawson. Rick 48 Claxton, lack 202, 103 Claxton, Kim 115, 164 Clay, David 89, 182 Clay, James 277 Clayton, Christie 85 Cleaver, Cindy 103 Cleek, Karla 91, 300 Clement, Clifford 188 Clements, Jil 28, 89 Clements, Kim 85, 168 Clock, Ray 103 Clow, Jeff 122, 123 Clowe, David 48 Cluls, Mike 47 Cobb, Loretta 183 Cobb, William 183 Cochran, Ches 110, 111 Cochran, Glen Jr. 168 Cochran, Jiom 111 Cochran, Karen 90, 91 Cochran, Marcus 177 Cocke. Robert 168 Cockrell, Steve 87 Coffey, David 186 Coffman, Gina 61 Coggins, Curt 48 Cohen, Louis 164 Cole, Joe 115 Coleman, Bill 76 Coleman, Cassen 183 Coleman, Louis 168 Coletrane, Linda 183 Coley, Beverly 168, 288 Coley, Mom 125 College of Arts and Sciences 138 College of Business Administeation 139 College of Education 140 College of Engineering 141 College of Environmental Design 142 College of Fine Arts 143 College of Law 145 College of Liberal Studies 146 College of Pharmacy 148 Collett, Bob 89 Collins, Donna 183 Collins, Jan 61, 95 Collins, 10 Lyn 177 Collins, Roy 188 Colston, Susan 80, 177 Calvert, Caren 84, 85, 168, 282 Colverl, Gwen 57 Combs, Craig 115 Condreay, Betty 188 Condreay, Denise 183 Cone, David 168 Cone, Scott 285 Conkling. Lindlev 183 Conely, Karen 61 Conner, Bob 206 Cook, Caren 63, 98 Cook, Elleen 272 Cook, Jeni 290, 318 Cook, John 123 Cook, Margaret 168 Cook, Michael 168 Cook, Rodney 89 Cooper, Ellen 18 Cooper, Jim 115 Cooper, William 168 Copeland, William 168 Copeland, William 168 Corben, Daniel 48 Cornish. Leesa 97 Cornish, Mary 91 C05, Hillie 168 Costiloe, Tim 105 Cotterell, Terry 85, 282 Cotton, Cathy 188 Counihan, Eileen 48 Countryman, Charles 103, 177, 297 Counts, Steve 119 Cowell, Randy 168, 298. 299 Cowper. John 125 Cox, Debbie 288 Cox, Jamie 113 Cox, Susan 80, 119 Covner. Skip 48 Crabtlee, Cheryl 85 Craig, Bill 48 Craig, Kevin 119 Craig, Susan 97, 183 Cranford, Diane 101 Crawford, Fred 296 Crawford, Lester 275 Crawford, Maria 48 Creekmore, Tom, 62, 93, 188 Creel, William 164 Crews, James 183 Crews, Randy 103 Crim, Ed 277 Crisp, Alicia 276 Critex, Keith 119 Croisant, Kirby 164 Cronin, Torn 122, 177 Crook, Donald 188 Cross, Dean 62, 63 Cross, M5, 272 Crotty, Maureen 183 Crow, Vince 283. 296 CrowL Cindy 99 Crowther, Hugh 168 Culbreath, Jim 236, 242 Cullison, Susan 49 Cummings, Sharon 188 Cundith, Jane 63, 90, 91, 272 Cunningham, Patty 63 Cunningham, Barbara 188 Cunningham, David 183 Cunningham, Elaine 168 Cunningham, Jana 85 c'uplin, Pam 89,87, 164, 272 Curly, Luke 119 Curley, Steve 76 Curran, Easy 168 Currie, Steve 301 Curry, Bill 119 Curry, David 123 Curry, Jan 97 Curry, Roddy 115 Curti ;: Dahl. Mike 111 Dailey, Carol 168 Dakll, Ed 87 Dakil, Phyllis 61, 96, 97, 103, 168 Dale Hall 135 Dale, Laura 49 Dalke, Sandra 168 Daman, Jerry 164, 301 9 Damico, Jack 101 Damon, Jerry 119 Daniels, Carla 113 Daniels, Carol 188 Daniels, Marcia 296 Dannelly, Paul 292 Darnell, Donna 46. 188 Darrah, Jean 168 Daugherty, Linda 168 Daughterv, Terry 168 David, Cindy 47 David, Vickie 48 Davidson, Charlie 85 Davidson, Diana 84 Davidson, Kent 87 Davis, Bob 123 Davis, Cindy 300 Davis, Connie 168 Davis, Dennis 103 Davis, Greg 101 Davis, Lisa 99 Davis, Michael 168 Davis, Richard 188 Davis, Rick 87 Davis, Robert 177 Davis, Sharon 91 Davis, Steve 240 Davis, Victoria 177 Davis, William 183 Day, Jim 87 Dayton, Michael 164 Dayvault, David 277 Deacon, Jody 87 Dean, Dr. John 151 Dean, Teresa 301 DeBerry. Dale 109 DeClerk, Timothy 188 DeJarnette. Marilyn 84, 85, 111 DeJarnette. Tom 111 Delongh, Mike 117 Delano, Becky 168 Delozier, Don 87 Delta Delta Delta 82-83 Delta Gamma 84-85 Delta Tau Delta 86-87 Delta Upsilon 88689 DeMarco, Tracy 97 Dempsey, Gary 105 Denning, Emily 63, 112, 113. 168 Dennis, Jim 101 Dennis, Jimmie 168 Deplois, Nancy 91 Dernoncourt, Debbie 277, 97 Deslaurieres, Mike 296 Better, Jane1 301 Devine, Chris 297 Dew, Barbara 168 Dickerson, Larry 183 Dickson, John 47 Diehl, Steve 169 Diland, Valarie 61 Diller, Phyllis 29, 30 Dillsaver, Maure 188 Dinkler, Frank 105, 183 Dinocla, Tony 164 Divers, Don 296 Divers, Major 282, 283 Dixon, Bart 288 Dixon, David 119, 297 Dixon, Debbie 89 Dixon, Jim 48 Dobbs, Janet 113 Dobbs, Jeanette 177 Dobkins, David 164 Dobson, Sally 85 Dodd, Dan 103 Dodd, Danny 188 Dodd, loeann 164 Dodson, Doug 105 Dodson, John 119 Dodson. Nancy 99 Doerner, Tom 119 Dolan, Teresa 46 Donaldson; Sam 47 Donalson, Cindy 61. 91 Donchin, Alan 169 Donnell, David 87 Donohoe, Michael 188 Donohoe, Mike 109, 116 Donovan, Joy 95, 177, 278, 290 Born, Robin 183 Dorsey, Paul 109 Dory, Lewis 285 Doss. Criss 115 Dossev, Daryl 169 Dotts, Regina 301 Dow, Steve 117 Doughman, Jean 95, 119 Doughty, James 183 Doughty, Michael 177 Douthit, Evan 115 Dowdy, Susie 97, 177 Dowlinb, Patti 276 Downing, Noni 85 Downing, Ron 119 Dowry, Billie 177 Drell, Bill 121 Drell, Susan 48 Drell, Susi 121 Driskill, Kevin 105, 188 Duck, Mariln 277 Dudley, Chip 119 Dudley, Leslie 188 Dugan, Joseph 169 Duggan, Melissa 169 Dugger, Deji 85 Dumas, Henry 285 Duncan, David 46 Dunham, James 63 Dunlap, Connie 99 Dunlap, Michael 169 Dunlap, Tim 48 Dunlap, Torn 123 Dunlap, William 188 Dunn, Richard 285, 298, 299 Dunn, Shane 115 Dupv, loan 289 Duren, Russ 103 Durrett, Don 87 Dutton, Catherine 169 Dutton, Diwm 183 Eberhardl, Katherine 188 Ebert, Leigh Ann 99, 183 Eckles, Judy 177 Eddington, Greg 103 Edge, Mark 119 Edminster, Ed 103 Edmlnster, Truman 169 Edmonds, Karen 188 Education College 134 Edwards, Btu 177 Edwards, Cathy 177, 296 Edwards, Darrell 193 Edwards, David 183 Edwards, Eddie 118, 119, 177 Edwards, Janis 169 Edwards, Sandra 296 Eichling, Nancy 63, 282 Eisenstadt, Julie 95, 189 Elgin, Lynda 285 Elizalde, David 101 Elkins, Wanda 169 Ellcalde, David 183 Ellifrit, Carol 189 Elliot, Ken 123, 164 Ellis, Bob 117 Ellis, Cindy 95 Ellison, Ruth 176 Elmore, Shawn 169 Emde, Troy 169, 183 Emel, Brad 105 Endsley, Jeff 105 Enoch, Mary 97 Enos, Chuck 107 Environmental Design 136 Epsteen, Debra 164 Erickson, Gerald 177 Erickson, Gerry 115 Erickson, Nancy 63, 96, 97, 298, 299 Ernst, Lee 177, 2715 Erwin, Marsha 177 Eskew, Julie 47, 99 Eskridge, Frank 87 Esparza, Steve 183 Essau, Patti 164, 290 Estes, Debbi 296 Estes, Gayle 85, 111 Evans, Hall 132, 133, 136 Evans, Annulette 189 Evans, Ann 49 Evans, Charles 287 Evans, Cindy 85, 177, 286 Evans, C 183 Evans, Kerry 287 Evanson. Mary Kay 95 Everett, JIH 113 Everett, John 48 Evers, Rande 1B3 Ewerth, Keith 117 Ewing, Nancy 61, 91 Fajen, Nancy 85, 177 Falkner, John 177 Fancher, lo Beth 169 Farha, Dana 103, 169 Farmer, Mike 107 Farrington, David 169 Farshad, Luke 298, 299 Faulkner, Bob 103 Faulkner, Bob 103 Faulkner, Eucille 189 Faulkner, LuAnn 47 Feaver, Dr. J,C. 156 Feiler, Elliot 111 Fender, Gerald 121 Ferber, Marilyn 91, 290 Ferguson, Janet 87 Ferguson, Mark 189 Ferguson, Mary 99 Ferguson, Michael 169 Feroli, Michael 169 Ferrero, Phil 102 Feuerborn, Charlie 47 Fidler, Phil 61 Fiegener, Lynn 189 Field, Della 99 Fields, Mark 93 Filgas, Bob 123, 183 Findley, John 106, 107 Fine Arts College 137 Fink, lohn 164 Finke, Sheryl 189 Fischbein, Debbie 68 Fisher, Marlon 177 Fisher, Nancy 169 Fisher, Richard 93 Fisher, Venlta 289 Fitch, Paul 111 Fleming, Robin 97, 298, 299 Flemming, David 296 Flemming, Wayne 115 Flesher, Laurie 113 Flory, Teresa 91 Flowers, Karen 177 Floyd, Marcy 289 Floyd, Paul 164 Floyd, R. 276 Flunn, Wanda 183 Flynn, Leslie 190 Fogle, Lynn 113 Fold, Bill 285 Folder, Lawrence 116 Folks, David 119, 128 Foote, lebV 97 Forbes, Kathryn 152, 282 Fore, Sandy 280 Forkey, Lori 95 Fosnes, Claudia 99, 183 Fousel, Boyd 89 Fox, Glenn 169 Fox, Janelle 91, 103, 282, 299 Fox, Kevin 89 Frank, David 119 Frank, Mary 113 Franklin, Barbara 85, 183 Franklin, Marcia 169 Fransceen, Craig 107 Frantz, lane 95 Franknecht, Karen 91 Fraser, Phyllis 87 Frazier, lohn 277 Frazier, Kim 288 Fred Jones Memorial Art Center 134, 136 Freeman, Becky 285 Freeman, Donna 46 Freeman, Mark 285 Freeman, Pat 47 Freeman, Joni 85 French, Allan 89 Freund, Marshele 169 Freund, Micki 288 Frick, Bob 117 Fried, Monica 121 Frings, Dr HW 156 Fritschen, Jan 90, 91, 117, 279 Fritz, Kathleen 189 Fritz, Janie 193 Fritz, Renny 169 Fritz, DaVId 275 Friuell, Renee 169 Fronterhouse, Mom 111 Frymire, Charlie 89 Fuller, Doug 119 Fullop, Martha 169 Fulmer, Nancy 85 Call me by my FIRST name Phil STUDENT BANKING COUNSELOR Contact me-Phil Kidd for all your banking needs. 321 -4200 FIRST NATIONAL BAN K AND TRUST COMPANY 116 S. PETERS 321-4200 IN NORMAN. - MemoEr F.D.I.C, 21Mf 8g 367 hmk, Dmdrt- 46 Hulk. lnhn 277 lurlotlglygj . ; Gaede, Btvuy 183 Gagnon, Gary 103, 177 Galegar, Jamce 97 Calvy. Robvrl 177 Galloway, Ginny 91 Galoob, Beth 177, 282 Gah, Terri 95, 177 debill, David 103 Camblll, Iuliu 169, 290 Gamma Gamma 272 Gamma Phi Beta 90-91 Candy, Diane 113 Gann, Rle 63, 298, 299 Cardenhire, Ann 97, 178 Gardner, Bennett 169 Gardner, Drew 183 Gardner, Gaye 281 Gardner, John 48 Gardner, Jan 113 Gardner, Melinda 169 Gardner, Mindy 68 Gardner, Pam 169 Carroll, Shawn 230 Garrett, Charles 183 Garnett, Robert 183 Garrett, Russ Z83 Garrett, 'l'imolhy 106, 1097 Cdrrette, Douglas 269 Garrison, BIHV 169 Garrison, John 205 Garrison, Laurie 169 Garrison, Mark 105, 183 Gary, Bob 297 Casaway, Keith 115 Gassaway, Jim123 Cassmdn, Ellen 49 Catchell, Laurie 111 Caugler, Lvn 95 Gay, Ed 123 Gaylord, Mary 48 Cebelsberger, Denice 276 Cebetsberger, Diane 289 Cebetsberger, Leisa 282 Ceesing, Jacob 289 Ceffre, John 115 Geister, Brian 183 Gentry, Craig 111 Gentry, Harry 178 Gerdes, Steve 111 Cerlach, Gayle 275 Cerlack, Sherri 95 61:55, Tom 89 Gholston, Lisa 99 than, Raymond 93 Ciaugue, Donna 164 Ciaugue, Scott 164 Gibb, Iulie 72, 169 Cibney, Agatha 178 Gibson, Janet 113, 298, 299 Clerhart, David 169 Gilbert, lohn 119, 297, 354 Gilbert, Phil 87 leberx, Tim 119 Gill, Iim 105 Cilleland, Marsha 89, 96 Culleland, Marcia 97, 169 Gillespie, Debbie 111 Cillum, lay 87 Gilmore, Denny 95 Gilmore, Vance 103 Gingrich, Paul 189 Cutisetan, Dariush 164 Class, Davxd 119 Classer, Havry 121 Clesener, Rebecca 164 Cobez, Richard 296 Cocke, Crmg 287 Cocke, Roxanne 87,99, 317, 318, 319 Cocke, Thomas 169, 193 Coddall, Scott 107 Goddard Health Center 134 Godfrey, Laura 95 Goff, Kent 189 Gogler, Lynn 119 Golan, Mike 125 Cold, Henry 296 Goldsmith, Donna 113, 189 Goldsmim, Minda 99 Golf 216 Colloway, David 178 Conc, Debra 189 Comer, Glenn, 297 Good, Susan 63, 96, 97, 169 368 Good, Tuna 6.1, 189 Goddall 63, 189 Goodall, Bath 95 Goodman, Howard 48 Goodner, Chuck 105, 169 Corellck, Smart 120, 121 Corlshok, George 123 Cnrro, Brian 63 Could, Kevin 62, 120, 121 anor, Harold 189 Cowm, Ron 48 Craber, Kevin 109 Graduate College 138, 144 Cravhvr, Dana 47, 189 Craober, Donna 103 Crdvbvr, Steve 103 Graham, Donniena 169, 285 Graham, ludv 91 Graham, Mike 294 Graham, Tamar 189 Cramhch, Karlin 62, 65, 103, 170, 272 Grnmling, Miclmvl 193 Graver, Kevin 63 Graves, David 126 Gravel, Lou! 123 Gray, Diam- 113, 189 Gray, Susan 49, 189 Gray, Tom 119 Crayhill, Davxd 118 GraybiII, Donna 99 Green, Charlotte 286 Crovn, Dawna 189 Gruvn, Donna 170 Green, Mark 183 Green, Rick 103 Green, Tobin 119 Gruenamyer, Lynn 113 Crvme, Carol 85 Creme, Char1otle 178 Cremwald, Susan 288 Gronnwah. My 87 Cregsmn, Roger 189 Creuder, ludith 170, 276, 291 Croiner, Tom 63, 109, 189 Creve, John 117, 178 Crice, Carol 85, 111 Criffen, Steve 116, 117 Griffin, Elaine 99 Griffin, Larry 233 Griffin, Lilli 91 Griffin, Stephen 170 Crigsby, Richard 277 Cngsby, Wes 89 Crissom, Randy 87 Criule, Pam 189 Groom, Gloria 170 Gross, Marjorie 170 Gruenig, Mary 119 Cruier, Michelle 113 Crundc-r, Dick 290 Cudgol, Tom 87 Cunning, Bob 111 Cunning, Roben 296 Gust, Steve 125 Culhary, Marcia 17 Hdddican, Mike 48 Haddock, Curt 47 Haimland, Lydia 277 Huger, Claudia 46 Hagar, Michael 170 Hagerdon, Mike 116, 170 Hagly, Laura 189 Hngmaier, Bill 115 Haikey, Johnny 283 l-laInc-s, Melanie 178 Hale, 1ames 170 Haley, Bob 47 Haley, Diane 68 Haley, Robert 189 Hall, Andy 126 Hall, Charles 189 Hall, Charley 63, 107 Hall, George 296 Hall, Maggie 91 Hall, Margaret 178 Hall, Randall 170 Hall, Robin 170 Hall, Roger 170 Hall, Sue 115 Hall, Teddy 319 Hall, Thomas 178 Hum, Susan 85, 183 Hambrighl, Dennis 47 Hamm, Greg 189, 115 Hammond, Joey 297 Hammom, Nancy 95 Hampton, Dennis 170 Hand, Carole 170 Hand, Karen 170 Haney, Martin 107 Hankinson. Jim 111 Hann, Jennifer 189 Hanmfan, Kelly 61 Hanrahan, Jeff 117 Hans, Rick 114, 115, 298, 299 Hansen, Annette 189 Hansen, Cheryl 290, 311, 276 Hansen, Steve 285 Hansford, Frank 170, 277 Hanson, Lynn 66, 63 Haralson, Harold 170 Hardvn, Debbie 95, 170 Hardisly, Mark 277, 285 Ham, lim 189 Hargon, Missy 87 Harkey, Essie 178 Harkoy, Sam 48 Harkoy, Sam 48 Harkridor, Carl 301 Hariey, Marianna 17H Harmon, Cheryl 95 Harman, lequila 189 Harms, J, 276 Harrell, Diana 170 Harris, Amy 178 Harris, Diane 48 Harris, Jeannie 115 Harris, Lanna 170, 113 Harris, Kindell 103 Harris, Mary 189 Harris, Raymond 178 Harris, William 164 Harrison, Pyper 183 Harshuw, Robert 107 Harshman, Iudy 113, 183 Hart, Allison 189 Hart, David 87, 178 Hart, Jack 277 Hart, Scott 125 Harting, Cay 189 Hartley, William 170 Hartung, Cay 46 Harvey, C, 276 Haskell, John 283 Hassull, Jim 189 Hatchcr, Ellen 183 Hatcher, Jlm 119 Hatfield, Ronald 296 Hatfield, Sheryl 85 Hathorn, Lorrie 99 Haunschild, Doug 105 Hauptman, Torn 109 Hans, Srott 123 Hawm, Chuck 111 Hawkins, Hal 111 Hawthorne, Kate 184 Haydman, Tom 298 Hayes, Marsha 170 Havmon, Gregory 62 Haymon, Greg 89, 178 Hazelton, Bill 294 Head, Debbie 97 Heatlv, Danny 184 Hecksher, Joe 123 Heenan, Tom 987 Heffingion, Bobby Ice 89 Heinze, Marsha 85 Hellekson, Caro1yn 47 Heller, Leesa 189 Heller, Page 89 Helm, Linda 99, 318, 319 Helm, Richard 296 Hemingway, Larry 101 Henderson, lennv 99 Henderson, John 170 Henderson, Julie 119 Henderson, Robin 91 Henderson, Stephen 170 Hendon, Pamela 184 Hendrick, Jim 117 Hendrick, James 178 Henry, David 107 Henshaw, Torn 164 Henthorn, Tommy 178 Herlihy, Rita 95 Hernandez, Bruce 119, 297 Herndon, Carol 99 Herndon, Mary Jane 99 Hvrndon, Mary 184 Herndon, Nancy 184 Herring, Laura 91 Herzil, Valarie 125 Herzveld, Linda 189 Hess, Randy 119 Hcydman, Tom 299 Hibbard, Dan 89 Hibbard, Otis 184, 105 Hickerson, Mamie 184 Hicks, Lisa 184 Hicks, Steve 111 Hill, Curtis 164 Hill, Nancy 164 Hill, Nancy 164 Hill, Scherry 289 Hillman, Marcia 99, 289 Hills, Ernie 170 Hills, Sue 189 Hindman, David 119 Hines, Carter 119 Hinson, Tanya 125 Minna, Mayumi 85 Hirsl, Debbie 297 Hobbs, Robb: 184, 286 Hoddleston, Mike 297 l-lodgell, Dr Murlin 142 Hodges, Inna 189 I'lodges, R059 184 Hodginson, TrICIa 61 Hodgkinson, David 184 Hudson, Lynn 170 Hofer, Tim 48 Hoffman, Dough 105 Hofman, Lynn 91 Hofmann, Alynn 189 Hogan, Jim 170 Hogan, Joan 85 Hoge, Stewart 118 Holden, Denise 170 Holden, lames 189 Holder, Jamie 112, 170 Holder, Michael 184 Holder, Mike 123 Holder, Steve 109 Holdsclaw, DENNIS 115 Holland. Chuck 123, 189 Holland, Mike 123, 184 I-lollander, Kaye 49 Hollingswarth, Dawn 170 Hollis, Vinse 47 Holloway, Nicholas 170 Holmes, MlkC 259 Holt, Candice 63, 72, 170, 272 Holt, Kathy 288 Holt, Mark 115 Holt, Nanette 282 Hohzman, Kim 93 Hoizinger, Susan 80, 170 Homier, Nancy 170 Hood, Debbie 115 Hoopes. Cindy 113 Hoover, David 190 Hope, Bob, 29, 30 Hope, David 115 Hopkins, Darlene 178 Hopkins, Torn 111 Hoppe, Barbara 63, 82 Hopper, Larry 48, 289 Horn, Traci 95 Horton, Peggy 97 Horton, Richard 283, 296 Haskinson, Clayton 184 Hossev, B 276 Hough, Bill 101 House, Chuck 275, 292 Howard, Dana 46, 99 Howard. James 184 Howard, Margaret 178 Howard, Tom 48 Howard, Thomas 184 Howe, Sherry 170 Howe, Steven 170 Howe, Steven 170 Howell, Bill 296 Howell, Fred 125 Howell, George 200 Howell, Sherri 61 Howell, Tom 87 Howie, Marc 101 Huddleston, Michael 170 Hudiburgh, Tom 89 Huebbers, C. 276 Huey, Marilyn 82, 119, 178 Huff, John 289 Huffman, Bob 105 Huffman, Chuck 47 Huffman, Janice 99, 290 Huffman, Rod 236 Hugg, Joe Ann 111 Hughens, Rum 101 Hulebak, Kirstin 184 Hulscy, Patricia 184 Humphrey, Jacquie 95 Humphries, Brian 89, 178 Hunsberger, Provost 159 Hunt, David 107, 190 Hunt, John 93, 190 Hunt, Kent 115 Hum, Marsha 165 Hum, Paul 62, 93 Hurd, Joseph 296 Hurd, Mark 101 Hurler, Steve 89 Hurley, Barry 102, 170 Hurst, Mary 178 Husband, Mark 119, 354 Hust, Diane 275 Hulchins, ViCkl 178 Hutsnbaut, Cindy 91 Hutton, Robert 62, 109, 110 Hwang, Phillip 165, 290 lgnacno, 178 lmel, Bl 184 lmel, Katy 63 Inbodv, Paula 190 lnderieden, Francis 91 lngersoll, Gail 190 Inghram, Trula 278 Ingram, Joe 87 Isbell, Linda 184 lsihara, Marleen 170 Israel, Tom 170, 48 Iller, Murat 109 Jahara, Lee Jackson, 8 , Jackson, H: Jackson, ' na 99, 184, 317 Iackson, Joe 01 Jackson, Susan 190 Jacobi, Jina 178, 282 Jacobs, Julie 49, 272, 282 Jacobs, Ted 119, 318 Jacobs, Todd 61, 123, 184 James, Mike 299, 298 James, Willie 115 Jarrat, Paul 101 Jednaca, Mariorie 190 Jenkins, Leslie 190 Jenkins, Sherry 99 Jennings, Chnsy 113 Jennings, Mark 115 Jennings, John 87 Jensen, Buzz 290 lenSen, Lester Ir 171 Jeppersen, R 278 lesmr, Sharon 85 later, Steve 87 Jewell, Ann 190 Jewell, Lee 111 lewelt, Robert 18-1 lezek, Karen 85, 178, 282 JPZie!9kl,VVIlllal11 171 lobe, Mike 81 John, Dawd 300 Iohnsen, IA. 87 lnhnson, Bill 294 Johnson, Carol 101 Johnson, Cherrel 171 Johnson, ChI'IS 48 Johnson, David 171 Johnson, Debra 171 Johnson, Ed 115 Johnson, Edward 119, 277, 297 Johnson, Elaine 95 Johnson, Elizabeth 171 Johnson, Ernie 115 Johnson, Glen 272, 299, 298, 282, 171 lohnson, Glen 115 Johnson, Ieff 48 Johnson, 109 64 johnson, Kam 171 Johnson, Keith 119 Johnson, Lee 294 Johnson, Richard 178 Johnson, Rick 103 Johnson, Steve 124 Johnson, Terry 185 Iohnston, Karen 184 lolly, Terry 165 Jones, Annabel 63, 97, 90, 272 Jones, Betty 97 Jones, Jan 91 lones, lay 109 lanes, K.C. 119, 297 Jones, Krista 184, 318, 319 lanes, Paul 297 Jones, Paula 85 ioncs, Sherri 296 Jones, Tamela 99, 184 Jones, Troy 93 tones, Wesley 171, 298, 299 Jordan, Chad 119 Joyce, Byron 171 loule, Sharon 70 Joyce, Marcia 91 Joyce, Mary 91 Jordan, Pamela 171 Jorgenscn, Debbie 171 Joseph, Diana 178 Julien, Rob 190 102, 103, 171 Kaighn, Julie 85 Kaiser, Karol 111 Kappa Alpha 92-93 Kappa Alpha Theta 94-95 Kappa Delta 96-97 Kappa Epsilon 27b Kappa Kappa Gamma 98-99 Kappa Psi 278 Kappa Sigma 100-101 Karasek, Fran 34 Karns, Cary 277 Karr, Ric, 107 Kastl, Anne 113 Kaszakowski, Ty 48 Kavanaugh, Sean 125 Kay, Kristie 63, 64, 99, 171, 272 Kautholz, Bill 101 Kauskey, Michael 171 Kaulz. Karen 184 Kazemu Hassan, 165 Keck, Karen 184 Kce, Judy 83 Keogan, Judy 178 chler, Roben 190 Kcoling, Brenda 178 Keith, Rayma 178 Kelcher, Kris 113 Kollam, David 296 Kellow, Fred 119 Kelley, Jim 119, 297 Keller, Renton 282 Kelm, Rick 115 Kolsoe, Betty 190 Kennedy, Kayla 171 Kennedy, Margaret 190, 289 Kennedy, Mary 184 Kennedy, Robert 165 Kenney, Tim 115 Kom, John 171 Keyes, Mike 48 Keys, Ronnie 115 chd, Andy 111 Kldd, Cathy 193 Killschaefer, Kip 101 Kimball, Allen 190 Kincaid, Dma 97 King, Edwin 190 Kingsoiver, Mark 103 Kinncn, S18v0 87, 178, 277 Kinney, Brian 119 Kinler, Carol 171 Kinzer, Mary 190 Kinzie, Doug b3 Kirkwood, Leigh 98, 171, 272, 312 Klser, Karyll 113 Kllchen, Lou Ann 282 Klar, Jo Ann 84, 171, 193 Kleinsleiber, Stanley 48 Klopper, Tommy 171 Kliewer, Kahtryn 178 Klopfenstein. Jerry 35 Klubuck, Howard 121 Kniatt, Stephen 171 Knight, Andy 119 Knol, Mark 171 Kohlbrand, Sally 113, 171 Kolker, Sharon 48, 184 Kollmorgen, Steve 111 Budweiser. 0 F1 2 C 2 BRYSON, INC. Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 232-6133 Budweiser. You've said it all! when you say 369 Kondoa, David 109 Koonce, Michael 171 Koontz, R 276 Koontz, William 171 K005, Brenda 46 Kevin, Craig 171, 276 Kowalski, Steve 103 Kramer, Phil 123, 184 Kvigbaum, Ted 62, 114, 115 Kring,1'ris 85 Kriska, Gene 87, 178 Krismff, Linda 48 Kriter, Kim 178 Kriltenbrink, Mark 111 Krittenbrink, Paul 289 Kroll, Mmhael 178 Kuhn, Carolyn 99 Kuhn, David 123, 171, 272, 282, 290 Kuhn, Kathleen 171 Kumler, Barbara 99 Kumler, Mary 63, 98 Kunze, Denise 190 Kurisu, Kord 179 Kurlz, Ed 109, 116 Kuykendall, Pa! 115 Kwong, Kwan Ting 171, 290 Kygar, Sarah 171 Kyle, Bill 103 Labe mm 63, 68, 171 LaBoon, Sue 95 Lace, Wallace 296 Ladael, Paul 300 Ladd. Elizabeth 95 Ladner, Paul 184 Lafrancois, nger 223 Laird, Lindsay 49 Laizure, Jennifer 69 Laizure, Jerry 6-9, 294 Laizure, Peggy 649 Laizure, Tony 301 Lake, Cary 287 Lake. Vicki 171 Lalli, Dino 61, 1134 Lamar, Lynette 300 Lamb, Karen, 97, 282 Lambda Chi Alpha 102403 Lambert, Cindy 85, 184 Lambert, Leslie 95 Lambert, Marla 87, 179 Lamebull, Bill 298, 299 Lancaster, Jannie 179 Lance, Jean 171 Lance, Joan 171 Land, Hooly 97 Landers, lurk 117 Landers, Melissa 63, 90, 91 Landt, Mark 297 Lane, Marita 288 Lane, Wes 63, 87 Lang, Louise 95 Lang, Mike 101 Langenberg, Lisa 85 Langston, John 87, 171 Lankie, Richard 171 Lansden, Jill 91 LaPresta, Charles 277 Laravea, Linda 113 Larkins, Keith 165 Larkin, K. 276 Larson, Jay 171 Larson, Lori 184 Lathrop, Pam 184 Latimer, Henry 297 Latson, Jim 298, 299 Laub, Dom 190 Laughlin, Georgina 184 Lavender, Debbie 99 Law Center 135 Law, Victor 171, 290 Lawrence, Cary 281 Lawrence, Monica 179, 277, 279 Laws, Carolyn 165, 272 Lawson, Tom 119 Leach, Rick 264 Leavitt, Gail 190 Leben, Sam 285 Lee, Chun 165 Lee, Debbie 113 Lee, Judy 165 370 Lee, Kevin 93 Lee, Marvin 179 Lee, Mike 152, 275 Lee, Mitch 93 Lee, Morris 285 Lee, Phillip 171 Lee, Sonya 282 Lee, Teresa 300 Lee, Tim 89 Leehan, DENNIS 153 Leeper, Bill 103 Leeper, William 190 Lees, Larry 320 LeFIore, Mike 125 Lehew, John 190 Lehning, Linda 190 Lehr, Mark 165 Leiderman, Laura 68, 171 Lemley, Paula 172 Lemmons, Greg 119 Lepley, Vicki 91 Lesler, Sharon 282 Leuck, Phil 115 Levin, Nancy 165 Levine, Becky 99 Levinson, Dr. Saul 291 Levy, Jay 123 Lewis, Donna 113 LEWIS, Elizabeth 179 Lewis, Karen 48 Lawns, Phil 115, 184 Lewis, Randy 48 Liberal Smdies 140 Liddell, Billy 190 Liebs, Debbie 63 Lierman, Kathy 85 Lillard, Robbie 97 Lillv, Christy 99 Lily, Russell 111 Lindley, Steve 179 Lindsey, Brooks 301 Lindsey. Helen 288 Lindsey, Herman 285 Linton, Debbie 113 Lisle, Mark 172 Lister, Randall 296 Little, Carol 190 Littlejohn, Linda 91 Livingston, Jeff 283 , 296 Lloyd Noble Arena 135 Lockett, Linda 297 Lodge, John 105, 297 Loeffelholz, Tom 123 Loftis, Lynn 113 Logan, Kuth 115 Loggins, Kenny 333 Lohmeyer, Liz 113 Lambardo, Feilicia 91 London, Dlae 172 Long, Allen 119 Long, Lisa 115 Long, Martha 113, 190 Long, Sharon 184 Long, Sid 89 Long, Steve 171 Longhofer, Vickie 85 Lott, Dan 103 Lott, Daniel 179 Lon, Mischelle 85 Love, Mike 331 Lovell, Janice 190 Loving, Candy 179 Lwe, James 190 Lowe, Jim 89 Lowrie, Marsha 99 Lowev, Mary 113 Lowry, Quincy 101 Loy, Claudia 99, 272 Loyal Knights of Old Trusty 286 Ludlam, Kris 179, 89 Lucy, Rick 89 Lukehart, Carol 282 Lukeman, Diane 87, 99, 172 Lukert, Beth 99 Lum, King 172, 287 Lunday, Jeff 119 Lundin, Bruce 172 Lunger, Jay 87, 184, 283, 296 Lusk, Stuart 87 Luslgarlen 4B Luthey, Dean 62, 310 Lu1hy, Mary 85 Luzzi, Gus 117, 283 Mac ey, Sue Ann Mackev, Sue 172 Maclvor, Jennifer 172 Madden, Jim 123 Madden, Melinda 294 Maddox, Thomas 185 Maddux, Mark 119 Mahanay, Stephen 172 Mahn, Ronald 172 Mahoney, Carla 111 Mahoney, Dick 110, 111 Mahonev, Richard 172 Mahvn, David 103 Maier, Rob 87 Maillard, Ken 46 Makanani, Gary 190 Malmbarg, Todd 111 Malone, Kathleen 172 Maloskv, Nancy 172 Mdlowney, Scott 63, 179 Mandeville, Patrick 172 Mann, Debra 172 Mann, Jeff 121 Manning, Carolyn 172 Manning, Danny 172 Manning, Michael 172 Manson, Don 105 Maples, Dennis 172, 276 Marburger, Linda 179 March, Rick 61, 103 March, Robert 172 Margul, Michel 301 Marlar, Dixie 172 Marlow, Tim 124, 125 Marple, Dave 48 Marriott, Greg 46, 190 Marsh, Bob 105 Marsh, Nancy 48 Marshall, Edward 172 Marshall, Jim 87 Marshall, John 87 Marshall, Kim 85 Martin, Colleen 288 Martin, Joel 296 Martin, Kent 172 Martin, Kim 140 Martin, Larry 47 Martin, Marla 272 Martin, Mary 85 Martin, Pam 91, 185, 320 Martin, Susie 172 Martinkewis, Allan 123 Mashburn, Jim 89 Maslack, Paul 179, 298, 299 Massaro, Cecile 85 Massay, Kim 185 Massey, Kim 95 Masters, Kim 113 Matetich, George 123 Maison, William 185 Mattes, Mary 61 Maulding, Sandra 99 Maulding, Tessi 99 Maurer, Marilyn 282, 290 Mauvi, David 185 Maxwell, Richard 185 Maxweil, Rick 115 May, Rob 117 Mayberrv, Michael 179 Mayberry, Mike 105 Mayes, Cindy 172, 298, 299 Mayfield, Gary 115 Mayfield, John 288 Mavfield, Mellissa 85 Mayo, Donna 63 McAfee, Mitch 48 McAlester, Cail 103 McBee, Berry 87, 278, 279 McBride, Lisa 95 McBride, Sarah 113, 190 McCabe, Barry 93 McCalip, Ricky 172 McCall, Margo 95 McCall Mary 95 McCall, Mike 115 McCall, Rick 115 McCart, Carla 172, 276 MCCaughan, Michael 179 McCawley, Chris 179 McClenana, Kirby 119 McClenHon, Jim 123 McCleskev, Dave 115, 190 McClintock, Mark 185 McClure, Mary 94, 95, 172 McCormick, Brett 298, 299 McCormick, Gwen 172 McCray, Stan 172 McCullough, Debbie 63, 80, 07, 272 McCullough, Jane 47 McCullough, Michael 185 McCollum, Caroll 285 McCollum, Dennis 286 McConnel, Gene 285 McConville, Marilyn 179 McConville, Tom 179, 285 McCune, Sarah 172 McDaniel, Lynn 85 McDonald, Aktunm, 190 McFarland, Sherry 190 McGee, Dean 277 McGee, Kevin 185, 111 McGheee, Dave 298, 299 McGee, Mark 111 McGee, Tommy 87 McCinley, Joe 179 McClothlin, Fat 179, 298, 299 MCCkwan, Wic 103 McCrew, William 277 McGuire, Kathy 282 McGuire, Terry 125 Mclver, Karen 185 Mclver, Patricia 172 Mclvor, Jenni 98S McKay, Debora 190 McKiddy, Kakhv 95, 172, 272 McKineley, Kent 89 McKoy, Kelly 61 McLain, Robert 172 McLaughlin, Mike 115 McMakin, Dalene 172 McMillan, Martin 89 Mchinn, Steve 46 McMullen, Mike 117 McMurray, Janet 179 McMurtrev, Roxanne 63, 72, 179 McNabb, Rick 87, 279 McNair, Mary 172 McNair, Missy 115 McNeal, Belinda 289 McNeilly, Amy 289 McQuiddy, Kirk 277, 285 McReynolds, Connie 179 MCReuiz, rnMarsha 179 MCWilliams, Dwight 14-17 Meadors, Randy 123, 172 Means, John 89 Meara, Dave 297 Medina, Louis 103, 190 Meehan, Kevin 107 Meehan, Nathan 172 Meek, John 89 Melendez, Debra 179 Melton, Nancy 72 Mercer, Suzanne 173 Meredith, Mark 190 Meredith, Michelle 113, 173 Merrill, Tom 119 Merriman, loan 49 Merritt, Michael 179 Messina, Jim 333 Metcalf, Lee 173 Mewbourn, Mike 62, 126 Meyer, Mike 115 Meyer, nger 117 Meyers, Jerry 294 Meyerson, John 111 Midgley, Sheron 85 Milbourn, Melissa 173 Miles, Joel 125 Miles, Mike 90 Milford, Greg 301 Millard, Joe 173, 288 Million, Holly 99 Mills, Daniel S. 110 Mills, Dan 111 Mills, Daniel 297 Mills, Karen 179 Miller, Carla 191 Miller, Craig 297 Miller, Dough 179 Miller, Gary 165 Miller, Johnson 185 Miller, Keith 294 Miller, Kelley 297 Miller, Nancy 99 Miller, Richard 191 Miller, Rick 105 Miller, Robin 173 Miller, Sherri 179 Miller, Sue 99 Milles, Debbie 61 Millhorn, Thomas 173 Mills, Dan 62 Milner, Don 109 Milroy, Janis 87, 173 Mindeman, Mark 62, 87, 185 Miner, Marcus 63, 125 Ming, eth 99 Minner, Mary 173 Minnelt, Jeanne 191 Minor, Mary Beth 113 Misleh, David 121 Mitchell, Gaul 289 Mitchell, Kelley 113 Mitchell, Mark 48 Mitchell, Rhonda 179 Mitchell, Val 285 Mitts, Bill 173 Mlyner, Shirley 173 Moates, Edith 217 Moblev, Linda 117 Mobley, William 165 Moffetl, Dale 179 Mohr, Both 48 Mohr, Duane 296 Moisanl, Mary 185 Molson, Alan 115 Monnet Hall, 123, 133, 138 Monnek, John 47 Monnett, Bob 119 Monnington, Kc-Hie 191 Monsour, Chris 99, 119 Montgomery, Iohn 123, 173 Montgomery, Mary 191 Montgomery, Mary Helen 282 Montgomery, Missy 46, 99 Moon, Steve 89 Moore, Almyra 165 Moore, Caron 191 Moore, Dennis 185 Moore, Darrell 272 Moore, James 173 Moore,lohn173 Moore Larry 117 Moore, Mary 97, 191 Moore, Meg 91 Moore, Michail 179 Moore, Mike 47, 115, 125 Moore, Mitis 191 Moore, Mitsi 46, 91 Moore, Steve 298, 299 Moorhead, Penney 191 Mordy, Mike 179 Morford, Patricia 277 Morgan, David 48 Morgan, Lynn 119, 179 Morgan, Randy 101, 191 Morgan, Richard 93, 179 Morgenson, Richard 126 Morley, Pete 105 Morphew, Cynthia 179 Morris, Carol 63.191 Morris, Churck 289 Morris, Dr John 150 Morris, John 119 Morris, Kimi 95 Morris, Malcolm 277 Morrison, Johnny 179 Morrison, Patton 173 Morro, Tom 297 Morse, Ptrick 185 Mortar Board 272 Morton, Frederick 179 Morton, Mie 173, 290 Morton, Russ 87 Moskowitz, Harriet 121 Mosley, Letha 289 Moss, Cindy 286 Moss, Pete 125 Moss, Robin 99 Motter, Mary 113, 191 Moulton, Kathy 185 Mount, Bill 357 Mount, Peter 1Z3 Moskowitz, lim 165 Moy, Dvbra 179 Mueller, Karen 85 Mulder, C. 276 Mulhollan, Paige, Dr., 138 Mullins, Patti 173 Mundt, Louisv 99 Munroe, John 173 Murphrw, Elaine 49 Murphroc, Jim 87, 173, 277, 278 Murphy, Brent 93, 179 Murphy, Don 289 Murphy, Iudy 292 Murray, Law 103, 185 Murray, Mary 173 Murrel, Rick 89 Musallum, Michelle 300 Muscovalley, Lisa 49 Muse, Gene 111 Muson, Allan 119 Myors, Both 91 Myers, Cathleen 185 Myers, Cathy 113 Mvnrs, Cary 123, 173 Myers, Lee Ann 91 Myprs, Shelly 66, 173 Myers, Susan 91 Nance, Steve 123 Nash, Malcolm 191 Nathman, Cr'rry 63, 179 Neal, Carrie 95 Neal, Kathy 95 Neal, Tom 47 Neal, Vickie 113 Nobalek, William 165 Neerman, Bob 285 Nclles, Richard 99 Nelson, David 110, 111 Nelson, Kenneth 173 Nelson, Michael 179 Nelson, Paul 111 Nelson, Slim 275 Neustadt, Kathy 95 Newsmdt, Marc Ncwstadt, Susan 272 Newman, Kathy 63, 94, 173, 272, 311 Newald, Karen 272 Newald, Sharon 272 Newell, David 165 Ncwkumet, Alan 173 Ncwkumet, Wayne 297 Newman, Kathy 95 Newmann, Mark 231 Newton, Lauri 191 Nicewander, Steve 180 Nickels, Cathy 80, 103 Nichols, Nick 105 Nickels, Cathy 63 Nidifer, J. 276 Niel, VICkV 191 Niemever, Jeff 62 N182, Julie 89 Nighswonger, Kathy 63, 282, 289 Nikkel, Sheryl 49, 191 Niles, Mike 281 Nivans, Steve 180 Nix, Debbie 49, 95, 191 Nix, Jan 48 Noble, Jeff 105, 277 Nobles, George 285 Nolan, Dr. Philip 157 Nordbv, Dr Gene 150 Nordin, John 191 Nordin, Mike 46, 106 Norman, Nancy 185, 317 Northcutt, Sue 173 Northern, Celia 185 Norton, Barbi 84, 85, 180 Norton, Leslie 180 Norwood, Leslie 180 Norwood, Paul 47, 191 Novak, Chris 294 Nowakowski, Steve 117 Nowling, Patti 290 O'Brien, John 297 O'Brien, John 101, 297 O'Brien, Laurie 83 O'Cradv, Anne 180 O'Halloran, David 191 O110lloran, Kevin 79 O'Hara, Lawrence 165 O'Ll-zarv, Michael 165 O1Shea, lo Lynn 173 O1Shea, Michael 119 Oaro, John 119 Odom, Michael 173 Odoseye, Helen 276 Ogg, JHTI 111 Olinger, Bob 63 Oliver, Rodney 173 Oklahoma Daily 274-275, 280-281 Oklahoma Memorial Stadium 134 Oklahoma Memorial Union 132, 133, 137 Olin, Robert 173 Olson, Dorothy 288 Olson, lane 85 Omicron Delta Kappa 282 Omicron Nu 288 Ong, James 173 Gram, Randa 91 O'Rear, Charles 191 O'Roke, Mark 82, 105, 185 Orr, Carolyn 288 Orrell, David 103 Osborn, Charles 191 Osborn, Cheryl 288 Osinows, Ezekiel 165 Oslin, Bill 285 Oster, 109 297 Oltaviani, Karen 173 Overstake, Cindy 173 Ovenurf, Tracie 112, 165 Owens, lpff 89 Ovler, Palmer, . ce 103 Palmer, Frances 276 Palmer, Michale 173 Palmer, Mike 115 Palmer, Reggie 285 Pane, Patricia 185 Parham, David 126 Paris, Maria 180 Parish, Lyn 63, 95 Parish, Patty 91 Parker, Ben 289 Parker, Brenda 117, 185 Parker, Brent 109, 116 Parker, Bruce 109 Parker, Dee Ann 282 Parker, Patti 185 Parker, Phil 111 Parker, Stephen 185 Parker, Steve 123 Parkman, Lisa 191 Parman, Louise 103 Parks, Ann 99, 173, 272, 276, 291 Parks, Sharla 185 Parrish, Mary 288 Pascale, Dennis 298, 299 Paschal, Jim 278, 292 Pate, Marti 282 Patenaude, A1 107 Patmon, Sue 289 Patrocka, Pa! 282 Patten, Bill 282, 303 Patten, Jeff 105 Patterson, Bill 48 Panerson, Dianne 97 Patterson, Gene 48 Patterson, Mark 185 Patterson, Patti 91 Patterson, Randy 173 Patterson, Russ 119 Patterson, Shelley 85 Patterson, Tim 89 Pattison, Dianne 173 Payne, Barbara 180 Payne, Becki 173 Payne, Brent 101 Payne, David 47 Payne, Gus 101 Payne, Joel 101, 180 Payne, John 180, 191 Payne, Renee 113 Peacock, Elvis 240 Peake, Steve 291 Pearson, Terry 277 Peck, Cail 152, 160 Peck, Mike 119 Pedigo, Valkrie 185 Pevet 273 CITY NATIONAL BANK 8 TRUST CO. EAST MAIN IN NORMAN ' 321-6444 MEMBER F.D.I.C. 371 Peekoom, David 285 Pefanis, Harry 123, 191 Peilsticker, Cathay 99 Fennel, Robbin 89 Penner, Mike 87 Pepe, Joe 119, 180, 281 Percefull, Linda 85, 191 Pereles, John 114, 115, 298, 299 Perot, Rebecca 99 Perrin, Chuck 119 Perrin, Vicki 185 Perry, Dale 191 Perry, Donna 125, 174 Perry, Lynn 125 Perry, Wes 118, 119 Peschl, Jim 119 Peters, Marge 280 Petersburg, Sue 174 Peterson, Jamie 191 Petroleum Land Management 297 Pettigrove, Bruce Jr. 174 Petty, Don 180 Petty, Mike 105 Pettyiohn, Don 297 Phi Delta Theta 104-105 Phi Gamma Delta 106-107 Phi Kappa Psi 108-109 Phi Kappa Sigma 110-111 Phillips, Annette 98, 99, 290 Phillips, Elizabeth 165 Phillips, Jim 296 Phillips, Mike 264 Physical Plant 134, 135 Physical Sciences Building 135 Pi Beta Phi 112-113 Pi Kappa Alpha 114-115 Pi Kappa Phi 116-117 Picek, Kathryn 275 Pickett, Dan 48 Pierce, Mark 297 Pierson, Pam 95, 286 Pigg, James 63 Piland, Balerie 85 Pipes, Rusti 285 Pishkin, Gayle 115, 180 Pist, Ray 285 Pittenger, Paulet 185, 317 Pittman, Cary 115 Pittman, John 174 Pittman, Julie 288 Pitts, Alan 48 Pladziewicz, Cindy 301 Pohlmann, Rod 296 Pollak, Dr. Betty 148 Pook, Susle 47 Poolaw, Rhonda 174 Pooler, Nanci 180, 282 Porter, Jeff 119 Porter, Karen 95 Porter, Lisa 180 Portwood, Gina 294 Portz, Kevin 87, 180, 277 278, 279, 292 Potts, David 119 Potts, John 285 Povalla, Bill 47 Powell, Debbie 185 Powell, Janna 185 Powell, Lisa 98, 119 Powell, Pamela 174 Power, Dave 111 Pradar, Irene 191 Prater, Janet 174 Pratt, John 165 President's Leadership Class 289 Pretson, Pamela 185 Plice, Alan 48 Price, King 87 Price, Ted 48 Prior, Dale 121 Pfivett, Gail 46, 191, 289, 300 Proctor, Lvn 95 Prockor, Richard 47 Protz, Ann 276 Pruitt, Mary Jane 91 Pryor, Dick 22-25, 87 Pryor, Richard 185 Publications Board 292-293 Pullin, Bill 289,301 Pundt, Anne 85, 180 Purcell, Chris 65 Radley, ' ' Radford, Britt 180, 122 Radley, Shannon 49 Radloff, Nickie 191 Radosevich, Greg 111', 174 Ragsdale, Marilyri 191 Rains, John 174, 290 Rondels, Cheryl 180 Randall, Visitor, 191 Ramsey, Rodney 174, 285 Ramirez, Felida 191 Ramer, Charles 62, 102, 103, 180 Rambo, Kathy 283, 296 Raley, Patsy 85 Rapp, Bill 297 Rasfin, Scott 277 Ray, Bekci 112, 113 Ray Becky 119 Ray, Chris 113 Ray, DeAnna 49 Ray, Hariette 113 Ray, Joe 292 Ray, Joseph 289 Ray, Mrs. Joseph 289 Ray, Marsha 80, 87, 180 Ray, Marv 99 Ray, Mary 46 Ray, Robin 191 Ray, Skip 111 Ray, Steve 107, 191 Rayburn, Jack 297 Rayburn, Steve 118 Read, James 180 Redding, Bob 285 Reese, Dan 115 Reeves, Margaret 180 Reeves, Melanie 180 Reeves, Nancy 95, 185 Reichard, lames 180 Rein, Vanessa 191 Reinke, Lin 294 Reinmuth, Karla 125 Remondino, Bob 62, 118, 119 Renfro, Pam 85 Renner, Mary 174 Renner, Michael 185 Renor, Ronda 174 Reseler, Rich 115 Reynolds, Lee 99, 180, 290 Reynolds, Pat 113, 191 Reynolds, Roxanne 95 Rhea, Richard 48 Rho Chi 290 Rhoads, Susan 165 Rhodes, Gloria 97, 282 Rhodes, Patricia 191 Rice, Margaret 191 Richard, M. 276 Richards, Roger 105 Richards, Susie 113 Richison, Nan 91 Richmond, Larry 48 Rider, Esther 185 Rider, Rebecca 180 Ridley, Debra 185 Riedt, Margaret 191 Rieger, Andy 101 Riesman, Danny 89 Rife, Gary 277 Riff, Steve 105 Riggan, Mike 281 Riggs, Debbie 99 Riley, Kathy 119, 185 Riley, Paul 277 Riley, Tim 205 Rittenhouse, Dave 116, 117 Ritter, Debbie 66 Ritz, David 174 Rivera, Maryann 186 Rix, Jacson 275 Rizek, Carols 165 Roach, Alice 95 Roach, Glenn 115 Roach, Paul 277 Roark, Davy 277 Roark, Peggy 99 Robben, Keith 285 Robbins, Alan 115 Roberson, Doug 87 Roberson, Lisa 87,99 Roberts, Jackie 97, 186, 282 Roberts, Kathy 180 Roberts, Kay 49 Roberts, Ken 277 Roberts, Preston 180 Roberts, Sally 85 Robertson, Dawna 186 Robinson, Dr. Casey 291 Robinson, David 87 Robinson, Gene 174 Robinson, Hugh 109 Robinson, Ion 174 Robinson, Kirk 48 Robinson, Kyle 119 Robnett, Dan 89 Rock, Michael 192 Rodgers, Paula 119 Rodgers, Robert 103, 192 Rogers, Ken 117 Rogers, Paula 95 Rogers, Vicky 294 Roias, Chris 91 Rohrer, Louise 174 Roland, Angelique 91, 101, 298, 299 Roland, Rachel 91, 289 Rollins, Clyde 174 Rollins, Jon 186 Rollins, Mike 47 Romero, Michael 174 Romig, Gretchen 113 Romine, Jeff 119 Rose, Deanna 297 Rose, Larry 210 Rose, Nila 186 Rose, Paul 48 Rose, Sam 111 Roseborough, Terri 289 Rosin, Stephan 174 Ross, Carl 87 Ross, John 62 Ross, Kirby 107 Ross, Larry 168 Ross, Phil 297 Ross, Susan 180 Rottmayer, Cheryl 300 Rowe, Becky 125 Rowe, Chris 49, 113 Rowland, Chester 48, 186 Ruble, Ann 82, 174 Rueb, Marv 165 Ruff, Debbie 276 Ruff, Vicki 90, 91 Ruffin, Carolyn 91 Ruffin, Closeph 180 Ruf-neks 298-299 Rugelev, Kent 192 Rugelye, Stephen 186 Rugsley, Steve 103 Ruhl, Cindy 70, 186 Rupel Jones Theatre 134 Rupert, Craig 61 Rusher, Robert 192, 300 Rushing, Edward 17 Rushing, Sherry 97, 9 Russell, Tom 87 Ruth, Margaret 95 Rutledge, Leland 174 Rutledge, Randy 46, 192 Ruttman, Cre- 48 Sadler, w- Salalv, Paula 48 Salmon, Bob 294 Salmons, Robert 165 Sams, Debbie 276 Sanders, Vance 87, 180, 277, 278 Sanders, Viva 285 Sanders, Warren 48 Sangarddi, Angie 117 Sangirardi, Peter 117, 186 Sasso, Susan 174, 281 Sather, Judy 174, 276, 290 Sauer, Deborah 165 Saules, Wendy 46 Sauls, Alton 180 Sauter, Kim 282, 301 Savera, Pam 186 Sawyer, Tim 174 Saxon, John 180 Saxom, Selby 95 Say, Ahmet 109 Sayles, Corkv 297 Sayre, Cathy 111, 112, 174, 272 Sayre, Kathy 63, 113 Sayre, Kathy 63, 113 Sayre, Rick 48 Sayre, Sherri 113 Scanlan, Burt 297 Schader, Danette 97, 282 Schaeffer, Fred 277 Schafer, Judy 91 Schiff, Sandy 285 Schipper, Amy 277 Schmidt, Ruth 85 Schnackenberg, Karen 186 Schooley, Keith 210, 211 Schreiber, Mark 121 Schubert, Jennifer 192 Schultz, Randy 119 Schulz, Karen 85 Schumacher, William 277 Schumann, Donna 180 Schulz, Dave 48 Schweer, Mary Beth 85 Schweer, Mike 111 Schweer, Windler 272, 282 Schwietzer, Cathie 264 Scoggin, Nancy 174 Scoggin, Steve 87 Scoggins, Ronald 116, 180 Scott, Andy 192 Scott, Chris 103 Scott, Elton 277 Scott, Mark 297 Scott, Sue 18, 29, 87, 95 Scrinopskie, Ron 48 Scruggs, Richard 192 Scull, John 301 Scybist, Robert 186 Seals, Jeff 116, 117 Seba, Terry 277 See, Sandy 174, 288 Seefeldt, Scott 165 Seeger, Capi 48, 301 Seewald, David 192 Self, Martin 191 Sellers, Donald 93k Selmon, Dewey 239 Selmon, Leroy 239 Semple, Sarah 113 Sessinghaus, Steve 48 Severns, Bill 225 Sewell, Sheilia 165 Shackleford, Bob 125 Shadid, Ralph 107 Shadid, Stephanie 46 Shaeffer, Deborah 174 Shaeffer, Helena 95 Shaffer, Regina 285 Sharp, Mary 97 Sharp, Paul F. 149, 289, 310 Sharp, Rose 289 Sharpe, Vance 111 Shaub, Wendy 174 Shaw, Kathie 174 Shaw, Lou Ann 85 Shaw, Steve 165 Sheets, Jerry 101 Sheets, Sam 101, 186 Shelby, Cindi 174 Shelby, Michael 165 Shelton, Sara 47 Shepherd, Becky 99 Shepherd, Don 297 Shepherd, Lynn 113 Shepherd, Richard 174 Sherbon, Sharon 192 Shields, Linda 85 Silling, Tom 174 Shimabukuro, Norman 174 Shirk, William 186 Shirley, Debbie 85 Shock, Clifford 192 Shockey, Randy 106 Shoemaker, Katie 99 Shoemaker, Susie 113 Shoffner, Sue 174 Shook, Steve 192 Shores, Jacque 186 Short, Sherri 99 Shmerling, Mike 285 Shrum, Kem 186 Shuck, Michael Shuler, Mike 193 Shuman, Robert 174 Sickles, Don 110, 111, 165 Sickman, Paul 115 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 118-119 Sigma Alpha Mu 120-121 Sigma Chi 122-123 Sigma Chi 122-123 Sigma Nu 124-125 Sigma Phi Epsilon 126-127 Silver, David 121 Simmons, John 174 Simmons, S1eve 124, 125, 62 Simon, Floyd 119 Simon, Sher 121 Simon, Sydney 289 Simpson, Mary 186 Simpson, Wendy 83, 180 Sims, Dan 48 Sims, Frank 63, 119 Sims, Greg 175 Sims, Robert 277 Sims, Sallie 186 Sims, Steve 119 Singer, Susie 68, 103, 180 Singleton, Sandy 48 Sipes, Todd 107 Sisson, Neil 180 Skeel, Richard 175 Skouby, Carole 292 Slaighter, Margaret 186 Slater, Vivian 85 Slayton, Jim 62, 175, 297 Sleit, David 109 Sloan, Brenda 175 Slonnegar, Liz 85 Smart, Julie 61, 192, 289 Smith, Alan 165, 285 Smith, Alvin 277 Smith, Betty 175, 285 Smith, Bev 285 Smith, Billy 46 Smith, Billy 46 Smith, Buzza 175 Smith, Clint 119 Smith, Dabney 180 Smith, David 48, 175 Smith, Debbie 91 Smith, Fred 117 Smith, Gordon 175 Smith, Cay 165 Smith, Hal 111 Smith, Harry 180 Smith, Janet 175 Smith, Joe 62,89, 111, 119 Smith, John 180, 297 Smith, Kevin 192 Smith, Leo 46 Smith, Mark 175 Smith, Mike 48, 67, 181 ,Smith, Pam 91 Smith, Patrice 186 Smith, R, 276 Smith, Sue 285, 290 Smith, Susan 47 Smith, Wayne 48 Smull, Brad 48, 192 Snedeker, Paul 48 Sneed, Stanley 165 Snider, John 283, 296 Snodgrass, John 101 Snow, Debe 99 Snow, Linda 175 Snyder, Bruce 285 Snyder, Ronald 181, 296 Snyder, Steve 192 Snyder, Tracy 186 Sobenekon, Bekimbo 297 Sole, Laura 181 Solloway, Robbie 48 Solow, Mark 125 Sooner Pahmaceutical 291 Sooner Yearbook 278-279 Sorrels, Robert 186, 296 Sossamon, Bill 175 Soychak, Steve 115 Spaulding, Karen 175 Spear, Bonnie 166 Spencer. Lisa 63, 113 Spindler, Kay 181, 282 Spradlin, Pamela 186 Spradling, Kevin 175, 296 Spraggins, Meg 99 Sprehe, Sam 63 Springer, Karen 101, 282 Springer, Mark 101 Spurgeion, Dr. J,W. 157 Spurrier, S1even 186, 296 Squirrel, Jim 294 Sseng, Amelia 276 St John, Mike 48 Stafford, Ellen 111 Stalcup, Larry 166 Stalcup, Randy 119 Stamper, Suzanne 186 Stanbury, Joe 285 Stancliffe, Jane 94, 95, 277, 292, 312 Stanton, Teresa 282, 317 Slapleton, Dawn 47 Shapler, Terry 113 Starkey, Kirk 115 Statham, Phil 287 Staub, Iohn 186, 218 Stauffer, Neil 87 Stauffer, S. 276 Stayton, Bob 123 Stearns, Keith 167 Steed, Marguerite 94, 95 Steele, Dan 62 Steeley, Ann 85 Steen, Garland 175 Smen, Kathy 66, 272 Swen, Michael 166 Steiner, Susan 113, 186 Steltenkamp, Patti 85 Stephens, Bert 281 Stephens, Douglas 175 Stephens, Michael 181 Stephens, Scott 175 Stephenson, Cary 123 Stephenson, Mary Ann 61, 96, 97. 282 Stephes, Susan 186 Skepken, Cindy 186 Stetz, Marty 48 Stevens, Laurie 175 Stevens, Terry 166 Stevenson, Marian 300 Stevenson, Mary 95 S1eves, Chris 62, 111, 175 Stewart, Bill 166 Stewart, Gina 46 Stewart, Jo 85, 186 Stewart, Kevin 115 St, George, Cindy 91 Stich, Emily 192 Stiff, Jim 48 Stilwell, Mark 115, 186 Stinson, Tim 318 Stitch, Emily 301 Stabaugh, John 89 Stobaugh, Teri 89, 272 Stockton, Donna 175 Stoia, Linda 317 Stoia, Mary 175 Stoldt, Barbara 94, 95 Stolhand, Janet 85 Storm, Diana 111, 186 Stone, Scott 289 Stone, Sarah 99 Stone, Susan 91 Stoner, Susan 186 Stout, Steve 115 Stovall, Peggy 192 Stover, Peggy 95 Strange, Jill 47 Stranon, Ron 103 Straight, Robert 109 Streightoff, Jennifer 63, 80, 87, 175, 272, 6 Strickland, D. 27 Strickland, Wendy 192 Strimple, Mark 290 Snoud, Felton 111 Stuart, Bob 76 Stuart, Bob 76 Swan, Donald 277 Stuart, Mark 63, 123 Stubbs, Denise 91 Sturdwan, Kay 276 Stussi, Doug 62, 89 Stutte, Larence 175 Sudderth, Steve 283, 296 Suetgoff, Missy 63 Sugg. Peggy 85 Sullivan, Brian 109 Sullivan, Donna 113 Sullivan, 1ane 61, 279 Sullivan, Kent 186 Sullivan, Mike 115, 296 Sullivan, Pamela 186 Sullivan, Rev. Randy 119 Sullivan, Sheryl 125 Sullivent, Scott 192 Summers, Randy 175, 312 Summers, Suzanne 95, 192 Sunderland, Mike 61 Surtees, Randy 93 Suttle, Sandi 95 Suttle, Susie 95 Swaffcrd, Dave 87 Swain, Rocky 125 Swain, Trip 76 Swanson, Karen 285 Swenson, Mary 46 Swidenski, Greg 105 Sinson, Mary 99 Swvden, Tim 93 Synar, Alan 181 Tacker. D 181 Tacker, St 26 Taggarat, 289 Tail, Jim 89 Taliaferro, Robert 105 Talley, Mark 109 Talley, Pam 192 Talley, Sharon 192 Tarn, David 186 Tannenbaum, O. 285 Tanner, Nancy 85, 282 Tanner, Susan 192 Tarpley, Mike 186 Tasi, Maria 181, 275 Tassles, 280 Tate, Karen, 97 Taverner, Tracy, 97, 282 Tayar, Richard 175 Taylor, Bonnie 48 Taylor, David 123, 181 Taylor, Debbie 97, 282 Taylor, George 181 Taylor, J,B. 103 Taylor, Jackie 91 Taylor, Jaye 89 Taylor, Jennings 181 Taylor, Jim 63 Taylor, Julia 181 Taylor, Karen 175, 312 Taylor, Kathy, 112, 312, 292 Taylor, Sam 61, 103, 192 Taylor, Steve 61, 63, 89 Taylor, Tedd 111 Tchakirides, Diane 99 Tebow, Vicki 113 Tedd, Cary 111 Teel, Jan 84 Teets, Leslie 272 Teevan, Jana 298, 299 Tennis 220 Terry, Jeannie 99 Terry, Sidney 166 Teter, Mark 181 Teuscher, Peggy 175 Tidholm, Barbara 113 Tidholm, John 105 Tiernev, Laurie 301 Tierney, Susan 288 Tilley, Janeva 101 Tillie. Janeva 175 Timmons, Jeanene 277 Tippens, Bud 119 Tipton, Susanne 95 Tirev, Craig 105, 297 Tisdal, Paul 119 Tharp, Cynthia 85, 89, 181 Thatcher, Mike 63, 119 Thierfelder, Lisa 91, 115 Thigpen, Mike 296 Thill, Leonard 103. 175 Thomas, Bob 115 Thomas, Brian 19 Thomas, Bryan, 298, 99 Thomas, Dean 19 Thomas, Jacque 301 Thomas, Lynn 185 Thomas, Mary 95 Thomas, Phil 101 Thomas, Robert 181 Thomas, Susan 186 Thomason, Mary 63, 70, 186 Thompson, Angela 113 Thompson, Anthony 175 Thompson, Charles 289 Thompson. Chris 123 Thompson, Christy 85 Thompson, Cindy 113 Thompson, John 175 Thompson, Mark 175 Thompson, Michael 186 Thompson, Mike 115 Thompson, Nancy 49, 192 Thompson, Pamela 175 Thompson, Phil 87 Thompson, Randa 85 Thompson, Richard 103, 192 Thompson, Tony 117 Thomson, Scon 119 Thorton, Liz, 89 Tobin, Paul 103 Tobin, Paul 103, 186 Todd, Susan, 85, 111, 192 Tolson, Diane 98 Tolson, Vickie 99 Tomney, Brenda 297 Tompkins, Denise 175 Tom, Rip 285 Torrence, Sharon 95, 187 Torres, John 152 Toups, Toni 97 Townsley, Keith 1111 Track 214 Trammell, Ed 93 Trapp, Nancy 85, 181 Trask, Leslie 95 Trautwein, Dawn 187, 282 Treece, Pam 95, 187 Trent, Becky 99 Trent, John 175 Trent, Rhonda 285 Tresmen, Steve 259 Tresemer, Cary 296 Tricinella, Kenneth 175 Trigg, Marylee 82, 272 Trigleth, Bill 115 Trigleth, David 115 Tripp, David 301 Trimble, Don 119 Trimble, Lynn 192 Trott, lim 48 Troup, Annette 84. 85 Trout, Jesse 175 TrouL Kim 91 Troutt, Dr. Roy 146 Troutman, Susan 97, 175 Trussell, Terry 187 Tullev, Maria 95, 317 Tullius, Teresa 99 Tumihe, Bob 93 Tumiltv, Robert 192 Turbeville, Ann 113 Turk, Cindy 63, 85 Turkington, Harriet 288 Turner, Andrew 103 Turney, Charles 119 Tweodie. Linda 181 Tysor, Robert 192 An O.U. tradition . . . 2730" s, Chautauqua 3294928 373 Unlvrlo, Todd 16b Upthegrovv, Dr Willmm 141 Uruce, DJDIUI 181 Vancv, CH Vandivor, M 17,: VanDka, Ri mrd 48, 192 VanNurt, Anna 85 Van Os, llll hi, 68 Vardyg, IZIIZAbNh 192 Vnrpahl, Bobby ', Vaughan, Doug 1-, Vaughan, lnwph 175 Vaughn, Sumo 289 Vval, C 2711 Vonard, Man 175 Ventura, RH'k 107 Vernon, Robert 87, 181 Vernon, Stan 210 Verzohni, Marianne 121 Vestal, Ronnie 318 Vetter, Debra 160 ka, Mlkv 297 Vldailet, Humberto 282 Viehle, Tony 119 VinFyard, Cheri 1'32 Vueth, Mary 181 Vivth, Warren 275 Vineyard, Vicky 83, 181 meard, Valynda 187 Vitali dine 85 Vin, aine 275, Vogt, Wayne 289 Vohn, Jennifer 6 Valeri 192 Vollmc, James 109 Walken, Jil 181 Walding, Andy 31B, 319, 176 Waldrop, Julie 187 Walker, Andrea 176 Walker, Carl 176 Walker, Dee Ann 72, 176, 282 Walker, Cary 193 Walker, Glenn 193 Wall, Laura 181 Wallace, Patti 99 Walser, Susie 95 Walters, John Jr. 176 Walter, Marsha 49 Walters, Milton 111 Walters, William 166 Warden, Kenneth 176 Ware, Bill 122, 187 Warner, Missy 95 Warren, Stephanie 301 Warrick, Melva 176 Washburn, Terry 277 Washington, Joe 237, 239 Waters, Melinda 63 Watkins, Jack 297, 101 Watkins, Jan 259, 89, 193 Watkins, Lisa 187 Watson, Lanie B3 Weaver, Michael 176 Webb, Dorine 282, 85 Webb, Karen 176 Webster, Richard 296, Weddle, Fred 292, -80 Wedman, Michael 277 Weeks, Charlie 69 Weeks, Mike 297 Wegener, Susan 85 Weichbrodt, Jon 122, 176 Weiche, Carla 296 Weigant, Sheila 97 Weimers, Pete 93 Weinkauf, Donnita 49, 2239 Weiss, Bob 120 Welch, Mike 111 Weldon, Michelle 95 Wendel, C. 276 Weser, DEbblE 84, 85 17b Wessel, Linda 49, 95 West, Betty 288 West, Konald 181 West, Susie, 99, 193 Wexler, Ken 120, 283, 296 Wharton, BiH 101 Wheeler, Daria 187 Wheeler, Nancy 97 White, Charles, 187 White, Gail 85 While Jonathon 76 White, Lloyd 187 White, Dr Thurman 150 White, Robert 176 While, Kirby 87, 181 White, Tom 1013 White, Mamie 181 Whitesell, Cliff 122, 181 Whinen, Jerry 193 Wiggins, Lee 166 Wiggs, David 46 Wilber, Deidra 166 Wilcoxson, Linda 277 Wilde, Steven 187 Wilhite, Joe 87 Wilkins, Ken 111 Wilkinson, John 87 Williams, Candy 112, 187 Williams, Chuck 296 Williams, Doris 49 Williams Doug 176, 283 Willian15, Grant 292 Williams, Joe 193 Williams, Nancy 47 Williams, Susm 91 Williams, Vicki 176 Williams Will 27 Williamson, Nan 282 Willis, Kathi 187, 290 Wilson, Donald 193 Wilson, Janetta 91 Wilson, Larry 176 Wilsdon, Lisa Lea 85 Winchester, Laura 181, 282 Winfrey, Deborah 166 Winfrey, Dennis 166 Winters, Cindy 88, 181 Wirtz, Kim 85 Wise, Mark 111, 187 Wiseman, Dardanella 176 Wilhiam, Mark 89 Woelke. Sue 99 Womack, Terry 319 Womble, Sara 46, 99 Wongsaroi, Boonserm 167 Wood, Jay 297 Woods, Mary 96, 101 Woods, Mike 101, 176 Woods. Randall 187 Wood, Rhanda 176 Woodward, Alan 277 Wooldridge, Deborah 288 Woodruff, Paula99 Woody, Jane 1137 Worley, John 166 Worley. Thomas 277 Wortham, Don 87 Wortham, Ron 87 Worthlev, Judy 85 Wrighi, Brooks 187 Wright, lames 193 Wright, John 116 Wright, Nicole 166 Wyaco, Kamy 1B7 Wyaco, Pamela 187 Wyatt, Jimmy 296 Wyatt, Judy 97 Wyatt, Mark 301 Wyatt, Manha 97 Wyatt, Milton Z77 Wyatt, Shelby 277 Yarbcrry, ' 103 Yoddis, Su York, lahn 9187 Yost, Kollh 298 Young, Steve 105 Young, B!" 152, 193, 278 Young, lennie 113 Young, Karen 285, 181 Young, Monique 113 Young, Val 99 Yount Debbie 123 Younl 9 Ynust. Keith. 99 3 A35 Zellner, Cary 193, 105 Zenor, Tom 176 Ziehenhain, Marv Kay 85 Zimmerman, Frances 187 Zumwalt, Kurt 105 Zuramch, Mary 113 mil seems we are divided 0th in the degree III which we stand next me one another? 'DIVISION the Sooner 976 , in a bicentennial year The Sooner Seventy-Six, yearbook of the University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma, was reproduced in a one-book format, eight and one-half by eleven inches. Body type was photo-set in Oracle standard, bold, and italic. The OU Journalism Press did the Sooner's type-setting and paste- up. This publication, printed by the American Yearbook 376 Company, Topeka, Kansas, is issued by the University of Oklahoma and authorized by Fred Weddle, Director of Student Publications. The book has been copyrighted in the name of the Editor, Kevin Portz, and no part herein may be reprodu'ced or reprinted without expresg consent from the copyrighter 2,500 copies of the Sooner Seventy- -Six have been prepared and distributed at no cost to the taxpayers of the State of Oklahoma. The publication was financed by subscriptions and the sale of advertising space. The opinions expressed herein are those of the editor or writer and do not necessarily reflect the views of the University administration or the Publications Board. And remember, the University is an equal opportunity employer.


Suggestions in the University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) collection:

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1

1972

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1

1975

University of Oklahoma - Sooner Yearbook (Norman, OK) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1

1979

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.