University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX)

 - Class of 1977

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University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 678 of the 1977 volume:

spipfBp mm ; : i ' 1,. THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS AT AUSTIN Published by Texas Student Publications The University of Texas at Austin Austin, Texas 78712 Volume 84 Texas Student Publications, 1 977 C IS ' ROB MARTIN Editor-in-Chief JACKIE WANTA Associate Editor JERRY R. THOMPSON Supervisor of Yearbooks RONALD D. HICKS Assistant Supervisor LAURA KISLIN Copy Editor STANLEY FARRAR Photography Supervisor LARRY KOLVOORD Assistant Photography Supervisor RANDY STIEFER Artist SECTION EDITORS NINA COOK, Greeks KEITH CRAWFORD, Honoraries JOHN DEPEW, Features ANDI EISENKRAFT, Professionals SUSAN GEE, Student Leadership RANDY HIX, Athletics LIZ JACKSON, Features DAVID KUSNERIK, Special Interest BARBARA LINCH, Military AMANDA MERRITT, Academics MADELEINE TOPPER, Greeks CANDI VERNON, Classes SUSAN SIMPSON, Sports Copywriter PHOTOGRAPHERS DAVID BRESLAUER RON ENNIS TAD HERSHORN CARLOS OSORIO TOMAS PANTIN LARRY PRICE STEVEN PUMPHREY SCOTT SLAUGHTER MIKE SMITH WILL VAN OVERBEEK COM WODUCT mm ACADEMICS ATHLE " CS " too " STUDENT LI " iteCact LIMELIGHT 1m ;- SPECIAL INT WCFE5S-:- HONOMRIE NILITABV CHEEKS 2 CACTUS Staff CONTENTS INTRODUCTION " UT Austin Rich In Tradition ' FEATURES " The Tower " ACADEMICS " Special Collections " ATHLETICS " Bevo " STUDENT LEADERSHIP " The Cactus " LIMELIGHT " Limelight " SPECIAL INTEREST " Long horn Band " PROFESSIONALS " Patron Saints " HONORARIES " The Maces " MILITARY " Military Review " GREEKS " Round-Up " CLASSES 1 ' Commencement ' ' 4 17 18 107 108 157 158 223 224 273 274 291 292 347 348 385 386 409 410 431 432 521 522 Table of Contents 3 I I Rich In Tradition UT is the world ' s largest clique 40,000 strong. All are a part of the same mold. Thousands more used to be involved in the select group; now they are alumni removed from UT ' s daily experience but forever tied by the recurring customs. They don ' t know that the Physics-Math-Astronomy Building, the old PMA, has been transformed into the RLM, in name only. The Chemistry Building has become Welch Hall, they are surprised to learn. Thousands more will be welcomed into the University ' s clique,. Never knowing that Dillingham ' s pasture was a famous necking spot, the future Longhorns will discover new places to seek privacy. Celebrations of new victories will be theirs. Rediscovering ancient activities will forever unite graduates of the 1880s with those of the 1990s. Faces in the clique change; sentiments remain the same. I Traditions Going to class usually involves running past the Tower or at least hearing its chimes in the distance. Students may feel that they spend their University years in the shadow of the Tower: glancing up to see what time it is, listening to music at one o ' clock, watching it turn orange after a sports victory. Indeed, the Tower has " watched over " students for years. Since its completion in the 1930s, the Tower has been the physical center of campus as well as the symbolic representation of UT. Students who run past it late for class today are not the first to do so. The Tower, just like those two suntanned Frisbee players and those before them, has always been there and always will be. Even if we don ' t stop to think about it as we pass by, the presence of the Tower unifies the campus. Traditions . . : V : v 1 Traditions Thousands of people gather each fall in Memorial Stadium to watch the football games. They see APO members run out with that huge Texas flag, hear " March Grandioso " as the Longhorn Band enters, watch the cheerleaders and Bevo arrive, hear Smokey ' s cannon blast and watch cards flash images. Without these spectators realizing it, they are the ones who keep these customary activities alive. In much the same way that it took interested celebrants to decide Eeyore ' s Birthday Party couldn ' t die, Greeks have kept Round-Up activities going since the 1930s and interested scholars have begun the practice of collecting rare items. Tradit . Traditions Students join organizations to broaden their UT experiences. By doing so, they bring themselves into contact with and later become the individuals who are the keepers and supporters of various traditions. Whereas organizations like the Longhorn Band may be in the spotlight because of pomp and ceremony, other campus organizations contribute more subtle ideas to UT customs. Each year, Texas Union committees bring speakers and cultural events to campus. ROTC cadets practice daily to preserve the traditions which are part of military history. Professional organization enthusiasts learn about their patron saints, such as the engineers ' Alexander Frederick Glair. And the CACTUS staff works to preserve all these events as it has for 84 years. Traditions 1 1 ' Traditions Ideas and activities enjoyed often are repeated, relatively unchanged. For decades, students have sung the same refrains to " The Eyes of Texas " and " Texas Fight. " And although some may disagree as to exact shades, school colors have been orange and white forever. While beer flows, conversations have never stopped at Scholz ' s since the University opened. Customs do not have to be ancient to be considered traditions. In its 14 years of existence, Eeyore ' s Birthday Party has become as important to celebrants as is Round-Up. No one flashed the " Hook ' Em Horns " sign until its recent inception in 1955. Collections of rare books and items did not begin until the 1960s. Traditions such as the Texas Union are quite established but are given a new outlook through change and renovation. Traditions-- 13 B I ... " II " 11 H ' U H U li U U nm I Traditions During their four (or so) University years, students encounter many experiences which finally culminate in Commencement exercises. Graduation means something different to each. All watch those robed in black caps and gowns; some are solemn, some giggling, others playing with their tassels each reminiscing about daily routines and activities. Everyone remembers ordinary habits running, busing or cycling to class. Special customs also jump to the foreground of each mind. Organizational activities, parties and blood drives complete the total impression of UT. Each soon-to-be graduate takes with him or her a unique combination of experience which totals life as an undergraduate. No two are alike; but few are exceptionally different. Traditions 15 M Margaret Berry: UT ' s Foremost Traditionalist luch of the 1977 CACTUS is devoted to Univer- sity traditions, their histories, their beginnings and their relationship to today ' s campus life. When the staff began researching these traditions, we logically turned to the foremost compilation of University of Texas cus- toms, " UT Austin Traditions and Nostalgia, " written by Dr. Margaret Berry. Our relationship with this unique woman has grown from initial admiration to close friendship. Dr. Berry, you have provided the CACTUS staff with the inspiration and guidance necessary to complete the monumental task we began a year ago. We found the door to your office always open, and you were never too busy to stop and look for a photograph of the " 40 Acres " or to explain how the maces were constructed. Without your gracious help, our 1977 CACTUS would not be complete in its coverage of University traditions. Because of your incentive and assistance, Dr. Berry, we would like to dedicate the 1977 CACTUS to you. Since it refle cts much of your work and continual inter- est in The University of Texas at Austin, we hope the book is as meaningful to you as it has been for us to compile. Currently completing work on the University History Project. Margaret Catherine Berry formerly served as Associate Dean of Students and Director of Developmen tal Programs. Dr Berry is an honor graduate of The University of Texas, having written her doctoral thesis on " Student Life and Customs. 1883-1933. at The Um versity ol Texas " 1 6 Dedication HI YIIAR Each year is a series of events. We attended football games, CEC events and finally Commencement. Head football coach Darrell Royal retired. Shuttle bus drivers decided to strike. And we learned of organizations hazing members. Some events are strictly one-time occur- rences; others happen year after year be- coming enmeshed in the University expe- rience. These are the events which even- tually become traditions and make our University unique. A particular incident of the year may abolish a tradition forever, give it new direction or continue to repeat itself annually. FEATURES EDITED BY JOHN DEPEW AND LIZ JACKSON Located in the center of the Building is the traditional by Liz Jackson The University Tower of the Main Building, rising 307 feet above Austin, stands as a symbol of identity and a timekeeper of tradition for The University of Texas at Austin. Built at a cost of $3 million in 1936, the 27-story Tower was designed in a modified Spanish Renaissance style by one of America ' s foremost architects, Paul P. Cret of Philadelphia. The Tower was one of over 30 buildings on campus designed after oil was discovered on University land in the early 1920s. The idea of a tower structure met with ambivalence from faculty and students. J. Frank Dobie suggested that the Tower be laid on its side for use as a classrooms building, arguing that the Univer- sity would never own enough books to fill the 27 floors of library stacks. But Dr. J. W. Battle, who had studied other college tow- ers, was Chairman of the Faculty Building Committee and the Tower ' s most prominent advocate. He reasoned that the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh ' s Tower had caused the community of Pittsburgh to physically as well as psychologically look up to the university. That same logic might benefit UT, he suggested. CLOCK AND CHIMES Dr. Battle was also instrumental in selecting the Grecian forum design as the structure to support the four faces of the Tower ' s clock. Each clock face is over 14 feet in diameter, and the minute hands are six feet long. The Tower clocK marks the quarter hour by four bell tones from the Westminster Chimes which bring to mind the prayer: Lord in this hour Be thou my guide For in thy power I do abide. Similar to the bells at Valley Forge, the set of 1 7 bells weigh 18 Traditions 40,000 pounds and cost just under $50,000 in the 1930s. The Tower chimes were given to the University by H. J. Lutcher Stark, a University regent from Orange, Texas. Until 1 968, the carillonneur played on a clavier, or a mechani- cal key board, located in the bell tower. A hut built around the keyboard was his only protection from the elements and the chiming bells. In recent years, however, the keyboard has been transferred to the " chime room " on the third floor of the Main Building. Complete with its own thermostat control, the room is also equipped with an amplifier which allows the carrillonneur to hear what he is playing without a time lag. The chimes can be heard for five miles. LIGHTING The noticeable tradition of the Tower is its elaborate light schedule during special holidays and celebrations of significant athletic wins. Dr. Carl Eckhardt, superintendent of buildings and a professor of mechanical engineering, was the first to illumi- nate the Tower in orange. Eckhardt placed orange filters over the lights, and when the idea was lauded, special orange lights were installed. The schedule for lighting the Tower is as follows: Acres, the Tower of the Main ymbol of the UT Austin campus. Tower shaft, observation and column decks in orange: Thanksgiving game victories (A M games) Sunday evenings following Turkey Day wins Any national athletic championships Tower shaft white, observation and column decks orange: Football wins Southwest Conference wins in baseball, basketball, track, swimming, cross country and team championships in ten- nis and golf NCAA championships Commencement Inauguration of the UT president March 2, Texas Independence Day April 21 , San Jacinto Day July 4, U.S. Independence Day November 1 1 , Veterans Day Christmas Day Tower shaft white, observation and column decks alternately orange: Tie football games First place tie in Southwest Conference play LIGHTS OUT Throughout the years the Tower has been darkened for cer- tain occasions. The Tower was blacked out during World War II in accordance with the national dim-out regulations to help avoid setting a landmark for the enemy. In 1973, the regularly- used white Tower lights were turned off as a reminder to the Austin community of the need to conserve energy. In the fall of 1974, the Tower was again lighted in accordance with its regu- lar schedule because of the negligible energy load required to light the entire Tower. FIRE Austin ' s first high-rise fire occurred in the Tower in August, 1 965. Sparked by an acetylene torch in the library, the fire dam- aged part of the Hoblitzelle Theatre Arts Library collection housed on the 20th floor, and caused considerable damage to the 1 9th and 21 st floors due to heat, smoke and water. Because of limited means of escape in case of fire in the Tower, the library stacks are usually closed to undergraduates during peak hours of operation. OBSERVATION DECK Although a symbol of identity and tradition on the University campus, the Tower symbolizes tragedy for some. Two acciden- tal and seven suicidal plunges from the observation deck have occurred; the most recent was on Oct. 28, 1974. After each tragedy, the deck has been temporarily barred, and the obser- vation deck is now closed indefinitely until some form of protec- tive barrier can be designed and erected. In October, 1976, the Longhorn Band attempted to revive a tradition halted by the closing of the Tower ' s observation deck playing atop the Tower before football games. However, arrangements for the revival this season were delayed because of security measures which must be taken when a large number of persons would occupy the deck for the mini-concerts. WHITMAN SHOOTING The most tragic episode associated with the structure began at noon Aug. 1, 1966, when Charles Whitman, a 25-year-old architectural engineering student, terrorized the campus and community by shooting and killing unsuspecting persons from the observation deck. Dressed in overalls and toting a file cabi- net filled with food supplies as well as three rifles, 700 rounds of ammunition and other weapons, Whitman entered the Tower quietly and then proceeded to barricade himself on the obser- vation deck. Shooting at anyone and everything moving, he killed 16 persons and wounded 32 others during his 90-minute sniping spree. Whitman was finally killed when police and civil- ians stormed the deck -and caught Whitman by surprise. An autopsy revealed a brain tumor which could possibly have caused Whitman ' s irrational behavior. Summer school classes were dismissed the following day, and flags around the state flew at half-mast. INSIDE THE TOWER The Tower houses many administrative offices, including the President ' s, Regents ' and the Admissions offices. Also, the Tower contains 1 .25 million volumes in the Mirabeau B. Lamar Library, better known as the Main Library. However, during the summer of 1 977, the Lamar library and other collections around campus planned moves to the new Perry-Castanada Library on 21st Street and Speedway. Plans for the Tower ' s 17 vacated floors have not been finalized, but possibilities include moving several University supporting services located off-campus to the more central locale of the Tower. Throughout the past 40 years, the Tower has symbolized dif- ferent things for students and members of the community. It stands as an indication of victory or defeat after athletic con- tests. It has attracted many visitors because of its view of Austin and surrounding communities. And it has symbolized tragedy for some. To numerous alumni all over the world, the Tower has a special significance personal to each individual, and stands as an emblem of tradition for The University of Texas at Austin. Traditions 19 STUDENT LIVING Home, whatever it meant, was private territory. Everyone could have their choice of accommodations. Dormitory dwellers opted for convenience while others preferred the spaciousness of an apartment or a house. New owners inherited gouges in walls and stained car- pets, but it still became home. All too soon, it would be time to move because most students are transients. For the freshmen, orientation was designed to be a vacation with a little work on the side. And of course, adds and drops lurked like a demon around the corner. Finishing the last exam, students rejoiced in the holi- day spirit. Ultimately, graduation arrived. Some .smiled with readiness to enter the " real world. " Others merely wondered, " Where do I go now? " STUDENT LIVING There ' s No Place Apartments, dorms, co-ops, houses and married student housing where students lived often dictated how they lived. Since the University ottered so many different types of residences, students could easily find their niches and live in their own way. At times dormitories seemed to have been built in order to allow friendships to develop, and to enable a wide array of persons to touch the resident ' s life. Whether on or off campus, the major outward goal of a dorm was to provide a no-hassles environment near the campus. Freshmen especially found the dorms desirable for getting the feel of college life. That environment was sometimes interrupted with pranks or discussions which were reminders that the true accomplishment was in bring- ing persons together for sharing good : " - -::,-; times, problems and sometimes even a little studying. Several private dorms catered to the needs and wants of other students. Located just off the campus border, dorms such as Dobie, the Castilian, Contessa and Barrone housed resi- dents who enjoyed dorm life with a flair. Residents enjoyed large game rooms and spectacular views of the campus and the hills of West Austin. The spirit of sharing engulfed coop- erative housing. Students took turns at cooking, cleaning and shopping. Closeness prevailed, and many co-op residents seemed reluctant to change their environment. If the student was independent and wealthy enough, the temptation of apartment living was ever present. Size and privacy were big advantages for apartments, while the distance from campus and finances made many reluctant to move from other compara- tively secure living arrangements. Cooking and cleaning for themselves did not make apartment living any more pleasing for students. Such things as a shuttle bus strike and the escalation of already high utility costs left apartment dwellers looking for scarce parking spaces or huddled fully clothed beneath blankets in order to conserve energy and money. Married students found that eco- nomical living was available at the married student housing and trailer park. They were able to live in close proximity to others with much the same goals and problems, succeeding at school and at marriage. Fraternity and sorority houses pro- vided residents with steadfast friend- ships. Sticking together were the key words in describing the Greek atmos- phere, as members lived and shared experiences. Living at home seemed to be the epitome of security. Homestyle cook- ing outweighed the burden of having to drive to campus every day. How- ever, the students living at home found that they were unable to completely immerse themselves into campus activities. While some students found the library and classes only a short hike away, for those living at home, studying was usually done far from campus in a sometimes tumultuous environment. Most of the housing on campus or owned by the University is relatively old. Few of these " monuments " are ever destroyed, even in the cases of Brackenridge and Deep Eddy Apart- ments which were supposedly tempo- rary housing in 1946. However, the thought of replacing these or any of the other housing buildings seemed almost inconceivable to those who live or have lived in them. The buildings contained more than posters on walls and furniture. Apart- ments, dorms, co-ops, houses, mobile homes and Greek houses contained the experiences which go hand in hand with living and attending the Uni- versity. Continued ' Littlefield residents enjoy the relaxed, friendly atmosphere of dorm life. ...home You just received your letter of acceptance to The University of Texas at Austin congratulations! Now you and 41 ,000 other students must decide where to live while attending the biggest university in the state. The first decision concerning housing a student needs to make is whether to live on or off campus, and then how much money he or she has to spend on living accommodations. On- campus housing prices ranged from $398 for a long session term (two semesters) with no meals at Andrews for women and Brackenridge-Roberts-Prather halls for men, to $1544 for a long term with meals included at Jester Center Hall, the only on- campus coed dorm. Living on campus provided convenience to classes, on-cam- pus libraries and organization meetings. It also meant little change in scenery for the student who could not get off cam- pus. Most dorms offered a dining option so that residents always had a prepared meal ready for consumption, without the worry of cleaning up dishes. However, dorm food was some- what notorious for its lack of variety and mass production blandness. All on-campus dorms provided limited maid and linen service and a private Centrex phone line as part of ser- vices included in the rent. Resident Assistants (or RAs) offered h elp to residents with personal, academic and housing prob- lems and often planned the dorm parlies or " wing flings " and meetings to discuss policies which varied on each floor. One of the major disadvantages of the on-campus dorms was the excess of noise which occasionally exceeded concentration levels. But whatever the pros or cons, on-campus housing contin- ued to boast of near full capacity with 5400-plus students. " Dorm living is an opportunity to meet people and get ac- quainted with college, " Nevada Blackburn, who recently retired after 37 years as head of Housing and Food Service, com- mented. Dormitory living gave residents a chance to know fel- low students outside of classroom experiences. Most residents agreed the experience of living in a dorm helped them grow emotionally as well as intellectually during their college years. 24 On-Campus Housing Built in 1 936, Roberts Hall offers economical housing for men Simkins dorm hosts Casino Night for Simkins and Littlefield residents. As the newest on-campus dorm, Jester otters coed housing for 2800 students. Jester residents retreat to streets after police received a bomb threat call. Bomb threats, fires and drug busts made the 76-77 school year a memorable one for residents in on-campus housing. In early November, a fire broke out in a concession area of the lobby of Kinsolving Dormitory, originating from a base elec- trical outlet. Firemen at the scene reported moderate fire and light smoke damage to the concession area. Most of the 300 residents who were sent to the street during the midafternoon alarm saw the incident as an inconvenience rather than as a danger to lives or property. The fire remained under control and was almost extinguished by the time firemen reached the scene. Another significant event occurring in on-campus housing was the drug raid on Jester Center in October by the University Police Department. The police confiscated a quantity of hashish and over a pound of marijuana in the raid in which eight stu- dents were arrested. Student Government responded to the needs of the residents by organizing a petition which voiced discontent with the procedure taken by UT Police. According to the petition, " Students for the Pursuit of Happi- ness " expressed feelings that " using UTPD personnel as informers in UT dorms destroys students ' trust in each other and in the police, " and that " entrapment is both illegal and immoral. " Daily Texan reports stated that entrapment might have been involved in the raid procedures because Kenneth Cavett, the officer who filed the case against the Jester resi- dents and who was on the UTPD payroll, allegedly asked to " make a dope deal. " In early December, Jester residents were sent to the streets when University police shift supervisor Jim Burgess received a phone call from an anonymous man who claimed that two bombs were set to go off in Jester at 9:30 a.m. The Austin Police and Fire Departments and Brackenridge Hospital were notified while UT Police tried to clear the building before 9:30. " We got about 95 percent of the people out of there, " Burgess said, but some " stragglers " remained in the building. The only injury involved in the bomb scare was Patrol- man Rollin Donelson, who was struck by a car as he ran across Speedway Street to Jester from his patrol car. Donelson sus- tained minor injuries and was treated and released from Brack- enridge Hospital. UT Police received another bomb threat call the next day but did not evacuate the building a second time. Again, no bombs were found. On-Campus Housing 25 ...hone Students ' off-campus living options were as diverse as the individuals living there. Students chose either private dormito- ries, co-operative housing, apartments, houses or living at home. Approximately 1 0,000 students lived in apartments south of campus in the Riverside area. One of the most controversial housing issues during the 1976-1977 year resulted from faulty planning and construc- tion on the Taylor clay hills upon which some of the large com- plexes were built. Many Riverside residents nicknamed the area " Riverslide " because of the clay hills ' tendency to buckle under the weight of the buildings. The year also saw innovations in private living preferences. One apartment complex fought off bankruptcy by turning to an optional clothing environment. Grand Canyon Villa manager Terry Parker said, " Nudity is something that people have a right to engage in. " He said that he felt most people were not offended by the nudity allowed in his complex. Parker opened a second complex during the spring, formerly the Manor Villa, and he expected full occupancy by September. Co-operative housing allowed students to live, work and save money together by accepting a certain share of a workload. Ranging in size from seven to 100 occupants, most co-ops required three to seven hours of work per week in cooking, cleaning or some other maintenance. Food prices remained low because of volume purchasing, and all profits were shared equally. Many students used the co-operative living style as a " half-way house " between dormitories and private apartments. Residents of Dobie Center await elevators in the mall lobby while moving in. New Guild Co-op residents enjoy the relaxed dining atmosphere 26 Ofl-Campus Housing APAF Ad II Dlh ' 3 Racq River TriTi (wom CO 2S Approximately 1 0,000 students lived in the concentrated Riverside area. OFF-CAMPUS APARTMENTS EXPENSES DURING 1 976-77 APARTMENT DEPOSIT LEASE BILLS MONTHLY RATE Act III $50 9 months + elec $140-165 Campus Colony $50 open ABP $135-150 Duval Villa $75 9 months + elec $195-250 Racquet Club $65 semester ABP $220-320 River Hills $100 9 months ABP $155-370 unfurnished (furniture $30-up) Tri Towers $75 semester ABP $540-787.50 per (women only) semester CO-OPERATIVE HOUSING AND PRIVATE DORMITORIES OFF-CAMPUS DURING 1976-1977 CO-OP DORMITORY MONTHLY SEMESTER RATES College House Inc. $670-875 semester Laural House Co-Op $131-167 month New Guild Co-op $548-740 semester Castilian Dorm $1100-1540 semester Dobie Center $1825-2275 year Madison House $905-1130 semester Scottish Rite Dorm $1860-21 90 year Off-Campus Expenses 2 STUDENT LIVING Future students are instructed on the finer points of preregistration. Much to their dismay, many later had to endure adds and drops Introducing (ta-da) UT An institution comprised of 43,000 students on a 300- acre campus. The mere fig- ures alone would be enough to make anyone feel fright- ened and small, and for many transfer or freshman students that was exactly how they felt, at least before orientation. Orientation was often viewed as one of those neces- sary evils. A chance to begin experiencing not only the Uni- versity but Austin became evi- dent from the first day. Upon arrival students experienced the trauma of finding parking spaces, and on the last night of each session, advisors organized the " Wednesday Night Fun Club. " Thursday morning ' s introduction to never-ending lines seemed to forecast the future. Along with the orientees ' attending necessary lectures and wing meetings explaining preregistration, students took part in volleyball games and evenings at Scholz ' s spent with a bunch of friends whom they did not even know the night before. Contrived com- binations of the lectures and parties were formulated to get reluctant orientees to attend. After a moonlight jog to Mem- orial Stadium, students attended a session of " Tues- day ' s Sundaes " where the pri- mary goal was to learn to mix hot fudge or strawberries with ice cream. On the final evening of a particular orientation session a choice had to be made between watching Jimmy Car- ter accept the Democratic nomination for president or catching a glimpse of advisors An orientee hopes to gain English course credit by examination 28 Orientation n t Learning to pile on the necessities of a good sundae was a must for orientation students who did-it-themselves at Tuesday ' s Sundaes. A conference with an advisor can be frustrating, as a student ' s choice of courses is narrowed by prerequisites in the " Absurdity Corps. " Per- forming in the tradition of NBC ' s Saturday Night, the advisors gave Carter one of his few defeats of 1 976 as the Kinsolving lobby was jammed with students and laughter. With the progression of orientation, the sight and sound of squealing tires turn- ing the corner of 26th Street became a nightly occurrence, once students found the cour- age to stretch out the 1 :00 a.m. curfew and to search for new experiences. Whether it was making friends or just meeting people, the success of orientation for each individual came with the interaction between students. Onenta STUDENT LIVING Settle In Faced with the seemingly endless chore of moving belongings into their habitats, University students dreaded the long hours of toting that lay ahead. No one really looked forward to returning to classes, yet upper- classmen were quite accustomed to the role of " tran- sient student. " Large suitcases and cardboard boxes dotted the grounds of on-campus and private dorms. Those who lived on ground floors of dorms and apartments had little trouble moving heir belongings inside while not-so-fortunate others struggled up thou- sands of stairs. Working elevators provided aid for those who could shove as much as possible inside before the doors closed. Inevitably, long lines of weary students waited their turns outside elevator doors to avoid the exhausting drudgery of climbing stairs. After many long and monotonous hours of carrying heavy boxes, suitcases and stereos, students breathed sighs of relief to finally be moved in. Although the task of find- ing proper places for everything was still ahead, doors could be closed to quietly begin the new semester. Dad aids as freshman Louise Goodson moves into Jester West. 30 Settle In Dobie residents get their first " chance " to wait for the notorious Dobie elevators as students move their belongings up the 27-story private coed dorm. Senior James Morton reads while guarding a friend ' s laundry and stereo speakers. Coed on the steps of Carothers Hall takes a break from moving in. Settle In 31 Not finding it easy to (ill out IBM cards while sitting on chairs, registration worker Dodi Keith spreads out materials on the tloor to help a student. STUDENT LIVING J Waiting and hoping After waiting for ten hours in the glaring sun, the petite sun-tanned sophomore finally inched her way around to the west door of Bellmont Hall. Biting down hard on a number two pencil and straightening out a bent, folded and mutilated IBM card, she forced her chin onto her chest and squeezed in the door. Four thousand screaming, trampling students rushed toward one gray-haired 20-year old. " Oh why didn ' t I preregister? " the economics major moaned as she saw the scene which resembled the New York Stock Exchange during 1 929. She got lost in the traditional fall registration shuffle but managed to sign up for three classes in a mere four hours. Exiting Bellmont, she saw tables across the street where the Ex-Students ' Association members served tea to quench the thirsts of exhausted students. Dodg- ing cars as she crossed San Jacinto, the newly-regis- tered student gratefully gulped down the iced tea. She sighed when she remembered that, haggard as she looked, she still had to get an ID picture taken at Greg- ory Gym. Just one of 41 ,387 going through the same process, she trudged up the hill to stand in the day ' s final line. 32 Registration Exhausted students wait in line to have their registration materials processed. 1 m Praying for a change For those who did not have classes arranged the way they wanted, adds and drops provided a means to adjust a poor schedule. Rather than put up with an entire semester of undesirable classes, some students elected to go through one day of anguish in centralized adds and drops. Others decided to extend the misery throughout the whole week by going to individual departments to change scheduled courses. The 1977 spring add drop procedure took a bit longer to com- plete in some departments because of the new three- part form introduced to allow a student to have a copy of add drop transactions. Huge clusters of impatient students waited to drop unwanted or poorly scheduled courses and to replace them with suitable classes and times. Students often resorted to a barter system: " I ' ll give you English 306 at 10 a.m. if you ' ll give me Psychology 301 at 4 p.m. " Although not all students came out of it all with ideal class times, many of them did improve their schedules due to adds and drops. I This student made a sign in hopes of finding someone who would trade classes. I As add and drop lines wind down near the end of the day, some students are ready to give up after hearing " This sectjorVsfuir onetoomanytimes 33 A hug and a smile were both part of the congratulations after the Commencement ceremonies. STUDENT UV.NQ Graduation The Last University Tradition Graduation is the last and perhaps the most impor- tant of a series of traditional events University students encounter. The day is a busy one, filled with ceremo- nies, receptions and reunions with family and friends. Lost in an endless round of activities, the graduate rarely has time to stop and think about what this final ritual will mean " . When reflection does come finally, it is often met with mixed emotions, for graduation serves a dual purpose. The day is both an end and a beginning; it can produce a feeling that is both very happy and very disturbing. Thoughts turn not only to past events and experiences, but also to the uncertain future and what it will bring. Whoever first called this ceremony " Commence- ment " had the right idea. While this step marks the end of exposure to University customs, each graduate will discover new traditions waiting for him. The beginning, in time, will overshadow the end. Social and Behavioral Sciences graduates receive recognition in the Swimming Complex 34 Graduation Students prepare for the conclusion to graduation day as they are seated on the Main Mall for the evening ceremonies Pharmacy School graduates flash the " Hook ' Em Horns " sign, this time as ex-students of The University of Texas. " ENTERTAINMENT For pleasure, escape or mere diversion, entertain- ment was time-out from the grind of classes and a wel- come relief to book-weary students. Weekends were a special commodity, and when Friday rolled around, everyone was ready for relaxation or hell-raising. Some of the most readily available and inexpensive good times were the events of the Cultural Entertain- ment Committee. For a nominal fee a student could see Shakespeare ' s " The Tempest, " Barry Manilow, Neil Sedaka, Natalie Cole, the Hartford Ballet and Broad- way ' s " Equus, " all in the course of a semester. Students could enjoy Drama Department produc- tions in the newly-completed B. Iden Payne Theatre, a landmark in theatrical design. Twenty years ago, Payne directed a University production of " Hamlet " in a tent When the $4.5 million theatre named in his memory opened, " Hamlet " was appropriately the premiere pro- duction. Dance seemed to get increased attention. Following her CEC performance, Meredith Monk held a master class for students. On the primitive, barren stage at Armadillo World Headquarters, the Austin Ballet Thea- tre continued to execute pas de deux. The Harry Ransom Center and other campus galler- ies drew onlookers to view valuable exhibitions ranging from Indian artifacts to cubist paintings. ENTERTAINMENT The Texas Union Presents Cultural Entertainment Committee Preservation Hall Jazz Band September 22 Neil Sedaka September 27 Stanley Turrentine October 4 " Equus " October 15, 17 Ballet Folklonco of Mexico October 26 Barry Manilow October 27 Natalie Cole November 10 Meredith Monk November 17 " The Tempest " November 19 " A Comedy of Errors " February 14 Toad the Mime February 20 America February 28 William Wmdom plays " Thurber " March 4 " Spoon River Anthology " March 6 Genesis March 21 Amazing Kreskin April 5 Robwt Wilson, " I was sitting on my patio " April 12 Victor Borge April 14 Hartford Ballet April 26 Lou Rawls and Jennifer Warnes May 4 Austin Symphony October 8 November 12 December 3 January 14 February 18 March 18 April 15 38 CEC The Great Musicians Series Lazar Berman Fires of London Dorian Wind Quintet Daniel Shafron The Romeros Elly Ameling Rudolf Serkin Peter Pears Borodin Quartet ' " J ENTERTAINMENT 40 America I -r ENTERTAINMENT The Texas Union Presents From Barry to Ballet, fall Cultural Entertainment Committee holders were able to enjoy many modes of artistic expression Limited audience on-stage seating blended viewers and dramatis personae in " Equus, " a drama performed at the Paramount. Ballet Folklorico of Mexico dazzled the enthusiastic audience with color, costumes and music, as well as with the expert versatil- ity of the artists-dancers. Pop singers Neil Sedaka, Natalie Cole and Barry Manilow lived up to high expec- tations of fans by performing popular hit tunes as well as introducing new material at the concerts. Students were able to participate in a workshop with the Mere- dith Monk Dance Company two days before the com- pany ' s performance at the Paramount. Cultural Entertainment Committee ' Equus " at the Paramount Theatre 42 FallCEC Natalie Cole woos her audience Neil Sedaka Stanley Turrentine Fall CEC 43 ENTERTAINMENT The Texas Union Presents Cultural Entertainment Committee The Cultural Entertainment Committee in spring ottered the 1 9,586 CEC holders a diverse and dis- tinguished series ot performers in fields of rock, jazz, dance, theatre and symphony. Co-spon- sored with the Fine Arts Department, CEC ' s Great Musicians Series presented Daniel Shafron, Rudolf Serkin, Elly Ameling, Peter Pears, the Romeros and the Borodin Quartet The Austin Symphony presented four spring concerts. In other CEC events, Lou Rawls " jazzed " and Genesis " rocked " Municipal Auditorium. Using his unique powers of suggestion, the Amazing Kreskin awed his audience. William Windom ' s characterization of cartoonist James Thurber delighted the crowd. With his natural and unpre- tentious portrayal, he brought the audience to their feet for a standing ovation. Toad the Mime William Windom as James Thurber Rudolf Serkin in the Great Musicians Series 44 Spring CEC Daniel Shafron in the Great Musicians Series ENTERTAINMENT J The B. Iden I Pa Time magazine once said that the late B. Iden Payne ' s tenure turned UT into Stratford-on-the-Brazos. Nothing could be more apt a description concerning the professorship of the great Shakespearean director who shared a Distinguished Service to Shakespeare award with Sir Laurence Olivier. On Friday, Nov. 5, 1976, a new theatre opened with " Hamlet. " Commemorating Payne, who was on the drama faculty from 1946 to 1973, the 500-seat prosce- nium theatre was part of a two-level $4.5 million addi- tion to and remodeling of the existing Drama Building. The space has increased substantially for the depart- ment ' s dance program and costume design. Three new dance studios have been included, and the costume design studio has almost doubled in size. The acoustics are such that a whisper is not lost in the back row which is 60 feet from the apron of the stage. The decor features dark brown carpeting and rust-colored seats. Arranged in 18 rows, the sloped seating provides excellent sight lines. The stage is clearly visible from any seat in the house. Standing room space for late-comers is at the back of the theatre in the style of New York theatres. The stage (including the wings) is 102 feet wide and 36 feet deep. At 32 feet, the actual acting area is smaller than that in Hogg Auditorium. Fifty-seven cables, suspended from a grid, hoist scenery into an 85-foot stagehouse. Individual set pieces can be flown on any one of six electrical winches. The stage area in front of he proscenium can be hydraulically lowered or raised to provide an orchestra pit or extra stage area. The floor of the stage is com- posed of removable sections or " traps " which allow access from below stage. A seven-ton motorized sound door separates the stage from the adjoining scene shop. At the rear of the Payne Theatre is a lighting and sound control room with an electronic panel capable of being programed to remember light cues at the punch of a button. An entire sunrise or sunset can be simu- lated by flicking a switch to set off a time sequence of very gradual light changes. A required safety element in a theatre is an asbestos fire curtain. Designer John Rothgeb has incorporated this necessity as a work of art. He has covered the cur- tain with approximately 400 names of leading theatre figures, including B. Iden Payne. Cue lights and an intercom system alert cast and crew members to the happenings on stage, eliminating the need for runners. Prior to construction of the Payne Theatre, most pro- ductions were presented in the Theatre Room of the Drama Building or in Hogg Auditorium. Now all Major Series productions are showcased in 46 B Iden Payne Theatre B Iden Payne. 1968 A flick of a switch can set off programed light changes on the computerized console Payne Theatre Major cuit members. rr ' " enery tilized to fu effect in each production. ' t I logg-Anerttorium, which seats tn be u2yUy-ttw-depart- nd in sn Payne Theatre is part of a $4.5 million addition to the Drama Building. Stanley Farrar The grid behind the proscenium Stanley Harrar A special dedicatory performance of " Hamlet " was presented Nov. 7 in Payne ' s memory for an invited audience of UT regents, administrators and Drama ' Department alumni and supporters. Two of Payne ' s former students spoke at the per- formance Barbara Barrie, at the time starring in Neil Simon ' s " California Suite " on Broadway, and Vernon Weddle, a professional actor in California. In a commemorative program April 22, acting depart- ment chairman Frederick Hunter presented the depart- mental library with a copy of the Payne autobiography, " A Life in a Woodon O: Memoirs of the Theater. " Payne ' s wife autographed the book. B. Iden Payne began his career in England as a Shakespearean actor, debuting with the R. R. Benson Company in Manchester in 1899. He went on to become a pioneer in England ' s repertory theatre move- ment which became a prototype for community theatre in the United States. More than a decade later, he was in New York direct- ing the famous 1 91 6 Broadway production of Galswor- thy ' s " Justice, " starring John Barrymore. The following year he was appointed general stage director of the Charles Frohman Company and directed such stars as Helen Hayes, William Gillette, Maude Adams, Ethel Bar- rymore, Elsie Ferguson and Otis Skinner. Payne joined the UT faculty in 1 946 at the age of 65. His Shakespearean productions were highlights of the UT drama season for the next 20 years. Drama professor James Moll said that Payne had wanted to make Shakespeare ' s final play his last so he retired from active directing with " The Tempest " in 1 968. Eight years later on April 6, he died. The B. Iden Payne Theatre now stands as a reminder of that time when UT was indeed Stratford-on-the-Bra- zos. B. Iden Payne Theatre 47 ENTERTAINMENT I Theatre Room Series Threepenny Opera Theater enthusiasts from the International Brecht Society came from all over the United States to see UT ' s production of " The Threepenny Opera " by Ber- tholt Brecht and Kurt Weill. Jagienka Zych, who directed the play, was a personal friend of one of Brecht ' s disciples. Based on John Gay ' s " The Beggar ' s Opera, " the plot revolves around ladies ' man Mack the Knife, a suave and dapper thief who leads a gang of robbers and murderers. " Threepenny Opera " was the first production in the newly-created Theatre Room Series. Costumes, scen- ery or lighting were emphasized by the series. Zych said that Brecht liked the theatrical machinery to be vis- ible to destroy the illusions created in a theatre, making the audience think about the comments in the play rather than to get lost in fantasy. Zych said that the Brecht play proved to be the right type of show to be staged in the 350-seat room. " The idea was to concentrate not so much on the staging and theatrical richness, but on working with actors and ideas in the play. " 48 Theatre Room Series Ceremonies In Dark Old Men Carlos Osorio " Ceremonies in Dark Old Men, " which featured the first all-Black cast in a UT production, was a . " very good depiction of problems that Black America faces, " the lead actress said. Glo Dean Baker-Gardner, who played Adele Parker, said the play was in many cases typical of the Black experience. The father character is a retired vaudeville dancer. Baker-Gardner ' s character " showed a very familiar role of the woman breadwinner. " One son can- not maintain a job for any appreciable time span, and the other son is an accomplished shoplifter. Lonne Elder ' s play was written in the ' 60s and was dated in some instances, but Baker-Gardner revealed that " there are some people that lead those kind of lives today. " Carlos Osorio Theatre Room Series 49 A Month in the Country ENTERTAINMENT Author and playwright Ivan Turgenev felt that his novel " A Month in the Country " was a dramatized story, not a play. Therefore, he never believed it should be performed on stage. Later, he relented after his work became a runaway success in a theatre in Petersburg. " Country " gave depth of understanding to the UT Drama Department production directed by Helena White. Turgenev captured his audience with all the fine aspects of a novel, giving special insights to the audi- ence to reveal a more complete picture. The lyrical tale depicts the rivalry for a young man ' s love between a young girl and a mature woman. Action takes place in a Russian family ' s garden in the country near Moscow. In one short month, Alexey, a young Russian tutor, has won the affections of both the young ward of the family and of the female head of the family. The ensu- ing competition produces hurt feelings everywhere, and Alexey realizes he must leave the family. The open atmosphere of the Theatre Room with its movable chairs and absence of a confining proscenium was well suited to the play which required a country garden setting complete with large trees, swings and a footbridge. Scoll Slaughter 50 Theatre Room Series Androcles and the Lion With nothing but a wagon and a traveling troupe of players, Coleman Jennings directed a fable about kind- ness. The audience of " Androcles and the Lion " was com- prised of theatre ' s most severe critics, children, who delightedly joined in cheering the hero while booing and hissing the villains. Decorative poles became, at one time or another, trees or windows while platforms were made into caves. The hero Androcles had been captured and made a slave by the Romans. He was owned by the wicked miser Pantalone who constantly counted and recounted his wealth. Isabella, Pantalone ' s ward, wants to marry her lover Lelio, but Pantalone schemes to prevent the match because the lovers would receive a large dowry left to Isabella by her late father. Androcles, as any hero would, rescues the maiden and encounters a snarling lion. After appeasing the king of the jungle by extracting a thorn from the crea- ture ' s paw, Androcles is later repaid when the lion ref- uses to eat the hero at a sacrifice. Children ' s Theatre Paper Bag Players Garnering New York ' s Mayoral citation for their origi- nal production " Grandpa, " the Paper Bag Players came to the University. The production by the widely-acclaimed professional children ' s theatre company was a lively revue featuring skits like " Stolen Sneakers, " " It ' s Just Not Fair " and " When You Are Older. " All were whimsically designed to educate the youngsters on experiences about grow- ing up. Frequent use of larger-than-life props intrigued the audience. Things like a giant pair of sneakers, a clock- face as big as the University Tower clock and a giant wad of bubble gum which completely enveloped a character ' s shoe were made out of cardboard. The company is nearly 20 years old and has played to close to a million children. Founder Judith Martin wrote and directed the revue. A lively score was played on the electric harpsichord by songwriter Donald Ash- wander. Children ' s Theatre Series 51 ENTERTAINMENT J The Children ' s Hour MFA Thesis Series Our Town t LT - Scorpius X9 MFA ENTERTAINMENT The Major Series Will van Overbeek Too True to be Good Two British comedies, " Too True to be Good " and " The School for Scandal, " were offered as part of the Drama Department ' s Major Series. Stephen Coleman directed " Too True to be Good " which alternated nightly in repertory with " The School for Scandal, " directed by Michael Finlayson. The two productions, along with " Hamlet " and " Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead, " comprised the Major Series and represented a new trend in contemporary theatre repertory. " Too True to be Good " told the story of a minister and chambermaid who masquerade as a burglar and a countess and talk a wealthy invalid into being " kidnap- ped " to the Arabian desert. The trio search for a new life of adventure and even encounter Lawrence of Ara- bia. Written by George Bernard Shaw, the play was both a fast-paced comedy and an involved philosophical lecture. " The School for Scandal " has been called the ulti- mate comedy. A slinging satire about people who live and breathe on scandal, hearsay and gossip, the play was written by Richard Brinsley Sheridan. Lady Sneerwell operates a scandalous college. An adulterous young wife, Lady Teazle, is taught a lesson in Sneerwell ' s " school " with help from colleagues: Mrs Candour, Sir Benjamin Backbite and Mr. Snake. 1 54 Major Series The School for Scandal Major Series- Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead " Hamlet " and " Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead, " presented alternate nights in repertory, all- owed longer rehearsal and performance opportunities for students to master their acting and designing skills. Director James Moll said that " Rosencrantz " com- ments on characters from Shakespeare ' s " Hamlet. " " ' Hamlet ' is restricted. In ' Rosencrantz ' nothing is defined, " Moll said. Both " Hamlet " and " Rosencrantz " employed the same cast. Moll expressed his joy over being the director of the first production in the new Payne Theatre. " It has very good acoustics and is comfortable for the audience. It was good not to have to play in a barn. Finally, we thought, we had a theatre. " Due to standing room only crowds packing into the theatre for its first run in November, it opened again three months later for two additional performances. Hamlet ENTERTAINMENT TadHershorn 56 Major Series Festival of Dance The University ' s " Festival of Dance " contributed its share of growth to the expanding dance scene with the talents of three resident and visiting artists. Igor Youskevitch, former lead dancer with the Ballet Russe, presented Act II of the classic " Giselle " which has been dubbed ballet ' s " Hamlet " by dance enthusi- asts. Youskevitch has danced with the American Ballet Theatre and owns his own ballet school in New York. Another great dance artist, Michael Sokoloff, brought his expertise to Austin. Juxtaposing his choreography with three popular pieces, " Piano Rondo, " " Tango " and " Seven Popular Spanish Songs, " Sokoloff relayed his enchantment with " theatrical dance " to Capital City audiences. The dancing great left for San Francisco in summer, 1977. Completing the festival, Barbara Barker choreo- graphed " The Unicorn, Gorgon and Manticore. " Writ- ten by Menotti, the madrigal fable recounts the story of a strange man who " yawned at town meetings, would not let the doctor take his pulse and did not go to church on Sundays. " Tad Hershorn Major Series 57 ENTERTAINMENT In the 1 970s, Austin has developed into a home for dance, full of growth possibilities which have satisfied both artists and patrons. The year 1976- 1977 found Austin an especially fert ile ground for local dancers and guest artists to perform to an audience whose awareness of and interest in dance multiplies with each performance. Companies stationed in Austin have had many opportunities to perform locally. Austin Ballet Theatre has continued its monthly performances at Armadillo World Headquarters, a unique tradi- tion that fits the phrase " Nowhere but Austin. " In April ABT presented five performances of " Car- mina Burana, " a full-length dance drama set to Carl Orff ' s scoring. Austin Civic Ballet imported internationally famous guest artists for the 76-77 season: Merle Park, Jean-Pierre Bonnefous, Eleanor D ' Antuono and Fernando Bujones sparked inspiring perform- ances throughout the year. ACB formed a Reper- tory Company in the fall of 1976 which allowed senior members to design their own choreogra- phy as well as to augment their standard perform- ance schedule. Ending their two-year home front in Austin, the Michael Sokoloff Dance Ensemble, Austin ' s first modern dance troupe, will be relocating in San Francisco in summer, 1977, after their final appearance in June. The ensemble ' s varied per- formance sites have included the Zachary Scott Theatre Center, Austin ' s new Studio D, the Para- mount Theatre and the rooftop of Joe ' s Deli. The University has contributed to the dance scene through two student choreographers ' workshops and a spring Festival of Dance at the new B. Iden Payne Theatre. Students were also granted the opportunity to attend master classes by prestigious companies holding residencies at UT, as part of CEC-sponsored events. Performing were Ballet Folklorico of Mexico, Merce Cunning- ham and Dance Company and Hartford Ballet, with free master classes with the latter two. The year has been a prosperous one for dance in Austin, both off and on campus. As dance increases in popularity across the nation, Austin is keeping up with the trend. by Mary Day Michael Sokoloff Dance Ensemble 58 Dance till Austin Civic Ballet ustin Civic Ballet Michael Sokoloft Dance Ensemble Dance 59 ISSUES V Politics inevitably enters iRto the workin university, especially a Texas one, and was not without rallies, strike Most issent. st of the students wer wereiy apathetic-about the ' " sQs strike. Few ever took up the picketers ' signs utecl ' town the strikers. temporary suspension of the Texas Cowboys S iakey the Cannpn to cool-awhile a,pd ' . : te f aok force needed to collect wood for the " l . ' i : ,. ifin ;ery event of consequence was negative. The 1 976 Presidential election made many me dents active when political organizations won ; on the West Mall. William Shatner of " Star Trek " fame, Action " author Mark Lane and Alex Haley,, author of " Roots, " were only three of the lecturers who brought their special expd campus For those who availed themselves of its m! opportunities to learn, the University becam within a city. by Sandra Lynn Fails Artwork Courtesy ol The Castilian When the shuttle bus drivers ' strike began on Septem- ber 1 , and journalists and politicos emerged to plead the strikers ' cause, the angriest voices arose from stranded would-be riders. But as bitterness between employer, striker and driver bred violence and legal battles, the strike ' s implications became much more serious than just a longer wait at a bus stop. Rumors of a shuttle-strike-in-the-making first surfaced in August as shuttle bus owners, Transporta- tion Enterprises, Inc., and the drivers ' union, Amalgamated Transit Union Local Number 1 459, bickered over terms for a new contract. As the September 1 expiration date for the old contract neared, the specific disagree- ments between the parties became more clearly defined and the arguments more heated. Although at first requesting changes such as company paid health insurance, vaca- tion pay and less stringent driver responsibility clauses, shuttle drivers began to focus their efforts on the wage issue. They demanded that TEI President Scott Kel- ler raise the original $3 per hour pay to $4.50, including a cost of living adjustment every three months. Shuttle drivers claimed the pay increase would raise their wages to a level comparable to city bus drivers. They claimed that Keller was exploiting student labor by keeping wages low. One driver put it, " Scott ' s attitude is that we are parttime student workers, as if we were cooking up hamburgers. " Leaflets distributed by strikers called for all students to support the drivers in breaking " the general pattern of low wages in Austin. " At approximately the same time as the shut- tle drivers and often linked with them in strike literature, several Wallace Book- store employes went on strike. Bookstore employes cited several unsuccessful attempts to have a union recognized by store manage- ment and alleged examples of unfair treatment of union members. Ten weeks later, the controversy ended when a National Labor Rela- tions Board decision required that several fired union members be rehired. The flagging union, how- ever, withdrew its request for recog- nition. 62 Shuttle Strike Wallace Bookstore employes and shuttle drivers often com- bined their efforts under a broad " exploited student worker " banner. One leaflet said, " The shuttle bus and Wallace strikers are taking a stand. They are saying, ' We aren ' t going to put up with low pay, no benefits and abusive treatment any longer. ' That stand speaks for all the other underpaid employes around here. This is our fight, too. " Keller ' s reply to the $4.50 wage demand was unequivocal. On the day of contract expiration, he said, " We will have a strike tomorrow. We are not going to pay them any more money. They still want their $4.50 an hour, and I ' m not going to pay it. They ' re asking way above what the labor market is in Austin. " Keller felt he would have no trouble finding new drivers who would be satisfied with the $3 wage and refused to negotiate on financial demands. " I ' d rather have the contract with the University canceled than pay $4.50 an hour, " he said. office received more than 80 calls by midafternoon concerning the strike. " It ' s not quite as bad as my worst dreams about it told me it could be, but it has been a very trying day, " he said. University police reported congested traffic and parking areas, and many students drove to school to find their usual spaces filled with illegally parked cars. Other students simply gave up and stayed home. By mid-September, with more drivers hired to replace the strikers, student complaints died down, but the strike was still very much alive. While some strikers stood with signs at bus stops and passed out literature such as " The Red Grind " and " Report from the Front Line, " others adopted more colorful tac- tics and found new targets the new drivers. When sincere discussion could not convince the new drivers to join the union or quit driving, strikers quickly became unsym- pathetic. One striker said, " Tuesday, anyone who drives that The strike left impatient students stranded at the bus stops and parking lots crammed with illegally parked cars. So, as September 1 approached, the two parties, deadlocked on the money issue, argued unproductively and waited for the inevitable strike to begin. The first day of the strike meant confusion, impatience, and disorganization for drivers-turned-strikers, bus riders, new driv- ers and University officials. Shuttle stops were transformed into chaotic, crowded circuses. With only 1 6 of the normal 55 buses running on the first morning, hot, impatient students waited for up to an hour for buses to arrive. Strikers paraded along stop areas with signs and held mini-seminars for interested bystand- ers. To new drivers, the day brought not only jitters of a new job but the jeers of strikers and the impatience of crowds waiting at bus stops. At the end of the first day, ATU estimated 1 1 5 to 1 20 strikers had participated and labeled the day " very successful. " Univer- sity officials viewed the day from a slightly different angle. Jim Wilson, University assistant for shuttle bus operations, said his bus has 1500 enemies that he hasn ' t even met. " Derogatory shouts, signs and gestures became as much a part of the bus stop scenario as the orange bus stop signs. " Spineless scab! Slave laborer! " For those with a ready sense of humor or hidden talents, the strike brought an opportunity for a few choruses of " Scab on the shuttle bus, Shoo, Scab, Shoo " (adapted for the occasion from " Fly in the Buttermilk " ). Others donned costume and make-up for a dramatic bit in a West Mall guerilla theatre pro- duction on behalf of the strike. Although the Student Senate ref- used to support the shuttle strike, student leaders Jay Adkins and Skip Slyfield got in on the act during rallies held on the mall and at a benefit extravaganza at Pease Park. Armadillo World Headquarters held a benefit for striking shuttle drivers and Wal- lace Bookstore employes, and several drag sandwich vendors offered strikers free food. Despite the attention and $50-per-week union compensation, Continued Shuttle Strike 63 Skip Slyfield, Jay Adkins and Joe Hill ' s ghost dramatize the strikers ' plight. strikers found their frustration mounting, and tactics grew more drastic. Harassment of drivers became more intense until Uni- versity officials asked University police to ride the buses " for the students ' safety. " Incidents of violence at shuttle stops and TEI headquarters broke out throughout late September and October. One driver brandishe d a shotgun and another a knife after being greeted by jeering strikers at TEI. Two females, one a driver and one a Striker: " Scott (Keller) ' s attitude is that we are part- time student workers as if we were cooking up hamburgers. ' striker, filed assault charges against each other after a confron- tation at a Jester Center bus stop. Other drivers received threat- ening phone calls and notes warning them to quit driving. Several reported their cars were spray painted or dented by thrown rocks. " It won ' t be long until there are dead people in the street because that ' s the way people feel about it, " a student quoted one policeman as saying. In October, four Harvester trucks were damaged, apparently by supporters of the strike who mistakenly thought the trucks were owned by Conwell Smith, co-owner of TEI. Approximately 30 TEI buses in Dallas were vandalized on October 22, with damage estimated at $7,000. When TEI 64 Shuttle Strike As crowds gather and minutes tick by, another pessimist hits the road Time-conscious students keep the vigil for the long awaited ride home r : Striking drivers greet " scab " drivers with jeers and gestures at TEI headquarters shortly after a shotgun incident in mid-September. received a note threatening further damage if the strikers ' demands were not met, the FBI entered to track down the van- dals. Meanwhile in Austin, after hearing several drivers and Univer- sity policemen testify to threats, violence and property damage, the court awarded TEI a temporary restraining order against the strikers. The order did not prohibit protest by peaceful, nondes- tructive means. Keller: " We are not going to pay them any more money. They are asking way above what the labor market is in Austin. " By late October, the shuttle strike was receiving notice beyond the University community. A south Austin group, Citi- zens for Safe Streets and Fair Wages, approached the City Council to propose that the shuttle system be put under city jurisdiction. The Austin Federation of Teachers, State Representative Gonzalo Barrientos, the Union of Graduate Student Workers, University Employes Union and Texas Farm Workers all issued statements encouraging settlement of the strike fairly and swiftly. Meanwhile, the final settlement of the strike remained in the hands of the National Labor Relations Board Filing charges with the NLRB against TEI, the drivers ' union cited unfair labor Shuttle Strike 65 Striker Bob Rickard clasps the hand of a young " supporter " walking home. o o practices. In mid-January, the union voted to end the strike while awaiting the board ' s decision. " At that point in the strike, we were depending heavily on the board making the ruling, and we didn ' t have any idea when that would be, " Moore said. " Also, we wanted to put financial pres- sure on the company. Potentially, at that point the company began piling up back pay. " Moore estimated that TEI began col- lecting potential back pay debts of $1 0,000 per week to strikers who were not reinstated. NLRB investigations of union charges continued through spring. ATU ' s list of unfair practices included hiring an overload of drivers at a higher wage in late August in case of a strike, ask- ing applicants before hiring whether they would join the union and proclaiming all strikers fired when the strike began. If the board ruled that unfair labor practices by TEI provoked the strike, TEI would also face charges of refusing to reinstate strikers. Even if the board ruled that the strike was based on economic rather than labor practice issues, the company would be obligated to rehire strikers on a space-available basis, Moore said. TEI, he claimed, had failed to comply when it merely hired new people. In mid-April, TEI held a bidding session in which routes were reassigned to present drivers and former union drivers on the basis of seniority. Seventy-nine of 85 union members present were rehired, with management claiming the unhired six were not actually employed before the strike and could not be con- sidered strikers. Ci-CiiXCr ' Driver Rick Hurt listens to strikers ' selling job during his break Several nonunion drivers, ousted out of their jobs at the bid- ding session, considered legal action against TEI. They claimed they had been told in a Sept. 1 memo from TEI Austin opera- tions manager Ross Raymonds, " Anyone who comes to work for us has a job for as long as they desire it. " Because of the expenses and impracticality, the drivers dropped legal action. The first question considered by the NLRB was the extent of its jurisdiction over TEI. " The focus is on whether the board should have jurisdiction. Is operation of the shuttle bus system so intimately involved in the running of the University that the board should not take jurisdiction? " ATU attorney Dave Richards said. " This happens to come at a time when there is some division between the five members of the board over policy. " Richards said that because of the theoretical nature of the debate, the question could be settled within weeks or it might ! students 66 Shuttle Strike Campus policemen began riding shuttle buses at the request of University officials as threats and outbreaks of violence lent an ominous air to the strike. stretch into a year. Moore said the investigation ot charges would probably be completed by the time the jurisdiction question was settled, so the hearings could begin immediately. Looking back over the strike, Moore noted how much he and the strikers had learned since September. " I don ' t think we or the company thought that the other side would fight us as hard as we have. I don ' t think either side thought it would drag out this long. " We thought the students would be more favorable toward us at the beginning of the strike. Public sentiment seemed to turn against us. It was a big disappointment to some of the drivers to see passengers they had been carrying around for two or three years turn to the side of the scabs. It ' s been a big learning expe- rience for all of us. I don ' t regret anything about it. " Moore felt the inexperienced union could have handled the strike more effectively with better publicity, organization, pres- suring techniques and cooperation with other unions in town. However, he said of the negotiations, " I don ' t know if we could have done anything else. There was a lot of give and take. They never budged on the economic issue. " Moore still saw potential conflict between the union and TEI. The board ' s decision at most would force the company to bar- gain, not to accept any specific terms. So the original money issue would remain unresolved. " So it (the NLRB decision) does not rule out the possibility of another strike later, " he said. " That ' s always there. " While students waited at shuttle stops, I nmanned at a TEI lot. Shuttle Strike 67 . V fe What cattle pi 68 Hazing Not all traditions are looked upon with respect. The pride and ceremony involved with some traditions, such as the carrying of maces in Commence- ment ceremonies, is in marked con- trast to the secrecy surrounding the physical and mental abuse of hazing. With some organizations, however, the practice seemed to be as much of a tradition as spring Round-Up. An honorary service organization and two social fraternities were sus- pended as registered student organi- zations when evidence of hazing was uncovered. Controversy began when a student observed the gathering of the Texas Cowboys in Pease Park for an initia- tion on Sept. 16, 1976. The Daily Texan received an anonymous phone tip that the Cowboys might be hazing in the park. Dispatched to the scene, a photographer took a picture of a Cow- boy holding a cattle prod. An investi- gation was launched. While Cowboys insisted that the prods were employed only as a scare tactic, their threatened use violated both State law and the Regents ' Rules and Regulations. Following the suspension notice handed down by Assistant Dean of Students David McClintock, Cowboy President Wayne Clawater said, " The Texas Cowboys is an organization dedicated to the promotion of Univer- sity of Texas spirit, " adding that the organization does not condone hazing and " cooperated fully with Dean McClintock ' s investigation. " Soon enough, students realized that the suspension had some direct con- sequences for them. Other campus organizations had to be recruited to collect wood for the Texas-A M bon- fire, a task traditionally undertaken by the Cowboys. Smokey the Cannon, operated by the Cowboys, was ban- ned from the football games until the end of the suspension on Nov. 1 . The penal period ended well in time for the group to sponsor " The Spin- ners " benefit for the Austin Associa- tion For Retarded Citizens in March. THE COMMITTEE Within a few hours of the Cowboy suspension, the Student Senate formed an ad hoc committee to study the hazing problem. The group included representatives for the Cow- boys. Silver Spurs, Greek organiz tions and University administrators At an October meeting of the Inter- fraternity Council, almost all of the members agreed that UK; investiga- tions and research done by the Senate committee and The Texan had been a " witch hunt. " One member said. " I h Daily Texan is just jumping Greeks. " After three weeks of testimony and deliberations, the committee con- cluded that hazing no longer existed in organizations whose members had testified before the committee. Several anonymous fraternity members called The Texan to contradict the ruling. " That ' s a flat-out lie, and I know it and everybody in the Greek system knows it, " one member said. " I think the atti- tude now is not let ' s stop it; it ' s how can we get away with it. " PHI DELTA THETA Four months after the Cowboy sus- pension, Cedar Park police spotted a U-Haul truck weaving across U.S. 1 83. Inside were 27 pledges from the Phi Delta Theta fraternity who were cov- ered only with corn flakes, molasses, eggs and tabasco sauce. The driver was charged with driving while intoxi- cated, and the initiates were charged with disorderly conduct. As a result, the fraternity was sus- pended for one year as a registered student organization and placed on three years ' probation by the fraterni- ty ' s national office. Any further viola- tions were to result in immediate revo- cation of their national charter. KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma became the third social fraternity in six months to be suspended as a result of " initiation activity. " A pledge had to be taken to the Stu- dent Health Center Jan. 20 after pledges were required to eat raw eggs, jalapeno peppers, limburger cheese and cod liver oil. Performance restrictions prevented Kappa Sigma from participation in Round-Up activities in the spring. Dean McClintock noted that no group had been suspended for " several years " before the three groups in this academic year, and he hoped that groups who had not ceased their hazing practices would .,. do so. lections hit UT - 1976! " Happy Birthday, America " all year long, but November ' s presidential election was intensified by the Bicentennial spirit. University students jumped on Republican or Democratic political bandwagons. Other students supported Eugen e McCarthy, an Independent Democrat. Even Nobody, whose campaign manager, Wavy Gravy claimed that Nobody spoke for 28 minutes during the first presidential debate and came away a clear winner, mustered some student support at a stu- dent rally sponsored by Arts and Sausages. And one University freshman student, Robert Garret was one of the 26 Democratic electors chosen to cast Texas ' votes for President in the electoral college. On campus, various University organizations and the Austin city council set up voter registration booths, and approximately 23,000 students were registered to vote in the 1 976 national election. Among the student vot- ers, pollsters anticipated a swing to the conservative wing from the liberal faction. 70 National Elections I Chip Carter talks with City Councilmen John Trevino and Jimmy Snell while in Austin. ' The two presidential candidates, incumbent Gerald Ford and former Governor of Georgia Jimmy Carter b attled in anticipation on the campaign trail. In Texas, the campaign trail blazed hotter and hotter as the widely-televised presidential debates drew endorse- ments for Ford from former University Regent Frank Erwin, former Texas Governor John Connally and Regents ' Chairman Allan Shivers. But Governor Dolph Briscoe stood firmly behind the Democratic nominee, Jimmy Carter. A final election blitz featured two sons of the candidates, Chip Carter and Steven Ford on cam- pus as both rallied at the last minute for the undecided student vote. The undecided student constituted about 13.4% of the student voters as indicated by a poll conducted by The Daily Texan. The poll, conducted hours before the election gave incumbent Ford an edge of the student vote, but in the end, the undecided voters put Jimmy Carter ahead. In making his nominations for his Cabi- net members, Carter designated University Economics Professor F. Ray Charles Marshall as Secretary of Labor. Marshall was confirmed by the Senate and headed a list of Texans chosen by Carter to hold vari- ous national offices. On Thursday, January 20, 1977, Jimmy Carter was inaugurated as the 39th president of the United States and highlighted the " People ' s Inaugural " with a sur- prise presidential walk up Pennsylvania Avenue from Capitol Hill to the White House. Steve Ford spoke in October to a crowd of about 200 students on campus. National Elections 71 FORD DOLE i L CT ISSUES Pig Fever, Protests and Presidential Appointments Events Signal Change With the advent of a new presidential administration, three UT professors left for Washington to work for President Jimmy Carter. Professor of economics Ray Marshall was named Secretary of Labor. John Gro- nouski, professor of Public Affairs at the LBJ School, accepted a position as chairman of the Board for Inter- national Broadcasting and LBJ School dean Alan Campbell became chairman of the Civil Service Com- mission. One of President Gerald Ford ' s last programs before conceding the Presidency to Jimmy Carter was his nationwide attempt to vaccinate the United States pop- ulation against a possible swine flu epidemic. The drive hit close to home when the Student Health Center received 1 0,000 doses of the vaccine. Despite occur- rence of several deaths nationwide reportedly related to the drug and a temporary suspension in distribution, 1,085 students chanced after-effects of flu symptoms and were inoculated on the first day the serum was available. Lecturing as a part of the " Conflict, Order and Peace " conference sponsored by the LBJ School, for- mer CIA director William Colby, speaking at the LBJ Auditorium, denied CIA involvement in the 1973 Chi- lean coup but admitted that the organization did con- tribute several million dollars to " ensure " the election of President Salvador Allende ' s opponent. Before a debate between Colby and Jacques Choncol, former Minister of Agriculture of the Republic of Chile, eight people were arrested by UT police for disturbance while about 40 persons protested outside the debate site. Female athletes expressed happiness and relief as Title IX of the Educational Amendments of 1972 gave the University a July 21, 1978, deadline to provide equal opportunity for women ' s competition in athletics. Although many people labeled the law a potential dis- aster for men ' s intercollegiate sports, women viewed the law as an equalizer between financially unequal athletic programs. Should Health, Education and Wel- fare find UT does not comply with the law by 1 978, fed- eral funding might be cut. Two incidents of students versus the system sur- faced, one occurring when an October 4 drug raid at Jester Center yielded over a pound of marijuana and four arrests. Three of those arrested claimed to be seized after only knocking on a door " to see what was going on. " The case was challenged on entrapment grounds; one resident said that the arresting officer bought a pound of marijuana and smoked it with stu- dents, then left and returned with four other policemen. David Couch, UT police information officer said entrap- ment was " to induce someone to do something they wouldn ' t want to do, " and also stated that the officers who made the arrests were being cautious by arresting and handcuffing the students because " you never know what might happen. " A second, less-serious issue erupted as complaints from 15 to 20 irate students caused the towing com- pany employed by the University to lose its contract. Walsh Service Center and Wrecker reportedly hooked up cars improperly, causing damages ranging from five to $250. Two complaints were filed against the com- pany owner, as he had charged students $30 for returning impounded cars although, under city ordi- nance, a company cannot charge more than $20 when towing from a private lot. After showing his UT ID, a University student receives the swine flu vaccination. 74 Issues mto i hUrti William Colby at a reception after his speech. Two people are carried off the stage and arrested at the LBJ auditorium after interrupting Colby ' s speech. Ray Marshall, former University economics professor, was chosen in January by President Carter to act as Secretary of Labor. Issues 75 ISSUES D ' Shorty ' Nowotny: Ha Arno ' s shower, Feb. 14,1 927 Courtesy of Arno Nowotny Fifty years ago, when the great University of Texas had 5,000 students contained on its 40 acres, the Nowotnys married. One of the many things the couple had in common was their love of the University. In those days before shuttle buses or Jester Center or Round-Up or the Co-Op, the students and faculty were close and familiar. Arno Nowotny was assistant dean of men and LaVerne Stugard was a junior when they met at a church picnic. Before they married in March, 1927, The Daily Texan ' s front page described the nuptials. " Dean Shorty " (as he has been known for years) had graduated from UT in 1922. Co-founder of the Cowboys, the five-foot-tall Arno had been a member of Friars Society, an organization composed of outstand- ing campus leaders. In 1925, the former UT yell-leader (cheerleader) received his law degree. After they married, the Nowotnys devoted even more time to the University. Students were always welcome in Arno ' s office or into the couple ' s home. As advisor to Longhorn Singers and Curtain Club (of which Eli Wal- lach was a member), national president of both fresh- man scholarship fraternity Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity, Dean Shorty was kept busy. LaVerne had received a Bachelor of Science degree in physical education and worked with the Recreation Department, the Arthritis Foundation and was a leader of the Camp Fire Girls. In 1 942 Assistant Dean Shorty became the dean of men and dean of students. Finally, 22 years later, he 76 Arno Nowotny Arno and LaVerne celebrate 50 years of marriage. officially retired, becoming consultant to the University Development Office. He still maintains an office in the Littlefield Home and is advisor to Friars, Cowboys, Phi Eta Sigma and APO. Seated behind his large desk, Dean Shorty recalled his days as a student. Back in the 1920s, few dorms existed. Most men lived in boarding houses. " Usually a widow was trying to put her kids through school. She ' d run the place. " Intense rivalry existed between men living in the various boarding houses. " I lived in McCabe Mansion, for a while, then down the street was Blomquist Swedes (the widow was Swed- ish), but some other men lived down at the Smith Mule- barn. That ' s what we called it, at least. " In those days most students lived in rooming houses, but parents didn ' t want their daughters staying in some back alley so they lived in campus dorms. " Now you have a lot of mansions, like Dobie and Jes- ter, but then they just wanted to keep the prices as low as possible. " Before old B Hall was abandoned, Dean Shorty lived there along with 1 19 other men. He said that the dorm had only one restroom on each of its three floors. " A lot of those boys ran up and down the hall naked as a jay- bird. " When Garrison Hall was built 20 feet away, prob- lems arose. " Yes, they streaked up and down those halls, that ' s for sure. " When Nowotny was a yell-leader and his friend Bill McGill was president of the Longhorn Band, they wanted to build spirit. Together they selected 40 out- ' -- - Half a Century at UT rfo - ,. ' K vVi The Nowtonys greet guests at their golden anniversary celebration, March 27. Scoll Slaughter n - standing young men (on UT ' s 40th birthday), and the Cowboys began their tradition of giving a Stetson to vis- iting tootball coaches. That same year when talk began of hosting a carnival to celebrate UT ' s anniversary, McGill suggested having a Round-Up. They wrote alumni and parents of students, elected a sweetheart and built floats. Those were the days when famous UT legends were regents, administrators or faculty mem- bers. " Yes, old J. Frank Dobie wore cowboy boots; he was a character. Old Benedict had a cowlick, he couldn ' t comb his hair at all. " Nowolny recalled his trip to A M in 1922. " There ' d been a tremendous fight at the UT-A M game a few years earlier in Houston. It had been so horrible that the schools refused to play each other. So UT sent me to A M to get friendly again. After I got back, they decided to play the next year. " Several scholarships have been named in honor of the Nowotnys. One is administered by the Ex-Students ' Association. A room has been named in their honor at the Alumni Center. " Shorty " founded the Half-Century Club which awards a gold diploma to alumni of 50 years ago. Together Arno and LaVerne Nowotny have devoted their lives to UT, and the University would never have been the same without their generous and welcome creativity. Their innovations have become UT ' s tradi- tions. Arno was a yell-leader in his college days. Courtesy of Arno Nowotny Arno Nowotny 77 ISSUES The claim that " everything ' s bigger in Texas " cannot be disputed when referring to the University ' s $28 mil- lion Special Events Center, scheduled to open in Janu- ary, 1 978. Second only to the Astrodome in size, the arena will seat 16,500 spectators who will be able to view anything from Cultural Entertainment Committee presentations and political conventions to pro-basket- ball games and circuses, while seated in the comfort of 21 -inch padded armchairs. Sports enthusiasts who participate rather than spectate welcomed the spring completion of a unique swimming complex, which cost $6.6 million and houses an Olympic-sized pool with div- ing facilities. Work began on $40 million worth of classrooms, auditoriums, recital halls and offices, which when com- pleted will unite the College of Fine Arts with Music Building East. Slated to open in September after three years of construction, work ended on the Perry-Caste- nada Undergraduate Library. Reported to be the third largest library in the nation spatially, the building remotely resembles the shape of Texas. Costing more than $22 million and equipped to seat 3,000 persons, it will house books from four other campus libraries and has a capacity to contain 3.25 million volumes. Other buildings which underwent minor facelifts included the Chemistry Building (Welch Hall), the drama annex and the School of Law ' s Townes Hall. ' Dust Denotes Progress Viewed from an underwater window, UT engineer R. L. Holley makes an inspection of the completed Olympic-sized pool. " ' " - The Perry-Castenada Library will seat 3,000 and remain open on a 24-hour basis. Workmen plant trees between the AC and Hogg Auditorium. ss The $6.6 million swimming complex houses the University ' s water sports. Construction 79 ir J Alex Haley ' s ' Roots ' Twelve hundred persons packed into Hogg Audito- rium in late January. An additional 1000, unable to get into the bulging building listened with the help of loud- speakers set up outside for the anticipated overflow. An appearance by guest speaker Alex Haley, author of " Roots, " caused the commotion. The novel, based on Haley ' s ancestry, recounted a Black American family ' s struggle from enslavement to freedom. Overcoming racial barriers, the appeal of the book attracted a vast and varied audience. " The response of white people to ' Roots ' is almost as great as Black people and in some cases, more so, " Haley commented during his afternoon lecture. The celebrated novel and television serial met with overwhelming success. In the first four months of publi- cation, " Roots " ranked second only to " Gone With the Wind " as the fastest selling book in history. The 12 hours of prime time television, dispersed throughout eight consecutive nights, captured a total of 130 million U viewers. Eighty-five percent of all television viewing homes saw some segment of " Roots. " Such accolades set the stage for the roaring applause and standing ovation which greeted Alex Hal- ley. In an hour-long speech, followed by a question and answer period and autograph session at the Academic Center, Haley emphasized slavery ' s tragedies and its carry-over into today ' s society. " I know no adjective to describe the enormity of the loss to this country because for generations the talents of Black people were literally poured down the drain, " Haley said. Optimistically, the author said that he saw " Roots " making " a major positive effect on race relations " in this country. " Somehow this book has touched a public pulse. It shows how alike we really are because we are a nation of immigrants. " Amazed by the reaction to " Roots, " Haley said that he felt the sudden popularity was warranted, stressing all could be enriched by knowing the origin of their ancestors. The overwhelming popularity of Alex Haley ' s Roots caused an overflow of 1 ,000 persons outside Hogg Auditorium to hear the author over loudspeakers. 80 Alex Haley 4 Alex Haley 81 CT ISSUES Distinguished Lecture Series Dr. Michael DeBakey, president of Baylor College of Medicine, describes current research in heart disease. The Distinguished Lecture Series, sponsored by the Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee presented an impressive array of eminent experts. The series included Pulitzer Prize winner Alex Haley and John F. Kennedy assassination expert Mark Lane. The prosecuting attorney of the Charles Manson trial and co-author of " Helter Skelter " Vincent Bugliosi also graced the campus. Giving insight into the arts were New York Times dance and drama critic Clive Barnes and actor William Shatnerof " Star Trek " fame. Political and social views were offered and analyzed by Timothy Leary, prophet of the 1960 ' s generations, consumer advocate Ralph Nader and conservative col- umnist and host of " Firing Line " William F. Buckley. Dr. Michael DeBakey, world-renowned heart specialist, discussed heart disease. Shatner, who displayed the powerful personality which gave " Captain Kirk " and " Star Trek " an avid cult following, packed Hogg Auditorium on a rainy Thurs- day night. Explaining his approach to the role he said, " I felt that I acted like I would have if I really was Cap- tain Kirk. In effect I was Captain Kirk. " Injecting a medical note into the Distinguished Lec- ture Series, DeBakey has been unsurpassed in his achievements in cardiovascular disease. DeBakey was instrumental in the development of the artificial heart and has authored over 850 articles and books on medi- cine and health. Nader, " America ' s toughest customer, " accused America ' s educational system of " framing youth into the established order. " Through television, vending machines and the junk food industry, he claimed cor- porate America has consumers in its " conglomerate grip. " Buckley called for " an alert class of truth watchers " and proposed a balance in the freedom of expression and hard line criticism which he felt was lacking in America. " The freedom to deceive is overindulged. " Politicians, the most blatant abusers, " would not get away with it except that it is allowed. " 82 Distinguished Lecture Series Barnes asks government help to " keep the theatre alive. " Buckley describes modern capitalists as " bumbling merchants " fleeing to " governmental security. 1 Through dramatic readings, science and imagination, " Star Trek ' s " William Shatner traces the course of man ' s progress toward the stars. Distinguished Lecture Series 83 60s Programs Probed The domestic policies of two presi- dential administrations underwent analysis in a symposium entitled " Toward New Human Rights: The Social Policies of the Kennedy and Johnson Administrations. " Attempting to determine which programs were viable during the " New Frontier " and " Great Society " years, keynote speak- ers Vernon E. Jordan Jr. and Arthur Schlesinger Jr. expressed feelings of doubt and anger at the present social programs. After proposing a new Bill of Rights for all persons, Jordan pro- claimed to the 900 present, " It is time, long overdue, that our society build on the basis of the past 40 years for better social and human rights. " Specialists in fields of economics, health programs, education and hous- ing focused on Kennedy ' s and John- son ' s efforts and their successes and failures in these areas. James Tobin, economics professor at Yale Univer- sity and former member of Kennedy ' s economic advisors said, " The failure of the Kennedy and Johnson adminis- trations war on poverty could be attrib- uted to the Vietnam War . . . Lyndon Baines Johnson bravely fought to keep his Great Society programs from being sacrified for military spending. " William Cohen, former Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare and one of the two men who developed the Medicare and Medicaid programs, advocated changes in those programs in " The Right to Health and Medical Care. " Roger Wilkins, member of the New York Times editorial board, criti- 84 Human Rights Symposium Lady Bird Johnson addresses the closing session of the LBJ Human Rights Symposium. iMr of Kennedy Thefailur ' ' Kip add be alt ggyApiEta 1 we Secretary fl ! cized the Great Society in a panel on civil rights. " Although the Great Soci- ety of the Johnson Administration was a time of great fun and enthusiasm, it was essentially easy issues for easy people, " he said. " America can deceive itself into believing racism and discrimination have been eliminated. This deceptive veneer covers this country ' s natural predisposition of the attitude toward racism in this country. " Lady Bird Johnson introduced the final topic of the five-day symposium, " The Right to Equality Under the Law. " Los Angeles Mayor Tom Bradley remarks on the social programs of the 60s at the first session. Human Rights Symposium 85 f ISSUES J Confronting Controversy Education and communication students obtained the opportunity to gain insight into potential job fields as the College of Education and the School of Communi- cation each sponsored symposia, presenting noted authorities who discussed benefits and disadvantages of careers in those areas. U.S. Representative Barbara Jordan, D-Houston, delivered two on-campus speeches during Education Week. Speaking to a standing room only crowd, Jordan praised Lyndon Baines Johnson for his efforts in involv- ing the federal government in education and suggested creating a separate Department of Education. The mood of the Carter Administration is to evaluate cur- rently-existing programs, instead of initiating new ones, Jordan observed. " You should have no anticipation that there will be any new policy initiative during this administration. " Endorsing forced busing, she said, " There is no reason on this earth to equate the mode of transportation to what happens at the end of the trip, " and used " avoidance " to describe the present adminis- tration ' s attitude toward the issue. Two former UT graduates who became successful in fields of television and advertising returned home to speak at the School of Communication ' s five-day sym- posium entitled " Contemporary Communication. " Ger- ald Rafshoon, who headed Jimmy Carter ' s publicity campaign said the strategy had been to emphasize " leadership, love, trust and the need for a change. We found that people were not interested in issues per se. " Anti-Washington sentiment was a powerful force and " we played to that feeling. " Michael Zinberg, director of " The Bob Newhart Show, " defended the television medium. " People who think it is their ordained mission to complain about TV are kidding themselves. TV is optional that is what they keep forgetting, " he said. On the fifth day of the Communication Symposium, " the only true ombudsman in the state of Texas, " bel- lowed his disgust for deceit in the media. Consumer affairs advocate Marvin Zindler, who works for Hous- ton ' s Channel 13, said, " Most of the newspaper, radio and television reporters seem only to be concerned about telling us the price of coffee is going up . . .or some other BS that usually only insults the intelligence of the average person. " He said cities such as Austin, San Antonio and Dallas do not have Zindler-type con- sumerism reporting because " the social hot dogs won ' t allow it. " At Education Week, Barbara Jordan advocates a federal Department of Education Consumer affairs advocate Marvin Zindler blasts conventional consumerism reporting. 86 Symposia Michael Zinberg, director of " The Bob Newhart Show, " reminds audiences who complain about TV that viewing is optional Advertising executive Gerald Ratshoon explains the anti-Washington approach he used in the advertising campaign for Jimmy Carter Symposia 87 RECREATION Academic life sometimes dampened the partying spirit, but it didn ' t take much for students to slam their books closed. Having thrown facts and figures to the wind, students ered out into the open air. Some were lucky enough be caught next to Peter Fonda filming on the Drag. Others frequented Austin ' s discos while the legendary - rmadillo World Headquarters went starving for funds. The merrymaking did not always end in expected entertainment. Thousands of spirits were broken at the disastrous Sunday Break II in September. But that was quickly forgotten because it was time to prepare for the wild Texas-OU weekend in October. All the flag-waving patriotism of the Bicentennial year ended, but America celebrated the inauguration of a new president. While blizzards in Buffalo caused natural gas short- ages, the Austin sun blazed, bringing everyone into the streets again. RECREATION ] A presentation of " Cabaret " attracted unusually large crowds to the Texas Tavern. | -.,- Quick showers gave relief on Juneteenth. Heat ' s On - As the days grew longer and warmer, spring fever overtook the campus. This feeling lingered until the beginning of the summer term, when increased course loads in a shorter time necessitated a more serious atti- tude. Still students managed to enjoy the weather as they curled up with textbooks on the main mall grass- lands. But only one-fourth of the University ' s regular enrollment lingered in Austin to take advantage of the summer atmosphere. As well as offering the opportunity to take smaller classes, summer school gave students the chance to witness the annual line-up of regular summer events and special Union programs. Texas Union South was transformed into a European night club with the premi- ere stage production of " Cabaret. " Lake Austin sprouted kayaks, floats, drag boats and ski boats in August during the Aqua Fest. Ethnic celebrations, such 90 Summer Events as Juneteenth and Mexican Independence Day, pro- vided cultural entertainment. Legislative changes in the city and Board of Regents ' decisions on University activities did not adjust to the slower pace of the summer months. The heated Nurs- ing School issue was closed suddenly when the pro- posed structural change was positively instated. Presi- dent Lorene Rogers damaged the budgets of inde- pendent organizations when she limited the right to show films on campus for profit to Student Government and the Texas Union. And 1 9th Street officially became Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard in spite of protests from area residents and merchants. The two six-week semesters allowed summer school students to earn additional hours and still enjoy a vaca- tion amidst the activities of Austin. - Sunday Break II The best part of the show was the music. But two babies being born, 2,030 sun- burned spectators being treated and almost 75,000 ticket holders hiking to the concert provided some pretty good sideshow enter- tainment. The area surrounding Steiner Ranch on Lake Austin was the main amuse- ment. Cars inched toward the ranch with constant nudging by state troopers. Parking lot overflow stretched down the road for 1 5 miles, and the drivers lined the street on foot, armed with ice chests and blankets as they migrated toward the music in 95 degree-plus heat on the Sunday before Labor Day, September 5. Inside the concert area, Middle Earth health authorities distributed water, while it lasted, and salt tablets to control the epi- demic of heat stroke. England Dan John Ford Coley, the Steve Miller Band, The Band, Chicago, Fleetwood Mac and some Austin locals provided music for 12 hours longer than most of the spectators remained at the concert. Relief from the roasting sun finally came, just in time for the appearance of Fleetwood Mac and the wind-up of the day-long festival. The biggest surprise of all came the next day when the concert ' s promoter, Mayday Productions, claimed that they were the vic- tims of the concert tragedy. Gate receipts showed a $700,000 shortage and Mayday ' s president, Win Anderson, blamed the loss on a massive ticket fraud. Suddenly Austin ' s " goodbye to summer " celebration turned into a major issue. Mayday was faced with four lawsuits, including one from angry ticket holders who were denied entrance due to traffic congestion. Unpaid Mayday employes also filed suit as did Steiner Ranch area residents who claimed their security had been threatened by the concert crowd. The court responded with a temporary restraining order against future concerts at Steiner Ranch. So the long, hot summer drew to a close with the heated issue of Sunday Break II. Whether on the head or in the mouth, water helped soothe listeners during the all-day outdoor event. Sunday Break II 91 RECREATION 92 Austin Alter Dark Carlos Osorio As if life in the Capital City was not active enough during the daylight hours, Austin opened up into a myriad of amusements after dark. In the early fall, the East Sixth Street Conservation Society began sponsor- ing " Thursdays on East Sixth Street " in an effort to make the area known as " the place to go. " The Sixth Street clubs and merchants offered specials, and the city began putting up turn-of- the-century lights to emulate Bourbon Street in New Orleans as it was 20 years ago. The oncoming of winter marked the end of an Austin tradition Mother Earth. In the early morning, fire swept through the building leaving only the four walls still standing. Mother Earth was gone but night life did not suffer any lag with the open- ings of several new nightspots. Flani- gan ' s Big Daddy ' s opened in the Riv- erside area, and the White Rabbit, the Greenhouse, Bull Creek Inn and Steamboat Springs opened to the North. In keeping with its name, the Greenhouse featured lush vegetation as its decor. Flanigan ' s earned the name " disco inferno " with three sepa- rate levels featuring live and disco music and a light show. Bull Creek Inn and Steamboat Springs flourished with live music despite the excessive amount of discos. Older, more well-known establish- ments like Armadillo World Headquar- ters, The Bucket, Billy Shakespeare ' s and the Magic Time Machine still drew their share of crowds. Students restricted to campus frequently ended up seeing inexpensive live shows and dancing at the disco nights in the Texas Tavern behind Gregory Gym. If drinking and dancing did not cap- ture an interest, the Texas Union and other campus organizations showed films on campus for a nominal fee. In spring, 1976, " The Rocky Horror Pic- ture Show, " a satire of the horror film genre, began showing in Austin. Run- ning longer than 52 weeks as a mid- night movie on weekends, it attracted sellout audiences. Many viewers returned to see the show time and time again. The Filling Station, a restaurant and bar, sports novelties like this Model T on a hydraulic lift. Will van Overbeek Austin After Dark 93 In 1968, artist Jim Franklin drew " a funky ole arma- dillo smoking a joint " on a handbill for a love-in. Frank- lin had no inkling that the little animal would cultivate a lifestyle and a state of mind. Then in 1970, Eddie Wilson, Bobby Hedderman and Michael Tolleson opened Armadillo World Headquar- ters, 525V2 Barton Springs Rd., with no lease and $4,000. A cult blossomed and some armadillo worshippers suggested that their leathery patron saint replace Bevo as the school mascot. Such talk infuriated the Texas Exes, and the idea was abandoned. The concert hall which has been described as an air- plane hangar doubles as a beer garden, recording studio and media consulting firm. Austin ' s Balcones Fault musicians called the ' Dillo " the granddaddy of all local bands. " Even though entertainers such as Willie Nelson, Bette Midler, Bruce Springsteen, the Pointer Sisters and the Austin Ballet Theatre have played on Armadil- lo ' s primitive stage, AWHQ announced it was $100,000 in debt. Honoring the Headquarters ' sixth birthday, Mayor Jeff Friedman declared Aug. 1-7, 1976, Armadillo Appreciation Week which ended with a $100-a-ticket benefit musical bash. To gain publicity and to salvage the ' Dillo from its sagging financial state, co-founder Hedderman went high in the air on the " World ' s Longest Running Live Billboard " on May 28. With a tent, cot, wading pool, sink, " porta-potty " and CB radio, he remained in the sky for 69 days. Around 9 o ' clock on Aug. 7, Hedder- man swung down on a harness through a hole in the roof and down into the party. Stripper Chastity Fox bounded from a birthday cake; the Guacamole Queen jumped from a bowl of guacam- ole. Balcones Fault capped off the evening. Partiers pledged to donate the $1 00 ticket price. In September, 1976, former president Eddie Wilson fired a large number of employes, including public rela- tions director John Bevis, saying that the club needed to pay a skeleton crew of full-time workers rather than many part-time ones. Two months later, Wilson himself resigned, and Hank Aldrich took over the presidency. In early November, Hedderman resigned to join Showco, Inc. noting that the Armadillo had " alienated its community " with a blaring public address system and a severely damaged parking lot. In mid-January, 1977, Armadillo World Headquarters was granted a rehabilitative bankruptcy. The future of a great Austin tradition was secure at least for the time being. Artwork Courtesy of Armadillo World Headquarters 94 _ AWHQ RECREATION " Outlaw Blues, " starring Peter Fonda and Susan St. James, created a mild stir among Austin residents in general and University students in particular during its fall filming. After shooting at Lake Austin Inn and Soap Creek Saloon, the crew moved to the University area, attract- ing throngs of students who gathered to watch the action. At the SMU game Oct. 23, camera crews filmed Fonda and St. James who were posing as Longhorn Band members. Then, during the game, the cameras panned cheering fans. Producer Steve Tisch praised Austin residents for their cooperation and friendliness, adding that the entire film crew loved the city. Students appeared in much of the footage and displayed a great deal of inter- est in the filming project, enjoying the chance to put studying aside and ham it up. William Brenner waits for action during filming at Third and Red River Streets. I ' m gonna be in the movies ' Peter Fonda and Susan St. James prepare for a chase scene in " Outlaw Blues. " Curious crowds lined 21 stand Guadalupe Streets to view the action. Fonda Film 95 RECREATION The Drag ' 1 900 to On weekdays, students flooded the intersection in front of the Co-Op as they crossed Guadalupe on their way to and from the main campus 96 The Drag Oto 2700 Guadalupe Sidewalk musicians, students, preachers and PhDs could all be found on the eight block stretch of Guadal- upe Street known as the Drag. Since the founding of the University, this street and its nickname have been as much a part of the campus as the original 40 acres. The area, which caters to the needs of students, con- tains shops and vendors selling everything from natural footwear to yogurt. One of the most famous landmarks on the street is the University Co-Op. As the students ' department store, the Co-Op has its own mid-Guadal- upe crosswalk designed to stop traffic for students who walk across the street from the main campus to buy books and goodies. A little further down the Drag, vendors display their merchandise on velvet-covered tables and wooden stands around the corner on 23rd Street. While various imported items used to be sold, the City Council in recent years has restricted the vendors to selling home- made items solely. Late night studying invariably brought on attacks of the " munchies " so new establishments such as Swen- sen ' s Ice Cream Parlor and Bruce ' s Yogurt, Bruce ' s Yogurt (they say it is so good that you have to say it twice) sprang up on the Drag. Old, familiar institutions changed their names, but not their wares. Hemphill ' s became Wallace ' s, and while sweet rolls remained, they were baked by McDuff ' s instead of 2J ' s. With the large amount of traffic in the area, the Drag was naturally a competitive and popular business area. And the slogan, " Come on over. We ' re right across from the University on the Drag, " continued to attract all varieties of people. In an open market area, vendors display their wares. The Drag 97 RECREATION Watch The World Go By At the big University, activities abounded which allowed students to break away from the fast pace of learning. On the West Mall, students might be confronted with the Royal Lichtenstein Circus, the world ' s smallest, whose members performed whimsical feats on their " index toes. " Musical strains of University vocal groups staging out- door concerts on the Union patio fol- lowed students to class. Around Thanksgiving, the Aggie Petting Zoo attracted amused stares from Longhorn fans. Sunny afternoons induced large numbers of students to go out to the South Mall to fling Fris- bees, get a tan or tame the squirrels. Often, finding an open patch of grass was an impossibility. The zany Arts and Sausages people made themselves visible by staging skits on campus to further their causes or just to be entertaining. Window-shopping on the Drag was a familiar pastime. Before entering the Co-Op, students might hear a concert on harmonica and violin or buy an egg roll or bagel from a pushcart vendor. But one of the most interesting and revealing activities was simple linger- ing in a well-traveled spot and observ- ing the human animal at play. Larry Kolvoord Recreation 99 c k RECREATION) Longhorn fans see RED Texas-Oklahoma weekend actually began two weeks before the game with the notorious ticket drawing line, which in its aft- ermath brought trash and debris to Memorial Stadium and gave hangovers to many students. Over 2000 students braved the elements and spent the night wrapped in sleeping bags to keep their places in line. Some played cards, some tried to study, some ate Whoppers and Super Tacos, and almost all drank some form of alcoholic beverages to while away the hours. The long vigil was a disappointment to many who drew unsatisfac- tory tickets since some 45- or 50-yard-line seats were still avail- able Wednesday afternoon, long after the line ended. The big weekend finally arrived amid the hullabaloo of the Presidential campaign. President Ford was in town in an effort to woo voters. Dallas had its usual downtown traffic jam and capacity-filled clubs on Friday night as everyone geared up for the main attraction the game. Bookmakers exalt in big rival- ries such as the UT-OU match since residents of both states placed bets on their favorite team. Jimmy the Greek hit it almost on the nose when he picked the Sooners by one point. The teams went home in a 6-6 tie that left everyone, especially the coaches and players, unsatisfied. The familiar phrase " wait till next year " was heard once again. Victory was close, but as the saying goes, close counts only in horseshoes and, hand gre- nades. The weekend was not without controversy, as Coach Darrell Royal announced he had reason to believe Oklahoma had been spying on Longhorn football practices for years. First he offered $10,000 and later to retire from coaching if OU coach Barry Switzer would submit to a polygraph test saying that he had not received information from an alleged spy. Calling the charge " ridiculous, " Switzer declined to take the test which Royal pointed to as a sign of guilt. For several weeks, each school exchanged accusations and allegations about scalping and spying, but the roar lessened and finally died from lack of proof. Rivalry between UT and OU grows greater each year, but one thing remains sure: the match will always attract huge crowds and great controversy, because both are major parts of UT ' s football season. 1 00 OU Weekend 72,000 fans attended the annual October football clash in Dallas. Highlights were a visit by President Ford and a televised game for the first time since 1 973. OU Weekend 101 The traditional orange Christmas lights of Congress Avenue lighten the main street and frame the state Capitol. Holidays Brighten Streets and Faces RECREATION 102 Holidays Austin skies burst with fireworks in celebration of the Bicentennial. st shops overflowed with flowers to meet the demands of Valentine ' s Day Holidays - RECREATION ) Back by Popular Demand eyore ' s Party Eeyore, the lova ble donkey and companion of Winnie-the- Pooh, celebrated his 14th birthday party on April 22 in Pease Park. Because last year ' s party was somewhat marred by unruly crowds and equipment theft, organizers had announced that the 1976 April Birthday Party was the last. In a public plea for supporters via The Daily Texan, professor James Ayres of the English Department said, " We ' re going to see if anyone is interested in working to put the party together again this year. " And so what began as a gathering of English classes around two kegs of beer in Eastwoods Park grew to 15,000 persons consuming 202 kegs of beer. Dedicated to the idea of afternoon frolicking in the park, many partiers participated in a variety of games such as the tug- of-war, three-legged race and the maypole. Most important, the spirit of fun prevailed. Tradition dictates that party-goers dress in costumes, and the revelry continued this year. A casual glance around the park revealed Richard Nixon, Little Orphan Annie and Ju lius Caesar drinking beer with the Easter Bunny, bumblebees and the Cyclops. As usual, special invitations were mailed to famous people. This year ' s invites went to Farrah Fawcett-Majors, former UT student, and President Jimmy Carter. Neither showed as far as anyone knows, but rumor has it that Carter considered coming as the Democratic donkey until he realized that he might be mistaken for Eeyore. Record-breaking crowds throng booths at the carnival during Round-Up. The maypole and its varicolored participants stream the park with bright costumes and ribbons. Spring Round-Up Spring fever struck again in late March and early April, and the sure cure for this dreaded disease was attendance at the 47th annual Spring Round-Up, spon- sored by the Interfraternity Council. Although the threat of rain existed, partiers abun- dantly crowded the street party held by Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity and Kappa Alpha Theta sorority which kicked of f the week. Zeta Beta Tau fraternity sponsored a " Blow-out " party Saturday night. Silver Spurs spon- sored the " Dance for Those who Can ' t " Dance Mara- thon, which earned over $40,000 for muscular dystro- phy. Wednesday and Thursday afternoons were carnival time. Boasting of record attendance this year, the IFC- sponsored carnival featured booths selling food and beer. Also featured were games of chance and photo booths. A popular event was the Thursday afternoon Chug and Peddle contest in which members of various fraternities competed in a different form of bicycle rac- ing. Each contestant had to down four beers, ride four laps over a predetermined course, and then give the next guy the bike as in a relay. Sigma Chi fraternity sponsored " Fight Night, " in which fraternities had the chance to slug it out with each other. Parade day came on Saturday, April 2, ending the week. The theme of the parade was " Great Inven- tions. " Fraternities and sororities teamed up in building floats, some of which featured a hamburger, Coke, water wheel, airplane and train. Round-Up 105 106 Features ACADEMICS C.UUC.LJD1 nC_f a AMANDA MERRITT LZX EDITED BY Acadr ' SPECIAL COLLECTIONS An armor-clad Sicilian marionette awaits visitors to the HRC. 108 Traditions by Amanda Merritt Obtaining and preserving special collections tor extensive research or enhancing general knowledge by students is a tra- dition which underscores most of the learning at UT. Through the gifts of many and the insight and hard work of others, UT has obtained worldwide recognition in many of the cultural areas collected. The Humanities Research Center contains the bulk of UT ' s special collections. Originated in 1960, the HRC was a result of the vision and planning of Chancellor Harry H. Ransom, a man who was greatly responsible for the growing tradition of collect- ing research materials at Texas. Since that time, the growth has been so phenomenal that it now ranks as one of the major research libraries in the world. The HRC gathers together the University ' s special collections for the humanities studies under one administrative office and holds research materials in trust for scholars everywhere. At the time when Ransom helped to establish the HRC, the University already owned several distinguished collections. Beginning with the gift of the personal library of Sir Swante Palm in 1897, other early holdings which gave the University a solid footing in collections of English and American literature included the Wrenn Library, the Aitken Collection and the Stark Collection. The collection development program initiated by Ransom called for support of strengths already established through the past collection acquisitions. However, Ransom realized that collecting from earlier periods would be next to impossible, taking into consideration the many institutions which acquired such collections over a century ago. The start- ing place was then set logically at the 20th Century, focusing on collections which would supplement earlier holdings. An out- standing private collection was gathered throughout the lifetime of T. E. Hanley, whose uncanny ability of knowing what to buy led to a library full of the works of the major authors studied today. D. H. Lawrence, Dylan Thomas, Samuel Beckett and George Bernard Shaw were among the writers whose works were held in the extensive manuscript collection acquired from Hanley by UT. Supplementing this collection are the personal archives of authors Edgar Lee Masters, Christopher Merely, Edith Sitwell, Evelyn Waugh, Tennessee Williams, Edmund Blunden, Comp- ton Mackenzie and others. These rich archives, full of actual manuscripts and correspondence, were acquired either from the author personally or from his estate. The addition of these collections have made it possible to study the history of an entire era. " Materials should begin to relate, " Dr. David Farmer, ing rooms, the Willoughby-Blake silver collection and the Bar- ron gem collection. Nicknamed " Harry ' s Place " because of Ransom ' s push to get the library built, the Academic Center houses the other special areas of collected materials. The Erie Stanley Gardner Study is an accurate reproduction of the work- room of the author famous for Perry Mason mystery novels. The Hoblitzelle Room, the J. Frank Dobie Library, the Edward Laro- que Tinker Library, the Josey Honors Room and, of publishing fame, the Alfred A. and Blanche W. Knopf Library make up the special areas on the fourth floor of " Harry ' s Place. " The Leeds Gallery provides principle exhibition space for the collections. Referring to the accomplishments of the HRC of collecting research materials over the past 20 years, F. Warren Roberts, director of the HRC stated, " No research library has ever made so much available to so many scholars in so short a span of years. The Humanities Research Center has become inescapa- Since 1960, the tradition of acquiring special collections at Texas has grown to the point of worldwide recognition. assistant director of the HRC, stressed, " in order for research- ers to work more adequately. " But new strengths are also wel- comed, as was the recent acquisition of modern French manu- scripts which complement the English language materials and allow UT to be recognized in another area. This collection makes it possible now to study the pervasive influence of the French on other cultures. In 1964, the University acquired the largest set of privately- owned photographic antiquities the Helmut Gersheim Col- lection. The formation of the Photography Collection added but another strength to the University ' s growing list. The earliest known photography, originals by Lewis Carroll and Julia Marga- ret Cameron are highlights of the treasures held in the massive collection. Also held are photographs ranging in content from pioneer life to panoramic shots of entire military bases. Contain- ing 150,000 photographs, 6000 books and journals and 1600 pieces of antique equipment, the University of Texas now holds one of the most significant photography collections in the world. Housing original playbills from early periods of the theatrical productions in England and America, original scene designs, stage models, historic costumes, photographs and scripts, the Hoblitzelle Theatre Arts Library provides another aspect for col- lection strength at the University. All together, the Humanities research materials total 800,000 books, 3,500,000 manuscripts, 150,000 photographs and 12,000 pieces of art. The majority of these are housed on the three floors of the Harry Ransom Center which make up the HRC. Special rooms inside display such things as complete reproductions of John Foster Dulles ' Washington study and liv- bly an institution of international significance. " Other collections are dispersed throughout the University ' s buildings. Housed in Sid Richardson Hall, the Barker Texas His- tory Collection includes 100,000 volumes about the old south and Texas. Established in 1945 as a " corner forever Texas, " this rich collection contains official state publications, as well as rare books, photos, clippings and art-related materials. Sharing Sid Richardson Hall with the Texas History Collec- tion, the Benson Latin American Collection ' s holdings are extensive. After retiring as its director, the collection was renamed in honor of Dr. Nettie Lee Benson. With the recent acquisition of 1 ,200,000 pages of the Brazilian St. John del Rey archives, UT ' s collections of manuscripts were more than dou- bled. Exemplifying the importance placed on the Latin Ameri- can Collection by UT, Harold Billings, associate director of the general libraries frankly stated, " We intend to have the best in the world. " With modest holdings in the early 1 960s, the Asian Collection has grown phenomenally. More than 50,000 volumes, chiefly Japanese and Chinese literature and history, make up this healthy collection. Active buying in the Middle Eastern Collec- tion has made the University the largest owner of such materials in the American sunbelt. Both Asian and Middle Eastern collec- tions share the base ment of the Academic Center. Acquiring collections for preservation and use continues today as a tradition at the University as UT unceasingly searches for collectable material. But it has been through the inspiration and efforts of those who have cared about the Uni- versity ' s intellectual riches which have made these collections truly special. @ Traditions 109 v. vt - " " - LfcL I _.l 110 Making the Grade Making the Grade Or How to Get Through UT Without Really Studying Studying was not a forgotten activity, but many students I found shortcuts to achieving their grade point goals by pay- ing to have some of their work lightened. Many channeled their efforts into other areas. Even " A " students used many of these services and technological inventions to make cer- tain that they would retain that 4.0 average. The ins and outs of the students ' work at UT were, at least, creative ways of lightening the study load and earning better grades. In large lecture classes, professors found it impossible to attempt to take roll. If they had, they never would have completed their lectures. Therefore, attendance was usually not required and not used in the composition of student grades. This facet of increased enroll- ment brought with it an institution which has remained near to the stu- dent ' s heart for over six years: the lecture notes service. Now the student could ignore that 8 a.m. alarm after too much partying or studying for another class the night before. Some never attended their scheduled lectures until exam time. They read the books, studied the lecture notes and took the tests. Even the most conscientious students invested in lecture notes to be certain that nothing was missing from their class notes because of illness or just plain daydreaming during the lectures. Some believed the notes could help them see concepts differently and aid in their understanding of the material. Lecture notes were easy and relatively cheap to acquire. Paradigm and IDA, the two Austin services, both charged $1 for a current course and $6 for a course monitored in a previous semester that had not been changed in course structure. A quick walk west from Guadalupe on 24th would reach either service in minutes, and back copies were ready to go when ordered. Current notes could be picked up when- ever the student wished, usually in a bulk before each mid- term exam. Technology also affected many UT students ' study habits, with the increasing need for electronic calculators in the classroom and out. Profes- Isors stated that using cal- culators was not a neces- sity, but classwork expecta- tions seemed to indicate otherwise. Many students enrolled in areas of study that required advanced mathematical computa- tions swore they would never be without their cal- culators, as was illustrated by the many hip pockets stuffed with the small rectangular shape. Also frequently seen were specially handcrafted belts onto which calculators easily fastened. Different courses and needs required differently-priced models. The minicomputers could be found in simple form from as low as $1 2 and to as much as $250 for the advanced styles. Calculators were also rented from businesses throughout Austin. These small gadgets performed great wonders for students by finishing difficult calculations quickly and cutting down on wasted busy work to leave more time for actual studying. Continued Making the Grade 111 Making the Grade Nearly every UT student has paid tribute to that nickel-eating wonder, the copy machine. Whether used to reproduce a few pages of a friend ' s class notes or the entire set of test questions from a sam- ple checked out of the library, students used these machines until their pock- ets were empty. Almost as if they could reproduce them- selves, these machines could be found everywhere, on cam- pus and off. The quality of the reproductions and the price varied with the locations and the types of machines offered. The price for a copy on UT machines was only 5$, but off campus lower and higher rates abounded. Less profes- sional-looking copies could be made at the less frequently serviced fast food chain machines, and high-quality repro- ductions could be produced at local businesses with advanced machines. Professional services in the area offered a low rate of 4 E a copy. For large quantities of copies of the same thing, the price might go even lower. The assur- ance of no money lost to a machine and acceptable repro- ductions on a regular basis served as advantages for stu- dents who required the services of area professional dupli- cating businesses. " Out of Order " signs frequently flashed from campus copy machines. Many times students found this disheartening fact out for themselves when their money was lost in the machine or when copies produced were unreadable. Students doing last minute copying searched from building to building to find A customer pays for the goods at Ginny ' s Copying Service. Students enjoy music headphones tor relaxation as well as studying. 112 Making the Grade good, working machine without an endless waiting line, ispite all of these pitfalls, students contributed continu- to copy machines because of their advantages in being prepared for class. Besides the traditional use as a reading area, going to the library could also be a great help in pre- paring for classes. On the third floor of the Academic ' ' - lilfll! Center, study carrels packed with students lis- tening to the music head- phones provided an entirely different atmos- phere than that of the essentially quiet library. Many said that they could not study anywhere as well as they could while using the music headphones. Language labs and group study rooms offered advantageous study areas for other spe- cific needs. For certain individual classes, other extras were provided at the undergraduate library. Self-paced Psychology 301 coordinators kept on file entire sets of tests questions and possible answers so that students could check them out. Some instructors kept tape recordings of all lectures on hold for those who missed them the first time or those that wanted to get the information completely recorded and understood. Copies of lecture notes taken by the professional services were also at the Reserve Desk for all classes in which the instructor insisted that they be made public for all. If the library ' s materials and equipment did not provide enough answers, students could still resort to " library scout- ing. " Searching the entire library the day before exams, some students hoped to find other classmates who might be more knowledgeable on the information for the upcoming exam or homework due. Finding out which i teacher to get for each indi- _ v idual class has been an important determinant of making good grades at UT. In addition to calling friends about past experiences and other word-of-mouth tech- A r- niques, students invaded _ _ ____ places for access to files on non ED p- teachers and courses. Throughout the year, the Measurement and Evaluation Center course instructor sur- vey files could be checked out from the Academic Center Reserve Desk. During preregistration, these files became so popular that a special desk placed in the foyer of the AC gave students a chance to see past evaluations by previous students of the courses in which they had an interest in pre- registering for the next semester. At the same time, they could leave a critique of the courses in which they were cur- rently enrolled. The organizations around campus also kept records and evaluations of classes that members had taken in the past. Test files were frequently maintained, so that members could study the past tests of a certain instructor and know the kinds of questions used and the types of answers expected. Some students joined clubs mainly to get access to these carefully- guarded and greatly- respected files. In order to lessen the study load and improve the chances of doing well in a class, students often went to great lengths and expended much effort to acquire knowledge about specific courses and tests. Continued i Lines piled up all during the day at popular areas, such as the Academic Center, for use of copy machines Making the Grade I The typed paper has long been a basic at UT. Q29ffl HBB R 1 Many instructors insisted that all work be typed. Even when they took classes in which teachers did not 1 rec ! u i re typing, many stu- JtMJMii ii | dents felt that their grades might be influenced if they did not use their Smith-Cor- onas. Sometimes the extra neatness counted to help them make better grades on those " shaky in content " papers or to hold on to the grade they felt they deserved. Since not everyone owned a typewriter, many were bor- rowed constantly within living units or rented from area rental businesses. But more often than not, students who could not type or who needed papers typed only a few times a year usually employed a professional service. Martha Ann Zivley ' s Typing Service, in business near campus since 1955, not only typed papers for students but aided them in structure. " We show them how to prepare their manuscripts the first time, then they ' ll know, " Zivley said. " We want to help them so they can spend their time more productively, if not more entertainingly. " Not a short cut, but a long lasting effort towards improving oneself, getting better grades and learning more effectively, RASSL Learning Skills, UT ' s read- ing and study skills labora- tory and its special Tutorial Assistance Program, pro- vided help for students in many problem areas. One of the largest and most diversified college learning assistance centers in the nation, RASSL offered five basic areas of specialized instruction: walk-in phone-in confer- ences, self-help labs, one-session focus groups, one-month classes and tutoring. The most popular long session classes were those in speedreading and those in preparation for law and other graduate school examinations. Others concen- trated on study techniques, writing and note-taking. In addi- tion to one-session focus groups which discussed final exams, RASSL gave hints on improving general study and learning skills. Except for tutoring, which had prices for both group and individual sessions, all RASSL services were free. Tutors had to have six hours of training in periodic workshops. In provid- ing tutors, Dave Hubin, Tutorial Assistance Program coordi- nator, said that " The advice of another student is better received. The student tutor is closer to the problem of learn- ing in the subject area. " Not only could tutoring aid a student in a particular class, but many times general learning prob- lems were identified and corrected. Since RASSL found that most tutoring was sought in math and math-related sciences, special backup materials were developed for this area. Approximately 10,000 students per year use RASSL Learning Services. With the exception of tutoring, all pro- grams were developed and conducted by trained counse- lors. Located in Jester A332, it was an invaluable help to the many students who passed through its doors. The path through the RASSL doorway is well-worn. , 114 Making the Grade ritCA TYPINGERVICE Lotty Jester Center provides a serene atmosphere for students being tutored. A familiar sign to students, it seemed to stand for saved time. In preparation for final exams, this RASSL group discusses the problems lying ahead. Making the Grade 115 Expansion U r , _ X ;a; ::::: { ' ' - ' Llii . - 993D1 UJB ' mil -li The ' 40 Acres ' After a statewide vote in 1 881 , to determine the loca- tion for a quality institution of higher education, the Texas legislature decided to build in Austin. Seven years later, the University situated on forty acres north of the downtown area opened its doors to 221 students and ten faculty members. Since the 1880 ' s Texas ' first- class learning facility has grown to include a massive campus which is constantly the site of construction. Generous donations by wealthy Texans, reve- nues on ranch and oil land and building use fees provide the funds for the new buildings. Univer- sity Regent George Brackenridge donated 440 acres of Colorado River land on the west end of town in 1910. Eleven years later, the legislature appropriated $1 .25 million for land and building expansion. The Balcones Research Center was built on property north of campus that was purchased in 1949. In 1973, the regents again bought forty acres east of campus for $4 million. Revenues from West Texas oil land have been collected in a Per- manent University Fund that the leg- islature allowed UT to use beginning in 1932. The Available Fund (the interest accumulated from investment of the PUF) has increased to around $45 million a year. Including invest- ments, the PUF currently ,stands at $840.6 million and is growing at a rate of $60 million a year. This supplies the money for an overwhelming amount of construction and makes the University one of the most richly endowed institutions in the country. A glance at the University campus today illus- trates the unbelievable strength of the PUF. The Texas Olympic Swimming Center and the Special Events Center which is as tall as a ten-story building, has room for 18,000 spectators, and cost $29 million - - should re-emphasize Austin ' s promi- nence as a sports capital. Expansion of academic facilities has also occupied the energies and resources of the regents and the PUF. A new lab annex for the Welch Hall Chemistry Building was under construction throughout the 1976-1977 academic year. Another spectacular structure, the Perry-Castaneda Library for social sciences and the humanities, opened in the spring and replaced the Main Library ' s stacks. The College of Fine Arts was in the spotlight of con- struction this year with additions to both the drama and art buildings. In November, the B. Iden Payne Theatre opened with two repertory productions. The 500-seat proscenium arch theatre was a major portion of the addition to the drama building. Renovations and addi- tions to the art building were completed, providing a new three-level construction which almost doubles teaching space. Parts of the University Fine Arts Center which are not yet completed include a 3000-seat concert hall, 700-seat recital hall, opera laboratory theatre, drama workshops for scenic design production, new music building, administration building and library. During the last two years while build- ing was underway on the new com- plex, students and faculty members in the College of Fine Arts were shifted around to avoid disruption by construction. Dr. Kenneth Prescott, chairman of the Art Department, contended that the already-completed facilities will greatly enhance the art education, art history and studio art programs placing the college " right up at the top " nation- ally. Another planned addition is the School of Law. The Townes Hall expansion will include new library space and some new faculty offices; the old library will be con- verted into classrooms and a student-faculty lounge. Although Regents ' Chairman Allan Shivers remarked that the expansion is intended to relieve over-crowded conditions only, Regent Ed Clark had earlier speculated that the added space would increase enrollment by 375 students to 2000 total. The Law School now has 2000 appli- cants per year of which only one-fourth are accepted. A nine-level addition to the south side of the Phar- macy Building for research space, laboratories, class- rooms and offices was approved by the regents in December. Due to a rider attached to a 1 975 Texas House appropriations bill, the pharmacy project, repairs to the Main Building, construction of a new teaching center for the College of Engineering and a new Architecture Building (the existing one was designed for 250 students and present enrollment is 709) may soon become realities. Expansion 117 Expansion Expansion of the academic facilities has been largely in response to past increased enrollment. Several col- leges are overcrowded and need the additional space for the improvement and advancement of higher edu- cation. However, the continuous expansion has been criticized even by Governor Dolph Briscoe who fears that University spending is excessive, especially since enrollment dropped this year for the first time since 1957. This tremendous growth at UT was recently defended against such attacks by the regents. Chair- man Allan Shivers said that the University " has grown because of a general recognition on the part of politi- cians, educators and businessmen alike that educating our citizens makes good economic sense. " FAR LEFT: Model shows proposed addition to Townes Hall. LEFT: Students congregate in the lobby of the new drama building. BOT- TOM LEFT: Construction continues on the $16.5 million Welch Hall Chemistry Building lab annex. BOTTOM CENTER: Work begins on the Perry-Casteneda Library. BELOW: The sun-filled lounge of the drama building addition provides a quiet place for reading or relaxing. Expansion 119 Competition is keen in research. UT does its best to stay in the ranks of universities such as Harvard, Cornell and Yale and, according to a federal funding report, it has done a good job. UT ' s money situation has taken a downward plunge since 1974, however, and apparently it may go lower. Two divergent viewpoints on the situation were expressed by faculty and administrators. In a Guest Viewpoint to the Daily Texan, English Professor James Sledd said " UT is so busy being a graduate research institution of interna- tional reputation that it assigns much most? of its undergraduate teaching to an army of underpaid TAs, who do the work the ranked faculty doesn ' t want to do and incidentally save the professoriat ' s advanced classes from collapse. " Vice-President of Research Harry E. Sutton spoke to a Pharmaceutical Science Graduate Seminar and said, " The University would not be a strong influence in the state if it were not for research. " IT JL Research 121 TOP: Concentrating on the study of the central nervous system, Cheng Pkei Lei conditions mice with sound and electrical shocks. ABOVE: Dr. Alfred Smith, director of the Center for Communication Research, and Bun Lee, a doctoral candidate, work with their link to the main computer. RIGHT: Direc- tor of the Animal Resource Center, Dr. Jerry Fineg, holds a breeding colony of rats. Offsprings ' tissues are used in culture work with pharmacy experi- ments. OPPOSITE PAGE: A computer bank is used for business research in the Graduate School Computation Center. 1 22 Research !; " Whether UT scholars work toward understanding the basic nnciples of natural science or solving major contemporary roblems such as energy shortages, they have achieved out- tanding results. Research takes large sums of money to maintain diverse and aried projects. More than $32 million went toward research ist year alone. Money comes from many different areas to sup- lement the large federal funds that go for state and national reas of research interest. The Texas Legislature allocates noney for research on the unsolved problems of society, and ther private grants are used on areas that are not supported by ther sources. One of the newest developments 5 a technique developed at UT to neasure continental drifts. McDonald Observatory has been a i orld leader in studies of the atmos- heres of the planets. The research ntails using the 107-inch tele- cope to send a laser beam through pace to bounce off retroflectors ' laced on the moon ' s surface by Apollo astronauts. After measuring he round trip travel time of the light, the exact distance within hree inches can be measured to determine the rate and direc- on of continental drift. All of this information is essential in pre- (icting earthquakes. Energy sources are a constant concern for all areas of esearch, but the Marine Science Institute at Port Aransas elieves that temperature differences in tropical oceans are ources of power generation. The Fusion Research Center is Iso researching energy solutions but in the form of nuclear ower. nn JL " It is becoming increasingly important for public universities to prove their value and this is one of the ways to do it. " Dean Robert King Food supplies are waning all over the world, but the sea may be a solution to this problem. At the St. Croix station of its Port Aransas Marine Laboratory, the Marine Science Institute has begun an " artificial upwelling " research project. Artificial upwelling, a means to farm the oceans, has yielded 20 times as much meat protein per square meter per year than could ever be achieved by the most advanced methods in agriculture. With a good research program, UT attracts a high caliber of faculty. Renowned physicist Dr. John Wheeler, who joined UT ' s Physics Department in 1976, set up the center for relatavistic astrophysics and quantum cosmology. Dr. Wheeler and Neils Bohr were the men who developed the theory of nuclear fission. Dr. Esmond Snell, a leading research biochemist, joined UT as chairman of the Department of Microbiology. He has discovered several new vitamins, with two forms of vitamin B6 in the body ' s utilization of protein. Qualified faculty in turn creates a unique university and makes UT recognized in all fields. These men are all members of the National Academy of Science. UT was one of 18 universities to receive National Science Foundation research funds. Computer science and engineering received $242,000 to support exploratory research and acquire equip- ment and facilities. Research, teaching and learning complement each other. The results from research projects provide students with the newest materials and facts available to solve the problems of today and tomorrow. The ability to solve problems is essential Continued Research 1 23 nil JL " Research and scholarship is the heart of a major university. " Lorene L. Rogers for every student if he hopes to survive and compete in his field. At UT in eight colleges, eight schools and 52 depart- ments, 2,800 faculty and research staff pursued pro- jects that increased the amount of information for the classroom. Dissemination of the studies benefited local students as well as colleagues and the world. Many research projects await someone to see a need and probe deeper into problems of the world. The University responds when its faculty and students see the obligation to utilize the knowledge, facilities and tal- ent available. UT has trained international professional people to benefit their respective countries in technol- ogy, medicine, business and many other areas. The need for new answers to complicated problems arises daily, so the research goes on and on. Findings aid not only a student or individual, but go on to help nations and the world. Each University level receives benefits of recent material, new ideas and current happenings from the faculty ' s research. Proficiency in finding answers for questions asked is important for students in school and later in a profession. Lower-division students are concerned with getting general and basic information and skills; upper-division courses provide more current, detailed information. The graduate student concentrates on problems, answers and new information. If a student has not had to face new problems in an educational area he will have little to offer. After an experience in problem-solving the student needs to exercise his imagination and creativity. With today ' s acute concern about the job market, a good check on the University ' s status in employment is the number of working graduates. In a survey in 1974, done by the Office of Graduate Studies, 90% of the graduate stu- dents polled had found employment in a job in their educational field. ABOVE: The herbarium provides botany students with an excellent opportunity tor research on campus. RIGHT: Richard Wang designs and puts together highly technical machinery involved with photo- synthesis and unicellular research. OPPOSITE PAGE, TOP LEFT: Graduate student and professor discuss demographic material at the Center for Population Studies. TOP RIGHT: This rooster is one of the many being watched for factors of fetal and leukemic cells on red blood cells BOTTOM: Dr. J. Neils Thompson, director of the Bal- cones Research Center, explains the concept of BIRD, Balcones Institute for Research Development, in relation to the student and campus. 1 24 Research Two business majors distribute career literature at Student Involvement Day. Vocational interest tests are available at the Career Choice Information Academic and Orientations Plan The traditional debate of vocational versus liberal arts orientation in education raged on the UT campus. A recent study by Dr. Edmond Bazerghi reported a diver- gence between students with vocational " career- minded " courses of study engineering, education, business, sciences and communication and those with more academic interests Plan II, humanities, languages and general and comparative studies. Although the educational approaches of these two types might differ in certain respects, they both ponder the basic question of future utility of a particular degree plan after graduation for employment prospects. " The Liberal Arts Graduate and the World of Work " was a UT symposium which included speeches by Texas businessmen and personnel directors who stressed the value of training which the liberal arts stu- dent receives in writing and presenting logical discus- sions. The participants also suggested that students formulate a Clearer idea of the kind of work which they wish to do, develop better job-seeking skills and get an accurate impression of the business world. In an effort to better prepare liberal arts and voca- tional students for professions, the University spon- sored " Women ' s Law Day, " career symposia and job programs for graduate women students. Career inform- ation and counseling services in individual colleges helped students with job questions. Jester Center also provided a reference library, counseling, vocational interest tests and other materials. The greatest advances being made to prepare stu- dents for the job market took place in the classroom. Fall enrollment for 1976 showed a percentage drop of humanities, social and behavioral sciences and natural science majors, and a tremendous increase in the enrollment in the College of Engineering. Stanley Wer- bow, dean of the College of Humanities, explained a new degree plan adopted for the College of Humanities which " is essentially a general liberal arts orientation with the opportunity for obtaining career competence in another field. " It allowed students to have a flexible degree program with more room for business, fine arts, communication and government. The instigation of this program illustrated the effort being made to better pre- pare a liberal arts student for a post-graduate job. Plan- ned for fall, 1 977, a new master ' s program in social sci- ence research will give students skills. In other liberal arts colleges, new programs with emphasis on experience were added. Undergraduate proctors in some freshman English classes promoted student participation, explained assignments and per- formed other teaching duties. General and comparative studies offered a preserva- 1 26 Career Emphasis rofessional Careers Ition seminar at UT ' s Winedale Inn Properties for stu- ildents interested in learning the theory and technique of historical preservation, historical site research and the ((interaction of architectural style of local history and icustoms. UBI The fine arts programs concentrated heavily on giv- ing a student experience in a particular chosen field. As a result of " a growing trend in American theatre toward regional theatre, many of which operate in repertory, " students working in the drama department have gained ' a flexibility and experience valuable to them, " Dr. David Nancarrow, acting chairman of the drama department, said. The MFA in art education included an internship in arts organization and a thesis based on that experience. In the Graduate School of Library Science, all classes were geared to practical knowledge of libraries. The division required job training in UT and Austin libraries and had multi-media and information process- ing laboratories. The School of Law had " more ' practically ' oriented courses than any other law school in the United States, " Professor Frank Elliott said. He defended the law school against the criticisms of some students who see the lack of law courses which would prepare them for legal practice in Texas. " Learning to Help, Helping to Learn " was the head- line on an article appearing in The Daily Texan this fall which described the work done at UT ' s Speech and Hearing Clinic. Staffed by more than 125 graduates and undergraduates majoring in speech pathology and audiology, the clinic trained students and provided diagnostic and therapeutic care for t he community. Because 300 clinical " practical " hours were required by the American Speech and Hearing Association for certification, students usually must work in the clinic for three years. Other students enrolled in the School of Communi- cation also had excellent facilities for experiencing the " real world " while still in school. According to an edito- rial by Daily Texan reporters Mark Richardson and Rosanne Mogavero, being on the staff was a vitally important part of journalism education. They stressed that " working for the Texan is something that any print journalism major who wants a decent job ... finds necessary to do. " UT had a conglomeration of programs designed to fill almost any student ' s needs. Whether that individual was academically inclined, with a love for learning itself, or vocationally interested, the University had something to offer. Video-taped clinical sessions enable students to evaluate their performance. Student clinicians teach phonetics to children at the Speech and Hearing Clinic. Career Emphasis 1 27 Teaching Assistants: The Big Controversy i 128 TAs An economics TA spices up his lecture A class that does not meet? Many students would love such a class register for a course, pay the fees and automatically receive three hours of credit. Although few thought such a class could exist at the University, an English professor and the Texas Legisla- ture found otherwise. The teaching assistant controversy began in the fall when Professor James Sledd from the English Depart- ment testified before the House Subcommittee on Higher Education that TAs were required to take nine hours in addition to the two courses which they teach each semester. Three of the nine hours for most TAs were taken up in a class that rarely, if ever, met. " Supervised Teaching for Graduate Students - 398T " merely required the graduate student to register, and then to meet perhaps once or twice a semester. " It was a gentleman ' s agreement that the course wouldn ' t have any content, but would just be on the books, " one TA said of the course. The 398T courses became popular to ease the bur- den of the nine-hour Legislative requirement for TAs which was considered a heavy load along with teach- ing responsibilities. Money allotted for graduate enrollment is about five times that for freshman enrollment. Therefore, the fac- ulty received credit for more teaching, (the extra TA course) and the University got more money. TA pro- grams in every college came under fire after the course was disclosed. Some TAs admitted to the easiness of the course in their department. But other TAs were insulted by the charges. Defending their need for the course, the College of Humanities emphasized the importance and use of the class to those foreign stu- dents who needed practical experience to implement their teaching skills. Quality of education from the University then came under attack. Many professors were criticized for being so busy that they put much of their load onto the TAs. Professors were also criticized as being so involved in research or writing that they shunned lower division classes. One critic of the 398T course said, " Are we interested in research and publication, or are we going to take those 5,000 entering freshmen seriously? " Legislators came out with new ideas for restrictions limiting the number of teaching assistants and requiring them to undergo a supervised internship before teach- ing a class. These restrictions could be imposed on all state colleges and universities. Under the recommendations, the number of TAs in each department could not exceed the number of full- time faculty members in that department. Additionally, TAs teaching loads would be restricted to no more than 25% of full-time faculty members. This proposal would give a class a chance to be exposed to a professor. Many professors said their 398T course wo uld become more structured as a result of the inquiry. Instead of easing the burden for TAs, the work load will probably increase. A TA teaches a class in Batts Hall. TAs 129 Changes in Nursing The School of Nursing underwent a dramatic change in its academic structure this year and thus turned the nursing students into statewide activists. The Board of Regents voted to dissolve and decen- tralize the University School of Nursing (UTSSN) on March 26, 1976. Under the program, the Nursing Sys- tem, which had been composed of campuses in Austin, Houston, Fort Worth, Galveston, San Antonio and El Paso, was broken into separate units and placed under the authority of the president of the nearest institution. This, the regents said, would save the whole system and the taxpayers of Texas $300,000 annually. One nursing faculty member said, " I don ' t see the logic of dissolving the school to save $300,000 when the sys- tem spends that much on shrubs alone. " Change was needed within the Nursing System to meet increased demands of health care in the state, the regents said. It seemed that the previous curriculum had not provided its graduates with enough experience in health care. Strongest proponent of the reorganization, Regent Joe T. Nelson, a medical doctor, said the present sys- tem was not designed to adequately train nurses; he wanted to make the program more functional by plac- ing it directly under the administration of The University of Texas at Austin. Nursing students charged that the decentralization was a power move by the medical profession to control the education of nurses. " I (as a nurse) can deliver the same care as a doctor, but I ' m not as expensive, " one nursing student commented. In a futile attempt to revoke the regents ' decision, student nurses along with representatives from each UTSSN component formed " Save our System. " In starched white uniforms, students marched to the Main Building hoping to get the regents to delay the decision until they could come up with the $300,000 that the system supposedly saved. As of September 1 , 1 976, the University School of Nursing officially came under the administration of The University of Texas at Austin. Dr. Billye Jean Brown, dean of Austin ' s nursing school, called the decision " a damage to nursing which seriously hurt the system ' s national image. It was a unique system in fact the only autonomous nursing system in the U.S. " Under the new system the same programs will con- tinue with additional improvements. Some of these improvements have been the expansion of the School of Continuing Education and control of the Health Care Research and Evaluation Center. iBlh The University of Texas at Austin Nursing School. 130 Nursing Dean Billye Jean Brown, School of Nursing. The research library in the nursing school building aided in new learning techniques Christmas brought the nursing school a chance to relax Division Dissolved, Replaced Because it had drifted out of the mainstream of the University, the Division of Extension was abolished by the Board of Regents in fall, 1976. Dissolving some of the division ' s previous components, the board abol- ished the Extension Courses for Credit in Austin (night school) as of the end of August, 1 977. Remaining com- ponents of the defunct Division of Extension were assigned to the Dean of Continuing Education, a newly-created position. Dr. Thomas M. Hatfield, previously the founding president of Austin Community College, assumed duties as dean during the first week in February. As Dean of Continuing Education, Hatfield tried to coordi- nate already-existing programs in the professional schools and helped to create new programs in other areas, particularly in the arts and sciences. The new dean said that the creation ' s major purpose was " not to administer the old extension units but to provide the focal point within the University which would cause continuing education to become an inte- gral and major function of the school, in other words, to find ways to bring UT ' s resources to bear upon the immense needs for continuing adult education. " Projected figures on future University students sug- gested that they would be older than the average 1970s student. Most will not necessarily be interested in whether their studies will lead to another degree, but rather will be adults who either desire to obtain a cre- dential or licenteur, to solve some problem or to achieve some higher level of satisfaction, fulfillment or enlightenment. During the first months of its existence, the division planned an alumni college for summer, 1977. The pro- ject brought ex-students of the University and their families to the campus for approximately a one-week period. Staying in University dorms, the adults attended classes, and the whole family participated in social and recreational activities. Dr. Thomas M. Hatfield. Dean of Continuing Education Those over 21 years of age having a high school diploma or its equivalency could register for Extension Evening Classes, such as this one in biology. 132 Hoping to further their knowledge of the field at the Thompson Conference Center nsurance agents attend a continuing education seminar The College of Education sponsored many continuing education programs, such as this one on deaf education curriculum training. Continuing Education 133 : by Laura E. Kislin " If this line is any indication of the rest of my four years here, maybe I ' d better apply somewhere else, " I moaned. " Yeah, but look at the 300 people behind us. " I turned around and noticed the rest of my orientation group in a line winding out of Kinsolving ' s front doors. Course Schedules in hands, IBM No. 2 pencils in their teeth, each new UT student waited patiently to preregister. An advisor stood up on a table. " Now, remember, don ' t, I repeat, do not let your advisors sign your course cards in pen. If they do, you go to the end of the line. " All of us craned our necks to try to see the last person who was reportedly somewhere near Jester Center. I guess after all of those reams of forms I had to fill out just to get into the University, I should ' ve known. " Oh. excitement! I ' m next, " I thought. Four 3 " x 8 " cards appeared in my hands. " If you make a mistake, throw the card away and start over, " a tall advisor wearing sandals told the crowd. One hour and 57 cards later I was ready to move to the preregistration table. " Nope, sorry, History 31 5K closed about five minutes ago. " " But, but how could it close? It ' s scheduled to be held in Memorial Stadium. " " Sure, but it ' s only held on sunny days so everyone wants to get into it. " After two more hours of pleading, trading and negotiating, I was given 1 8 hours that I needed. I had wanted to take my PI course then, but " Gotta get your dean ' s approval for that, " I was told. Of course, my dean was in the midst of re-enacting the Louis and Clark expedition so much for that. I never thought UT students needed physical fitness courses. Just walking to class is always exercise enough. Approximately a week after orientation, I received the computer ' s eye-view of my next semester of life. That computer never liked me. For some reason, he always decided he knew better than I when and where I ' d want courses. " French at eight in the morning? I can ' t even speak English that early. " Should I brave the horrors of centralized Adds and Drops? What do I have to lose. I wondered. After going through Gregory Gym trying in vain to change my one class, I discovered I lost not only one day of my life but my sanity as well. 1 34 Red Tape That Labor Day in 1 972 was the hottest on record. Adds and Drops didn ' t switch to air-conditioned Bellmont until the next year. I got into the line near the Co-Op which was confusing since the line to buy books started near Gregory Gym. The caravan of dissatisfied students inched towards Speedway until noon when all transactions stopped for lunch. Finally, an hour later we once again began our slow procession. Getting out of that gym at 4:47 p.m., I ran across to the ROTC Rifle Range to get my picture taken for my ID. Frazzled hair, nerves and eyelashes and the photographer tells me to smile 9 I didn ' t even have time to realize that my MWF 8 a.m. French class was changed to Tuesday- Thursday at 7:30 a.m. C ' est la vie! To the masses within Adds and Drops, getting classes seemed impossible Red Tape 1 35 Students get IDs out and brace themselves before picking up fee receipts. The worst part of my introduction to UT was having to memorize my social security number, my telephone number, my zip code, my driver ' s license number for checks as well as each unique number and course abbreviation. When grade posting was allowed (back in the dark ages of education), everyone would run to the computer print-outs. " On test one, I made 1 1 2 points; test two was 1 32 points; if I make 1 46 points on this one, I won ' t have to take the final to get an A. " " Wait a minute, we ' re looking at Anthropology 31 1 , not Astronomy 308. Gotta go down two more bulletin boards. " But I made it through, somehow. After finishing my first three years, I went to get a degree check. " You can graduate under any catalogue that ' s been in effect since you ' ve been here. Which one are you graduating under? " the clerk in the Journalism Department asked. " What ' s the difference? " I knew I shouldn ' t ask. A quiet moment is spent between the rushes of student advising during preregistration " Well, in the original catalogue, you could take 30 to 36 hours ot journalism, RTF, advertising. But you can now take only 27 to 30. " " I have 33, I think, so I guess the first catalogue. " " Wait a minute, you only have two PI hours. You need tour under the tirst catalogue. " " Okay, I ' ll graduate under the second. " " Then you ' re three hours over in your major. " " Is there advanced placement for PI under the first? " After speaking to her for two and a half hours, my head swimming, we finally straightened out my degree plan. I would graduate on time, under the most recent third catalogue. I thanked the clerk and left. Later that evening I ran into her at the AC. She was studying for an English course and had almost completed Heller ' s " Catch-22. " " Good training manual, isn ' t it? " She looked up and nodded. As if I didn ' t go through enough undergraduate red tape, I decided to apply to law school. I thought the SAT was a pain. Then those Achievement Tests, Advanced Placement and CLEP tests! . . . Ah, the LSAT (Law School Aptitude Test), Princeton will always be near and dear to my heart for that one. Step One: Go to the Registrar. Step Two: Fill out a form for transcripts. Step Three: Remit two dollars per. Step Four: Send in the application to Townes Hall. I got everything in in good time, but some students delayed and missed the application date. Perhaps when the Registrar ' s Office is completely computerized in a couple of years, things will go more smoothly. My next-to-last semester, when I preregistered, the University kindly forwarded my fee bill to my homestead in San Antonio. My parents mailed the treasured document back to me. Evidently, the postman decided to take the scenic route, and two weeks and 1 2 sites later the fee bill arrived. I knew that the Bursar ' s Office closed at 5 p.m. Since it was the last day to pay without registration being cancelled, I waited by my mailbox. Gloom of night was approaching fast when the carrier turned the corner. Red Tape 137 I grabbed the envelope, jumped in my car and furiously drove towards the Main Building. The Tower ' s hands moved closer to five o ' clock. Driving around the block six times, I finally squeezed into a space near Kinsolving. Hoofing it as fast as my little legs could move, I arrived as the chimes began. " Ah, I just made it in time. " Unfortunately, the office had closed at 4:30. Wrong again. Two others had made the same mistake. All three of us got on our hands and knees and slid the money under the tightly-sealed door. Envisioning the horrors of registration lines, I didn ' t sleep at all that night. But I guess they got it; my registration came back stamped " PAID. " Hallelujah! All I had left to do was graduate. I ran down to my friendly neighborhood Co-Op, bought my cap and gown. Red tassle for School of Communication, I was told. " Do you really want to go through the graduation ceremony? " the Co-Op salesperson asked. " Nan, just doing this for my parents. They ' d be disappointed, " I replied. A line forms at the Registrar ' s Office to buy those necessary transcripts 1 38 Red Tape I.J ! After plunking down the six dollars, I discovered two weeks later that we ot the School of Communication did not need to dress in the black graduation attire must have been a failure to communicate. While I could have worn my gown to centralized commencement, my parents decided that sitting through the individual ceremony was enough pomp and circumstance for their darling daughter for one day. The unworn, wrinkled gown is still hanging in my closet, next to my ballet tu-tu which I wore in the " Dance of the Sugar Plum Fairies " when I was eight. On that May day in 1 975, I walked across the stage at LBJ Auditorium, and rather than receiving my diploma, I was handed a note which read, " You will get your diploma in four months. " I was halfway into my first year of law school before the dignified document finally arrived. But as Registrar Al Meerzo said, " It ' s a nice diploma. " He was right. I suppose in a school as large as UT, each student has to go through a lot of red tape, just to keep the place functioning. With the red tape comes " problems " and kinks in the system. But out of 40,000, why do I always have to be number 39,999? A listrar staffer weeds through computerized records I N ' N. X Regents: Replacement Newly-appointed Regent Jess Hay talks with an interested student. FRONT ROW: A G McNeese. Dan C Williams. Allan Shivers. Mrs. Lyndon B Johnson. Walter Sterling BACK ROW: Thomas Law, Joe Nelson. James Bauerle, Ed Clark RIGHT: The regents perform duties tor the tirst time within the newly decorated Ashbel Smith Hall cham- bers 1 40 Regents ent and Resulting Reactions Regent Blumberg discusses her new duties at a reception held in the Alumni Center. Despite weeks of controversy following Gov. Dolph Briscoe ' s appointments to the Board of Regents, the Senate ended the issue with an overwhelming confir- mation of the three new regents. The disagreement was but one of many during the year within the State Capitol which pertained to UT. Other debated topics included distribution of Permanent University Fund dollars and requirements of teaching assistants. Jane Blumberg of Seguin, Dr. Sterling Fly of Uvalde and Jess Hay of Dallas assumed regental duties of gov- erning The University of Texas System on Feb. 11, 1977. The recently-selected regents replaced the posi- tions left by the expired terms of Dr. Joe T. Nelson, Lady Bird Johnson and A. G. McNeese Jr. At the first gathering for the new regents, held in the newly-deco- rated $400,000 downtown chambers of Ashbel Smith Hall, the board unanimously re-elected Chairman Allan Shivers and Vice-Chairman Dan Williams. A proposal in the legislature brought yet another clash with State leadership. Legislators pressed to make UT Austin share the PUF with other schools throughout the UT System. While the fund has been the Austin campus ' financial base since the 1920s, UT campuses at Arlington, San Antonio, Dallas and the Permian Basin would benefit by the change. The regents felt that by distributing the fund among the schools, its impact would disappear. " The day we start spreading the Permanent Fund around is the day we abandon our goal of excellence, " Regent Ed Clark said in a speech to the Chancellor ' s Council. An official statement by the regents stressed the importance of leaving the PUF unchanged and called proposals " unwise and, in the long run, counter-productive. " Upon recommendation by UT President Lorene Rog- ers, the regents voted to discontinue the Division of Extension evening classes which brought a flurry of comments from The Daily Texan and local media. In less controversial action during the year, the regents accepted bids for the $40 million College of Fine Arts Performing Arts Center and ratified a con- struction contract of $8.6 million for an addition to Townes Hall, the School of Law. Steps were discussed to increase energy efficiency in proposed buildings and study possibilities for energy conservation in existing structures. Margaret Berry. Bill Parrish and Sterling Fly exchange ideas at the regents reception. Regents 141 OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT THE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS AT AUSTIN You are invited to an informal coffee hosted by Dr. Rogers and other University administrators such as the Vice President for Student Affairs, the Dean of Students, and various academic deans. You are one of a limited number of students asked to the coffee to share your perceptions and experiences at the University, offer any suggestions you might have, and give administrators an opportunity to get to know you. The coffee will be on Thursday, February 17, 1977 at 2:00 p.m., President ' s Office, Main Building 400. Hopefully, your schedule will permit you to attend. Ro selection 1 and the Dr. Loren University .: some Dm efyheaffl :; .- (I ing, MB ::: I :: " ' . the Drove members departmer he M i mptyri continue I In order to help keep lines of communication open, Dr. Rogers continues holding student coffees in her office. 1 42 President Rogers Remains Optimistic Despite such problems as the shuttle bus strike, the selection of a new football coach, the TA controversy and the leaching load question, less tension marked Dr. Lorene Rogers ' second year as President of The University of Texas than during the previous year. Although last year ' s presidential selection process left some bruises, Rogers commented, " The University is very healthy, especially considering the way we started out last year. " Not only is the state ' s economy boom- ing, but Rogers said that the school now has the best opportunity in its history to move to the very top ranks. Because of UT ' s sound outlook, the school was able to bring in outstanding scholars this year. Rogers said the University added particularly noteworthy faculty members to its history, music, Slavic and science departments. For instance, UT added three members of the National Academy of Science to its faculty and employed one visiting scholar from NAS. " We intend to continue to bring in each year a number of such peo- ple, " she said. In fact, improving the quality of the fac- ulty will be her main method of upgrading UT. Despite its healthy state, Rogers commented, UT experienced a nation-wide disillusionment with higher education. She cited the growth of the " new vocation- alism " or the " new focus on practicality " as one of the causes of this disillusionment. Instead of protesting and demonstrating, students now deal with their own indi- vidual lives. Getting an education and subsequently a job is their primary concern. As an indication of prag- matism, fewer students major in the liberal arts, more in engineering and the professions. Fearful that the " new practicality " will destroy the rounded person concept, Rogers said, " The liberal arts are so much a part of a real university education that ways must be found to restore them to their rightful place in the curriculum. " She warned against letting the liberal arts be shoved aside for professional educa- tion. Because of these comments on the importance and continuing role of liberal arts, the Executive Coun- cil of the UT Austin Ex-Students ' Association passed a resolution commending Rogers. Public apathy toward the importance of higher edu- cation was caused partly by the fact that a college degree no longer guarantees social or economic mobil- ity. " We must remember and continually remind others that institutions of higher learning are not trade schools; their basic purpose is to educate their gradu- ates, not to market them. They build the individual, not his career, " Rogers commented. Although these problems ask higher education to measure itself against new standards of accountability, Rogers declared that The University of Texas main campus would be responsive to that test. University of Texas President Dr. Lorene Rogers receives a Distinguished Alumni Award. President 143 Varied Tasks Occupy Dr. Ronald M. Brown was the Vice-President for Administrative Services at the University, a new position created last year as a sounding board for problems. Brown, who formerly served as UT ' s Vice-President for Student Affairs, supervised the Equal Employment Opportunity Office to insure proportionate hiring of women and minority members throughout the Univer- sity. Brown also concentrated on programs of Intercol- legiate Athletics, Personnel Services and Employee Relations, the newly-developed Extension Division and the building of the Texas Olympic Swim Center and the Special Events Center. Brown has taken special interest in the Winedale res- toration project to preserve a 113-year-old inn and stagecoach-stop near Roundtop, Texas, approximately an hour and a half drive northeast of Austin. Several years ago, Ima Hogg bequeathed the 130 acres and financed the renovation. An annual Shakespearean festival has been held during the past few summers. Commonly referred to as the Stagecoach Inn, the cen- ter was used to study the culture and history of the Ger- man immigrants to Texas before the Civil War. " There is enough at this University for all 42,000 stu- dents to get involved if they really want to. If people get lost here they would have gotten lost anywhere in the world, " James H. Colvin, Vice-President for Business Affairs at the University, said. " The University is here to prepare young people for life. " A native of Euniss, Texas, Colvin ' s duties now include overseeing the activities of the Budget Office, the Business Manager, Data Processing, the Internal Audit, the Physical Plant and the University Police. Before becoming the University ' s first vice-president in 1 967, he was UT ' s business manager. Since Colvin is the official custodian of all UT records, every record at the University must pass through his office. As the records-keeper, Colvin ' s job has been made more difficult by the Buckley Amend- ment to the Privacy Act, passed on Dec. 31 , 1 974. The act ' s purpose is to safeguard an individual ' s records against an invasion of personal privacy. If an individual is 1 8 years or older, he must grant permission before Colvin may give access to his personal records. Par- ents are responsible for their child ' s records until the child reaches 18. Actions taken by Colvin ' s office are directly affected, and he considers it an imposition. Colvin objects to the act because he says it is not spe- cific enough; parents should be able to see their child ' s records at the University, especially if they are paying for their child ' s tuition. Parents are constantly contact- ing Colvin in order to see how their child is doing, but under the amendment he cannot divulge the contents of their child ' s records. " The Student Health Center is a fully accredited hos- pital with excellent surgical facilities and a staff includ- ing general practitioners as well as interns, " Dr. James Duncan, Vice-President for Student Affairs, stated proudly. The swine flu inoculation program caused a considerable rise in the amount of activity at the Health Center. The percentage of students at the University that took the swine flu vaccine was much higher than that of the national average. The average waiting time was 15 minutes at the Student Health Center while across the nation lines were much longer. Although the program was financed by the government, the person- nel were paid by the University during the program. Besides the Health Center, Duncan supervises Texas Student Publications, the Student Attorney ' s Office, the Dean of Students Office, Admissions and Records, Counseling and Psychological Services, Housing and UT Vice-Presidents Food Service, the International Office, Recreational Sports, Student Financial Aid and the Texas Union. Gerhard Fonken acted as Vice-President of Aca- demic Affairs from September 1 , 1 976, when the office was established until January 1, 1977, when Dr. Wil- liam Hays came from Georgia to replace him. Fonken presided over the deans of the individual colleges and schools in the University, the Measurement and Evalua- tion Center and the Center for Teaching Effectiveness. Fonken has been a chemistry professor at The Uni- versity of Texas for 1 7 years. For three years, he was UT ' s associate provost, the chief operating officer for the academic area. In that post, which is a part of the Physical Plant office, Fonken was responsible for reporting on needed repairs by checking acoustics, lighting and sound equipment in classrooms. Since development of the position four years ago, over $2 million has been spent in classroom improvements. The provost was not under the delegation of the authority of the President of the University. Through work of the Graduate School and the Fusion Research Center, Tokamak may some day sup- ply a more stable and quicker source of heat and energy through radio waves. Tokamak is being built by the University in cooperation with the Atomic Energy Commission, Dr. Irwin Lieb, Vice-President and Dean of Graduate Studies, explained. Other outstanding programs in the Graduate School dealt with petroleum and geothermal engineering, con- sidered to be the highest quality of work done in this field in the world; the Library of Latin American Studies, a most distinguished and widely renowned collection; the music department, with excellent opportunities for those interested in becoming vocalists or orchestral instrumentalists in string or piano; and the drama department, reputed to be one of the top three in the country for those wishing to become directors and actors. " This country is realizing the great need for more specialized research and the students will be drawn to Texas because of the availability of resources and energy, " Lieb said. " Twenty of UT ' s graduate pro- grams are considered to be in the top 25 in the nation, according to the Roose-Andersen Report. These are programs of distinction, with an excellent reputation to attract good students and scholars due to their quality and unusual and special opportunities. " Dr. Lieb said that his task was to improve the Graduate School, but not at the expense of the undergraduate programs. Besides supervising all graduate schools at UT, Lieb was in charge of the University Press, University Publi- cations and the University Research Institute. " We are constantly making choices and trying to anticipate new areas that are important and will be important in the future, " Dr. Harry E. Sutton, Vice-Pres- ident of Research for the University, said. For example, population growth must be studied in view of changes in reproduction perspectives. Birth control and its effects on the size of age groups, economics and wel- fare programs is one aspect of the research which must be done. Sixty organized research units operated under the direction of Sutton. While most of the units reported to academic deans, 1 6 were directly under control of Sut- ton ' s office. Sutton dealt with outside agencies for research grants and contracts to receive money from federal and state grants and private funds. When human subjects were part of experiments, or when any policy questions arose, Sutton reviewed the proposed projects. Vice-Presidents 145 lne now to an Stanley Werbow , i Dean A. R. Upgrading Education at Texas ommumcation The faculty in the School of Communication toughened the rading system in 1976-77 by giving fewer A ' s and B ' s and giving lore C ' s and D ' s. Students in the school were as excited about lat decision as they were about the decision to make passing the irammar and Punctuation Test a prerequisite to enrollment in the rimary professional journalism and advertising courses. Liz Carpenter returned to Austin and her old alm a mater to teach The Journalistic Essay: A Study of the Media and New Activism. " he was press secretary to Lady Bird Johnson during the Johnson .dministration. For the first time in several years, the enrollment for the 1 976-77 hool year decreased. The 6% decrease was attributed to the mmunication field ' s being regarded as " very crowded " over the st three or four years. School of Communication Dean Wayne A. anielson commented, " Career-oriented internships have been creasingly emphasized over the past year. During the school iar, students were able to work in various aspects of communica- ns around the community, like radio and television stations in ustin. " e of Social and Behavioral Sciences " We want to ensure that our undergraduates are getting the 3st undergraduate education to meet the needs of the 1970 ' s. It time now to sit down and see if we are giving our students the ast education, to see what things we should be emphasizing, " ean Robert D. King of the College of Social and Behavioral Sci- ices said. He emphasized that the faculty should take more of a to in training persons on how to get the jobs they want. The college set up a career counseling center to encourage ore contact between the faculty and students. Dean King stated, A e are exploring ways to have more direct contact with students, id we want departments to have more focus on careers. " esearch in the college involved the Department of Economics in ograms in conjunction with various State agencies. Other pro- cts involved the Department of Linguistics with bilingual pro- ams in Texas schools. The Center for the Study of Human sources dealt with problems of rural areas of the state. Mviston eral and Comparative An interdisciplinary approach to learning is important because ' he questions asked in area studies are pertinent, and it is a tional way to solve the problems of volatile areas, " Elspeth Ros- w, dean of t he Division of General and Comparative Studies, lid. Twenty-seven programs and area studies comprised the divi- 30, which offered programs in basic areas of " International Pro- ams, " " United States Programs " and " Honors, Professional and Interdisciplinary Undergraduate Programs. " The division expanded into the second and third floors of the Speech Building where Asian Studies, Intercultural Studies in Folk- lore and Ethnomusicology, Mexican American Studies and Middle Eastern Studies were given new offices. Students nominated for Marshall, Rhodes and Churchill fellowships and scholarships sub- mitted applications to the division committees for consideration. Under the division ' s guidance, international studies grants were awarded to University graduate students for pre-dissertation work. Dean Rostow hoped to expand the programs in the division to include a master ' s program in Middle Eastern Studies and a reli- gious studies concentration. A bachelor ' s degree in Asian studies had been approved by the regents when a coordinating board froze all academic expansion last year. At 329, the College of Natural Sciences had the largest number of faculty members of any college at the University. Dr. John Wheeler, Dr. Esmond Snell and Dr. Richard Starr joined the already-distinguished faculty. All three were National Academy of Science members a high honor for outstanding U.S. scientists. Starr brought with him one out of five live algae collections in the world which he began collecting 24 years ago at Indiana Univer- sity. This collection is the only one of its kind in the United States and includes more than 2,000 forms of algae. Computer Science, new undergraduate major in the college, conducted several two-week seminars. Featured speakers included Dr. Erol Gelenby from France, Dr. T. C. Chen from Cali- fornia, Marvin Minsky and Dr. David Childs. In accordance with President Lorene Rogers ' suggestion to strengthen and combine the liberal arts component of professional degrees, civilization courses were grouped together. The College of Humanities, which previously contained only Classical Civiliza- tion courses, added Portuguese, Spanish, German and French Civilization courses. The Committee on Bachelor of Arts and Humanities studied the president ' s suggestion. While the College of Humanities expanded to make its programs more attractive, the German Department experimented with a " Total Physical Response " project in which students during the first couple of weeks were required to respond physically to ques- tions rather than writing or speaking. Concerning English and the writing crisis, the department reworked freshman English and added upper-division and gradu- ate courses for writing and teaching English. During the week of Oct. 25-29, the college hosted a regional meeting of " Classical Association of Mid-Western and the South. " Colleges 147 optonsO 1 48 Deans Facilities Increase Learning When the Board of Regents approved plans to expand the overcrowded School of Law, construction began on the new building which will consist mainly of library space and faculty offices. The present library will become remodeled classrooms, moot courtroom and a Rathskeller. An architectural slab was immediately erected so that a check on building material con- sistency could be made throughout the construction. The school initiated both a change in the classroom format and new clinical programs, by attempting to give as many first year law students as possible at least one small-section class with 20 to 25 people in it as opposed to the usual 1 50. By add- ing new clinical programs, the school hoped to give the stu- dents first-hand contact with actual situations in which a lawyer is usually involved. ge of Education Although three degrees were previously available to educa- tion majors, the College of Education replaced this program by offering one baccalaureate degree branched into career options. One such option emphasized learning to deal with " Employment in Educational and Youth Serving Agencies. " The remodeling of the degree program coincided with the opening of the new Education Building. At a cost of $3 million collected through non-state funding, the building provided a research center for the college. Preparation for the " Mainstreaming in Special Education " conference, which took place in mid-November, was aimed at recognizing teachers who work with handicapped children. Fine Arts Art, music and drama composed the entertaining College of Fine Arts. The programs in these departments were primarily professional combined with academic courses to complete Uni- versity requirements. The B. Iden Payne Theatre, a landmark in architectural design, opened in November with " Hamlet " and " Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Dead " as alternating co- productions. Named for the late Ben Iden Payne, the interna- tionally-known Shakespearean director who was a member of the UT drama faculty from 1 946 to 1 973 the theatre premiered " Hamlet " in Payne ' s honor. The Drama Department offered degree programs in drama and dance. American theatre trends have shifted toward regional theatres with their own repertory companies. Students working in repertory productions at UT gained flexibility and experience invaluable to them. New upgraded facilities availa- ble to students over the past year also improved the three pro- grams offered by the Art Department. Combining specialized training in music with a broad liberal arts study, the Music Department offered degrees in applied music, music theory, composition, music literature and music education. Since 1942, a Fine Arts Festival has been presented. During the three-week period in the spring, UT performing groups sponsored guest lecturers who focused on specific themes chosen by the College of Fine Arts. The College of Pharmacy instituted a new doctoral program which will take three years to complete. Along with the advanced practitioner degree, the college offered a new clinical component. Giving students experience in the pharmacy field, the off-campus clinical program expanded to include southern Texas regions with cooperative grants from the UT Medical Schools. In conjunction with the Continuing Education program for Texas pharmacists, the Food and Drug Administration planned seminars to bring pharmacists up to date on the happenings of the world of pharmacy. Also, the FDA requested that the col- lege organize research projects to determine whether drug products met certain minimum standards. Based on a philosophy of active student involvement and par- ticipation, the instructional program of the Graduate School of Business insured a high degree of student involvement. Instruc- tional techniques focused on seminars, case studies, laboratory training, business simulations, field-research projects and internships, as well as traditional types of lecture methods. In many of these courses, the students were placed in a variety of decision-making roles and then forced to make decisions simi- lar to those made in actual business situations. Seminars com- plemented the problem orientation of the program. In discus- sion groups, 10 to 20 students worked closely together to review and analyze the diverse work of others. Investigating a particular subject area in depth in this manner not only illus- trated the importance of staying abreast of technical advance- ments, but also broadened student perspective, by making them aware of the rate of industrial change and its impact upon business operations. Colleges 149 Professional Programs in Use Dean of the Graduate School of Social Work Jack Otis expressed his enthusiasm when the new Regional Center for Child Abuse opened and began serving Texas and the sur- rounding states. The center was developed with the aid of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. The second annual National Conference on Child Abuse and Neglect, held during the week of April 1 7-20, presented nation- ally-renowned professionals and government leaders as princi- pal speakers. Besides offering a new interdisciplinary course on gerontology taught by Dr. Guy Shuttlesworth, the school spon- sored seminars by psychologists, psychiatrists and government officials. The Graduate School of Social Work awaited approval by the Texas Coordinating Board of Higher Education for its plans to include a new Bachelor of Social Work Degree. The newest addition to the School of Architecture was the dean, Harold Box. Dean Box came to the University from a Dal- las firm in which he was a partner. Although the School of Architecture building was designed for 250 students, no plans have been made to enlarge the structure which must accommodate the 709 students enrolled. Five years ago, a seven-month internship program originated to allow students to work for firms throughout the Southwest. Along with the residency program, architecture students learned through research and classes in historic preservation, energy-conscious design, transportation planning and housing for developing countries. proposed appropriations bill, the Legislative Budget Board raised the possibility of the school ' s closure. Although general University funding formulas aid the school ' s budget, special item appropriations were requested in previous years when extra money was needed; no formula for funding the extra amount existed. If the LBB ' s recommendations are enacted, the school may be closed after Aug. 1 , 1 977. Two programs served to highlight the school ' s year. In Sep- tember, the LBJ School co-sponsored a five-day conference entitled " Toward New Human Rights " which dealt with the social policies of the Kennedy and Johnson administrations. In addition, " Conflict, Order and Peace in the Americas " served as the subject of a Nov. 10-15 conference sponsored by the Distinguished Visiting Tom Slick Professorship in World Peace. Graduate Library Science Computerization, audio-visual media and library network sys- tems were familiar tools for students in the Graduate School of Library Science. In an effort to satisfy society ' s growing demands for use of information to solve problems, the school required all students to experiment with the Media Lab and the Information Processing Lab to learn new ways of increasing information flow. The Graduate School of Library Science actively pursued excellence by discovering more effective ways to transmit information. Dean Glenn Sparks proudly announced that in January the school took over the publication from Florida State University of " The Journal of Library History, " a scholarly jour- nal with worldwide circulation. Faculty member Dr. Donald G. Davis headed the first issue. This year, the Lyndon Baines Johnson School of Public Affairs witnessed the arrival of a new dean, Dr. Alan K. Camp- bell. Previously the dean of the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs at Syracuse University, Campbell assumed his duties as new dean of the LBJ school on Feb. 1 , 1977. As professor of political science and public administration, he has had experience in government at state, national and interna- tional levels. He has taught at the Salzburg Seminar in Austria and acted as chairman of the Political Science Department at Hofstra University. The appointment of a new dean, however, did not give assur- ance to the continuous funding of the LBJ school. By advising removal of a million-dollar special item funding request from its The College of Engineering planned an Engineering Teach- ing Center to centralize the school into one area. " The World of Engineering, " a program designed to introduce high school minority students to the College of Engineering, encouraged students to think about their future after high school and to interest them in engineering. Departmental tours and slide shows acquainted students with UT and the college. Engineers came from all over the world for the Continuing Education programs for practicing engineers. Twenty-eight per- sons attended a two-week course which discussed design for offshore drilling platforms. The college encouraged the faculty to go into all types of research, and each of the 150 faculty members had his own research area. Colleges 151 Dean and Exes: Pro-Students Dean of Students Taking the student and environment as two interact- ing variables and determining the needs of both, Dr. James Hurst has developed the new field of ecomap- ping at the University. Hurst expressed his desire to help the student feel more secure with his environment and to make UT ' s campus less formidable. Hurst came from Colorado State University where he was the director of the Counseling Center. While at Colorado State, Hurst discovered that people often let the environment control them. For example, Hurst said students at Colorado were required to declare a major upon enrollment. Although the rule troubled many stu- dents, it was not abolished because no one had ever questioned it. Finally someone did ask and the rule was changed. " Why assume the student needs to change when it may be the environment that needs changing? " Hurst said. To aid new students in mapping out their environ- ment, Hurst expressed his desire for an extensive orien- tation program. Other important functions of the office included aid in adjustment of students older than average and informa- tion for minority students. " A great part of what we do is counseling, " Hurst ' s secretary, Mary Lou Gibson, said. " If people don ' t know where to go or what to do, they call the Office of the Dean of Students. " ABOVE: James Hurst, Dean of Students, explains his philosophy on students and campus. BELOW, FRONT ROW: James Hurst, Tommy Lee, David McClintock, Margaret Barr. MID- DLE ROW: Lawrence Franks, Sandra Epps, Beverly Tucker. BACK ROW: Dan Holland, Jude Valdez, Billy Johnson, Bernard Yancey, Maralyn Heimlich, Dora Elia Savedra, Sharon Justice, Almetris Duren, Frances Plotsky. 152 OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF STUDENTS i sr FLOOR OFFICE OF THE OMBUDSMAN BASEMENT -ROOM 7 Exes enjoy conversation before listening to a Lifetime Learning Lecture. Ex-Students ' Association Welcoming students into the casual and relaxed atmosphere of the Lila B. Etter Alumni Center, the Ex- Students ' Association has for years sponsored scholar- ships, internships and parties for students and alumni. To implement programs, Texas alumni and friends volunteer to help the association ' s paid staff. " Care packages " served as tokens of the continued concern which the exes held for the 77 students the association provided with scholarships. Loaded with snacks and delivered by staff from the center to students ' rooms, the packages helped the students through the difficult final exam period. And for those Texans who decided to travel to the nation ' s capital, the exes ' Washington Internship Pro- gram for the fourth year kept interested students informed about job opportunities within both the public and private sectors of Washington, D.C. With the help of the Ex-Students ' Association, more than 200 stu- dents applied directly to congressional offices, agen- cies and Washington businesses for summer intern- ships. In an attempt to uphold the original intent of the founders of the association, exes all over the state maintained contact with each other through various city organizations. The Armadillo Division in Dallas met at a " Fall Football Roundup, " Fort Worth hosted its " First Annual Bevo ' s Cousin ' s Birthday Party " and the Houston chapter gave the " First Annual Scholz ' s Pre- game Reunion " in Houston before the Rice-Texas foot- ball game. Roy Vaughan, director, Ex-Students ' Association. Austin staff has a good time assembling the " care packages " for scholarship students. Ex-Students ' Association 1 53 Interaction with Faculty A face in the crowd, a social security number, a body taking up space, a computer card, a statistic finding it difficult to establish an acquaintance or relationship with their teachers in such large classes, UT students often used terms such as these to describe themselves. In an attempt to correct this situation, many teachers tried to find ways to promote student-faculty interaction outside of the classroom. Holding required office hours created one way for teachers to meet with students. However, they also found m ore enjoyable means to serve the same purpose. For example, Scholz ' s Beer Garden has served for years as a traditional meeting ground for class get- togethers, whether for discussions or just for socializ- ing. During the spring semester, Austin lakes provided another meeting place for students and teachers. Espe- cially before final examinations, the lakes provided a relaxing atmosphere to become better acquainted with other class members. Further stimulating student-faculty interaction, TAs and professors scheduled beer busts, coffees, field trips, fireside chats and visits to their homes. In addi- tion, many language teacfiers organized class dinners at appropriate restaurants. Because of these and other get-togethers, teachers helped alleviate the notion that students get lost in the crowd at UT. Susan Mayer assists student Gaye Holden with her art studies. In an attempt to advance relations, the Interaction Committee sponsors coffees. 1 54 Faculty Interaction ABOVE: An English class recuperates from a hard semester at La Tapatia A nursing school luncheon brings students and faculty together. BELOW: Students, deans and department chairmen become better acquainted at casual get-togethers throughout the year. r. I " . .1. Set KtKlte fiM 1 56 Academics a ATHLETICS EDITED BY RANDY MIX Athletics 1 57 As was the first through the courage and pride emblematic by Mary Beth Wendel The most " recalcitrant freshman ever bulldozed into higher education " received his introduction to a record-setting crowd of 15,000 fans during a Texas 21-7 victory over Texas A M Turkey Day, 1916. The famous " BEVO, " befitting the wild boldness of his ances- tors, was officially welcomed to The University of Texas at Aus- tin as the mascot eternally emblematic of the fighting spirit of the ' Horns. At the turn of the century, former UT student Stephen Lee Pinckney, " granddaddy " of Bevo, headed a drive for funds to purchase a steer. He found a symbol of " courage, fighting abil- ity, nerve, lust of combat, efficiency in deadly encounters and the holy spirit of never-say-die " ; he found Bevo. The selection of the mascot ' s name is less clearly defined, but most accounts attribute it to an incident that occurred on Feb. 11, 1917. The prior season motivated some students to attempt to brand " 27-7 " on Bevo; however, widespread student protesting stopped implementation of the idea. Inspired by the ' Horns endeavor, a band of revengeful Aggies sneaked into Bevo ' s quarters and branded the 1 91 5 A M victorious score of 13-0 into the steer ' s lean hip. University students improvised the numerals to read " Bevo " by simply changing the " 13 " to a " B " , the " - " to an " E, " and inserting a " V " before the " 0. " (Bevo also happened to be the name of a " near beer " that was very popular on the UT campus at that time.) Hans Pother, one of the five Aggies who branded the original " protecting spirit, " recalls the incident quite well. " When we got there, we climbed into the corral, put a rope on him and tied him up. " Rother remembers doing a " good job of putting the heat to the wild, mean steer " which he referred to as an " outlaw. " A native of the Texas Panhandle, the first Bevo inspired the Longhorns to an unbroken string of victorious seasons until his reign ended in 1920. 158 Traditions The steer came to a well-deserved and delicious end when he was barbecued for 100 University of Texas lettermen, the coaches and invited guests from A M. The branded half of Bevo ' s hide was presented to the Aggies, bonding the friend- ship between the rivals, while the head and horns were mounted for the University ' s Athletic Office. Unsatisfied with just one Bevo, Steve Pinckney believed it was practical to have a genuine Longhorn as a mascot. Despite Pinckney ' s influence, a second Bevo was not accepted by the institution for 1 2 years. Bevo II saw the beginnings of a fine Texas tradition with an 8- 2 season for the football team. The " protecting spirit " shared victories and defeats with the University from 1 932 up until the entrance of the third mascot 1 3 years later. Using such a strong animal as the mascot obviously necessi- tated an order to be established as keepers of the sacred steer. Volunteers who served as protectors, caretakers and security men (now the Silver Spurs) accompanied the introduction of rough (Jtenth, al1 Bevos represent a ibtemaficF the s P ' rlt of the ' Horns - Bevo III in 1945. Number III mystically charmed the football team and charmed the third consecutive conference championship to them the same year. Within four years, the stubborn, strong-willed Bevo III was retired to the San Antonio Zoo, to be followed by " just about the biggest, wildest, rarin ' est steer you ' ve ever seen. That ' s Bevo IV! " a 1 949 Daily Texan article proclaimed. Bevo IV made his debut at a Baylor-UT game on Dad ' s Day and contributed to the spirit behind the 20-0 victory. The fourth mascot, considered one of the meanest and most troublesome Longhorns in Texas, unwillingly rode in a completely enclosed trailer for several games. It took a cowhand with a lasso to bring him in from the pas- ture; Bevo IV cleared a fence; he put a dent in a car fender; he busied the side boards on the trailer that brought him to Austin. Fans and students protested having a " tin-horn " or a pseudo-longhorn and immediately demanded bringing back a real Longhorn; they wanted another Bevo. After IV was retired to Fort Griffin State Park, a young 800- pound, gentle purebred obtained fr om the State Park Board became Bevo V. He cooperatively led the pep rallies and parades and proudly traveled with the undefeated team all the way to the 1 950 Cotton Bowl. As a calf, the sad-eyed " little gentleman " viewed people, par- ticularly those who neared him, with cynicism not yet tempered by the understanding of age, a 1954 Daily Texan article stated. The steer exaltedly displayed his obedience and mildness as mascot for five years until 1 955. A potential troublemaker, Bevo VI was acquired from Fort Griffin at two years of age. Approximately half the size of Bevo V, the orange and white steer was considered good-natured until he exhibited his strength by breaking the football bench at a Rice game. One of the " most beloved of the UT Longhorns, " Bevo VII replaced Bevo VI. Simultaneously, head coach replacement Darrell Royal joined the ' Horns. The gentle steer, acquired at the age of four months in 1 957, joined in celebrating a 9-1 season, conference championship and the 1 963 national championship. After the national victory, he was stolen from his hiding place by a group of Aggies. The eight rustlers successfully kidnapped the steer only to face the humility of the safe return of the mascot to UT authorized by A M officials. Two years later, Bevo VIII, " Old Will, " was sold to the Silver Spurs for one dollar on a temporary basis due to his old age and restlessness. The " proud animal which always held his head high, " renowned for his 6-foot horn span, reigned only one year before being retired to the Leander Rehabilitation Center in 1966. An official presentation of the new seven-month-old, well- mannered Bevo IX occurred at a Southern California game. Dad ' s Day invitations that stated, " He ' s a sophomore now, but he ' s gonna be hell next year, " attracted a great number of Texas Exes to meet the new Longhorn. Despite a serious illness that struck Bevo in 1 968, a prolonged recovery preceded a cel- ebration of the first Bevo birthday in 1971. Bevo IX remained UT ' s mascot for 1 years followed by the present Bevo X. The new four-year-old burnt orange and white tradition, donated by an alumnus, is a gentle, cooperative animal com- pared to his predecessors. Yet, in his first season as mascot, Bevo X displayed his infrequently temperamental disposition at the Oklahoma game. Although many fans were honored by the presence of President Gerald Ford, Bevo X was quite resentful. Due to press security and interested photographers, Bevo could not proceed with his normal routine of running into the stadium. Throughout the game, the steer exhibited restlessness and unhappiness around the crowds of people. The 10th Longhorn is notorious for posing for photogra- phers, and his dislike of the color red and perfume with strong odors is well-known. Guardians of six Bevos since 1946, the Silver Spurs have experienced few catastrophes with these mascots. When the Spurs collected $3,000 to fund Bevo ' s air fare to the Orange Bowl in 1965, the orange and white mascot received coverage to claim national fame. Beginning with " Old Will ' s " famous spread in " Sports Illustrated, " former Bevos have received frequent publicity. One Bevo appeared on televi- sion to raise money for the March of Dimes, and another became the subject of a state legislative amendment raising his salary an extra bale of hay in appreciation of services which he had rendered. The " protecting spirit " of the University is a VIP representa- tive at numerous events other than football games. Every fall the Bevo Birthday Rodeo is closely observed by both the University and the honoree. A reflection of UT pride, Bevo appears at all charity shows and programs. He is welcomed at festivities for retarded chil- dren, parties at the state school and other such convocations which the Silver Spurs sponsor. As was the first through the 10th, and those to come, all Longhorn Bevos, brave, extraordinary, valiant and orange, rep- resent an everlasting pride of the orange and white University of Texas at Austin. As stated by T. B. Buffington during his speech presenting Bevo I, " As the great Longhorn was free to roam the wilderness of Texas, so must the University be free to roam the world of thought, unhampered and unafraid. " Traditions 159 FOO1 BAl The old adage that into each man ' s life a little rain must fall certainly proved true for the Texas Longhorns in 1 976. As a matter of fact, the ' Horns weathered a tor- rential downpour. A season ending at 5-5-1 was just one of the factors contributing to a less than satisfying season. During the season the ' Horns suffered injuries to more than 14 starters, but the final deluge was the resignation of Head Coach Darrell Royal. ered throughot ttered, the ' Horns came out pretty wet. And, as with all athletic teams, the team had to deal with fair-weather fans. Despite this year ' s per- formance, the Longhorns are optimistic about next year, hoping to soak up the puddles that remain and have a dry (winning) season in 1 977. f FOOTBALL J DKR: 167-45-5 For the majority of UT students, Darrell Royal is a legend. When the talk is Texas football, Royal ranks with the orange and white, Bevo and " Texas Fight. " On Dec. 4, 1976, Darrell Royal not only left the head coaching position, he also left a 20-year record untarnished by a losing season. Royal is a former All-American quarterback for Oklahoma. He coached Canadian pro football for two seasons where he earned a winning record of 16-3. In 1956, after completing one year of his four-year contract at the University of Washington, Royal resigned to accept the head coaching position at UT. Royal ' s predecessor was Coach Ed Price who resigned after his sixth season. In the Dec. 6, 1956, issue of The Daily Texan, Price is quoted as saying that he withdrew " in an effort to get everyone unanimously behind the Longhorns. " Price left with a losing season, and Royal received an enthusiastic reception at UT. Royal was " picked on the basis of his success in the coach- ing profession. " Royal leaves his UT coaching career with a 167-45-5 record. During his 20-year term, Royal has led the Longhorns to 16 bowl games. The Southwest Conference title has been won or shared by the Longhorns 1 1 times under Royal. Coach Royal says that the high point of his career was the 1969 game against Arkansas. Unlike this year ' s match against the Razor- backs, the ' 69 game held a great deal of significance since it was a battle for the Southwest Conference Championship. " We were number one, and Arkansas was number two. It was the last college game of the season because it was put off so it could be televised. At one point we were behind 14-0 and we came up and won 1 5-1 4 and went on to win the National Cham- pionship, " Royal said proudly. Perhaps Darrell Royal is best known for his Wishbone offense, but he will be remembered for the inner strength and support he has given his teams. Royal will stay on at UT as Director of Athletics, but the 20-year love affair between Long- horn fans and the head coach has come to an end. Royal is optimistic about the future of the Longhorns and says they will be " bigger and better " in 1977. " He taught me how to handle situations. He taught me how to stand up and be a man and how to hang in there when it gets bad. " Earl Campbell. 162 Darrell Royal " He treated everybody like a man. " Rick Fenlaw. Larry Kolvoord Darrell Royal 1 63 FOOTBALL No SWC Championship This Year Brad Shearer breaks through the line to tackle Baylor ' s Mark Jackson. 164 Football Disappointment filled Longhorn football in 1976. The ' Horns who at one time were picked to be national champions, embarked upon a series of ups and downs with the loss of the season opener to Boston College a loss that would haunt the ' Horns for the remainder of the season. Prior to the game with Boston College, Coach Darrell Royal maintained his usual pre-season philosophy of undermining the abilities of his own team and building up those of his opponents! Most UT fans felt since Royal said the same things every year, there was nothing to worry about. But, Boston ' s Eagles lent support to Royal ' s words. Lacking in preparation, the ' Horns allowed the Eagles to defeat them 14-13. More than once throughout the season the Longhorn ' s opponents reminded them of their lack of preparation and embarrassing loss against Boston College. Fullback Earl Campbell seemed to give the Texas team a little upward mobility as he led them to a 17-14 victory over North Texas State University. According to Coach Royal, odds were against Campbell starting in the NTSU game. Campbell was bothered by a leg injury, but on the Tuesday before the game he was cleared for action. The tough Texas fullback gave his all in the second half by scoring one touchdown and set- ting up a second with an 83-yard run. Campbell ran for a total of 208 yards for the Longhorn victory. In their first game of conference play, the Longhorns had an easy 42-15 victory over the Rice Owls. Making his first start in college football, Johnny " Lam " Jones raced for 1 82 yards in 1 5 carries and scored two touch- downs with runs of 45 and 13 yards. The week follow- ing the Rice game was one of controversy. On Thurs- day, October 8, Coach Royal received information from a UT alum that the Oklahoma coaching staff had received information from a spy who had been watch- ing Texas practice. Enraged at the report, Royal offered to donate $10,000 to the alleged spy ' s favorite charity on the condition that he would take and pass a poly- graph test saying that he had given no valuable Continued TY1 AUTfan. Football 165 f FOOTBALL J Longhorns: Just a So-So Season information to the OU staff. Royal also offered OU Head Coach Barry Switzer $10,000 if he could pass a poly- graph test saying that he had not received any informa- tion from the spy. Both Switzer and Defensive Coordi- nator Larry Lacewell refused to accept Royal ' s offer. He then offered to quit coaching if the two men took and passed the lest. Once again the coaches turned down the offer, and Royal ' s only alternative was to take his case to the NCAA. No NCAA ruling existed to counter such behavior, however. Accusations and denials were soon put aside, as the business of football took first billing. Students and alums from OU and Texas filled the streets of down- town Dallas on the night before the game, demonstrat- ing the spirit that has been a tradition for 71 years. On Saturday, fans swamped the Cotton Bowl, eager for an exciting duel between the Sooners and the Longhorns. For the first three quarters, it looked as if the Longhorns would be the victors. Russell Erxleben kicked a field goal in the second quarter and the score remained 3-0 until the fourth quarter when Erxleben kicked another three-pointer. The Sooners recovered a Texas fumble and scored the only touchdown of the game, but on the extra point attempt, the Sooner center snapped the ball too high and the Sooners lost the ball. For the first time in 39 years and the third time in history, the UT-OU game ended in a tie. Two weeks later in Memorial Stadium, the Longhorns slipped by SMU 14-13. Not an easy win for the ' Horns, the first half went scoreless and in the second half, Mustang quarterback Rick Wesson passed for 102 yards. SMU scored two touchdowns to the ' Horns ' one, and the Texas team was saved only by the magic toe of Russell Erxleben who made two field goals. The next two games facing the Longhorns were per- haps their toughest games of the entire season. In a hard fought battle against Texas Tech in Lubbock, the ' Horns succumbed to the Red Raiders 31-28. Offen- sively, Texas performed well, leading the Raiders several times during the game. Longhorn defensive men played equally well, holding off crucial Tech drives. The Red Raiders persisted, however, and in the Charles Wilcox takes a refreshing drink during a hot day in Dallas against OU. Ill Cot 166 Football Mike Cordaro (7) hands-off to Johnny " Ham " Jones at the OU game Burleson (59) and Jetle attempt to block a Baylor punt final seconds of the game they scored their winning touchdown. UT faced the University of Houston Cougars at Mem- orial Stadium the next week. Fans were hopeful that the Longhorns would defend their homeground. Houston ' s " Cinderella " Cougars, who in their first year in the Southwest Conference, shared the conference title with Tech and went to the Cotton Bowl, had other ideas. UT quarterbacks Cordaro, Constanzo and McBath had a rough time of it and the Cougars out- scored the ' Horns 30-0. By the middle of the fourth quarter the Longhorns were more or less alone in the stadium with the Cougars and cheering Houston fans. The Longhorns had lost their first home game in years. Making a short-lived comeback in their next game, the ' Horns played Texas Christian University. Mark McBath had his first start at quarterback against TCU, and he played like an old-timer, completing six out of nine passes for 78 yards. Johnny " Lam " Jones gained 95 yards in 15 carries and the defense played equally as well, holding the Frogs to one touchdown and a total of 1 1 5 yards. UT ' s excellent performance resulted in a 34-7 victory. In the next week ' s game against Baylor, the ' Horns were once again into their losing trend. Upon failing to make two trips to scoring territory count, the Long- horns went into the Thanksgiving Day bout with A M full of spirit and pride. But as any one of the cold and wet Texas fans could testify, the ' Horns just didn ' t have what it took to beat the Aggies as the " Farmers " out- scored the Longhorns 27-3. This was the first time that UT had lost two consecutive games to A M since 1 91 1 and only the second time the Aggies had won in Memo- rial Stadium in 20 years. With one game remaining in the season, rumors concerning the resignation of Head Continued Shearer (77) and Copeland (38) swarm in on the Aggie quarterback. Football 167 Coach Darrell Royal began to surface. Royal never denied the rumors but instead answered that he had made no final decision. The official announcement of Royal ' s resignation was made on the day of the Arkan- sas game. Not only would this be the last game for Royal, but it would also be the last game for Arkansas Head Coach Frank Broyles. Broyles had announced his resignation earlier in the week. This game, dubbed the " Retirement Bowl, " was the first meeting of UT and Arkansas ' in which there was nothing at stake except pride. The UT team carried a little added momentum into the game, momentum caused by a desire to win for Royal. McBath ' s passing, combined with Erxleben ' s kicking and the running games of Clayborn and Camp- bell, resulted in a 29-1 2 Texas victory. Sports commentators attributed the ' Horns ' disap- pointing performance this season to the numerous inju- ries which plagued the team, coupled with the absence of an experienced quarterback. Injuries to the Long- hqrns began in the summer and continued throughout the season with Gralyn Wyatt, Alfred Jackson and Earl Campbell to name a few. A total of 14 starters were injured at one time or another during the year. The quarterback situation was one of continuous uncer- tainty. With Marty Akins gone, the ' Horns were left with four virtually inexperienced quarterbacks: McEachern, FIRST ROW: Glenn Thomas Swenson Sr, Sammy Avert, Jack C. Burns, Frank E Medina Jr., Billy M. Ellington, Darrell K. Royal, Prenis Williams, Mike Camp- bell, Don Breoux, Spike Dikes, R. M. Patterson, Timothy M. Doerr, David McWilliams, Kenneth D. Dabbs. SECOND ROW: William P. Hamilton, Lionell Johnson, William Patrick Gordon, Rick Hillard Fenlaw, James C. Gresham Jr., Bradford S. Shearer, Richard Lynn Burleson, Raymond D. Clayborn, Earl Chris- tian Campbell, Alfred Jackson, Timothy Bob Campbell, Ivey Lee Suber Jr., James Ralph Walker, Charles Walter Wilcox. Paul Eldridge Jette. THIRD ROW: Richard Cecil Churchman, Stephen Ferguson Collier, Stephen Michael Straty, Glenn Allen Blackwood, James Mark McBath, John Wesley Jones, Joe Van Samford, Michael L. Hartinger, Alfred George Allen, Johnnie Johnson, Richard Ray Ingraham, Michael Anthony Lockett, Ernest Alonzo Lee, Dwight Eugene Jefferson FOURTH ROW: Alan Stephen Lenz, Randall Lee Miksch, Kevin V. G. Henry. Charles M. Crosswhite, Morgan L. Copeland Jr., Lance Blaine Taylor, Jon Carson Aune, James Lee Thompson, Wilson Joseph Weber, John Scott Huntington. Donald Wayne Thurman, Henry Lee Williams, Derrick K. Hatchett, Jimmy Dale Johnson. FIFTH ROW: Ted Louis Constanzo, Derek Layne Page, Alvin Cartwright, Johnny Al Slagle, Ben Jeffrey Blitch, Larry Doby Wilson, Edgar Lynn Miles, Robert Roy Butler, John Lee Jones, Kenneth Vern Thurman, Glenn Thomas Swenson Jr., Michael Edward Cordaro, Albert Calvin Axtell Jr., Ste- phen Rob Campbell, Weldon Mark Martignoni, Clyde Eugene Hearron, James Intercollegiate Athletics Earl Yates Jr., Ronald Bones. SIXTH ROW: Marn evil W. Wilkerson, Philip Louis Burleson Jr., Stephen Joseph Potell, James Madden Cleckler, Richard Coke Hopping III, Glenn Karl Neurohr, Gary Kurt Husmann, Fredrick T. Bradshaw, Richard Travis Slaydon, Mark Allen Roberts, Guy Robert Sellers Jr., Samuel Wayne Smith, Stephen Ray Timmons, James Daniel Yarbrough, Michael Donald Vogel, Mark Lynn Covey, Ronald James Miksch, Randall L. McEachern, John Ed McReynolds. SEVENTH ROW: William Berry Acker Jr.. Stan Singleton. Wil- liam Rudy Izzard, Craig Douglas Rider, Charles Lee Vaclavik, Russell Allen Erx- leben, Michael Randall Perkins, Jack Wallace Jr., David Wayne Jameson, Gil Dean Harris, Gary Don Sayre, Randy John Gerdes, Christopher L. McDaniel, Andrew Collins Allen, Stephen D. McMichael, Ivan Lynn Johnson, Llayron L. Clarkson Jr., Mark Joseph Hamilton, Steven Patrick Massey. EIGHTH ROW: Randal Roger Kinsel, Terrance G. Tschatshyla, Richard Morris James, Danny Leon Gill, Martin Michael Madro, John Wesley Hubert, Robert Eugene Rickman, Allen Mathew Rickman, Travis Marc Couch, David Derald Studdard. NINTH ROW: Juan Richardo Conde, Harold Simpson, Mark Gregory Lord, Robert Michael Skopinski, Jeff Crowser. Michael Neil Powers, Gary Pinkney Pearson, James Craig Hess, David Arthur Riskind, John Moore Fenlay III, Allen Demaret David, Robert Lane Fisher, Eduardo T. Cruz, Bruce Eugene Dumler, Joey R, ers, Jessie David Nowlin, Mark Wayne Brooks, Michael Celli, Robert Edgar Pi John Randal Stipes, Michael Stephens. 168 Football FOOTBALL A Year of Hope and Despair Cordaro, Conslanzoand McBath. Randy McEachern, a junior, was soon out of the picture, suffering a knee injury in August. Ted Constanzo and Mike Cordaro both sophomores, opened the season, and while both of these men easily showed their abilities on the field, neither was consistent in his performance. A new tal- ent, Mark McBath, made his start for UT in the TCU game and continued as quarterback for the remainder of the season. Some sportswriters believed that while this shuffling of the helmsmen on the Longhorn machine was good experience for these young quarter- backs, it may have hindered the overall performance of the team. A fair-at-best record, combined with numer- ous injuries, no bowl bid and the resignation of Royal, made the season rather dissatisfying for both the Long- horns and their fans. Royal ' s resignation was both a surprise and a disap- pointment to most UT fans. Coach Royal refused to concede to the rumors until his resignation was made public on Dec. 4, 1976, the day of the game against Arkansas. Royal ended his 20-year UT career with a win, a win characteristic of his record at the University. Board of Regents Chairman Allan Shivers appointed a committee the following day to find a replacement for Royal, selecting University President Lorene Rogers as chairman. Other committee members included Chair- man of the Athletics Council J. Neils Thompson, Athlet- ics Council members Wales Madden and Robert Jef- frey, Student Bar Association President Jim Boone and University System Chancellor Charles LeMaistre. While committee members considered several men for the position, the field soon narrowed to three contenders: UT defensive coordinator Mike Campbell; Jerry Clai- borne who had served as head coach of the Maryland Terrapins for five years; and Fred Akers, two-year head coach of the Wyoming Cowboys. Although Royal was unauthorized to make a recommendation, his obvious choice for the job was Mike Campbell. Campbell had coached with Royal for one year at the University of Washington and twenty years at UT. A Daily Texan arti- cle reported that Campbell said he would have loved the job, but the position went to Fred Akers. Akers spent nine years under Royal as an assistant coach and led his ' 76 Wyoming team to an 8-3 season and the Fiesta Bowl. A tough job awaits Akers and hopes are high that along with the new coaching staff will arrive a winning season for the Texas Longhorns. Workers clear snow from the playing field at the UT-TCU game. Football 169 Cheerleaders Promote Spirit 1 . James Lee Tucker 2. Patricia Sue Munir 3. Marsha Ann Pavletich 4. Kenneth C. McLeland 5. Scott Sutton Campbell 6. Teresa Lynn Penrod 7. Deborah Lynn Morris 8. Daryl Lynn Stowe 9. Lynne Ann Culler 1 70 Cheerleaders ipirii Richard Archer, on bended knee, cheers on the Longhorn basketball team. During the rainy A M game, Lynne Culler pauses to pull up a drooping sock. Cheerleader Patricia Munir silently wishes for a Longhorn victory during a rainy Thanksgiving Day football game against the Texas Aggies in Memorial Stadium. Cheerleaders 171 BASKETBALL In 1976, the UT cagers got a new coach with some different ideas. Coach Abe Lemons may have had diffi- culties with his " guys " at the beginning of the season, but as soon as he made it clear that he was in charge of the basketball court, things shaped up. They finished the season with a 13-13 record, and hoping that bas- ketball ' s new popularity would not sour, Lemons, the cagers and their fans awaited the first jump-ball in a new arena BASKETBALL f fi Abe " Whatever could be said about UT ' s new basketball coach, chances were he had already said it himself. An obvious asset to Texas basketball, A. E. " Abe " Lemons was known for his wit and humor. " I might have been the world ' s first hippie. I was barefoot, the seat was torn out of my britches, I had long hair and I rode a girl ' s bicycle. When you ' re little and poor and you have to ride a girl ' s bicycle, you develop a sense of humor. " Lemons, who had a story for every occasion, commented on coaching, " I ' d rather be a football coach. That way you can only lose 1 1 games a year, " and " A couple of alumni came by to see me the other day and offered to buy up my contract, but I didn ' t have change for a 20. " Reared in Walters, Oklahoma, Lemons developed his interest in basketball when he played for his high school team. After serving four years in the Merchant Marines, Abe graduated from Oklahoma City University. While at OCU, Lemons per- formed as a forward, and in 1 955 became head coach there. Leading his team to a 20-7 season his first year, OCU teams won 308 games and lost 179 under Lemons ' 18-year reign and three times OCU teams led the nation in scoring. Lemons ' teams produced seven All-Americans, competed in seven NCAA play-offs and went to the National Invitational Tourna- ment twice. In 1 973, Lemons took his anecdotes and ability to Pan-Amer- ican University in Edinburgh, Texas. The season prior to Lem- ons ' takeover, Pan-American won only four games. While at Pan-Am, Abe received more than double the $14,000 yearly salary he had been paid at OCU, but it was money well spent. Lemons left Pan-American with a 55-16 record and a 20-5 sea- son in 1976. Ranked fourth in the nation for scoring, the Edin- burgh crew averaged 95 points per game. Along with his coaching ability, Lemons brought a new atti- tude toward basketball to UT. In an interview with " Sports Illus- trated, " Abe discussed this year ' s basketball team. " I ' ve got a trick tonight. My plays are devised to get a guy open for a shot. But my guys don ' t like to shoot when they ' re open. They only like to shoot if they can jump and twist. Tonight the plays are changed so the shooter will be almost open but not quite. Maybe my guys can throw some of them twisty shots into the bucket. " In a game against Mississippi State in Mississippi, Texas guard Jim Krivacs walked up to the free-throw line back- wards to shoot a technical foul. The foul had been called against Mississippi State for dunking the ball during warm-up. As spectators waited for some word from the Texas bench instructing Krivacs to turn around, the Texas coach urged him on. Krivacs missed the shot but Lemons had made a point. This was Abe ' s way of protesting the dunk rule. Lemons was also quite open in his criticism of SWC officials, stating once that he " never saw so many bad calls. " Although Lemons may not be a favorite among SWC officials, he fast became a favorite among Texas fans. " The Abe Lemons Show, " Lemons ' own creation, continuously increased in popu- larity. This season ' s shows featured Abe ' s comments on the games, special guests, special features and a few game films. Preceding the Feb. 15 game against the University of Hous- ton, the Silver Spurs organization presented Abe with a western hat and a pair of spurs in a customary welcome ceremony held for new coaches. Lemons tipped his hat and, spurs in hand, rambled off the court while spectators laughed and cheered at the antics. The popularity of Abe Lemons might have stemmed from the fact that he offered comic relief to the serious side of basketball. A love affair between UT fans and Abe Lemons grew as was shown by the increased attendance at basketball games. Abe Lemons hugs Barry Dowd after a one-point victory over Texas Tech. Abe Lemons talks with TV commentators after UT ' s victory over Tech. 1 74 Abe Lemons aach Lemons shows John Moore the new gray hair he got watching UT-SMU Abe Lemons discusses a previous foul call with a SWC referee. Abe Lemons 1 75 BASKETBALL The Final Season In 1976, the UT basketball team welcomed Abe Lem- ons to coach them in their 46th and final season in Gregory Gymnasium. The first game played at Gregory was on Dec. 5, 1 930, against North Texas State Univer- sity. Dedicated to Thomas Watt Gregory at the game against Arkansas on Jan. 8, 1931, the gym was the namesake of a dedicated ex-student. Gregory was also a University regent from 1 899 to 1 907. Later, he served as Woodrow Wilson ' s attorney general. In the 1930 ' s, Gregory directed the building campaign for the Texas Union, Hogg Auditorium and the gymnasium which bears his name. In 1 978, the Longhorns will move into the $35 million Special Events Center, nicknamed the Super Drum. Offering a totally different environment for the Long- horn team, the Super Drum atmosphere will remove some of the mystique of Gregory Gym. While seniors Rich Parson and Hank Bauerschlag said that they would have liked to have played at the Drum, Bauer- schlag said, " It was fun to play at Gregory ' cause the crowds were right there. " Parson, sharing much of the same feeling with Bauerschlag, said " I like the feeling of the people being right there. " Parson said of the Special Events Center, " I don ' t know how the team will be able to practice there all the time with concerts and other things. There ' s not that much of an advantage at home court if they ' re not gonna be able to practice there all the time. " Whether or not the ' Horns will have the home court advantage next season, they did have the coaching advantage this season. Coach Abe Lemons brought his know-how to Texas this year. Even before the season opened, Lemons was faced with forming his squad. Lemons selected what he thought were the five best returning Longhorn players and recruited some new talents. Of the 1 6 players who began practice on Oct. 15, only one man left the team before the season began. From the very beginning, Lemons had difficulty in getting his team to cooperate. Following the team ' s last pre-season workout, Lemons told the Daily Texan, " It will be a miracle if they play good. Seems everything I say they will do the oppo- site. " In an interview with " Sports Illustrated, " Lemons rel- ated the story of one of his afternoon practices. " There are players on this team who are not even interested in basketball. One afternoon I told them to do wind sprints, and one of them said he didn ' t want to. I said ' O.K., you go stand over there. ' I asked who else didn ' t want to do wind sprints. Three of my starters walked over and stood with the guy. I thought that was bad, but yesterday they were so apathetic that I chased them off 1 76 Basketball Forward Mike Murphy shoots over the head of a Wisconsin-Stout player. in Gregory Gym John Danks, Baylor ' s Larry Spicer and Rich Parson fight to gain possession of the ball during the second half of the UT-Baylor game. Ron Baxter struggles to keep the ball as an SMU player attempts to steal it. Ovie Dotson looks to shoot in the UT-TCU game. Basketball 177 Jim Krivacs dribbles to the baseline for a shot during the Texas Tech game. FRONT ROW: Richard Dennis Parson, Michael Joe Murphy, Tom Sheppard Nichols, Ovie Everett Dotson, Gary Wayne Goodner, John Barry Danks. BACK ROW: James Glen Lancaster. David Barry Dowd, Henry F. Bauerschlag Jr., Jan Robert Handley, Ronald Arthur Baxter, John Brian Moore, James Kevin Krivacs, A. E Lem- ons, Brian James Lawrence. 1 78 Basketball John Moore shoots over a Houston defendant Jim Krivacs and a referee discuss a call during the UT-SMU battle BASKETBALL Abe Sparks Enthusiasm the court and went home. " Whether it was a miracle or just plain hard work, something happened to the Long- horns, and they won as often as they lost. Gary Goodner, a 67 " forward from Denton, was in and mostly out of play this season. Failing to pass the 24 hours of credit per year that the NCAA required, Goodner was a questionable starter. He was given until Oct. 1 5, the date of the opening of the season, to take and pass a make-up exam for an incomplete course. Goodner received a passing grade on the exam and regained his eligibility, but on the first day of the spring semester he was ineligible again because he received an incomplete in one of his fall semester classes. While Goodner was to be allowed to return to the team the next season, his absence left UT in a bind. When Coach Lemons was asked as to whom would be Good- ner ' s replacement, Abe replied jokingly that he was bringing in secret weapon Brian Lawrence. " He ' s what you call a slow post man, " Lemons said. Brian Law- rence was the team manager. Thomas Nichols, a 6 ' 1 0 " junior who improved on his own game throughout the season, replaced the ineligible Goodner. Coach Lemons directed his team to victory in the season opener. Until the Rice University game, the cag- ers maintained an inconsistent pattern of wins and losses. The Rice game was the first of a six game win- ning streak. After the next four games, the Longhorns went into the first round of conference play-offs, losing to Baylor and ending their season at 13-13. " Abe ' s UT Basketball " looked towards improvement in 1977. Basketball 1 79 X 1 In 1 977, UT heralded the opening of both the " Super Drum " and the new Olympic Swim Center and vigor- ously welcomed an Olympian from Lampasas. Unoffi- cially the fastest man in the world, Johnny " Lam " Jones bettered the world record time in the 100-meter dash by a full tenth of a second. The time was unofficial because the race was clocked with hand-held stop watches due to a malfunction in the electronic timing device. A summer Olympics rule requires all races under 400 meters to be timed electronically. The Texas Relays were dedicated this year to Clyde Littiefield, former UT coach and Athletic Director. The Texas Relays Committee, composed of students and faculty who worked to make the relays a success, hon- ored Littiefield during opening ceremonies. John Akhile soars high in the long jump during the 50th Anniversary of the Texas Relays 182 Track C TRACK Jones and ' Horns Win the SWC Unofficially the fastest man in the world, Johnny " Lam " Jones was added to the list of UT greats in 1977. Before a crowd of almost 20,000 spectators at the 50th Annual Texas Relays, Jones sped to a 9.85 time in the invitational 100-meter dash. This time bet- tered the present world record of 9.95. However, a rule set at the 1976 Summer Olympics specified that all races under 400-meters must be electronically timed to be counted as world records. Just prior to Jones ' race, the electronic device malfunctioned, forcing officials to use hand-held stop watches. Jones said, " It generally holds that electronic times are slower than hand-held times. " Possibly, Jones did not break the world record. Coach Cleburne Price seemed to believe that Jones " would have been right at the world record, but that ' s a coach ' s assumption. He ' ll have a few more meets to try again. " Jones was not the only star of the Texas Relays. The Olympian ' s teammate, Paul Craig, triumphed in the " Jerry Thompson Mile, " another invitational event. Craig ran his fastest time and UT ' s best outdoor time of the year with a finish-line time of 4:02.05. Arizona State was voted the outstanding team of the relays, but the outstanding individual award went to UT ' s Johnny " Lam " Jones. The Texas Relays was the first leg of the Midwest Relays circuit. In the second leg, the Kansas Relays, the ' Horns captured only one first, that in the mile relay Continued Johnny Jones finishes first in the 1 00-yard dash. David Nelson prepares himself in the blocks during practice. Track 183 UT ' s Paul Craig finishes first in the mile during the Texas Relays. Dra gievclor) ing for ft ingsecon Defend ft M 30) rfithet kedloto UTfoK Drake Ret lory ol the David N FRONT ROW: John Wesley Jones, Jeffrey Calhoun Kirk, Alec Dill Studstill, Ray- mond D Clayborn, Carroll Lee Kearney Jr., Robert Allen Keith, Rod Van Har- vey, Terry Evert Davenport, John Calvin Jones Jr., Guy Robert Sellers Jr., Der- rick K Hatchett. MIDDLE ROW: Paul Stanley Parker, Charles Dred Einstein, Maurice G. Beecher. Jimmy Lee Strong, Charles R. Taliaferro, Mark Cresap Klonower, Daniel Ford Gilmer, Donald Wayne Thurman, Mark Giesecke, Michael Anthony Lockett, Carl Allen Nance, Ruben Linares. Patrick Neil Hen- dry, Mark Wayne Brooks. BACK ROW: Charles Leon Black. Eduardo Cobo. David Nelson, Jesse Angel Maldonado, Thomas Nelson Aderhold, Jerry Lea Moore, Robert Haynes Robinson. Richard William Phillips. Francis Joseph Lyons, James Blair Korndorffer, Overton Roy Spence, Donald Edward Waters Jr., Paul Frederick Craig, James William Blessing, James L. Blackwood, Cle- burne Price Jr. 1 84 Track f V TRACK Drake Relays Victory in the Mile with a team of Alec Studstill, Overton Spence, Ray- mond Clayborn and Johnny Jones. Other than the sin- gle victory, the relays proved to be nothing but frustrat- ing for the Texas cindermen. UT finished a disappoint- ing second in the 440 relay and third in the 880 relay, behind the University of Oklahoma in both events. The four-mile and distance medley relays were also disap- pointments for the ' Horns as they came in second behind Ai Kansas in these events. Coach Price said of the UT team, " I think they were disappointed. The ath- letes look at it as win or lose. " While Price was pleased with the team ' s performance, he said, " I would have liked to have won more. " UT finished the third leg of the relays circuit, the Drake Relays, in April. Once again the ' Horns ' only vic- tory of the meet came in the mile relay. This time UT ran David Nelson in the place of Studstill. The team made no mistakes and won the relay with a time of 3:08.17. Unlike the mile relay foursome, the four-mile relay and 440 relay teams had major difficulties. The four-mile team had the lead for a short time until leadoff man Jesse Maldonado was tripped from behind, lost his bal- ance and was hit again, this time causing him to lose control of the baton. The stick flew 1 feet into the air, costing the ' Horns a victory. A baton was the problem with the 440 relay team also. All was well with leadoff man Raymond Clayborn who put the ' Horns in front. Clayborn handed off to Derrick Hatchett who passed the baton to Overton Spence. According to Coach Price, Spence " ran the best leg he ' s ever run. " Appar- ently anchor man Jones was not expecting Spence to run so fast. " He (Jones) took off too late and I ran into him, " said Spence. The hand-off was bungled and Spence fell to the tartan, causing another disappoint- ment for Texas fans. Thomas Aderhold competes in the pole vault competition during the Texas Relays. Track 185 ;entration, two of the many qualities needed for cross country running, are shown by the face of Don Waters. CROSS COUNTRY Man Versus the .. 1 86 Cross Country Cross country is a sport of man against nature and requires a real dedication on the part of each man. The UT cross country team finished in second place behind Arkansas in the 1 976 Southwest Conference competi- tion. This high ranking resulted from Paul Craig ' s cap- turing fourth place in the competition. Longhorn run- ners placed fifth in the Southwest United States Track and Field Championships held in Denton, finishing behind the University of Texas at El Paso, Arkansas, Rice and Southern Methodist University. Jesse Maldo- nado gave the best performance for Texas in that con- test, finishing 28th in the 6.2-mile race. Even though the sport of cross country depends on individual performance, teamwork is necessary for a favorable end result. Paul Craig, Neil Hendry, Austin Jackson, Ruben Linares, Jesse Maldonado, Jim Raw- lings and Don Waters were the seven men on UT ' s 1976 team. Each man on the team ran between 70 and 100 miles a week, running every day. Unlike the other cindermen, the cross country team worked out by run- ning around the campus and the community as opposed to working out on the track at Memorial Sta- dium. Coach Cleburne Price said of this year ' s team, " We ran as well as we could run with the personnel we had. Arkansas beat us in the Southwest Conference, but we didn ' t have the personnel that Arkansas had. When you run as well as you can you ' ve got to be proud, and that ' s what we did. " the Environment FRONT ROW: Jesse Angel Maldonado, Donald Edward Waters Jr., James Blake Rawlings BACK ROW: Patrick Neil Hendry, Paul Fred- erick Craig, Austin Thomas Jackson. Ruben Linares. Crosscountry 187 UT ' s Ronnie Paul swims the 200-meter breast stroke at the SWC Swimming Championships SWIMMING The Olympic Swim Center Finally Opens The new $6.6 million Texas Olympic Swimming Center made the biggest splash in UT ' s swimming community. The center includes both separate swimming and diving pools. Designed to minimize turbulence in the water during compe- tition, the swimming pool maximizes the " speed " of the water. Measuring 50 meters in length and 75 ' 1 " in width, the pool has a constant depth of nine feet. Further modernizing the complex, the swimming pool is equipped with an electric timing device much like the ones used in the Olympics. The device registers the swimmer ' s time the instant he touches the bank. The separate diving pool is a 75 ' 1 " square, ranging in depth from 12 to 18 feet as per requirements of various div- ing heights. Four diving boards are available, as are five div- ing platforms which reach a maximum of 1 meters in height. The sparging system of the bubbler helps minimize the possi- bility of injury for divers. Consisting of four separate bubbling Continued Brad Swendig places first in the men ' s 200-meter backstroke. 188 Swimming Tim Carter places first in the men ' s butterfly at the UT Invitational Swim Meet BELOW: The newly-completed Texas Olympic Swim Center. SWIMMING Longhorns Rank 2nd in SWC subsystems and surface bubblers, the bubbler sends surges to the surface of the new pool when a diver is about to attempt a new or difficult dive. Both swimming and diving pools are lighted by underwater lights and are equipped with underwater viewing windows. An automatically-monitored chemi- cal balance and a constant 82 degree Fahrenheit (27.8 degree C) pool temperature is maintained. Locker rooms and spectator and press facilities round out the complex. Coach Pat Patterson ' s swimmers began their season full of confidence and hope that this would be the year that Texas would beat the Mustangs of SMU. Most of the ' Horns were old pros since only one swimmer grad- uated at the end of last year. In years past, SMU made their crucial points in the diving competition, but this FIRST ROW: Richard Gill Reeves. SECOND ROW: Darrell Gilbert Pick. THIRD ROW: James Gordon Hughes, Ronald William Paul, Ronald Tyre Jr., Anthony Mark Scott. Fredrick W Machell, David William Siek. Theodore Wilson Doyle FOURTH ROW: John Patrick Turner, Jeffrey Lynn Krumwiede, Guy Lefevre Hagstette, Brent Alan Barker, Douglas Stuart Forbes, John Joseph McMahon. Duncan James Hawthorn. Gary Michael Grimsby. 1 90 Swimming year UT prepared by adding the diving talents of fresh- men Tony Scott, Dave Siek and Jon Vegard to the team. Unfortunately, the ' Stangs beat the ' Horns for the 21 st consecutive year. Before beginning the 1977 season, UToutscored Lamar University, then, while still in pre-season compe- tition, the team went to the Southwest Conference Invi- tational Tournament in Houston which was followed by meets with Colorado State University and Wyoming University. In their first conference meet, the UT invita- tional, the ' Horns competed against LSU, Texas A M, Midland Collge, Rice and UT-Arlington. Texas swim- mers compiled 360 points resulting in an outstanding victory. In the following competition, the ' Horns cap- tured 9 firsts out of 13 events for an easy win over UT- Arlington. The ' Horns were washed up by a wave from Houston in their next meet which only reinforced Coach Patterson ' s comment before the competition that the Coogs were " tops in the entire country " at that point. Recovering from the loss, at a meet held in Aus- tin, the men outscored Princeton and set a pool record in the 400-yard freestyle relay. Following the win, UT went under two more times, losing to the University of California and SMU. But vic- tory belonged to the ' Horns in their confrontation with Texas A M and Texas Tech. After meets with South- west Missouri, Midland College and Texas Tech, the swimmers went to the SMU Invitational Meet where they placed fifth. At a meet in Tennessee, the ' Horns lost to the University of Tennessee. Despite the excel- lent conditions of the new swimming complex, the Longhorns were again ranked second behind SMU in the Southwest Conference Championships. A diver prepares for a dive during the AAU meet held at the Olympic Swimming Center Swimming 191 TENh 1 1917 died of a r pot: in 1926, rt ate Single more year bership tx Champion est Hills C an injury ' tionHJol Farre ; 1970. A! renamed. the letter, come by ti golfcte A UT player returns a volley during the Texas-Rice match. 1 92 Tennis TENNIS M Work Year Round In 1977, UT ' s Penick Courts were renamed the Penick-Alli- son Courts in honor of Wilmer Allison, former UT tennis great and coach. Four days after the ceremony, on April 20, Allison died of a heart attack. Allison began his UT tennis career at the age of 21 . Although seeded seventh when he joined the squad in 1 926, it took him only a year to become the National Collegi- ate Singles Champion. Allison ended his college career having lost only one set. He dropped out of school during his sopho- more year to begin a professional career which included mem- bership on the U.S. Davis Cup team, a Wimbledon Doubles Championship, a number one national ranking in singles, a For- est Hills Championship and a two-year U.S. Senior Doubles Championship. Allison ended his pro career in 1 950 because of an injury. The tennis great was selected as a member of the UT Hall of Fame, the Texas Sports Hall of Fame, the Helms Founda- tion Hall of Fame and the U.S. Lawn Tennis Association Hall of Fame. Allison returned to UT to coach in 1957 and retired in 1970. At the ceremony in which the tennis courts were renamed, Allison was presented with a set of new golf clubs by the letterman alumni. Coach Dave Snyder said that Allison had come by to wish the team luck in the then upcoming Corpus Christi tournament and then was " on his way out to use his new golf clubs. " Snyder said of Allison, " He was a very special friend to a lot of people ... He will be missed greatly by every- one who knew the man and by those who only knew the tradi- tions he carried. " UT ' s 1977 tennis team worked year round and, while most students were enjoying Spring Break, coach Snyder ' s men trav- eled halfway across the United States and back. On the Friday before break, UT hosted Clemson at the Penick-Allison Courts. On Saturday, the team competed in the Pepperdine Tourna- ment in Los Angeles, California. Competition against nationally third-ranked USC on Monday and nationally first-ranked UCLA on Tuesday completed the team ' s busy spring vacation sched- ule. Although UT was unable to defeat these higher ranked teams, Coach Snyder commented that his players " picked up valuable experience in California. " The tennis team won the conference title for the first time in 1 years. Scoring for the title is a combination of points for team wins and losses and points for singles competition. Going into the championships, UT led the conference with 64 wins and three losses. Gary Plock, UT ' s number one singles competitor did not fare so well in his competition, losing his first match to Ron Hightower of Arkansas, but the team standings were high enough to cover Plock ' s losses and to give UT the champion- ship. UT ' s Scott Keller returns a shot during the Texas-TCU match. I Tennis 193 Jamin Swantner of UT reacts to a birdie putt during the Penick Golf Tournament. 1 94 Golf GOLF Fourth in the SWC Coach George Hannon ' s golfers managed to finish fourth in Southwest Conference play this year. As in football and basket- ball, UT fell prey to the Cougars of the University of Houston. At the conference championships held in Tyler, U of H finished with a nine-over-par total of 873, followed by Texas A M with a 907, Southern Methodist University with a 914, and UT with a 915. Texas ' Steve Novak tied with A M ' s Monte Schauer for fifth place in individual competition. When asked how he felt about the fourth place finish, Coach Hannon said " I feel bad. " Earlier in the season, UT battled rain and fog to finish sixth in the Pan American Intercollegiate Tournament in Monterey, Mexico. Phil Blackmar was UT ' s top man in the competition. Just 12 strokes behind the winner, Blackmar finished with an eight-over-par 224. In the Longhorns ' Intercollegiate Tournament, UT proved vic- torious with a 13-point lead. The Longhorns captured second through fifth place in the individual standings. Warren Aune and Stewart Shockley tied for second place. Due to poor weather, the Morris Williams Intercollegiate Tour- nament was called after the second round of play, giving U of H another victory. UT trailed U of H by eleven strokes and was tied with SMU for fourth place. Coach Hannon, the Morris Williams tournament director, said that the tourney was called after heavy rains soaked the course. " There was supposed to be some more rain this afternoon. There was no way we could continue. " UT ' s Phil Blackmar said, " This third round would have made a difference. We weren ' t out of it yet. " Blackmar said he was disappointed in his own play but believed the ' Horns could have caught Houston. Golf 195 BASEBALL UT baseball seemed like a rainbow with no pot of gold at the end. After running up the longest unofficial winning streak in NCAA history, the ' Horns bowed to Texas A M, not only for a three-game series, but also for the conference title And while winning may not have been new to UT ' s head coach Cliff Gustafson (the " winningest " coach in college baseball), losing the conference title was something new to UT as they had held claim to the crown for the past 1 2 years. UT base- ball was anything but boring, and a vivacious group of fans insured that each game was filled with slapstick comedy, spirit and excitement. These fans, known as the Wild Bunch, were disliked by a few people, but they were appreciated by those who really counted, Gustaf- son and the UT baseball team. la, p BASEBALL A 35-Game Win Streak Surpassing the 32-game record of Arizona State University in 1 972, the 1 977 UT baseball team won 35 consecutive games to claim the longest unofficial record in NCAA history. Rice Uni- versity ' s pitcher Allan Ramirez ended the streak. UT held Rice to four runs on 13 hits in 14 innings, but Ramirez ' arm was too much for them. Rice ' s sophomore allowed only eight hits in 232 pitches. Long winning streaks were nothing new to UT ' s head base- ball coach Cliff Gustafson. Gustafson has coached at UT for 10 years and has an .841 winning percentage which makes him the winningest coach in college baseball. Gustafson plans to stay at UT " until I can ' t produce until I reach retirement age. " Among those who were happy with Gustafson ' s " produc- tion " in 1977 were a group of enthusiastic fans known as the Wild Bunch. The origin of the group is not definite but, accord- ing to member Danny Elzner, the group started with a few law students who were also avid UT baseball fans. This year ' s more organized group took the brunt of a considerable amount of derogatory publicity concerning an incident which occurred at the UT-Tulsa game at Disch-Falk Field. According to Elzner, what actually happened was that " A ball was fouled into the crowd. The Wild Bunch got the ball and, as usual, wrote some- thing on it. We returned the ball. It barely cleared the top of the dugout. The Tulsa coach picked up the ball, threw it into the crowd and pointed to his shoulder saying the ball had hit him. " After the Bunch and Shell threw the ball at each other several times, Shell picked it up and threw it over the right field fence. " Shell didn ' t even read what was written on the ball. He hit two i w r Bobby Kearney slides safely back to first base on a pick-off attempt by Texas Tech. 1 98 Baseball -, : Jerry Jones is carried off the field by teammates and fans after a game-winning single during the UT-Minnesota game. FIRST ROW: Clifford L. Gustafson, Hollis N. Wieruscheske, Ashley Simons Walker, Robert Louis Thompson Jr., Steven Alan Mueller, Christopher Lee Raper, Andre Levett Robertson, William L. Bethea. SECOND ROW: Michael Lynn Stephens, Richard Gene Nixon, Steven Earl Day, Charles F. Proske, Rob- ert Henry Kearney, Ted Ludwig Wendlandt, Jerry Lee Jones. David Hestand Hall. THIRD ROW: Keith Owen Ferguson, Dan Frazier Moody, Doyle Scott Soden, Russell Martin Getter, Robert Doyle Stevens. Gary Wendell Hibbett, Michael Celli. FOURTH ROW: Howard F. Bushong, Donald Wayne Kainer, Terry Kem Wright, Jerry Don Gleaton, Michael N. Reichenbach, Anthony J. Brizzo- lara, Robert Keith Shaeffer, Daniel Bowdre Strange. William Keith Walker. Baseball 1 99 Bob Shaeffer on the mound against UH. Jerry Jones jumps back to first base. Rocky Thompson, after hitting a single, is almost caught off base. 200 Baseball BASEBALL J Aggies The New SWC Champions people intentionally and instead of reprimanding Shell, " the Wild Bunch " was blamed. " We were accused of throwing ice and using extreme profanity as well as hitting Shell and provok- ing him to throw the ball back into the stands. If the ball did hit Shell, it was just a happy accident. " The publicity concerning the incident went on for a week and left the Wild Bunch with a reputation for being poor sports and nasty fans. Last year during a series with Texas A M, the Wild Bunch marched into the stadium dressed as marines. Led by a mem- ber carrying a plunger, the kazoo-playing fans hummed a few bars of the Aggie War Hymn leading in to the Mickey Mouse Club song. Continuing the parody, the Wild Bunch mocked the Aggie yell-leaders for the remainder of the series. At a crucial point in the 1 977 series, the ' Horns faced A M in a three-game series at College Station. While both teams were in favorable position to win the conference title, the Aggies were in the prime spot with a 1 3-3 conference record compared to the 11-1 standings of UT. Powered by home runs, the Long- horns took the first game of the series 12-5, but the Aggies came back to win the remaining games 1 -0 and 7-5. These wins for A M narrowed the space between the win averages of the teams to a frightening 1.1 percent. UT also hosted the Texas Rangers in an exhibition game. The ' Horns, who had a long history of playing against major league teams during the ' 20s and ' 30s, had not played a big league team since losing to the old Boston Braves, 8-1, in 1941. The ' Horns dropped a 9-4 decision to the Rangers before the largest crowd ever to witness a game at Disch-Falk Field. For a team who at one time seemed to be a shoo-in for the National Championship, UT ended their season on a downhill slope. The team with the longest winning streak ended their season at second place in the conference. Coach Cliff Gustafson watches during the UT-UH game. Baseball 201 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS In a year that seemed to disappoint many UT sports fans, women ' s athletics came out on top. Changes in staff and location kept the department on the move. A omen ' s Athletics Department added their first omen ' s coach and the first women ' s sports ;iation director. Two coaches resigned and one The departmental office moved from an inad- rn at Anna Hiss Gym to a permanent office at Bellmont. UT hosted a costly Association of Intercolle- giate Athletics for Women volleyball tournament, and the volleyball team made it to the South Zone champi- onships. Interest in UT women ' s basketball increased as the " weaker sex " made it to the regional play-offs. The women ' s gymnastics, golf and swimming teams got their feet on the ground this year. All in all, the women brought recognition to themselves in 1 977. c WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS You ' re coming along Diana Reyes throws the javelin during the UT-Texas Women ' s College track meet held at Westlake High School 204 Women ' s Athletics ng Their bumper stickers read, " Athletics Is A Way of Life, " and their records lived those words. University of Texas Women ' s Athletics teams earned their spotlight in 1976-77, taking back seat to no one. Two new staf- fers on the women ' s athletics scene were UT firsts. Jody Conradt became the first full-time women ' s coach, coaching both volleyball and basketball, and Mack Brice became the first Sports Information Director for the UT women. While these people joined the staff, two others resigned. June Burke had assisted women ' s athletics director Donna Lopiano, and Betty Hagerman had coached the women ' s tennis team. While Hagerman ' s resignation came as no surprise since she had been offered a position teaching tennis at a private camp in Dallas, June Burke ' s decision " caught us by surprise, " Mack Brice said. Jody Conradt ' s debut in both of her coaching roles was a success. Late in September, her volleyball team opened its season. They went on to earn a second- place ranking in the Texas Association of Intercolleg- iate Athletics for Women South Zone Championships. Their performance in the zone championships was their " best of the season, " The Daily Texan said. The team went on to a second place state ranking and hosted the AIAW National Championships at Greg- ory Gymnasium. Sponsoring the tournament was no small affair; opening ceremonies alone cost $9,000. Continued Texas woman basketball player drives past Texas A M player. Jan Dike sets up the ball as Sara Moore and Marcia Guerra look on. Women ' s Athletics 205 g 5P T ei ;,-; Micaela Brown, Texas ' premier diver, executes a dive in the new swimming complex. 206 Women ' s Athletics WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Sports Gain National Ranking Texas ' gymnast Mary Lawrence moves gracefully along the balance beam. A concert featuring Augie Meyer and his band, Balcones Fault, Denim and Willis Alan Ramsey accounted for the major cost of the ceremonies. Because only 200 attended the events, the department lost money. Sports Information Director Mack Brice attributed the disappointing showing to two things: poor timing (it was the week before finals) and lack of promotion. " We were real dependent on the Texan coverage, and they didn ' t come through for us. " The small attendance did not dampen the excitement of the competition, however, and top-seeded University of Southern California remained national champions. Conradt ' s basketball team was impressive as the women advanced to the AIAW regionals. Finishing their regular season at 26-8, the possibility of traveling to the national invitationals grew strong. When they captured a first-place ranking in the zone play-offs, the prospect became even greater. Even though three private under- writers came up with the money to send the team to the nationals after initial funding difficulty, the women were eliminated from contention when they lost to Oklahoma State University in the regionals. The team finished the season with an 18th place national ranking. UT ' s women ' s gymnastics team began their season under the direction of Coach Doug Ward, former Olympic diving coach and All-American gymnast for Indiana Uni- versity. War d had been hired early in the fall to replace Sharon Koepke who had resigned to devote more time to teaching. His appointment was short-lived, however. According to Mack Brice, Ward was relieved of his duties because he had " failed to implement required training for athletes, ... to follow rules and regulations of the Wom- en ' s Athletics Department, and ... to consider scholastic requirements of his athletes. " The women gymnasts took these and other complaints to Donna Lopiano. William E. Hightower replaced Ward. A graduate of Southwest Texas State University, Hightower coached three of his team members to the AIAW State Championships and on to the regionals. In the first Texas AIAW cross country championships, UT ' s women ' s cross country team was the state champ. Placing four of the six top finishers in the contest, the team went on to capture a 1 2th place ranking in the nation. Hitting birdies and avoiding sand traps, the golf team had their highest ranking this season when they placed third at an invitational tournament at Temple Junior Col- lege. At the oldest intercollegiate golf tourney for women, the William H. Tucker Invitational, the team took seventh. This year, women athletes could compete on the swim team which placed in the state, on tennis, track, soccer and (yes) even rugby teams. Vickie Robinson concentrates on her backhand during the UT-Texas Wesleyan match. Women ' s Athletics 207 UTSCA Begins Fifth Year The University of Texas Sports Club Association grew in size and popularity. Before the association was founded, two separate organizations constituted what has been dubbed " minor athletics. " University of Texas Sports Association was the name given to the men ' s organization and the women ' s organization was simply called Women ' s Athletics. Five years ago, the two organizations united to become the UTSCA. Some of the women ' s sports remained outside of the organiza- tion, however, and are now called Women ' s Intercolle- giate Athletics. Today UTS CA sports include soccer, men ' s gymnastics, lacrosse, squash, water polo, weightlifting, handball, judo, wrestling, archery, fenc- ing, aerial tennis (badminton) and aikido. UT ' s soccer team had their best season in four years, capturing second place in conference play behind the North Texas State University Eagles. The men ' s gym- nastics team improved this season as they came within four points of reaching the school record at the Odessa Invitational Gymnastics Meet. Also displaying their abil- ity were four UT squash players who won division championships. 208 UTSCA " ' ' .,. fe iff ' Texas battles for the ball during the UT-Richland Jr. College match UT weightlifting competitor Earl Hearne attempts a 525-pound lift Men ' s soccer player steals the ball from two St. Mary ' s University players. Ted Sarosdy, state champion from SMU, wards off a charge by a UT fencer. UTSCA Lacrosse had a new twist this season. Women ' s lacrosse was virtually a new sport, and the UT women ' s team had no official opponents. In an effort to help the women ' s team get started in competition, the experi- enced men ' s team offered to scrimmage with them. The men proved to be gracious hosts, using the wom- en ' s sticks and playing left-handed. Recovering from a 6-0 deficit, the women came back to tie the men 8-8 at the close of the game. UT ' s water polo team concluded its first season of play. With no pool in which to practice and no coach, few were surprised when the team failed to win any games. Pool time at both Gregory and Anna Hiss gym- nasiums were filled by swimming, lifesaving and water safety classes as well as by the men ' s and women ' s swim teams. The water polo team had only one alterna- tive to practice in the warmup area at Gregory Gym ' s pool. One player, Albert Perez, said that the team had been promised pool time " as soon as the new pool opens. " When asked about the coaching sit- uation, Perez said that the team had asked both swim team coaches, Patterson and Chaplain, for assistance, but neither had the time. Michael Wolf was the pro- spective coach for next year ' s team. Wolf, a TA in the Continued UT gymnast warms up on the rings during practice. UTSCA 211 UTSCA Department of Athletics, was awaiting word on a fellow- ship. According to Perez, Wolf " will help (the team) next year if he gets the fellowship. " Wolf has had expe- rience in coaching water polo at Penn State, and most of the UT players were taking Wolf ' s water polo class. Funding was a major problem for several of the UTSCA teams this year. Both the fencing team and the water polo team cleaned up Memorial Stadium after football games in an effort to alleviate their financial worries. The soccer team members took donations and sold bumper stickers on the Main Mall. These teams were hopeful that increased interest in their sports would keep them from facing similar difficulties next year. UT judo competitor overpowers his opponent during the state championship meet. UT lacrosse player presses for a score in the LSU game. ' " MSB 212 UTSCA Jesse Pelayo collides with an opponent from Texas A l in a soccer match UT wrestler Ron Gough gets the upper hand over his opponent during the Southwest Conference tournament. UTSCA 213 A happy participant after a coed softball game. 214 Intramurals Intramural Sports The Relief From Schoolwork The fiercest competition in UT athletics was not in football, not in basketball, not even in rugby. Superior strategy, spirit and " blood and guts " action were all found in the Division of Recreational Sports, popularly called intramurals. The prize for success to the teams that competed in these grueling battles of strength and savvy was merely a small bit of recognition in The Daily Intramural cross country became a new sport in the Division of Recreational Sports this year. Intramurals 215 Women ' s volleyball is played at Anna Hiss Gym. Three participants show endurance in intramural cross country competition. 216 Intramurals Intramurals Texan and or a UT Intramurals t-shirt. Sports ranging from tennis to table tennis were offered. Men ' s, wom- en ' s and coed intramural teams participated in football, swimming, volleyball, racquetball, soccer and various other sports. For the first time in history, women played organized football in Memorial Stadium. Prior to the UT-Houston game in November, the Illegal Eagles and Our Gang intramural teams battled to a draw in the final game of the women ' s intramural football season. Continued Crossover and their opponent compete in coed basketball Intramural basketball competition rages between Simkins and the Bailers. Intramurals 217 The catcher and the umpire wait for the pitch during the finals of Softball competition. 218 Intramurals Intramurals A new sport, coed tube polo premiered in 1976. In this water sport, players float on inner tubes and try to move a ball the length of the pool by passing and catching. They then have to throw the ball into a net guarded by a goalie. Offering something totally differ- ent to those who wanted to participate in intramural competition but who were not interested in the usual sports, this sport required minimum swimming skills so almost anyone could play. A baserunner slides safely into second base during the finals of coed Softball. In coed Softball, the baserunner is tagged-out at first base. Intramurals 219 INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS 74 56. 78 66 89 65 67 76. 59 73 87 73 . 73 81 58 74 89 105. 75 79 81 69 84 61 90 70 . . . . UT Oklahoma State . UT Oklahoma . . . . . . . . UT Wisconsin-Stout . . . .UT Southern California . . . . UT Mississippi State . UT Oklahoma City . . UT Providence . . . UT Rhode Island . . UT Texas A M . . UT Baylor UT Texas A M . UT SMU UT Texas Tech . . . UT Houston ... UT Arkansas .... UT Rice UT TCU UT Centenary ... UT Baylor UT SMU UT TCU UT Texas Tech . . . UT Houston .... UT Arkansas ... UT Rice UT Baylor .73 .60 .63 .61 .91 .66 .81 .66 .68 .75 .73 .74 .72 .95 86 68 80 81 72 .69 69 .87 .95 .73 .51 .72 81 UT Lamar 26 79 UT Colorado State 34 71 UT UT Arlington 35 69 UT Texas Tech 44 65 UT Princeton 48 47 UT California 66 46 UT SMU 67 79 UT Texas A M 57 76 UT Wyoming 37 47 UT Houston 66 50 UT Tennessee 60 2nd Place SWC Meet 22nd Place NCAA Meet 9 UT Central Texas 5 UT Pan American 4 9 UT Lamar 1 UT Stanford 8 7 UT Harvard 2 5 UT Alabama 4 2 UT SMU 7 9 UT North Texas State 9 UT East Texas State 9 UT Oklahoma State 5 UT TCU 4 3 UT SMU . . . .6 4 UT Pan American 5 UT LSU 9 UT Baylor . . . 9 UT Clemson . ... .5 ... .4 ... .0 . .0 5 UT Pepperdine 4 6 UT USC 3 4 UT UCLA 5 8 UT Oklahoma City 1 8 UT Minnesota 1 9 UT Texas Tech 8 UT Arkansas 1 8 UT TCU 1 4 UT SMU 5 9 UT Rice 7 UT Pepperdine 1 9 UT Texas A M 9 UT Houston 1 st Place SWC Meet 13 17 42 6 13 28 . . . 34 10 .... 3 .... 29 . . UT Boston College . . UT North Texas UT Rice . . .UT Oklahoma UT SMU . . UT Texas Tech . .14 .14 .15 . .6 .12 .31 . UT Houston . . .30 .UT TCU . . UT Baylor . .7 .20 .UT TexasA M 27 . . UT Arkansas . . ..12 3 . 16 2 . 9 UT Texas Wesleyan UT Texas Wesleyan UT Texas Lutheran UT Texas Lutheran ... 1 ... 1 ... 1 1 7 UT St Mary ' s 3 R UT St. Mary ' s . . 7 9 . 6 . 11 UT Texas Tech UT Texas Tech UT Texas Tech ... . . . .3 . . .5 79 64 69 . UT 3 UT Pan American EC 9 UT Pan American 3 4 UT Pan American 1 13 UT Pan American 8 V 5 . . UT SMU . . .2 3 UT SMU 2 K ...III- 12 UT SMU 2 66 14 . . UT TCU 1 62 R UT TCU . 79 R UT TCU 4 83 7 UT Southwestern 4 llll UT 7 . 7 . . 7 . . 5 . . 10 . . 5 . . 3 . 12 . . 6. . 3. UT Southwestern . .UT Wisconsin-Stevens Point . . . .UT Wisconsin-Stevens Point . . UT Central Michigan UT Central Michigan UT Eastern Michigan UT Eastern Michigan UT Eastern Michigan UT Tulsa UT Minnesota . . .3 . . .4 . . .1 . . 1 . . .0 . . .1 . . .2 . .4 . . .2 2 100 96 73 83 72 63 79 98 87 UT ..III- ..UI- , y .... u .. in 3. . UT Minnesota 2 64 5. . UT Minnesota 2 94 8 UT Rice 2 85 in 3 UT Rice 4 14 11 .. 6. . 9. 8 5. . 12 . . . . UT Rice . . . .UT Lubbock Christian . . . .UT Lubbock Christian . . . .UT Lubbock Christian . . . . UT Lubbock Christian UT Texas A M UT Texas A M . . . . . .2 . . .5 . . .2 . . .1 64 87 94 95 s: 7f r-ih, .UT- -...y .UT-I 5 . . UT Texas A M 8 . UT Houston 4 I; 1? UT Houston 3 ;. II UT Houston 4 64 Id. 5 UT Arkansas 1 83 IfT 7 UT Arkansas 1 84 UT Arkansas 1 86 10 UT Baylor 4 67 in 2 2 . . UT Baylor UT Baylor ..4 3 K 108 2nd Place SWC 94 220 Scores - . Place Match 2 Texas Sectionals 2 LSU Invitational 1 UT Texas Wesleyan College 2 SWC Invitational 2 Amarillo College Indoor Invitational 2 Lamar University Tournament 2 SMU Team Tournament 1 UT Kansas 1 UT LSU 2 University of Texas Tournament 1 UT University of Houston 2 TAIAW Zone 2 UT Trinity 1 TAIAW State Championships 72 ... 71 ... 86 ... 79 ... 64. .. 69 .. 55 ... 66 . .. 37. .. 77 . . . 75 ... 66 . .. 62 ... 79 ... 89 . . . 110 ... 100 ... 96 . .. 73 . . 83 . . . 72... 63. .. 79 ... 88. . 87 . . . 64 . .. 94... 85 ... 84... 64 ... 87 UT 94 . . . 95 ... 80 .. 76 . 72 ... 82. .. 90 . . . 64 ... 83 . . . 84 ... 86. .. 67 . . . 80 . . . 109 94 . . . . . UT McLennan CC 58 UT SWTSU 46 . . . . UT McLennan CC 61 . .UT St. Mary ' s University 27 UT SWTSU 44 UT Tyler JC 51 UT Trinity 38 UT Baylor 64 UT Queens 63 UT Penn. State 72 .UT Southern Connecticut 64 UT Montclair 91 UT Immaculata 71 UT SMU 58 UT Texas Tech 54 . UT University of Houston 84 UT SMU 60 UT Texas Tech 69 . . . .UT Wayland Baptist 97 . . UT University of Houston 63 . . UT Southeast Louisiana 83 UT Angelo State 40 UT Texas A M 73 UT UT Arlington 71 . . . . UT McLennan CC 75 UT Baylor 83 UT SWTSU 56 . . .UT Prairie View A M 43 . . . .UT Louisiana Tech 59 UT Baylor 70 University of Nevada-Las Vegas . 81 . UT University of Houston 58 ... " ... .UT Baylor 98 UT Texas A M 74 UT Texas Lutheran College . .51 UT Trinity 61 UT SWTSU 54 UT Texas Tech 72 . UT University of Houston 63 . .UT Wayland Baptist 90 UT Baylor 78 UT UT Arlington 64 UT LSU 95 . . . UT Oklahoma State 79 UT University of Houston 77 ..UT Louisiana Tech .. ..85 WOMEN ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS Place 3 ... 1 ... 1 ... 1 . Meet Texas A M Invitational Highland Cross Country UT Cross Country Relay TAIAW State Cross Country 12 AIAW National Cross Country Championships Place Meet 1 UT Lamar University 1 SWC Invitational 1 UT Colorado State University 1 UT University of Colorado 1 UT Wyoming University 2 University of Texas Invitational 1 UT University of Houston 1 UT SMU 1 SWTSU Invitational 1 UT Texas A M 2 TAIAW Championships Place Meet 2 UT Texas A M 2 UT TWU 2 UT University of Nevada-Las Vegas 2 UT University of Arizona 2 Texas A M Invitational 1 TAIAW Zone 4 SWTSU Invitational 3 . . . . TAIAW State Place Meet 1 UT TexasA M 2 UT Texas A M SWTSU 1 UT University of Denver 2 UT University of Northern Colorado 1 . . . . UT University of Colorado Colorado State University 3 . . . . UT UTEP University of New Mexico 2 UT Amarillo College 2 Texas A M Invitational 2 Bi-Zone Qualifying Meet 2 TAIAW Championships Place 4 The Susie Maxwell Berning All College Golf Classic 7 . . William H. Tucker Intercollegiate Invitational 6 Houston Baptist Women ' s Invitational 3 Temple Junior College Invitational 1 St. Valentine Tri-Match 8 Betsy Rawls Invitational 3 Lady Paladin Invitational 1 Sooner Invitational 1 . . . TAIAW State Championship Scores 221 222 Athletics STUDENT LEADERSHIP D( EDITED BY SUSAN GEE Student Leadership 223 [ by Vickie Acting a I record trad | University ( 3 si Ss Hie WC ( " Grind, " an Ithistw an.s latajtWpe THE CACTUS er, ;:: fehingdufe toSl.TSpa TheCAC coyntry it 10 1918 ex No one 9 even ate tt Student Put ' he Great D students, Eventhfo to reflect sti Presently G, a aircraft mates who e " the sa ta:nosa cr Hie 185ft 224 Traditions by Vickie Mann Acting as a type of time machine to take readers back to record traditions, the CACTUS has mirrored activities at The University of Texas for nearly 100 years. Old editions of the CACTUS show how the University has grown. In essence, the CACTUS is a historical reflection for today and future students. The CACTUS debuted in 1894. Few photographs appeared in the early editions. Basic prose and poetry by student contrib- utors filled the pages. For years, the CACTUS Thorn section satirized UT faculty and students. Colloquially known as the " Grind, " anyone who was anybody was slashed in this section. At this time, real " class " pictures were possible. Since the freshman, sophomore, junior and senior classes each had only about 50 people, they appeared separately in the book. Many of the advertisements in the back of the early books promoted liv- than with the nation. Campus clubs, especially religious-ori- ented ones, abounded. The world away from the Tower seemed distant and irrelevant. Students on the pages of the CACTUS during the 1 950s reflected the decade of contentment. With the coming of the 1960s, events rather than people became the focus. Thus, the " classes " section was relegated to the back of the book. When UT won the National Football championship in 1964, the CACTUS ' cover displayed the famed picture of the Tower, bathed in orange, with the magical number one formed by gleaming windows. Financially stable, the CACTUS decided to exclude advertising from 1 966 onward. Ivory teeth of then coed Farrah Fawcett-Majors appeared repeatedly in the pages of the CACTUS during the late 1960s. Besides being a sweetheart for several organizations, she was Since its debut in 1 894, the CACTUS has become a UT ' time machine 1 as well as a reflection of the mood of each decade. ery stables and carriage services. From 1894-1904, the Stu- dents ' Association, or Student Government, took over the pub- lishing duties. The price of the early CACTUS varied from $1 .25 to $1.75 per copy. The CACTUS experienced a change as did the rest of the country with the coming of World War I. The first military section in 1918 explained the University ' s part in the war. Eagles adorned each page. No one organization wanted full responsibility of the CACTUS even after the 1923 edition garnered third place among Ameri- ca ' s college yearbooks. Doubt existed as to whether the CAC- TUS would survive as a part of University publications. After being passed from one group to another, in 1929 the CACTUS established a permanent home with the newly-chartered Texas Student Publications. Changes in the CACTUS editions of the 1 930s reflected the mood of the country. Attitudes concerning the Great Depression inspired a new maturity in the book and students. Even through the World War II years, the CACTUS continued to reflect student sentiment not only at home on campus but also abroad. Dolph Briscoe, editor of the 1943 CACTUS and presently Governor of Texas, designed a book filled with red, white and blue also including artistic renditions of fighter planes and aircraft carriers. The book was dedicated to " our class- mates who have unselfishly given their lives in service of our country ... to protect our loved ones and to assure our chil- dren the same great educational opportunities that we have had; no sacrifice is too great. " The 1950s mirrored the fun years, the " Happy Days " of col- lege life. Few, if any, national problems unveiled themselves on CACTUS pages. The University was concerned more with itself voted one of the " Ten Most Beautiful. " 1970 marked the beginning of a time of restlessness for the United States. Spilling over onto the University campus and onto the CACTUS pages, controversy abounded. The expan- sion of Memorial Stadium, construction and the controversial regent Frank Erwin provoked students to become more involved with the issues. A frustrating war in Vietnam which they could neither condone nor understand caused students to demonstrate their dissatisfaction by organizing marches. Pages of the CACTUS were filled with views of student unrest. When the war ended, the University and the CACTUS returned to a more settled pace, focusing once again on academics rather than politics. When the new Communications Complex opened in 1973, the CACTUS and The Daily Texan were given a new home. Nationally the CACTUS is looked upon as a leader of university yearbooks. Consistently, it has been awarded the coveted All- American rating by the Associated Collegiate Press. A recog- nized trendsetter publication, the CACTUS is often used as an example of " technical excellence. " The CACTUS editor, who is appointed by the TSP board, chooses the focus for each book. Approximately 100 persons prepare the yearbook, including two professional journalists who serve as supervisors, an asso- ciate editor, copy editor, 1 3 section editors, photographers and a volunteer student staff. Expenses for the 1977 edition totaled more than $156, 000. The pages of the CACTUS are filled with people and events of The University of Texas of today. Each volume is another time machine for people of the future. By looking back, students can see where the University has been and perhaps get a clue as to where it is going, Traditions 225 I irf I F m f :, ' _ ' I v Anticipation of an on-campus bowling alley and v e theatre excited University students as they to the reopening of the Texas Union, building was not finished until late ring, the temporary Union South behind GregojJ Gym had to suffice for drinking and dancing needs of students. f he new Union was designed to be large ' enough tp accommodate classes; therefore, informal Union classes could conveniently be hel at the cen- trally-located renovated Union rather than being scat- tered all over campus. The fast food lin labled students to eat and snack ie areas were designated to sell beverages; however, many " wet - . .. -re aiso prominent, jen dance floor provided room for disco :u try out the newest steps Complete with sce- - Htios containing tables for dining or conversing with friends, the newtlnion provided students with a place to go during Lynch, weekends or between classes Photo by Frank Armstronc 228 Texas Union Building Advisory Committee 1 . Gappy Ray McGarr 2. James P. Duncan 3. Carol Ann Crabtree 4. Fred W. Day 5. Shirley Bird Perry 6. Frank B. Bartow 7. Ed Dennis 8 Jane Elizabeth Strauss 9 Bobby Cook 10. Mark Wayne Addicks ' . ' ' , " . ' . ' This spacious central area of the newly renovated building became the Student Activities Center, which serves over 400 campus organizations. nion ittee ( jj TEXAS UNION J Construction scenes prevailed throughout most of the school year. After many months of anticipation, meeting rooms were finally available in March LEFT TO RIGHT: Mark Wayne Addicks, chairman. Helen T. Mohrmann, Patrick William Dugan, Dr. Charles T. Clark, Margaret Lynn Liddle, Dr. James W. Vick. Frank B. Bartow, Texas Union director, Dr. James C. Hurst, dean of students. Texas Union Board of Directors Texas Union Board of Directors 229 TEXAS UNION UNION ROOMS REFLECT UT TRADITIONS . The restaurants and conference rooms of the Texas Union were renamed to represent more than 40 years ot University history. Cactus Cafe a conversation-cocktail lounge availa- ble for private parties. (Related Story, page 224) Dillingham ' s Pasture the restaurant serving the out- door Union Patio and indoor Garden Room. Back in the 1930s, students were allowed to " park " undisturbed for a mere quarter at the Dillingham ' s 100-acre sheep farm 8 miles north of Austin. At about 30 minutes before the UT dorms closed. Farmer Dillingham began ringing a large bell, warning students to head back to campus. Eeyore ' s the Union ' s sweet shop open late for movie goers. (Related Story, page 560) Forty Acres Room non-alcoholic dining area near the food mall (Related Story, page 542) Maverick one of the four smaller meeting rooms of the Quadrangle. (Related Story, page 248) The Ranger another small meeting room of the Quadrangle named for a 1960s satirical publication which was also recently published by TSP on April Fool ' s Day. Round-Up the new dining mall, which makes it pos- sible to " round-up " a variety of food. (Related Story, page 432) Santa Rita Room dining room on the third level. (Rel- ated Story, page 536) Th MM " March 21 aunring I of a tew iwrkwas seniors tc r The Union patio provides a relaxing place to enjoy the March sun. Furnished from restored pieces of the original Union furniture, the President ' s Lounge offers an atmosphere of peace and quiet. 230 Texas Union Reopening The Union was ' home ' again When the restored Texas Union building opened on March 21 , students streamed through the corridors admiring the newly-decorated interior. After a three- year renovation period and expenditures totaling $5.7 million, students welcomed the opening as though they had rediscovered a familiar home. With the exception of a few shops and dining facilities, the remodeling work was completed as planned. To allow graduating seniors to see and to use the facilities, the Union opened. However, formal ceremonies and rededication were scheduled for fall, 1977 when all areas would be completed. Although the building ' s external structure remained essentially the same during the renovation, the interior of the Union underwent substantial alteration. Much of the work is handcrafted, and a great deal of natural wood detail contributes to a rough-hewn appearance. The Union ' s old furniture was taken from storage, re- upholstered, and installed in the new building. Recrea- tional centers on the first level include a dozen of the Union ' s original pool tables with leather pockets. Snooker, table tennis, bowling, foosball and an assort- ment of pinball machines and electronic games com- plete the recreational area. Continued The Garden Room of the Tavern, complete with skylights, gives students a refuge from the classroom. Texas Union Reopening 23 1 After 2 1 2 years, $5.7 million To commemorate past history, the Union has named many of its restaurants and meeting rooms after UT tra- ditions. Eeyore ' s, the Union ' s sweet shop, is named after that Great Grey Donkey in " Winnie-the-Pooh. " The Quadrangle, a large meeting room, can be sec- tioned off into four parts. Each of the smaller meeting areas refer to past student publications, The Ranger, The Norther, The Coyote and Maverick. In dining areas such as the Cactus Cafe, the Forty Acres Room, Adds and Drops, Dillingham ' s Pasture and Steer Here, stu- dents can feast upon pizza, burgers, sandwiches, Mexi- can, Oriental and Greek dishes, soups, salads, steaks and bacon and eggs. As an attempt to keep dining costs low, students are asked to cooperate in cleaning their own tables to avoid the expense of hiring busper- sons. The Texas Tavern, formerly located in the Union South, features a 47-foot long bar with a foot rail, sports a teakwood dance floor and offers a variety of liquors with electronically-controlled on e ounce shots. Drinks are provided and mixed from the 102 gallons of stock liquor stored in the basement. The liquor storage set-up contains a carbon dioxide compressor backup system in case the primary compressor breaks down. A selec- tion of beer is on tap, and available wines include the usual chablis, roses and burgundies. The third level houses numerous meeting rooms, the Union ballroom and the main entrance to the Union building. A Student Activities area on the fourth level provides banking services, mailboxes, typewriters and duplicating services for the more than 400 campus organizations. New office locations for Students ' Asso- ciation, the Union Program Council, GDE and Alpha Phi Omega service organizations, Senior Cabinet, the Women ' s Coordinating Committee and the Texas Cul- ture Rooms complete the activities section. I ' Ed Cisler serves hot pizza during lunch at the new Pizzadeli 232 Texas Union Reopening Texas Tavern offers cold be er on tap any hot afternoon. BELOW: Rick Marshall tries out one of the 1 6 new Union bowling lanes in the recreation area. TEXAS UNION Texas Union Program Council Throughout the year, the Texas Union provided numerous programs to meet the various interests of the University community. More than 200 students served on the Union ' s nine program committees which included Cultural Entertainment, Theatre, Afro-Ameri- can Culture, Chicano Culture, Recreation, Fine Arts, Ideas Issues, UT Interaction and Musical Events. The Cultural Entertainment Committee sponsored a series of programs of rock, jazz, folk dance, theatre and symphony. Approximately 2500 people attended the Genesis concert which was highlighted by a unique light show. Both performances of " Equus, " a play by Peter Shafer, were sold out. Among the speakers sponsored by the Ideas Issues Co Ins novel a 1 Fofthra re The Col 5. Brian Patrick Johnson 6. Peggy Anne Parker . . . Harold L. Wemer Assistant Director . Karen Sue Johnson Fine Arts Chairperson 3. Joe Early Dishner Theatre Chairperson 4. Sharon Lynn Stewart Cultural Entertainment Chairperson Ideas Issues Chairperson UT Interaction Chairperson 7. Vivian Holland Lander Recreation Chairperson 8. Judith Robin Savit Musical Events Chairperson 9. Susan W. Clagett Director 1 0. Charles E. Pace Advisor 1 1 . Vanessa Agnew Afro-American Culture Chairperson 1 2. Roberto R. Alonzo Chicano Culture Chairperson 1 3. Catherine A. Swan Advisor 14. Beverly J. Landers Coordinator 1 5. Magdalena Hernandez Advisor - 234 Texas Union Program Council - tlich - - Fine A :--- ------- ty a uriqu - :- : .--- - - -.-: : : :: : ;: Own : v ' : MR ._.... ....... -- ' Issues Committee was Alex Haley, the author of " Roots. " A crowd ot 1200 students listened to the speech inside Hogg Auditorium while another 1 000 stopd outside and heard the speech over loud-speak- ers. Afterwards, Haley autographed over 500 copies of his novel at a reception held in his honor. For three hours every Saturday, the Theatre Commit- tee hosted the Saturday Morning Fun Club. The Com- mittee also sponsored the performance of the Royal Lichtenstein Sidewalk Circus whose members per- formed magic, plays and juggled during lunch in front of the Union. The College for a Month Series was presented by the UT Interaction Committee. A prominent professor lec- tured from each department of a chosen college. Lor- ene Rogers, James Hurst and David McClintock were among the speakers featured during the Administrative Talks, a series in which students could meet informally with UT administrators. During the opening of the Union, an overflow crowd danced to the music of St. Elmo ' s Fire in the Tavern. The Musical Events Committee organized the event. On May 1 , Asleep at the Wheel performed at a country- western dance held in the Union Ballroom. A week of festivities highlighted 16 de Septiembre. Noted speakers, Mexican foods, poetry readings and a dance were organized by the Chicane Culture Commit- tee to celebrate Mexican Independence Day. AFRO-AMERICAN CULTURE COMMITTEE Leo Jason Adams Vanessa Agnew Doris Ann Basquine Eric Dale Carrier Brenda Lanell Gary Isaac George Gary Jr. ShanttaGaleChism Michael C. Christopher Mitchell C.Christopher Lareatha Honette Clav Michael Glenn Dotson Gaither C. Fisher III Matthew Harden Jr John Harvey Anthony Joiner Donald Ray Pleasant Donnell David Price Jr. Christopher Thomas Rodman Lynn Turner Andrea Celeste Wheatley Ava Gisele Wheatley CHICANO CULTURE COMMITTEE Roberto R. Alonzo Gerardo Garza Avila Jose P. Ayarzagoitia Mary Diana Ballesteros Abelardo Perez Bernal Roberto Ramon Calderon Emiho Ambal Carbajal Jacqueline Ann Florez Irene Isabel Garza Oscar Gerard Garza Sandra Linda Garza Freddie Gonzalez Martha E. Guerra Rudolph Martinez George Flores Ozuna .;. Joanne Salas Mary Dahlia Sepeda Roberto Serna Sylvia Cecilia Todd CULTURAL ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE Leigh Ann Abraham Jim Forrest Avant Charles William Bowen Jr. Stephen Linn Chew John Buckman Dreyfus Anne Catlett Giles Janet Elizabeth Harrell William Scone Hayes III Cynthia Dianne Hays David Weisman Hirsch Jalaane Marie Levi Jodi Beth Levine Kathy Ellen Minor Ross Bradley Nathanson Marcia Lynn Nemzin Rena Golda Nirenberg Stephen Leo Poizner Deborah Jeane Randerson Karen Lyn Rosen Jo Ann Rosenfeld Charles D Spradley Sharon Lynn Stewart David Lewis Strong Yolanda Shaw-ChyuafTi ur Jack Llewellyn Turner II David Lochridge Ware SharlaFaye Werner Susan Lynn Werner FINE ARTS COMMITTEE Margaret Lynn Adams Yvonne Becerra Carol Jean Brollier Laura Catherine Caldwell Carol Clayton Linda Cunningham Valerie Jean Farn Muriel Gaile Forney Carol Marie Gainey Ashley Nancy Hedeen Susan Mary Huckabee Karen Sue Johnson Marian Louise Richardson Kim Susan Rogers Mary Therese Ruffing Terri Layne Sietz Klaus Peter Steinbrecher James Daniel Taylor Charlotte Mae Thornton Jaynelle Shaw-Wai Tung Michael Keith Workman IDEAS ISSUES COMMITTEE Catherine Ann Craft Louisa Mershon Craft Carolyn Lee Dover ML Randall Jay Fein Kent Howard Gordon David Muruff Hardy John David Harrison Shelli Lynn Rubin Helm Catherine Hurt Brian Patrick Johnson Janelle Elizabeth Jones Lewis George King Deborah JoAnn Knapp Frances Suzanne Majors Eileen Beth Martell Helen Toevs Mohrrnann Helen Dale Nelson Alan Stuart Night Diana Lynn Northington Steven Andrew Ornish Stephen Leo Poizner Terry Charles Ouist Clifford S. Robbins DeMetris Aquilla Sampson Gordon Marc Shapiro % Steven McConnell Smiih Arden Anne Specia Cynthia Ann Wilson Stephen James Yarbrough MUSICAL EVENTS COMMITTEE Jayson Antonoff Barry Franklin Baxter Ronald Reagan Bayless Caroline Clause! Cynthia Merle Coleman Stephen Lewis Coleman Stanley Franklin Denman Laura An John Henry Susan Dee Fernback Gerald Lee Frenki! Jane Elizabeth Gillman Barry Keith Green Theresa Guenther Myra Lin Guten Jay Gerald Hendrickson Robert Harold Kelly Mandene Diane Margohs Patricia Miller Jane Elise Palmer .Michael Francis Parke Richard James Parma Jr Jeffrey Dale Peterson Mark Alan Pitman Arthur Thompson Reichert Sallie E. Richards Kathenne Dee Richardson Judith Robin Savit Martin Ross Schnurr Susan Dorathea Scott Ellen Rachel Siegel Suzette Marie Soucie " Pamela Ann Woods RECREATJON COMMITTEE Elizabeth Ann Barnett LisaClair Blackburn Richard Witten Catlm John Carlton Cook Mary Caroline Cumbie James Michael Dockerty John Matthew Gayno ' Anne Ivy Ginsburg Neal Douglas Johnson Jeffrey Gordon Lambert Vivian Holland Lander s Paul Mattes Jean McAnell Joan Mane Riddle: Sarah Margaret Sp lichael Paul Slang Sarah AnneSulliva Nancy Clarke The Janice Carol Winters Jennifer Anne Young TWEATREpOMMH TEL Alice Elizabeth Ada ff- Hark Wayne Addicks Kregory Patrick Beal Carl Eugene Blalock iM ha Louise Boswell ' Martin Joseph Chait Michael Perce Collins Joe Early Dishner Paul Gregory Easley Leo Marcos Flores Maria Paige Greenberg Dean Richard Hobart Huey Lee Johnson Cindy Lee Klein Kenneth John Krivacic Michael David Martin Michael Harris Meyerson AlmaCallihan Mowry Marshall Cleveland Page Charlotte E. Randolph Leslie Gail Rothaus Helen Delana Snakenberg Melissa Lynn Uzick Nancy Elizabeth Whatley Geoffrey Lee Wright UT INTERACTION COMMITTEE Alice Bintliff Arnold Anne Eloise Cochran Jane Ccftney Duncan Robm Lynne Garnet Yvonne Gaylord Glasgow Margaret E Gregory William Wendell Kin David Lloyd Haug John Thomas Barbara Jean Hoi Michelle ' - ' on Kandis Cene KnaHH Judy Eve Levin Elaine Ann Makris Eric Winston Mayo Keith Howard Mullen " Peggy Anne Parker TaraRikhn William Blake Rodriguez Layne Marie Royal ,. Ingrid Ann Weltge Texas Union Committee Members 235 HVTMI - ! Mime Turk Pipkin performs one of his many juggling feats. 236 Texas Tavern TEXAS UNION Texas Tavern In a secluded area behind Gregory Gym, the Texas Tavern was attached to the Union South. Located in the former Athletic Dining Hall of Moore-Hill Men ' s Resi- dence Hall, the Tavern was the first facility to serve alcoholic beverages on any state university campus in Texas. Diverse programming included disco nights, a Halloween party, juggling exhibitions and pantomime by Turk Pipkin, magic shows by Jules Caplan, perform- ances by jazz and rock groups, happy hours and debates. Since January, 1975, and because of the ren- ovation of the Texas Union building, students gathered at the Tavern to participate in Union activities. The new Tavern facility was relocated within the Union after spring break. University Department of Housing and Food Service re-occupied the original Tavern site. The Tavern offered a place to rest and relax bet Once a week, night time entertainment included " Disco Night Texas Tavern 237 TEXAS UNION Learning Skills the Tun ' Way In the dents K ds C Bartendi I videdun Capturing congruency and harmony with the elements provides an exhilarating rapport with nature ?38 Informal Classes Way In the Texas Union Informal Classes, University stu- dents learned various skills in unusual, interesting fields. Classes included International Breadmaking, Bartending, Windsurfing, Wine-tasting, Kung-fu, and Folk, Renaissance, Touch, Tap and Belly Dancing. Yielding no grade points or credits, classes simply pro- vided unique knowledge, fun learning experiences and opportunities to meet people with similar interests. The Texas Union Program Council conducted registration as students waited in long lines at the AC and the ROTC Rifle Range. Lines continued for over two hours until the classes filled. After the Texas Union reopened in March, classes were held in the renovated original facilities. Students endured the September heat during class registration. Breadmaking encompasses the spectrum of international flavors and methods. Informal Classes 239 Ss$33 ? S?v .: " :? ' ijs -r ' " - E F2 W WHI 9 un f ho PPeor- pr -+ k% tsj; 1 ' j r -- C?njrzi - rm " r ' -2 w Li 5L5 W S5 Sl- - kl . ' " ? " ' 5? N p r ' iP : - r s " - .VSSsa: s. Crv lJ rrySTm r, v - ' hSL Ti .- jx - " fc 2 T .,., -.. J " ' : -. -- ' 5 55? ..-, " THE DAILY TEXA ; t 1 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Texas Student Publications provided a training ground for future journalists as well as a publication outlet for students ' literary talents. University publica- tions were semi-professional in scope as they included paid staff positions as well as volunteer spots. TSP con- tinued to serve the campus community through The Daily Texan newspaper, the CACTUS yearbook, the Peregrinus School of Law yearbook, Pearl (later Maver- ick) magazine and a variety of supplements to The Texan. The TSP Board of Operating Trustees re-evaluated several advertisements brought before the board for alleged sexual and racial discrimination. Board mem- bers also approved " Blackprint, " a new monthly maga- zine supplement which appeared in March and was to increase campus awareness of Black culture. TSP decided to discontinue the four-year-old feature maga- zine, Pearl, and introduced Maverick in its stead. The new magazine included more personal features and shorter articles for more diverse student readership. The board also voted to reinstate, on a one-time basis, Ranger, a satirical magazine which was discontinued in the 1960s. The publication appeared on April Fool ' s Day. A staff of nearly 75 students produced the 84th edi- tion of the CACTUS. Centered around the theme of University traditions, the 1977 CACTUS featured vari- ous long-standing practices unique to the campus and student life. The Tower, Longhorn Band, Bevo, Round- Up and other traditions were carefully traced and pre- sented by each section of the yearbook. The CACTUS was dedicated to Dr. Margaret C. Berry whose book, " UT Austin Traditions and Nostalgia, " inspired the theme. Attending a special orientation retreat in the fall, Edi- tor Rob Martin, Associate Editor Jackie Wanta and vari- ous section editors met with Supervisor Jerry Thomp- son and Assistant Supervisor Ron Hicks at Wimberley to discuss graphics and techniques. In the spring, edi- tors and supervisors traveled to Dallas to meet with Taylor Publishing Company representatives to discuss printing techniques and page design. Following a year ' s absence, Taylor Publishing Com- pany once again printed the CACTUS. The company provided a special paper stock, which the staff named " CACTUS Pulp, " to be used exclusively for the CAC- TUS. Since 1974, the CACTUS has been printed using a special ink blend, UT Warm Brown. Like the new paper, the ink may not be used for any other publica- tion. As one of the nation ' s largest yearbooks, the 1 977 CACTUS expanded to 664 pages, with 10 percent of the book in full color. Staff members learned this year that the 1975 CAC- TUS had received the Printing Industries of America award for graphic design. It was also announced that the 1976 CACTUS had won an All American rating from the Associated Collegiate Press with Marks of Dis- tinction in photography, display, coverage and con- cept. Cl STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 1 Jerry R. Thompson, supervisor and Ronald D. Hicks, assistant supervi- sor. I Laura Ellen Kislin. copy editor, George Randall Stiefer, artist and Susan Gayle Simpson, sports copy writer. 242 CACTUS SECTION EDITORS 1 . John Henry Depew Features 2. Elisabeth Lee Jackson Features 3. Randall Edwin Mix Athletics 4. Keith Joseph Crawford Honoraries 5. Nina Jo Cook Greeks 6. David Eugene Kusnerik Special Interest 7. Susan Denise Gee Student Leadership 8. Nancy Amanda Merritt Academics 9. Candasu Vernon Classes 10. Lucette Madeleine Topper Greeks 1 1 . Andrea E. Eisenkraft Professionals NOT PICTURED Barbara Ann Linen Military Jacqueline Mary Wanta, associate editor and Robert Grisham Martin, editor-in-chiet. A, 1 CACTUS Staff 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14. 15 16 17 18 19 20 Julia Grace Reid, Features Adalbert Glen Kewley, Features Alice Denise Carrillo, Classes Sandra Lynn Fails, Features Clare Annette Sullivan, Athletics David Lewis Dillard, Features Cynthia Inez Narum, Special Interest Cathy Jean Hageman, Professionals Diane Bolten Thompson, Greeks Terry Anne Husbands, Student Leadership Catherine Ann Mailhes, Classes Kathy Ann Tomlin, Student Leadership Leslie Louise Black, Academics Leslie Ann Fischer, Academics John Gordon Crawford. Features Sarah Ellen Brooks, Special Interest Juana Lee Gregory, Honoraries Dawn Renee Greenspan, Features Graciela Hernandez, Classes Jill Lyssy Jeanes, Classes 21. Jill Ann Adkins, Greeks 22. Pamela Sue Rutherford, Honoraries 23. Laura Sue Barnes, Special Interest 24. Karen Lynn Lambert, Classes 25. Karen Wiss. Classes 26. Cynthia Ann Mahdak, Professionals Mark Allen Thompson, Athletics Lori Lynn Vessels, General Staff Shari Lynn Frederick, Greeks Janet Marie Hess, Professionals Marta Gray, Special Interest Kimberli Ann Taylor, Professionals Kimberly Lynn Forehand. Athletics Mary Dell Harrington, Academics Charles Hamilton Benson, Greeks Leah Marie Felcman, Special Interest Erin Elizabeth Mitchell, Greeks Cyndi Susan Craig, Special Interest Diane Carol Wolslegel, Special Interest Cynthia Eve Epstein, Classes 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 . Deborah Ann Rencurrel, Student Leadership 42. Victoria Susan Mann, Student Leadership 43. Mary Louise Carroll. Athletics 44. Mary Mignette Patterson, Academics 45. Paula Ann Lundgren, Academics 46. Karla Hope Massarini, Student Leadership 47. Rafael Marcos De La Cruz, Features 48. Susan Kay McGowan, Classes 49. Cherie Diane Uzick, Student Leadership 50. Stephen J.Yarbrough. Athletics 51 . Gay Lynn Jones, Features 52. Frances Ann Folzenlogen, Honoraries NOT PICTURED Rene Lynn Fletcher, Professionals Lisa Claire Alexander. Professionals Betty Lou Walker, Classes Helen Cherry Holman, Academics Shell! Jane Parris, Special Interest Christine Joan Mills, Student Leadership 244 CACTUS Staff Under the editorship of Barbara Linch, Peregrinus staff members organized The University of Texas School of Law yearbook. The book is named after the Praetor Peregrinus, a traveling chancellor who settled legal disputes in the Roman Empire. Peregrinus, " Perry " for short, is the patron saint of the Law School. Produced by a small staff, the 144-page book cov- ered annual Law School events such as the Fall Drunk (a Halloween costume party), intramural sports, the various Law School organizations and speakers such as Houston attorney Richard " Racehorse " Haynes. Peregrinus also featured an article on the demolition of the historic Wesleyan Building in order to make room for the addition to Townes Hall. As an added attraction for bored law students, staf- fers included a game page with dot-to-dot pictures, puzzles and mazes. Staff members also conducted spot interviews in the hall with questions concerning such topics as Gary Gilmore ' s effect on the death penalty and the Law School ' s present grading system. Peregri- nus staffers dedicated the yearbook to Dr. Gus Hodges, a retiring Law School professor. STUDENT PUBLICATIONS ) Peregrinus 1. William Charles Schmidt Jr. 2. Christopher Alan Kloeris 3 Laura Ellen Kislin 4. Robert H. Renneker 5. Barbara Ann Linch, editor Peregrinus 245 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS THE DAILY TEXAN " The Daily Texan reads and looks like a hometown newspaper at its best, " an Associated Collegiate Press judge said upon rating UT ' s student newspaper. For the fourth time in 10 years, The Daily Texan won the Pacemaker Award, the highest honor presented by the Associated Collegiate Press and the American News- paper Publisher Association. The Texan had previously been given the award in 1965, 1969 and 1971. Scott Tagliarino was the editor for the 1 975-1 976 award-win- ning newspaper. Mary Walsh edited the newspaper for 1976-1977. Even though Walsh was not the first woman editor, she was proud of that fact. As she put it, " Although there ' s a certain amount of prestige and excitement in being the first woman to do something, I would much rather follow a tradition of great women. " The Daily Texan was not without its controversies this year. Following an El Toro Tequila advertisement which was viewed as racially discriminative, a barrage of letters and comments flowed into the Texan office and onto the pages of The Daily Texan. Loyd Edmonds, general manager of Texas Student Publications, printed an apology for the ad. " Images, " a weekly entertainment and television guide supplemented the Monday morning Texan. Student ' s complaints and suggestions concerning The Texan were channeled to a newly-appointed Daily Texan Ombudsman. Serving in the new position during the fall, Dawn Turnham became the go-between for editors and readers. Tom Swinnea served in the spring. Daily Texan staff members operate the new video display terminals as Spring Managing Editor Michael Cardenaz looks on. 246 Daily Texan CATION :AN : FRONT ROW: David Grahame Breslauer, Graphics Editor; Christine Beth Hoppe, Reporter; Patricia Rose Kilday, Managing Editor; Mary Elizabeth Walsh, Editor. MIDDLE ROW: Dawn Annette Turnham, Texan Ombudsman; Karen P. Hastings. News Editor; Daniel Jay Holland, Reporter; Keri Rae Guten, Features Editor; David Edgar Rose, Assistant Managing Editor; Ford Fessenden, Assist- ant to the Editor. BACK ROW: Daniel J. Cunningham, Sports Editor; Glenn M. Karisch, Reporter; Russell H. Claybrook, Reporter; Mark David Richardson, Reporter; Michael Wayne Tolson, Assistant Managing Editor. Texan Advertising Staff FRONT ROW: Vernon Wade Lenhart, Gail Ann Hoff- man, Michael Paul Harvey. Advertising Manager, Alice Ramona Kelly, Kevin D Willis. MIDDLE ROW: Elizabeth Kay Carpenter, Mary Lynn Keller, Karen Sue Preston, Alice Marie Griffee, Dianne Louise Slaydon. Sally Eileen Coleman, Linda Marlene Gor- don, John Scott Slaughter. BACK ROW: Robert Joseph Pieper, Annice Northcutt, Catherine Dell Bozeman, Glenn Ryan Massey, Joe Marshall Roddy Jr. Daily Texan 247 STUDENT PUBLICATIONS ) Texas Student Publications corralled an unbranded yearling, put its TSP stamp on it and produced Maver- ick. As a new magazine which replaced four-year-old Pearl, Maverick was designed to use more spot color, new type styles and graphic innovations. Besides bear- ing the Western-type name in the tradition of other TSP publications, the magazine, under the editorship of Juliet George, carried Western life-style features and short stories. The changes were designed to attract a more diverse readership, adding a variety of human interest and sports features. The name itself was borrowed indi- rectly from Samuel A. Maverick Sr a Texas rancher who neglected to brand his cattle. " Maverick " then came to denote any unbranded yearling which strayed from the herd. TS of I 1 . Carolyn Fitzgerald 2. Kathryn Jean Boccella 3. Michael Sheann Guarino 4. Mary Catherine Hurter 5. James Anthony Black 6. Juliet Ada George, editor 7. Dwight L. Silverman 8. Robert David Grosvenor 9. Christopher Charles Child 10. Meredith Ann McAtee 1 1 . Ronna Janice Walker 12. Stephanie Lee Megna 248 Maverick TSP Board of Operating Trustees 1 . Mary Elizabeth Walsh 2 Patricia Rose Kilday 3 David H. McCllntock . 4 James C Gresham . . . . 5. William H. Cunningham 6 Donald Glen Martin 7. Steven Robert Dunn 8. Martin L. Gibson 9. Margaret A. Wehmeyer 10. Judith M. Spaldmg . . 1 1 Marjone Dolores Moore 12. S. Gritfin Singer 1 3 L . Loyd Edmonds 1 4. Robert Gnsham Martin 15. Barbara Ann Linch ... 16. Juliet Ada George . 17. William James Ott .... 18. James C. Hurst 19 William John Chriss Daily Texan Editor Daily Texan Managing Editor . Dean of Students Office Professional Journalist Business Faculty Journalism Student Student-At-Large Journalism Faculty Journalism Student Journalism Student Secretary Journalism Faculty General Manager CACTUS Editor . Peregrinus Editor Maverick Editor Journalism Student Dean of Students Student-At-Large During the 1976-1977 school year, the Texas Stu- dent Publications Board of Operating Trustees reviewed The Daily Texan advertising policy. Critically examining several advertisements which appeared in the Texan, TSP Board members voted to discontinue ads which were racially and sexually objectionable. Members also approved a new monthly supplement called " Blackprint " which appeared with The Daily Texan. Designed to increase campus awareness of Black culture, staff positions were open to all students. TSP published Ranger, a publication designed to poke fun at University administrators, faculty members and policies. Published once in April on a trial basis, the magazine had originally been distributed monthly dur- ing the 1 960s. The TSP Board appointed Gene Crick as editor. In other action, the TSP Board appointed a record number of ad hoc committees to study various areas of TSP ' s operations The Student Compensation Commit- tee worked for eight months and recommended a com- prehensive pay plan which limits the number of hours Texan staff members may work. Increases in pay were also recommended for Texan staffers only. The Tex- an ' s advertising revenue passed the million dollar mark for the first time this year, as more advertising supple- ments than ever before appeared. TSP Board 249 STUDENT GOVERNMENT In the Student Government elections of 1976, a bunch of " absurdists " grouped together and drafted an Arts and Sausages platform for their Absurdist Party. By election time of the following year the party was somewhat divided, almost nonexistent. On Feb. 11, 1977, President Jay Adkins in his last meeting with the Board of Regents, diverted from his normal, comical behavior and reflected on the year with a serious note. Adkins admitted seeing things in a different perspective. " Trying to run any kind of government as a come- dian is like tap dancing in the mud. It would be wonder- ful if you could do it, but you have a tendency to sink in, " Adkins commented. Absurdist party members publicly disavowed Adkins ' remarks, and explained that they felt that the address had invalidated a lot of the things which Arts and Sau- sages represented. In December, after completion of one semester under the new administration, the Student Government members formed a committee to internally study the representative body. With the goal of reorganization and restructuring, the committee wanted to effect com- petent representation for students. The Senate, Senior Cabinet and members of various college councils com- prised the Students ' Association Restructuring Com- mittee. While the committee continued to gather information throughout the spring semester, no definite changes resulted. During the spring semester, Senator David Haug initi- ated the Bank Act which proposed that Student Gov- ernment withdraw their funds from the University account and become an independent agency. No con- crete action was taken due to the Senate ' s failure on three separate occasions to Jach the required quo- rum. ( STUDENT GOVERNMENT " I ' m going to be studying at the library until 11 o ' clock tonight. Could you find someone going my direction so I won ' t have to walk back to the dorm by myself? " Taking advantage of the Student Govern- ment ' s " Buddy System, " late studiers were paired with others so that no one on campus had to walk home alone in the dark. While not many persons employed the service, more students became aware that campus crime could be combatted. Originally, before the pro- ject was instituted, a study of reported assaults revealed that most attacks occurred during the early evening as students walked to labs or the library. Both the campus police and Student Government worked together to make the campus safe. However, the difficulty in finding buddies caused the project to be discontinued. Closely connected to the need for the " Buddy Sys- tem " was the institution of a 24-hour open undergradu- ate library. Dr. Lorene Rogers opposed keeping the AC open continuously, stating that that majority of students merely used the facility during final exams. After con- cessions by both Rogers and Student Government, the AC remained open from 7 a.m. to 2 a.m. during the semester; during finals students could study around- the-clock. I HOURS AC Opens 24-Hours During Finals tt c PI -.:.- ii " Please have books, purses, packs and briefcases open for inspection. " 252 24-Hour Library TO CELEBRATE THE SUCCESS OP THE CHECK-OFF, STUDENT GOVERNMENT WILL PUT ON A Giarrr nals f Fun (james. ' f elites AUOie ftorZ letryau. anty SO !! pease SaX.OCT. 16.4PM Giant Revel Creative partiers entertain themselves with a kazoo jam Mime Christina Barnum endures the dreary weather. During the " Arts and Sausages " campaign, Skip Sly- field claimed that if he were elected, the Absurdist ' s Student Government would provide a different specta- cle each month. To keep the promise, the Absurdists planned a beer party at Pease Park for the October event. Fashioned after Eeyore ' s Birthday celebration held annually in April, " The Giant Revel " premiered, offering games and contests amidst a carnival-like atmosphere. While the weather threatened to cancel the festivities, the Saturday happening went as sched- uled despite the rainfall and low temperatures on the previous Friday. Since the party was held close to Halloween, most who attended the festivities dressed in costumes. Car- men Miranda, complete with fruit, won first place in the costume contest. Members of Student Government entertained the partiers with " Brain Police, " a farcical skit about the Jester Center narcotics raid. Throughout the day, beer was sold for a mere quarter per glass, rousing everyone into the partying mood. Getting into the spirit of the 1976 national election, " Wavy Gravy " made an appearance with his " Nobody for President " campaign. Aside from the original entertainments, tra- ditional activities such as a tug-of-war amused the gathering of approximately 1 ,500 students. Giant Revel 253 With Arts and Sausages candidates Jay Adkins and Skip Slyfield as president and vice-president, Student Government took on a new light this year. Their absurdity hit head-on with the staunch Student Senate and sparks flew. A few weeks into the fall semester, Jay Adkins relinquished his chairmanship of the Student Senate to Senator Fred Niemann. This action was apparently instigated when several student senators became angry with Adkins ' desire to abolish the sen- ate. In spite of all the " absurdity, " Student Government was active in many areas of student life. One of the Stu- dent Senate ' s initial duties was to investigate hazing practices allegedly occurring in many student organi- zations. A Student Senate committee reported finding no illegal hazing activities. Student Government took time out from the serious side of student activities to host the " Second Giant Revel " held in Pease Park. Festivities included a cos- tume contest, underwear Olympics and " Jay Adkins for a Day " contest. The gathering was to be a break to let the students " get crazy " as Adkins put it. Another controversy arose when Student Senate approved a motion to move $10,000 out of a general University account. Directly defying regental rules, the action started a debate on whether Student Senate should remain a University agency or move off campus. Student Senate subcommittees were an active part of Student Government. The State Lobby Committee spent the fall semester preparing for the State Legisla- ture to convene. Throughout the Legislative session, they lobbied for bills concerning the University. STUDENT SENATE 1 . Jesse Alex Sanchez 2. Andre Michael Espinosa 3. Mark Hamilton Zion 4. Leigh Alan Grundy 5. Kathleen Frances Rhodes 6. John Richard Potter 7. Therese Strain 8. Frederick A. Niemann Jr. 9. William John Chriss 10. David T. Moynihan 11. Danny Frank Malone 1 2. Steven Gary Jackson 1 3. Eric Winston Mayo 14. Patrick William Dugan 1 5. Marsha Lynn Hamby 16. David Lloyd Haug 17. John W. Craddock Jr. 18. Loretta Wantschek 19. Stephen Keith Laycock 20. Kathleen Susan Foster 21 . John David Florence 22. Norman Wayne Beisel 23. Judith Ann Shifrin 24. William H. Whitaker 25. Daniel G. Sullivan 26. Thomas Alan Hart 27. Leona Faith Walthall 28. Linda Lee Niemann 29. Manlynn McBnde 30. James Russell Tamlyn 31. James (Jay) B. Adkins Jr. 32. Frederick (Skip) V. Slyfield I |SS5 - A STUDENT GOVERNMENT Issues Generate Active Year for Student Senate and Committees COMMITTEE CHAIRPERSONS: Jean Evans, Com- mittee Coordinator, Kathleen Frances Rhodes, Housing Chairwoman, Therese Strain, Secretary, Mark Wayne Addicks, State Lobby Chairman, Leigh Alan Grundy, Student Services Chairman. ACADEMIC AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Leona Faith Walthall Chairperson Christiane Lee Dahl Mark William Davis James Michael Dockerty Kathleen Marie Fiorillo Elise Joy Galler James Neeley Gribble Marsha Lynn Hamby Larry Stephen Heintz Terry Anne Husbands Regina Marija Laucius Karen Dee Martin Karen Ann Massari Debbie Lea Mathieu John F. Neville Brian Robert Rasmussen Judith Ann Shitrin Jann Rebecca Snell Linda Lou Studdard Walter Lee Tippin David Carter Wheelock Dianna Sue Zyskind CITY COUNTY LOBBY COMMITTEE Patricia Darlene Cuney Chairperson Steven Paul Anton Delano Hart Austin Jr. Lynn Blunt Nacho Campos-Suarez Stephen Pierce Canter Laureen Tria Chernow Santiago Coronado Randall Floyd Dodd Kathryn Ann Dunahoo Lynda Dianne Dyck Ed Newby Falks Carl Chalaron Friedrich III Patrick K. Greaney Sherri R. Greenberg Jeffrey Allen Hall Larry Stephen Heintz Shelli Lynn Helm Melanie L. Hendricks Kathleen S. Hlavinka Steven Gary Jackson Jose Maldonado Lopez Evelyn Morgan MacDonald John R. Mannix Thomas N. Maxwell Walter Mabry Reaves Lynn Elliot Schwartz Jack Solman Mark Yznaga HOUSING COMMITTEE Kathleen Frances Rhodes Chairperson David Alan Harris Marnie Bernadine Joseph Marilynn McBride William David Pargaman Jan Lee Peveler James Carl Sessions Carl John Tricoli Mark McGettigan Isensee MINORITY AFFAIRS COMMITTEE Jesse Alex Sanchez Chairperson Roberto R. Alonzo Farris Blount Ramiro Burr Daniel R. Cavazos Audy Joseph Daniels Carolyn Jane Davis James Williams Dunn EduardoVidal Martinez Debbie Lea Mathieu Haiti Beatrice Pace Philip Daniel Vasquez June Whitaker STATE LOBBY COMMITTEE Mark Wayne Addicks Chairperson Robert Bruce Benesh Melanie Malinda Bonner Patrica Irene Briles Leann Carter Eric Francis Craven Linda Cunningham Mark William Davis Andre Michael Espinosa William Grant Ezell Sarah Anne Ford Elizabeth Moore Frerking Elise Joy Galler Janis Ann Goodman Martha Diane Hamill Shelli Lynn Helm Debra Ann Herman Elizabeth June Hickson George Bryant Hill Dean Richard Hobart Stephen Lane Jukes George Leslie Lankford Brian Lee Lenhart Frank Bonner Lyon Donald E. Maines Danny Frank Malone James Patrick Mclnery Julia Kathryn McKie Gary Bruce McNeil Donald Mark Meltzer Helen Dale Nelson Diana L. Northington Bradford Harold Nowlin Jamin Lee Patrick Debra Ann Quintana John Stanley Rainey Robert Ray Peter Ronald Robles Vicki Lynn Schultz John Reed Schwartz Carmen Marie Serna Sally Ann Sledge Jann Rebecca Snell Fred Davis Spencer III Barbara Ann Vanderbeck Leslie Wilson West Robert Michael Weylandt Lisa Kay Winton Karen Fay Wunsch Joan Ann Zapata STUDENT SERVICES COMMITTEE Leigh Alan Grundy Chairperson Jessie Judith Aronow Laura Sue Barnes Linda Cunningham Kathleen Susan Foster Arleen J. Gerow David Alan Harris David Lloyd Haug Marnie Bernadine Joseph Susan Koch Joan Lori Kushner Eric Winston Mayo Marilynn McBride William David Pargaman Jan Lee Peveler John Richard Potter Kathleen Frances Rhodes Kay Lynn Schlaudt James Carl Sessions Bea Lea Somerville Diana Ramos Vera Samuel Joseph C. Waring STUDENT TOURS COMMITTEE Frances Suzanne Majors Chairperson Sharon Marie Aronson Melanie Malinda Bonner Stephen Lewis Coleman Christine Lee Dahl Mark William Davis Meredith Lynn Finck Deborah Rae Garver Sandra Marie Holub Laurie Bea Hudspeth David T. Moynihan Laura Carol Schectman Melissa Ann Tillotson Walter Lee Tippin Robin Wagner Cecily M. Watson Karen Lee Winston WOMEN ' S COMMITTEE Evelyn Beckwith Chairperson Katherine A. Applegate Valerie Lynn Bell Michele Bower Marta Colleen Byrne Anna Maria Daimwood Stacy Patricia Duncan Sharon Louise Edwards Nancy Suzanne Gallion Leslie Carol Gardell Kimberly Gunnerson Martha Diane Hamill Lynn D. Hayes Mary Rose Hightower Cubby Holan Sandra Kay Loden Kathryn Elisa Markunas Lisa A. Pearson Janet Sue Runyan Kerry Ellen Silver Shirley Ruth Stanphill Elizabeth Ellen Todd Maria Christine Vaccaro Deborah Jean Wall Loretta Wantschek Andrea Joan Capps Ward Diane Kelly Williamson Student Government 255 Absurdism ' s reign ends as Spalding assumes presidency Judy Spalding President i L Abbe Garfinkel led this group of Judy Spalding supporters throughout the campus area on election day 256 Student Government Elections Tina Luzzatto, sister of the vice-president elect, campaigned vigorously on the Main Mall STUDENT GOVERNMENT In one of their last meetings of the year, the Student Senate adopted a resolution stating that Student Gov- ernment should be referred to by its official name, Stu- dents ' Association, in all related references, titles and documents. Absurdism ' s reign came to an end in 1977. Unsuc- cessful attempts to recruit candidates tor the Arts and Sausages party left the campaign arena with a serious overtone. Each of the six presidential hopefuls con- ducted a traditional campaign, basing their platforms on issues rather than rhetoric. Student apathy contin- ued to prevail with only 12 percent of the student body casting votes at the polls. By a 31 -vote margin, Judy Spalding became the Uni- versity ' s second female Students ' Association Presi- dent, defeating law student and Student Bar Associa- tion president Jim Boone. Spalding, a 1000-vote under- dog before the runoff, emphasized personal voter con- tact and refrained from leafleting throughout her cam- paign. Marc Luzzatto filled the vice-president ' s slot, winning a majority of votes from his two opponents in the general election. A couple of days after the March 2 election, David Mitcham, United Front Operation presidential candi- date challenged election results and requested a hear- ing by the Election Commission. Mitcham claimed that coverage by The Daily Texan and a write-in campaign for Amy the Wonderdog spearheaded by her law stu- dent owner possibly prejudiced the outcome of the election. The request was granted and after more than five hours of testimony and deliberation, the commis- sion ruled in Mitcham ' s favor, overturning the results of the presidential election. In an appeal, the Student Court found that the Commission lacked substantial evidence to indicate that irregularities in Texan cover- age existed, thus overruling the decision and reinstat- ing the original election results. The runoffs, scheduled for March 9, were held the Wednesday after Spring Break. After the two-week time lapse, much of the con- troversy had died down. Surprisingly, voter turnout increased by 300. Just a few days after winning the office, Spalding commented, " You don ' t just bring the campus together in times of turmoil but you can and should from times of interaction and enjoyment. " Optimistic about her upcoming year in office, Spalding was inaugurated on April 5. One of her immediate plans was to create a Council of Students, with representatives from all aspects of campus life. Through the council, Spaiding plans to increase student awareness of the associa- tion ' s potential for student representation while receiv- ing input concerning students ' needs. On the steps of Gregory Gym. tired campaigners find a moment of rest. Student Government Elections 257 In a circus of events, the issues were only a side show Scattered showers failed to put a damper on good times at the Giant Revel. c STUDENT GOVERNMENT The AC library remained open around-the-clock until the end of finals. A giant roach enjoys the Giant Revel in Pease Park. 258 Student Government to questions and concerns of students Students ' Attorney " It embodies one good working example of prepaid legal service. Its legal reputation speaks for itself. " Commenting on the Office of Student Attorney, Ron Shortes became the new Student Attorney shortly after Frank Ivy vacated the position on Sept. 30. His office, which was funded through mandatory student fees, represented over 40,000 students. Any student with a legal problem could utilize the help of the Student Attorney ' s Office which provided legal advice, representation and referral. Most of the legal problems which students brought into the office concerned landlord-tenant disputes, consumer cases and employe rights. Shortes served as a clerk in the Student Attorney ' s Office several years ago while he was a law student at the University. Practicing law privately for two years before returning to the University as the Student Attor- ney, Shortes was appointed by a student-faculty advi- sory committee to University President Lorene Rogers. A second staff attorney assisted Shortes in dealing with legal matters brought to the Student Attorney ' s Office. Debbie Rencurrel seeks advice from Ron Shortes and Assistant Joe Crews Students ' Attorney 259 University Ombudsman " Hassles with UT bureaucracy? Call the University Ombudsman. " That ad in The Daily Texan informed students that someone in this massive University could help them with their problems. As the ombudsman, Linda Ferine handled over 500 cases concerning a variety of problems. " Seventy to 80 percent were solved to the complete satisfaction of the students, " Ferine stated during her 1 1 -month tenure. Numerous problems concerned financial aid, hous- ing contracts and academic problems. Ferine said she was surprised that so many students were truly inter- ested in the quality of the education they were getting. She related that many complaints concerned the prob- lem of professors who came to class late or unpre- pared. In this type of situation, she could not take much action but, through research, suggested how to Linda Ferine approach such professors concerning these situations. Ferine also hired two students, Melissa Pratka and Eric Mayo, as part-time assistants. They aided in draw- ing up a student handbook which included a section on student rights. When Perine ' s term ended, the Ombudsman Selec- tion Committee took applications from students who were interested in the position. The committee con- ducted interviews and then three names were for- warded to Dr. Lorene Rogers. Rogers chose Clare Buie to succeed Ferine as University Ombudsman. While she possessed excellent qualifications for the position, her choice was surrounded by controversy because of the selection process. Many thought the administration should not have been involved in the choice of the stu- dents ' mouthpiece. 260 University Ombudsman Orientation Advisors " You ' ll notice that in honor of that great Southern soldier, Maj. George Washington Littlefield, not one statue on the UT campus faces north. " Orientees learned interesting trivia as they were led on a summer tour of the campus. Over 5,000 students attended the eight orientation sessions held in the summer of 1977. For four short days, orientation advisors tried to familiarize these new- comers to the campus, preparing them for easy assimi- lation to UT. Each advisor was required to participate in a training course during the preceding spring semester. They learned skills to facilitate freshman and transfer stu- dents entering the University. Advisors also met with the deans of their respective colleges since the advi- sors ' major function was to assist orientees in preregis- tration procedures. For those parents who accompanied orientees to Austin, a special Parents Program was held in the newly-remodeled Texas Union. Small discussion ses- sions gave parents the opportunity to question advisors about specific curricula and all aspects of University life. 1 . Elyse Lynn Collins 2 Gwendolyn Joann Stallins 3. Neal A. Hartman Assistant Coordinator 4. Meredith Lynette Canada 5. Christene Annett Retry 6. John Reed Schwartz 7. Velma Joyce Games 8. Susan Denise Gee Valerie Jean Farrell Marta Maria Guerra Connie Flores Mary Rose Hightower Gary Paul Little Carla Penny 9. 10 1 1. 12. 13. 14. 15. Toniann Anzalone 16. Bruce Gordon Leib 17. Carl John Tricoli 18. Joseph Stuart Pevsner 19. Evelia Dominguez 20. Katie Bennett 21 Estella Inez Espinosa 22. Erica Hartzell Douma 23. Rolando Rodriguez 24. David Feldman 25. Kenneth Paul Lass 26. Leslie Anne Gribble 27. John Joseph Barry 28. Kathryne Grace Lawson 29. Renita Cheryl Neal 30. MarkVern Long 31. Robert Oran Winter 32. Martha June Rickard 33. Mary Alice Cena 34. David Lloyd Haug 35. Brian Patrick Johnson 36. Mary Catherine Stansbury 37. Susan Mary Foulk 38. Robert Lopez 39. Melanie Malinda Bonner 40. Rebecca Lou Spann 41. Thomas Peter Jaggard 42. Michael Anthony Moreno 43. Kristine Louise Fitch 44. James Campbell Kean 45. Eric Francis Craven 46. Peggy Anne Parker 47. HollyceCharenn Giles 48. John Buckman Dreyfus 49. Robert Gary Sadin 50. Sarita Elizabeth Brown 51 . Gregg David Walther 52. Byron Russell Gregory 53. Nora Ellen Mullarkey 54. Eric Winston Mayo 55. John Dewey Whisenant 56. Dale Eric Weisman 57. Ralph Brent Sanders 58. James Patrick Mclnerny 59. Carole Lynne Dickson 60. Sharon H. Justice Coordinator 61 . Margaret Ellen Padilla 62. William Wendell Hall 63. Gregory Richard Paul 64. Larry Ellis Frey 65. Leland Teng 66. Donald Mark Meltzer 67. Michael Landis Day 68. Sharon Lynn Alpert 69. Frank Figueroa A " trust walk " was one of the retreat activities. Orientation 261 Serving as a coordinating committee of the 1 7 col- lege councils, Senior Cabinet organized various activi- ties and programs, improving communication between the councils and the University administration. The presidents of each college council comprised the cabi- net. Council members represented students in academic affairs and aided the various colleges with academic and career programs, including Communication Week and College of Business Administration Week. Council duties also included the selection of outstanding stu- dents qualified for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. The Cabinet was responsible for the allocation of funds to each of the college councils. Senior Cabinet received 31% of the student voluntary contribution check-off from the Student Government. The percent- age varies each year according to the Student Govern- ment budget. Fred David Raschke . . . Ted Nathan Tobolowsky Helen Kathleen Johnson Chairperson Vice-Chairperson Secretary 1 . Steven John Stepan 2. Kathy Burnett 3. Helen Kathleen Johnson 4. Fred David Raschke 5. Sue Dale Gibson 6. Karen Ann Waller 7. John Richard O ' Leary 8. Kathryn Lee Green 9. Mark Patrick Evans 1 0. David Reynolds Koons 1 1 . Norman Wayne Beisel 1 2. James Arthur Boone 1 3. James Warren North 1 4. David Wayne Fuhrman 1 5. Ted Nathan Tobolowsky Senior Cabinet 262 Senior Cabinet Red David Raschke President Gregorys Marchbanks Vice-Presidenl John Joseph Carona Vice-President Pamela K. Liska Treasurer Vicki Lynn Wimberley Secretary Paul Kamsler Gordon Editor of 14 Days 1 . David Wayne Fuhrman 2. Gregory Scott Marchbanks 3. Pamela Katherine Liska 4. Fred David Raschke 5. Vicki Lynn Wimberley 6. Paul Kamsler Gordon 7. David Lee Avant 8. Mary Kathleen Price 9. Mary Elizabeth Centenio 1 0. Deborah Jeanne Hughes 1 1 . Brent Randolph Caldwell 12. YolandaS. C. Tung 13. Marie Brown 14. Guillermo M. Pena 1 5. John Frederick Archer 1 6. Debra Lynn Sabrsula 17. Phyllis Ann Gindler 18. Nelson Joe Spitz 1 9. Robert In in Joseph 20. Brian Cogburn 21. Thomas Gary Elliott 22. Jeffrey Lee Dorrell 23. John D?vid Florence 24. Warren T. Leake Jr. 25 Randy Gene Finch 26. Sheila Anne Spencer 27. Jo Ann Andry 28. Jeffrey Alan Deutsch 29. Roger Cooper Lawrence 30. David Bruce Lear 31 . Mark McGettigan Isensee 32. Derek J. Fulkerson 33. James Russell Tamlyn CBA Council A liaison between business students and faculty, the College of Business Administration Council helped to coordinate and support various professional business clubs and organizations. By keeping business students informed of develop- ments and opportunities in the business world, the 42- member CBA Council helped students plan and develop careers in various business fields. The Council co-sponsored a Business Career Program in October with the Graduate School of Business. Twenty profes- sionals from Texas participated in panel discussions, and young executives explained how to prepare for a job in specific fields, key ingredients for success and future job prospects. The bi-weekly newsletter 14 Days, one of the coun- cil ' s publications and information services, provided students and faculty with business news in a variety of professional and general interest subjects. CBA Council displayed their annual report of past council activities and some information of future plans during Student Involvement Day. Curt Pfannstiel, for- mer unit manager of the Magic Time Machine in Austin, spoke at the day ' s brown bag seminar on key policy objectives of successful business operations. At another program scheduled in the day ' s activities, " College Town Hall, " students met and spoke with a panel of business executives who stressed the impor- tance of studying economics in order to appreciate the free enterprise system. Highlighting the year ' s activities, the quasi-student, quasi-faculty council sponsored CBA Week in March. Nearly 100 business executives visited classrooms, participating as " Professors for a Day " and lecturing in their professional areas. An accounting seminar and a marketing seminar with major Texas brewery repre- sentatives were also included in the week ' s activities. CBA Council 263 Hitting a professor with a wet sponge was just one of the opportunities offered at Oktoberfest, a celebration of autumn sponsored by the Communication Council. At booths operated by various campus groups on the Communication Complex mall, students could take part in carnival activities. Game winners received cookies or sandwiches. Vendors at other booths sold snacks and beverages such as apple cider. Turk Pipkin juggled and performed pantomime providing additional entertain- ment for spectators. Besides Oktoberfest, the council sponsored other activities designed to facilitate interaction between stu- dents and faculty. Faculty Firesides to acquaint stu- dents with professors on a personal level, registration advising, Brown Bag seminars bi-weekly and compiling a book of course syllabuses were within the council ' s administrative domain, as was the presentation of the DeWitt Carter Reddick Award for outstanding achieve- ment in communication. In the past, Walter Cronkite, Bill Moyer and Wilbur Schramm have been Reddick recipients. The Communication Council sponsored Communi- cation Week, March 7-1 1 , and featured keynote Nicho- las Johnson, a former FCC Commissioner who received the fourth DeWitt Carter Reddick Award. The council presented the award to Johnson on March 5, the Parents ' Day preceding Communication Week. 1 . John Richard Potter 2. Reba Cinthia Cardenas 3 Dean Wayne A. Danielson 4 Marcia Gugenheim 5 Bayta Louise Rainwater 6. Kevin D. Willis 7. Kathleen Patrice Powell 8. Barbara Lynn Glisson 9. Hope Ellen Bernstein 1 0. Joel Andrew Richardson 1 1 . Julia Joyce Clegg 1 2. Sarah Smither Hodges 13. Sue Dale Gibson 14. David Foster Ramble Sue Dale Gibson .... David Foster Rambie . Sarah Smither Hodges . 15. Ira Kenneth Denenberg 16. Leslie Moshell Levine 1 7. Allyson Leigh Womac 1 8. Deborah Ann Diaz 1 9. Danny Frank Malone 20. Cheryl Kay Parsons 21 . Katherine Anne Carter 22. Caroline C Caven 23. Rafaela Lita Cavazos 24. Karen M. Sonleitner 25. William H. Pemberton 26. Devin Alaine Mott 27. Kenneth Edwin Pittman President . Vice-President Secretary Communication Council _ Oktobertest October 20, 1 976 264 Communication Council Education Council 1 . Laurie Anne Dushkin 2. Carol Sue Solsbery 3. Robin Ann Hempling 4. llene Lynn Goldsmith 5. Terri Denise Campbell 6. Robin Melinda Frisby 7. Nancy Lea Ehlers 8. Mari Ann Maddux 9. Susan Nanette Whaley 10. Linda Kay McLean 1 1 . Deborah Kay Bragg 12. Leslie Ann Fischer 1 3. Katherine Ann Allday 14. Susan Roberts 1 5. Karen Jo Hafernick 16. Susan Maclean Oviatt 1 7. Sharon Strake Parsley 18. Lucile F. Duncan 19. Kathy Lee Johnson 20. Judith Ann Cederberg 21 . Catherine M. Chegin 22. Leslie Cara Bradley 23. Peggy Lee Cousins 24. Cindy Lou Bullock 25. Vivian Audrey Streit 26. Marsha Ann Colunga 27. D ' Ann Whitehead 28. Michelle M. Johnson 29. Sharon Anne Altwein 30. Karen Ann Waller 31 . Shelley Ruth Gerst 32. Frida Moszkoiwicz 33. Sandra Diane Frucht 34. Gail Aitken 35. Mimi Davitte Hackney 36. Kathleen Ann Boothe 37. Michelle Bea Raft 38. Catherine L. Russell 39. Jane Iris Wertheimer 40. Kimberly Susan Howell 41 . Barbara Jean Holderman 42. Florence Elise Shelton 43. Roger Williams, Advisor Karen Ann Waller . . . . President Mimi Davitte Hackney Vice-President Florence Elise Shelton Treasurer Sharon Anne Altwein Secretary Kathleen Ann Boothe . Program Chairman An appearance by U.S. Congresswoman Barbara Jordan, who spoke on " Education and the Federal Government, " highlighted Education Week. During February 7-11, the Education Council tried to foster effective communication between students and faculty. Discussions, speakers, exhibits and programs focused on topics such as beginning a teaching career, gradu- ate school in education and career opportunities The council performed a variety of projects for the community. They donated funds to treat needy children to the circus. On campus, they advised during preregis- tration, presented the Most Outstanding Student Teacher Award and the Teacher Excellence Award, published a newsletter each semester and advised the dean on recommendations to Mortar Board and Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univers ities. In the spring, the council members planned the initiation and opening of the new Education Building. Education Council 265 Student Engineering -IN : il li I II LI Mark Patrick Evans President Brenda Kay Barnett Vice-President Alexis Mount Cranberg Treasurer Apolonio Fidel Santos Secretary Interdepartmental competition between aerospace, chemical, civil, electrical, mechanical and petroleum engineering students at the annual Student Engineer- ing Council ' s spring picnic centered around winning the coveted Alec trophy which is named for the patron saint of engineering whose statue stands in the Engi- neering Library. Canoe races, tug-o-war and the " design your own " chariot race offered students a chance to compete. Student delegates chosen from, each professional and honor organization composed the council which coordinated the activities of the various organizations and encouraged qualified students to pursue the engi- neering profession. The council sponsored Engineering Week in Febru- ary, which featured debates on the unionization of engineers and the safety of nuclear power. Besides publishing " The Vector, " a bi-weekly news- letter, and providing a tutoring program for engineering courses, the council had the distinction of managing " Taylor T-Room, " the largest on-campus vending machine area. 1 . Marilynn McBride 2. Alexis Mount Cranberg 3. Mark Patrick Evans 4. Teresa Gail Sipes 5. Apolonio Fidel Santos 6. Terence Mark Duffey 7. Debra Yvonne Davis 8 Joanne Rose Lovas 9. Richard Scott McKitrick 1 0. Enrique Gonzales Gaona 1 1 . Diana Yolanda Bazan 1 2. Charles Joseph Mallini 1 3. James Marshall Webb 14. Jesus Villarreal 15. Clinton Jean Schulz 16. Dr. Eugene H. Wissler, Advisor 17. John Patrick Machado 18. Marsha Lynn Hamby 19. Robert Sheppard Barnum 20. James R. Tolles Jr. 21 . David John Prewett 22. Kyle Murray Schultz 23 Mary Jane Quitta 24. Roger Allen Cockrell 25. Peter Anthony Bommer 26. James Marcus Pappas 27. Charles L. Sharrai 28. Virgilio Reyes Jr. 266 Student Engineering Council College Council for Humanities 1 . Sonia Lewis 2. John Walton Craddock Jr. 3. Glenora Spring 4. Dean Stanley N. Werbow, Advisor 5. Helen Kathleen Johnson 6. Katherine Lucia Chatas 7. Joseph Solomon Topek 8. Barry Evan Jones 9. Michelle Annise Davidson 1 0. Patricia Ann Spurgin 1 1 . Joan E Chastain 12. Kerry Alan Kilburn 13. Kimberly Gunnerson 14. Frank Robert Gilford 1 5. Susan Lynn Murphy 1 6. Rose Elizabeth Balboa 17. Diane Drake 18. Richard Keith Banks Helen Kathleen Johnson Joseph Solomon Topek . Katherine Lucia Chatas . President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer In October, the Humanities Council and the Office of Dean Stanley Werbow jointly sponsored a wine and cheese party for students, staff and faculty in the Col- lege of Humanities. The council also hosted many other parties, activities and Faculty Firesides where students gathered for refreshments and informal discussions. A council seminar featured Associate Dean Jane Lippmann and focused on the honors programs in the College of Humanities. In spring, the Annual Career Symposium featured diverse speakers, addressing stu- dents on the problem of finding non-traditional as well as traditional ways of marketing a humanities degree. The monthly publication of Humanities News helped keep students informed of changes within the college and explained new courses offered by the College of Humanities. During preregistration, council members offered assistance and advice. Every spring, prospec- tive UT humanities students from the area high schools are given the chance to become familiar with the cam- pus and the College of Humanities. By providing an audio-visual presentation geared toward orienting new students to the University, council members answered questions about specific college programs. College Council for Humanities 267 Pharmacy As a representative body to the University political arena, the Pharmacy Council functioned as a forum for students to communicate their ideas and needs to the College of Pharmacy administration. Throughout the year, monthly " fireside chats " ena- bled the pharmacy students to meet their professors on a personal level. These meetings helped current stu- dents learn about the job opportunities in the pharmacy field. For new students, the council held an orientation program for those entering the professional sequence. As one of the council ' s social events, members attended a party in San Antonio for current and pro- spective clinical students. In the spring, the group set up a tour of the San Antonio clinical facilities in which two-thirds of each class participated. Norman Wayne Beisel Jr President Stephen Ira Vickers Vice-President Willa Cathy Hamblen Secretary Pamela Joan Beagle Treasurer 1 . Debra Colleen Burkett 2. James Ray Merryman 3. Dayne Michele M. Foster 4. Pamela Joan Beagle 5. Willa Cathy Hamblen 6. Josef Espiritu Cruz 7. Stephen Ira Vickers 8. Francisco Barren Barrios 9 Michael P. Armstrong 10. Lena Kay Bluestein 1 1 . Charles E. Moody 1 2. John Wayne Wilson 13. Michael A. Peters 14. Jeffrey Morris Clary 1 5. Norman Wayne Beisel Jr. Social and Behavioral 1 . Susan Adele Black 2. Carol Anne Greer 3. Eduardo Vidal Martinez 4. Leona Faith Walthall 5. Shirley Ng 6. Kevin Rindler Madison 7. Karen Fay Wunsch 8. Elizabeth June Hickson 9. Shelli Lynn R. Helm 10. Judith Ann Shifrin 1 1 . Joseph S. Rice 1 2. Kathleen Susan Foster 13. Marilyn Katherine Mertz 14. Julia KathrynMcKie 1 5. Ted Nathan Tobolowsky 1 6. Richard Allen Garsea 1 7. Ross Bradley Nathanson Ted Nathan Tobolowsky President Julia Kathryn McKie Vice-President Richard Allen Garsea Secretary Ross Bradley Nathanson Treasurer Serving as a go-between for the students to exchange their ideas with the faculty, the Social and Behavioral Sciences Council participated in both social events and service programs. The unification of various departments benefited the students of the college. Early in the year, the council held a career sympo- sium which informed social and behavioral graduates of available jobs. To acquaint faculty and students, the group sponsored a beer and pretzel party. A " Golden Apple " award was given to an outstanding professor of the college. Every month and a half the council published a newspaper, " Prism, " which told of the current happen- ings in the world of social and behavioral sciences. A teacher assistance research project revealed the wants and needs of the TAs. Also, the group was in charge of the college evaluation of teachers and courses. Social and Behavioral Council 269 Jester Student Assembly " Come on seven! Come on seven! " All eyes were glued to the young man from Room W343. " Seven! " he shouted triumphantly when the polka-dotted, ivory cubes answered his wishes. For his lucky throw, Jester Center residents cheered as he was presented $10,000 in " funny " money. Casino Royale in Jester Cafeteria again was a success. The Las Vegas night, organized by the Jester Student Assembly, was just one of the projects to unify the huge 3,000-person living unit. JSA, comprised of elected residents to serve as the dorm ' s student government, also sponsored special food nights, free film showings and guest speakers. They also helped obtain an ice machine and more bag- gage carts for Jester residents. David Walter Freestone President Tom Alan Black Vice-President Tamara Louise Cochran Treasurer Sun Jun Kang Secretary Joann Carter . . Parliamentarian 1 . George Henry Soriano Jr. 2. Antonio Falcon Leal 3. David Walter Freestone 4. Leslie Ann Tillerson 5. Kathleen McBride 6. Diantha Jean Garrett 7. Joann Carter 8. Maria Elena Guerrero 9. Manuel Payan Huerta 1 0. Paul Martin Gerber 1 1 . Jessie Jo LaLonde 12. Steven Russell Fay 13. Tracy Anne Hart 14. Kurt Walter Rathjen 1 5. Carey Craig Williams 16. Emil Edwards Friberg Jr. 17. David Albert Mullin 1 8. John Vernon Mines MIM X - ? ' ' :, :? ' . . ' , new fcfaa wSh pj.i 270 Jester Student Assembly Upper Class Advisors FIRST ROW: Glenna Lee Ellis Amelia Marshall Vicki Lynn Siegel Lisa Jeanne Lee Susan Rebecca Werhan Darlene Theresa Guillory Mary Jane Williams SECOND ROW: Gloria Grace Cantu Marianne Simmons Mrs. Alys J. Bodoin, Advisor Elizabeth Ann Fairchild Velma Jean Brown THIRD ROW: Anne Ivy Ginsburg Guadalupe K. Garcia Connie Flores Nancy Mar Sharon Ann Nass Mindy Joy Siegel Delia Judith Guzman Patricia Lipstale Mary Diana Ballesteros Rebecca Lipstate Karen Marie Herrera D ' Anne Seely Mary Ellen Gilliard Vangie Carmona Martha Nan Lovett Ann Elizabeth Eaton Valerie Jean Randal Carolyn Ann Krischke FOURTH ROW: Eva Lamar Berrones Marianne Simmons . . . Elizabeth Ann Fairchild Velma Jean Brown .... Laura Sue Hankins . . . Gloria Grace Cantu . Maria D. C. Seibert Cheryl Denise Watson Frances Sumbera Mary Ann Smith Zoe Ellen Vanek Lydia Ann King Susan Kay Sprawls Kathy Jo Kissling Terry Lynne Bunyan Cathleen Anne Dullahan Michele Annise Davidson Catherine Ellen Craft Vickie Lin Brodbeck Sandra Jeanne Hamilton Susan Gale Dobbs Sharon Lea Brock Susan Roberts Ann Barton Hoyer Barbara Jean Leakey Cynthia Gaye Blue Carrie Ann Galloway Annette Marie Angelone Debra Clarice Little FIFTH ROW: Delores Marie Duncan Lucy Margaret Norton Terri A. Wilson Clare A. Sullivan Karen Denise Burrell Kathryn Marie Kelly Allison Doran Sockler Kathleen Ann McCormick Elizabeth Ann Hardeman Teri Lynn Wenglein Tracy Ann Jones President . Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Reporter Jana Weatherbee Patricia Ann Baker Susie Ranette Salfield Rebecca Rhea Cotfey Jill Ellen Hershey Lauren Deans Gayle Adelle Chase Stacey Lynn Pool SIXTH ROW: Mary Arocha Garcia Elma Ramirez Karen Jean Matheny Sue Ann Mussell Rhonda Sue Graff Linda Marie Jordan Maria Teresa Flores Cynthia Marie LeGrand Elizabeth Kay McLendon Mariette Irene Aelvoet Sandra Lee Rogers Cheryl Lee Kane Julie Hunt Jordan Gail Elizabeth New Carol Lee Hardwick Christy Sue Lundstedt JoAnn Rosenfeld Floy Ellen Althaus Ann Sammons Maria Lynn Brower Elizabeth R. McNeely To represent the approximately 1,500 women housed in the University Women ' s Residence Halls of Kinsolving, Andrews, Blanton, Carothers and Littlefield, residents honored a member of their wing by electing her to the Upper Class Advisors. The whole group, comprised mainly of sophomore and junior women, served as an intermediary between the dorm residents and the staff. The honored advisors were responsible for helping the resident assistants coordinate activities. In order to raise money for a scholarship given to the residents, the group invited a representative from a china manufacturer to hold a survey of the residents ' opinions of new china designs and patterns. Answering the polls, the women raised $100. The group planned the annual spring formals held in each of the dorms. Also, as is traditional, new Upper Class Advisors were chosen at the formal spring tapping dinner. Upper Class Advisors 27 1 HI PE-OPI Here we are, the people of this year. We came to learn, work and play and to partake in the life of the University. Tra- ditions were carried out, changed and even invented for future students to follow; we were traditional by design. Our experience at the University was ini- tiated and has been continued by and for people just like us. Through the years, our faces and personalities will change, but our goals remain as diverse as when we began. Not only were we individuals, but in time, we leaned that we were an integral part of the cumulative pulse of current student life. i J Jn P i _ c a LIMELIGHT EDITED BY JACKIE WANTA Limelight 273 by Rob Martin Leah Moseley. Isn ' t she a tri-Delt? Student Senator from Fine Arts? No, believe it or not, Leah Moseley was a student at The University of Texas in 1918, and because of her controversial coverage in the 1918 CACTUS, the Student ' s Association ordered the CACTUS staff to rip the entire beauties section out of that edition of the book. Exactly what was controversial about Leah Moseley ' s page in the CACTUS? Plenty for 1918. Her coverage as a beauty depicted her as a gun-toting, cigarette-smoking, overall-clad coed, draped in a United Slates flag, and in one picture, she actually appeared in a bathing suit, which in 1918, left little to the imagination. The Leah Moseley scandal is but one of the many events which surfaced as the early " beauties " pages evolved into the current Limelight section of the CACTUS. The idea of honoring University students in such a section, whether they be beautiful women or campus leaders, is almost as old as the CACTUS itself. The first such coverage appeared in the 1907 CACTUS, as " Beauty Pages " honored six University women. The section began with the inscription, " Without the smile from partial beauty won; Oh, what were man? A world without a sun! " Simi- lar sections, which included only a portrait of each woman, continued in the next several editions of the CACTUS. The women were called " Our Bluebonnet Beauties " in the 1916 CACTUS, the first step toward establishment of the Bluebonnet Belles. The 1917 edition of the book began a trend which was fea- tured off and on through the Limelight section for the next 40 274 Traditions years. Each winner was given a separate page in the book which showed her in a collage of photographs, featuring vari- ous types of activities and clothing. The Leah Moseley page wasn ' t the only risque one in the 1918 CACTUS, as this collage format was carried to an extreme. In a section called " Coquette Corner, " women were shown in football uniforms, military uniforms, various types of men ' s clothing, aviator ' s caps and sailor uniforms, with one shown embracing a longhorn steer. After the book came out, Ernest May, president of the Students ' Association, issued a statement of disapproval saying, in part, that portions of the 1918 CACTUS " give a false impression of student life, stand- ards, and ideals, and . . . misrepresent Texas spirit as we know it. " The section had to be torn out of the copies of the CACTUS not yet distributed, and the statement from the Students ' Asso- ciation had to be " pasted " in the front cover of every book already distributed. The spirit of World War I was evident as the beauties section of the 1919 CACTUS was called " Liberty Belles. " Each of the six women was pictured in a collage representing one of the allied nations France, Belgium, Great Britain, Italy, Japan Ten Most Beautiful honor. John Wayne, Charlton Heston, Ryan O ' Neal and Al Pacino were each given the opportunity to pick the beauties. The Bluebonnet Belles continued to grow in popularity, with their more prestigious coverage in the CACTUS often reflecting the time period. During the World War II years, for example, it was popular to dress the winners in voluntary service outfits to demonstrate support of the United States ' role in the war. By 1 948, the Bluebonnet Belles were pictured in full color, the only color photographs appearing in the CACTUS that year. The late 1 950s and early 1 960s found a return to the collage- of-photographs coverage for each Bluebonnet Belle. Each win- ner was always shown dressed for three different situations: in a casual outfit, in a school dress and in formal attire. Although the late 1960s and early 1970s still gave the Blue- bonnet Belles prominent, full-color coverage, the 1973 CAC- TUS was the last time the Belles were featured. Editor of the 1974 CACTUS Liz Daily decided that students were no longer interested in beauty-t ype contests, and she eliminated the Ten Most Beautiful coverage from the Limelight section as well as the Bluebonnet Belles. Leah Moseley, Mae West, Dolph Briscoe and Liz Daily all played a part in the colorful history of the CACTUS Limelight Section. and Serbia. These beauties were dressed in several of the native costumes from the six countries. The 1921 CACTUS marked the first time that the beauties section was referred to as " Bluebonnet Belles. " By 1923, the collage technique was abandoned once again for a return to full-page portrait photographs. In the introduction to the Blue- bonnet Belles section that year, the editor said that " In an endeavor to take the Bluebonnet Belles section of the CACTUS out of the petty politics of the University, " the staff had asked Flo Ziegfeld of the " Ziegfeld Follies " in New York to choose the winners. Each of the 1 1 sororities, three girls ' dormitories and the Women ' s Athletic Association were allowed to choose three candidates. Photos w ere taken of all the nominees and were sent to Ziegfeld, who chose the eight women he felt were the most beautiful. Ziegfeld was only the first of several celebrities who selected Limelight winners over the years. In 1924, the Bluebonnet Belles were picked by John Held, Jr., a cartoonist whose works epitomized the jazz age of the 1920s. Held, who is famous for creating the " flapper " and her escort in a raccoon coat, drew an original cartoon for the CACTUS to publish. The Bluebonnet Belles were selected by Mae West in 1934. At the end of the section was a letter from Miss West spiced with her suggestive humor. " I never really ' done ' a woman wrong and I ' m not starting now, " Miss West began, as she explained the selection process. She concluded her letter with, " College people particularly college men interest me . . . And remember, girls, a man in the house is worth two on the street. It Ain ' t No Sin. " Although forgotten for many years, the idea of letting celebri- ties select the winners was revived in the early 1970s for the Goodfellows and Outstanding Students have become promi- nent features in the Limelight section since their emergence in the 1930s. The first Goodfellows were selected in 1931, and they were covered not with the Bluebonnet Belles and other honors, but in the features section. By 1937, Goodfellows had joined the Bluebonnet Belles in a " Personalities " section, and this section was called " Limelight " for the first time in 1939. This was also the first year that Outstanding Students were selected. Goodfellow and Outstanding Student coverage has changed very little since the honor was introduced. The 1952 CACTUS announced that, through an addition to the Texas Student Pub- lications Handbook, the responsibility of selecting the Limelight winners was lifted from the CACTUS editorial staff and placed upon a selection committee. Today the selection committees make the final decision with no input from the CACTUS editorial staff. Many of those honored in the Limelight section have become public figures. Allan Shivers, Tom Law, Jenkins Garrett, Jake Pickle, John Connally, Denton Cooley, Dolph Briscoe, Frank Erwin, " Barefoot " Sanders, Ronnie Dugger, Wales Madden, Carole Keeton McClelland and Lloyd Doggett were all either Goodfellows or Outstanding Students, while Farrah Fawcett- Majors was one of the Ten Most Beautiful. Even though it has been the center of controversy and heated discussion due to pioneering students such as Leah Moseley, the Limelight section of the CACTUS Yearbook con- tinues to recognize outstanding academic achievement and sig- nificant contribution to The University of Texas. Little did Leah know that coverage such as hers would become a CACTUS tra- dition unique among yearbook publications, Traditions 275 OUTSTANDING STUDENTS Lynn Blunt Biological Sciences Course and Curriculum Committee Kappa Kappa Gamma Natural Science Council Orange Jackets Phi Kappa Phi ,.,M .lil ' iO ' MW ' .Vl m. Paul Kim Minifee Ad Hoc Committee on Tutorial Practices at the University Dad ' s Day Outstanding Student finalist Minority Student Services Advisory Board Special Services Advisor Telephone Counseling and Referral Helen T. Mohrmann Government Honors Program Mortar Board, president Student Faculty Disciplinary Policies Committee Texas Union Board of Directors Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee 276 Outstanding Students Donna Patricia Brockie CACTUS Goodfellow Communication Council Orange Jackets, vice-president Scottish Rite Dormitory Advisor Spooks, president v ' . m David Wayne Thomas CACTUS Goodfellow Omicron Delta Kappa Student Government Tours Committee, chairman Tejas Club, vice-president Wall Street Journal Student Achievement Award Susan Jan Soward Alpha Delta Pi Concert Chorale, secretary Longhorn Singers, secretary Orange Jackets Resident Assistant, Kinsolving " R B n j . . . , Outslandii OUTSTANDING STUDENTS Margaret Jane Stanbery Mortar Board Orange Jackets Phi Kappa Phi Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Zeta Tau Alpha, president t mm+a A Katherine Lucia Chatas Alpha Phi Angel Flight, administrative officer College Council for Humanities, secretary-treasurer Orange Jackets Phi Kappa Phi Gary Ray Pinnell CBA Council, president Delta Sigma Pi, president James S. Hogg Society Outstanding Business Student Senior Cabinet, chairman ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ' ' " ' ' " " ' A V ' " ,-, ....p ' ' ' . ' " ' , ' ::lv v ling Students MM MH HMI H - ; ' " % Sml Anne Adele Szablowski Mortar Board, secretary Zeta Tau Alpha Marketing Tutor for Reading and Study Skills Lab Martha Trammel Reed Memorial Scholarship Posse 2irfpplfe ' m V if Lisa Germany Orange Jackets, program chairman Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice-president Texas Union Fine Arts Committee Mortar Board Omicron Delta Kappa Reagan W. Simpson Chancellors, Keeper of the Peregrinus Phi Beta Kappa Senior Teaching Quizmaster Tejas Club Texas Law Review, associate editor Outstanding Students 279 ' .: OUTSTANDING STUDENTS David Scott Mothersole Eta Kappa Nu Outstanding Electrical Engineering Student Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers Kappa Kappa Psi, secretary Student Engineering Council Social Events Committee, chairman Longhorn Band, section leader Helen Kathleen Johnson College of Humanities Student Council, president Dad ' s Day Outstanding Student Kappa Kappa Gamma Mortar Board, vice-president Senior Cabinet, secretary $i$t ' ) ' (f5 -J- ! $ $ $8 ,V,v,vv,7,v ,, ,r.. y n ' Miywwgg P " V 1 ' ' l 1 ' N Karen Kay Grube American Society of Civil Engineers, program chairman Chi Epsilon Longhorn Band Orange Jackets Tau Beta Pi r i ,..;.,, 280 Outstanding Students Deborah JoAnn Knapp Alpha Chi Omega Sigma Delta Chi, secretary Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee Texas Relays Princess Daily Texan, news assistant rat Cheryl Ann Zaremba Alpha Xi Delta, president Government Honors Tutorial Program Orange Jackets Panhellenic Council, secretary Pi Sigma Alpha Terry Charles Quist Junior Fellows Phi Beta Kappa Plan II Achievement Award Rhodes Scholar finalist Young Americans for Freedom, national director Outstanding Students 2 OUTSTANDING STUDENTS KIK-, VVV ,,- .. V,,V, " , ' .i L ' AiU r tvi vU l .i iv ' " Eric Winston Mayo Alpha Phi Omega, service vice-president Alpha Phi Omega, administrative vice- president TejasClub Student Senator At-Large CACTUS Goodfellow Mallory St. Claire Lawrence Art Department Student Council, president Fine Arts Student Council, president Initiator and Teachers Assistant for " Collecting 20th Century Art " Kappa Kappa Gamma Ford Foundation Scholarship Fund, chairman , Outstanding Students Still In School Mark Wayne Addicks John August Adkins Jerry Arch Bell Marian Ruth Bentley Paul Talmage Boston Jr. Terree Allan Bowers Anna Clare Buie Larry Alan Campagna William Calvin Chaney Carol Ann Crabtree John W. Craddock Jr. Alexis Mount Cranberg Mark Patrick Evans Marilyn Lou Grooms Martha Ann Hill Patrick Michael Kelly Barbara Ann Linen Cappy Ray McGarr William Morrison Parnsh Stephen Leo Poizner Mary Melissa Pratka Charles Christopher Reeder Thomas Wayne Rioux Randall E. Roberts Randell C Roberts DeMetris Aquilla Sampson Leila Rosamaya Shelton Jane Elizabeth Strauss Brian Roger Sullivan Reid Carroll Wilson Outstanding Students QX01D1F3 Michael A. McFarland Kappa Kappa Psi Longhorn Band, president Tejas Club Clair Elizabeth Krizov Alpha Delta Pi Mortar Board Orange Jackets, treasurer Carolyn Lee Dover Orange Jackets, secretary Orientation Student Assistant Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee Mary Kathleen Price CBA Council Orange Jackets Student Senator Sue Dale Gibson Chi Omega Communication Council, president Ex-Student ' s Association Student Involvement Committee Fred David Raschke CBA Council, president Senior Cabinet, chairperson University Council Goodfellews 28 ' -. Stephen Linn Chew Cultural Entertainment Committee Phi Kappa Phi PsiChi Rosalind Renee Might Alpha Kappa Alpha, vice-president Orange Jackets Orientation Advisor Judith Ann Shifrin Advisory Council for Student Affairs Alpha Lambda Delta, president Student Senator Lynn Elliot Schwartz Natural Science Council, president Student Faculty Committee on Student Health Student Senator Mark Patrick Evans Mortar Board Student Chapter of the Society of Petroleum Engineers of AIME, secretary Student Engineering Council, chairman 284 Goodlellows Jacqueline Suzanne Holmes Cordettes Mortar Board Orange Jackets Dean Richard Hobart Federal Agencies Committee of American Institute of Architects Presidential Advisory Committee on the Libraries Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Stephen Leo Poizner Alpha Phi Omega, president Eta Kappa Nu, vice-president Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Ted Nathan Tobolowsky Alpha Epsilon Pi, president Senior Cabinet, vice-chairman Social and Behavioral Sciences Council, president Eileen Beth Martell Orange Jackets Sigma Delta Tau Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee Ross Bradley Nathanson Dean ' s List Social and Behavioral Sciences Council, treasurer Student Senator Goodfellows 285 Robert Grisham Martin 1977 CACTUS, editor-in-chief Sigma Delta Chi Kappa Tau Alpha Marsha Lynn Hamby Mortar Board Outstanding Woman Engineer Student Senator Richard Moore Archer Sigma Alpha Epsilon University Rally Committee Varsity Cheerleader Keith Lee Hamilton Tejas Club, xinesi Longhorn Band, section leader Concert Chorale Renee Lynn Nichols Alpha Phi Angel Flight, commander Orange Jackets Jim Forrest Avant Cultural Entertainment Committee Lambda Chi Alpha, president Phi Eta Sigma . Goodfellows Danny Frank Malone Daily Texan, general reporter Student Senator Texan Ombudsman Committee, chairman Sandra Marie Holub Angel Flight Delta Delta Delta Mortar Board, treasurer Eric S. Hagstette Friar Society Kappa Kappa Psi Longhorn Band, drum maj or Karen Ann Waller Alpha Delta Pi, secretary Education Council, president Kappa Delta Pi Margaret Lynn Liddle Psi Chi Texas Union Board of Directors Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee Goodfeliows 287 Reba Cinthia Cardenas Communication Council Sigma Delta Chi, president Women in Communications, Inc. Dorothy Lynne McGee Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge trainer Orange Jackets University Sweetheart William Wendell Hall Lambda Chi Alpha, vice-president Orientation Advisor Round-Up, chairman Florence Elise Shelton Education Council, treasurer Mortar Board Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Wayne Houston Gordon Army ROTC Scholarship Black Health Professions Organization, president Phi Eta Sigma o ,n i O.M.U i Ollll In OCnOOl John August Adkins Leslie Anne Benitez Joseph Marvin Bloom Paul Talmage Boston Jr. Terree Allan Bowers John K. Boyce III Donna Patricia Brockie William Kent Brunette David Mark Cordell Carol Ann Crabtree Steven Robert Dunn Paul C. Feinberg Paul Joseph Franzetti Shelley Ann Friend David Wayne Fuhrman Juan M. Gonzales Sherilyn Joyce Haller John David Harrison Diane Joyce Hebner Carolyn Frost Keenan Martha Elaine Kinard Barbara Ann Linch Patricia Ann Loven Bonnie Cummins Lucas Patrick Owen Macken Eric Winston Mayo David S. Mothersole John Richard Potter Cynthia Jean Powell Charles Christopher Reeder Susan Webb Reilly OrineS. Robinson Martha Anne Root Helen Dorothy Stewart Sara Lee Stewart Jane Elizabeth Strauss David Wayne Thomas Marsha Lynne Westfall 288 Goodfellows David L. Garza Chicano Business Student Association General Information and Referral Service, volunteer Student Government State Lobby Committee Leslie D. Jennings Longhorn Band, section leader Tejas Club Texas Cowboys Norman Wayne Beisel Jr. Pharmacy Council, chairman Student Senator Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Patricia L. Kenfield Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club, treasurer Mortar Board Phi Kappa Phi Ira Kenneth Denenberg Communication Council Daily Texan, staff writer University Jewish Voice, editor Robert Sheppard Barnum Omega Chi Epsilon, president Student Engineering Council Tau Beta Pi Gordon Marc Shapiro Omicron Delta Kappa State Lobby Committee, chairperson Student Senator Goodfellows 289 J 290 Limelight r SPECIAL CD INTEREST - 3 si EDITED BY DAVID KUSNERIK Special Inter University History Project 292 Traditions by Cyndi Craig In 1900, 16 spirited Longhorn supporters armed with two drums and 12 instruments became the ancestors of today ' s Longhorn Band. The instruments were bought for $150 at a pawn shop, and the bandsmen had no uniforms, but the enthu- siasm and pride they displayed is still a tradition with the Long- horn Band. Every year, hopeful members must prove themselves worthy of the Longhorn Band. The established members, or " Old Men " want only proud, spirited bandsmen. Spirit is generated with yell sessions at the request of the Old Men, and freshman pride takes the form of an orange and white beanie. A sense of camaraderie develops among those who toil together. Bandsmen migrate to Austin four days before the fall semester begins to march and rehearse 1 1 hours each day. Traditions, rules, history and standards of the Longhorn Band are passed down to the new generation of bandsmen during a six-week program in the fall. Initiation into the Band marks the transition from freshman to Old Man. Curtis Popham ' s ring represents a tragic facet of Band his- tory and tradition. The former president and drum major was The song s of the Longhorn Band, whether funny or serious, exhibit the pride and unity of its members. Although the Long- horn Band has a large repertoire, few songs are as meaningful to members as " The Eyes of Texas " and " Texas Fight. " " Students of the University, the eyes of Texas are upon you, " William Prather, the third UT president, would often say as he addressed the student body. Prather had paraphrased his quote from a remark made by Robert E. Lee, president of Wash- ington and Lee College. Incorporating Prather ' s saying, John Lang Sinclair, then a student at UT, composed " The Eyes of Texas " on a piece of wrapping paper. The song, written to the tune of " I ' ve Been Working on the Railroad, " was first performed at a minstrel show in 1 903. The song was immediately adopted as the unoffi- cial Alma Mater of the University. The song was played on the tower bells for Sinclair when he died in 1947. In 1 936, UT student Ed Nennally obtained a 28- year copy- right for the words and arrangement. The song returned to pub- lic domain in 1964. " The Eyes of Texas " has been translated into 10 foreign lan- guages, and in 1969, UT ex-student Alan L. Bean took a silk- Marching six to five, the Longhorn Band has for 77 years left an imprint on spectators as the Showband of the Southwest. -ft ! killed over Germany during World War II. When his University ring was sent home with his belongings, his parents presented it to the Longhorn Band. Every year at a ceremonial banquet, Popham ' s ring is given to the new president. The largest bass drum in the world, " Big Bertha, " became the Longhorn Band ' s sweetheart in 1955, before real women were allowed in the Band. Her svelte figure is eight feet in diam- eter, 44 inches in width and 10 feet tall on her four-wheel cart. Bertha is not in the least embarrassed to admit that she weighs 500 pounds and is 50 years old. Bertha was originally created by Conn Music Company for the University of Chicago. The Swift Meat Packing Company kept its largest cowhides for a year, and Bertha was made to accommodate those hides. When Chicago abandoned football, Bertha went into seclu- sion under the university ' s stadium. During the following years, Bertha was contaminated when early atomic bomb research was conducted in the stadium. Bertha made her comeback in " Stars and Stripes, " a movie about the life of John Philip Sousa. Then, in 1955, Col. D. Harold Byrd, former member and life- time friend of the Longhorn Band, purchased Bertha from the University of Chicago for one dollar. Byrd thought the biggest state should have the biggest drum in the world. He had Bertha decontaminated, renovated and brought to Texas. Since she has been at The University of Texas, Bertha has made one visit back to Chicago. In 1957, she returned for a command performance when Chicago reinstated its varsity football program. In January, 1961, Bertha participated in the Inaugural parade in Washington, D.C., and then made a five- day public appearance tour of the East. screened copy to the moon. Now " The Eyes of Texas " is played before all Texas sporting events and at all other official University of Texas functions. " Texas Fight, " or " Texas Taps, " is the official UT fight song. The words were written in 1923 by Burnett " Blondie " Pharr, long-time director of the Longhorn Band. Following touch- downs at Texas football games, and at the end of every band rehearsal or performance, " Texas Fight " is played. Old Men of the Longhorn Band take great pleasure and pride in berating Texas Aggies and the A M band. They often sing of A M ' s " praises " with such songs as " The Kiddie Korps, " and " Battle Hymn of the Longhorn Band. " A line from the " Battle Hymn of the Longhorn Band " typifies the rivalry between A M and the Longhorn Band: " Mine ears have heard the crap they call the Texas Aggie band, so come on all you Longhorns and we ' ll take them man for man, ' CAUSE WE ' RE THE LONGHORN BAND! " " To be early is to be on time; to be on time is to be late. Hurry up and wait, " is a Band member ' s strange way of saying bands- men are always 15 to 30 minutes early for rehearsals and per- formances. The " Showband of the Southwest " always starts a performance on time. During parades, before games or whenever the Band is in formation, no one is allowed to pass through the Band ' s ranks. Unfailingly upheld by all 300 bandsmen, this tradition, which exemplifies the Band ' s unity, presents a formidable obstacle to anyone who tries to break their lines. Of all the traditions that have lived and died in the Band ' s 77 years, the aura of " Spirit, Pride and Hook ' Em Horns " endures. Although Bevos have come and gone and generations of Old Men have graduated, the Band will invoke enthusiasm and school pride " Til Gabriel blows his horn. " Traditions 293 Longhorn Band In 1972, after the Longhorns bungled one at Tech, Coach Darrell Royal said he never again would take the Longhorns to Lubbock without the support of the Long- horn Marching Band. " Never " came October 30 because the band lacked funds to make the trip. " We have . . . eliminated the Texas Tech and Arkansas games from our traveling budget because of the expense involved, " Band Direc- tor Tom Rhodes said. The cost for the trip was esti- mated at $1 2,000 to $1 3,000. " We ' re not taking part of the band because every member is good and works just as hard as the next, " Rhodes explained. Band members ' personal funds were diminished dur- ing the Texas-SMU football game in November when their lockers in Music Building East were vandalized. The culprits who stole cash and credit cards were never apprehended. Tom Rhodes, Longhorn Band director. Officers P 1 . Michael Allen McFarland 2. William Kennedy Crone 3. Jean Allyse Burson 4. Ronald Keith Moore 5. Kelly Diane Wallin 6. Richard Mark Church Jr. 7. John Fredrick Berry The Drum Wranglers show their skill with Big Bertha as they race the huge drum past the crowd. 294 Longhorn Band -Si Marching to the beat of their own drummer is something all Longhorn band members enjoy doing, as they prove here at their A M halftime performance. FIRST ROW: Craig Alan McKennon, Leslie D. Jennings, William G. Wright, Douglas F. Wunneburger, Ronald Keith Moore, Steven Lee McMillon. SEC- OND ROW: Thomas Alan Foreman, Robert Forrest Steele, Mark Jay Cren- welge, Richard Earl Morris, Ronald Wayne Behrends, John Bruce Lowe, Peggy Jane Williams, Sandra Kay Chapman, Richard Alan Dunbar, Terry Allen Pence, Eric Stewart Hagstette. THIRD ROW: Curt Lewis Heffley, Sam- uel Hunt Carr, Andrew Paul Farris. Joseph Isabel Gasca, Timothy Wayne Cunningham, Jerry F. Junkin, Raney Dale Petty, Arthur Frederick Graf III, Vicente Paredes, Philip Joseph Porter, Lee Otis Taylor. FOURTH ROW: Dan- iel Marshall Sebek, Irvin Darnell Peterson.William Kennedy Crone, Daniel Earl McGookey, David Michael Tucker, Dale Lee Chapman, David Scott Mothersole, Scott Keith Ramsey, Philip Robert Knisely, Edward Charles Stein, Mark Allen Stinson. Longhorn Band 295 Longhorn Band Shi FIRST ROW: Nancy Gail Crosby Adana Teresa Willman SECOND ROW: David Lee Johnson Steven Lee McMillon Raymond L. Kohler Carol Ann Nickels Janet Lee Walsh Sharon Sue Hoelscher Jeanne Southern Carol Leslie Ivash Pamela Lynn Schupp Michael Dewitt Bartels Susan Lynn Kranzow Laura Lea Battles Christy Elizabeth Owen Karen Loraine Westbrook Karen Kay Grube Alice Louise Aanstoos Philip Robert Knisely Joseph Edward Jenkinson William Otto Haehnel Hilda Louise Prado Robert Alfred Williams Vicente Paredes John Walker King Richard Alan Dunbar THIRD ROW: Larence Edward Thorne Jon Albert Haneman Harold Philip Stern Grant Richard Wolfe Nancy Susan North Lisa Ellen Swanson Sandra Kay Chapman Shirley Joyce Sanchez Joanne Lister M. Lynette Nelson Annette Marie Angelone Shirley Janice Ruiz Patricia Gayle Smith Amy Lou Reinhardt FOURTH ROW: Randol Alan Bass Victoria Guerra Gina Lynn Patrick Terry Eileen Faucheux Gail Susan Graham Patti Lynn Brookshire Kay Lyn Olson Cynthia Gayle Bartek Lynn Barbara Nawrocki Kitzi Jane Blitch Richard Flores Ozuna Peggy Jo Elliot Jerry Frederick Junkin Caroline Herrise Creeden Kenton Leonard Evans Charles Ervont Grays Joseph Isabel Gasca Waymon Travis Gore Jr. FIFTH ROW: Pamela Lynn Davis Elsa Isabel Nenque Victoria Lynne Bell Cynthia Lea Anderson Jack Donald McGuff III Karen Joy Spinks Anna Margaret Clements Richard Louis Johnson Jesus Garcia Mark Wheeler Walker Samuel C. McDonald Ronald Wayne Behrends James Aaron Abies Carol Ann Nelson Joni Elizabeth Spanjer David Allen Anderson Mark Jay Crenwelge SIXTH ROW: John Sherman Wiggans Jean Allyse Burson Barbara Ann Boutwell Rebecca Ann Moore Robert Davis Lindley Craig Alan McKennon William Kennedy Crone John Frederick Kaderli Gene Shannon Foster John Henry Benavides Robert Franklin Avant Robert Flay Mohle Douglas Frank Wunneburger Steven Ray Richter Ronald Keith Moore Paul Darwin Norton Steven W. Philippus SEVENTH ROW: Heike Renate Hartmann Gregory Scott Davidson Lynnette Lee Charboneau Rita Irene Samano Becky S. Snodgrass MollieCecile Wills Jerri-Ann Celia Meyer Audon Lopez Darlene Theresa Guillory Raney Dale Petty John William Klipsch David Lee Turner Richard Philip Taylor Brett Louis Perroux Robert Benjamin Purdy John Fredrick Berry Arthur Frederick Graf III Terry Allen Pence EIGHTH ROW: Dale Lee Chapman Robert Alan Young James Alan Feldman Darryl Arthur Deeds Diana Lynn Talasek Susan L. Sheldon Kelly Diane Wallin Karen Marie Andreas Kaycie Beth Forbes David Wayne Doss Barbara Ann Dorf John Herbert Merz Kenneth Leigh Sebek Curt Lewis Heffley John Delane Nelson Robert Anthony Hunt John Martin Ratliff Mark Thomas Burson Philip Joseph Porter NINTH ROW: Lane Wilson Brown William Stephen Gum Roger Drake Barker Lawrence Glenn Tatum Richard Lewis Harrison Ronald Keith Munn Stephen Thomas Newlin Louis Neuman De Cuir David Gary Drumm Winston Alan Martin James Kenner Biggs III Jack Gary Halm Dennis Brian Hutchison William Graham Wright Mark Anthony Hernandez Marc Stephen Bevis Dorman Neal Farmer Jr. Timothy Wayne Cunningham Michael Allen McFarland TENTH ROW: Charles Allen Stockton Robert Patrick Nichols James Louis Collier David Llewellyn Morgan Mark Charles Hastings Todd Elton Linstrum Brent Wayne Arnold David Scott Mothersole John David Williams Russell Wayne Brandt Herbert Timothy Frazier Daniel Thomas Lewis Thomas Eugene Bickers Jr. Gerardo Felix Cardenas Richard Mark Church Jr. Mark Allen Stinson Emmett Elbert Harrison Michael M. Nassour Richard Keith Frithiof William Matthew Harriss 296 Longhorn oanu Showband of the Southwest S!l | - -:. FIRST ROW: Janice Lynn Crosby SECOND ROW: Robert Charles Steinle Thomas Robert Fields Chris Alan Kelley Stephen Earl Spooner Richard Earl Morris Pamela Leigh Towry Robert Dupree Detert Arthur Arnold Spanjer Christopher Win Staples Gregory Scott Mathews Leslie Ann Malone David Paul Martino Pamela Sue McPhee Paul Douglas Shepherd Joe Britt Ingram Steven Russell Trammell Debra Colleen Burkett Susan Elizabeth Fox THIRD ROW: Sue Ann Kendrick Doreen Kay Payne Stephanie Lynn Fariss Peggy Jane Williams Katherine Renee Cluck Carol Sue Hirschman Sheila Darlene Nichols Mary Virginia Sheffield Mary Pamela Didion Beth Ann Ball Caryn Denise Bothwell Glenn Alan Richter, Assistant to the Director Eric Stuart Hagstette Tom Collins Rhodes, Longhorn Band Director FOURTH ROW: Lee Otis Taylor Bryan Claude Alexander D ' Ann Sue Bullock Barbara Ann Goolsby Laura Diane Currey Thomas Alan Foreman Cynthia Lynn Derrick Susan Marie Mesecke Charlotte Mae Dietzel Donald Louis Bierschenk Debra Ann Bierschenk Betty Sue Bierschenk Kathleen Thomas Kathleen Anne Kadell Stacey Lynn Pool Susan Carol Hopkins Deborah Lynn Mudd FIFTH ROW: James Edward Baker Gregory Marc Downs John Henry Wade James Edward Browne Michael Dean Davis Todd Terrell Pierce Randel Brent Bachman Philip Joel Hiller Elmo Stewart Lopez Christopher D. Harkrider Robin Paul Myers Kathryn Mary Mudd Audrey Claire McNamara Karen Marie Dial Sherri Lynn Taylor Mary Elizabeth Ehrlich Roberto Gonzales Eric Lawrence Monashkin Janet Elaine Markwordt SIXTH ROW: Robert Scott Cherry Joseph Thomas Walters Leslie Desmond Jennings Garry Lewis Myers Larry Wayne Mendez Scott Wayne Mclntosh Rene Angel Garcia Michael Rodgers Walker William Jack Dyer Franks. Walker Jr. Robert Forrest Steele Philip Edward Kruger Edward James Sparks Richard Anthony Flores Michael Anthony De La Rosa August James Mitchon Myra Lee Klinksiek Michael J. Boone SEVENTH ROW: Charles Roland Brewer Donald Keith Figer David Alan Schkade Irvin Darnell Peterson Steven Scott Schmear Van Paul Dorsey Donald Paul Havis Pamela Ann Neyland Michael Oscar Cavazos James Michael McEnelly John Bruce Lowe Tillman Jay MacLaskey John Peter Blood William Dale Rogers John Sheldon Davis Mark Shannon Dolive Donnie Gene Sharon Judith Gay Oehler EIGHTH ROW: Paul Scott Patterson William Alvin Martin John Robert Enos Bruce Gregory Arnold William Francis Michels William Grant Fergeson Norman Lloyd Burrows James A. Schellhase Jr. Robert Kalle Michaels Edward Charles Stein Craig Alan Buchele Stephen Edward Campbell Edwin Glenn Spinks Barbara Nunn Charles Anthon Stephens Mary Evelyn Johnson Gayann Knight NINTH ROW: Bendel Seveil Rushing Jr. Craig Metz Greenway Samuel Hunt Carr Daniel Earl McGookey Paul Andrew Farris John Edson Michaels John Kevin Shaw William Otway Breedlove Perry Norman Frank William T.Kelly Jr. Joe David Lozano Keith Robert Rowden Claudio Luis Cardenas Edith Ann Spencer David Lamar Hallman Ricky Charles Corse TENTH ROW: Stephen Ray Nolley Paul Stephen Moore Carl Craig McClendon Jeffrey Phillip Herro David LeeGandin Daniel Marshall Sebek Terry Lee Samplaski Carl David Nordstrom Milton E. Lindsey Jr. James Gregory Wilson David Michael Tucker William C. Goodwin Adrian Lloyd Sorrell Bruce Kevin Kretsinger Michael Wayne Laymon Randall Hugh Alton Belinda Jane Barnes George Ruiz Jr. Scott Keith Ramsey Daniel Bryan Davidson ' -3 ' S ' ' : ' J - ' X.i J jt: ' r- ' - .C. . . . Longhorn Band 297 Longhorn Band Longhorn Band initiates perform a Star Trek skit. Janice Crosby tries to shake hands with Bevo before her baton falls. A Longhorn Band member collects cowbells in his spare time. 298 Longhorn Band A forlorn tuba waits on the field for its owner to return. A Longhorn Band member blows his own horn. Band members are lined up and ready to go. Longhorn Band 299 Tau Beta Sigma When someone in the band lost a button or ripped a seam during a performance, Tau Beta Sigma was there with needle and thread. In addition to uniform repairs, Tau Beta Sigma assisted the Longhorn Band in any way possible. Tau Beta Sigma sponsored band record sales, cake sales and held receptions when they were needed. The Beta Gamma chapter of Tau Beta Sigma is an honorary band sorority whose members are chosen each semester on the basis of musical ability, leader- ship qualities, spirit and enthusiasm. A woman must have been in the Longhorn Band for two semesters to be eligible for membership. Each year Tau Beta Sigma pledges go through an orientation which stresses service hours to the band and learning Longhorn Band history. Formal initiation is held each semester in a traditional secret ceremony. Debra Colleen Burkett . . Sue Ann Kendrick Caryn Denise Bothwell . . Anna Margaret Clements Mary Evelyn Johnson . . . . President Vice-President . . Treasurer . Secretaries 1 Stacey Lynn Pool 2. Karen Kay Grube 3. Susan Lee Sheldon 4 Kelly Diane Wallin 5. Victoria Lynne Bell 6. Sue Ann Kendrick 7. Anna Margaret Clements 8. Debra Colleen Burkett 9. Hilda Louise Prado 10. Nancy Susan North 1 1 . Nancy Gail Crosby 12. Deborah Lynn Mudd 13. Mary Evelyn Johnson 14. Susan Elizabeth Fox 1 5. Lynn Barbara Nawrocki 16. Caroline Herrise Creeden 1 7. Karen Loraine Westbrook 1 8. Pamela Ann Neyland 1 9. Caryn Denise Bothwell 20. Gail Susan Graham 21 . Doreen Kay Payne 22. Kathleen Anne Kadell 23. Cynthia Lea Anderson 24. Jean Allyse Burson 25. Barbara Ann Dorf 26. Judith Gay Oehler 300 Tau Beta Sigma Whether building new cabinets for the band hall, overseeing a repair job or helping students move into their dorm rooms, Kappa Kappa Psi members were always willing to assist the Longhorn Band. The organization also offered its services to visiting bands by serving them barbecue and cokes during football season. Ignoring school rivalries, KKY mem- bers organized a party with the Baylor Band in Waco on the night before the Texas-Baylor clash. Homespun competition showed itself when current KKY members played football first against an alumni Kappa Kappa Psi team and then against a team of freshman band mem- bers. In both bouts, seniority was the victor. When the band did not make it to the Texas Tech game in Lubbock, KKY chartered two buses for band members who wanted to make the trip. In the spring, KKY raised money to provide a schol- arship for the drum major. 1 . John DeLane Nelson 2. Craig Alan McKennon 3. Andrew Paul Farris 4. Vicente Paredes 5. Robert Forrest Steele 6. Ronald Wayne Behrends 7. Gary Lewis Myers 8. Raney Dale Petty 9. Robert Flay Mohle 1 0. William Stephen Gum 11. Ronald Keith Moore 1 2. William Kennedy Crone 13. Richard Earl Morris 1 4. Richard Mark Church, Jr. 1 5 Scott Keith Ramsey 1 6. Adrian Lloyd Sorrell 1 7. Craig Alan Buchele 18. Mark Anthony Hernandez 19. Curt Lewis Heftley 20. Dale Lee Chapman 21 . Philip Joseph Porter 22. Richard Alan Dunbar 23. Larry Wayne Mendez 24. Keith Robert Rowden 25. James Gregory Wilson 26. David Scott Mothersole 27. Joe David Lozano 28. Daniel Earl McGookey 29. John Walker King 30. Arthur Arnold Spanjer 31 . Irvin Darnell Peterson 32. Joseph Edward Jenkinson 33. Arthur Frederick Grat III 34. Samuel Hunt Carr 35. Terry Allen Pence 36. Eric Stewart Hagstette 37. David Michael Tucker 38. Douglas Frank Wunneburger 39. Lee Otis Taylor 40. Michael Allen McFarland Kappa Kappa Psi 301 Alpha Phi Omega After 42 years, Alpha Phi Omega opened its doors to women. Ninety women entered the pledge class, which was one of the largest in APO ' s history. The Alpha Rho chapter of Alpha Phi Omega became one of the largest APO chapters in the nation. During football season, before each game, APO members ran down the field with the largest Texas flag in the world. Several times the honor turned into a calamity. For example, during one game this year, on her initial run, the outstanding pledge fell and broke her wrist. FIRST ROW: Michael Alan Odell John Henry Depew Jr. Valerie Ann Cravens Michael Allen Petrash Ram Vepa Kathryn Joan Breen Francia Amy Weinberg Stephen Leo Poizner Laura Lynn Peterson Terry Joseph Hendricks Damon Edward Relder Wenonah E. Wollitz Geralyn Kay De Young William Edward Becker Linda Gail Dunlap Teresa Ann Conoley Sara Lynn Zant Judith Lynn Rockwell Mary Katherine Zserdin Sarah Steed Holcomb Ruth Michelle Gonzalez Laura Kathryn Schneider Kandis Cene Knape SECOND ROW: Jeffrey Evans Pfister Robin Ann Hempling Timothy F. Short Rudy Wallis Stefancik Diane Marie Thompson Mark Allen Thompson Margarette Priscilla Gutjahr James Michael Honeycutt William Michael Gazis Robert C Amerman William Warren Barr Gilda Pro Stephen Paul Schmidt Sherri Lane Atkins Gilbert Joseph Jesus Debra Lynn Atkins Joanne Harris Forester Leslie Ann Tillerson Karen Ann Massari Anna Marie Martin Cynthia Lee Vidaurri John Paul Loven THIRD ROW: Larry Olan Rascoe Thomas Draper Short Glenda Jo Holcomb Susan Jess Henderson Denise Elaine Taylor Charla Sue Deckert Ellen Maurine Ward Richard Hernandez Garnette Carrol Kennedy Nancy Ann Dean Brent Floyd Spivy Cher yl Ann Welch Michael Rhett Hanley June Marie Droemer Carroll Eilene Droemer Barbara Elizabeth Williams Linda Carol Jordan Patricia Lynn Terrell Teresa Ellen Townsend Mary Catherine Stansbury Susan Lee Draper Yolanda Ortiz Torres FOURTH ROW: Eric Winston Mayo Rolando Naranjo John Franklin Mertz Ned Reagan Daniels Jr. James Alan Artley Hugh David Orr Debra Jean Welles Patricia Jenee Coleman Jay Edward Breeding Glenda Raye Robbins John Michael Doak Albert V. San Miguel Wendy Mara Merola Paul Thomas Curl John Frederick Dick Charles Duncan Orr Nina Marie Peterson Michael Anthony Moreno Martha Ann Stump Morris Emanuel Pentecost Jr. Kathleen Mary Gilliard FIFTH ROW: Robert Scott Brown Christophers. Cruz Bruce Mackenzie Martin Charles Stephen Erck Joseph R. Woolsey Larry Marvin Hines Paul Michael Lorimer Kyle Wayne Jennings James Litton Jones James Roy Easter Mary Louise Tynan John Delwood Rogers Grayson D. Gwyn III Roger Allen Cockrell Russell T. Wittenburg James Michael Dockerty Maria Luisa Suarez Debra Kay Harper Vicki Ann Williams Kathy May Tinnev SIXTH ROW: Dorman Neal Farmer Jr. Leslie Charles Jones Roy Campbell Buckingham Mary Finley Cook Charles F. Hinger James Richard Rippy Jr. James Russell Sheffield Jr. Robert Roy Lane John Emery Pritchard James Campbell Kean Michael Byron Lewis Helen Kay Dean Forrest Lee Brown Jr. Larry Leon Thomas Karen Marie Haley Diana Lee Montague Ellen Louise Forsyth Arturo Perez Jr. Scott Emil Johnson SEVENTH ROW: William David Goolsby Bendel Seveil Rushing Jr. Robert Dean Diers Albert J. McMullm Douglas Edward Mann Phillip Anthony Pesek Harry Daniel Hanen David Lee Blackwell Charles David Ward Timothy Kevin Davies Kyle Gene Wilfong Charles Leon House Richard Allen Reagan Charles Michael Smith Marc David Garcia Thomas Neil Wilkerson John Stephen McCampbell Patrick S. Reimer Mark Stephen Harris Dennis Paul Drake 302 Alpha Phi Omega on = v In a week-long effort, APO, along with its sister serv- ice organization, Gamma Delta Epsilon, collected nearly $4,000 for the Heart Fund by pushing a bed around campus and asking for contributions. To aid the community in other ways, APO worked with the State Schools, Big Brothers and Sisters of Austin, five area scout camps and solicited funds for UNICEF and the United Way. On campus, members were involved with registration, elections, ushering concerts and distribut- ing course instructor surveys. Wearing their traditional orange and white embroi- dered shirts called " Shineboys, " APO members could be recognized when working at Cultural Entertainment Committee events. Mascots included Elmer T. Zilch Jr. for actives, RDDLS for the little sisters and Seg D. Elp for pledges. At the convention, which is held every two years, APO received the H. Roe Bartle award for outstanding performance and improvement in chapter services. Contributions for the Heart Fund are solicited by Mary Cull and Joe Woolsey. William Edward Becker Eric Winston Mayo President Kyle Wayne Jennings ............................... Secretary Vice-President Douglas Edward Mann ............................... Treasurer Alpha Phi Omega 303 APO APO members struggle with the Texas flag at the Texas-UH game Neal Farmer directs scouts at the State Capitol. Karen Taylor rounds up Boy Scouts at the Capitol. Bevo ' s Babes Anyone who saw women running around wearing white terry cloth shorts and orange and white halter tops at swimming meets witnessed not the wandering of lost spectators but rather members of Bevo ' s Babes. The women of Bevo ' s Babes supported the UT swim- ming teams by timing and officiating at meets and dec- orating locker rooms. Competition to become a Babe was keen with only 40 out of approximately 1 50 appli- cants being chosen. Because the new pool was designed to lessen waves, swimmers broke many old Gregory Gym time records. " It ' s a beautiful pool, and I loved working around it almost as much as the guys enjoyed swim- ming in it, " one Babes member said. The men ' s swim team supported the Babes by join- ing in the stadium clean-up after every football game. With these funds, the Babes decorated the locker room, gave the swimmers gifts to boost their spirits and sponsored parties after each swim meet. 1 . Kimberly Adams 2. Lecia Ellen Barton 3. Janice Mary Bickford 4. Karin Wentworth 5. Joy Marie Jones 6. Gail Hodgson 7. Kathyrn Lynn Luck 8. Rebecca Rhea Coffey 9. Barbara Ann Meyerson 10. Pamela Sue Rutherford 11. Cynthia Anne Smith 12. Elizabeth A McCreary 13. Suzanne Vick 14. Leslie Carol Hiebert 15. Nancy Lou Marter 16. Cheryl Ann Colmery 17. Kimberly Ellen Watts 1 8. Laurie Anne Londrigan 19. Laurie Kay Lorenz 20. Barbara Elaine Boggs 21. Bonnie Kay Ay res 22. Muriel Gaile Forney 23. Julie Hunt Jordan 24. Robin Kay Chapman 25. Audrey Anne Supple 26. Holly Alexis Teas 27. Amy Sue Bergquist 28. Deanna Marie Brandt 29. Joanna Lee Wright 30. Cynthia Jean Hemperly Audrey Anne Supple President Nancy Lou Marter Vice-President Kathryn Jo Tabb Secretary Karin Wentworth . .Treasurer Bevo ' s Babes decorate the swimmers locker room before a swim meet. Bevo ' s Babes 305 Christian Science Organization The book " Science and Health, " written by Mary Baker Eddy, the founder of the Church of Christ, Scien- tist, over 1 00 years ago, was the basis for the teachings of the Christian Science Organization on campus. This book described concepts in the Bible in the light of Christian Science religious teachings. In practicing Christian Science, the group ' s 20 mem- bers organized for serious discussion of the teachings. With beliefs based on the idea healing through their concepts of science and health, meetings consisted of readings from Eddy ' s book and the Bible. Problems or experiences which members have worked out were shared with other members in hopes they would be able to deal with their own problems. By pooling their thoughts and ideas, the organization helped members adjust to everyday life. In February, the group listened to a lecture by Geith Plimmer who is affiliated with the Christian Science headquarters in Boston. He spoke about Christian Sci- ence and his applications to students and answered questions which members had concerning the teach- ings. 1 . Sandra Lynn Gray 2 Jack Scott Moseley 3. April Abraham 4. Jarl Garrett Sahol 5. Harry R. Ligon 6. Jeffrey Kim Holmes 7. James Thomas Bryan Jr. 8. Constance Anne Burrus 9. Lisa Kay Davis 10. Karen Elise Peters 1 1 . Jeffrey Scott Cadey 12. Thomas Wayne Starnes 13. Pierce Butler Kolberg 14. Martha Diane Parker 15. Ronald Jay Parker 16. Eric Tate Troseth Thomas Wayne Starnes President Jeffrey Scott Cadey Vice-President Jeffrey Kim Holmes Secretary Helen Clare Helmer Treasurer 306 Christian Science Organization ition The Cisco Kids --- -- Saence -- With migas or huevas rancheros at seven in the morning, heartburn was a likely result. Every two weeks on Thursday, the Cisco Kids con- gregated for an informal breakfast at their traditional meeting place, Cisco ' s Bakery on Sixth Street. For awhile, they met at the Villa Capri but decided later to return to their original site. Sitting at tables in the shape of a Texas " T, " the student leaders socialized and enjoyed each other ' s fellowship. They concluded every meeting with a chorus of " The Eyes of Texas. " The group originated in 1974 when members of the Student Senate wanted to get together on an informal basis. Breakfast was their only fr ee time. No formal cer- emonies were held to bring in new members, and any- one was eligible to join. Other activities of the group included a wine party under blankets at Mt. Bonnel, a campout and sing-song at Paleface Park and a drive-in adventure movie. For the Round-Up parade, they decorated a float. ' d 1 . Joan Katnryn Powell 2. Kathleen Patrice Powell 3. Barbara Lynn Glisson 4. Helen Kathleen Johnson 5. Ann Coke Spillman 6. Cynthia Jean Powell 7. Elizabeth Anne Borrett 8. Carol Ann Crabtree 9. Margaret C. Berry 1 0. Loreta Ann Burlingame 1 1 . George Russell Shannon 12. Brian Patrick Johnson 1 3. Thomas Blair Crabtree 14. Anna Clare Buie 15. Terence John Hart 1 6. Alexis Mount Cranberg 17. David Wayne Thomas 18. Charles C. Reeder 1 9. John Richard Potter 20. William Calvin Chaney 21 . Franklin Lewis Tuttle 22. David H. McClintock 23. Bennett Hunter Farrell 24. Mark Lynn Covey 25. Stephen Keith Laycock 26. John Walton Craddock Jr. 27. David Lloyd Haug 28. Danny Frank Malone 29. Billy Neal Graham 30. Brady Alan Fisher Cynthia Jean Powell President William Calvin Chaney Vice-President John Walton Craddock Jr. Secretary David Wayne Thomas Treasurer Cisco Kids enjoy breakfast at Cisco ' s Bakery. In 1949, a group of Navy Midshipmen banded together and formed the Crow ' s Nest. As both the name of their organization and house, the name is sig- nificant since a crow ' s nest is the highest place on the ship. The lookout is located there, and his duty is to keep the ship safe from attack. The doors to the Crow ' s Nest were open to any Navy ROTC Midshipman who had an overall grade point average of 2.0 and was in good standing with the University. Since its conception 28 years ago, the Crow ' s Nest The Crow ' s Nest has provided members with an economical place to live in a co-op like atmosphere. The living arrangement was designed to develop leadership in future Naval officers through service and tradition. The 32-member group celebrated the Navy ' s birth- day on Oct. 13 with a formal dinner. In March, the Crow ' s Nest recognized Texas Independence Day. The mascot is any likely sea bird such as the penguin or albatross. EK Idel WiefiE icotiadfo bund at J group ' s fa Formed student e Division oi FRONT ROW: Steven Mark Robertson, Jerome Michael Pajares, Joseph Anthony Molinari. MIDDLE ROW: Jose Angel Frietze, William Harry McRaven, Bruce Daniel Zaloski, Norman Jose Farley, Gary Robert Page, Raymond James Adams, Samuel Roy Scheef, Hector Luis Colon, Geoffrey Charles Torrance, Steven Jeffrey Chrans, Keith Arnold Townsend, Joseph Neville Mangin, Floyd Richard Cordell, Robert Allen Langworthy. BACK ROW: Timothy Joseph James Harrop, James Lott Lloyd Jr., James Kent Gruetzner, William Arthur Olsen, Craig William Beckett, David Bradley Knox, Paul Michael Culbertson, Danny Thomas O ' Neil, David Wayne Moody. Michael Keith Stacey. Norman Jose Farley President Dean Bradley Creech Vice-President Michael Keith Stacey Secretary Keith Arnold Townsend . . Treasurer : : 308 The Crow ' s Nest s Nest ' : ;? - - ;; --; ::-; El Grupo Universitario de Danza y Arte Folklorico When El Grupo Universitario de Danza y Arte Folklor- ico had finished a performance, they could usually be found at Joe ' s Bakery. The Sixth Street bakery was the group ' s favorite meeting place. Formed in October, 1 975, El Grupo was a non-profit, student educational organization sponsored by the Division of Recreational Sports at the University. They were the first group of their kind in the Austin commu- nity to offer an authentic example of folkloric ballet. The University Performing Dance Group of Folkloric Arts was called upon to perform at various city and cul- tural functions. The group gave performances at the state capitol, St. Edward ' s University, Bergstrom Air Force Base and local shopping centers. ' - Michael Raye Carmona President Jesus A. Vasquez Treasurer Frances E. Lerma Secretary 23 Jesus Vasquez and Norma Haynes perform. 1 . Sylvia Quinones 2. Norma Patricia Haynes 3. Frances E. Lerma 4. Lydia Gorena Karney 5. Michael Raye Carmona 6. Roy E. Lozano 7. Rose Diane Cantu 8. Patricia Diaz 9. GildaPro 10. Jesus A . Vasq uez 1 1 . Sharon Debra Aronofsky 12. San Juanita Martinez 1 3. Selma Patricia Bazaldua 14. Adria Anita Schreiber 1 5. Maria Del Carmen Vasquez 1 6. Eva Lamar Berrones 1 7. Eva Lucia Riddle 1 8. Nelda Perez 19. Cristelia Maldonado 20. Sandra Lee Salas 21 . Yvonne Elizabeth Almazan 22. Leticia B. Molina 23. Maria Dolores Soto 24. Arturo Oscar Polanco 25. Cecilio Manuel Lopez 26. Rolando Benavidez 27. Carlos Barrera Everett El Grupo Universitario de Danza y Arte Folkorico 309 GDE Gamma Delta Epsilon, a co-ed service organization dedicated to the goals of leadership, friendship and service, has experienced growth and change since its formation in 1965. Gamma Delta Epsilon originated as a pledge project of Alpha Phi Omega. When they drop- ped their Greek affiliation, they became GDE. In 1976, GDE readopted the name Gamma Delta Epsilon, and membership is now open to all University students. Members cooled off during both semesters by clean- ing Littlefield Fountain. As a new GDE project, this spools Patricia Ann Loven . . . Lizabeth Ann Caskey . Martha Jane Delmore Susan Denise Gee . President . .Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer 1 . Ann Elizabeth Kitchen 2. Sydney Diana Burton 3. Nancy Kay King 4 Lizabeth Ann Caskey 5. Patricia Ann Loven 6. Jo Susan Pakowsky 7. Barbara Lynn Weinberg 8. Martha Jane Delmore 9. Debra Jean Brand 1 0. Karen Delana Gray Stokes 1 1 . Marilyn Denise Kirk 12. Sherry Darlene Huie 13. Ashley Nancy Hedeen 14 Lindsey Seldon 1 5. Cindy Louise Silverblatt 16. Sherri Lynn Firestone 1 7. Debbie Lynn Schmidt 1 8. Debra Beth Reinberg 1 9. Laura Lee Driscoll 20. Elena Jane Byars 21 . Mary Jane McReynolds 22. Susan Diane Frauman 23. Marianne Kristynik 24. William Brice Wilborn 25. Helen Marie Kitchen 26. Debra Lee Wishard 27. Gregory Winson Hickman 310 GDE -- - cleanup is planned for each semester. GDE members worked with APO sponsoring " Heart Fund Bed Push " in October, and pushed a hospital bed throughout the campus to collect donations. During National Dog Week, GDE members set up a table complete with orphaned puppies on the West Mall to urge students to donate money to the Humane Society. Austin area high schools were the targets of collection drives for the American Lung Association. During December, GDE sold UNICEF Christmas cards for the League of Women Voters. The UT Blood Drive was staffed by GDE members. GDE also assisted with Adds and Drops, which was their biggest money-making project. Dressed up in Halloween costumes, GDE hostessed the Halloween Jazz Festival Benefit for Symphony Square. GDE members took time off from studying to enjoy various sports and activities with underprivileged chil- dren, including a trip to the North Texas State Univer- sity game. Selling UNICEF cards was a fall project for GDE members. Ashley Hedeen gets a strange reaction from the horse she is cleaning Littlefield Fountain is in good hands with GDE. GDE 311 Hillel " Don ' t let the fact that your mother told you to come keep you away. " This slogan from Hillel ' s fall semester schedule was an invitation to the University Jewish population and others to find out what Hillel could pro- vide them. Hillel offered a variety of social, cultural and educational opportunities to its members. At the beginning of December, Hillel, together with affiliated groups, put together a Chanukah Carnival to raise money for United Jewish Appeal, a fund to benefit Israel. The 200 people who attended participated in cake walks, balloon popping, putt putt golf and " Shesh Besh, " better known as backgammon. Food booths displayed goodies including caramel apples, hotdogs and potato latkes, pancakes to the layman. Hillel keeps its members informed on Jewish celebra- tions, services and holidays. Members are encouraged to becom e more involved in the Jewish way of life by taking advantage of Hillel ' s various social, educational and cultural programs. Cultural education opportunities included free classes in Yiddish and " The American Jewish Novel " and Sunday night Israeli dancing. Guest speakers such as Rabbi Jimmy Kessler, a former UT Hillel director, spoke on Texas Jewry and Dallas Rabbi Nissim Wer- nick lectured on " Sex and Jewish Theology. " Hillel also sponsored retreats and evening conversational meet- ings in Hebrew. 1. Rabbi Neal I. Borovitz 2. Scot Alan Friedman 3. Ann Charisse Fallas 4. Randall Bruce Plost 5. Marc Lefkowitz 6. Frank Robert Gilford 7. Barbara Ruth Mallin 8. Jeffrey David Lefkowitz 9. Dr. Laurence A. Gretsky 10. Doris Sue Bilich 1 1 . Joseph Solomon Topek Barbara Ruth Mallin President Ann Charisse Fallas Vice-President Robert Michael Zirl Vice-President Marsha Lee Stolbun . ..Vice-President Rachael Waissman and Joe Topek sample food at the Hillel Carnival 312 Hillel Innervisions of Blackness .- :.; . ? " Lift every voice and sing, till earth and heaven ring. Sing a song full of the faith that the dark past has taught us. Sing a song full of the hope that the present has brought us . . . may we forever stand, true to our God, true to our native land. " " Lift Every Voice and Sing " was the traditional theme song sung by the Innervisions of Blackness. Sung at group reunions, concerts and other gatherings, the arrangement was of special significance to the group as it is the Black National Anthem. The choir encour- aged communication between the Black and his or her social community through the sharing of musical tal- ents. All new members were welcomed into the choir with- out a formal audition. The group, run on a strictly volun- tary basis, strived for participation and unification of its members. Since the Innervisions was organized in 1974, the group has presented an April concert to a combined audience of campus and Austin community members. Through their success in the community, the Innervi- sions of Blackness is a choir which has set the pace for future special interest musical groups. Many Blacks on the UT campus planned to continue their tradition of bonding campus and community through concerts. jy 5tW : FIRST ROW: Deborah Etta Giles Faye Beatrice Young Cassindra Ann Wright Macie Bertharene Hill Cherlyn Gwenn Henry SECOND ROW: Letty Arlene Manuel Dianna Gordon Cassandra Rose Thomas Bessie Lynn Butler Sheila Laruth Cheatham Terry Sue Stewman Patricia Deloris Harrison THIRD ROW: Arlene Lois Youngblood Viola Bernadette Bush Londa Valencia Wilson Shayna Patrice Lee Jacqualyn llvana Huckaby Nellie Mae Paulhill FOURTH ROW: Gilbert A. Harkless Joe McNeil Audy Joseph Daniels Floyd Miles Jr. Leo Jason Adams Dianna Gordon Londa Valencia Wilson . Bessie Lynn Butler Leo Jason Adams . President . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer Innervisions of Blackness 313 Choral Directors During the past year the University Choral Groups were given direction by three faculty members and five teaching assistants. Dr. Morris Beachy continued to serve as conductor for the Chamber Singers and Cho- ral Union which were both founded by him during his 20 years of teaching choral music at the University. The University Chorus followed the beat of Dr. Alaire Lowry for the second year while the Concert Chorale watched the baton of Dr. Charles Smith in his third year as direc- tor. Susan B. Collins Dr. Alaire H. Lowry Ara Carapetyan Robert A. Reid Dr. Morris J. Beachy Dr. Charles K Smith Robert M. Stout 314 C horal Directors - : ' : With the exception of Ann Bunyan, who began her third year of directing the Women ' s Concert Choir in the fall semester, all other teaching assistants started a first-year association with the various groups. Michael Stout, candidate for the Master of Music degree in Cho- ral Conducting, directed the Longhorn Singers. Susan Collins, who is working toward a Doctorate of Musical Arts degree in Conducting led the Southern Singers. The Varsity Singers were conducted by Robert Reid who worked concurrently toward his Doctorate of Musical Arts degree in Choral Music. After Bunyan completed her course study for the Doctorate of Musi- cal Arts degree in Conducting during the fall semester, the leadership of the Women ' s Concert Choir was assumed by Ara Carapetyan. Approximately 70 percent of all members are non- music majors. The University Chorus takes a break. Frank Mayes Singer attracts a small crowd for his song Choral members sing an impromptu song at a Christmas party. Choral members congregate in the cold for a concert Choral Directors 315 The Choral Union ' s Houston rendition of Bloch ' s " Sacred Service " was incorporated into a Bar Mitzvah service at the Temple Beth Israel Synagogue. The per- formance was especially significant since the cere- mony was to honor the coming of age of the great- grandson of Bloch, a famous Swiss-born composer who later became an American citizen. Over 2,000 per- sons attended the service. The Choral Union was unique in that it combined Choral Union members from both the Austin community and the Uni- versity student body to provide a rich experience for all members. In conjunction with the Austin Symphony Orchestra, the group opened its concert season with a performance from Wagner operas " Tannhauser " and " Meistersinger. " In December, the group presented its Christmas program at Municipal Auditorium. " Recrea- tion " by Haydn and " Carmina Barana " by Carl Orff were performed in April. cfo ,..,. bentatives i Because pditoned. UNIVERSITY MEMBERS Robert Truett Allen Edward Albert Armstrong Mary Christine Arnett Kathleen Anne Barnes Beverly Sue Barton Elizabeth K. Beavers Melinda Ruth Beck Guinn Blackwell Janet C. Blomdahl Betsy Cannon Buckner William Henry Caldwell Arnulfo Luis Canales Susan D. Bryan Collins Gerald Allan Crees Charles Byron Cross Paula Johnson Curl Hardy Welch Davis Carl Thomas Donsbach Pamela Gail Elrod Karen Johnson Essey David Fox Carrie Ann Galloway Elizabeth Thomas Hancock Rebecca Ann Hannahs Forbes E. Hanson Cynthia Lynne Heller Betty Jean Hill Debra Teresa Hoover Susannah Lee Isham Baby Jo Johnson Karolynn Kadera Julie Ann Kautz Sue Ann Lewis Steve Allen McDaniel Mary Helen McFarlane Margaret R McGrew Maureen Daly McMurphy Jeanne Lou Miller Robbie Gail Newman Karen Suzanne Officer Robert Keith O ' Neill Stephen Edgar Ottmers Candice E. Perkins Paul Allen Premack Mary Kay Precise Walter Reid Price Mary Graham Pulkingham Robert Addison Reid Rhonda Jean Richards Keith D. Rowley Marli Ann Sawyer Karen Lee Schmidt Linda Sue Smart Judy Kathryn Sousares Jane Ann Steed Sara K. Taubman Nancy Clarke Thomas Kimbra Lee Treadaway Rebecca Anne Triggs David Ray Virden Mary Nan Wilson Patricia Ann York Pamela Gail Elrod President Rebecca Ann Hannahs Secretary Kimbra Lee Treadaway Treasurer 316 Choral Union Union 1 Sppilffliy Chamber Singers The Kennedy Center in Washington, D.C., was the site of one of the Chamber Singers ' Bicentennial per- formances. Chosen to sing on " Texas Day " as repre- sentatives for the entire state, the Chamber Singers performed only songs written by living Texas residents. Because only 21 singers were selected from all who auditioned, the group was one of international renown for performances of vocal chamber music. Originally formed in the 1 950 ' s under the name of Madrigal Sing- ers, the group set a tradition of quality and excellence at the University. The Book of the Month Club selected the Singers to represent the entire Southwest on a recently-produced record. In conjunction with choral groups from colleges and universities such as Smith, Brigham Young and Amherst, the group completed three Christmas albums. 1 . Connie Ruth Gastler 2. William Curtis Vaughan Jr. 3. Nancy Ann Hermanson 4. Gwen Elizabeth Franke 5. Robert Addison Reid 6. Jeanne Louise Kemp 7. James Edward Wood 8. Diana Gail Eblen 9. Nancy Kay Crawford 10 Michael Louis Robertson 1 1 . Marilyn Jean Howell 12. Ara Verne Carapetyan 13 Margaret Elizabeth Gregory 14. Pamela Gail Elrod 15 James F. Lafontaine 1 6. Mark Douglas Dixon 17 Jimmy Preston Wrotenbery 1 8. Terry Kay Tyner 19. Walton Donnie Hood IV 20. Virginia Beth McKinney Terri Kay Tyner President James F. Lafontaine Vice-President Margaret Elizabeth Gregory Secretary Nancy Ann Hermanson Treasurer Chamber Singers 317 Longhorn Singers The Longhorn Singers were unique in the sense that they were the only large co-educational choir on cam- pus which was designed for the non-music major. During the past year the 75-member choir journeyed to Dallas and presented a " Beat Oklahoma " show on the State Fair Grounds prior to the Texas-OU football game in October. Other engagements included singing I spring car- I alumni an I choral a f " March G FIRST ROW: Mary Elizabeth DiStefano, Jonna Sue Dagen, Gwendolyn Fran- ces Williams, Kerrin Ann Kane, Beverly Gail Scudday, Susan Lynn Holcomb, Lois Leftwich, Terry Lynn Cassell, Lisa Lynn Harris, Nancye Marie Carlock, Cynthia Jeanne Bryant. Melissa Lyn Randolph. Kim Berman, Diane Eliza- beth Kuhn, Patricia Linn Davis. SECOND ROW: Thomas Harold Keen, James Robert DuBois, Timothy Lynn Fryer. Dana Darrel Jacobson, Gregory Stephen Lobb, William Reid Nutting, Kyle Gregory Speed, Richard Shane Churchwell, Dennis Lee Johnson. Brian Eugene Matos. Charles William Eggert Jr., Raul Clayton Staggs. Lawrence Matthew Jackson. John Howard Chenoweth. Michael Lynn Roberts. THIRD ROW: Brenda Diane Rice, Rebecca Lynn Green, Rebecca Louise Price, Saretta Lynne Moss, Suzanne Maureen Moody, Renee E. Halow, Pamela Hardin, Elisa Hope Carlis, Eliza- beth Ann Jackson. Carol Lynn Shaffer, Deborah Lynn Wroth, Catherine Carol Davis, Mary Ann Schorlemer. Stacy Lynn Miller, Debra Lynne Mat- thew. Linda Louise Vajgert. Rae Lynn Hecey, Mary Catherine McMillen, Karen Christi Jones, Shen Ann Goldman. FOURTH ROW: Loyd Edward Roberson. Paul Alan Boskind, Mark Alan Pitman. Mark Chance Soward, Mark William Almond, Billy Joe Cornwell Jr , Timothy Slater Nash, Andrew Ridgely Taylor, David Foster Rhodes, Martin Scott Holler, Paul Wayne Beu- tel, Thoma s Jack McLellan, Stanley Robert Galanski, Marshal David Gold- berg, Charles William Mueller, Clarance Maris Smith. Thomas Charles Harrison President Andrew Ridgely Taylor Vice-President Kim Berman Secretary Catherine Carol Davis Treasurer Mike Stout directs the Longhorn Singers 318 Longhorn Singers at the UIL State Convention in Austin in March and for the Texas State Historical Society in April. The annual spring campus concert was also held in April. Longhorn Singers performed for high schools and alumni audiences, singing novelty numbers such as a choral arrangement of Longhorn Band favorite, " March Grandiose, " and " The William Tell Overture. " Their repertoire was primarily geared to pop and show tunes. When the group was not practicing or having one of their get-togethers, they helped finance activities by cleaning Memorial Stadium and taking an inventory at Scarbroughs. Two members of Longhorn Singers harmonize One singer performs her cheerleader skit Longhorn Singers perform at the State Fair Longhorn Singers 319 Concert Chorale With the $1000 earned annually from the fall Work-a- thon, the Concert Chorale commissioned a contempo- rary choral composer to write a set of choral pieces which they premiered at their April concert. This year, Donald Grantham, a UT professor of music composition, wrote a work entitled " Seven Choral Set- tings of Poems by William Butler Yeats. " Three of the seven, " The Falling of the Leaves, " " Down by the Sal- ley Gardens " and " The Everlasting Voices, " were sung by the Chorale. Grantham ' s remaining selections were based on " To an Isle in the Water, " " A Cradle Song, " " When You Are Old " and " Into the Twilight. " Previous composers and their pieces were Sven Lek- berg, " Years Prophetical " ; Gail Kubik, " Household Magic " ; Michael Fink, " Tell Out (Magnificat) " ; Karl Korte, " A Mass " ; and Conrad Susa, " Hymns for the Amusement of Children. " For the Work-a-thon on Oct. 16, members divided into three groups and worked for five hours on different projects. They performed odd jobs for a rest home in North Austin, painted the inside of a child care center, planted corn and helped in other community-oriented projects. During Nov. 12-14, they sponsored a clinic for high school students in the Houston-Galveston area. The mini-tour included a public concert in Houston. The spring tour, taken over eight days of spring break, included performances in Carlsbad, Albuquerque and Los Alamos, New Mexico and Lubbock, Texas. lftwi ty 1 1 fir Richard E. Hill . . . . President Andrew Ridgely Taylor Vice-President Reginald Michael Harvey Treasurer Cynthia Louise Fadely Secretary FIRST ROW: Donna Lynn Pikes, Susan Jan Soward, Elizabeth Kaye Tynan, Cynthia Louise Fadely, Kathleen Marie Simon, Katherine Doughty Gabbert, Ten Jeanette Wagner, Carmen Marie Gonzales, Patri- cia Rosalind Riggle, Norma Jean V. Gonzalez. SECOND ROW: Mary Marshall Davie, Barbara Ruth Mallin, Pamela Ann Taylor, Jennifer Mane Jicha, Wendy Jean Douglas. Virginia Cameron Clark, Jennifer Claire Melady, Julie Ann Whittington, Jan Marie White, Lesa Carol White. Carla Vonmerz. THIRD ROW: Priscilla Rose Kmgry, Carole FitzPatrick, Gregory Leo Gastler, Frederick Holt Thomas, James Douglas Hurd Jr., Michael Joseph Dowling, Jeffrey Scott Barnett, Joseph Brian Jackson, Edward Junius Drake, Anne Heath Welch, Stephanie Harrell Prewitt. FOURTH ROW: Charles K. Smith, Joan Lenore Hamilton, Donald Preston Wiley, Robert Michael Moore, Wendell Dean Wyatt, David Marc Owen, Keith Lee Hamilton, Charles Wayne Gabehart Jr , Robert Perry H. Bode, Ron- ald James Herrera, Mark Edward Fisch. Reginald Michael Harvey, Laura L. Jenschke. FIFTH ROW: William Anton Chamberlain, Georgia Gay Ribar, Richard William Hacker, Wayne George Locklear, Gary Wayne Pyle, David Kyle Scarborough, Charles K. Castle, Charles D. Spradley. Richard George Grey, Byron Davis Morriss, Richard Malcolm Walsh. Paula Jean Rethlake, Richard Edward Hill. 320 Concert Chorale Southern Singers Although called the Southern Singers, singing was not the only talent of this versatile group. The Southern Singers were " out to entertain their audiences " with dancing and many other musical performances. Their programs often included many types of instrumental performances by the multi-talented members. Visiting Corpus Christi Naval Air Station in early October, the Singers later traveled to Webb Air Force Base in Big Spring. They also sang and danced for audiences at Trinity University in San Antonio and several Spring Branch high schools in Houston. Besides performing out-of-town concerts, the South- ern Singers also performed in Austin at the Dad ' s Day ceremonies at the LBJ Library, and they sang at the dedication of the recently opened Texas Union. In September, they entertained a group of Texas Exes at the Alumni Center. They performed at Littlefield Dorm in October and at the Texas Tavern in early November. The Singers wound up the fall semester by Christmas caroling with several other choral organizations while their spring semester concluded with their traditional Spring Concert in Hogg Auditorium. 3334 1. Cynthia June Lawrence 2. Melody Leigh Stanford 3. Shiryl Louise Thompson Jayne Ann Finch Mary Markle Moore Deborah Lou Tutje Carla Ann Serafin Barbara Jeanne Holland Cheryl Yvette Carlisle Veronica Casillas Linda Alison Aldridge Noreen Myra Jasper Elizabeth Anne Cnsman Kyle Elaine Cooper Susan Bryan Collins Julia Joyce Clegg Otelia Antoinette Jurcak 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 1 1. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. Kathleen Susan Foster 19. Kathleen Garza 20. Nina Elaine Prudhomme 21 Caroline Eberhard Williams 22. Elizabeth Annette Locklin 23. Carlotta Elizabeth Cooper 24 Tamara Lynn Hardy 25. Marsha Renee Greene 26. Arden Anne Specia 27. Frances Carolyn Prudhomme 28. Cary Dell Cupit 29. Mary Carol Horany 30. Gay Lynn Cokendolpher 31. Diane Gay Lawrence 32. Dorenda Carole Holland 33. Gail Snyder Blocher 34 Deborah Joan Benitez Elizabeth Anne Cnsman President Mary Markle Moore Vice-President Kyle Elaine Cooper Secretary Julia Joyce Clegg Treasurer Southern Singers 32 1 " We all get along real well even though we are a very big group, " Dr. Alaire Lowry, director of the University Chorus, said. " We have a family atmosphere and a lot of fun. " Learning about and singing good music which both they and their audiences could enjoy, the University Chorus sang a combined repertoire of classical and pure entertainment music. Accompaniment ranged from a full orchestra for their Christmas program to a University Chorus piano or organ during performances at various Austin churches. December was an active month for the 85-member chorus which performed at Hogg Auditorium and later participated in a carol sing. During the spring they per- formed at St. Edward ' s University and toured College Station, Lufkin, Nacogdoches, Tyler and Corsicana. While they enjoyed harmonizing, members received one hour of UT credit. FIRST ROW: Janette Elise Sudderth, Karen Lee Hunter, Susan Gayle Hawt- horne, Mary Alice Leyva, Penny Jean M. Rogers, Camille Sharon Neuvar, Carmen Guerra, Jane Lynn Smith. SECOND ROW: Stephanie Andrea Bower, Jean Casner Casarez, Susan Marie Koster, Judith Rae Ney, Susan Gail McCoy, Karen Dianne Anthony, Margarette Pricilla Gutjahr, Debra Mary DeLong, Laura Gay Stuckler. THIRD ROW: Susan Renee Branson, Colleen Patricia Hazard, Ann Louise Davis, Rebecca Anne Fadely, Jane Susan Lan- zisera. Cynthia Eunice Janke, Linda Kay Youngblood, Mary Catherine McMillen, Nancy Elizabeth White, Jerri Louise Hale. FOURTH ROW: Virginia McGovern. Carol Wayn Scruggs, Ann I. Perrine, Donna Lee Cranberry, Karla Ruth Zwiers, Sally Day Trigg, Gerry Ann Angel, Leslie Elaine Martin, Mary Denise Wilde, Lauren McNaughton. FIFTH ROW: David Reid Weber, Joseph Brian Jackson, Jesus Garcia, James Thomas Ainsworth. Matthew John Sherman, Andres Castillo, Michael Wallace Everidge. Michael Murray Gibson. SIXTH ROW: Bruce William Boyle, Richard Alan Polunsky, Mark Frederick Doerner, James William Creech, Harlen Rieger Fleming, David Rene Garza, Gregory Stephen Lobb. SEVENTH ROW: David Lynn Ross, Leonard Scott Schmidt, Lawrence B. Stewart. Russell Allan Bethel, Kenan Davis Cowling, Carl Robert Johnston, David Lewis Guion. EIGHTH ROW: Warren Austin Brown, Thomas John Donovan, James Robert DuBois, Jay- son Antonoff, William E. Wellborn, Jimmy Preston Wrotenberg, Kevin Augustine Collins. NINTH ROW: William David Goolsby, Lawrence Ross Clarke, Leslie Gene Tull, Floyd Miles II. Gary Arthur Goethe, Stephen W. Van Hooser, Bruce Mackenzie Martin. Rebecca Anne Fadely . Lawrence B. Stewart . . Sally Day Trigg Harlen Rieger Fleming President . Vice-President Secretary .Treasurer 322 University Chorus Varsity Singers - -..-. " Only the best for the greatest, " the Varsity Singers continued their tradition of excellence in pop choral music at The University of Texas The Singers prepared and performed pop choral concerts for high schools and civic functions. Singing on the UT campus, members were selected as vacan- cies occurred during the semester. During their spring tour in March, the coed group traveled through south Texas to perform, and mean- while they made good use of the region ' s tourist attrac- tions Matamoros, Mexico and South Padre Island. FRONT ROW: Cathlyn Crook, Robert Addison Reid, Deborah Lynn Bridges, Richard Wyatt Roberts. Michele Denise Fallwell, Kirkland Lee Busby, Elaine Bryson LaRue. Ronald Jay Brustein. MIDDLE ROW: Betsy Path. Charles Donelson Spradley Lisa C. Irby, Todd Brian Freeman, Catherine Anne Bowles. BACK ROW: Byron Frederick Lilly, Janie Lou Semke, Douglas Edward Powell. Edith Diane Dochen, John Dewey Miller, John Roger Fun- nell. Ralph William Woodward. Charles Spradley Diane Dochen John Miller Catherine Bowles . President .Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Varsity Singers 323 Women ' s Concert Choir Performing at various Austin churches, the Women ' s Concert Choir sang a serious classical repertoire for treble voices and folk music. They often performed reli- gious music and sang the ancient Latin Mass as well as other traditional Latin music. The 40-woman choir, which was open to non-music majors, was formed in 1957 as a reorganization of the Women ' s Glee Club from the 1 920 ' s. Singing at church services in Georgetown, the group also performed at a public recital in Taylor, Texas. High school students and church members around Austin, UT dormitory residents, Zilker Park and State Capitol visitors enjoyed the group ' s expertise at various times. In December, the choir sang Christmas carols, and in May, they participated in the annual " Sing Out " spon- sored by the Choral Department. Nora Leigh Jeffrey Mary Lee Campbell . Erin Lea Pearce Lilly Johnece Gilbert President . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer 1 . Ann Sotherden Bunyan 9 2 Barbara JoAnn Gerbig 10. 3. Susan Rebecca Ulbricht 1 1 4 Shonna Ruth Smith 12. 5. Kathryn Thompson Smith 13. 6 Deborah Marlene Acevedo 14 7 Kimberly Lynne Forehand 15 8 Sharon Jean Nietubicz 16 Susan S. Vail Moore 17. Cathy Jane Dowden 18. Terron Jeannette McDonald 1 9. Glenda Jo Holcomb 20. Patricia Jenee Coleman 21. Sheryl Gwen Law 22. LeanneOrr 23 Gladys Edna Thomas Susan Patricia Beck 24 Gay Lynn Cokendolpher 25. Mary Lee Campbell 26. Kerrin Ann Kane 27 Suzanne F. Lee 28. Nan Leslie Wallrath 29, Erin Lea Pearce 30 Lilly Johnece Gilbert Barbara Antonia Freeman Nora Leigh Jeffrey Elizabeth Ann Barnngton Leslie Elizabeth Redd Deborah Barren Ann Barton Hoyer 324 Women ' s Concert Choir Choir Longhorn Water Ski Club ;c .:-, Although this was the Longhorn Water Ski Club ' s first year in existence, some members participated in the ski competition at the 1977 Aquafest held in August sponsored by the Austin Chapter of the American Water Skiing Association. In order to promote greater interest in water skiing and encourage competition among its 45 members, the group planned to construct an oil drum slalom course either on Lake Austin or Lake Travis. Novices were allowed to join the club and learn the details of skiing. While raising money for activities, they also contrib- uted to environmental improvement by collecting alu- minum cans and bottles and by clearing away debris from the lake area. A group outing was held in the spring to gather more interest in the group and in ski- ing. Dan Keith Davis Jr. . . . Treasurer William Howard Perkins Karen Elizabeth Barnes Brent Alan Helms Dan Keith Davis Jr. Lecia Ellen Barton Kathleen Ann Janak Stephen W. Hardaway Robert Alan Straw William Burl Hurt Rob ert M. Taylor Jr. Stewart William Shockley Thomas John Kalb Glenn Harold Peterson David B Ocheltree Janice Mary Bickford Longhorn Water Ski Club 325 Noze Brotherhood During October, the statues on the South Mall had a new decoration white noses. This paint job was the work of a small campus group appropriately called the Noze Brotherhood. The Noze Brothers raised money through parties and projects and contributed to charities it deemed worth- while, such as the Noze Transplant National Associa- tion, the annual Nozal Knozel Telethon and the Central Texas Nozal Memorial Museum. At a get-together in Waco before the Baylor game, Noze Brothers paid tribute to their nosey Waco count- erparts. In February, the organization celebrated the end of the winter at their annual spring party. On retaining As oft Orange . municatK sus. W Kir: During as teles Noze Brothers are shady characters. ' San New members are initiated into the Noze Brotherhood. 326 Noze Brotherhood Orange Jackets In compliance with HEW Title IX ruling this year Orange Jackets changed their status from an honorary campus organization to a social sorority, thereby retaining its all-female membership. As official hostesses for The University of Texas, the Orange Jackets promoted friendship and better com- munication, not only between members and the cam- pus, but also to organizations outside of campus. Selected on the basis of proven scholarship, campus leadership and service, members were chosen as the most representative women at the University. During the fall semester, the Orange Jackets served as hostesses at the symposium " Toward New Human Rights, " sponsored by the LBJ School of Public Affairs. The women greeted visitors and alumni at their annual brunch on Dad ' s Day. University President Lorene Rogers delivered a special welcome to former Orange Jacket members, and autho ress Shelby Hearon of Texas Monthly spoke. Toward the end of the semester, Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson invited the women to the LBJ ranch. In the spring, members met at the home of Shirley Bird Perry and heard University Lobbyist Frank Erwin address issues which he expected the University to face during the legislative session. Mary Melissa Pratka . . . Donna Patricia Brockie Vicki Lynn Wagner Stacy Renee Bankhead Cheryl Kay Hampton . . . President .Vice-Presidents Treasurer Secretary 1 . Sandra Marie Holub 2. Margaret Jane Stanbery 3. Vicki Lynn Wagner 4. Mary Melissa Pratka 5. Stacy Renee Bankhead 6. HollyceCharenn Giles 7. Eileen Beth Martell 8. Clair Elizabeth Krizov 9. Jessie Judith Aronow 1 0. Kelly Jayne Freeland 1 1 . Carol Jean McAnelly 1 2. Sara Sue Avant 13. Katherine Lucia Chatas 14. Dorothy Lynne McGee 15. Mindy Joy Siegel 16. Vicki Lynn Siegel 17. Karen Lee Mourey 18. Jill Arnold Roberts 1 9. Peggy Anne Parker 20. Jacqueline Suzanne Holmes 21 . Allyson Leigh Womac 22. Lynn Blunt 23. Kathleen Ann Boothe 24. Kimberle Koile 25. Karen Emily Tumulty 26. Renee Lynn Nichols 27. Edith Suzanne Swanson 28. Karen Kay Grube 29. Marsha Lynn Hamby 30. Elizabeth Ann Stephens 31 . Mary Margaret Carroll 32 Jean Helen Brockie 33. Mary Kathleen Price Orange Jackets 327 Texas Posse " Fire-Up for OU " was the party which began the fall semester for the Texas Posse, an honorary spirit organ- ization. Posse throws this party annually at The Bucket to raise money for the Big Brothers of Austin and the Texas State School for the Deaf. While raising money for such charities, the coed group led the way for more than 400 UT students to rally and boost the spirit nec- essary for OU weekend. The Bucket, a local Austin night club, has helped sponsor this party for three years. The 80-member Posse also aided various campus groups with their finances. The Texas Cheerleaders received all profits garnered by the group through their bean-guessing contest and game ball raffle held before the UT Arkansas football game. Selling helium-filled orange and white balloons which said " Posse wel- comes Dads " at the Dad ' s Day game, members donated proceeds to the Longhorn Band travel fund. Besides promoting spirit, Posse was concerned with serving the Austin community. Members gave a Hallow- een party for the deaf children from the State School and took some children from the East Austin Commu- nity Center roller skating. They also provided several families with Thanksgiving dinners. ---:. 1 . Russell Thomas Rice 2. Steven Howell Levenson 3. Gary Stephen Farmer 4. John McKaig Spafford 5. Laura Sue Barnes 6. Cheslea Kemble ' 7. Pamela Jill Nanney 8. Earl Bowen Austin 9. Allyson Leigh Womac 10. Merrill Linden Locher 1 1 . Ronald Scott Dahse 12. Alan Brian Levine 13. Laura Sue Hankins 1 4. Tod Wilson Terry 1 5. Carrie Evelyn Griffin 16. Elise JoyGaller 17. Mollie Jane Omeara 18. Sally Lou Schultz 1 9. John Sargent Hawkins 20. Mary Paige Rippey 21. Rebecca Lynn Hodges 22. Roxanne ReyneSobocinski 23. Barbara Ann Hurley 24. Barbara Anne Steig 25. Gwyn Delaine Aldrich 26. Denise Diane Whitty 27. Daniel Victor Stolper 28. Jay Richard Lucas 29. Barbara Lee Carter 30. Susan Lynn Peterson 31. Susan Brusenhan 32. Cynthia Link Weyel :; - - . 328 Texas Posse Pledge Trainer Diane Cuenod shares her cake with Beth Johnson. ' Spaffy " Spafford boosts UT spirit at a Posse function. Steve Tiemann speaks to new and old members at the Tapping-ln party. 33. John Stuart Davis 34. Sharon Lynn McCloud 35 Donna Dean Cuenod 36. Kathryn Dawson Brown 37 Lucy Jane Seay 38 Brian Michael Strull 39 Brad James Laughlin 40. Patti Jean Latham 41 Philip Bruce Freeman 42. William Charles Scheihmg 43 Virginia Gail Ellis 44 Bronwyn Lawson 45 Nancy Ruth Bixby 46 Cynthia Anne Henley 47 Nancy Elizabeth Capps 48. Linda Beth Marks 49. Mona Sue Keeter 50. Mark Dan Giles 51 . Edward Rudolph Prince 52. Stephen Warner Tiemann 53. Robert Lee Montgomery 54. John Wesley Newman 55 Kevin McCalla 56. Steven Brian Burt 57. Charles Robert Schmidt 58. Robert Michael Weylandt 59. Ralfe David Reber Jr. 60. Carl Frederick Drews 61 . Kirk Scott Johnson 62. Robert Hamlet Blades Stephen Warner Tiemann Robert Michael Weylandt Catherine Hurt Mollie JaneOmeara . President Vice-President Treasurer . .Secretary Texas Posse 329 Sigma Alpha lota Ph Music therapy for deaf and mentally-retarded chil- dren helped the women of Sigma Alpha lota enrich their own music appreciation. Working as volunteers at the Austin State School, the women tried to reach chil- dren through the use of rhythm sticks and tambourines. " I have seen how valuable the music therapy field has been to the kids, " one volunteer said. When not working with the children, the 35-member musical sorority sang for the State School pupils, per- formed in ensembles at retirement homes and spon- sored community and campus recitals and programs. The women sponsored living quarters at summer music camps. Since musicians come from all over to attend camps, the sorority contributes to the various cottages. Instruments, sheet music and music books were sent to countries such as Cuba and Iceland as a part of the International Music Fund project. TheU college Kappa. ' affiliation Aiding Edilh Suzanne Swanson . Mary Catherine McMillen President . . Vice-President Elizabeth Kaye Tynan Judith Rae Ney . Corresponding Sec. Treasurer Sandra Kay Chapman . . . . Recording Sec. 1 . Jane Susan Lanzisera 9 2. Jane Ann Steed 10 3 Brenda Kay Liberty 4. Nancy Susan North 11 5. Carol Ann Nelson 12 6 Kathleen Thomas 13 7. Carol Jean Brown 14 8 Betty Bradley 1 5 Mary Elizabeth Ehrlich 16 Karen Lizabeth Longenecker Judy Kathryn Sousares 1 9 Denise Lanell Turmel 20 Carolyn Patricia Riordan 21 Martha Elaine Fears 22 Edith Suzanne Swanson Marli Ann Sawyer Judy Lynne Leatherwood Mary Catherine McMillen Jill Marie Hazard Cynthia Eunice Janke Elizabeth Kaye Tynan Judith Rae Ney 330 Sigma Alpha lota ' a lota I Phi Theta Kappa Alumni The Longhorn Phi Theta Kappa Alumni Association was not a secret campus organization, yet few people knew of them or their purpose. Members were junior college alums who had participated in Phi Theta Kappa, an honorary junior college organization. After entering UT, the members decided to continue their affiliation and thus formed an alumni chapter. Aiding PTK transfer students in selecting courses and in adjusting to UT life, group members sent out information to active Phi Theta Kappa Chapters in order to introduce them to the organization. Although the Longhorn Chapter is one of three nationally recognized PTK alumni associations, the group began groundwork for establishing a branch at Texas A M. In February, members attended the state convention of junior college Phi Theta Kappa Chapters in San Antonio. id 1 . Deborah Ann Muggins 2. Cynthia Yvonne Herron 3. Sara Lynn Zant 4. Jo Ann Viktorin 5. Jean Ann Grappe 6. Vanessa Dale Stroud 7. Jana CecileNicksick 8. Donna Marie Danysh 9. Ann Marie Hodges 10. Jo ' Ann Stafford 11. Michael Charles Swihart 12. Jaye Lynn Weir 13. Judith Adina Silverstein 14. Michael Alan Wren 1 5. Robin Ray Roberts 16. Alan LeeCastetter 17. Steven Allen Wood 18. Tom Alan Black 19. David Walter Freestone Deborah Ann Muggins President Robin Ray Roberts Vice-President Ann Marie Hodges Treasurer Donna Marie Danysh Secretary Several PTK alums socialize at an informal get-together Phi Theta Kappa Alumni 331 Silver Spurs Silver Spur members welcomed Bevo X to the UT gridiron this year. The four-year-old steer, who made his debut at the North Texas State football game in Sep- tember, was loaned to the University by its owner, Spur member John Hardin III. The steer was born in 1972 on the Hardin Ranch, near Vernon, Texas. Silver Spur members took full personal and financial responsibility Theh bunded ship, to money fc letics re A mrni r i it IK i 1 . Forrest David Nelson II 2 Robert Dean Stacker 3. John Robert Dale 4. Cameron Kurt Kreager 5. Robert Edward Tabak 6. Michael Kevin Mooney 7. Robert F. Goodman 8. George Leon Kennedy 9. Jack Arnold Steinberg 1 0. Scott Evans Holtzman 1 1 . John Mark Chelette 1 2. William Frederick Hamm 13. Wade Hampton McMullen 14. James Michael Edge 1 5 Richard Kirk Pipkin 1 6. Robert Dayton Sellingsloh 1 7. Kevin O ' Donnell McHale 18. Barry Alan Adler 19. Darwin Philip Arnett 20. William Nicholas Finnegan 21 . Charles Rogers King 22. Dallas Lee Difiore 23. Warren Wayne Frazier 2 4. Randall L. McEachern 25. Richard Henry Edelman 26. James Russell Tamlyn 27. Wallace H.Scott III 28. Samuel Todd Maclin 29. James J. Hussey III 30. John Brown Hardin III 31 . Albert Shannon Conly 32. Myron Geer Blalock 33. Rosanna Deane 34. Richard Anderson Renaudin 35. Douglas Lamar Doyle 36. Robert Leland Shaw Jr. 332 Silver Spurs - ' Y for feeding and caring for Bevo X as they have for all previous Bevos since 1 945. The honorary service organization which was founded in 1938 and whose members show scholar- ship, leadership and service to the University, raised money for causes it deemed worthwhile. Women ' s Ath- letics received the proceeds from Bevo ' s Birthday Rodeo, held in November. In the spring, the Dance Marathon benefited the Muscular Dystrophy Associa- tion. Spur members also took Bevo out to Highland Mall and collected for other charitable causes. In addition, Silver Spurs worked with the Big Brothers Association of Austin, by taking underprivileged chil- dren to football and basketball games. Bevo X plays tug-o-war with John Hardin, Bryan Walters and Cameron Kreager. :., - ' J 37. Stephen Martin Lipscomb 38. William Franklin Zwiener 39. Steve E. Weylandt 40. Bryan Keith Walters 41 . Robert Dudley Mansell 42. David Fort Crawford III 43. Lester Gregory Swan 44. David Lowell Wood 45. Charles Guy Goodwin III 46. William Cardon Gerner 47. Michael Kenneth Grimm 48. Peter Mackerer Boyd 49. Mark Gayland Dinges 50. James Lawrence Gordon 51 . Thomas Drury Cordell 52. John Randolph Kent Bronco busting at Bevo ' s Birthday Rodeo. Silver Spurs 333 Silver Spurs Richard Anderson Renaudin President Harry Walter Wolff III Vice-President George Terrence Balagia Secretary Dav id Lowell Wood Treasurer Rider prepares for a tumble at Bevo ' s Birthday Rodeo Mike Grimm presents a pair of spurs and a hat to Abe Lemmons A couple dance for the Muscular Dystrophy Association Janet Walsh and Rick Miller team up for the Dance Marathon 334 Silver Spurs Spooks Casperilla dreads the sight of a new Spooks pledge class each semester. She knows that is when she will be hidden away for the new inductees to find her. With her wrinkly cloth " skin " and her UT orange hair, Cas- perilla is the mascot of the Spooks. An honorary spirit group comprised of freshmen and sophomore women whose main objective was to boost spirit and support UT ' s athletes, Spooks this year began to actively support women ' s athletics. On Monday afternoons, Spooks converged on the drag to paint their orange-blooded suggestions before football games. New initiates, or " weenies, " were com- missioned to wash the windows after the game. Spooks contributed to the University by helping with Dad ' s Day, the A M bonfire and recognizing an out- standing International Student. Every spring and fall, Spooks tap in approximately 40 members who are chosen because of outstanding achievements in high school and at UT. At the tapping ceremonies (usually at Kinsolving Dorm) all the Spooks wear decorated paper sacks over their heads to con- ceal their identities as they sing their tapping song. FIRST ROW: Kann Wentworth. Robin Samuels. Jelia Ann Jones, Laurie Ann Knox. Susan Hertha Basse, Karen Lee Mourey, Denise Jean Collins, Meh- met Melih Oskay, Denise McTyre, Kathleen C Mayne, advisor, Elaine Judith Schaub, Nancy Lynn Knox, Melanie Sue Phillips. Donna Lynn Jette, Patricia Ann Ashton. Marguerite J Ackermann. SECOND ROW: Sandra Lynn Hard- wick. Louisa Mershon Craft. Caren Diane Casal, Anne Ivy Ginsburg, Debo- rah Gayle Smith, Janie Elizabeth Nowlm, Laura Teresa Peters, Ellen Sue Meyers. Linda Gail Leinbach. Teri Lynn Wenglem, Vickie Lee Gaudin, Mindy Joy Siegel, Vicki Lynn Siegel. Cynthia Lamar Zuniga, Sarah Beth Horany, Peggy Anne Parker THIRD ROW: Nancy Lynn McEachern, Melissa Jo Vita- sek. Celeste Eileen Johnson, Cynthia Gay Hairgrove, Carolyn Louise Pax- ton, Margaret Olivia Terry, Carolyn Ann Krischke, Tamara Lynn Hardy, Susan Ellen Reilly. Carmen Lynne Herrera, Claire Woodward, Mary Martha Marmon. Ann Sammons. Beth Ann Staus, Robin Lynne Garner. FOURTH ROW: Dubravka Hari|a Hrgovicic. Fara Sue Meltzer, Leslie Elizabeth Lewis, Peter Ann Reardon, Diane Byrd Tudor, Vicki Louise Waddell, Patricia Sue Stewart, Jo Ann Rosenfeld, Lisa Ann Bloomfield. Patti Mane Edmonds, Marian Elaine Gaenslen, Catherine Jeanette Walker, Margaret Mary Kane. Cecilia Kay Shearer FIFTH ROW: Judy Logan, Darlene Theresa Guillory. Gail Elizabeth New. Elaine Elizabeth Turmel, Cynthia Ann Hopson, Mary Janette Lievens, Zetta Alonso Young, Julie Hunt Jordan. Elizabeth Ann Thompson, Gere Gleim. Elizabeth Starr Braun, Robin Sue Rosen, Melissa Morns, Shyla Thomas, Carol Lee Hardwick, Martha Lee Mullen, Tami Suzanne Gray. Denise McTyre Marguerite J. Ackermann Melanie Sue Phillips Karen Lee Mourey President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer .... Spooks 335 Tejas Club When Lady Bird Johnson invited Tejas Club mem- bers to her ranch near Johnson City on Oct. 24, they discussed ways to protect the environment and restore the landscape. They also spoke about campus affairs, her term as a UT Regent, her life in the White House and her late husband, Lyndon Baines Johnson. Tejas was founded in 1925 when a group of male students who were disgusted with the values of mem- bers of social fraternities banded together for financial support and friendship. In order to promote good fel- lowship, scholarship and a high standard of conduct among the members and their fellow students, they encouraged loyalty and usefulness to the University. 1. Keith Lee Hamilton 17. 2. Timothy Charles Casey 18. 3. Stephen D. Martin 19. 4. Kevin Lawrence Shaw 20. 5. David Wayne Thomas 21 6. Alexis Mount Cranberg 22. 7. Jon Allen Green 23. 8. Edwin Barrett Turner 24. 9. Michael Allen McFarland 25 10. John David Harrison 26 1 1 . James Patrick Mclnerny 27 12. Eric Stewart Hagstette 28 13 Steven Lee McMillon 29 14 Terry Allen Pence 30 15. Gary Charles Morgan 31 1 6 Harry Edwin Steffen Jr Eric Francis Craven John Walker King Lee Otis Taylor Carl Craig McClendon Elmo Stewart Lopez Jon David Ivey Robert Dean Dabbs Robert Louis Porter Harold Franklin Marshall William Graham Wright Ricky Mayo Watson Lamonte Scott McAngus Timothy Brian Fleming Emmett Elbert Harrison John Bruce Lowe Keith Lee Hamilton President Timothy Brian Fleming Vice-President Alexis Mount Cranberg Treasurer Gary Charles Morgan Secretary 336 Tejas Club With these purposes in mind, the group derived its name trom the Tejas Indian tribe which lived in South- east Texas and Southwest Louisiana. Tejas means " friends " and so, following this background, the presi- dent was called " Xinesi " after an old chief of the Tejas Indians, and the house was called " the tepee. " The motto of the " braves " was " May the fires of friendship forever burn. " Some ex-braves are Byron Fullerton. associate dean of UT ' s School of Law; Ronnie Earle, district attorney; Larry Laden, former district attorney and Ronnie Dugger, noted journalist. J. O. Garrett, a charter member who remained in Austin as an insurance salesman, helped keep the club going financially until his death in spring, 1976. Annu- ally, a dinner commemorating Garrett honors the club ' s most outstanding brave of the year. The 35-member, all-male club was excepted from Title IX, the 1972 Amendment to the Education Act which states that federally-funded institutions cannot discriminate in the use of its funds because of gender. The club hosted a Christmas party for underprivileged children, coordinated the flash card section at football games and maintained a blood fund at the Travis County Blood Bank. Weekly coffees were held with speakers such as UT Regent Thomas Law, Director of Women ' s Athletics Donna Lopiano, Catholic Student Center Director Father Bob Rivers and UT President Lorene Rogers. Lieutenant Governor Bill Hobby speaks March 3 Braves and friend concentrate on Hobby s words Members enjoy visiting with several speakers throughout the year The tepee home of the " braves Tejas Club 337 Texas Cowboys Even as Darrell Royal coached his last game, " Smo- key " the cannon boomed and boosted traditional Longhorn spirit. Texas Cowboys, the oldest honorary men ' s service organization, has taken charge of the cannon since 1953. Founded in 1922 by Arno Nowotny, the Cowboys ' purpose was to promote spirit and serve the Austin community. Brian Frederick Antweil John Charles Pearce GeorgeS BayoudJr Bruce Hardy Hill Foreman ... Strawboss Horsewrangler . Shotgun 1. Kim Carlson Hutchins 2. Brian Frederick Antweil 3. Judson Anthony Crow 4. Edward Jay Bisno 5. Frank Nash Bullock 6. Jeffrey Thomas Hinson 7. Michael Allan Luskey 8. Randall Dane Smith 9. Brian David Kantor 10 John Michael Pruitt 1 1 John David Lisenby 1 2. Catherine M. Stewart 13. Stuart Glen Sharrock 14 Howard Goldberg 1 5. Larry Langston Harlan 16. Thomas W. Ford Jr. 17. David Williams Burgher Jr 1 8. Richard Powers Lucas 19. Charles Patrick Oles 20. Michael E. Sawtelle 21. Jack Albert Kelly 22. Timothy F. Alexander 23. David Wayne Clawater 24. Robert Bates Arnot 25. Hale Bremond Umstattd 26. William E, Bailey 27. Robert C. Strait 28. John SharpeGaines 29. Robert C.Vaughn 30. Stephen Watts Kmney 31. Richard Paul Colquitt 32. TolarN. Hamblen III 33. Julio L. Laguarta 34. Thomas M. Marshburn 35. PaulC. Brandt 36. John P. Scott 37. Forrest M. Smith III 38. John Patrick Doherty 39. Norman Joseph Bailey 40 Lamonte Scott McAngus 41 . Leslie D. Jennings 42. Ted Lowell Swinney 43. RichardS. Rankin 44. David B. Lumpkins 45. Michael Alan Cohen 46. George S Bayoud Jr 47. Craig Richard Hokenson 48. Robert E. Peerman Jr. 49. Richard Martin Lucas Jr. 50. Patton C. Chapman 51. Richard Walker Dyess 52. James C. Gresham Jr. 53. Christopher L. McDaniel 54. Mark Joseph Hamilton 55. RickHillard Fenlaw 56 William P. Hamilton 57. Matthew Steward Ramsey 58. John Charles Pearce 59. Jeffrey Douglas Otto 338 Texas Cowboys -: - Decked out in white pants and shirts, chaps, necker- chief and black hat, Cowboys raised money and heated up Te xas spirit with the traditional Aggie bonfire and pep rally. Cowboys also escorted underprivileged chil- dren to football and basketball games. Three events sponsored by the Cowboys in the spring aided the Austin Association of Retarded Citi- zens. The Spinners performed in the annual benefit, the Cowboy Minstrels. Then, during Round-Up week, the Cowboys raised more funds with the annual Cowboy Barbecue. Finally, with Mayor Jeff Friedman as one of the ceremony ' s speakers, Cowboys hosted the Special Olympics in March. Cowboys and volunteers took part in coordinating, planning and promoting the track and field meet in which mentally retarded youngsters com- peted. A Cowboy is silhouetted against the Aggie bonfire. Tickets are taken by Cowboys at the Cowboy Minstrels benefit. George Bayoud and John Pearce meet the Arkansas mascot Cowboys monitor a tug-of-war at the Special Olympics. Texas Cowboys 339 UT Flying Club One-day " fly-ins " made to various towns across the state enabled Flying Club members to log air time and allowed them to visit points of interest throughout Texas. At Harlingen, they visited the Confederate Air Force Museum; at Kerrville, the Mooney Aviation Plant; Lake Whitney (north of Waco); and Matagorda Island (between Padre Island and Galveston). The fliers competed with students from A M on March 26 in events which included flour bombing and spot landing. With the landowner ' s permission, one pound bags of flour were dropped over a field in an effort to hit a marked target. Then to further test accu- racy, the pilot tried to land as close as possible to a mark on the runway. Bird ' s Nest Airport in Manor, Texas, leased its pool of 1 Cessna two- and four-seaters at discount rates. The two-passenger Cessna 150 ' s rented for $15 per hour while four-passenger Cessna 172 ' s went for $21 an hour. Larger Cessnas were also available. Dues paid for about one-fourth the cost of each fly- in. Instruction was available for beginners at Bird ' s Nest Airport or from qualified members of the club. After fly- ing about 15 hours with an instructor, a learner could solo. To carry passengers, however, Federal Aviation Administration requirements such as having 40 hours flying time had to be met. Two University courses, similar to basic driver ' s edu- cation courses helped some members. Private Pilot Aeronautics and Instrument Flight Principles were both taught in the Aerospace Engineering Department. Considering it as more than just a hobby, members viewed flying as a chance to improve their qualifica- tions for a job, especially one which would involve trav- eling. U1 Skim era atlf Glut ! ' for then IMS it one me Dunr annual Kenneth William Katzen President John Michael Dicus Vice-President Robert R. Grimm Associate Vice-President John Mark Bohls Treasurer Joseph Burton Eggert Secretary Dr. Ronald Wyllys Advisor 1 . John Mark Bohls 2 Murray Scott Wall 3 James Kevin Schachtschneider 4 Ann Marie Patterson 5. Joseph Burton Eggert 6. Kengo Hayashi 7 Kenneth William Katzen 8 Stephen Ray Geron 9. John Kinzie Whistler 10. Ronald E Ortman-Glick 1 1 . Bruce Edward Agee 12. Douglas Edward Mann 340 UT Flying Club UT Ski Club Skiing equipment representatives and guest speak- ers attended the October Skifest held by the UT Ski Club. In its fourth year, the event prepared the skiers for their January trip to Steamboat Springs, Colorado. While they looked forward to sporting fun in the snow and slush, " It was very rocky and icy. It didn ' t snow while we were there; bad conditioning for a good skier. It was lots of fun; you got a few ' bumps ' in your skis, " one member said. During the spring semester, members held their annual Apres (after) Picture Party at which they shared memories and snapshots from their Christmas trip. The UT Ski Club was established to give UT students, faculty and others the opportunity to enjoy the sport of snow skiing. All levels of skiers were invited to join the club for instructions and special programs. Throughout the year, small groups from the club took extended weekends and flew to the mountains for a few days of skiing. Other special programs included instruction for beginners and tips for the advanced. During spring break the club skiied the slopes of Taos, New Mexico. William Cecil Coins III Trip Chairman Gordon Travis Leifeste Transportation Harry Boris Grenader Treasurer 1. John Morgan PenroseJr 2. Harry Boris Grenader 3. William Cecil Goms III 4. Elizabeth Ann Henke 5. Scott Adair McMillian 6. Michael A. Odell 7. Terri Lynn Everett 8. Gordon Travis Leiteste 9. Alicia L. Allen Skiers prepare to leave for Colorado UT Ski Club 341 UT Archery Club Months of hard work and training paid off when the UT Archery Club returned from Las Vegas in January with a $300 prize. While the women ' s team took sec- ond place, the men came in fourth in their respective divisions. The competition was one of the most renowned archery tournaments in the world. Olympic gold medalists and archery professionals traveled from all over the world to attend the tournament in the desert gambling mecca. During the fall semester, the Archery Club members worked on different projects to earn money for their trip. During archery tournaments, the members sold refreshments and archery bumper stickers. They also cleaned up Memorial Stadium after the SMU game. UT Asa " Team is Stootinc only in S Assooat Asm inkeece wnfw Ann Leigh Thacker President Robert Willis Youens . . . Vice-President Lindsey Carlin Schnelle Secretary-Treasurer 1 . Randall Hank Dennis 2. Cynthia Anne Savage 3. Joan Kay Gottlieb 4. Martha Cecile Storrie SSGj 5. Bearnice Maxine Beardsley 6. Dale Kindon Price 7. Hillman Lee Bailey 8. Timothy Charles Lidiak 9. Wendy Kay Mok 10. Jerri Louise Hale 1 1 . David Charles Rilling 1 2. Henry Hunt Armistead 13. Kathryn E. Tate 1 4. Robert Willis Youens 1 5. Ann Leigh Thacker 16. Kent Arthur Thompson 17. Peter George Hild 1 8. Billy Dean James Jr. 1 9. Lindsey Carlin Schnelle 20. David Allen Pesek 342 UT Archery Club UT Rifle Team As a result of acquiring new equipment, the UT Rifle Team is now qualified to compete in International Shooting Union matches. Previously, they competed only in Southwest Rifle Association and National Rifle Association matches. SRA is a collegiate conference league of nine universities. As members of the ISU, shooters are eligible to meet in keener competitions which will, in turn, sharpen their own firing skills as judges pay more attention to the details of firing. This stricter competition will hopefully lead to Olympic competition by Rifle Team members. The combination of new equipment and qualification for ISU competition increased morale on the young team, which consisted of mostly freshmen and sopho- mores. The team, which evolved from the ROTC rifle team, is now a civilian organization of about 13 men and two women. T Alan Bradley Earnest Captain Julie Lynn Shaw Treasurer Capt. Roger F, Poulin Advisor SSG John D. Stritzinger Coach 1 . Tarry Layne Shirkey 2. Eric Steven Berman 3. Julie Lynn Shaw 4. William Shell Watson 5. Michael Gene Alexander 6. Joe Burt Dishongh Jr. 7. Roger F. Poulin 8 Raymundo Morales 9. Thomas Jon Maloney 1 0. George Henry Soriano Jr. 1 1 . Alan Bradley Earnest 1 2. Charles Andrew Seibert 13. Ray Anthony Schultz 14. Kirk Everett Smith 1 5. John D. Stritzinger Capt. Poulin and SSG Stritzinger check out new equipment at practice. UT Rifle Team 343 UT Rodeo Association For most UT students, Bevo ' s Birthday Rodeo is part of the activities preceding Dad ' s Day, but for Howard Taylor, a UT Rodeo Association member, this year ' s rodeo was a catastrophe. Taylor and Oscar, a brown and white Brahma bull, " locked horns " (hit head-on) in the middle of Taylor ' s ride. The cowboy was knocked unconscious and thrown to the ground. He spent three weeks in the hospital and for several days was in critical condition. UTRA, a three-year-old organization formed to pro- mote rodeo as a sport, is part of the Division of Recrea- tional Sports and therefore received a limited amount of money from the University for operation. UTRA hosted an open show at Manor Downs in Sep- tember prior to gaining recognition by the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association in October. NIRA sponsored groups coast to coast. Formed as an incen- tive for young people interested in riding in rodeos to complete their education, NIRA provided scholarships for young riders who would otherwise not be able to afford to go to college. Joining NIRA enabled UTRA to recruit riders in an effort to strengthen the rodeo team. UTRA ' s recognition by NIRA enabled individual club members to apply for a four-year eligibility in NIRA- sanctioned rodeo competitions. Once accepted to NIRA, a member may participate only in NIRA-sanc- tioned rodeos; otherwise, he loses his eligibility to com- pete. Club members practiced by riding a bucking machine at Oak Hill. Barrel-racing and calf-roping were practiced near Bergstrom Air Force Base. Members also helped paint Manor Downs Racetrack. When not riding in rodeos or attending weekly prac- tices, members sponsored the cow chip-throwing con- test at the A M bonfire. After members collected chips near the Steiner Ranch which have been " cured natu- rally " (dried out by the air), competitors signed up for 25 t a throw in one of four categories: men, women, open and organizations. In previous years, winners were awarded cases of beer. Ricky Lynn Hudson President Charles Ward Byerly Vice-President Jimmie Lee Harrington Treasurer Mark Alan Taylor Secretary Marcille H. Bradshaw Advisor Mack Nelson Brice . . Advisor FRONT ROW: Mark Alan Taylor, Charles Ward Byerly, Ricky Lynn Hudson, Jimmie Lee Harrington. MIDDLE ROW: Kathlene L. Carpenter, Kathryn E. Anderson, Rosalie Marion Addington, Melissa Kohout, Peggy Jo Elliott, Mark Deakins Bond, Kendal Hayden Scott, E. Paul Gill. BACK ROW: Fred William Thompson, William Edwin Baker, Bobby Ray Miller, Christopher Campbell King. Raymond L. Kohler, Peter Lee Bright. Howard Taylor and Oscar before hitting head-on. 344 UT Rodeo Association UT Sailing Club A pleasant, October, Sunday afternoon sail on Lake Travis turned to near disaster for 1 2 members of the UT Sailing Club when 15 mph winds rose to 50 mph in a matter of 10 minutes. Six 420 ' s were racing against boats from the Austin Yacht Club. After the first race, the Coast Guard told the clubs to head for high ground as bad weather was approaching. Before they could reach the club site, however, they were in the middle of a storm. All six boats suffered some minor damage minor holes, fiberglass damage, broken rudders but no major damage. All but one boat capsized; no lives were lost. The club competed with the Austin Yacht Club dur- ing the fall in a series of five Sundays. During the spring and summer, the club staged races between its own members. The sailing team, however, raced intercolle- giately. Team members must be members of the club. Dues were relatively high in comparison with other University clubs: $30 for the first semester, $20 for each succeeding semester. The money was used toward rental of the marina which housed the boats, for general upkeep of the boats and to purchase used boats for the club ' s use. Private individuals also donated some boats. The club owns one P-Cat, one E-Scow, nine 420 ' s, six Sunfish and one motorboat. Some of the boats ' names are " THE TUB " (it floats like a barge), " FUN- GUS " (it has green slime in the bottom of it), " ACE " (the original owner ' s name) and " SERVUS. " In good weather, members of the six-year-old club regularly sailed on weekends on Lake Travis. Saturday Sails provided a novice instruction program which was presented both in class and on the water. The team itself practiced on Sunday mornings. Members were required to pass UTSC on the water and written safety tests before they could progress through five ranks of classifications. 1 . James Garry Peters 2. Andrea Paull 3. Marcia Louise Main 4. Jon Scherbatskoy Imre Janos Szekelyhidi Jr. 6. Ginger Sterling 7. George Peter Ford 8. Thomas Francis Lum 9. John Phillips Clewlow 10. John David Collier 1 1 . Helen Delana Snakenberg 1 2. Nelson Frank Mikeska Jr. George Peter Ford President George P. Pardue . . . Vice-President Dian Olivia Petty Treasurer Jean Milliard Secretary Commodore ' s Ball held in honor of officers. UT Sailing Club 345 346 Special Interest PROFESSIONALS S a a ANDI EISENKRAFT by Rene Lynn Fletcher Engraved in the traditions of some schools at the University are their patron saints. These mascots symbolize the ideals which students of particular colleges hope to attain during their professional lives. Attributing their associ ation with The University of Texas to the school ' s early history, the patron saints are either mytholog- ical characters or creations which sprang unexpectedly from the fertile imagination of some past UT student. Such was the origin of Peregrinus, (pear-a-grin-news), the School of Law mascot. As the first patron saint to grace the campus, Perry was born in 1900 as a result of an incident involving former football center Jim McCall. After he had missed several of his law classes in deference to his athletic pursuits, McCall was called upon by law professor Judge Simkins to the Main Then,!! in hopes Unsuo ere, Ihet by ' sBee figure wt Symbolizing the high ideals of patron saints link professional recite. Because of his absences, McCall was unaware that the Peregrinus was originally the old traveling Justice of Peace of the Roman Empire. While, as Simkins said, " The boneheads of the class evi- dently thought the Peregrinus was an internal organ of the body for they continually greeted each other, ' How is your Peregrinus today? ' , Perry took on yet another identity when McCall responded, " Judge, I don ' t know what it was unless it was some kind of animal ' . " The class roared with laughter. Russell " The Savage " Savage drew his conception of the animal on the board while fellow student Scott Key watched to see that Sim- kins did not catch him. Although McCall withdrew from the University at the end of the fall term, he had given Savage the idea which launched a tradition. That spring, Savage redrew Peregrinus on a pattern and cut it out of cloth which his landlady sewed on a back- ground. This sheet was then attached to two shafts. The law- yers claim that he stands for all that makes a man great: pep, power and pertinacity. Five senior engineering students and an academic absconded with the banner of Peregrinus in 1912. They cut him into six pieces and sent these in six directions. To replace his loss, a banner and papier-mache figure were constructed the next semester. In 1930, some students kidnapped a wooden Perry and destroyed him between the American National Bank and the Driskill Hotel. Two were tried in District Court for con- tempt but were exonerated. Seventy-seven years later, Perry is still " very much in evi- dence, " according to Dean T. J. Gibson of the School of Law. If school officials had decided to close classes on April Fool ' s Day in 1908, a fat-bellied wooden statue might never have gained prestige as the patron saint of the engineers. Oar. patt nestings! Khich ix certain studen yerseanc Initially., School of! ii 1910, 348 Traditions Engineer Governor " 1 1 tow torn of ' out-la County s convict, Sophomore engineering students decided to declare the April 1 date as a self-imposed holiday. To inaugurate the festivities, the night before students planned to round up stray dogs. They decided that the animals were to be taken to the fourth floor of the Main Building where tin cans would be tied to their tails. Then, the next day, the dogs were to be started down the stairs in hopes that the noise would sufficiently disrupt classes. Unsuccessful in their search for the four-legged noise-mak- ers, the disheartened group stopped for refreshments at Jaco- by ' s Beer Garden. There, they spotted a five-foot tall wooden figure with a glass of beer held in his right hand. Smuggled out and taken to the front of the Main Building, he was presented to the assembled group and proclaimed Alexander Frederick Clair, patron saint of the engineers. With a lofty speech, engi- neering student Alf Tombs explained Alec ' s accomplishments which included his involvement with the creation of the Uni- gh ideals df irofession; pertain schools and colleges, - .-- - " - ' -- " ' : - ' itudents with their heritage. -- ' " ' ' on a paW , ted on a back- ' verse and his reincarnation from Alexander the Great. Initially, Alec took up residence at the head of the steps at the School of Engineering where he was captured by law students in 1910. At the insistence of Judge John Townes he was returned unharmed. In 1916, the Law Class of 1911 purchased Alec from Mrs. Jacoby, thus acquiring him legally. While in their possession, the lawyers had him declared a vagrant, and on these grounds, he was sent to jail. Engineering Dean T. U. Taylor pleaded Alec ' s pardon from Governor " Pa " Ferguson. Complete with the official seal and signature, the pardon stated: " WHEREAS, It has been made known to me that on the blank day of blankety-blank, in a bone- dry year of Texas, ALEXANDER FREDERICK CLAIR, the Patron Saint of all the Engineers, who did design the Solar System . . . in the evening of his life, surreptitiously seized upon by a band of ' out-law-yers, ' dragged into the Justice Court of Travis County . . . falsely accused of insulting and exotic things . . . was convicted, fined and forced to spend a night in the custody of an unjust law. Whereas, without investigation, I am led to believe by Dr. T. U. Taylor . . . that his fellow, Clair, after much ado about nothing, is a sainted personage (or ought to be one) and therefore, like the King, he can do no wrong. " Receiving his sainthood during World War I, Alec ' s right leg was amputated, so that pieces of it could be sent to all Texas engineers serving in France. Some of these pieces, called " Celafotrap " ( " part of Alec " spelled backwards), have recently been bequeathed to the University. In 1919, a new Alec was constructed so that the old one could be retired to a " mountain ranch. " However, he was dis- membered by law students in 1927, and his head was returned to Dean Taylor via Governor Dan Moody. Present at Alec ' s massacre was Bascom Cox, a student who later became a judge in Brownsville. In 1938, two engineers recaptured Alec ' s right hand from the judge and returned it to the School of Engineering where it is today. Consequently, the old Alec was forced out of retirement to resume his position. To insure Alec ' s safety, he was hidden in a box marked " Sur- veying Instruments " and transported throughout Texas and even to Virginia. After his travels, he remained peacefully in the Texas Memorial Museum but came out of retirement to host the 80th reunion of the College of Engineering in 1 964. Presiding at the crowning of the engineering sweetheart in 1972, Alec was kidnapped. Found abandoned on the front lawn of the present Dean of Engineering Earnest Gloyna, Alec was placed in a glass case in the Engineering Library where his wandering days have come to a halt. While Alec may have created the Universe, Ptah boasts of being its architect, according to Professor Drury Alexander of the School of Architecture. " Most students have lost touch with our traditions. The School of Architecture has a patron saint, but probably one out of a hundred students has heard of him. However, he ' s still known to a few who remember the days when the school would have costume parties and some mem- ber of the faculty would dress up as an Egyptian to appear as Ptah. " Represented as a bearded man with a bald head, he dresses in rather skin-tight clothing and wears an obelisk around his neck to symbolize stability. Credited with wondrous deeds and achievements which include his being proclaimed the greatest of the Memphis gods, Ptah is regarded as the personification of the rising sun just as it appears over the horizon. He attributes Saint Peter as being his mispronounc ed namesake, Petah. Faded in the memories of most pre-med students, Damion was presented as the patron saint of Alpha Epsilon Delta, hon- orary pre-med fraternity at their banquet in 1 936. Not satisfied with the body and neck of a stegosauras, the hands and arms of man, horns and plate of triceratops, eyes of an amphibian, wings of a bird, teeth of a mammal, hair, feathers and an array of three types of scales, the imaginative creator bestowed Damion with the crowning glory the brains of a pre-med student. Hermes, patron saint of the School of Business, stands in front of the business school on the Speedway side and is a con- stant example to all business students. As a symbol of success and efficiency, he wears winged san- dals to insure swiftness. His bag of gold represents successful commercial transactions. He is known for possessing wisdom and authority. Patron saints epitomize the living essence of a school. Having deep roots in t he traditions at the University, their perpetual spirits span across time and unify students of all generations. Although some are forgotten, either through neglect or apathy, they never perish. They are ever present to be rediscovered. After a period of antidisestablishmentarianism, University stu- dents returned to books and revived traditions, resurrecting patron saints and mascots. Observance of customs of old was a cohesive force to unite the vast numbers of students at the Uni- versity. ( Traditions 349 Alpha Kappa Psi Jeff Deutsch presents the Outstanding TA award to John D. Simpson, finance TA, at the Alpha Kappa Psi Faculty Appreciation dinner in October Jeffrey Alan Deutsch President Motilal John A. Pinto Vice-President Michael Thomas Day Treasurer Charles Walter Goodnough Secretary Alpha Kappa Psi members gave the Lamar Street Goodwill store a face lift. The old store was painted and externally refurbished through the labor of the profes- sional business fraternity ' s members. Guest speakers such as Regents ' Chairman Allan Shivers and Austin Mayor Jeff Friedman, and field trips which included journeys to corporate offices of Ten- neco, Braniff and Texas Instruments provided group members first-hand information vital to their future careers. Alpha Kappa Psi provided a viable outlet for the skills learned in the business administration curriculum by sponsoring such service activities as furnishing an annual Thanksgiving dinner for the elderly, recording for the blind and holding a Special Olympics for the handicapped. An annual Faculty Night party gave students and fac- ulty in the business school a chance to acquaint them- selves with each other outside of the classroom. 350 Alpha Kappa Psi 1 . Gary Wayne Cummings 2. Russell Kent Parsons 3. Mary Janet Schuerman 4. John David Florence 5. Bruce D. Bell 6. Henry Gibbs Dalehite III 7. Gregory B. Powers 8. Gary Don Goodnight 9. Elroy Edgar Kiecke Jr. 1 0. Jeffrey Alan Jorgensen 1 1 . Gary Kent Doerries 12. Stanley T. Bratton 1 3. Robert Clayton Hughes 1 4. George W. Nichols Jr. 1 5. Michael Alan Weinstein 1 6. John Robert Collins 1 7. Richard James Dobrey 1 8. Robert Alan Carlisle 1 9. George B. Pennycuff Jr. 20. Robert Roy Lane 21 . Horace Franklin Cochran II 22. Robert Wayne Carlson 23. Norman John Luke Jr. 24. Albin Ralph Kovar 25. Randall Joe Laza 26. Gerald Frederick Heck 27. Charles Wayne Gilchrist 28. Michael Sean Regan 29. Gregory Scott Marchbanks 30. Jeffrey Alan Deutsch 31 . James Russell Sheffield 32. Mark Munro Minto 33. Joseph Edward Byler 34. Lance Lamar Leslie 35. Lloyd G. Young 36. Brian James Angstman 37. Craig Robert Doerries 38. Robert Lewis Morgan 39. Charles Walter Goodnough 40. John Reed Madsen 41 . Thomas Gary Elliott 42. Michael Richard Misner 43. Anthony Alan Nichols 44. Bruce Nolen Edwards Jr. 45. Thomas Kevin Chapman 46. Frank Charles Gittinger 47. William David Mitchell 48. Motilal John A. Pinto Alpha Kappa Psi 351 Alpha Chi Sigma Instead of suffering through Chemistry 301 (or 302, or 204) alone, students who had trouble in those courses could call upon members of Alpha Chi Sigma for free tutoring. This professional organization for chemical engineering and chemistry majors enabled students to share common interests and problems out- side the classroom; members also had the opportunity to meet faculty members. In September, Doherty Professor of Chemistry Dr. Richard B. Bernstein spoke on " The Influence of Freon in the Ozone Layer. " He asserted that freon is damag- ing the ozone layer, but said that chemists are deve lop- ing substitutes for freon which will inhibit the amount of radiation presently getting through the atmosphere. ilniUIUic ' r rvlt 1 . Arthur Foster Monzingo 1 1 . John David Bugay 2. William Paul Waits 12. Lu Ann Hood 3. James Robert Daniel 13. Stephen Mark Matteson 4. Robert Daniel McKenzie 14. Teresa P. Suffredini 5. Sydney Diana Burton 15. MichaelJ. Boone 6. Wendy Kay Mok 16. Deborah Ann Dunlap 7. Bradley D. Robertson 1 7. Gary Mark Paulette 8. Bryan Mark Garner 18. Douglas Gerald Bready 9 Robert J. Fehrenbacher 19. Karen L Westbrook 10. William Clifton Hunt III 352 Arthur Foster Monzingo President Reginald M chael Harvey Vice-President D ana Lynn Snyder Treasurer Karen L Westbrook Secretary Alpha Chi Sigma 3 Dog 5 Man 6. Don AlChE Michael Glenn Torbett President Teresa Gail Sipes Vice-President Nancy Louise Kolb Treasurer Robert M. Stearns Secretary 1 . Stephen Gerard Menegaz 8. 2. Teresa Gail Sipes 9. 3. Roger Evans Sowell 10. 4. Paul Michael Lorimer 11. 5. Mark Charles Cooley 12. 6. Douglas Gerald Bready 13. 7. Teresa P. Suffredini 14. Carl David Tatum Blake Thomas Eskew John Frederick Oyen David Henry Ochoa David Bryan Stanley Ross A. McLaunn Kelvin Lee Holub American Institute of Chemical Engineers members had the opportunity to visit the Petro-Chemical Exposi- tion at Astro Hall in Houston where manutacturers dis- played designs for pumps, distillation columns and other materials used within a chemical refinery. Mem- bers were able to closely examine refinery equipment. Designed to educate the students for better under- standing of chemistry as a profession, the American Institute of Chemical Engineers exposed members to applied chemistry through interaction between faculty and students, tours and lectures. Twice during the year an industrial committee con- sisting of 10 corporate presidents from major busi- nesses, such as Shell and Mobil, toured the Chemical Engineering Department. These executives examined the curriculum to insure courses were in line with pres- ent industry standards. Giving members information on the importance of removing sulphur from gases created when coal is burned, Dean Delaney, a chemical engineer from Radian Corporation explained " Flue-gas Desulphuriza- tion. " In April, Bob Dorsey, a former chairman of the board of Gulf Oil discussed the roles of engineers in top management. AlChE 353 American Marketing Association Walter D. Keeble III President Paul Allen Moody Vice-President Thomas Edward Bogar Treasurer Tracey Lee Tisdale Secretary American Marketing Association members learned the intricacies of product positioning from Wendall Hearne of Media Communications in Austin. He dis- cussed the way in which advertisers gear consumers to position products in their minds to accomplish favora- ble buying results. AMA members worked toward achieving a keen awareness in the field of marketing. Planned activities during the year afforded students and faculty with an opportunity for interaction. In addition to classroom knowledge, AMA afforded its members an opportunity to learn about the practical skills necessary upon entering the job market. Dr. Wil- liam Mindak, professor of advertising, discussed factors which contributed to unsuccessful campaigns and methods to make campaigns more effective. Extrapolating from his own experiences, Roman Fon- tenot of Roman Sales Company in Dallas provided insight into the world encountered by owners of busi- nesses which operate on commission. 354 American Marketing Association MEMBERS Irma Alvarez Donna Kay Avery Carolyn Beamon Martha Bing Thomas Edward Bogar Nancy Sue Brown Susan Elaine Butler Jonathan Rathman Carlson Nancy W. Hoffner Chapman Sharon Jean Cheng Horace F. Cochran II Floyd Eugene Covill Jr. Kathryn Elizabeth Crim Denice Gayle Cruze Beryl Annette Douglas Thomas Gary Elliott Randall Peter Fleisher Barbara Elaine Foust Robert James Garcia Linda Marlene Gordon John William Gorham Lawrence Woods Haas Susan Gay Hamilton Lawrence Craig Hanger Dr. Karl E. Henion II, advisor Brian Jourdin Hoffman Fay Leslie Honigblum Pamela Louise Idomir Willard Earl Imhoff III Grant David Jacobson Nancy Ann Kaufman Catherine Lee Kearns Jack Steven Kiser James Edmund Krohn April Elyn Laza Warren T. Leake Jr. Steven Andrew Lesch Sharon Anne Levy Sharon Kay Lucas Melissa Ann Mealer Duffie Wayne Monroe Greg O ' Brian Neely Connie Gay Osborne Gayle Ann Ostrander Rudy P. Perales Douglas Randall Pickens Nancy Coryell Ridgway David Charles Rilling Alexis Lenore Rinkoff Larry Wayne Rosinbaum Alexa Lee Rowden Brenda Gail Saxon Sanford Irwin Schackman Stephen Langton Schaefer Lynn Denise Schneider Lawrence Jay Simon Susan Kay Sugarek Louis Joseph Thiel Tina Leah Tilles Tracey Lee Tisdale Yolanda S. C. Tung Thomas Leon Van Osselaer Janette Marie Vollmer Eric Von Merveldt Claudia A. Wiltrout Becky Wong Marianne Wood Kathleen Marie Zenner ASCE 26 1. James Edward Lloyd Jr. 2. Jean Allyse Burson 3. Joe David Lozano 4. John Wayne Birkhoff 5. Linwood Earl Howell 6 Morey Emmitt Walker 7. Mark Stephen Cichowski 8. Karen Kay Grube 9. DonRaySchuch 10. Richard Scott McKitrick 11. Richard J. Penshorn 12. Richard Earl Cain 13. Amadeo Saenz Jr. 14. David Carter Wheelock 1 5. Randall William Poston 16. Mary Helen Hunter 17. Scott Wayne Howell 18. ANA. Azizi 19. Debra Yvonne Davis 20. Robert M. Taylor Jr. 21 . David Terry Dorais 22. Aubrey John Shelton Jr. 23. Wilhelm Paul Backhaus 24. Larry Duane Olson 25. Gary Lynn Newman 26. Colby Leigh Parkhouse 27. Gary Eugene Elkins 28. Gerald Mark Gerstmann 29. Daniel J. Darrouzet 30. Marilynn McBride 31. Harry Brian Walker 32. William Martin Isenhower 33. Marsha Lynn Hamby 34. Candice E. Koederitz 35. Charlie Reagan Copeland Jr 36. Rudolph Bonaparte 37. Brent Wendell Ryan 38. Robert Benton McGennis 39. John P. DeMaria 40. Daniel Kenneth Steussy 41 . Jamin Lee Patrick 42. Dr. Nicholas J. Carino, advisor 43. Joe David Walker Robert Barrier Daigh President Miles H. WatkinsJr . Vice-President Debra Yvonne Davis Treasurer Linda Diane Hampton . Secretary If the Mafia ever threatened to put members of the American Society of Civil Engineers into cement over- shoes, their efforts would be in vain. At the annual spring Texas Section Convention, each ASCE chapter in the State designed and built a concrete canoe which they entered in a race to test endurance as well as speed. Addressing the September chapter meeting, Douglas Sethness of Radian Corporation in Austin noted, " Among the present problems which civil engineers of today must face are those concerning the environment; all aspects of an engineering project must be examined before attempting to begin. " Lee Wilson, also of Radian, discussed the environ- mental aspects of lignite surface mining, emphasizing the fact that mining leaves the land in better condition after project completion since the soil is replenished rather than destroyed. ASCE 355 ASME E Geared towards acquainting members with practic- ing mechanical engineers, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers sponsored speakers Cyle Finn of Exxon Production Research Co. and D. V. Brandt, a former student and now a contracting engineer for the sales office of Chicago Bridge and Iron Co. According to Finn, " Work of the Guyed Tower, a non-rigid offshore oil production platform, may be opening many new horizons for today ' s mechanical engineers, particularly by expanding career frontiers. " During annual National Engineers Week, ASME members, students and faculty from the Department of Mechanical Engineering were involved in activities which ranged from a " Rat Race " to setting up and con- tributing to booths which display new innovations rela- ted to their field. In the " Rat Race, " ASME members competed by making their own carts powered by jet or gas engines to carry rats in the race. In addition, Mechanical Engi- neering Department faculty awarded three outstanding students with handbooks at the end of Engineering Week. Part of their treasury money was donated to the Energy Resource Alternative to aid in research. Group members actively helped out in this effort, which was national as well as local. 356 ASME 1 . Lino Luis Bracho 2. Larry Gene Hearin 3. Andrew McLeod Taylor 4. Bruce William Boyle 5. Russell Craig Shaw 6. Rudolfo M. Trevino 7. Michael Dennis Grant 8. Ann Carol Stembridge 9. Steven Charles Shimkus 1 0. David Mark Cobb 1 1 . Ronald Ray Bowen 12. Paul William Ehrhardt 13 Steven Schory Benson 1 4. Dale Edward Bragg 15. Andre John Cahill 1 6. James Dean Mathis 1 7. Ahmad Sharif-Homayoun 18. John Edwin Scherer 1 9. Mary Theresa Drouin 20. Robert Thomas Shalek 21 . Steven Arthur Carlson 22. Ronald John Moczygemba 23. Rebecca Ann Reiman 24. Jeffrey James Webster 25. Jerome Ord Settle 26. Craig Michael Gallenbach 27. Carl Edward Cope 28. David Mark Tilley Russell Craig Shaw Andrew McLeod Taylor . . Ahmad Sharif-Homayoun Patrick B. Rodgers President . Vice-President Treasurer Secretary It :-= !.% ' ME Black Business Association 1 . Kathleen Shelton 2. DeMetris Aquilla Sampson 3. Hattie Berenice White 4. Rita Dawn Nelson 5. Linda Marie Richards 6. Lionel Keith McLendon 7. Steven Royal Anderson 8. Edwin Odell Leftall 9 Joe McNeil DeMetris Aquilla Sampson Chairman Joe McNeil Co-Chairman Linda Marie Richards Secretary Kathleen Shelton Treasurer By sponsoring prominent speakers throughout the year, the Black Business Association offered its mem- bers insight into the role of Blacks in today ' s business world. Since its inception two years ago, the group made tremendous progress toward its goals of providing a vehicle for social, academic and professional exchange among Black students in the College of Business Administration. Besides offering information on career opportunities and job placement services, the BBA established a communication channel between members and college administrators. The Association sponsored speakers such as John Mitchell of Honeywell Electronics Corporation, Saundra Wiley, executive recruiter for Foley ' s of Houston, Sid- ney Evans and Eugene Freeman from Arthur Anderson Accounting Firm, all of whom discussed the opportuni- ties in small businesses for Blacks. Black Business Association 357 Alfredo Rico Torres President Angelita R. Lopez Vice-President GilbertoPro Jr. Treasurer Maria Cecilia Ramos Secretary When second-year law school student Janie Villareal was stricken with leukemia, the Chicano Business Stu- dents ' Association sponsored a successful fund-raising dance to help her family with medical expenses. Focusing on introducing Chicano business students to the professional community, the Chicano Business Conference was held on campus in April and involved members of the Travis County Mexican-American Chamber of Commerce as well as local minority busi- ness enterprises. The conference enlightened students as to possible local career opportunities and encour- aged positive interactions between the students and the professionals. In its first year of existence, the CBSA organized an information center for educational and occupational opportunities, provided full-time student advisors in the College of Business Administration and gave free tutor- ing to members of the organization. Chicano Business Students ' Association C C 358 Chicano Business Students ' Association 1. Diane Sue Sanchez 2. Angelita R. Lopez 3. Alfredo Rico Torres 4. Linda Eureste Tovar 5. Wilfredo Lopez 6. GuillermoM. Pena 7 Daniel Rodriguez 8. Ramon Montalvo 9. Juan Padilla Jr. 10 RaulCortez 1 1 Michael Fernando Moreno ano less mis ' ition Chicanos Interesados En Comunicaciones MEMBERS Ramiro Burr Rafaela Lita Cavazos David Alberto Diaz Ricardo D. Flores David Lynn Garza Oscar Gerard Garza Jorge R. Schement, advisor Ramiro Burr . . Coordinator Irma Stella Orozco David Ray Villasana David Alberto Diaz D avid Lynn Garza Coordinator Secretary Secretary . Treasurer Chicanos Interesados En Comunicaciones launched a petition drive to arouse public support for Roy Ramos Ortega, a Chicano student who was fired from radio station KHFA in December. Dismissed after his refusal to anglicize Spanish words, Ortega rejected pronuncia- tions such as Guad-a-loop for Guadalupe. Station man- ager Barry Carter insisted that the colloquial method was the " accepted way " for stations and advertisers. CIEC backed Ortega ' s attempt to pronounce words with traditional Spanish flair. CIEC co-sponsored a benefit dance with other Chi- cano organizations on campus to help lessen medical expenses of Janie Villareal, a second-year law student who was stricken with leukemia in August. In addition members sold " pan dulce " on the West Mall. CIEC attempts to solve problems of Chicanos in deal- ing with the media as well as promoting service pro- jects " for the benefit of the campus community. Throughout the year, members traveled to local high schools to recruit future UT students. Chicanos Interesados En Comunicaciones 359 Delta Sigma Pi Stephen A. Reinert President 1 . Steven Thomas Webb 34. Thomas Stephen C Rankm Robert Joseph Mitchell Vice-Presidenl 2. Randall G. Finch 35 Michael Ken Watanabe 3. Robert Henry Bynes 36. Judith Kay Fontenot John William McGovern Treasurer 4. Derek Joseph Fulkerson 37 Brent Randolph Caldwell 5. Henry J. Hansen 38. Michael Howard Lewis Thomas Landon Miller Secretary 6. Steven W. Johnson 7. Joe Wesley Latimer 39. Thomas Harold Groce 40. Kenneth Robert Reiser 8. Stephen A. Reinert 41 . Robert Joseph Mitchell 9. David Fletcher Hester 42. Ted H. Heaton 10. LeonF. Pesek 43. Michael Pierson Lien Floating a keg took on a double meaning when Delta 11. Frederick Shields Adams Jr. 12. Joe Wray Woolley 44. John Frederick Archer 45. Neil Eugene Whigham : Sigma Pi business fraternity members journeyed to 1 3. Richard Gerald Barnes 14. Eddie Lee Pool Jr. 46. Wallace Scott Norwood 47. Stephen Petligrew Rhea 1 New Braunfels. Approximately 40 members congre- 15. Larry Eugene Lewter 48. Eduard Kurt Wasser gated for the event near Wurstfest Hall before heading 1 6. Thomas E. Cornwell 17. James Mark Ward 49. John Howard Sleeker 50. Thomas Ayre Loomis towards the Comal River. Two kegs of beer were sup- 18. Daniel Ray Moore 51 . Paul Kamsler Gordon ported within inner tubes; as members felt the need for some brew, they would float out to the contraption 19. Paul David Amend 20. Maury Wayne Green 21. Jerry Wayne Bonham 52. Robert Jankowiak 53. Ronald Wayne Moseley 54. Alan Keith Reed while precariously perched in their own inflated tire 22. John Stanislaw Koncewicz 23. Fred David Raschke 55. Timothy James Wendel 56. David Anthony Luttrell tubes. 24. MarkSobotik 57. Stephen Lane Jukes Malcolm Cooper, a stockbroker from Rotan-Mosle, 25. Thomas Hudnall Lanier 26. Richard Bruce Pecore 58. Charles W Kleuser Jr. 59. John W McGovern discussed job prospects in the business field and the 27. Claude Edward Littleton 60. Warren T. Leake Jr stock market. Dr. Nick Woodward, director of Petro- leum Land Management, a major within the College of 28. Sharon Ann Faught 29. Gary Ray Pinnell 30 Barbara Ann Walker 61 . David Alan Freireich 62. John Patrick Johnson 63. David Bruce Lear Business, lectured on the rewards and benefits of busi- 31. Stephen Lyndol Walker 32. Robert Jack Nelson 64. Jeffrey Lee Dorrell 65. Steve Anthony Marmick 1 ness. 33 Debra Lynn Sabrsula At the Salvation Army Center in December, Delta S gma Pi members measured foot sizes of underprivi- leged children who waited to be fitted into some brand new shoes. De 360 Delta Sigma Pi i Pi Delta Sigma Pi member Tom Cornwell and his date dance during a rush party held in February. , Delta Sigma Pi members rush prospective pledges at a dance in the Knights ot Columbus Hall. Delta Sigma Pi 361 Fashion Group r 1 . Becky Lynn Davenport 2. Susan Kay Barren 3. Lois Beth Chyette 4. Paula Kay Seitz 5. Cheryl Lynn Deering 6. Sandra Lynn Smith 7. Deborah Ann Valrie 8. Marsha Renee Greene 9. Shannon Ruth Rose 1 0. Mary Kathleen Strodtbeck 11. Lisa Elaine Taylor 12. Lyda F. Guthrie Workman 13. Katherine K.Oliver 1$. GayleL. Jackson 15. Karen Kaigler Evans 1 6. Lisa Deane Wallace 1 7. Martha Fae Morgan 1 8. Mary Margaret Dilger 1 9. Catherine Anne Womack 20. Deborah Ann Vernon 21 . Shelley Elizabeth Williams 22. Carol Augusta Maury 23. Mary Neil McCoy 24. Nelda Denice Fite 25. Sheri Erickson 26. David James Ginople 27. Janet Kay Jordan 28. Lynn Denise Schneider 29. Sherri Jean Ivy 30. Lynn Lawler 31 . Deborah Lynn Carlen 32. Celeste Eileen Johnson 33. Sydney Kay Kaiser Lyda F Guthrie Workman Lisa Elaine Taylor Becky Lynn Davenport . . David James Ginople .... President Vice-President . .Treasurer-Secretary . Fashion Co-ordinator 362 Fashion Group " Texas Naturally, " a fashion show co-sponsored by UT ' s Fashion Group in conjunction with the Texas National Fiber and Food Protein Commission, premi- ered this November in the Education Building and fea- tured garments made predominantly from natural fibers. Fashion Group member David Ginople was the youngest designer to be included. He displayed a group of swimsuits and cover-ups for men and women which, when dry, are ordinarily solid colors. When they become wet, however, strategically located stars, stripes and maps of Texas appear on them. The Fashion Group, sponsored by the UT Home Eco- nomics Department, was organized nine years ago to acquaint students in fashion-related fields with job opportunities, responsibilities and work experience. In October and November, members gained valuable experience modeling for luncheon patrons at Joske ' s in Highland Mall. Former members of the Fashion Group have developed successful careers as designers, buy- ers and textile colorists after graduation. _ -: ' .. Home Eco- Manager of the NASA Integration Office Rob Battey told members of the Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronic Engineers that he foresaw a time in the near future when space stations will be built on other planets to aid in the ensuing increase in space travel. Speaking on the evolution of the space program, Battey ' s pres- entation included information on past accomplishments and future expectations. Other IEEE guest lecturers spoke on more earth- bound subjects. A Mobil Oil representative discussed instrumentation and pipeline control. He focused on the New Olympic Pipeline which runs through Oregon and Washington. IEEE students were acquainted with micro-processing techniques by a Motorola represent- ative. In addition to maintaining a library composed of a collection of texts and reference materials beneficial to electrical engineering students, the IEEE organized a Parts Committee responsible for the management of a store which provided electronic parts and catalogues otherwise unavailable to students. Loren T. Lancaster President Bruce Elliott Ballard Vice-President David S. Mothersole Treasurer Kent Burdell Mickelson Secretary 1 . Mark Curtis Walker 2. Steven Leo Poizner 3. Professor Archie W. Straiten 4. Russell A. Reininger 5. David Ray Stroupe 6. Min Ho Kang 7. Alex G. Hernandez 8. Loren T. Lancaster 9. Gerald Lee Frenkil 1 0. Kent Burdell Mickelson 1 1 . Kimberly Ann Langlotz 1 2. Carol Gay Hovenga 1 3. Scott Rodney Reagan 1 4. Thomas Robert Mclntire 1 5. Larry Dodson Glass 1 6. Sandra Leigh Parks 1 7. Anthony Jacob Klinkert 1 8. John Warren Newhouser 1 9. David Isaiah Garrett 20. Michael Edward Austin 21 . Michael Clyde Christopher 22. Alan K. Christensen 23. Kelly Sue Hollis 24. Diana Yolanda Bazan 25. Steven Mark Zwernemann 26. Glenn Alan Meyer 27. Hayssam Noueilaty 28. Rodney Earle Wood 29. Reinhard Fred Brueckner 30. Christopher Thomas 31 . Dr. Lyndon Taylor, advisor 32. Neal Romeo T. Pacleb 33. John Barnes Gordon 34. Professor Herbert Horace Woodson 35. Robert Warren Gunn 36. Gahlen Wayne Carpenter 37. Michael Jerome McGehearty 38. James Ayres Parker 39. Robert Wayne Knott 40. Bruce Elliott Ballard 41 . Casey Thomas Mulcihy 42. Kenneth Carson Hill 43. William Richard Oliver IEEE 363 Kappa Epsllon K Lena Kay Bluestein President Rosemary Holy Vice-President Colleen Kay Eck Treasurer Carolyn Dolores Bolton Recording Secretary Irma Lydia Martinez Corresponding Secretary Seventy-five women in the College of Pharmacy joined together and formed the professional sorority, Kappa Epsilon. They aimed to promote professional- ism, friendship and unity among all female pharmacy majors. Members were important in the Fall 1976 swine flu inoculation drive. Volunteers helped in both city and campus inoculation programs. They also served as Red Cross volunteers at Brackenridge Hospital, assisting in medical, technical and pharmaceutical areas. During the 1976 Christmas season, Kappa Epsilon collected toys for the children at the State School. They also decorated a tree in the pharmacy student lounge for their own Christmas party. The sorority sponsored a guest speaker who dis- cussed estate planning for professional women. Kappa Epsilon was active during the fall intramurals by playing football, basketball and volleyball. 364 Kappa Epsilon 1 . Susan Ann Wicheta 2. Denise Adams 3. Sarah Ann Rowe 4. Debra Kay Atteberry 5. Leslie Kay Budnek 6. Maria T eresa Flores 7. Laura Rosanne Knebel 8. Beatrice Ann Godines 9. Debra Lee DeSantis 10. Ellen Lorraine Miller 1 1 . Anita Laura Laurel 1 2. Marcella Lynn Roman 13. Annette Marie Ladin 14. Kayla K. Kothmann 1 5. Dora Linda Salazar 16. Colleen Kay Eck 17. Teresa Snow 1 8. Cynthia Ann Zamora 19. RebeccaS. Brink Poldrack 20. Carolyn Dolores Bolton 21. Kleta L. Janczys 22. Vincent Anne Court 23. Debra K. Mensing Ramsey 24. Jeanine Ann Tucker 25. Celyna Donna Delgado 26. Eugeania Kay Ray 27. Elizabeth Gayle Elliot 28. Rosemary Holy 29. Catherine W. Jackson 30. Jan E. Johannessen 31. Patsy Sue Malone 32. Mary Ann Smith 33. Dru Ann Shipman 34. Ivy L. Coleman 35. Lena Kay Bluestein 36. Billye Elaine Koether 37. Jennifer L. Ridings 38. Cheryl Lynn Etheredge 39. Letticia Cora Taucher 40. Marisela Reyes 41 . Margaret A. Covington 42. Deborah Lynne Huber 43. Kathryn L. Horton 44. Elizabeth Johanna Reece 45. Andrea Elizabeth Lambert pus a lions. frame On abose Schoo audien Kappa Psi ;. rue , - - - ' Michael A. Peters Regent James Richard Poison Vice-Regent Michael Thomas Youngblood Treasurer Danny Dale Graham Secretary Giving swine flu inoculations was one of the major service projects for Kappa Psi, a professional pharma- ceutical fraternity. Organization members volunteered their time and efforts to help with the national immuni- zation program. In addition to inoculating the UT cam- pus community, members administered the vaccine to Austin citizens at flu shot centers throughout the city. In October, Kappa Psi waged a war on diabetes. As part of the Diabetes Association Fund Drive, the frater- nity members stood on street corners to collect dona- tions. While cars stopped at red lights, members went from car to car to ask for money for diabetes research. On November 18, Kappa Psi sponsored a drug abuse seminar for the students of Smith Elementary School. Having explained the dangers of drugs to their audience, the pharmaceutical students demonstrated the harmful side effects that the drugs had on live rats. 1 . Gilbert Ruben Salinas 2. Vladislav Joseph Bily 3. Donald Ray Von Minden 4. Tony Everard McDowell 5. John Raul Mirelez 6. Javier Andres Saenz 7. Gilbert Ray Satterwhite 8. Thomas Joe Abel 9. James Richard Poison 1 0. Bruce Robert Carlson 1 1 . David Richard Strauss 12. Norman Keifer Beck 13. Charles Wesley Scott III 14. Michael Thomas Youngblood 1 5. Kevin Dale Chesney 16. William Kenneth Huff 1 7. Paul Martin DeLomel 18. Reynaldo Perez Moreno 1 9. Lawrence Thomas Balmas 20. William Rodney Jackson 21 . Carlos Felix Carrera Jr. 22. Michael Wayne Buss 23. Jerry Dwayne Harper 24. Stephen Frank Owen 25. Javier Enrique De La Garza 26. Max Edward Hooten 27. Danny Dale Graham 28. Norman Wayne Beisel Jr. 29. Michael Eugene Lowry 30. Russell Wayne Fenoglio 31 . Gregg Lloyd Sharp Kappa Psi 365 Marina Patricia Sifuentes President Bruce Robert Carlson Vice-President Norman Keifer Beck Treasurer Dru Ann Shipman Corresponding Secretary Carolyn Dolores Bolton Recording Secretary FIRST ROW: Joseph Alan Lew Andrew Henry Smith Bruce Robert Carlson Norman Keifer Beck Michael Thomas Youngblood Marina Patricia Sifuentes Dano Gutierrez Carolyn Dolores Bolton Harriet Anne Monsell Dru Ann Shipman Lena Kay Bluestein Reynaldo Perez Moreno SECOND ROW: Roy Glenn Ware Susan Ann Wicheta Lisa Gaye Pitzer Jeanine Ann Tucker Eugeania Kay Ray Cheryl Lynne Kieke Sarah Ann Rowe Sylvia Valverde Rosemary Holy Gilbert Ray Satterwhite Patricia Gayle Smith THIRD ROW: Gary Taylor Neel Danny Dale Graham Gregg Lloyd Sharp Ivy L. Coleman Debra Gail Hagens Norman Wayne Beisel Jr. Geraldine Anne Cruz Mary Ann Dowd Diane Leigh Walker Andrea Elizabeth Lambert Jennifer L. Ridings KletaL. Janczys Elizabeth Gayle Elliott FOURTH ROW: Larry Lamar Durrett Laura Rosanne Knebel 366 Longhorn Pharmaceutical Association Longhorn Pharmaceutical Association M H C Paul Martin DeLomel Michael Eugene Lowry David Richard Strauss Michael Wayne Buss Deborah Lynne Huber Teresa Snow Jeanne Beth Cranfill James Richard Poison Leslie Kay Budnek Jerry Dwayne Harper FIFTH ROW: Ricardo Martinez Thelma Diane Molina Beatrice Ann Godines Carlos Felix Carrera Jr. Jeffrey Morris Clary Richard E. Slaughter Jr. Cathryn Diane Cabaniss Beth Christine Lohr Vladislav Joseph Bily Berta Linda Gonzales Debra Colleen Burkett Linda Marie Vidosh SIXTH ROW: Kevin Dale Chesney Pamela Joan Beagle Marcia Lea Mueller Russell Wayne Fenoglio William Rodney Jackson Javier Andres Saenz Frederick Michael Labounty Frank W. De Fratus III Lawrence Thomas Balmus Donald Ray Von Minden Gilbert Ruben Salinas John Raul Mirelez Tony Everard McDowell Charles Wesley Scott Thomas Joe Abel William Kenneth Huff Steven Frank Owen As one of the largest voting groups in the Texas Pharmaceutical Association, the Longhorn Pharma- ceutical Association played a major role in that organi- zation. With -300 members, LPhA prided itself on being one of the largest voluntary professional pharmaceuti- cal associations in the nation. At one meeting, Mickey Leland, a state legislator who is interested in pharmacy-related laws, discussed his support of a bill which would permit substitution by a pharmacist of a drug which he concludes is better than that prescribed by the physician. Leland and LPhA worked together to have pharmacy recognized as a clinical profession with the pharmacist as the drug expert to advise the doctor. The group ' s emblem displays an armadillo investigat- ing a longhorn which resembles the classic druggist tool of the mortar and pestle. nome Econo were a a fund tanei Prol Dr.C ifeofo Udfcl Aco Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Chapter Hungry students, passing through the Home Eco- nomics Building during the day, satisfied their cravings at the coffee room operated by Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Chapter members. Coffee and doughnuts were available, and profits went to the club and also to a fund, which was used to award scholarships to six home economics students. Professional workshops were attended throughout the year. One, the American Home Economics Associ- ation Convention in Minneapolis, reported on new research topics and findings. Dr. C. Richard King of the School of Communication discussed " Women in the Alamo " at the November meeting. King researched and published a book on the life of one woman involved in the battle of the Alamo. In December, Dr. Elizabeth Furnea, a professor in the Women ' s Studies program, spoke on " Women in the Middle East. " A course in tying knots was included in the spring events when a macrame workshop, sponsored by a local store, taught members of the chapter the skill at the March meeting. 1 . Sunny Beth Klein 2. Gayla Jennings 3. Sally Lynn McGee 4. Cynthia Jean Wiener 5. Celia Ann Seiders 6. Barbara Anne Brandle 7. Pamela Diane Harrison 8. Flora Gutierrez Saenz 9. Patricia L. Kentield 10. Mildred M. Pettit 1 1 . Mary Katherine Goldapp 12. Robin DeniseBoldt 1 3. Carmela Virginia Vera Pamela Diane Harrison Barbara Anne Brandle . Patricia L. Kenfield .... Sally Lynn McGee .... President . Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Chapter 367 PEM Club Richard Paul Ojeda President Rhonda G. Teeple Vice-President Roy Jack Price Treasurer Esther Spring Secretary Physical Education Majors Club members attended the Texas Association of Physical Health and Educa- tional Recreation convention held in San Antonio in December. Keynote speaker Grant Teaff, head coach of Baylor University, stressed the roles which physical educators play in America and their importance in moti- vating and developing a child ' s interest in physical activities. Also at the convention, the vice-president of the Texas High School Coaches Association discussed the job market in Texas and emphasized the great demand for females in all areas of physical instruction. A handball clinic headed by Pete Tyson in April taught participants how to set up and play on one wall as compared to the conventional three-wall or full-wall handball courts. Tyson ' s basic philosophy was that most great handball players began on one-wall courts since all one needs is some tape and the side of a build- ing. As the larger courts became more available, play- ers then graduated to three-wall and full courts. 368 PEM Club 1 . David Greigh McLeod 2. David A. Arnold Jr. 3. Holly Wallman 4. Joni Kay Moorehead 5. Rhonda G. Teeple 6 John Cook McPherson 7. Laura Lynne Phillips 8. Roy Jack Price Beta Chi Debra Lynn Sabrsula President Debra Kay Farwell Vice-President Karen Lizabeth Dill Treasurer Vicki Lynn Wimberley Secretary On a field trip to Houston in November, members of Phi Beta Chi business sorority visited the offices of Mer- rill Lynch where they were given a mini-course in stocks and bonds. Topics ranged from stock options to corporate and tax-free bonds, and then members observed the arrival of the New York Stock Exchange returns. In October, Mike McGowan of the Arthur Young Accounting Firm, discussed careers for women in pub- lic accounting and stressed that everyone should decide early which career path she wishes to follow. At a seminar in March, the 100-member sorority lis- tened to speakers who offered advice on methods of achieving influential positions in the business world. Other speakers concentrated on ways to survive in the business world while maintaining one ' s femininity. 1. Ann Gertrude Williams 2. Susan Leigh Kaplan 3. Mary Elizabeth Centenio 4. Debra Lynn Sabrsula 5. Karen Lizabeth Dill 6. Carol Augusta Maury 7. Vickie Lynn Wimberley 8. Kathy Jane Cummings 9. Kathryn Jo Adams 10. Shiryl Louise Thompson 11. Catherine Barrington Riddle 12. Adelaide F. B. Smith 13. Nancy Katrina Netherton 14. Carol Ann Cooper 15. Susan Diane Seiler 1 6. Cheryl Dawn Lee 17. Diane Carol Madalin 18. Judith Kay Fontenot 19. Susan N. Berg 20. Karen Sue Willis 21 . Hazel Ann Lucas 22. Shirley Jane Shannon 23. Leslie Ann Price 24. Cheryl Lynn Deering 25. Jeanette M. Schindler 26. Suzanne Irene Dube 27. Suzanne Rose Stuckly 28. Donna Lynn Stolbun 29. Susan Marie Zuberbueler 30. Cynthia Ann Hopson 31. Sheila Anne Spencer 32. Julie Ann Sullivan 33. Cynthia Elaine Wegenhoft 34. Leah Elaine Nicholson 35. Joanne McLain Smith 36. Mary Patricia McCalpin 37. Lisa Kay Hood 38. Norma Ann Gutierrez 39. Joanne Michel Vollmer 40. Rosann Elizabeth Zeglin 41 . Pamela Katherine Liska 42. Karen Ann Stocking 43. Cynthia Aileen Cyr 44. Randy Elizabeth Gorham 45. Ellen Suzanne Corbin 46. Rose Katherine Kokas 47. Carol Susan Dean 48. Alexa Lee Rowden 49. Susan Lynne Duffey 50. Maria Antonieta Ramirez 51. Phyllis Ann Gindler 52. Jayne Elizabeth Jochec 53. Janette Marie Vollmer 54. Gaye Ann Sanders 55. Carolyn Jean Goldsmith 56. Lisa Kaye Corbett 57. Donna Marie Danysh 58. Caroline Lee Monies 59. Jeanne Mari Ekeroth 60. Mary Victoria Williams 61 . Susan Elizabeth Sorelle 62. Robin Lynne Garner 63. Kathy Lee Hall 64. Patricia Kathleen Ireland 65. Mary Ann Cotter 66. Donna Jo Rowe 67. Jill Marie Mandel 68. Linda Beth Terry 69. Elizabeth Maria Koncewicz 70. Carlene Gale Kouba 71 . Anna Helen Koncewicz 72. Jonell GayTrodlier 73. Brenda Lynn Katz 74. Pamela Renee Petersen 75. Julie Ann Driscoll Phi Beta Chi 369 Phi Delta Chi 1 . Doyle Wayne Johnson 2. Carvel Key Collins Jr. 3. Robert Lee Pippin 4. Eliodoro Q. Benavidez 5. Dario Gutierrez 6. Raul Dominguez 7. Robert Edward Morris 8. Michael P. Armstrong 9. Gary Milton Haralson 1 0. Joseph Alan Lew 1 1 . Francisco Barren Barrios 12. Eugene Leroy Pearson 1 3. Kent Stephen Kennon 14. Jack Roy Vizuete 15. Blake S Johnson 1 6. Robert Sherman Adams 1 7. Ricardo Martinez 1 8. Lee Clark Kaufman 19. Phillip Bryan Bench 20. Kent Lee Howze 21 . Daniel Wayne Lukas 22. Kerry Bruce Pierson 23 Dr. William J. Sheffield, advisor 24. Roy Glenn Ware 25. David Warren Bell 26. Browne Blades 27. Andrew Henry Smith Jack Roy Vizuete Robert Lee Pippin Kent Stephen Kennon . . Eugene Leroy Pearson President . Vice-President Treasurer Secretary 370 Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Chi fraternity members discovered the give and take of the medical world. Among the group ' s fall service projects, the professional pharmacy organiza- tion aided the Austin community and UT Health Center by checking consent forms and swabbing arms while physicians administered swine flu vaccines. On the receiving end, Phi Delta Chi members, through the College of Pharmacy, served as partici- pants in a research project for Alcon Laboratories by testing certain drug bases for side effects. Academically, to aid lower-division students in the College of Pharmacy, several Phi Delta Chi members conducted a free tutoring service through the Univer- sity. Dedicated to promoting friendship among members and advancing the study of pharmacy, the all-male group participated in all intramural sports and organ- ized a co-ed volleyball team. Phi Delta Chi provided a social atmosphere for members with its annual Hallow- een party and Founder ' s Day Banquet. i Chi Pi Sigma Pi ;-: 1 . David Rene Garza 2 George Gilbert Sanchez 3. Frank Idrogo Jr. 4. Raymundo M. Morales 5. Benito George De La Rosa 6. Cesar Augusto Longoria 7. Albert V. San Miguel 8. Alfred Benites De Leon 9. Dierro Emiterio Muniz 10. Apolonio Fidel Santos 1 1 . Jose Ignacio Villarreal 12. Sheryl Ann Pena 13. Justa Alejandro 14. Anthony Roy Morales 1 5. Victor Mario Gutierrez 1 6. Randy James Carrier 1 7. Julie Ann Jackson 18. Diana Yolanda Vazquez 1 9. Alejandro Jesus Guerra 20. Patricia Salinas 21 . Rosalind Eve Tyler 22 Diana Carranza 23. Daniel Balderas Jr. 24. Rudolfo M. Trevino 25. Virgilio Reyes Jr. 26. Roberto Ignacio Aguirre 27. Jose Luis Zapico 28 Robert Reyes Flores Jr. 29. Rudolph Rene Green 30. Adrian Hart 31 Luther Charles Wilson 32 Martin Candelario Molina 33. Manuel Chavira 34. Mitchell Claude Christopher 35. Peter Arthur Quezergue 36. Raul Chacon 37. Jesus Villarreal 38. David M. Reyes Jr. 39. Michael Clyde Christopher 40. Agustin Cruz 41 . Antonio Andrade On October 30, the UT campus became a " World of Engineering. " The Pi Sigma Pi Engineering Society coordinated the program in which approximately 600 high school students traversed the campus and learned of career opportunities in the engineering field. All departmental organizations were invited to lead tours and to contribute exhibits pertaining to all aspects of engineering. Pi Sigma Pi members operated a much-welcomed free tutoring service every Thursday night when upper- division students in all engineering fields helped lower- division students as well as each other. Although the society is open to all engineering stu- dents, it was founded by minority students to assist other minority students in obtaining an education, and therefore, it consists primarily of Blacks, Chicanes and women. During the spring semester, Pi Sigma Pi members trekked to Katy, Texas for a tour of a chemical plant, and to Houston for a visit to the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. Antonio Andrade President Apolonio Fidel Santos Vice-President Justa Alejandro Treasurer Michael Clyde Christopher Secretary Pi Sigma Pi 371 PRSSA 1 . Robin Lynne LaRocca 2. Judith Ann Morrison 3. Donna Rae Studak 4. Dr. Alan Scott, sponsor 5. Carolyn L. Connelly 6. Jean Adele Wilkinson 7. Mary Mignette Patterson 8. Belinda E. Canada Williams 9 Gladys Kay Owens 10. Martha Louise Boone 1 1 . Susan Annette Simmons 12 Karin Jane Hopkins 13. Jeanna Sue Inks 14. Georga Isadora Roberts 1 5. Patricia Ann Barnett 16. Kathleen McClaugherty 17. Sonia Ann Perez 18 Stacey Kim Soper 19. Denise McTyre 20. Susan Elizabeth Sivley 21. Michael Richard McClain 22. Norman Balfour Oshman 23. Linda Kay Minnis 24. Carolyn Ann Jemelka 25. Catherine Lee Overall 26. Philip William Bode 27. Brenda Picola Kennedy 28. Mary Alice Bellemans 29. Robert Louis Thompson Jr 30. Sandra Kay Loden 31 . Dr. Donald Kenneth Wright, sponsor 32. Douglas Brent Etier 33. Janet Lee Gieb 34. Carla Denise Tergerson 35. David Roy Martin Susan Elizabeth Sivley Martha Louise Boone Lisa Lynn Fryman . . . Linda K. McClung . . President . Vice-President Treasurer Secretary 372 PRSSA Observing professionals at work throughout the year, UT ' s Alan Scott Chapter of the Public Relations Student Society of America examined different public relations jobs to discover what each entails. Named after its founder and current advisor, Dr. Alan Scott, the group operated as an educational and professional organiza- tion. Boasting 117 members, PRSSA was the nation ' s largest chapter. Members were given the VIP treatment in November during a field trip to the Johnson Space Center in Houston. After touring Skylab and Mission Control, the center ' s public information officials explained their methods of dealing with the public and the media. On another occasion, PRSSA members were far from VIPs. Waking up at 3 a.m. one fall morning, these hardy and sleepy souls stuffed inserts into The Daily Texan, working to raise money for their organization. Jim Parsons, PR director for Houston Lighting and Power, spoke to the group on HL P ' s PR program and gave tips on good interviewing procedures. At a fireside chat in December, Mike Cooper, administrative assist- ant to Gov. Dolph Briscoe, discussed the difficulties of handling PR for the governor and how his training had and had not prepared him for his job. Sigma Delta Chi Reba Cinthia Cardenas President Kenneth Edwin Pittman Vice-President Mark Edward Meyer Treasurer Deborah JoAnn Knapp Secretary Chris Harte from the " Austin-American Statesman, " speaking at the October meeting of Sigma Delta Chi Society of Professional Journalists, noted that " The power that professional journalists today possess to influence public opinion is increasing, " and stressed the importance of " factual " reporting. Sigma Delta Chi Society of Professional Journalists, a voluntary organization of men and women, waged campaigns at all levels of government to preserve the public ' s freedom of the press. Establishing a relation- ship between the professional chapter and the students in the campus organization proved to be a successful formula for the group. Freedom of Information was the focus for the regional convention held in Dallas on April 23-24. Ear- lier, at the group ' s November chapter meeting, Mike Quinn and representatives from the State Attorney General ' s office and the local media discussed the same topic. At the national convention in November, Dr. Martin L. Gibson, associate professor of journalism, group presi- dent Reba Cardenas and vice-president Ken Pittman heard columnist James Kilpatrick affirm the role of the press in government reform. Press critic Charles Seib from the " Washington Post " and Tom Bradley, mayor of Los Angeles, also spoke at the convention. 1 . Rene Lynn Fletcher 2. Veronica Casillas 3. Lisa Ann Berres 4. Jean Adele Wilkinson 5. Leticia Fernandez 6. Maryangela Branch 7. Nan Margaret Powers 8. Marcia Gugenheim 9. Sarah Ann Oliver 10. Dahlia Gomez 1 1 . Melvin Laroy Epps 12. Katherine Anne Knowles 13. Diane Marie Klecka 14. Leslie Gay Thordarson 15. Katherine Frances Tally 16. Sonia Ann Perez 1 7. Karen Marie Sonleitner 18. Reba Cinthia Cardenas 19. Deborah JoAnn Knapp 20. Sandra Kay Loden 21. Kenneth L. Ortolon 22. Suzanne Marie Viau 23. Jon Mark Hazel 24. Daniel Joseph Cunningham 25. William Lawrence Lauck 26. Mark Edward Meyer 27. Kenneth Edwin Pittman 28. Dr. Martin L. Gibson, advisor Sigma Delta Chi 373 SPE-AIME Alexis Mount Cranberg President Terrence Mark Duffey Vice-President Brenda Kay Barnett Treasurer Mark Patrick Evans Secretary 63 1 . Thomas Foster Hedrick 2. Michael Robin Vasicek 3. Abdul-Kareem Al-Saffar 4. Dr. Myron H. Dorfman advisor 5. Alexis Mount Cranberg 6. John Taylor Lewis 7. Charles Henry Gibson 8 Kerry Alan Pollard 9. Marie Louise Gouldie 10. Sandra Jean Hobbs 1 1 . Terrence Mark Duffey 12 Akbar Amin Akbari 13. Thomas Allen Muncey 14. David James Hartman 1 5. Apolonio Fidel Santos 16 Sandra Kay Schubert 17. Richard G. Whaling 18. Bryant W. Hainey 19 Win Dean Bunch 20 Roberts Brashier 21. Richard Bascom Buron 22. Dale Wayne Alexander 23. Vito Joseph Zapata 24 Adolfo Antonio Resales 25. Timothy Lynn Fryer 26 Richard Alan Molohon 27 Stephen Ashon Chan 28 Bowen Wilson Waters 29 Tracy Don Tenison 30 Mohammed Nagib M. Zughuar 31 Mehmet Melih Oskay 374 SPE-AIME 32. Michael Henry Feltch 33. John B. Swanson 34. Ko|0 Lotsu 35. Reagan Edward Rawe 36. David Bryan Voorhis 37. Mark Patrick Evans 38. Randall Houston Hulme 39 Pat Estes Murdock 40. Mark David Goldsmith 41. Eric Vaughn Collum Jr. 42. William Cook Barren 43. Michael Ramsey Burton 44 Kim Stephen Stewart 45. Paul David Herrington 46. Daniel Earl McGookey 47. Donny Ray Scott 48. Sammy Neil Morgan 49. Roy Randolph Reese 50. Janet Elizabeth Kuehm 51 . James Mack Duckworth 52. Mark Mabry Howard 53. Mark Steven Theisen 54. Alison G. Buffington Seale 55. Charles Winston Sponberg I 56 Robert Mack Hays 57. Douglas Gene Heitmiller 58. David Bruce Christian 59. Brenda Kay Barnett 60. Philip Bayne Barnes 61 . William Louis Jackson 62. David Randy Howery 63 Solomon Izielen Agbon Independent East Texas oil producer Tony Howard said that prospective petroleum engineers rarely con- sider striking out alone as independent oil producers. Speaking to a meeting of UT ' s Society of Petroleum Engineers American Institute of Metallurgical Engi- neers, Howard encouraged freelancing as opposed to working for a major oil company. Honored as the Outstanding Student Chapter in the nation, SPE-AIME worked to provide a forum for disse- mination of petroleum technology through field trips and activities related to the petroleum engineering field. Representatives from major oil companies regularly informed the club on phases of petroleum engineering such as geology, drilling, production, economics and politics. Granville Dutton, vice-president of Sun Oil Company, discussed alternative energy sources and energy legislation being considered by the 95th Con- gress. Texas Railroad Commissioner Jon Newton and Gulf former Chairman and President Bob Dorsey spoke at other meetings. In Houston for a field trip, SPE-AIME members toured the enormous Cameron Iron Works and observed the manufacturing of pressure equipment used in the oil field. Other offshore and onshore oil production equip- ment was displayed. Members conducted an excursion through Houston Oil and Minerals Corporation off Gal- ve ston Island and viewed the Texas City Dike Produc- tions Unit. IE Student Council for Exceptional Children Kathryn Jo Tabb President Zoe Ellen Vanek Vice-President Patricia Ann Manahan Secretary Karen Diane Rueb Treasurer Because adequate baby-silting care for exceptional children was scarce, the Student Council for Excep- tional Children initiated a unique program to fill the void. Members contacted parents of exceptional chil- dren to inform them of this special service. Operated on a volunteer basis, the program equipped council mem- bers with experience needed for a career in special education. A Halloween carnival sponsored by the SCEC was held in the gymnasium of the Travis State School. Mem- bers donated prizes for the booths and led each child on a tour of the exhibits. Christmas presents donated by various companies to the Austin State School were wrapped by SCEC mem- bers, and at Easter, members held an egg hunt for the children of the school. 1 . Susan Kathleen Garrott 2. June Karen Bissell 3. Zoe Ellen Vanek 4. Shelley Lynn Greenman 5 Frances Dee Jackson Judd 6. Steven Wayne Dauer 7. Kathy Jo Clark 8. Patricia Ann Manahan 9. Lynne Ann Henrion 1 0. Ann Marie Hodges 11. Dr. Robert L. Marion, advisor 12. Michelle Bea Raff 13. Kathryn Jo Tabb 14 Sharon Katherine Font 15. Miriam Sharon Greenberg 16 Edith Esquenazi 1 7. Mary Ellen Dehncr 18. Laurie Anne Dushkin 19. D ' Ann Whitehead 20. Mary Ida Hargis 21. Sharon Lee Arnett Student Council for Exceptional Children 375 ASID 1. Linda Harriet Schultz 2. Elizabeth Ann Morgan 3. Cheryl Y. Carlisle 4. Joann Sue Ullrich 5 Marilyn Baldwin 6. Loren Payne 7. Karen Lynne Gorney 8. Mary Ann Gallagher 9. Bonnie Camilla Longley 1 0. Mary B. Harwood sponsor 11. Kirk Dale Thomas 12. Sandi Sudderth Parker 13. Katherine Marie Tron 14. Mary E. Cavazos 15. Vivian Lynn England 16. Katherine I. Taylor 17. Lou Ann Lindley 18. Carolyn Frost Smith 19. Julianne Mayfield 20. Rhonda Sue Lippke 21. Kristi Anne K. Blackmon 22. Jennifer E. DeMoss 23. Sandra Ann Drews Sandi Sudderth Parker President Linda Harriet Schultz . Vice-President Rhonda Sue Lippke Ivy Jean Rodriguez . . Treasurer . Secretary 376 ASID American Society of Interior Design members toured a design studio and observed in-progress installations of a local firm. In January, interior designer Arlis Ede of Dallas discussed the National Council for Interior Design Qualification Test and gave members an idea of the format of the qualifying exam and tips for taking it. As a means of acquainting members with the present and future scope of interior design practice, the UT Stu- dent Chapter of ASID often presented panels com- posed of area professionals. Topical meetings included " Lighting, " " Presentation in Regards to Professional- ism, " " Interior Business Designers " and " Institutional Design. " For the purpose of contributing to the Foundation for Interior Design Education Research, which is responsi- ble for accrediting education programs, the club con- ducted several bake sales on the West Mall. si " - - 4SID r- :; Sandi Parker, chapter president, shares a few ideas for future meetings with Kirk Thomas, Regional ASID Vice-President. -. " - ; ' : ' = t= Glenn Vorwerk of Clegg-Austin Inc., an interior design showroom, demonstrates different media for professional presentations to ASID members. ASID 377 Student Landman ' s Association FIRST ROW: Brooks Purnell Thomas Edwards Alford SECOND ROW: John Leonard Skees Julianne Shade Carol P. Williams Marta Blaise Bianchi Nick P. Woodward Caroline Jane Brown Janet Kay Gorence Alyce Janette Netardus Thomas W. Stilley THIRD ROW: Walter House Cochran Charles Darwin Ashworth Michael Kenneth Grimm Denver Allen Gebert Scott Philip Pinkston Alfred George Allen Ernest Reed Fischer Robert Angus Kay Charles A. Stoddard Steve Marcus Cullen Ross Overton Shaw Edward Daniel McCue Hal Douglas Hudgins 378 Student Landman ' s Association FOURTH ROW: Thomas Neal Sellers John Lawson Davis Walter Wilson Carter Mark Douglas Rogge John Philip Morrow Relmon Durham Gotten Robert Elliot Roth William F. Zwiener Gilbert L. Miles Jr. Reginald Granger Louis Edward Lutz Jr. FIFTH ROW: Timothy Cooper Loposer Eddie Roy Jones Larry Langston Harlan William Russell Howard James Richard Thweatt Charles Roy Cook Paul Joseph Burdick Norman Joseph Bailey David Carlisle Hopson Patrick Alan Garrard Robert B. Priestly Alan Howard Morgan Terry Floyd Scott Because of the many varied aspects of a landman ' s job, the Student Landman ' s Association organized to prepare petroleum land management majors for a career. The School of Business Administration began offer- ing petroleum land management in 1959. The landman must be a liaison between the corporation and the landowner. Speakers from the industry told students about their specialized field of work. Exxon representative Jeff Womack talked about the relation of uranium to petro- leum land management. An increasing demand for these two substances might lead to jobs as mineral landmen. Thomas E. Alford President Thomas W. Stilley Vice-President Gilbert L Miles Jr Treasurer Terry Floyd Scott Secretary JL UT Ad Club As the largest student advertising club in the nation, The University of Texas Advertising Club organized to provide members with a well-rounded experience in advertising. Eighteen Austin firms sponsored " Spend a Day with Daddy, " a program focusing on various aspects of advertising. Ad agencies, printing shops and radio and television stations volunteered to play host to students and to introduce them to the professional advertising world. UTAC members enjoyed the opportunity of visit- ing advertising agencies and affiliates and were treated to lunch at the monthly Austin Ad Club luncheon. Bill Mahavier from Ad II of Houston, a professional advertising club for the under-30 set, gave a presenta- tion on public service projects and job opportunities concerning the futures of advertising students. Over spring break members visited New York City ' s Madison Avenue, touring national agencies and pub- lishing houses. Through activities, meetings and guest speakers, which equip them with knowledge, insight and attitudes that will assure them an edge in the job market, mem- bers learned to apply their skills to help solve social problems and at the same time to enrich their under- standing of the function s of advertising and its values. 1 . Rebecca Lynn Hodges 2. Tanya Jean Smith 3. Sarah Margaret Speier 4. Richard Charles Olsen 5. Jalaane Marie Levi 6 Margaret Ann Reynolds 7. Marjorie Jo Beyer 8. Warren Gordon Chang 9. Randall Dane Smith 1 0. Rebecca Jane Peterson 1 1 . Joe Alexander Gonzales 12. Kenneth Taylor 1 3. Honora Desmond Jacob William H. Pemberton Larry David Postel .... Jennifer Gail Pemberton 14. Cynthia Inez Narum 15. Professor R. Donald Vance, sponsor 16. Colleen Georgianna Curran 1 7. Alice Ramona Kelly 18. Travis Neal Kessler 1 9. Carolyn Gardner Camp 20. Malcolm Arnold Young 21. Larry David Postel 22. Dr. William A. Mindak, sponsor 23. Nicole Cranberg 24. Rhonda Lynn Hare 25. Andrea E Eisenkraft President . Treasurer Secretary UT Ad Club 379 UT Real Estate Society U A Roger Cooper Lawrence President Janet Lynn Ramsey Vice-President Jana Karol Pruett Treasurer Paula Lee Wilson Secretary 1 . Mitchell Parris Testa 2. Jana Karol Pruett 3. Sandy Paul Aron 4. Janet Lynn Ramsey 5. Roger Cooper Lawrence 6. Gail Harrison 7. Perry Franklin Zieben 8. Robert Erwin Hadlock 9. Joanne Michel Vollmer 10. John R. Loewentnal 1 1 . Stacy Renee Bankhead 12. Kent Anders Johnson 13. Noble C. Ginther III 14. Charles Richard Butler 1 5. Amanda Lee Nevitt 16. Thomas Harley Arnold 17. Garret T. Woerner 18. Julie Anne Brook 19. William R. Barmore 20. Steven Robert Dunn 21 . Stephanie Jane Reese 22. John Wade Burke 23. Thomas Adair Lewis 24. Katherine Eve Barker 25. Dr. Charles H. Wurtzebach, sponsor 26. Loubeth Maxwell 27. Andrew Mark Alexander 380 UT Real Estate Society 28. Yenny Paul Gee 29. John F. Barclay Prather 30. Douglas Robert Crosson 31. Robert James McGee Jr. 32. Michael Richard Misner 33. Paul Martin Gerber 34. William Stuart Cox 35. Gary Thomas Simmons 36. Tarry LayneShirkey 37. Michael Joseph Parma 38. Harry Sidney Bates 39. Bryan Lee Kastleman 40. James Dwight Schuck 41 . Norma Marie Hand 42. William James Murphy 43. William Abney Faulk Jr. 44. Steve Anthony Marinick 45. Larry Wayne Rosinbaum 46. David Alan Cobb 47. Stephen Kent Filleman 48. Jeffrey Alan Jahnke 49. James Dennis Mudd 50. Mark Key Barnard 51. Mark Gant Daniel 52. Jerry Evans 53. Stephen Jarrell Atwell 54. Bradley D. King 55. Randall Keith Yeager In November, 30 members of the Real Estate Society trekked to Houston; among their stops in the city were Traveler ' s Inc., Laugarita, Gaurel and Kirk Co. and Ger- ald Mines, a prestigious architectural and development firm. Field trips to both Houston and Dallas gave mem- bers an opportunity to understand what the market for real estate was like in the areas. RES held Careers Day in February to draw together several different phases of real estate. John Nunally from Marble Falls lectured on real estate opportunities in medium-sized cities. Sid dagger of Austin discussed development in construction, and Benny McMahan of Dallas spoke on residential and commercial farm-ranch brokerage. I i state UT Pre-Law Association 1 2, 3. 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 Mark Adrian Clark Patricia Ann Jacobs John C. Dickerson III Laurie Bea Hudspeth Lawrence Matthew Jackson Alan Lee Castetter Mary Kathryn Keils Elise Joy Caller David Grant Kaiser Timothy Gerard Sralla 11. 12 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. James Carlton Mason Martin Bruce Wheeler Diana Laura Cabaza James Walter Goggans Evelia Dominguez Lauren Ann Scott Randall Gene Speer Shelby Anne Beer Connie Lynn Stewart Dorman Neal Farmer Jr James Walter Goggans Martin Bruce Wheeler Diana Laura Cabaza Shelby Anne Beer .... President . Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Participating in coed intramural sports under the team name " Devil ' s Advocates, " Pre-Law Association members had the opportunity to become socially acquainted with others who had the same protessional goals. As a service to pre-law students, the 250-member organization hosted a mock Law School Admission Test atter holding a series of preparatory sessions. The simulation oriented students to instructions and time pressures they would experience during the actual exam. Steven Gardner spoke to Pre-Law members about the function of the Travis County Legal Aid and Defender Society. Noted Houston criminal attorney Richard " Racehorse " Haynes discussed his practice and courtroom experiences. The Pre-Law Association conducted tours of The University of Texas Law School and its facilities during the fall and spring semesters. Touring the Law Library, sitting in on a law class and dining with law students were aimed at providing the prospective law student with a well-rounded viewpoint of the law school. UT Pre-Law Association 38 1 Institute of Transportation Engineers 1 . Mario Luiz Santos 2. Thomas Joseph Carmichael 3. Glenn Edward Grayson 4. Jhirasak Vathana 5. Thomas Wayne Rioux 6. Tommy Ray Chmores 7. Charlie Reagan Copeland Jr. 8. Larry Donald Freeman 9 Dr. Clyde E. Lee, Advisor 1 0. William Kwok Yeung Fung 1 1 . Vivek Shankar Savur 1 2. Thomas Wilson Home 13. Nicolau D. F. Gualda Charlie Reagan Copeland Jr. Larry Donald Freeman Tommy Ray Chmores President Vice-President . Treasurer-Secretary 382 Institute of Transportation Engineers Three years of work by the Institute of Transportation Engineer members culminated in the publishing of an index for the Institute of Public Engineers. The index, which was distributed nationwide, listed every article and author appearing in the magazine over the past 1 5 years. The organization was honored when the Texas Chapter of the Institute of Transportation Engineers presented its Outstanding Student award to UT mem- ber Tom Home at the annual meeting held in Houston. Speakers were selected to enlighten members on diverse phases of the field. Bill Bullock, Austin Commis- sioner of Urban Transportation, spoke of the planned designing of bikeways. He quoted statistics on bicycle car collisions, frequently on the highways, and indi- cated that lanes restricted to bike-riders would cut down on accidents. Women In Communication, Inc. ' : : On two separate mornings during the fall semester, from 3 to 7 a.m., sleepy members of Women in Com- munication, Inc. stuffed pre-printed insert advertise- ments into The Daily Texan, to earn the organization $200 for their effort. WICI members sold smoked country sausage, pick- les and iced tea at the Communication Council ' s Okto- berfest as one of their unique fund-raising, public rela- tions and service projects. Topics ranging from public relations to assertiveness training to women in television were discussed by speakers at WICI meetings. At the first meeting in the fall, Cathie Bonner, of Mathis and Bonner Associates, spoke on women ' s rights and their role in society. Sponsoring annual mini-internship programs held during spring break were of great benefit and growing popularity to WICI members. 1 . Arlene Lois Youngblood 2. LindseySeldon 3. Sue Anne Messenger 4. Mary Maurine Pool 5. Sidney Griffin Singer, Advisor 6. Reba Cinthia Cardenas 7. Olive Jane Talley 8. Karen Emily Tumulty 9. Paula Jane Krumboltz 10. Judith Marie Spalding 1 1 . Susan E. Kruppenbach 1 2. Delica Kaywynne Day 13. Susan Elizabeth Sivley 14. Karen Marie Sonleitner Delica Kaywynne Day Olive Jane Talley Karen Marie Sonleitner Susan Elizabeth Kruppenbach President . Vice-President Secretary . .Treasurer Women in Communication, Inc. 383 384 Professionals HONORARIES EDITED BY KEITH CRAWFORD Honoraries 385 by Keith Crawford Majestically-crafted wooden and brass staffs occupy a spe- cial display case located in the foyer of the Academic Center. While they are almost inconspicuous throughout most of the year, the 37 maces receive lavish attention on Graduation Day each May. Because of the great honor associated with carrying a mace through the commencement procession, marshals are usually senior faculty and staff members chosen by each of the 1 8 schools on campus. Students are not given this austere opportunity. The first maces were used during the Middle Ages as weap- ons. They were often spiked and made entirely of metal. Now, however, maces are used as symbols of authority during com- mencements, legislative meetings and other prestigious events. Presently, two of the most prominent maces are one used by the House of Representatives in Washington, D.C. and another by the House of Commons in Great Britain. The original University of Texas Maces, called The Progeni- tors, were first used in 1 956. Made in 1 932, from wood carvings salvaged when the North Wing of the Old Main Building was razed, it took 20 years before these carvings were mounted atop the first ceremonial maces. The Progenitors were crafted with the hope that they would provide a rich sentimental value so that the past traditions would not be forgotten. The oaken staffs of the three maces were constructed by cutting an old wooden door into strips which were then glued together. Two identical carvings which represent the fruits of wisdom top the largest Progenitor mace. These carvings are crafted with such harmony that they are uncannily interchangeable. A 386 Traditions piece of red cedar was placed between the two to add needed depth. This piece of wood was over 100 years old and was a part of an original cedar beam in the old Onion Creek Masonic Lodge and Pleasant Hill School the oldest continuously-used school in Travis County. On one face of this senior marshal mace appears a miniature of the Seal of The University of Texas while the opposite face is emblazoned with a five-pointed star. The two smaller deputy marshal maces are surmounted with a figure idealizing the torch of enlightenment. As on the larger mace, the Seal of The University of Texas and a five-pointed star appear on opposite faces of the maces. Before these elaborate maces were carved, marshals led commencement by carrying small wooden sticks with orange and white colored ribbons attached. In 1930, when the desire for symbolization in the maces developed, a small group of workers at the University ' s Physical Plant undertook the project. This group of skilled draftsmen and hard workers was under the direction of the then Director of the Physical Plant, Dr. Carl J. Eckhardt. Eckhardt, now professor emeritus and consultant to the current Director of the Physical Plant, stressed the fact that no one solely should be attributed with completing the project. Much pre-production research was conducted to choose appropriate symbols for each mace. When asked about his time this mace will be taken from the display case is if the Presi- dent of the United States again speaks at UT Commencement exercises. Even though it is a proportionally massive mace, unlike The University of Texas Mace, this one is for processional use. The national emblem of the United States, an eagle, sur- mounts this mace. A rhinestone-studded field surrounding the figure " 75 " appears on one side of the face on the Diamond Jubilee Mace. The other side displays the Seal of the University. The " 75 " denotes the University ' s celebration of the 75th Com- mencement. Coincidentally, in 1958, the University conferred its 75, 000th degree during the 75th Commencement. The recipient of that degree was recognized and given the privilege of addressing the audience. The University Colors Mace is fashioned in a manner similar to the Diamond Jubilee Mace. The Seal of The University of Texas appears on one side of the face of the mace. The oppo- site side bears a UT symbol. The field around the letters is enameled white while the area between the letters is enameled orange. Because white symbolizes truth, and the University strives to deal with the truth, it was an appropriate choice of color. Having had significance from the days of William III of England who was a prince of Orange-Nassau, orange has been Crafted of brass and oak, The University of Texas Maces traditionally represent honor, scholarship and leadership. involvement and consequent connection with each mace ' s design, Eckhardt remarked, " Doing something in the Universi- ty ' s best interest is all the reward I needed. " The eagle, a noble representative of power, grace and great strength, appears in some form on the majority of the maces. Mounted with upswept wings, the eagle is regarded as the most prominent figure while downswept wings merely signifies the eagle ' s presence on the mace. Weighing 32 pounds, The University of Texas Mace is not intended to be carried in procession. Rather, it is designed for stationary use at important meetings and gatherings. This mace is the largest of all and so appropriately the eagle surmounts the staff. The outstretched wings of the eagle denote the Universi- ty ' s readiness to serve and to accept those who seek wisdom in an earnest fashion. The Seal of The University of Texas appears on one side of the head of the mace while the State of Texas appears on the other. Atop the Commencement Mace is a male figure robed in academic regalia. This august mace is a tribute to those schol- ars who have completed their academic endeavors. Two eagles rest at the foot of the figure, representing the faculty and their dedication to the training of the degree candidates. The small eaglets surrounding the larger eagles represent future gradu- ates. Colored tassels hang below the head of the mace to repre- sent specific fields of study. When Lyndon Baines Johnson served as Commencement speaker in 1 964, the Presidential Mace was created. The only regarded as a symbol of warmth, fervor and zeal. The symbol UT, having had a long significance at the Univer- sity, was placed atop the UT Mace as evidence of the responsi- bility and authority of the Board of Regents. On one face, the Seal of The University of Texas symbolizes authority. The other side shows a candle with a shielding hand, symbolic of the pro- tection the institution receives from those who love and enjoy it. The Lone Star Mace is carried in the Commencement pro- cession to honor distinguished guests who include present and former members of the Board of Regents, the Commencement speaker, degree recipients and renowned visitors. Topped by the Lone Star which comes from Texas ' coat of arms, the mace shows the Seal of the University on one face while pictured on the opposite face is the likeness of an owl symbolizing wisdom and solemnity. As its name implies, the Five Star Mace is topped by five stars which symbolize light and great distances over which the University seeks to make its influence felt. Also, the configura- tion represents the ultimate in quality of education. Appearing on the front face is a beehive which symbolizes industriousness while the reclining lion on the reverse stands for courage. Topped by a replica of fasces, the Ex-Students ' Mace is uni- que. Fasces, a bundle of rods with an axe blade among them, is a symbol of authority. The widely-known symbol UT appears on one face of the mace. The word " Exes " appears on the oppo- site face, standing for the many members of the Ex-Students ' Association, (m) Traditions 387 Ipha Epsilon Delta Members Mary Elizabeth Archer Joseph Switz Bailes Louis E. Barnett Charles Allen Bashour John David Beerbower Brian John Beran Mark Benjamin Berger Jeffrey Michael Bern Scotl Evan Bormaster Amy Lynn Clarke William David Clayton Shannon Douglass Cox John W. Craddock Jr. James Eeds Crazier Jr. Linda Jane Deloach Scott David Dewitz Edward A. Eichler Jr. Alan Joel Farb Jeffrey Warren Fato David Charles Fein Aaron Harlan Fink John Richard Flanagan Lisa Estelle Flores Joseph S. Francisco Alan Irwin Frankfurt Howard Jay Freed Edmundo Oscar Garcia Mitchell LeeGaynor Cecilia Louise Graham Peter A. Grant Bruce C. Greenway Beverly E. Hammond William David Hardy Karen Haslund Lawrence Allan Hauser Ashley Nancy Hedeen Barbara Heinrich Donald Holcomb Pamela Nurenberg . . . James Carl Root .... Jean Maria Muller . . . Scott Evan Bormaster Cynthia Lee McCrame Peggy Anne Nash . . . . Joseluis Ibarra Catharine W. Jackson Hal Terry Jayson Paul Jew Gregory Paul Johnson Susan Arlene Johnson Bradley Basch Kayser Laura Katherine Keith Lifford Lee Lancaster James Ronald Landers Margaret I. Leavenworth Marc Lefkowitz Michael Martin Leonard Paul David Levine Thomas S. Livingston Mark Thomas Malone George M. Markus Patrick J. McClellan James T. McCracken Cynthia Lee McCrame Rebecca Jean McKown Robert Marc Mendell Andrew K. Messamore Marjone Ellen Micks John Paul Montgomery Darrell James Moore David G. Moore Jean Maria Muller Michael James Myhre Peggy Anne Nash Lynn Barbara Nawrocki Gary Taylor Neel Gary Hunt Neurohr David Allen Nichols Pamela Nurenberg Carol D ' Ann O ' Malley Joseph Orr John Charles Pearce Hyman Marvin Penn Thomas Alvin Perkins President .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Membership Suzanne Phillips Kathy Ann Puliiam John Winston Reeves Leslie B. Ricks Jr. Bruce Dee Roach James Carl Root Lisa Gaye Sanders Joseph G. Schmidt Jr. Richard Arnold Schram Lory Lyn Sedberry Henry Wayne Soechting Stanley W. Spinner John Stall Jack Arnold Steinberg Hugh M. Tadlock William Murphy Talley Lee Alan Taylor Milmda M. Thompson John Anthony Valenza Jack Bernstein Vine Nancy Sue Weiss Dan Hulon Weissling Lucia Leigh Williams Wayne Brooks Wilson Jaron Lerner Winston Catharine Withers John Carl Womble Spring Initiates Teresa Lynn Albright Darwin Philip Arnett Major Elliott Blair Jr. Mary Lynn Brandt Martin Thomas Clark Patricia Ann Coleman Rickey Maurice Fain James Jonathan Ford Cynthia Lee Fowler Richard Edward George Ben Allen Goldfarb Jeffrey Allen Hall Timothy James Hardy John Thomas Hays Gregory Scott Hickey Arvne Etoile Hinton Kevin Bruce Morton Ginger Laurine Huggins Roger David Hurst John Anthony Joseph Blake Albert Justice Bonnie Naomi Keillor Victor Charles Knopp Jr. Karla Ann Kuusisto Inyong Lee Richard Yuan-Chien Lee Brian Walter Lengel John Loveless K. Harold Malone III Arturo Molina Austin Randall Moody Shari Lynn Nichols John Peter Obermiller Julie Lynne Parker Kurt Walter Rathjen Roni Lyn Rudner Karen Elaine Shattuck Anthony Ford Smith Virginia Teresa Stevens John Frederick Stoll James Loenard Studt Bannie Lee Tabor Howard Robert Unger Jr. James Peter Van Eyk Leslie Otero Vogt Mark Gregory Welborn David Lawrence Winn Grant Richard Wolfe Curtis Nelson Zeiger Ironically, Alpha Epsilon Delta had a screening of " The Hospital, " a tilm satirical of the medical profes- sion. On the more serious side, the honorary premedi- cal and pre-dental society members watched doctors and interns at the Health Center and at Brackenridge Hospital. Trips to various medical and dental schools across the state kept AED members moving. While in Hous- ton ' s Methodist Hospital, group members had the opportunity to observe open heart surgery. Austin EMS units became mobile classrooms for several hours as AED members rode along on emer- gency ambulance calls. Med Pre-Dent Honor Society Alpha Lambda Delta Judy Patricia Mann Mary Jane Williams Karen Kay Grube Shirley Edith Brown President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Fall Initiates Marjone Elizabeth Adams Marietta Irene Aelvoet Andrea Leigh Allred Karen Leigh Anderson Carol Ann Arrmgton Elizabeth Lynn Arthur Rebecca Ann Baker Maria Estella Beaman juhe Lynn Bernstein Jo Ann Bowen Bibiana Bright Betsy Cannon Buckner Cathy Sue Bullock Mary Lee Campbell Laura Sue Chapman Mary Frances Corran Karen Elizabeth Cumetla Deana Alice Daniels Elizabeth Ann Danze Kathleen Evans Day Chnstiane Honor DeWitt Suzanne Elizabeth Diercks Pamela Anne Eckeri William Gordon Franklin Gabriel Ann Garza Annette Mane Hamala Marcellus Samuel Hartman Debra Ann Herman Elaine Marina Hernandez Elizabeth June Hickson William David Hudson ill Reba Lynn Jones Jane Frances Kana Leslie Gail Lambert Lisa Jeanne Lee Cynthia Mane LeGrand Lana Louise Linenschmidt Ellen Margaret Mansoor Karen Jean Matheny Meimda Karen McDonald Molly Ann McGannon Sandra Heather Mclntyre Anita Lynn Mote Gayla Kyiene Neal Joyce Lorraine Parker Laune Melissa Ration Mong-Thu Tht Pham Kathryn Ann Phillips Sherry La Nette Price Holly Suzanne Rankins Betty Jean Reeves Susan Roberts Marcia Sue Rosenbium Tia Schurecht Sarah Margaret Speier Jo AnnSperandio Kathy Ann Spitz Elizabeth Ann Stephens eresa Stevens Patricia Sue Stewart Kathleen Louisa Sullivan Leslie Evelyn Tanner Sharon Lynn Tapick Martha Jean Tausend Robin Adele Taylor Irene Tienda Linda Louise Vajgert Catherine Jeanette Walker Patricia Gail Walker June Willcott Cynthia Ann Wilson Robert Oran Winter ci! Winters Jr Spring Initiates Laura jane Agnew Nancy Darlene Albers Lon Ellen Aiderson Kimberly Ann Alexander Elizabeth Graham Allday Manlynne Altschuler Betsy Lucille Anderson Ruth Evelyn Archer Remhild Maria Arens Cathryn Jo Armstrong Karen Sue Ashbee Peggy Eileen Aycock Cathy Ann Ayres Roberta Dons Bachman James Robert Bailey Carroll Ann Baker Laune Jane Barber Michele Louise Barbero Melissa Faye Barnes Lois Helen Basenfelder Mabel Yvonne Baumruk Patrice Elaine Beauchemin Lisa Anne Beaudry Marlene Beth Belmont Mary Christina Belton Abbey Beltna Berenson Patricia Ellen Bergum Sharon Elizabeth Bergum Beth Anne Bernhard Nancy Amelia Black Julie Kay Blacksmith Gumn Blackwell Ann Maria Bluhm Elizabeth Elayne Bomer Maureen Ann Bourgeois Stephanie Andrea Bower Jennifer Boyd Susan Eiame Branda Lisa Jane Braverman Lynette Carol Bnmble Michele Ann Bnnkman Dabney Ann Bnster Diane Leigh Brooks Kathiene Mane Brown Susan Leigh Brown Patricia Lee Bryant Leah Cathy Busch Michael Julian Byrd Carolyn Suzan Cabaniss Karen Ann Cambre Lydia Suarez Campos Caren Diane Casal Michael Cerda Janet Lynn Chaikmd Teresa Gale Chambers Eileen Denise Chapman Chin- Yin Irene Chen Choong-Ymg Cheung Gay Lynn Cokendolpher Lisa Kaye Corbett Nina Jan Cox Karen Elizabeth Crawford Catherine Ann Gushing Gregory Scott Davidson Charlotte Yvonne Davis Julie Ann Davison Diane Daye Sylvia M Delgado Amy Ciaire Dempsey Ann Maureen Oenkler Jane Ellen Denkier Karen Mane Dial Lauren Diane Dickson Elizabeth Murray Dodd Helen Jane Dodd Paul Randal Donnelly Susan Kay Durham Sheila Hope Eisner Claudia Jean Ethott Caroline Embry Amv Louise Evans Frances Mildred Evans Karen Elizabeth Felsted Kelly Erin Ferguson Susan Louise Finger Knsline Louise Fitch Rhonda Gail Floeck Benedetta D Florez Caroline Lea Fordtran Sharon Lynn Fradenburg Elizabeth Renee Frank Helen Clare Freitag Lisa Mane Furman Rosemary Galvan Mary Helen Gardner Debra Lee Garza Katherme Jewel George Cynthia Diane Gerson Deborah Lynn Giles Ellen Giilis Ann Elizabeth Girardeau David Brian Glover Lori Goldfarb Annette Greenhaw Janet Lynn Griffith Kathenne Celine Griffith Connne Edith Grimes Cynthia Gaye Gnnstead Jeanne DeLoisGroesbeck Sandra Jane Hefernick Gma Maria Hamala Marilyn Sue Hampton Mary Christine Hardm Brenda Sue Hardt Suzanne Yvonne Harper Diane Elaine Hartmann Cynthia Lyn Harwell Cordelia Curran Harwood Georgia Mardell Hathway Emily Heidt Cynthia Jean Hemperty Barbara Anne Hemphill Nancy Lynn Henry Diana Herrera Jeannette Louise Herzig Carol Ann Hibbs Catherine Elaine Miller Ellen Margaret Hinds William Bam Hinnanl Jack Pollard Hopper Kim Jeannme Horn Helen Tsai Huey Huang Sharon Lee Hull Mary Helen Hunter Natalie Jean Hunter Lori Lynn Huxhold Linda Mane lisager Aletha Louise Irby Linda Ann Ivins Isaac Jalfon Pamela Kaye Jamison Celeste Elois Janke Karen Annette Jeu Elizabeth Anne Johnson Donna Lee Jones Juhe Lyn Jones Wei-Lin Jung Lillie Ruth Kammerman Sunjun Kang Leslie Mane Keeler Mamie Mane Kelly Susan June Kennedy Virgma Creevey Kice Carolyn Jayne Kilday Steven Blake King Sherry Susan Koch Nancy Lynn Kolitz Miriam Elizabeth Koomey Isyjean Korenek Paula Jan Kort Cheryl Ann KosareK Susan Mane Kosler Ten Kay Kramer Susan Lynn Kranzow Roberta Albma Loudermilk Krzan loanna Kypnanou Ph Patricia Ann Lane Deborah Kay Lamer Eugene Lary Sonya Letson Brenda Sue Levine Rhonda Leona Steven Charles Lewis Mane Celeste Lierman Barbara Ann Loe Richard Paul Longona Jill Martin Dorothy Clyde Mathias Marianne Mayer Marianne McCann Jennifer Eve McCauley Cathy Jan McCullough Laura Lee McDaniel Maureen Elizabeth McElligott Tracy Elizabeth McGee Jamye Lou McGilvray Sandra Jo McPherson Teresa Maria Menendez Jerri-Ann Ceha Meyer Andrew Howard Miller Sheryl Layne Miller Susan Jane Miller Christine Astnd Morgan Cynthia Agenes Montz Shannon E Morrison Laurie Mueller Morse Angie Martinez Morua Kathryn Ann Moseley Rae Madelyn Mueller Patricia Lynn Muller Carol Jane Nachias Darlene Kay Naquin Carol Lynn Nash Camille Sharon Neuvar Nancy Diane Ney Karen Lanette Nielsen Jeanmane Motley Frances Parker Cheryl Kay Parsons Michelle Leanne Parsons Sally Jane Payne Carol Lynn Pickett Carmela Millie Picone Allyn Ann Pienni Bobbie Hannah Pillar Tami Jo Pilot Deborah Jean Pole Amy Eloise Powell Barbara Ctare Powers Lon Ann Propper Donald Phillip Putter Scott Robert Pui ' iam Kathy Mane Pustejovsky Susan Elise Rachford Michael Steven Rasberry Juhe Elizabeth Rauch Mary Rebecca Ray Carol J Reed Valerie June Rees-Jones Brenda Diane Rice Elaine Kay Roberts Shannon Sheryl Roberts Debra Joah Robinson Mary Kay Robinson Benigna Rodriguez Janice Lynn Rosen Tina Sue Rosenbaum Lisa Ann Ross Terryl Winnett Rudis Mary Sheila Ryan Rosano Salvador Humberio Sanchez Nancy Ellen Schoenvogel Carolyn Jane Schroeder Donna Eileen Schuelmg Nancy Doris Schug Leigh Ann Scott Jeffrey Jonathan Segal Carmen Marie Serna Renee Julie Shear Diane Heiame Sheena Mary Ellen Shelton Michael W Shepherd Leslee Elaine Shrode Sue Ellen Silber Victoria Silverman Jeffrey David Sims Rebecca Darlene Sisk Debra Ann Smith Shannon Lea Smith Jann Robeca Sholl Patricia Annette Snoga Susanne Mane Sowada Samuel James Spizman Vicky Yvonne Spradlmg Charlotte Mane Stelly Robert John Stepan Julee Anne Stokes Sheri Gem Stokes Marion Helen Stokvis Karen Louise Sundstron Mona Heidi Sweet Kelly Lynn Tankersley Ellen Jill Tanner Holly Alexis Teas Sandra Gail Thompson Jimmie Victor Thurmond III Susan Connne Tighe Tern D ' Ann Tilson Jill Lucienne Toledano Betma Lea Tow Mary Jane Trimble Jeannette Yunko Tsukano Sally Lynn Tudzm Janice Van Amburgh Kandy Susan Van Dyke Lana Kay Varney Lon Lynn Vessels Suzanne Vick Susan Villanueva Martha Louise Vollers Joan Michele Wagner Robin Wagner Nancy Lynn Wakedeid Elizabeth Walker Marilyn Theresa Ward Carol Lynn Ware Carolyn Mane Warren Kathenne Anne Watson Claire Webber Bonme Lynn Weeber Emilie Westen Weigel Wanda Dean Wells Karen Alice White Stacy Elizabeth White Barbara Lynne Sanders Whitley Caroline Eberhard Williams Deborah Elaine Williams Jayne Kuchman Williams Jana Sue Williamson Karen Wiss Mary Charlotte Woodward Marselma Yanez Cordis Michelle Yates Nien Tseng Yih Jennifer Anne Young Susan Eileen Young Helen Mane Yoxall Karen Joanne Zavatson David Ray Zoch Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi assisted students in preparation of their Federal Income Tax returns. The honorary accounting fraternity also aided low income families in south and east Austin and mentally-retarded persons in State Hospitals with IRS forms. Due to the more compli- cated tax instructions, Beta Alpha Psi members ' tax advice was greatly in demand. Annually, members go on a field trip conducted to orient members to the real world of accounting. Travel- ing to Dallas in September, members visited eight large public accounting firms as well as the Southland Cor- poration headquarters. A total of-$62,000 in scholarships was given out to undergraduate, master ' s and PhD level accounting majors. Mark Alan McClure Elizabeth Ann Henke Elizabeth Anne Borrett Susan Rose Thacker . Margaret Ann McRae . Carl Robert Johnston . Vice-President . Recording Secretary Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Members Diane Marie Allen G. Milton Benson III Allen H Bizzell Gregory Edward Bogdan Douglas Jerome Brown Roy Bukstein Dennis Carroll Carpenter Philip Russell Couch Bruce Williams Curtis Jay Kent Fortner David Walter Freestone Charles Wayne Gilchrist Charles Stephen Grierson Elizabeth Ann Henke Carl Robert Johnston Philip John Kennedy Samuel Eli Levinson Pamela Katherine Liska Charles Azor Little Mark Alan McClure Margaret Ann McRae Sammy Lynn Morrison Gregory Thomas Murray Arthur Maurice Naman Patrick William O ' Keeke Lawrence Jefferson Pacl Michael Joseph Parma Daniel Marshall Slattery Saul Solomon Susan Rose Thacker Carl Robert Webster Billy Wayne Williams Norman Mott Williamson Janet Lee Wright Initiates Susan Arrott Judy Marie Babinski Andrew Edward Berkman Ricky Lane Berry Kurt Chandler Borgwardt Elizabeth Anne Borrett John Joseph Britt John Whitaker Brodnax Dorothy Ann Guild Bryant Michael Reese Buchanan Steven Frank Buss James Turner Cameron Melvin Roy Christiansen Donald Ray Clark Charles Eller Cowan Michael Leslie Cunningham Daniel Stephen Dexter Clyde Mitchell Fowler Derek Joseph Fulkerson Mary Grace Gannon David Neal Goldstein Randy Jay Graham Stephen Lewis Gray Phillip Dale Green Gerald Frederick Heck Don Keith Heil Clark Richard Hodges Katherine Marie Hoffman Sandra Marie Holub Maurice David Horwitz Lon Marion Houseman Stephen Vincent Imbler Jay Lee Jameson Thomas Paul Janish Danny Paul Jatzlau Craig Douglas Johnson Janelle Elizabeth Jones Marianne Jones John Ward Kable Gary Clayton Kelly Anna Helen Koncewicz Matthew Reed Kretzer DeloresAnn Kuhlman Norman John Luke Jr. Robert Lewis Morgan Helen Marie Srubar Niesn er Gary Blaine Pearce David Allison Perna Blane Neil Pitcel John Michael Power Malcolm Ronald Rae Glenn Stephan Rechtschaffen Bertram Hal Rosenbaum Raymond Paul Rutledge Bryan Robert Shaw Tom Seiders Simms Timothy Brian Smith Gregory Allen Soechting Stephen Watson Spencer Maureen Carmen Stolle Ruth Anne Hamilton Strain Clara Ann Williams Sweat Michael D Thompson Gerald Edward Thornton Jr. Carroll Ann Williams Tucker David Paul Turner Phillip Carl Umphres Ross Cleveland Walker Annie Chee-Hang LeungWang Elesa Jo Weir Jacqueline Marie Well Cynthia Ann Wenglar Margaret Ruth Whatley Robert Gary White Vicki Lynn Wimberley Joan Marie Windlinger Frank Allen Wojtek Mark Allan Wolf Kevin Lee Woodruff Paul Scott Zito Spring Initiates Carol Jean Almgren John Frederick Archer Marcia Diane Bandy Stephen Lee Bartley Travis Edward Baugh Robert Carl Burns Jeremy Steven Cohen Shirley Frances Coleman Jennifer Ann Cotton Sharon Jean Davis Michael Jay Duchin Siri Lynn Duecker Linda Sue Dysart James Craig Elkins Edward Marshall Fink Carolyn Susan Fletcher Karen Lynn Fritsche Virgina Anne Gahagan Dianne Garrett Barbara Ann Goot Jeffrey John Hamilton Gerald Reed Hanlon Randall Scott Hickle Meri Kit Hopkins Travers Alan Hough Barbara Anne Klipple Carlene Gale Kouba Daniel Ira Lavis Carl Robert Mace Thomas Charles Marsh Terry Steven McGinnis Charles Louis W. McGuire Sherry Lea Mieth Brian August Mueller Jr Samuel A Myers David Keith Oden Richard N. Phillips Sarah Nell Proske Mary Quock Robin Renee Ricci John Townes Ridout Barry Martin Rosen Douglas W. Sanders Petrea Kay Sandlin Steven Samuel Schwartz Terry Lee Sellinger Vernon Shaw Barbara C. Smith Rhonda Ellen Steele Harvey Michael Sultanik Anita M. Sweeney Maryanne E. Taylor Kathryn Lee Turpin Larry Allen Varland Polly Anne Watson Ruth Williams Linda Mae Wilson Nanette Winans Michael Alan Wren Chi Epsilon Required to construct a bridge across a creek, Chi Epsilon initiates had a chance to exhibit their civil engi- neering skills. At their chapter picnic, pledges ' efforts allowed ofticers to cross the water without getting wet. Periodically, the national fraternity distributed " The Transit, " its official publication. UT ' s chapter was founded in 1934 to maintain and promote the status of civil engineering as an ideal profession. A planter located near the refreshment area in Ernest Cockrell Jr. Hall became alive with greenery this semester as pledges were required to ecologically beautify the area. Noble Earl Johnson . Carlyle Dube Benjamin C. Carmine Larry Donald Freeman Clyde Joseph Yount Donald M Sloan Wilhelm Paul Backhaus Daniel J. Darrouzet . Larry Joe Olsen . . CandiceE. Koederitz . . Terrell Bruce Chalker . Ronald Henne Nelson . Vice-President . .Secretary Members Junius David Allen Leon Barzegar Jesse D Bogard Rudolph Bonaparte Jonathan W. Braswell Jesse Milton Brooks John Frederick Burgln Benjamin C Carmine Brian Hall Caudle Tommy Ray Chmores John Alfred Crumley Michael Ross Curtis Robert Barrier Daigh Leven Thomas Deputy III Carlyle Dube Gary Eugene Elkins Bruce William Ficke Franklin Lee Fischer Stephen Hoo Chuen Foo David Thurman Ford Larry Donald Freeman Roy Webb Fuller . Vice-President . . Secretary Steven Howard Golding Glenn Edward Grayson Marsha Lynn Hamby Jed Marcus Hamilton John Richard Hemenway Margaret A. Himmelblau Richard James Hoar Arthur Burnum Holcomb Joseph Homsany Thomas Wilson Home Sue Hudson Billy Dean James Jr. David Johnson Noble Earl Johnson William C. Jones IV Dan Thomas Kinard Andrew Meidell Knysh Gary Marial Kosut Glenn Berry Landers Jerrold Payne Lea Dale Lynn Lilljedahl David Layne Lott James Quinton Mansell Robert Dudley Mansell Charles R. Mauldin John Steven Mayfield Harold E. Mullins Jr. John J. Murphy Jr. Donald Scott Nellor Colby Leigh Parkhouse David Beldon Peters Kay Marie Peterson Kenneth Gale Phillips Prajya Phinyawat Rich ard Kirk Pipkin David John Prewett Steven Craig Richards Thomas Wayne Rioux Gary Lee Robison Brent Wendell Ryan Amadeo Saenz Jr. Vivek Shankar Savur Basim Aziz Sayigh Brent Dale Schkade Stephen Burke Seeds Aubrey John Shelton Jr Matt Stephen Shiplet Stephen Jay Simmons Donald M. Sloan Pieter J. Strauss Lee Otis Taylor Roger Lee Thomas Grant Ray Thompson Thomas Anthony Trutna Leslie Gene Tull Michael David Watkins Ronald Paul Webster David Neil Willis Thomas Robert Winkley Kyle Andrew Woodward Clyde Joseph Yount James Clarkson Zoller Fall Initiates Wilhelm Paul Backhaus William M. Bellinger Samuel M. Bryant Richard Earl Cain Thomas Joseph Carmichael Terrell Bruce Chalker Daniel J. Darrouzet Richard K Frithiof William Ware Graham Karen Kay Grube Bryan William Ice Larry Dean Johnson Candice E. Koederitz Robert Bruce Legros Glen Erwin Long Louis Gene Long Stephen J Metcalf Jeff Wayne Miller James Lewis Musgrove Ronald Henrie Nelson Larry Joe Olsen Jamm Lee Patrick Randall William Poston Richard L. Saunders Jr. Bert Gustav Shelton David Thomas Smith Susan Ann Smith Matthew Steven Squyres Lee R Steve Stecher Michael Paul Walther Elmer E. Wheeless Jr. John Curtis Wimberly II Kaweepoi Worayingyong Spring Initiates Michel Georges Araman Glenn Adylett Barton Kenneth James Cervenka Linda Ann Clinton Youssef Hanna Heneine Said Kaba Myra Lansford Craig Samuel McColloch James Ira Michael III Terry Duane Penner Martha J Bassett Pertusa June Proemer Raul Resendez Daniel Andrew Smith Christopher Kent Snell David R. Stanford Daniel K. Steussy Christopher L. Treybig Stephen Carl Uthoff Harry Brian Walker Morey Emmitt Walker David Carter Wheelock Allen David Woelke Eta Kappa Nu A free all-you-can-eat-and-drink affair was held at the end of each semester by members of Eta Kappa Nu, an honorary electrical engineering fraternity. Dur- ing this traditional party, new officers were elected. Pledges this year helped undergraduate electrical engineering majors with their preregistration. They also took photographs of students for the departmental file. The UT chapter of Eta Kappa Nu was founded in 1928. Candidates for membership are selected on the basis of scholarship, character, activities and leader- ship. Fall Phillip Doyce Hester Michael Norman Day David S. Mothersole Stephen Leo Poizner . Richard Louis Mott . President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary ... Recording Secretary . . Treasurer Spring David S. Mothersole President Stephen Leo Poizner Vice-President Charla Sue Decker! Corresponding Secretary Thomas Alan Foreman Recording Secretary Mickey Allen Fain . .Treasurer Members Seung Ho Baek Bruce Elliott Ballard Joseph J. Barrientos Jr. Alvin G. Becker Jr. James Harry Bishop Ajoy Kumar Bose Eugene Whaley Bradford Howard Nelson Brady Alvin Bruce Buckman Dennis Gene Busch Michael S. Carney Peter Kai-Mou Chow Colleen M. Collins Deborah L. Collins John Carman Crago Je rry Deane Crane Michael Norman Day Charla Sue Deckert William A Dees Jr. Tran Quang Dieu Cynthia Ann Dunn Clinton E. Duval Kim Hunter Eckert James Richard Ellison Paul Richard Emery Barbara Janet Evans Mickey Allen Fain Michael David Felt Thomas Alan Foreman Ray N. Franklin III Terrence Bernard Gaus David Michael Geise Encarnacion Gonzalez Mel Forrest Hainey David Gibbard Hall Scott Maurice Hall David James Hartman Steven Dale Havemann Mark Andrew Haynes Ronald William Heald Richard A. Herrington Phillip Doyce Hester Kenneth Carson Hill Paul Wayne Hodges Steven Lynn Hodges Arthur C. Holly William Keith Honea Sherry Jacob Hurwitz Curtis W. Jones Jr. Daniel Paul Jones Richard Kent June David John Kaderka Min Ho Kang William John Kindla Wilbert Kroeger Walter Ulrich Kuenast Howard Alan LaGrone LorenT. Lancaster Roy Howard Lane James Keith LaRue Yuk-Kuen Lau Simon Mong Lun Law James C. Lundberg Fredrick W. Machell Kevin Craig Massaro Charles Edward Mayer Kent B. Mickelson Jose de Jesus Montemayor David S. Mothersole Richard Louis Mott Casey Thomas Mulcihy Christopher J. Mussett John Warren Newhouser Mark Steven Nothdurft Richard G. Ogier William R. Oliver Steven Wayne Parish Randy Lynn Park Tulley Michael Peters Stephen Leo Poizner Roy Rodman Priebe Russell A. Reininger Ronald Lee Remke Daniel T. Richter Rosemary Rodman George T. Santamaria Michael H. Skelton Donald Jack Smith Jr. Michael Smith Franklin Leon Sodek Mark Thomas Steffler Harold Philip Stern Warren Craig Sunbury Robert Lee Taylor Oscar Oo Loke Teoh James Stanley Thomas Robert R. Thompson Harry L. Tredennick III Michael Joseph Urban Andrew Gabor Varady Michael Paul Vela David Henry Williams Steven Lee Wingate Mark Davis Winston Kwok Wai Wu Robert Joseph Yusko i ' ngineenng Honor Society he Eyes of Texas Alumn-Eyes John August Adkins Carol Ann Crabtree Alexis Mount Cranberg James Randolph Edwards Brady Allan Fisher Shelley Anne Friend Barbara Lynn Glisson Robert Garth Ikel Robert Porter Kaufman Ann Elizabeth Kitchen John Richard Potter Kathleen Patrice Powell Sue Ann Ray Susan Webb Reilly A highly secret organization which strived to pre- serve UT traditions, The Eyes of Texas did not reveal names of members until their graduation. Chosen on the basis of proven leadership abilities, personality, enthusiasm and unselfish dedication to The University of Texas, candidates are tapped each semester and ini- tiated after a probationary period and completion of a University-oriented project. This December, The Eyes of Texas initiated the Out- standing Contribution to Student Life Award. Group sponsor Dr. Margaret C. Berry received the honor. As University Writings Collection director, assistant direc- tor of the University History Project, Berry is the author of the book " UT Austin Traditions and Nostalgia; " therefore, in her honor, the award was renamed for her. University Honor Society 393 Friar Society Members John August Adkins Patricia Kay Biggers Terree Allan Bowers Anna Clare Bule Larry Alan Campagna Martha Hill Clark Carol Ann Crabtree John Karl Dietz Patrick Michael Keily Cappy Ray McGarr Erwin Smith McGee Daniel Warren Nelson William Morrison Parrish Linda Sue Ferine Alison Leigh Smith Jane Elizabeth Strauss Mary Elizabeth Walsh John Jerome Watkins This year, the Friar Society, oldest honorary society on campus, established the Edward S. Guleke Student Excellence Award in conjunction with the Ex-Students ' Association. William Morrison Parrish, 1974-1975 stu- dent body vice-president, received the first award because of academic excellence, integrity of character, participation in campus activities and contributions he has made to UT. The award was named for a 1973 University gradu- ate who was active in many campus organizations including Friars. His death occurred while he was mountain climbing in summer, 1976. Due to Guleke ' s active participation in campus affairs and his involve- ment in the Texas Exes, the prestigious award was cre- ated in his memory. Founded in 1911, Friars was formed to recognize and honor students who had distinguished themselves at the University. Fall Jane Elizabeth Strauss William Morrison Parrish Anna Clare Buie . John August Adkins . Alison Leigh Smith . . . , Alexis Mount Cranberg Spring . Abbot . Scrivener . . Almoner Abbot Scrivener Almoner Fall Initiates Mark Wayne Addicks John W. Craddock Jr. Alexis Mount Cranberg Timothy P. Furlong Eric S. Hagstette William P. Hamilton Samuel Todd Katz Mary Melissa Pratka DeMetris Aquilla Sampson Spring Initiates William Calvin Chaney Wayne Houston Gordon Kathryn Lee Green Mallory St. Claire Lawrence Eric Winston Mayo Helen Toevs Mohrmann 394 University Honor Society Mortar Board Helen Toevs Mohrmann John Wa lton Craddock Jr. Helen Kathleen Johnson Anne Adele Szablowskl . . Sandra Marie Holub . . . John Richard Potter .... Karen Sue Johnson President . . Vice-President Programs . . . . Vice-President Membership Secretary Treasurer Historian . . Editor When National Mortar Board suggested in 1925 that UT sponsor a chapter, the secret women ' s honor soci- ety Visor was selected to be transtormed. For several years, Visor tried to merge its secret traditions with Mor- tar Board ' s principles. The National organization threat- ened to withdraw its charter if the secret activities were not discontinued. Reluctantly, former Visor members took all their artifacts and robes into the hills and burned them. As the flames grew higher, the members wept and consoled each other. Tapping of members once again became a part of Mortar Board ' s initiation ceremonies this spring. For the first time since 1965, current members traveled to initiates ' classes on March 30 and presented each new member with a document stating the purpose and goals of the organization. Only 35 members are chosen each spring to the group which took its name from the square academic cap worn at graduation ceremonies. Members DeMetns Aquilla Sampson Nancy Gail Garrison Floy Elizabeth Althaus Florence Elise Shelton Susan Carol Ghormley Lisa Jeanne Arnold Emily Kit-Ching Cheung John Walton Craddock Jr. Margaret Jane Stanbery Carol Brooke Stollenwerck Anne Adele Szablowski Sherry Giles Wayne Houston Gordon Mary Dell Harrington Alexis Mount Cranberg Mark Patrick Evans Emily Ruth Terwey Vicki Lynn Wagner Kimberle Koile Loren T. Lancaster Martha Elaine Fears Lesa Carol White Sonia Lewis Lisa Germany Treva L. Mayer Whitehead Danny Frank Malone Mary Kathy Gesell Carolyn Ann Greenfield Marsha Lynn Hamby Cheryl Kay Hampton Janet Elizabeth Harrell Spring Initiates Mark Wayne Addicks Carol Jean McAnelly Dorothy Lynne McGee Paul Kim Minifee Ross Bradley Nathanson Pamela Nurenburg Pamela Diane Harrison Jim Forrest Avant Stephen Leo Poizner Cynthia Andree Hickey Jacqueline Suzanne Holmes Sandra Marie Holub Susan Adele Black Martha Anne Booe Susan Turner Bowden Terry Charles Quist Jill Arnold Roberts Vicki Lynne Schultz Helen Kathleen Johnson Nancy Jane Caussey Robert A. Steinbomer Karen Sue Johnson Katherine Lucia Chatas James Russell Tamlyn Patricia Lynn Kenfield Nicole Cranberg Karen Ann Waller Ann Elizabeth Kitchen Nancy Ann Davidson Gay Wesley Warren Clair Elizabeth Krizov Charla Sue Deckert Marilyn Kathenne Mertz Helen Toevs Mohrmann Diane Drake Catherine L. Freitag Honorary John Richard Potter Stanley R. Galanski Initiate Susan Webb Reilly Thomas Harte Law National Senior Honor Society 395 Omicron Delta Kappa sponsored a forum on the Car- ter Administration November 1 7. Panel members Paul Burka, senior editor for " Texas Monthly " ; Elspeth Ros- tow, dean of LBJ School of Public Affairs; Ronnie Dug- ger, publisher of " The Texas Observer " ; and Austin Mayor Jeff Friedman discussed the directions and the goals which they perceived the new U.S. President hoped to attain. New honorary members Dr. Bernice Milburn Moore and John Canaday spoke at ODK ' s traditional initiate breakfast on April 2. In the fall, Bauer House was the site of a reception for ODK and Mortar Board members. The UT chapter of the national leadership society was founded in 1966 Students who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate work are selected for the group. William Morrison Parrish Jane Elizabeth Strauss Anna Clare Buie Robert Francis Primeaux President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Members John August Adkins Richard Witte Alexander William Gregory Beck Jerry Arch Bell Jr Marian Ruth Bentley Paul Talmage Boston Jr. Terree Allan Bowers John Kirkpatrick Boyce III Anna Clare Buie Larry Alan Campagna William Calvin Chaney Martha Hill Clark Carol Ann Crabtree John Walton Craddock Jr Tana Jo Daughtrey Mark Patrick Evans PaulC. Feinberg William Edward Fisher Timothy Patrick Furlong Lisa Germany Rene Abelardo Gonzalez Marilyn Lou Grooms Eric Stewart Hagstette Robert Stanford Harrell Emmett Elbert Harrison Linda Ann Crooker Hunsaker Gary Martin Jacobs Cheryl Ann Kirk Larry Lee Lehman Barbara Ann Linen Cappy Ray McGarr William Frank Monroe Charlotte L. Neitzel Daniel Warren Nelson Frederick A. Niemann Jr Dean Michael Ornish William Morrison Parrish Linda Sue Penne John Richard Potter Mary Melissa Pratka Robert Francis Primeaux Charles Christopher Reeder Thomas Wayne Rioux Randall Eugene Roberts RandellC Roberts William George Ross DeMetris Aquilla Sampson Dana Bess Davis Sellers Gordon Marc Shapiro Antonio Silva Alison Leigh Smith Jane Elizabeth Strauss Brian Roger Sullivan David Wayne Thomas Robert Louis Thompson Jr Lester Louis Van Pelt III Mary Elizabeth Walsh Edwin E. Wright Faculty and Staff Members Stanley A Arbingast James Bernard Ayres Edmond M Bazerghi William Thomas Belt Margaret Catherine Berry. Harold Charles Bold Francis X Bostick Jr Robert E. Boyer Vernon M Briggs Jr NedH Burns Charles T. Clark Franklin Lanier Clark Roy Rochester Craig Jr William H. Cunningham Vincent Rairden DiNmo James Paul Duncan Samuel P. Ellison Jr Gerhard J Fonken Elsass J. Frank Alan W. Friedman Earnest Frederick Gloyna William T Guy Jr D B Jack Holland Wayne H Holtzman 3aylord A Jentz Werdner Page Keeton Lorrm G Kennamer George Kozmetsky Leonardt F. Kreisle Donald A Larson William George Lesso William S. Livingston Homero Lopez Jack Russell Maguire David Haskell McClmtock John J. McKettaJr Edward Lee Nail Eugene W Nelson Arno Nowotny W. Albert Noyes Jr Kenneth William Olm Shirley Bird Perry DeWitt Carter Reddick Lymon Clifton Reese Santos Reyes Jr. James R. Roach Lorene L Rogers Elspeth Davies Rostow Walt Whitman Rostow Darrell Kenneth Royal Clyde W Smith Raynard M Sommerfeld Archie Waugh Straiten J Neils Thompson Paul Carey Trickett Charles Alan Wright Honorary Members John B. Connally Jr Bob R DorseV C. Greer DeWitt Thomas Law Charles M LeMaistre Dale Miller Alan Shivers C R Smith Charles Umlaut Spring Initiates Jim Forrest Avant Marvin Elliott Blum James Arthur Boone Donna Patricia Brockie David Moon Castro Kathenne Lucia Chatas Alexis Mount Cranberg David Wayne Fuhrman Hollyce Charenn Giles Wayne Houston Gordon Marsha Lynn Hamby Keith Lee Hamilton Sandra Marie Holub Helen Kathleen Johnson George Leon Kennedy Ann Elizabeth Kitchen Mallory St Claire Lawrence Margaret Lynn Liddle Danny Frank Malone Eric Winston Mayo Dorothy Lynne McGee Paul Kim Minifee Helen Toevs Mohrmann Stephen Leo Poizner Cynthia Jean Powell Fred David Raschke Reagan William Simpson Teresa Gail Sipes Phillip Carl Umphres Reid Carroll Wilson Cheryl Ann Zaremba Faculty and Staff Initiates Joe B Frantz Albert Pearson Jones Donna Ann Lopiano Joseph F Molina Roberts Schechter Roy A Vaughan Honorary Initiates John Canaday Bernice Milburn Moore Retired teacher Wincie Blanton founded Phi Beta Kmsolvmg in 1961 Returning to UT to complete her master ' s degree, Blanton became a resident assistant in Kinsolving Dormitory Organized to honor residents with high grade point averages, the group, through Jane Greer, then Director of Women ' s Housing, became a nationally-recognized honor society. Yearly service projects included providing current files of past examinations and teacher evaluations Book scholarships for needy Phi Beta Kinsolving mem- bers also were awarded Members Stephanie Alice Allbntton Jessie Judith Aronow Elizabeth Kaye Barnes Deborah Joan Benitez Janet Colleen Blomdahl Martha Louise Boswell Elizabeth Jane Brocket! Vickie Lin Brodbeck Sydney Diana Burton Stephanie Ann Clayburne Rebecca Rhea Coffey Mary Elizabeth Currm Michele Annise Davidson Helen Kay Dean Diane Dempsey Karen Lynn Dietschweiler Susan Gale Dobbs Cathleen Anne Dullahan Ann Elizabeth Early Jean Ann Elliott Rose Mane Fay Terese Elaine Ferguson Julie Beth Fitzgerald Cheryl Kay Gilmore Phyllis Ann Gmdler Jennifer Diane Gleason Gere Gleim Anne Thompson Hale Sandra Jeanne Hamilton Melissa Katherme Haralson Deborah Jeane Harrison Randy Lou Herrmgton Ann Mane Hodges Barbara Jeanne Holland Donna Jean Hollenberg Susan Kay Holley Cynthia Ann Hopson Terry Anne Husbands Linda Sue Johnson Kathy Anne King Elizabeth Burks Kultgen Karen Ann Kurzawski Cynthia Ann Langston Christy Sue Lundstedt Rebecca Anne Lynn Nancy Katherme Mack Laura Christine Mann Shannon Elizabeth McCann Kathleen Ann McCormick Melmda Karen McDonald Debra Ann McGrew Lauren McNaughton Elizabeth Rankm McNeely Connie Marcel Miller Mary Louise Miller Catherine Lee Overall Therisa Susan Perez Ann Reedy Deborah Ann Rencurrel Joan Louise Roberts Laura Susan Rollwage Jo Ann Rosenfeld Karen Mane Settle Sally Kay Shelton Mmdy Joy Siegel Marianne Simmons Susan Elizabeth Sorelle Isabel Lee Sweat Diane Bolton Thompson Anne Louise Thorpe Janet Margaret Vaughan Vicki Diane Vickrey Deborah Jean Wall Jana Weatherbee Lois Elaine White Mary Jane Williams Lori Kay Wilson Linda Jo Winmger Spring Initiates Carmen Beatriz Abad Kimberly Ann Alexander Karen Lynn Almquist Grace Emily Archer Ruth Evelyn Archer Cathryn Jo Armstrong Elizabeth Lynn Arthur Terry Lynn Atsmger Sarah Ann Avary Patricia Ann Baker Diane Louise Ballard Mary Jean Barlow Elizabeth Ann Barnngton Carol Marie Bmz Guinn Blackwell Lisa Ann Bloomfield Ann Maria Bluhm Maureen Ann Bourgeois Jo Ann Bowen Stephanie Andrea Bower Georgeann Brady Susan Elaine Branda Mary Lynn Brandt Nancy Marguerite Brawner Lynette Carol Bnmble Dabney Ann Bnster Kathlene Marie Brown Ellen Jo Bryan Leslie Kay Budnek D ' Ann Sue Bullock Susan Anne Bunn Carolyn Suzan Cabaniss Kerin Ann Capper Robin Anne Carew Caren Diane Casal llene Loretta Chamness Chm-YmChen Katherme Renee Cluck Melissa Morris Cobb Lisa Kaye Corbett Nina Jan Cox Laura Diane Currey Cynthia Aileen Cyr Charlotte Yvonne Davis Julie Ann Davison Jane Ellen Denkler Diane Mane Dunn Laurie Kay Edmiston Lana Leigh Edwards Susan Louise Finger Kristme Louise Fitch Vicki Lynn Fletcher Helen Clare Freitag Ellen Gilhs Annette Greenhaw Margaret S Greer Janet Lynn Griffith Susan Rebecca Grossheim Sylvia Guevara Marilyn Sue Hampton Carol Lee Hardwick Tamara Lynn Hardy Georgia Mardell Hathway Cynthia Jean Hemperly Monica Clare Hennes Jeannette Louise Herzig C Herzig Catherine Elaine Hiller Ellen Margaret Hinds Dorenda Carole Holland Aletha Louise Irby Mary Elaine Jacob Mary Claire Johnson Julie Lyn Jones Reba Lynn Jones Jane Frances Kana Carolyn Jayne Kilday Susan Mane Koster Julie Ann Kunz Carol Suzette Leach Nicki Lynn Macfarlane Catherine Ann Mailhes Marianne Mayer Susan Gail McCoy Jan McCullough Laura Lee McDaniel Maureen Elizabet McEIhgott Jamye Lou McGilvray Sandra Heather Mclntyre Virginia Beth McKmney Lauren McNaughton Suzanne Maureen Moody Shannon Elizabeth Morrison Melissa Ann Muennmk Marilyn Gay Murr Sara Elizabeth Nail Gail Elizabeth New Joy Lynn Oehler Leanne Orr Jams Lee Painter Cheryl Kay Parsons Michelle Leanne Parsons Sally Jane Payne Barbara Clare Powers Nan Margaret Powers Edna Dalene Priour Roslyn Renee Purdum Carol Jacqueline Reed Brenda Diane Rice Linda Kay Riley Susan Roberts Mary Kay Robinson Rosano Salvador Julia Beth Sargent Beverly Gail Scudday Victoria Silverman Veronica Ann Smith Jann Rebecca Snell Sara Ann Sorelle Sarah Margaret Speier Charlotte Mane Stelly Virginia Teresa Stevens Karen Louise Sundstrom Ellen Jill Tanner Holly Alexis Teas Judith Carol Temple Margaret Olivia Terry Susan Marya Thomas Jane Louise Towles Diane Byrd Tudor Elisabeth Groos Uhl Janice Van Amburgh Suzanne Vick Joan Michele Wagner Robin Wagner Catherine Jeaneatte Walker Nan Leslie Wallrath Cheryl Demse Watson Carolyn Elaine Welch Karen Wiss Mary Charlotte Woodward Dayna Margaret Worthen Jennifer Anne Young Helen Mane Yoxall Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa was once a social fraternity, but through the years, it evolved into the leading honor society in America. Its prestige had a great impact on one family. Finding a Phi Beta Kappa key in a pawn shop, a woman purchased it and told her son that she had worked her way through college. She said that she wanted him to complete his education. He later earned his key and subsequently received his PhD. Finally, she revealed the origin to him and told him that she had not even finished high school. Later, she traced the original owner and returned the symbol of educational excel- lence. Phi Beta Kappa members are chosen from upper- division liberal arts students in the Colleges of Fine Arts, Humanities, Social and Behavioral Sciences, Nat- ural Sciences and the Division of General and Compar- ative Studies. LirdaC | r Cam I --- ' . ' = 1 1 ' Rewca Vr ; Holy Can Dr. Robert F. Schenkkan . . . President Dr. Ruth P. M. Lehmann . . . Vice-President Dr. James A. Hitt . Secretary ' . ' ; M Spring Fall Initiates William Steve Albrecht Thomas Andren Albright Kirk Paul Allbright Robert Rowe Allen Wayne Preston Allen Kenneth Lee Armstrong Bruce Gregory Arnold Patrick McLennan Arnold Keith Charles Ashmore Patricia Michelle Bacak Joseph Switz Bailes Ann Thomas Barrow George Nathan Bauer Mary Kathryn Beadle Martha Louise Bean James Hollister Bjorum Michael Bruce Blotner Terry Clark Boswell Terree Allan Bowers Stacy Nell Broun Paul Clarence Buchanan Orris Edward Burns III James Francis Bush Elizabeth Ann Cain Rhonda Paxton Campbell Dawn Cole Cardenas Jean Tipton Casey William John Chriss Pamelia Roubison Clampit Susan April Clare Melvin Ray Clearman Jr. Linda Crecelius Cleaver Catherine Jean Clinton Michael Brian Cochran Mary Margaret Collins Carol Ann Combs Ralph John Curtis Jr. Mercedes Wilson Dallas Deborah Jean Darr Donel Lee Davidson Donna Gene Dickerson Lester Reed Dillon III Thomas John Donovan Gary Steven Donovitz Donald Joe Dudley Michael Charles Elrod Ann Elizabeth Ennen Roger Phillip Evans William Carlton Feemster Donald Keith Fields Diane Fiorelli Joan Frances Furstenberg Timothy Warren Gaile Rosa Esther Garcia Mark Vance Gardner Kathy Epperly Garriott Gregory Ivan Geisler Cecil Floyd George Jr. Stanley Deith Graham Cynthia Sue Grosse Judith Anne Guenther Karl Frederick Hagemeier III David Crockett Harper Carol Joanne Harvey Lawrence Allan Mauser Sandra Merle Weinberger Mauser Ashley Nancy Hedeen Donald Steve Hensley Jon Michael Hilbert David Bruce Holtkamp Debra Nell Houston Inge Wagner Hunka John Steven Hutchinson John Herbert Ingram III Cy Clark Jobe Sharon Sue Jolly Stephen Edward Joy Michael Lawrence Kaufman David Forrest Kehn William Thomas Kittleman Steven Jeffrey Kolleeny Walter Brice Kuhl Elaine Bythewood Lambright Joel Parker Laughlin Kimberly Len Lawrence Barbara L. Lawson Barbara Leach Melanie Rose Leary Lee Roy Lumpkin Susan Fortson Magee John Stewart Mangione Neal Stuart Manne Shaun Elizabeth Marmon Carol Clinton Mattingly Cheryl Lane McCullough John Michael McKinley Rebecca Jean McLain Karen Elizabeth McLane Christine Elaine McNew Joseph Anthony McQuade Darla Wendt Mendales Robert Marc Mendell Edward Warren Menefee Diane Louise Mihalsky Anna Catherine Miller Mary Jane Mills Roderick Donald Moe Jr. Sara June Morgan Michael Joe Morton Robert Roos Murray Alina Estrada Myers Betty Lynn Hoffmann Nims Denise Diane Obitts Mary Elizabeth Parker Stephanie Jean Parker William Karl Perkins Donald Spencer Piland William Carroll Pollard Isabelle Mary Potts Irving David Prengler Daniel Thomas Puckett Jacqueline Ann Pugh Catherine Ann Ramsdell Karen Sue Reichstein Teri Nanette Reine 398 National Arts and Sciences Honor Society Amy Lou Reinhardt Linda Celeste Roberts William W. Robison III Carmen Maria Rumbaut Ranjit Sarma Jeanette Ann Schaeffer Susan Rae Schaeffer Marcela Hernandez Schmidt Rebecca Ann Schwartz Mary Ruth Seiders Holly Carol Sietsema Howard Steven Seitzman Richard Rossi Selvaggi Richard Eugene Seward Kimberly Ann Sherrill Killough Kent Smith Nancy Ann Smith Nellis Allan Smith Carol Thompson Solh Scott John South Michael Douglas Spain Michael Todd Stafford Michelle Alice Steigerwalt Jean Patrice Stiba Patrick Cronin Still Beth Elaine Streeter Phillip Michael Supancic Elizabeth Craig Tabery John Peter Thurmond Maria Mia Tredici Bruce Evin Truitt Katherine Chenery Tweedy Marianne Vertrees Jeffrey Scott Walker Nancy Sue Weiss Wendy Joyce Weltman James Michael West Lesa Carol White Susan Claire Williams Stephen Eugene Wilson Douglas Cairns Wise Claudia Lee Womack Mary Zanaida Yoder Mark Robert Zeidman Spring Initiates Mark Wayne Addicks Floy Elizabeth Althaus Gary Hal Amsterdam Robin Hope Axelrod John Malcolm Bales Christie Mitchell Ballantyne Stanton Neal Ballard JackWillard Barber Margaret Helen Bass John Montieth Beall Mark Benjamin Berger Pamela Karol Bettis Cleburn Newton Bishop Jr. William Taylor Biskamp Jr. James Anthony Black Carl Eugene Blalock Lynn Blunt Robin Karel Brookman Karen Leslie Brune John Joseph Buder Robert Jesse Campbell Donald Fairchild Carnes Dena Allison Chasnoff Stephen Linn Chew Jeanne Marie Cook Jan Robin Costello Georgia Anne Cotrell Shannon Douglass Cox Nan Daniel Timothy Fritton DeCelles Elena Diaz Timothy Ward Dickey Martha Sue Dickie David Gary Drumm Stacy Patricia Duncan Jeffrey Christian Dunkelberg William Jack Dyer David Lance Eakin Chris Eberspacher James Pat Edmiston Janet Elaine Elger Mark David Emery Anne Carol Epstein Timothy Brian Fleming Elizabeth Landry Foster Alan Irwin Frankfurt John Christopher Frentrup Hollis McNeill Fritts Jr. Geoffrey West Garrett Harold Benjamin Gold Elenanne Rachel Louise Greenberg Kimberly Jean Greene Margaret Sophia Greer Brenda Kay Grosse Juan Manuel Guerrero Keri Rae Guten Sandra L. Hale Priscilla Anne Hancock William David Hardy John Joseph Hayes Thomas Parker Helms Holly Jeannette Bell Henderson John Alan Hendricks Larry Don Higgins James Elmer Hixson Thomas Joseph Hoeflein Robert Alan Holt Rebecca Ann Kilman Houston William Charles Howland III Jo Gail Hutchins Melinda Gayle Jayson June Jennings Susan Rose Johnson Connie Jean Kadrovach Bradley Basch Kayser Laurie Ann Kelley Robert Weldon Kincheloe Lynda Elizabeth Pounds Kirk Kimberle Koile Pearlynne Krumholz Leslie Diane Kupka Paul David Kyte Alexandra Carrillo Lanza Catherine Ann Lenox Jolene Levick Rose Ann Blackwell Lieb Elizabeth Ann Liu Catherine Marie Major Anna Mary Marabella Charles Wakefield Martin Karen Elaine Martin Gynette Carol Master Randall Dean Mayer Mark Royce McGee Judith Ann Morrison Michael Scott Muhlbauer Peggy Anne Nash Gary H. Neurohr Pandora Nix Mary Jean Nuckols Vicki Loraine Owens Jamie Deniese Palmer Theron Lee Palmer Jr. Russell Bruce Parker Rebecca Lynn Payne Steven Ray Pliszka Deborah Lee Pomonis Mary Melissa Pratka Bradley Thomas Price Melissa Lyn Randolph Joe Hundley Rankin Robert Cole Reiter Joseph S. Rice Harold Austen Riggs Edith Adele Roosevelt Nancy Chandler Rush Susan Marie Saha Brenda Sue Sanders Lee Robert Sandoloski Sheree Scarborough Jeanne Schillaci James Wallace Schlotter Richard Arnold Schram Vicki Lynne Schultz Laura Jeanne Schwartz Robin Lynn Scott Sarah Margaret Shields Oscar Alan Sipes Steven James Slagle James Chris Snedeker Bruno Sonsino Ronald Reed Spillman Billy Jack Stanberry Cynthia Ann Stein Helen Dorothy Stewart Douglas Mark Stienbarger James Byron Stone Ralph Thomas Strother Peter Carl Tausend Karen Lynne Taylor Walker Collier Taylor Emily Ruth Terwey Gary Lynn Teter Charles Henry Thieman Paula Jean Thompson Robert Ladd Thompson Mary Elizabeth True Kathryn Lee Turpin James Christopher Vogel James Michael Vollers Margaret Warren Gregg Scott Weber Linda Kay Weddle Dale Eric Weisman Robert Van Osdell West III Jeanne Shafer Wham D ' Ann Whitehead Tracey Whitley William Edmond Wicheta Kathy Sue Williams Laura Louise Williams Randy Neal Willis Jeff Charles Wilson Susan Margaret Gallagher Wilson Cheri Lea Witter Geoffrey Lee Wright Wendell Dean Wyatt Phi Beta Kappa 399 Phi Eta Sigma PiE James Mikell Barnum Guy Thomas Gould John Joseph Barry Jr Alan Scott Graves Michael Alan Orlando Kevin William Ward James Michael Bartholomew Mark Allen Gray Steven Andrew Ornish Keith Clements Warren Austin Victor Bartos III Charles ErvontGravs Daniel Ortiz William Philip Watson Daniel Mumford Baughman John Gnessen IV Arthur Eugene Otto John Dudley Weaver Thomas Basil Beck y w Griffith Davld Marc Owen John Hogan Webb Russell David Bell Phl |, D Fuoene rimnrt Donald Patrick Owens Ken Stanley Wedemeyer John Paul Benkendorfer III William Otto Hashnoi Robert Charles Pace III Mark Gregory Welborn Douglas Anthony Bernard R obe n Gordon Hall 1 HeCI ' Xavier Palacios Harr V Lee Wells Douglas George Berry Hu gh Edwin Hallmark mas Slarkey Palmer R ODerl Lloyd Weltman Bryan Kirby Best Timothy James Hdy William David Pargaman Roberl Michael Wevlandt Samuel James Bishkin Leslie Craia Harker Hichard James Parma Jr David Carter Wheelock Samuel Neil Bishkin David Kent Harris Bruce Chaloner Patterson Steven Owen White Mark Spencer Biskamp Qeryl Clinton Harris Gregory Richard Paul Russell Thomas Whittenburg Maior Elliott Blair Jr Keith Hov Harris II Frank Anthony Pena Glenn Farley Widener Robert DeLee Bones William Matthew Harriot Michael Vincent Pepe Glenn Arthur Wilson Douglas James Borgman Bruce Steven Hartman Joh " Edward PeslPr Al| en David Woelke Charles Keith Bosworth James M?cnaema nnfl n Patrick Scott Pevoto Jeff Alan Wolff Mark Ford Bolts Da Lloyd Ha,?n 9 Joseph Stuart Pevsner James Edward Wood Bruce William Boyle Do nald Edwin Hauser i ren FranCIS Ph " " DS Joel Grei S Wrl 3- " Richard Wayne Bragg Rov Nan " H Charles Herman Pistor John Willingham Wright Larry Dean Bravenec Todd H roshVHaul.l . Barry Louis Pitluk Karl Wright Bruce Edward Breediove David Warren Poistra Richard Wells Wright Henry Leon Brenner John CroslpvHprrt Richard Alan Polunsky Jimmy Preston Wrotenbery JanBroere John Darel H nandej Neal Richard Prager Darnel David Wyers Harvey Grannis Brown Jr Jetfrev Don Hornnnmn tdward Rudolph Prince III John Douglas Wynne Jr Michael Harlan Brown Lawrence Herzlich Russe " Cody Pmi " Geord.e Henry Zapalac Robert Louis Brown Dean Richard Hobart Joseph Robert Pryzant George Mark Zelinski James Jeffrey Burnett Carl Franklin Hoover James Blake Rawlings . . . Anthony Quinn Burton Stephen Hubbard Hudson Michael David Reiner Initiates Jeffrey Dwight Bye Jerr y De an Hunsaker William Lewis Rentfro Steven Lee Adams IBoyce Clark Cabaniss Roger David Hurst Joseph Francis Repman Jr Gerard Joseph Arpey Gary Anthony Calabrese Mark McGetngan Isensee ?, av ' d Fosler Rhoaes Mana Estella Beaman James Derrick Calaway Aaron Louis Jackson S even Lee Rhode s Richard Colby Boerma Charles Bart Cangialose Cory Thomas Jammal John Gilchnst Brady Theodore John Carlson David Keith Jarvis -hnstopher Roberl Richards Robert Harris Chozick Gahlen Wayne Carpenter William Marsh Jewell James Michael Ricles Damien Xavier Cuen Joseph Michael Carroll John Robert Johnston Paul Wayne Riddle Edward M.chael Daude Richard Frank Carroll Stuart Brooks Johnston Randall Lee Riecke John Stuart Davis Jack Andrews Carson Michael Aubrey Jones Bryan Riggs John Rodney Debus Martin Victor Cattoni John Anthonv Joseph Mark Raymond Riley Allen David Dornak Milward Glenn Chase Fehx Samuel Joynt JittordS Robbms John Buckman Dreytus Ronald Jay Chod Michael Adrian Jutras tdward Thomas Roberts Thomas Martin Eisele Bernard Francis Clark Tym Dale Kellev Glenn Lee Roberts Dean McKenzie Faulk Lawrence Ross Clarke John Faulconer Kells Bradley Downing Robertson Roberl Joseph Fehrenbacher 1 j l i b. C H L T Donald E. Mauser President Ronald J. Chod Vice-President Samuel J. Bishkin Secretary Mark S. Biskamp Treasurer Seth P. Lerner Historian Frederick Ira Cohen Gary Neilson Kemp C fl a F S lflue i Rober1 Carl Flinl Bryan Peter Collins Mallhpw lamp.; Kpnnortv, Matthew Morrow Rooney William Gordon Franklin Timothy Richard Conroy Chris EKerglr Victor Ruiz IV Gary Arthur Goethe Steven John Conyers Charles Ellis Key Robert Vaughn Runge Nelson Peler Gruber John Palmer Cordell Mark Anthonv Kino Ralph Brent Sanders Marcellus Samuel Hartman David Page Coupal Mark David Knobloch Rodney Eugene Sands Chris Martin Hearne Paul Scott Covey Walter Hutson Kokernot Richard Challes-Sansing Richard Glen He.ber Dean Bradley Creech John David Koppl.n Dale Glenn Schaefer Steven Mark Herskowitz Dennis Bradford Daniel j av Harvev Krasotf y Murray Schultz Peter George Hild Ned Reagan Daniels Jr Mark Champion Krause III Christopher Brent Schulze John Paul Hmton James Thomas Dautenve Raymond P Kwono Adam David Seitchik James Tipton Housewnght Jesus Gerardo Davila Rickie Alan Lacher Frank Mayer Seliger Robert Page Howell David Hams Davis III S , ephen Wayne Laukhu , Vincent Keith Shepherd Alan Morgan Humphrey Stephen James Davis Irvin Wayne Lee David Bryan Sievers Robert Michael Jackson Thomas Sntton Dawson Rirharn Yuan fhion i oo William David Sime James Litton Jones Michael Landis Day Stewart Paul Louis Slattery Ralph H Kahn ra Kenneth Denenberg Jettrpv David i rfkn n? John Michael Slavik Jane Frances Kana Michael Des Hosiers Bnan Wafte, LenQel James David Smith Steven Clifford Keeling Joe B Dishongh Jr Robert Dome Lerner James Len Smith Jr Roberl Lazarus III Mark Andrew Dodd Seth Paul Lerner Jerry Evan Sm " h Mark Allen M athews Russell Loyd Doescher Jonn David Lidstone Steven Francis Smolen Richard Scott McKitrick Matthew Louis Doolen John Frederick Lu Stephen Murray Soble Kenneth Warren Mills Dale Sidney Doss Robert Josenh 1 oonpv EdWI " Lee Spear Mlkeal Lyn Moore Michael Glen Duncan Carlos MamS LOMZJl John Brian Spieker Leroy Duane Morgan William Max Duncan Jr Walton Lee Lynch Tracy Joseph Stark James Bruce Moseley Jr Richard Clement Dunn Garth Linden Maoee John Lamar Stavmoha Thagh Ngoc Nguyen William Joseph Dunnigan Roben Miles Maoe Rudy Wa " ' s stelancik Todd Ha ey Norris Russell Lynn Durant Stephen Alan Marquez Randy Lee Stevens Jetfrey Glenn Paine Russell Stuart Dykes John Dee Marshall Donald Stuart Stone James Ayers Parker Richard Craig Elbem Bruce Mackenzie Martin Paul Vickers Storm Roberl Mark Penn John Bayard Elmer John Marshall Massey III Mark Daniel Strachan Luis E Perez Ordonez Michael Rene Emanuel David Calvin Mattax Robin Lee Strong Michael Gron Petersen James Doyle English Patnrk Ino Mrrmr,m Roger Lynn Strong Hue Doan Pham James Edward Erbs Wayne David McTonnPll James Leonard Studt Ralfe David Reber Jr Mark Alan Evetts Rov kfan McCutcheon Edwin Stuart Sullivan David R Saldana William Grant Ezell Mickev Gene MrD a n,Pi Thomas Charles Swmnea Van Howard Savage Dorman Neal Farmer jr Joseph Albert McDermott ill Jonathan David Tamez Carlos Miguel Sepulveda Steven Russell Fay Ho Edwin McBrny Stephen Lee Tebo Roberto Serna John Steven Ferrell Frednck Wnstow McCinn.s Leland Teng Walter Francis Shalek William Schaele, F.sche, f M T " ' 8 Tod Wilson Terry AN Reza Shanf Michael TankersleyFitzpatnck chanes Edwa Me Kerne Ward Harold Thomas Jr John Jeffrey Simon Torres Flores cVaVAIanMcKenron Bruce Allen Thompson Mark Ray Small Howard Rene Fombyjr Mirhapi fhnwonhpr MrRap Harold Gene Thompson Gregory Ward Stevens 1 ... Robert Kimberlin Foster Randall Brownino Mearhaa Layne Allen Thompson David Carter Stone Members MchaelWilliam Frank M,,,r. Frank John Tilicek III Paul Eugene Strickland Thomas Edward Abaray Samuel Fisher A Fulcher William Mark Mpthpn William Paschall Tosch Anthony Leonard Stuart Edmond Joseph Allard Howard Steven Gartield luL-Mteinn Barry Irving Toubin Kathleen Louisa Sullivan Robert Harvey Allen Bryan Mark Garner ,?MM Kent William Townsdm James Daniel Taylor Nicholas Almond Edgar Ruben Giesing.-r j, Martv GlenV. MillpT John Pierce Traylor Mark Allen Todd Donald James Ambrose Edward Owen Giles Rooer Edward Miller Terrance Gregg Tschatschula David Alan Trackman Duncan Davies Anderson Trenvor William Gilstrap Auoust James Miteti Jack Llewellyn Turner II Joel Tseval Mauro Aurelio Antognelh Thomas Charles Godbold Robert Scott Mnninnmorv Timothy Dean Turner L rnda Louise Vaigert Jayson Antonolt Michael Wayne Godwin = Bpmarri MnnrtT Theodore George Tzaperas Darrell Duane Van Horn James Alan Artley James Walter Goggans Anthon senh MnS Joe Martin Utay Patricia Gail Walker Timothy Patrick Austin Jacob Michael Gold Ivan Edward Muss Robe " W " " am Van Amburah Richard Paul Wl| ey Friednch James Baade Freddie Gonzalez Michael Josenh M,,th Stephen Wesley Van Hooser Charles Howard Wilk Michael Jonathan Ball Herbert Lee Goodman Davld Ra v Villansana Douglas Hord Wilson William Wesley Sail Micneal Patrick Goodwin Jetfrev Stuart Nuter George Pmckney Walker Luther Charles Wilson Bradley Stephen Barber Martyn Dee Gordon Mark Wheeler Walker Roberl Oran Winter Duane John Barnes Stephen Scott Gonn Robert WavnoOta, Charles Alan Wallace Willis Cecil Winters Jr 1 Wayne Oliver Brian Douglas Ward Philip David Zmn 1 400 Freshman Men ' s Honor Society Pi Epsilon Tau Pi Epsilon Tau initiates updated the Petroleum Engi- neering Library by binding copies ot engineering-rela- ted magazines as their spring project. The tall pledge project had been to organize a booth in Ernest Cockrell Jr. Hall at which undergraduates could find answers to preregistration questions. Members also cast their own replicas of a " bent " which is a piece of metal used to strengthen the frame- work of a bridge or trestle. As the symbol for member- ship, each " bent " was forged in Taylor Hall then placed on a plaque and presented to new members at each of the two initiation banquets held in the fall and spring. Each semester, a smoker was conducted by the group at the home of Dr. Folkert Brons of the engineer- ing faculty. These informal gatherings helped acquaint prospective initiates with Pi Epsilon Tau actives and faculty members. Members Abdul-Kareem Al-Saffar BrendaKay Barnett Paul Michael Bommer Alexis Mount Cranberg Joao J. F. T. De Menezes Tommy James Drescher Terrence Mark Duffey Maurice P. Gaddis Jr. Frank J. Gomez De La Torre Bryant Wilson Hainey Pham Quoc Haun Mark Mabry Howard Randall Houston Hulme Pham Dinh Hung In Sul Hyun Ser Yuen Kwong Hong Chen Lin Wei-Quo Liu Lindell L. Looger Nirso Martinez John Anthony Massoth Mehmet Melih Oskay Hwi Woong Pana H. J. Payne Gus Barwick Sanders Jr Brian Roger Sullivan Timothy Dale Taylor Faculty and Staff Members Will E. Boyd Folkert N. Brons William W. Dingle Myron H. Dorfman Samule P. Ellison Jr Earnest F. Gloyna Kenneth E. Gray Claude R Hocott Roy M. Knapp John J. McKetta Jr. Sylvam J. Pirson Augusto L. Podio Harry H. Power Bryant Wilson Hainey Mark Mabry Howard . . Brenda Kay Barnett . . . . Paul Michael Bommer . Randall Houston Hulme President Vice-President . Second Vice-President Secretary . .Treasurer Ahmad Saberian Robert S. Schechter Irwin H. Silberberg Robert L. Slobod J. H. Yang Fall Initiates Peter Anthony Bommer Tom Neil Burns Luis E. Camacho Mansour Muftah El-Sahly Mark Patrick Evans William C. Goodwin George Sterling Gray David James Hartman Robert Mack Hays Douglas G. Heitmiller Jeoung Soo Kim John Taylor Lewis Daniel Earl McGookey Martin Thomas Morell Danny Louis Spaulding PhamThuong Tai Asa John Whitehead Spring Initiates Gwendolyn Gail Ellis Timothy Lynn Fryer Clifton Clay Hefner David Randy Howery Thomas Zadock James Janet Elizabeth Kuehm Cathrme Helen Little James William Mays Jr. Mahmoud Mesrahi Richard Alan Molohon John B. Swanson Mark Steven Theisen David Bryan Voorhis Richard Graham Whaling Vito Joseph Zapata Petroleum Engineering Honor Society 401 Phi Kappa Phi As an inter-disciplinary honor society, Phi Kappa Phi did not restrict membership to a specific field of aca- demics. A student in any area of study might be consid- ered for selection to the organization which is the equivalent of Phi Beta Kappa. However, the arts and sciences students are eligible for membership in both of these highly-prestigious honor societies. Outstand- ing faculty members are also eligible for membership. This year the UT chapter awarded three scholarships for graduate study and entered nominations for the national Phi Kappa Phi scholarships competition. Dr. James Walton Reynolds Dr. Benjamin Fruchter Karl K. Klein Dr. Leonard! F. Kreisle Dr. Mary Ellen Durrett President Secretary-Treasurer Public Relations Nominations Receptions Dr. William T. Guy Jr Marshals and Ushers Fall Initiates RobmAdelle Aderhold Kirk Paul Allbnght Deborah Ann Allday Linda Lou Austin Allen Carol Jean AJmgren Gary Hal Amsterdam Thomas E Anderson Jr Harriet Emilie Aronson William Clifford Atherton Jr William Thomas Atkerson Amir Babazadeh Wilhelm Paul Backhaus Marcia Diane Bandy Catherine Louise Bard Joseph Phillip Baressi Kern Ann Barllett Phyllis Elaine Bartlett Johnathan Bizzell Baskm Arthur Floyd Beckman Joseph Merritt Belisle William Warren Bell III Mary Alice Bellemans Jan Sharon Belz Abelardo Perez Bernal Beth Anne Bernstein Ricky Lane Berry Deborah Marie Blattstem Thomas Arthur Bleich Randall Keith Block Lynn Blunt William Buckley Bobnar Elizabeth Ann Bosler Donald Elliot Branson James Edmund Bratone John Joseph Bntt Carol Jean Brown John Joseph Buder Charles Morris Burdine Jr Leslie Jo Burton Robert Wagner Calhoun Donald William Callahan Jr Carolyn Gardner Camp Archibald Rowland Campbell Karen Keilers Carl James Earl Carraway Frances Rosma Carter Jeff Dean Case Dena Allison Chasnoff Katherme Lucia Chatas Stephen Linn Chew Rosa Chmg Kathy Jean Chod Kai Chi Chon William David Clayton Richard Owen Clements Bruce Wayne Coggin Leslie Claire Cohan Martha Sue Colbert Shirley Frances Coleman Joyce Mane Conner James Marvin Cook Cynthia Cooper Jennifer Ann Cotton Peggy Lee Cousins Helen Claire Cram Carol Anne Cranston Dale Kent Craymer Kathleen Anne Croll Barbara Jean Crook Claudia E Crowley Walter E Cubberly III William Hughes Cunningham Robert Lee Curtis Melanie Lynn Bowers Dagley Julia Ann Davis Donna Lynn Debus-Wilson Jennifer Ann DeCamp Timothy Fntton DeCelles Charla Sue Deckert Millard Grove Demmg Claude Andrew Denham Jr Martha Sue Dickie Melissa Jane Dickinson Michael Wayne Duffel William Jack Dyer Gary Wayne Dzierlenga Paul Gregory Easley Isaac Warren Eberstem David Michael Edkins John Walter Ehrfurth Mark Lee Ehrlich Carolyn Lee Ekland James Craig Elkms Ann Elizabeth Ennen Eric Bryan Eubank Barbara Janet Evans William Le Naire Farlow Bruce Laland Faulconer Maune Beth Findlay Martha Scott Fmnegan Walter Curtm Freed III Michael Freedman David Walter Freestone Bonnie Jean Fndley Rebecca Tamar Friedman Robin Melinda Frisby Joseph Edward Fronek Jay Steven Fudemberg Nons Garcia Philip Anthony Geis Dennis LeeGerow Richard Paul Giannoble Jeffrey Clyde Gilkey William Clayton Goodwin Marcia Sue Gottesman Janet Lynn Gray Carolyn Ann Greenfield Barbara Anne Gregg RuthM Guenther Grant Turner Gurley Richard Walter Guy Guy Lefevre Hagstette Bryant Wilson Hainey Jed Marcus Hamilton Robert Keith Hampton Susan Jo Haney Elizabeth Anne Hansen Donna Ruth D Hardwick Catherine Helen Hardwicke Mary Dell Harrington Elsie Mae Hebert Donald Steve Hensley Randall Scott Hickle Randall Clark Hickman Mark Lewis Hill Ronald Gregory Hill James Elmer Hixon Stephen Andrew Hodge Kathenne Mane Hoffman Michael Grant Hollars Sandra Mane Holub Jeffrey Lee Horswell Travers Alan Hough Janice Anne Howell Deborah Jeanne Hughes Cathy Louise Hull Jeffrey Rogers Hummel Craig Alan Hurwitz JoGailHutchms John Steven Hutchmson Stephen Vincent Imbler John Herbert Ingram III Laura Keith James Lee Allen James Thomas Paul Janish Cynthia Eunice Janke Melmda Gayle Jayson Thomas David Jenkins Ronnie Paul Jemelka Victoria H Jennings Donna Cheryl Johnson Jay Lawrence Johnson Daniel George Julien Conme Jean Kadrovach George Edward Kampschaefer III Gary Alan Kern PnsciHa Rose Kmgry Paul Edward Kingston Mary Ann Kirkpatnck Keith Donald Kirschbraun Meryl Ann Klein Barbara Ann Klipple Kathleen Millicent Knight David Andrew Kopp Carol Jane M Kruhl Mira Pearl Krumholz Jean Darnell Kubala Paul Montgomery Lamb Jan Ellen Lane Samuel Dean Larsen Frederick Charles Latcham III Lynn F Ledbetter Catherine Rose Lee Joy Ellen Lerner 402 Inter-disciplinary Honor Society UL Richard Errol Lett Jolene Levick Jean Ann Long Fredrick W Machell Susan Fortson Magee Jean-Michel Malek William Thomas Markham Shaorn Mane Marmon Deborah Ann Martin Sarah A R Martin Thomas Jesse Massey Gynette Carol Master Loubeth Maxwell Diana Claire McAdams M Marsha Dingle McCary William Justin McDonald Michael James McGmnis Terry Steven McGinms Rebecca Jean McLam Glenn Patrick McPhaul Dean Mechlmg John Leslie Meek Loren Edward Meie rding Marilyn Kathenne Mertz Mary Perry Rabon Miller Susan Lee Miller Terry Gilbert Milligan Louella Estes Montgomery M M Shelly Moore Marquita Kaye Box Moss Robert Giles Mullms Thomas Dennis Murphy Sulayman Yousef Nawas Ernestine Lee Newman Frank Arthur Newman Pauline Luk-Yan Ng Renee Lynn Nichols Helen Mane Srubar Niesner Pandora Nix Daniel Joseph O ' Connor Harry John O Hara Susan Jane Olive Marlene Crouch O ' Neal Charles Simondson Otis Joe Spencer Owens Jr Pamela Chann Padgett-Ammerman Stephanie Jean Parker Antionette Krueger Perez Mary Rose Pihlak Linda Anne Poetscnke Stephen Leo Poizner James David Price Jr Laura Pnmakoff Elise Compton Pntchett Jacqueline Ann Pugh William Bruce Pyle Mary Ouock Amando Ruben Ramos John Richard Raush Glenn Stephan Rechtschatfen Robert Bruce Renfro John Townes Ridout Cathy Lynn Rikard Mohamad Rismanchian William Eugene Rister Linda Celeste Roberts Marlyn Ann Robinson Rocky Lynn Rocketl Ench Roessler Lynn Karol Roney David Edgar Rose Damel Allan Rosen Bertram Hal Rosenbaum Farrell Alan Rowe Anthony Ross Russo Lisa Gaye Sanders Martha Kay Sanders Petrea Kay Sandlm John Waggoner Sauder Basim Aziz Sayigh Jeanette Ann Schaefler Sheryl Anne Scnafer Yvonne Helen Scharle Susan Claire Schoenvogel Vicki LynneSchultz Otiha MLB Seiffert Suzanne Howland Shanks Colin Stuart Shaw Ruth Gwynn Shaw Linda Diane Sheldon Robert Howard Shelton David Walter Shi nder William Grover Sievert Keith Alan Silverblatt Leslie Harold Simons John David Simpson Catherine Mane Sims Raymond Wesley Smilor Dee Anne Smith Timothy Brian Smith Bruno Sonsmo Stanley Warren Spinner Van Linus Stahl Margaret JaneStanbery Terry Mann Stark Mary Jane N Stegall Robert Alan Stembomer Douglas Mark Sdenbarger Burrell Milliard Stewart Jr Jerry Claydon Stiles Stephen Michael Straty Robert Joseph Sudela Karen Lynn Tabak Wendy Leigh Talkmgton Timothy Dale Taylor Alan James Thomas John Barnes Thomas III Gerard Edward Thornton Jr Cynthia Denise Edmiston True John Ray Turman David Paul Turner Lawrence Kent Vanston Lawrence Hickman Vanan David Lawrence Venable David Andrew Vernooy Annie Chee-Hang L Wang Lisa Lorame Weaver Dale Eric Weisman Jacqueline Mane Well Lynda George Wells Cynthia Ann Wenglar Rebecca Lynn Wesley David Ashley White Douglas Robert White William David White Russell Thomas Whittenburg Susan Renee Wier Dennis Norman Wilde Ruth Williams John Carr Wilson III Sharon Beth Wilson Mark Allan Wolf Glen Allen Wood Michael Ray Wood Eric Marc Woodrum Steven Kim Yanagisawa Linda Kay Youngblood Lynn Barry Zastoupil Mark Robert Zeidman Faculty and Staff Initiates Ruth Laverne Gallman Graciela E Gonzalez Claude Ric hard Hocott Reuben R McDanielJr Sterlm Clifton Moore Spring Initiates Mary Ann Acevedo Donna Elizabeth Adams Mark Wayne Addicks Barrett Bruce Alexander Steven Albert Alexander Vicki Lynn Alexander Timothy Dunkm Anderson Richard Gorham Apple Susan Kaye Mack Aulderheide Nikki Austin Donna Faye Balm Edgar Wiley Ball StantonNealBallard Polly Henley Barnes Vicki Novikofl Barnhart Natalie Carter Barraga Vance Richard Bass Velda Vaughn Bean Christine Ann Becker Heather Brenz Becker Patricia Ann Becker Jams Kay Beckstrand Kimberly Nancy Bell Laura Anne Bellatti Raye Lynn Bellinger Scott Jay Bender William T Biskamp Paula Prentiss Blaha Elaine Ann Blum Donald Frederick Bobb Nancy Kathryn Boyd Harold Box Stephen Dennis Brack Eve Michele Bresler Alexandra Aline Brookshire James Logan Brown Ralph T Bryan Roy Eugene Byers Alice Ann Burghart Arturo R Caballero Laura C Caldwell Cheryl Hause Calhoun James Turner Cameron Tura Davm Campane ' la Robert J Campbell Paula Ann Cargile Richard Alan Carlson Bob Neal Cass Alan Lee Castetter Marilyn Catt Martin Joseph Chait William Anton Chamberlain Landon Rupert Chambers Ka thleen Elaine Chandler Robert Thomas Charlton Tien-Wei Chen John Paul Cise Donald Ray Clark Nancy Jean Cochrane James Francis Cole James Taney Collins Richard Paul Coiquitt Cynthia Cooke Jo Ann Cope Laura Popper Crawford Douglas Ray Crosby David Paul Cunningham Patricia Ann Curry George James Dallas Maureen Kathryn Daly Cloteal Louise Davis David Harris Davis III Frederick C. Davis Vicki Elizabeth Del Regno Michael Des Rosiers Brain Keith Dille Dean Dimmitt Gary Randall Disnongh Debra Dobray Susan Kay Johnsen Dollar Paula Berkley Dorcy Myron H Dorfman Ana Mane Dos Santos Frances Tomlm Dudenhoeffer Connor Jowell Dufley Agnes Cora Dull Robert Kent Dyo David Lance Eakin William Earl Earnest Arlmda Jane Eaton Robert Allen Eaton Kathryn Joan Ebelmg Valeria Gail Edgemon Barry Stephen Eldred Mark Henry Ellert Patricia Elliott Carol Carson Emmer Karen Mane Enos Anne Lisa Epstein Alice Faber David Charles Faecke Charles V Faerber Lisa Beth Falk William Glenn Feeler Geoffrey Ferrell Richard Garrison File Edward Marshall Fink Martha Ann Fitzpatnck Timothy Brian Fleming Lisa Estelle Flores Lorena Lynn Foard Gregory Dean Foley Janie Leigh Frank Barbara Lynn Frankfurt Beth Gwynn Frankturt Gregory Clayton Frantz John Jacob Froelich Michael D Gallemore Lorenzo Garza Robert Carter Gates Zanne Sulaksh Gautam Oscar Gaytan Marty Ann Geisler David Michael Gershater Judith Mane Gibbs Loree Lynn Svadlenak Gibson Carol Sommerfeldt Gikas llene Lynn Goldsmith William Paige GolhharJr Patricia Gonzalez William Joseph Gradante Hugh Hartndge Grady Joseph John Granata John Martin Graybeal Douglas Mack Green Karen Kay Grube Steven Don Haberly Lawrence George Haley Jeffrey Allen Hall Donald Lee Hamann Virginia B Hamilton Melissa Kathenne Haralson William David Hardy Richard F Hare Jr Deborah Jeane Harrison Richard Hood Hart Donald John Haughey Susan Kristme Haugseth Susan Patrice Hauser Jill Mane Hazard Stephen Scott Hearn Bonnie Lee Heimbuch Kathryn Dale Held Michael Lee Hendncks Joan Mane Henson Carmela Hernandez Harriet Tica Herns Stephen Dowty Hesse Harry James Hillaker Jr Ann Mane Hodges Clark Ric hard Hodges Patricia Lee Mitchell Hoeng Margaret Reed Holmgren Robert Alan Holt Patricia L Holtman Mark Cameron Hood Rebecca Horn James Peter Howell Lee Ho wing ton Melmda Hutchmson Calvin Dell Jaeger Cory Thomas Jammal Janet Kay Jensen James Vaughn Johnson Judy Adele Johnson Neal Douglas Johnson Hazel Patricia Jones Kwang-Ha Kang Karen G Keeler Thomas F Keith Laurie Ann Kelley Willed Mam Kempton Neilla Janece Kerley Rebecca Jo Spear Kern Noboru Saite Kikuchi Nancy Eleanor Klauber Diane Mane Klecka Karla Kletke Paul Roger Klier David Luke Knox Candice Elizabeth Koedentz Kimberle Koile Philip David Korenman Jeffrey Paul Kosons CarleneGaleKouba Pearlynne Krumholz Jeanette Mane La Boutl Shelia Maher Lacovara Alexandra Carnllo Lanza Leslie Ann Latimer Billy Alanthus Lawrence Jr. Kathryne Grace Lawson Nancy S Lawson Christina Stroebel Leach Eui Bun Lee Catherine Ann Lenox Kenneth George Leonczyk Robert Dome Lerner Robert Earl Lewis Michael H Lmdsey Cathnne Helen Little Marta Mane Little Elizabeth Ann Liu Yao-Chmg Liu Lisa Nan Logan Ann Mane Lozano Scott Francis Lubeck Joseph John Luke Bruce A Luttrell Carl Robert Mace Donna Dallereres MacGregor Jeanette Gwen Mack Patrick Owen Macken Sheryl Joyce Malick Shaun Elizabeth Marmon Kimberley Jean Marney Donald R Martin Benjamin N Malta Jr Marilyn Moreland Maxson Mary Lou Mayer Bobby Michael McGlone Kay Roxanne McKee David W McKenzie Barton L Mendel John William Middleton Sherry Lea Mieth Carol Ann Miller Patrick Lenoyd Moore Michael William Morgan Keith Howard Mullen Peggy Anne Nash Carol Ann Nelson M Lynette Nelson Virginia Leigh Newell Paul Thomas Nipper Christian J Njimma Evelyn Nosovsky Linda Kay Nydam David Clark Oalman Michelle Eileen O ' Leary Rosalie Oliven Ella Ann Oppenlander Robert L Outenreath Vicki Lorame Owens William Hale Pahlka Elizabeth Ann Parr Adolph L Partridge Anne Cheryl Paul Barbara Ellen Paull Bertha Anna Pedroza Martha J Bassett Pertusa Douglas G Picket! Harriet Sue Plattsmier Candice True Poland Tom Kilmer Pollard Joseph Charles Porter Cynthia Lee Postel Judith Head Powell David Martin Qumlan Michael Carl Oumn Joel Bezaiei Rabmowitz Dora Lynn Raburn Patrice Diana White Rafalko Rosalie C Pilate Rasmussen Jimmie Karen Ray Gerald Lee Read Alice Radde Redland Amy Lou Remhardt John Russ Respess Jr Robyn Rene Richter Catherine Mane Rosene Nancy Anne Frame Rudy Byron Charles Russell Cindy Sue Sampler Roger William Sanders Stephanie Susan Sanderson David Henry Sandifer Claire Rebecca Satlof Nancy Adele Saunders Stephen Gratton Scanlon Susan Rae SchaeMer William J Scheibal DeanneSchlanger Sally Lynn Schur Judy Louise Scott Terry Lee Sellmger Robert Mclntyre Setty Mayola Elouise Shaw Elise Rebecca Maxey Shelton Teresa Shu Lori Ann Sidereas Melame Martindale Sikes Amelia Stewart Simpson Laurey Hirsch Sledd Sharon Ann Snodgrass Stephen Murray Soble Sara Ann SoRelle Carla Sue Speck David Franklin Splitek Charles Donelson Spradley Rhonda Ellen Steele Catherine A SelfStemle John Robert Stone Mary Lise Store Lalita Sudarshan Arthur G. Sullivan III Robert Gordon Sutherland Stanley Matthew Sutton Jr. John Wallace Swanson Wmona Mae Taber Terry Patricia Teague Beverly Jeanne Peebles Temple James Blair Thomas Robert Ladd Thompson Claire Tibiletti Rosa Shand Turner Carol Annette Urbani Larry Allen Varland Nina Leah Verheyden Elizabeth Foreman Vetter Jack Bernstein Vine Ruth Mane Walker Joseph Milton Ware Douglas Alan Wash burn Stephen Myers Watkms Mela me Watson Polly Anne Watson Richard Paul Watson Susan Lynn Wenglar Susan Nanette Whaley Suzanne Wheat William Edmond Wicheta Glenn Farley Widener Benjamin J Williams Laura Lynn Williams Leslie Ann Williams Marilyn Kay Williams John Edward Wimberley Richard Frederic Witt Jr Rosemary Witt John Brian Witte Chen Lea Witter Sandra Kay Woelfel Michael David Wolfe Joan Miriam Wolff Gelmda Ann Wolter Carolyn Mane Womack Mary Carolyn Worden Robert Bruce Workman John Presley Wright William Alan Wright Wendell Dean Wyatt Marlene Marcie Young Geordie Henry Zapalac Lawrence Irwm Zmn Faculty and Staff Initiates LyleG Clark Joseph F Malma Jr Gerard Franklm Moseley Norman K Wagner Phi Kappa Phi 403 i Lambda Theta Thanksgiving was a little nicer for one needy family this year as Pi Lambda Theta, education honor society, furnished turkey and all the fixin ' s to a family whose members otherwise might not have had any. Also, Pi Lambda Thetans purchased a set of 1977 Compton ' s Encyclopedias for the use of the students at Brooke Elementary School. Guest speakers at monthly meetings discussed important educational topi cs and serious aspects of the teaching field. Magnolia McCullough from the Texas Education Agency spoke on teacher certification at the group ' s October meeting. Maureen Ellen Cooley Vangie Carmona . Carol Annette Smith John E Bernard .... Brenda Sue Sanders President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Initiation Chairperson Members Susan Mane Bell John E. Bernard Deborah Kay Biggs Alexa Bowen Bradford Vangie Carmona Rebecca Frances Coel Helen LaNell Coltharp Maureen Ellen Cooley Deborah Marie Cotner Melanie L. Bowers Dagley Linda Marie B. Dittmeyer Carolin T. Field JillFos Maria Theresa Garza Diane Webb Harren Bonnie Lee Heimbuch Carol Ann Hoerig Shirley A. Hollibaugh Debra Ann Adams Johnson Nancy Kathleen Johnson Jennifer M. Johnston Rosemary Anne Kidd Mira Pearl Krumholz Debby S. M. Krueger Jan Elisabeth Lomax Cheryl L. McCullough Diane F. Callesen McGowan Margaret Anne Miller Nancy Jeanne Murray Sandra Patscher Joanne Kuehn Peteet Carolyn D. Ragsdale Laurie Reyes Frances Miles Rush Bre nda Sue Sanders Carol Annette Smith Benne Susan Willerman Fall Initiates Julie Lynn Ballard Mary Ellen Betancourt Janet Marie Billnitzer Yolande A. Blanchette Miriam Ann Blum Margaret Meaders Cain Dorothy Ann Campbell Amparo Amalia Cardenas Maria Teresa Cavazos Zelda Kaye Childs Barbara Ann S. Clements James Ralph Cook Josefma Cruz Teresa Lynn Denson Eliane M. Domschke Jean Ann Elliott Maurie Beth Findlay June Barbara Fuentes Joy Anne Harrison Martha L. B. Hasted! Floylee H. Hemphill Ann Marie Hodges James Neil Hollis Alice Rebecca Hood Marianne E. Plzak Inman Scott Lee Jeffries Olga C Kleinsasser Stacy Elizabeth Krainz Carol Jean Lewis Karen Lee Mourey Sue Ann Mussell Linda Lee Niemann Margaret O. Paulissen Bertha Anna Pedroza Audrey Ann J. Reichert Nancy L. Alman Sandberg Elizabeth W. Sengelmann Vickie Lynn Pierce Smith Margaret Jane Stanbery Mary Carmen Tafolla David Turner Sandra Faye Weeber Jane Grant Wemmger Spring Initiates Claudia G W. Anderson Gary Howard Barroso Vance Richard Bass Janis Kay Beckstrand Cindy Lou Bullock Leslie Jo Burton Peggy Lee Cousins Carol Ramirez Diaz Dora Maria Dominguez Yolanda Espmoza Cynthia Louise Fadely Elaine Lasack G. Forrest Elizabeth Maria Garcia Jack Hull Grieder Jr. Joyce Elaine Haberly Sarah Anne Halliburton Jams Louise Howard Sofia Huron Jo Lynn Jackson Pamela Lily Khoury Nancy Eleanor Klauber Annette Voss Leider Margaret Ann Louis Paula Ann G McCormick Thomas Alan Mee Bonnie J Mueller Patricia Elaine Naleski Marcia Fleck Nash M Lynette Nelson Evelyn Nosovsky Joan Wade Parnell Barbara Ellen Paull Judith L. Perry Melissa Ann Pitman Nina Elaine Prudhomme David Hugh Quinn Gerald Lee Read Jan Marie Riefstahl Harold Stewart Robertson Jr Brenda Eden Rogers Lori Ann Sidereas Rebecca Anne Sisson Pamela Dean Spencer Catherine A. Self Steinle Robert John Toth Bonnie Louise Turek Rosa Maria Vida Ellen Ann Wilhelm Gelinda Ann Wolter Moria K Woody Loretta Ann Zimmerhanzel 404 Education Honor Society Rho Chi Fielding questions on drugs and drug abuse from the fifth graders at Cunningham Elementary School was the major spring project undertaken by members of Rho Chi. The honorary pharmaceutical society, founded in 191 1 , compiled and sold a review book for students who took the State Board of Pharmacy written exam. Included in the text were the most asked ques- tions and their answers. Rho Chi conducted continuing projects as extensive course and teacher evaluations at the College of Phar- macy. A tutorial program was in effect for group mem- bers to assist pharmacy students with academic prob- lems. In addition, members offered encouragement and information to pharmacy majors interested in graduate study at UT. Promoting scholarship, friendship and the recogni- tion of high attainments in the pharmaceutical sciences was Rho Chi ' s main function. Members Carolyn Janette Adams Guy F. Airey III David C. Anuforo John Adrian Arbuthnot Norman Wayne Beisel Jr. Deborah Ann A. Bishop Frederick Lawrence Bishop Patricia Ann K. Breland Robin A. Bump Jon Leslie Caldwell Bruce Robert Carlson Kevin DaleChesney James Robert Grumpier Josef Espiritu Cruz James G. Davis Barbara Benton Dean Denise Dickerson Diana Denise Dizdar Diane Marie Draper Steve Victor Elrod Dora E. Fernandez Faith Milling Fielder Dayne McKee Foster Shayne Cox Gad Dahlia Garza Pamela Miller Gilkerson Paul Steven Glass Thomas Dwayne Guidry Cynthia G. V. Gutierrez Curtis Eugene Haase Michelle Marie Hansen Alan E. Heilman Donald Holcomb William Kenneth Huff Don Alan Janssen Blake S. Johnson Jimmie Tom Johnston Sudhakar Kasina David Benjamin Land Annie Yunfoon Lee Alice Elaine Loper Jill Arlene Lyssy Linda Jeannine Marinick Josef Espiritu Cruz Terry Lynn Sutton Norman Wayne Beisel Jr. Dr. Daniel Acosta Jr. ... Faith Milling Fielder .... Reagan Ben McMillin Gary J. Miller Mimi Ormand Miller Charles E. Moody Rajni Patel Steven Podsednik Wesley Jim Poynor VilasA. Prabhu John Edwards Prewett Michael Andrew Repka Claire Louise Rollwage Larry Wayne Schneider Sallyann A. Schwartz William Paul Sharp Kaye Lynn Smallwood Stephen Royal Smiley Andrew Henry Smith James Alton Smith Mary Darwin Snyder Katherine Stefos James Thomas Stewart Terry Lynn Sutton Keith Paul Traugott Duyen HiepTruong William Anthony Valutsky Barbara Jeu Vernier Jack Roy Vizuete Susan Ann Wicheta Patrice L. Williams Peter Churg-Sheng Wu Billie Murray York Jr. Dennis J. Young Faculty and Staff Members Daniel Acosta Jr. Jack C. Bradberry Robert G. Brown Henry M. Burlage UnamarieClibon Alan B. Combs Jaime N. Delgado James T. Doluisio Ronald P. Evens Jerry Fineg Karl A. Folkers Gunnar Gjerstad Esther Wood Hall David W. Hawkins William L. Hightower Bill D. Jobe Richard D. Left Robert G. Leonard Steven W. Leslie Louis C. Littlefield Thomas M. Ludden Dale D. Maness Alfred Martin James W. McGinty Julie Ann Nelson Jay J. Nematollahi Jerold Newburger Judith M. Riffee William H. Riffee Kenneth B, Roberts William J. Sheffield President . . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . . Historian Robert V. Smith Salomon A. Stavchansky Gerald Sullivan Robert L. Talbert Kenneth E. Tiemann Elaine S. Waller Charles A. Walton Lee F. Worrell Billy B. Wylie Gerald J. Yakatan Victor A. Yanchick Fall Initiates Michael Ray Berry Bill Edward Borron Vincent Anne Court James Eeds Crozier Jr. Larry Lamar Durrett Colleen Kay White Eck Henry Escalona-Castillo Rolin Samuel Green Jr. Kleta L. Janczys David Lee Janssen Kent Stephen Kennon John Paul Kinyon Michael Joseph Kottas Richard Casas Ortegon Debbie Lanell Patrick Eugene Leroy Pearson Rebecca S. Brink Poldrack Steven Leon Presley Debra K. Mensing Ramsey William Otis Ulmer Spring Initiates Michael P. Armstrong Laurence Alan Barr Francisco Barron Barrios Narriman L. Mayo Callaway Nancy Lou Chapman Candace Rodgers Cotham George William Cuff Kerry Lee Dees Mary Ann Dowd Kathleen Griffis Debra Gail Hagens ShireeC. Hinojosa Geraldine L. Z Howard Ting-Feng Hsu Jeffrey Melaas Hull David Wayne Humphrey Karen Vyse Keiser Jeffry Thomas King Cheng-Pei Irene Li Daniel Wayne Lukas James Colin Murphy Virginia Barnes Peacock Jorge Ruiz-Davila Scott M. Schumann Dru Ann Shipman Roy Glenn Ware Ting Shui Woo Michael T. Youngblood Cynthia Ann Zamora Honorary Pharmaceutical Society 405 eta Pi High school students from around the state got a first-hand look at the School of Engineering courtesy of Tau Beta Pi, engineering honor society. Along with Pi Sigma Pi, a minority engineering organization, Tau Beta Pi gave tours of the Engineering Building and encour- aged the visitors to consider engineering as a major course of study. In addition, Tau Bates went to the Aus- tin State School and played Softball with the patients. Tau Beta Pi, the engineering equivalent to Phi Beta Kappa, sponsored a shelf in the Engineering Library which offered books on subjects varying from engi- neering to fiction and non fiction. Members James M. Allman Charles W. Arnold Jr. Brenda Kay Barnett Timothy J. Bartel Marvin M Beckmann Davy Mac Belk James Harry Bishop Rudolph Bonaparte Howard Nelson Brady Steven Edward Briley Richard Darrow Butler Ronald Allen Carlson Brian Hall Caudle Colleen M Collins Deborah L. Collins Alexis Mount Cranberg Jerry Deane Crane Michael Norman Day William A. Dees Jr. Iran Quang Dieu David R. Dixon Kim Hunter Eckert Paul Richard Emery Blake Thomas Eskew Barbara Janet Evans Mark Patrick Evans SalarW. F. Farmayan Amanda M. Faseler Jeffrey Warren Fato Stephen Hoo Chuen Foo Thomas Alan Foreman Clay W. G Fulcher Jeffrey C.Gilkey Robert Lloyd Glover Steven Howard Golding Encarnacion Gonzalez William Clayton Goodwin Thomas Franklin Green Bryant W Hainey Scott Maurice Hall Jed Marcus Hamilton William E. Harmony David James Hartman Mark Andrew Haynes Larry Gene Hearin Philip Doyce Hester David R Hoffmeister Arthur Burnum Holcomb Michael Grant Hollars William C. Hunt III Jimmy Burrus Johns David George Johnson Karen C Shaner Jordahl Howard Alan Lagrone Loren T. Lancaster Lindell L Lodger James C Lundberg Joseph Magliolo III Donald P. McCelvey Joseph K McLaughlm Wayne C. Micheletti Kent Burdell Mickelson Andrew Sellers Moore David S Mothersole Richard Louis Mott John Kevin Murphy David Charles Nemir Richard G. Ogier Mehmet Melih Oskay Catherine C Paciotti Randy Lynn Park Alley Padgett Peterson Kay Marie Peterson Kenneth Gale Phillips Martha Louise Piana Richard Kirk Pipkin Stephen Leo Poizner David John Prewett Rebecca Ann Reiman Russell A Reinmger Steven Craig Richards Gary Lee Robison Rosemary Rodman Brent Wendell Ryan Lynn Saunders Brent Dale Schkade Jon Mark Schleyer Karen L Schlueter Donald Francis Schorr II Russell Craig Shaw Matt Stephen Shiplet Teresa Gail Sipes Michael H. Skelton Brian Roy Smith Franklin Leon Sodek David Bryan Stanley John Steven Swinnea John Cutler Tiffany William J. Tiffany Leslie Gene Tull Robert B Uselton Robert Stuart Wallace Thomas Jones Walthall Jr Ralph P. Waters James Mathis Willmgham John E. Wimberley Leighton T Works Faculty Members Leland Barclay Joel W. Barlow John W. Barnes Michael F. Becker Anthony Bedford Robert W. Bene John J. Berlin DaleG. Bettis Eugene T. Beynon James R Brock Folkert N. Brons NedH Burns Nichols J. Carino William J. Carter Ben H Caudle John R. Cogdell Roy R. Craig Jr. William A. Cunningham James E Dailey Richard W Deller Robert S. Dicks Kenneth R. Diller William W Dingle Myron H Dorfman Arwm A. Dougal Wilbur L. Dublin Jr William C. Duesterhoeft Jr. Robert S. Dunham William J Dunlay Jr. Walter J. Dwyer Thomas F Edgar Zwy D Eliezer Phii M Ferguson John A Focht Sr David W Fowler Wallace T, Fowler Richard W Furlong Rodney Gay Earnest F Gloyna Kenneth E Gray DewittC. Greer William H Hartwig David M. Himmelblau Lawrerfce L. Hoberock Claude R Hocott William Ronald Hudson David G. Hull Paul A Jensen James O. Jirsa C Philip Johnson Franklin B Johnson Thomas W Kennedy Roy M Knapp Billy V Koen Leonard! F Kreisle Alfred H LaGrone Jamie P. Lamb Jr Joe O Ledbetter Jack Lerhart Lawrence R Mack Joseph F Malina Jr Harris L Marcus Steven I Marcus L. Hudson Matlock Jr John J McKetta Jr Richard W. Miksad Walter L Moore J Tmsley Oden Donald R Paul Augusto L Podio Robert P Popovich John W Porter Edward J Powers Jr Kenneth M. Rails Howard F Rase Lymon C. Reese Douglas D Reynolds Philip C Richardson Eugene A. Ripperger Gerard A Rohlich Charles H Roth Jr. Henry G Rylander Jr Robert S Schechter Philips Schmidt B obE Schutz Irwin H Silberberg Robert L. Slobod Craig C Smith Harold W Smith Morris Stern James E Slice Archie W Straiton Victor G Szebehely Byron D. Tapley J Neils Thompson Richard L Tucker Matthew Van Winkle Gary Clark Vhet Edward J. Wagner John A Walker T A Welch John C Westkaemper Melvm A Wilkov William J Wilson Gary L. Wise Eugene H. Wissler Baxter F Womack Stephen G Wright Joseph A Yura Initiates Scott Hamlm Allen Alan Mark Alpert Mohsen Amir Kalali Wilhelm Paul Backhaus Joseph J BarnentosJr Joseph Edward Bass Christopher L Bauer AlvinG Becker Jr John P Benkendorfer III Thomas Clyde Bickel David Bruce Bishkm John E Breen Tom Neil Burns Richard Earl Cam Charla Sue Decker! James Arthur Dibble William C Dunagan Paul William Ehrhnrdt Janet Lee Ellzey Jay Steven Fudenberg Craig M Gallenbach Terrence Bernard Gaus Shawnie Lou Grosse Karen Kay Grube Robert Warren Gunn Mel Forrest Hamey Jeffrey Allen Hall Terry Lee Helfnch Kenneth Carson Hill William Keith Honea Edward Stanley Idar III Dwayne Gerard Jammal JeroldW Jones David John Kaderka Wan-Cai Kan Kim Alan Keisner Candice E Koedentz John Taylor Lewis Cathnne Helen Little John Steven Swinnea Robert Lloyd Glover Teresa Gail Sipes James Mathis Willmgham William Clayton Goodwin Kent Burdell Mickelson Joe Eldon Longwell Robin Bruce Lyon Joanne Jessie Malina Ross A. McLaunn Ronald J Moczygemba Frank Arthur Newman Randall William Poston Van-Lan Trong Quan Donald Charles Ross Behzad Rostami Alan Wayne Russell Amadeo Saenz Jr. Robert Thomas Shalek Bert Gustav Shelton Edward M Simpson Robert L Slobod Nelson Dale Smith Robert Edmond Smith Danny Louis Spauldmg Mark Thomas Steftler Pham Thuong Tai Andrew McLeod Taylor Robert Lee Taylor Jane Ellen Trusty Leslie W Tschoepe Jr. Andrew Gabor Varady Stephen Donald Vaughn Michael Paul Vela Dorothy Lang Wedel Asa John Whitehead Russell T Whittenburg Dennis Norman Wilde Steven Lee Wingate Kaweepo] Woraymgyong Spring Initiates James Vincent Addison Mauro A Antognelli Alex Arevalo Stephen Morris Bell Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary William Thomas Belt Jr Robert Bernstein Peter Anthony Bommer Larry Dean Bravenec Samuel Morris Bryant Jean Allyse Burson Thomas Edward Capone William David Clayton Douglas David Clme Jimenez Miguel P Crespo Diane Mary DeKonmg John Douglas Divine Richard Alexander Doe Gwendolyn Gail Ellis John Michael Eshenour Mickey Allen Fain Hugh Edwin Hallmark James Edward Hamann Clifton Clay Hefner Gerald Edward Henderson Youssef Hanna Heneme Richard A Hernngton Steven Lynn Hodges Stephen Hubbard Hudson Thomas James Hughes Stephen Paul Jaeger John Scott Jepsen William Marsh Jewell Robert Allen Johns Jr Curtis Willard Jones Jr Said Kaba James Garrett King John David Kopplm Janet Elizabeth Kuehm Walter Ulrich Kuenast Edward Ira Kurtzer Lai-Wah Lee Jesse Robert Lord Mark Dwayne Lorenz Fredrick W Machell Stuart Scott Madsen Douglas Charles Martin Jack Edwin Marvin James William Mays Jr Charles Edward Meyers Gunvantbhai D Mistry David Cox Needham David Glen Neubert Mark Steven Nothdurft James Ayres Parker Martha J Bassett Pertusa Michael Gron Petersen Edward Rudoph Prince III Ralfe David Reber Jr Stephen Clay Roe Debra Lauren Ross Victor Carnal Saied Paul Franklin Sangree Ahmad Shanf-Homayoun Clough Shelton IV Hui-Chien Shen Donald Martin Sloan Michael Alan Smith Susan Ann Smith Matthew Steven Squyres Warren Craig Sunbury Roy Vernice Tahaferro Mary C Kruger Turpin Richard K Ulrich Michael Joseph Urban David Bryan Voorhis Keith David Walvoord Jeffrey J Webster David Carter Wheelock 408 Honoranes MILITARY EDITED BY Q BARBARA LINCH Military 409 by Barbara Linch Although recently recognized for its topl ess woman jogger, Memorial Stadium has long been associated with football, fans and astroturf. But for participants of ROTC, the stadium meant drill and mandatory marching. Designed to teach discipline and basic coordination, noon drill often left heat-fatigued cadets and midshipmen. By the end, they rarely cared whether they even had a left or right foot, much less if they had started marching on the correct one. Coordination and fancy footwork were not the only pluses for the program. In the 1960s and early 1970s, the Cordettes and Angel Flight women marched alongside the troops. While the cadets did not pick up any marching tips from them, the women were a welcome, if not comical, diversion from the monotonous drill maneuvers. In recent years, the feminine feet have been stilled. Instead they concentrated their energies on post-drill lemonade brigades for weary ROTC members. With jogging in vogue, ROTC students shared the stadium with lunch-time athletes. Jogging enthusiasts such as former UT president Stephen Spurr, State Senator Max Sherman and marathon runner Clark Nichols shared the stadium with ROTC trainees. For Army ROTC, drill included various activities, not merely marching. In an effort to make the Thursday program more enjoyable, seminars and organized sports such as touch foot- ball replaced some of the drill classes. To many of the ROTC students, drill was just something they had to do. Although not intended to produce expert drill teams, drill was a beginning for those who might develop an interest in precision marching. Several volunteer drill teams over the years have formed as interest peaked. One of the most colorful was the Air Force Orange Wing, a drill team easily recognized by their white scarves, blue helmets and orange and blue fourag- ere. Army ROTC sponsored the Confederate Drill Team, whose members carried breach-loading Springfield rifles. Conforming to the drill style described in Hardee ' s Manual, a guide used by both the North and South during the Civil War, cadets wore out- fits which were replicas of Texas Confererate Army Texas Bri- gade uniforms. In May, the Navy, Air Force and Army rallied together for a last hurrah on the drill field. At the Presidential Review, partici- pants displayed the marching expertise which they had gained throughout the year from drill. Stretching from goal line to goal line, the cadets and midship- men stood at ease on the far side of the stadium football field while guests, including top military brass, were seated on the near side. After outstanding ROTC students received awards and commendations, the troops snapped to attention upon command. The UT president and commanding ROTC student officer stepped briskly across the field to review the troops. Fol- lowing a brief inspection, the two resumed their places of 410 Traditions honor. As the band played the military service hymns, the troops paraded around the field. Passing in review, the cadets :;; and midshipmen acknowledged the UT presi dent with a salute :: ; before they proceeded out the stadium. Not all ROTC training was formalized, however. Cadets and middies participated in various events to strengthen personal morale. In the days when all social activity centered around the campus, Gregory Gym hosted the ROTC formal dances. Each service held their own event, and then the three combined their efforts for the extravaganza of the year, the Military Ball. Perhaps the most memorable of the individual affairs was the Navy Ring Dance. Held in honor of spring graduates, an enor- mous replica of a class ring was the focal point of the decor. Large enough to walk through, the ring served as a setting for the photographs taken of each couple. At the tri-service Military Ball, vine-covered trellises trans- formed the stage for the dance band. Large banners with the Army, Air Force and Navy insignias hung from the ceiling behind the dance floor. Cadets and midshipmen wore their dress uniforms complete with brass and braid; women resem- bled legendary southern belles in their ruffled organza formals. The couples sipped Cokes and aanced, but the highlight of the evening was the crowning of the queen of the Military Ball. Usu- ally the loveliest coeds on campus, the sweethearts of each mil- toasted. At the conclusion of the meal, a lamp was turned on by Mr. Vice to indicate smoking, previously prohibited, was then permissible. Mr. Vice, seated at a small table to the side, was the ROTC student reponsible for policing military protocol. A guest speaker was then introduced and at the conclusion of his remarks, he too was lauqfed. With wine flowing profusely, numerous requests were made. " Mr. President, point of order. I believe a toast has been forgotten. " " Please direct your comment to Mr. Vice. " Mr. Vice, selected for his quick wit, would comment on the person to whom the toast was directed. The remarks were often related to incidents that, although humorous, were embarrass- ing and best forgotten. Permission granted, the toast was prop- erly made. After every conceivable tribute was given, the din- ing-in was formally adjourned and the cadets and midshipmen unsteadily embarked homeward. While ROTC members were not often " off the wagon, " they did enjoy a sip of brew now and then to slake thirsts. Whether around a keg of beer in Eastwoods Park or over numerous pitchers at Scholz ' s, the locale was not important for an ROTC beer call. All that was necessary were jokes, friendly conversa- tion and an abundance of " foaming suds. " The most relaxed of all military functions, beer calls enabled cadets and midshipmen to interact off the drill field and out of the classroom. Strictly a Exceeding the usual marching, saluting and formality, ROTC members socialized with beer calls, dinings-in and dances. itary service were presented to the crowd. The famous teeth of then-coed Farrah Fawcett flashed as she was presented as a Navy sweetheart during the mid-1 960s. Huge bouquets of roses were lavished upon the women as they were escorted through the crossed sabres of the honor guard. The queen was then announced, and a special salute given. While not quite as elaborately formal, the Military Ball contin- ued to be held through the 1 977 school year. Gregory Gym was replaced by Bergstrom ' s Officers ' Club, but the tradition of the event remained. Partly as a social event, yet still retaining a formal military tone, the annual dining-in ceremony enabled cadets and mid- shipmen to interact. While of uncertain origin, the dining-in was believed to have started in monasteries. The custom then spread to early English universities and was later adopted by military units. Air Force personnel attributed the tradition to General H. Henry " Hap " Arnold. The five-star general organ- ized what he called " wing-dings, " a social event for the troops, which later evolved into the dining-in. Rich in formality and tradition, the ceremony required a strict adherence to protocol. After the dinner chime sounded, all guests took their places behind appointed chairs. A large seat- ing chart and place marker indicated each spot. Following the invocation and national anthem, toasts were made to the Queen of England, President of the United States, the military services and the University. All honored guests were presented and social event, uniforms were conspicuously absent. Tradition- ally, beer calls were organized by the Cordettes, Anchorettes or Angel Flight women or by the ROTC student members them- selves. While welcome to participate, the ROTC program instructors did not normally plan the event. Although the purpose of most beer calls was just a " helluva good time, " some special affairs were planned in conjunction with them. For example, when new coeds were selected for membership into the women ' s auxiliaries, the cadets and mid- shipmen were always willing to make a few toasts to the new tappees. A slave sale, held annually by the Cordettes, took place at a Scholz ' s beer call. Members of the women ' s organi- zation were " auctioned off " to cadets who needed a paper typed or shoes shined. Held in conjunction with UT ' s Commencement Day, the grand finale of the ROTC experience was the commissioning exercise. All cadets and midshipmen successfully completing the ROTC program and UT degree requirements were adminis- tered oaths of office and commissioned as second lieutenants or ensigns into the United States Armed Forces. After the ceremony, sweethearts, beaus or mothers pinned the brass insignia onto the new officers ' shoulders. As tradition demanded, the new graduates tendered a dollar to the first service member who saluted them as newly-commissioned offi- cers. As each second lieutenant and ensign received his gold bar, a hoard descended upon him with eager salutes. Traditions 41 1 Army ROTC The image of gun-toting cadets disappeared during 1976 when Army ROTC de-emphasized the rigid mili- tary aspects of the program and emphasized the fact that ROTC participants are students with other interests besides marching. From what was once a branch-oriented program designed to prepare prospective officers for specific divisions in the Regular Army, Army ROTC at UT evolved into an interesting, informative curriculum which complemented the back to nature sports trend. In addition to the more traditional courses, electives stressing outdoor skills were available to cadets. The Conflict Simulation course enabled proficient students to sharpen their strategy and tactics of wargaming while surveying all periods of warfare from ancient Egypt through the 20th Century. For example, if these cadets had been at Waterloo, they might have been able to correct Napoleon ' s errors. For backpacking enthusiasts, ROTC offered a moun- taineering elective focusing on rappelling and climbing. Also, the Orienteering Course instructors taught basic map-reading and cross-country land navigation. Partic- ipants practiced their newly-acquired skills during Sat- urday outings in the Texas countryside. DAVID B. SAK PROFESSOR OF V ( C Tl Lt. Col. David B. Sam, professor of military science. Cadets tackle the obstacle course 412 Army ROTC , FRONT ROW: Shirley J. Hayden, Sergeant-Major Anthony Nomura, Lieutenant Colonel David B. Sain, Major James J. Beierschmitt, Vicky L. Mokry. BACK ROW: Captain Roger F. Poulin, Staff Sergeant John D. Stritzinger, Captain Michael Jeffrey Friedman, Captain Walter Scott Tulloch II, Sergeant First Class Gary Thomas Bingaman. Sergeant First Class Douglas Lionel Walker, Sergeant First Class Osvaldo M. Melendez. Unit Staff Lisa Jeanne Arnold, Francis Vincent Ebbecke, Charles M. Hornberger, Phillip Carl Umphres, Gerald Freylag, Olga Sharon Douglas. Clark Bradford Will, Friederika K. Campbell. Cadet Staff Army ROTC 413 Army ROTC Alpha Company Staff 1. Lonnie Dale Rhodes Jr. 2. David Perez 3. Paul William Currie 4. Deborah Jean Pole 5. Evert Milburn Engelman Jr. 6. Daniel Lee Burkeen 7. Wayne Houston Gordon 8, April Brooks 9 Alan Wayne Maitland 10. Maria Rosa Delia Chaire s 1 1. K. Harold Malone III 12. Philip Clayton Rushing 13. Cornell T. McGhee 14. Larry Phillip Mayer Alpha Company, 1st Platoon FRONT ROW: Thaddeus Dean Wilson, Lonnie Dale Rhodes Jr. BACK ROW: Randolph V. Gonzalez, Robert Brookfield Burns, George Benjiman Patten, George Henry Soriano Jr. 1 414 Army ROTC lyStafl -:- : ;v Alpha Company, 2nd Platoon 1 . Thaddeus Dean Wilson 2. Jeffrey L. Trower 3. Ken Paul Bueche 4. Michael Norman Archibald 5. George Davis III 6. Kathy Sue Adams 7. Dean Evan Taylor 8. Kurt Gordon Callaway 9. Robert Bryan Roach Jr. 10 Ron Alan Wilson 1 1 . Terrell Franklin McDavid 12. David Joseph Ciarella 13. Roger William Parker 1 4. Diana Matos-Molero 1 5 William Ellsworth Davis At the beginning of the fall semester, cadets provided an interest- ing diversion to the tedious registration process. Using a techni- que known as rappelling. they descended down the side of Bell- mont Hall. UT student body president Jay Adkins braved the heights and participated as well. ArmyROTC 415 Army ROTC Bravo Company, 1st Platoon 1. Billy Wayne Wilson 2. Faron Drew Betchley 3. Timothy Brian Cyr 4. Laureen Lee Lewis 5. James M. Jackson 6. Keith Charles Ashmore 7. Dale Sidney Doss 8. Rebecca Orlean Young 9. Darryl William Bechtel 1 0. Daniel Durham McCreary 1 1 . Gary Allan Wessels 1 2. Elizabeth Davis Prillaman 13. Ray Anthony Schultz 14. Loderick Mark Goza 1 5. Kenneth Estes Daniels Jr. 16. Judy Remona Arnold 1 7. Samuel James Swisher Jr. Bravo Company Staff LEFT TO RIGHT: Thomas Alvin Per- kins, Billy Wayne Wilson, Martin Kar- powicz, David Russell Rupp, Michael Patrick Kernan, David Mireles. 416 Army ROTC Rangers 1 . Daniel Durham McCreary 2. Faron Drew Betchley 3. Everet Engelman 4. Timothy Brian Cyr 5. LaureenLee Lewis 6. Robert Douglas Bailey 7. Loderick Mark Goza 8. David Russell Rupp 9. Daniel Mumford Baughman 1 0. Karl Barnett Schwartz 1 . Michael Patrick Kernan 2. Robert Douglas Bailey 3. Michael Lopez 4. Steven Johnson 5. Daniel Mumford Baughman 6. Lawrence Bradley Miller 7. Leigh White 8. Damie Jean Barber 9. Marshall Travis White 10. Philip Edward Guillemette 1 1 . Daniel Vinton Trevino 12 Donald Glen Drummer 13. Philip William Ulbrich 14. Karl Barnett Schwartz Bravo Company Drill Team Army ROTC 417 Navy ROTC William Randel Drake, Michael Vincent Meed, Murray Alan Hess, Bruce Daniel Zaloski, Roger P. Murdock. Navy ROTC midshipmen anticipated adventure on the high seas but did not expect the hostility and har- assment inflicted upon them when they arrived in New Zealand aboard the USS Truxton. Accompanying the crew of the nuclear-powered guided missile-carrier, the UT students found the New Zealanders diametrically opposed to the use of nuclear power. Other ROTC mid- shipmen traveled aboard aircraft carriers or submarines as part of a summer training program designed to ori- ent them to the Navy ' s sea-going vessels. Among the ports-of-call visited were the Mediterranean, Philip- pines, Australia and England. In an effort to raise money, Navy ROTC and mem- bers of Anchorettes worked as parking attendants at the ill-fated Labor Day, 1976, concert held at the Steiner Ranch. The event itself was a disaster because of a counterfeit ticket scandal and massive traffic jams on narrow roads leading to the ranch. Numerous law suits were filed by employes to recover thousands of dollars owed. ROTC members never received the $1 500 promised for their efforts. For the benefit of the Capital Area Rehabilitation Center, the middies sponsored a " jogathon " during the first week in April. Dubbed " The Navy Aground, " more than 40 Navy ROTC students and faculty participated in the relay trail-running. Originating in Austin, the 23- hour event ended at the Battleship Texas in Houston. Color Guard 1 Paul S. Gonzales 2 Joseph Lieto Norita 3. Eileen E Hagebusch 4. Beverly J Roberts 5. Nancy A Remmel 6 James Wilson Pippin 7. Capt Thomas V. Solan 8. Lt James Glenn McCoy 9. Morris F Abbott 10 Maj Charles L. Lynch 11. WilfredH Ohlmeier 12. Lt David M. Hardy 13 Lt. Joe Alan Ylitalo Unit Staff 418 Navy ROTC FIRST ROW: Robert Bruce Barren, Gary Martin Abbott, Robert D. Barker Jr., Christopher C. Kelley, Donna Alene Ganzer. SECOND ROW: John David Denson, Andrew Thomas Spear, Paul Randal Donnelly, William Monroe Hessenius, Joseph J. Barnentos Jr THIRD ROW: Raymond Fredrick Crellin. Robert James Zepeda. James Witt Hurst, Kevin Herbert Hugman, Charles Craig Harbuck, William Arthur Olsen, Edwin Frank Hoff III, Danny Thomas O ' Neil, Samuel Roy Scheef, Paul Rich- ard McMillan. FOURTH ROW: Jose Angel Frietze Jr., David Wayne Moody, Carlotta Elizabeth Cooper, Bobby Gene Breeze. FIFTH ROW: Keith William Blohm, Craig William Beckett, Joseph Neville Manglin, Ronald Karl Rippon. A Company ? ' l FRONT ROW: Steven Mark White. Curtis Gene Raetz, Jerome Michael Pajares, Robert Ryan Rogers, David Dwain Underwood, George Edmond Ruggiero, Gregory Lee Colchin. BACK ROW: Keith Arnold Townsend, Robert J Wiseman, Gary Davis Moore, James Kent Gruetzner, Joseph A. Molinari, Leslie Eugene Hosmer, William Harry McRaven Battalion Staff Navy ROTC 419 Navy ROTC B Company FIRST ROW: Billy Frank Woods Geoffrey Charles Torrance Dwight David Hart Norman Jose Farley John Warfield Hardy Paul Byron Cravens SECOND ROW: James Lott Lloyd Steven Jeffrey Chrans Michael Anthony Prater Gary Lee Eiland James Samelson THIRD ROW: Stanley Brian Crawford Arturo Rene Garcia Michael Craig Geron Paul Michael Culbertson Geronimo Perez Jr. FOURTH ROW: Dean Bradley Creech David Bradley Knox Gregory Everett Tyer Louis Numa DeCuir III Terry Joseph Sullivan FIFTH ROW: Timothy Dean Turner Michael Wayne Shepherd Mark Howard Caudill Steven Mark Robertson Doren Charles Martin SIXTH ROW: Michael Keith Stacey Keith Edward Burtner Robert Jack Birdwell Alexander Edward Hamilton Steven Dale Smith Buccaneers FRONT ROW: Curtis Duane Karges, Robert Eugene Harbour, Gabriel R. Salazar. MIDDLE ROW: James Warren Shaw, Gary Robert Page, Raymond James Adams, Robert Hermann Perry, Floyd Richard Cordell, Robert Allen Langworthy, Thomas James McLaughlin, Russell Doyle Stevens, Andre Mielcarek, Gary Don Atkinson, Edward Gonzalez. BACK ROW: Timothy Joseph James Harrop, Kenneth Paul Buell, Raymond John Thornber, David Joseph Contreras, James Michael Hale. 420 Navy ROTC N Company FIRST ROW: Ernest Gonzalez Encino Donald Francis Schorr II Charles Edward Vogel Michael Joseph Hoeinghaus Orris Edward Burns III SECOND ROW: Roland Earl Long Jr. Eduardo Abelardo De La Cruz John Michael Lighthill Jerry Winston McLemore Ann Margaret Jochum THIRD ROW: Sue Anne Bisher Marcelino Molina Robles RaslerWallis Smith Steven Allan Creech ManleyCaldwell Butler FOURTH ROW: Bud Lester Aguiar Jr Steven Edward Thornton Billy Dean Martin Daniel Ivan Statham Michael Walter Gardner FIFTH ROW: John Edward Barr Mahlon Edward Akers Richard Glen Stiles David Jonathan Swithers Lawrence Ray Carter SIXTH ROW: Renee Ann Aschbrenner Cynthia Luann Mahanna Susan E. Batterson Christopher Hollingworth Claude Michael Whittle SEVENTH ROW: Robert Donald Bisking Jr. Alfred James Auleta Michael Sanford Reed Russell Charles Blevins Carlos Lozano EIGHTH ROW: Michael David Williams John Edward Zeiler Michael Joseph McGrath David Stanley Buckles MarkAlden Hatzenbuehler NINTH ROW: Charles Richard Beavers Gregory Lawrence Goode Gerald Wayne Bell Theodore Aldred Miller Dennis Wayne Wilborn TENTH ROW: Michael Lewis Roy Victor Daryl Williams Sr. Kenneth Dale Adams Robert Lewis Knight Clemon Raynor Wortherly ELEVENTH ROW: Jose David Montoya Alfred Ledesma Robert E. Simpson James John Lewandowski Thomas Ray McCool TWELFTH ROW: Jerome Joseph Maher Jr. Michael Jerome McGehearty Robert Jerome Maher Jerry Lee McWithey Jessie David Arnold THIRTEENTH ROW: Ernest Westley Barringer Allen Victor Peloquin David Alan Ayars Paul Steven Lyon Sidney John Griffin Midshipmen in their " dress blues " enjoy the dining-out festivities. Air Force ROTC Unit Staff 1 . William Howard Perkins 2. Robert James Mathews 3. IsaiasG. Arriaga Jr. 4. Robert Alan Straw 5. Douglas W. Strodtbeck 6. Yolanda Kay Barner 7. Vicki Lynn Fletcher 8. Neal Gene Schoeneberg 9. Byron David Woods 10. Carrie Joy Williams 11. Michael Dennis Guidry 12. Bruce Edward Agee 13. John Patrick Halligan 14. Christopher W. Blakely 15. Mark Gerard Chauret 16. Terry Donald Tosh 17. Dean Clark Vandehey 18. Scott Bradley Tolar 19. Mark William Reeves 20. Phillip Hubert Beard 21. Jeffrey Alan Blohm 22. David John Tweddell 23. Stephen Michael McQueen 24. Gary Lynn Newman 25. Michael Don Williams 26. Henry Bruce Longino 27. Robert Edward Torn 28. Rainer Paul Stachowitz 29. Ron Alan Sprague 30. Gregory Oliver Villaret 31. James Alan Crossiey 32. Richard Ardell Nash 33. James Lewis Beach The massive steel doors looked as if they were straight out of a Hollywood movie, but in reality, they guarded a network of radar and equipment responsible for the protection of airspace over the United States. Members of Air Force ROTC traveled to the Combat Operation Center of the North American Air Defense Command (NORAD) as part of a program designed to show cadets what Air Force operations entail. The complex, located inside Cheyenne Mountain, near Colorado Springs, was excavated from the solid granite to make it highly resistant to attack. In the event of an emergency, the complex could be sealed off and remain self-sufficient for 30 days, guides explained. Physical features of the center were awesome, the cadets said. Mounted on giant springs which could absorb any shock caused by bombs, the sophisticated complex was housed in huge steel buildings. Several man-made lakes were dug to provide fresh drinking water for the 300-person staff. While in Colorado, cadets also visited the Air Force Academy and Peterson Air Force Base facilities. Scheduled each semester, the military base visitation program provided cadets with an interesting diversion from the regular Air Force ROTC routine. 422 Air Force ROTC 5511 they -: --_. - ;-= : the Combat ' ' " ' . CVffl; - - -: -r: - -:: " ?: - ' : " . " ' . ' .. ' . .-. Sew Squadron One FRONT ROW: Philip Edward Kruger William Stormont Harris Dale Richard Lange Douglas Philip Grajczyk Larry James Roberts Daniel Clifton Reel Cynthia Elaine Aaronson Valerie Ann Lee Jin Kyv Bowden Marvin Charles G. Chan BACK ROW: Christine Susskind Stephen Anthony Scott Scott Dee Miller Michael Eugene Crabill Richard Alan Dyer Charles Dred Einstein James Eugene Brennan Richard Joseph Niels Jr. Robert Paul Hendrickson James Robert Henry David Earl Walker Douglas John Reed Therese Irene Baish Top brass review the squadron during inspection. After a UT game, an ROTC member cleans the stadium Air Force ROTC 423 Air Force ROTC Squadron Two 1 . Robin Lee Strong 2 Marcus Dean Kieschnick 3 Leslie Allan Palmer 4 Theresa Ann Halligan 5 Janice Lynn Gunnoe 6 Laura See Llewellyn 7 Jaime Oscar Elizalde 8 Louis Bruce Dulaney 9 George William Bronner 10. Sheila Ann Zimmerman 1 1 Juan Jose Garcia 12 Robert Daniel Freund 1 3 William Edward Badger 14 Ronald Ottis Blocker 15. Daniel Joe Deger 16. Philip John Douglas 17. Derrel Ray Blain 18. Terry Lynn Ponton 1 9. Darrell Wayne Brandon 20. Alvin Leon Long II 21. Charles Leroy Timberlake 22 Ronald Craig Olson 23 Michael Scott Smith 24. Robert Harold Harborth 25. Michael Allen Stephenson 26. Jeffrey Baldwin Doty 27. Michael Richard Dams Air Force cadets donate blood during the campus-wide drive. 424 Air Force ROTC Angel Flight To Renee Lynn Nichols . . Betsy Jo Bailey Bronwyn Lawson . . . . Molly Duval Upchurch Commander .... Executive Officer Comptroller Administration Officer FRONT ROW: Elizabeth Ann Stephens, Renee Lynn Nichols, Molly Duval Upchurch. BACK ROW: Bronwyn Lawson, Sara Sue Avant, Gloria Ruth Puls, Leslie Kay Budnek. Charlie Townsend and ABC-TV were not the only ones with an exclusive monopoly on angels. Members of Angel Flight, an honorary women ' s service organiza- tion, did not play detectives or shoot guns like the stars of the show " Charlie ' s Angels " ; instead, they con- stantly worked to enhance the image of Air Force ROTC at UT. While the Angels participated in various activities such as beer calls and corps picnics which were plan- ned by ROTC members, the women devised some social events on their own. After inviting the ROTC men out to Swensen ' s for ice cream sundaes, the Angels waited until all their " little brothers " had ordered and then the women slipped out, leaving their " guests " stranded to pick up their own checks. Perhaps the most rewarding reason to join the group was for the friendships made with the Air Force men and members of Arnold Air Society, an Air Force ROTC honorary organization. " Where else could you get a guy to ask you to go jogging as his idea of a hot date or play Ann Landers for lovesick boys at three in the morning? " Commander Sara Avant said. " Believe me, it ' s something I wouldn ' t trade for anything in the world nor will I likely forget anytime soon. " 1 . Renee Lynn Nichols 2. Donna Kay Avery 3. Robin Lee Spencer 4. Molly Duval Upchurch 5. Leslie Kay Budnek 6. Diane Drake 7 Elizabeth Ann Stephens 8. Connie Gay Osborne 9. Candice T. Poland 10. RaeLynnHecey 1 1 . Carol Sue Solsbery 1 2. Sandra Marie Holub 1 3. Katherine Lucia Chatas 14. Margaret Dee Wheless 1 5. Diane Bolton Thompson 1 6. Sheila Elizabeth McGinnis 17. Gloria Ruth Puls 18. Kari Lynn Musgrove 1 9. Tracey Tichenor Hall 20. Cheryl Ann Zaremba 21. Sara Sue Avant 22 Bronwyn Lawson 23. Ann Elizabeth Moore Angel Flight 425 Cordettes Carol Lynne Lyles . . . Mary Kathleen Price . Suzanne Fontaine Lee Martha Jane Rylander Commander . Executive Officer Treasurer Secretary 1 . Melissa Katherine Haralson 2. Maritza Aida Morris 3. Linda Kay McLean 4. Martha Jane Rylander 5. Carol Lynne Lyles 6. Mary Kathleen Price 7. Suzanne Fontaine Lee 8. Barbara Lynn Massey 9. Julie Kay Davis 10. Paula Wright 1 1. Sally Ann Sledge 1 2. Terry Lynn Morriss 13. Susie Ranette Salfield 14. Christi Ann Ray 15. Ellen Ruth Althaus 16. Celia Massey 17. Marcia Major 1 8. Teresa Susan Taylor 19. Kim Elynne Eaton 20. Leslie Ann McCoy 21. Mary Catherine Kellogg 22. Andrea Elaine Rakes 23. Carol Clark Beatty 24. Frances Gomez 25. Patricia Ann Manahan 26. Donna Ann Paradise 27. Phillip Carl Umphres 28. Carolyn Ruth Cline 29. Cathleen Anne Dullahan 30. Betsy Cannon Buckner 31. Christina Lynn Gilchrist 32. Alyce Janette Netardus 33. George Benjiman Patten 34. Margaret Ann Burns 35. Captain Michael Jeffrey Friedman Breaking tradition for the first time since the organi- zation was formed in 1961 , Cordettes abandoned their military uniform in favor of a more versatile attire. Faced with mixed reactions to the new look, some of the old uniforms were retained for use at formal occasions such as marching with the Army ROTC color guard at football games. Acting in their official capacity as hostesses for Army ROTC, Cordettes initiated novel ideas to help support the program. A slave sale, held once each semester at Scholz ' s, enabled lucky cadets to bid for two hours worth of work from their Cordette captives. Members participated in various UT and Austin com- munity service projects and in national events as well. Executive Officer Mary Kathleen Price was nominated by Lt. Col. David B. Sain, professor of Military Science; she was then selected by Dr. Lorene Rogers as the UT representative to the Student Conference on National Affairs held at West Point in November. Representing schools with military programs, delegates attended var- ious seminars which covered such topics as the future of NATO, aid to underdeveloped nations and the moral- ity of multi-national corporations. Obtaining an insight into military academy life was but one bonus of the con- ference as participants managed to catch a glimpse of actor Gregory Peck in the process of filming the Gen- eral MacArthur story. 426 Cordettes Anchorettes For those who were not satisfied with a local grocery store Butterball, Anchorettes and the Pistol Team co- sponsored a Thanksgiving Turkey Shoot. Although more experienced marksmen took home the turkeys, the four-day event served to acquaint students to the ROTC Rifle Range facilities and enabled some partici- pants to fire a rifle for the first time. Throughout the year, Anchorettes provided friend- ship and support to Navy ROTC. One morning at six o ' clock, Anchorettes jolted the middies out of bed for a surprise breakfast by ringing the bell inside the Crow ' s Nest, a co-op for Navy ROTC midshipmen. Members also accompanied the Navy Buccaneer Drill Team to New Orleans for the Mardi Gras Drill Com- petition where precision marching groups from Texas A M, Florida, Michigan and Missouri took part. At the competition, the Bucs were required to stand Marine inspection. Through a procedure known as " dressing ' em down, " the Bucs depended on Anchorettes to look for dust on their hats, lint on their collars and loose threads on their uniforms. Afterwards the group cele- brated at Pat O ' Brien ' s. 1 . Anita Beth Isbell 2 Karen Jean Ellis 3. Cheryl Yvette Carlisle 4. Irma Lydla Martinez 5. Debra Helene Martin 6. Debra Deeann Rehn 7. Karla Sue Woods 8. Janice Carol Winters 9. Julia Margaret Powell 1 0. Debbie Marguerite Donathan 1 1 . Kathryn Louise Romanchek 12. Juliann Coalter 13. Wendell Ann Whatley 14. Sylvia Villarreal 1 5. Teri Lynn Wenglein Cheryl Yvette Carlisle Karen Jean Ellis .... Bea Lea Somerville . . Anita Beth Isbell . President .Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Anchorettes 427 Praetorian Guard 1. Robert Douglas Bailey 2. Daniel Vinton Trevino 3. Daniel Mumford Baughman 4. Danny Thomas O ' Neil 5. Christopher Charles Kelley 6. Lawrence Bradley Miller 7. David Russell Rupp 8. Donald Glen Drummer 9. Timothy Brian Cyr David Russell Rupp Commanding Officer Faron Drew Betchley Executive Officer Timothy Brian Cyr Executive Adjutant Daniel Mumford Baughman Inspector Counting the number of stones in the Capitol might not be the usual way to spend an afternoon, but pledge activities brought newly-selected members of the Prae- torian Guard closer together. Organized in 1963, the Guard took its name from the elite troops chosen to guard Caesar Augustus and subsequent emperors. Although the Roman military unit members enjoyed great status, the Guard was recognized and respected for its code of brotherhood. At UT, the Praetorian Guard, a tri-service ROTC fraternity, maintained this same code in all their activities. Members organized the annual pilgrimage to Dallas for the Texas-OU football game. After the rally on Commerce Street and a Cotton Bowl stand-off, the guard returned to Austin. During the spring, the Praetorian Guard and UT Rifle Team co-sponsored the Central Texas Invitational Rifle Match. High school and college teams from Texas par- ticipated in the sharp-shooting event. 428 Praetorian Guard Scabbard and Blade tfosento -.-.- -- - ' - -.--- ' ---. . ' ' Sailors join the Navy to see the world, fliers go off into the wild blue yonder and Uncle Sam wants more Army recruits, but the three branches of the military service entail much more than their slogans suggest. Scabbard and Blade, a tri-service honorary ROTC organization, initiated a series of presentations aimed at orienting ROTC cadets and midshipmen to the operations of the two services with which they were not familiar. The seminars, held during the time normally allotted for drill, focused on the various responsibilities and missions of each branch. Following a 13-year tradition, Scabbard and Blade sponsored the annual collegiate drill competition which was held in March. Ten teams from three states participated. Phillip Carl Umphres .... Joseph Anthony Molinari Paul Byron Cravens Terry Donald Tosh Captain . 1 st Lieutenant . 2nd Lieutenant . . . 1 st Sergeant Dean Barker presents the symbol of command to Phillip Umphres. FRONT ROW: Joseph Anthony Molinari, Phillip Carl Umphres. BACK ROW: Timothy Brian Cyr, George Benjiman Patten, Lisa Jeanne Arnold, Robert Ryan Rogers, Laureen Lee Lewis, Robert Dean Barker Jr., James Kent Gruetzner, Charles Craig Harbuck, Susan Kelly Adams, Loderick Mark Goza, Terry Donald Tosh, William Randel Drake. Scabbard and Blade 429 430 Military a GREEKS nc. a EDITED BY NINA COOK AND MADELEINE TOPPER Greeks 431 432 Traditions by Nina Cook " The weekend to end all weekends! The busiest 72 hours of the school year! The Round-Up weekend, " the 1939 CACTUS reported. Round-Up, first held April 11-13, 1930, featured the pageant " Through the Years. " Under chairman William L. McGill, the Round-Up committee ' s purpose was to shift some campus activities to April between spring break and Easter. First started as a homecoming time, several thousand students, parents, ex- students and visitors came to Austin to reminisce at parties, reunions and celebrations. Honored guests of the 1 930 Round- Up activities were members of the University Class of 1 880. Throughout the 1930s, Round-Up revues and balls followed the Inter-squad football games. Crowning of the UT sweetheart became a tradition in 1935. Five finalists were chosen to repre- sent each point on the Lone Star flag. Round-Up Revue satir- ized all aspects of campus life including apartment parties, panty raids and football games. Every year, the Texas Relays brought visitors to Austin. Coach Clyde Littlefield organized the relays for the first time in 1927. Nearly 400 athletes, including two Olympic record hold- ers, came from all over the world to Memorial Stadium. During areas of academic and extra-curricu lar activities. By the 1 970s, the Showcase was completely an academic endeavor. Because of lack of interest, it was discontinued in 1 975. In addition to Showcase, Western Day emerged during 1959. Activities consisted of a beard growing contest, a western store front on the West Mall and the Silver Spurs ' mock jail. City Slick- ers, those not dressed in Western clothes, were in jail until someone paid their bail. Round-Up, which until 1960 had been merely a weekend affair, stretched into a 1 0-day festival. Blanket tax holders for the first time in 1 962 were allowed free admission to attend the Western Dance, Ball and Revue when two performances were staged. " After a somewhat racy show in 1961 , the 1962 performance was clean and nice and lacking in spice, " the 1 962 CACTUS reported. During Round-Up ' 70, the festivities went beyond the usual hell-raising drunk and emphasized educational aspects of UT life. Activities centered around the campus and University prog- ress. A drastically-cut budget, little publicity, no parade, no store fronts on the mall and minute Greek participation caused Round-Up ' 71 to lack spirit and tradition. Since its 1 930 beginning, The weekend to end all weekends ' has meant parades, carnivals and sweethearts to UT students. the 1945 ceremonies, the Texas Relays were dedicated to Coach Littlefield. The first student parade in eight years was held in 1 943. Only five floats entered, none of which cost over $25. Little decorum was displayed when floats stalled, took wrong turns and even fell apart as fast as they were put together. Before 1941, the Ex-Students ' Association had sent out 7,000 invitations to students and parents, but from 1 941 -1 945, none were sent outside Austin. During the war, Round-Up was a local affair since gasoline rationing prohibited ex-students from attending. No parades were held. However, with 53 floats entered in the 1 946 parade, The Daily Texan reported, " a revived custom that went into mothballs during the war years, " was once again a part of the Round-Up festivities. Campus cowboys in 1 949 invited riders from schools all over the country to participate in a rodeo which was organized to make money for a trip to the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association at the University of Arizona and to establish a per- manent rodeo club at UT. During Round-Up ' 57, the first UT intercollegiate rodeo was held but never actually became a part of the Round-Up festivities. The Ex-Students ' Association sponsored Round-Up until 1955 when a student-faculty committee assumed the responsi- bilities. About this time, some organizations started complaining about the expense of the parade and wanted to stop having it. Greek groups refused to build floats and boycotted the parade of 1 957. The next year the parade was canceled. W. W. Heath, a former U.S. Ambassador to Sweden, in 1959 designed the first Showcase to replace the parade. Exhibits constructed by different schools on campus represented 55 Responsibilities of Round-Up were passed from an uninter- ested Student Government to the Interfraternity Council after 1973, when the activities became a purely Greek event. After a two-year absence, the parade was revived. Seventeen floats, bicycles and the Shriner band marched along the parade route. A hot air balloon race at Zilker Park began the first IFC-spon- sored Round-Up. Silver Spurs hosted the Dance Marathon with proceeds going to the March of Dimes. The tradition of the torch run from Mt. Bonnell began in 1973. Carried to campus by the Zeta Beta Tau president, the torch burned throughout the week in honor of the Olympics. With more than 25 booths erected, the first campus carnival was organized that same year. Contests at the carnival included an armadillo race and a frisbee and egg throw. A street dance began activities of the ' 77 Round-Up. Then on Wednesday and Thursday afternoons, Tri-Towers vacant lot was not so vacant as Greeks set up their carnival. While sorority and fraternity members sold popcorn, hot dogs, beer, soft drinks and water balloons, a local band provided live entertain- ment. At a new booth this year, an average student could have his picture taken as a " typical " Greek. Thursday night the Sigma Chi fraternity hosted fight night at Municipal Auditorium with a total of 32 boxers. Competition was open to the public, but only one non-Greek member registered. Fighters were matched by the promoters on the basis of experience, height and weight. On Saturday afternoon, the parade ended the Round-Up week. Fourteen floats following Grand Marshal Dar- rell Royal moved from Municipal Auditorium down Congress to the Capitol. The 1 0-days to end all 1 0-days! The busiest 240 hours of the school year! The Round-Up days. @ Traditions 433 Kim Koile President Betsy Walls Vice-President Debbie Johnson Secretary Glenda Moore Treasurer Leigh Ann Abraham Social Chairman Danya Ellinor Rush Captain Abraham. Leigh Ann, IAT Bacon, Sylvia, XQ Braun. Starr, KKC Bullock, Cindy, AXD Gallon. Venila. AI6 Carmichael, Lisa, AIA Cederberg Judy, XO Craig, Carolyn, HBO Davidson, Nancy, AAn Blinor, Danya, ZTA Engles Denise, AZ Hudson. Chris. CB Jack. Janet. AKA Jemelka. Carolyn. Al " Johnson, Deborah, AAA Koile. Kim, ZTA McAnelly. Carol. A McGregor. Beth. r Messer Jerie. AAF1 Paiva. Julie. AZ Pink. Candy. AE Porcher, Leigh, A Roberts. Elizabeth, KA9 Staller. Sue. IAT Walker, Cynthia. KKf Walls. Betsy. AIA Warren. Gay. HB Washington. Deborah, AKA Wilson. Mary. AXO 434 Panhellenic Council George Kennedy President Richard Vigness Vice-President Randy Smith Secretary Bob Campbell Treasurer Bailey, William, ZAE Balagia, Terry. ZAE Bernard, Donald, B6n Blair. Major, AY Boswell, Brad, AO Boyd, Peter, ZE Campbell. Robert. AXA Colhoun, Robert. KZ Crow, Judson, nKA Dunsky, Frederic. AEn Goldberg. Howard, ZAM Haladay. Frank, K Hall. Wendell, AXA Hardin. John. ATA Holtzman. Scott. Acacia Jamail, David. AY Kantor, Brian, ZAM Kennedy. George, ZBT Kent. John. fA Labinski. John, AZ KM JK- McCleskey, Randall, BOn McCormick, Michael, AZ Moscoe. Thomas, ZBT Moseley. Bruce. ATQ Newland, Richard, Acacia Oles, David, A0 Peavy, Mark. TKE Rhody, Donnell. K Rodke. Robert, TKE Smith, Randy. ZAM Squires. Mitchell, AEn Stephens. Charles. KA Stolper. Daniel, ZBT Strait, Robert, ATA Vigness. Richard. nKA Walker, Steven, ZN Walton. David. ZX White. Walter, ATO Interfraternity Council 435 Adams, Norman Anderson. Gregory Armstrong. Larry Austin. Earl Austin, Jim Bacchus, Rock Baxter, Barry Berry. George Bible. Steve Billings. Jtm Bradford. Eugene Bradford, Robin Breidenbach. Michael Breidenbach, Richard Carroll, Joseph Carroll, William Cogburn, Brian Cope, Richard Dalton, Steve Davis. John Gamble, Rodney Giflin. John Green, Ray Groos. David Guzman, Robert Hall, Robert Hamilton, Jeff Holtzman, Scott Hopkins. Bruce Hunter, James Jackson. Richard Jensen, Richard King. Chris Leeah, George Maberry. Mark McNeel. Lance Mornss, Byron Nelson. Eli|ah Newland, Richard Osborne. Lance Patillo. Charles Prewett. Marc Quillin, Kim Reber. Ralte Reichert. John Remkes. William Riskind. David Ryan. George Ryan, Jim 436 ft P A i Founder ' s Day Scholarship Presentation October 23, 1 976. The Natives are getting restless. " How about a nice Hawaiian Punch! ' David Groos President Kim Quillin Vice-President Harold Thompson Secretary Richard Jackson Treasurer Jim Teel Social Chairman George Berry Pledge Trainer Earl Austin, Scott Holtzman . . Rush Captains Savage. James Skarke. David Sockler, Steven Stamps. Frank Steigerwald. Tucker Taggart, Michael Taylor, Joe Teel. James Thagard, John Thompson. Harold Van Nest. Park Whitehurst, Thomas Williams. Paul Williamson, John Wylie. Brad Wylie. Kevin Zimmermann. David Acacia 437 Trudy Pearce Barbara Smith Denise Preston .... Kim Howell Tex Ann Horvath . . . Deborah Sobocinski President . .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer .Pledge Trainer . Social Chairman Members and dates enjoy the buffet before the Texas-SMU game Alpha Chi Omega member attends the ZBT match. Allen. Debra Antonellos. Eleni Ard Elisa Ashby. Suzanne Avant. Sara Baier, Joyce Barren, Susan Bateman, Susan Benton, Brenda Bixby. Nancy Boorman, Jackie Brannon. Janie Bristow. Denise Bullock, Cathy Bullock, Cindy Calsinas, Kathryn Cermin, Joyce Cervenka, Gayle Christman, Sheila Christy. Karen Coley, Carolyn Coogler, Tracy Cooley. Dorothy Crow. Leigh Ann Crowson. Kay Cummmgs. Carolyn Curran. Colleen Curtis, Kelly Daniel. Karen Deaton. Mary Dryer. Leanne Dumas. Lu Ann 438 Alpha Chi Omega Dyck. Lynda English, Kay Evans, Cynthia Farmer. Dorsi Flowers, Mary Ann Forney, Gaile Gartenberg. Carol Gaulding. Vicky Gee, Shari Genitempo, Lisa Grimes, Lisa Guanno. Kathy Guerra, Sonia Hanson, Tina Harmon. Missy Harrington, Megan Harnss, Kirtley Haunschild, Ann Hemphill. Karen Henry, Vicki Herman. Debra Hill. Karen Hochenedel, Jennifer Hodges, Becky Hoffman, Sheri Hollo way, Julie Horvath. Tex Ann Howell, Kim Hrgovcic. Dubravka Ingraham, Sandra Jenkins. Karen Jenkins, Sharon Jenkins, Susie Jistel, Susan Johnson. Susan Jones, Carol Jones. Robin Jordan, Julie King, Gina Knapp. Deborah Knowles. Kathy Kohleffel. Dina Kurtz, Marcia Leakey, Barbara LeClercq. Lee Lmdley. Janet l.ouis, Deborah Mathis. Nancy McAhster, Vicki McConnell, Dana McCormick. Kathleen McCoy, Leslie McCullough, Jan McKinney. Fran McLean. Linda Mourey, Karen Neill. Cheryl Newlin. Sheila Newsom. Jamie O ' Donnell. Barby Pampell. Susan Parker. Ann Pearce, Trudy Pike. Dianne Poland. Candy Power, Mindy Pugh, Pam Reardon, Ginny Reichert. Carolyn Rouse, Laurie Schuler, Joan Sitzes, Jean Smila. Karen Smith, Aimee Smith, Barbara Smith, Laurie Smith, Terri Sobocinski, Deborah Sobocmski, Roxanne Spence. Penny Spider. Julie Spring, Esther Susskind. Christine Susskind. Susan Taylor. Lisa Thompson. Catherine Thompson. Lile Thorpe, Anne Turbeville, Mary Jayne Vessels, Lori Vickery, Vicki Wagner, Vickie Warnock. Tina Weber, Demse Wehmeyer, Peggy Weltge. Ingrid West. Jana Wheelis, Stephanie Whitten, Joyce Widman, Barri Wiegand. Jan Williams. Sherrie Willis. Judy Willis. Sharon Wilson, Martha Wilson, Mary Jean Word, Pam Yochum. Beverly Alpha Chi Omega 439 Adams. Kimberly Aderhold, Robin Adkins. Jill Akers, Marsha Aldnch, Gwyn Almquist. Karen Ammenheuser. Janel Apffel. Jeannie Aronow. Jessie Aydam, Genevieve Ayres. Bonnie Ayres. Cathy Bam, Cathy Barnes, Laura Barta, Jodie Becker, Patricia Bemtez, Deborah Berres, Lisa Black, Deborah Block, Karen Boyd, Barbara Bradlield, Kristy Brady, Georgeann Broos, Margaret Buckner. Betsy Burke, lelene Burkett, Elizabeth Chester, Tracy Christian, Susan Cisneros, Diana Coate. Carol Colfey. Laura Colley. Rebecca Corbett. Catherine Corbett. Christine Coltenback. Sharon Jane Oliver President Emily Terwey Vice-President Diane Klecka Pledge Trainer Terry Woomer Secretary Nancy Marter Treasurer Kim McAuliffe Social Chairman Hen Wilhelm and date rest during the band break at the Nov. 1 9 casual. Alpha Delta Pi members enjoy victory after competing in Sing Song. 440 Alpha Delta Pi Combs. Courtney Cranfill, Beth Crutchfield. Sally Cumbie. Mary Carol Darrah. Peggy Davidson. Nancy Dillard, Cathy Dobbins, Valerie Dochen, Robin Edwards. Cheryl Ehlers. Nancy Fletcher, Donna Freeland. Kelly Furgiuele. Cindy Gaenslen, Marian Gieb. Janet Gratfeo. Joanne Halet. Mary Harrell. Holly Highlower, Judy Holderman, Barbara Hughes. Cherie Johnson. Shelley Jones, Joy Kellogg. Betsy Kelly. Mary Kimberley, Kristi Klecka. Diane Klipple. Carol Kovich. Jamie Kramer. Kalhy Krizov. Clair Lamben, Karen Lanier, Doborah Lehmberg, Donna Lehmann. Saraiane Long. Jean Ann Lytle. Sharon Madalin. Diane Malek-Aslani.Shirine Marshall. Cindy Marshall. Marion Marter, Nancy Martin. Cathy Martin. Sally Mayer, Susan McAulirfe. Kim McCalpin, Tricia McEachern. Nancy Messer. Jerie Moore, Diane Morgan, Pam Oliver, Jane Parker, Frances Patton. Keighley Pearce. Erin Pearson. Susan Pennal, Edee Peterson. Becky Porter. Candice Poling. Connie Powers. Barbar. Price, Leslie Price, Rebecca Rademacher, B- ' th Ramsey, Jan Ribar, Gay Richardson. Ma v Ann Royal. Layne Rutherford, Pan Rutz, Dana Ryan, Cindy Sandlin. Carol Scheffe. Barbara Scheumack. Sar. h Scudday, Beverlv Sears, Kari Sears. Kathy Seiders, Celia Shearer. Ann Sigler, Linda Soward. Suzy Spence, Stacy Stewart. Debbie Stewart, Sharon Strieber, Kim Tergerson, Carla Terwey. Emily Thompson. Bobbie Thompson. Kathy Trampe. Kim Trevino. Gloria Urban, Carol Utesch, Karen Wall. Caroline Wall. Debbie Waller. Cheryl Waller. Karen Webb. Cindy Whitten, Jenise Whitty, Denise Wilhelm. Ellen Winans, Nanette Wiss. Karen Woods. Karla Woomer, Terri Wright. Paula Yelich. Mary Alpha Delta Pi 441 Antweil. Felise Bahme. Carol Barshop. Patti Bergolofsky. Elaine Berkman, Debbie Bernstein. Carol Bernstein. Hope Berry, Susie Bloom. Marsha Blum. Lynda Blumenfeld, Lauren Blumenthal, Ann Bodzy. Lee Ann Braverman, Lisa Brickman. Teresa Bruck. Cory Buckman, Pam Chod, Kathy Coben, Debra Cohen, Amy Colen. Kim Governs. Shari Doc hen. Dee Dee Dover, Carolyn Dubinski. Susan Ehrenkranz, Heather Eisenkraft, Margery Ellowitz. Peggy Falik, Cindy Femberg. Nancy Feltman. Debbie Fenberg, Debi Fields. Amy Fisher, Lois Frankfurt, Barbara Frankfurt, Beth Frederick. Leslie Fneden, Stacy Fnedson. Laurie Gamsburgh. Amy Gaspar. Cathy Gernsbacher, Susan Glazer, Sharon Goldberg, Patti Golden. Kari n Goldlarb. Lori Goldsmith. Lynn Goldstein, Judy Goldstein, Laurie Goodman. Janis AAA FVI AON Alpha Epsilon Phi pledges cook a spaghetti dinner for the actives Mindy Roberts President Marcy Malowitz Vice-President Judy Goldstein Secretary Annie Tobor Treasurer Robin Samuels Pledge Trainer Kim Sussan Social Chairman 442 Alpha Epsilon Phi Gordon, Mollie Gossen, Mindy Gottesman, Marcia Gottlieb, Joan Graivier. Lisa Graubart, Liz Greenberg. Elera Greenberg. Jill Greenberg. Sherri Greenberg. Sherry Greenman. Shelley Gugenheim. Marcy Hechtman. Abby Held. Julie Heller. Clara Heller. Leesa Hersh. Debbie Hoffman, Shelley Israel, Sherri Kamen. Kathy Kanter, Cathy Kanter. Shelly Katz, Karen Kellner, Arlene Kellner. Renee Kline. Linda Kolitz. Nancy Kort. Paula Krandel, Karen Kriegsman. Karen Lande.Sheri Lerman. Paula Levey, Lori Levi. Ellen Levine, Robin Levinson. Vicky Lipkin. Sondra Magaziner, Mindy Malowitz. Marcy Marcus. Karen Margolis. Jackie Margolis. Melinda Marks, Linda May. Gloria Mendelofl.Jan Meyer. Cynthia Meyers, Ellen Miller, Ann Miller, Janel Morgan, Laynie Myers. Patti Nash, Carol Navran. Jenny Pennick. llene Pink, Candy Pizette. Susan Ralner. Abby Raphael, Amy Ribnik. Tricia Rivin, Nancy Roberts. Mindy Roberts, Suzy Roffman. Nancy Rosen, Karen Rosen, Lecey Rosenberg, Susie Rosenthal, Jan Rothschild. Janet Rubin. Renee Rudolph. Susan Samuels. Robin Sankary. Becca Schepps, Fonda Schultz. Linda Schwartz. Lauren Schwarz, Natalie Seide. Bennye Sellinger. Terry Shainock. Lisa Shultz. Wendy Silber. Ellen Silberberg, Harriet Solon, Stacy Steinberg, Debra Steinteld, Fredda Stern, Karen Stoler, Carol Sussan. Kim Szeinbach. Sheryl Teiber, Lori Tessler. Mindee .Testa. Jill Tobolowsky, Myra Tobor, Annie Toledano, Jill Tycher, Cindy Tycher. Laurie Vine, Valerie Wainer, Kim Weiner. Sharla Werner, Susan Weisler. Debbie Wisch, Susan Wish now, Debra Witt. Pixie Yost. Cmdie Zimmerman, Cathy Zlotnik. Terry Alpha Epsilon Phi 443 Ted Tobolowsky President Ron Feldman Vice-President Mickey Radoff Pledge Trainer Bob Steinfeld Social Chairman Myron Hoffman Treasurer A E Pi members help raise money for the Jerry Lewis Telethc Alterman. Mark Benjamin. Andrew Bodzin. Mark Byers. Marc Carr, Joe Cohen, Gary Dunsky. Fred Feldman. James 4 tit 444 Alpha Epsilon Pi Feldman. Ronald Fisher. David Gardner, Gary Gardner, Steve Goldstein, Jay Goldstein, Mark Hartenist. Jefl Heintz, Larry Hoffman, Myron Hoffman. Paul Jacobson. Grant Levine. Paul Mark, Steven Monaghan, Bryan Nevelow, Craig Nevelow, Ira Oretsky, Andy Polunsky, Richard Radoff. Mickey Radoff. Perry Ross, Marc Rubin, Aaron Sanford. Mike Sax. Nathan Schiller, Jetf S 1 . , V. ;.. Shea. David Shipper, Ronnie Skibell, Charles Sokol. Alberto Squires, Mitchell Stemteld. Bob Tobolowsky. Ted Werner, Daniel Weiss. Herbert Weiss. James Alpha Epsilon Pi 445 Bell, Angela Bennett. Marva Blackshear. Donna Calico, Rosemary Canada, Meredith Carter, Janice Duncan. Kassie Edmonson. Georgis En ing. Terri Franklin, Debra Freeman. Gloria Haller. Sherilyn Might. Rosalind Hood. Lorraine Jack, Janet Reed, Marilyn Richard, Wanda Sadler, Cynthia Sampson, DeMetris Washington, Deborah 446 Alpha Kappa Alpha Stephanie Griffin Basileus Debra Fay Franklin Anti-Basileus Deborah Washington Grammateus Sherilyn Haller Tamiouchos Janet Jack Dean of Pledges Wanda Richard Epistoleus Members of Alpha Kappa Alpha present their annual Thanksgiving Can-Can dance at Calhoun Hall I I Thanksgiving Can-Can dance November 20. Sisters intently watch the Can-Can dance Alpha Kappa Alpha 447 Anderson, Glenna Anderson, Kay Anderson, Laura Atkins, Liz Baker, Dana Barganier. Suzanne Beck, Melinda Becker, Diane Bedrick, Barbara Begien, Betsy Bernhard, Beth Bess, Nancy Btckford, Jan Blakey, Jamie Bothwell. Denise Brown, Nancy Brown, Nan Buffaloe, Denie Butler, Susan Cargile, Paula Caskey, Debra Castille, Emily Chapmam, Cheri Chatas. Kathi Ctapie. Pam Coffey, Chris Collins. Denise Crawford, Lynn Sue Reilly President Patti McGee Vice-President Lisa Haggard Secretary Jamie Blakey Treasurer Elizabeth McDonald Social Chairman Nancy Hixson Rush Captain A member really gets swept off her feet by her match date. Alpha Phi members put on a presentation before chapter dinner. 448 Alpha Phi Cunningham, Nina DeCoux. Jan Dempsey, Diane Dempsey. Pam DeSanto. Sue Duke. Beth Fink. Teh Foard, Lorena Frantz, Lisa Geer. Carol Gibson, Teri Giles, Janna Goodfriend. Sarah Greene, Marsha Grunnet, Joyce Guzman, Delia Haggard. Lisa Hankins. Laura Havard, Sharon Hayes, Lynn Herndon. Holly Herrington. Sarah Hixson. Nancy Hodges. Nancy Horany. Sarah Horton. Claire Horton, Linda Hyman, Melissa James. Lisa James. Nancy Jameson, Debbie Johnson. Laurie Joseph. Bernadine Joyce, Betsy Kelso, Gloria King, Lydia Kreps, MaryAnn Kuhn. Diane ' Lea. Connye Lewis, Beckie Loden, Sandra Loomans, Kim Massey, Barbara Masters. Kay McAnelly. Carol McDonald. Liz McDonald. Laura McElligott, Maureen McGee. Patti McMurray, Mona Mealer. Melissa Metzler. Sally Morgan. Mary Kay Morgan, Susan Morriss, Terry Musgrove. Kan Nail, Betsy Nichols, Renee Noack. Carla Nordloh. Katrin Noton. Elaine Officer. Karen O ' Neill. Kathleen Osborn, Connie Palmer, Carrie Peveler. Jan Pfeiffer, Marilyn Pierson. Linda Plummer. Lori Ponlello. Susan Porcher. Leigh Anne Powell, Julia Rasmusen, Ouijan Reilly. Sue Rhodes. Kathy Riggs. Beth Robertson. Linda Robinson, Nora Robinson, Sarah Rosenbaum, Joan Ryan. Martha Sadler. Homoiselle Sawyer, MarliAnn Sdano. Cheryl Shawell. Panda Somerville. Bea Lea Sprawls, Susan Stephens. Claudia Stringer, Rosslyn Stuart, Teresa Sullivan. Phyllis Swanson. Suzie Terry. Rayma Trahan, Melanie Trevino, Cindy True, Gayle Tudor. Diane Van EC k. Meg Wallrath. Nan Welch, Sally Weller. Helen Wilkirson, Mary Willard. Beth Wilson. Mariglen Woodson. Leslie Wooldridge. Melissa Wright. Beckie Yeakel, Barbara Alpha Phi 449 Billy Wilson President Andre Newman Vice-President Jimmie Jackson Pledge Trainer Garfield Britton Treasurer Llewellyn Fambles Social Chairman Adams. Leo Baker. Jimmy Fambles, Llewellyn Graves, Edwin Hays. William Jackson. Jimmie Jackson, Terry Maddox. Exton Newman. Andre Newman. Larry Quails. Sherman Searles. Carl Stiner Duane Wilson Billy Wilson. Livy 450 Alpha Phi Alpha DKEs take time out in the wine cellar at the Alumni Day Buffet. Robert Bland President Al Carruth Vice-President Greg Mitchell Pledge Trainer Tom Peden Secretary Ford Alexander Social Chairman Philip Brown Robert Johnston Rush Captains Bryan Bernard Treasurer Alexander, Ford Allen. Claude Bernard. Bryan Bland, Robert Brown, Philip Carruth, Big Al Colt. Richard Cox. Keith Elder. Nick Foutch, Jeff Glik. Jeff Goodrich. Hart Grizzard Jim Hopper. Jay Jenkins. Steven Johnston. Robert Mitchell, Greg Mitchell. Kirk Peden. Tom Strickland. Milo Delta Kappa Epsilon 451 f f Froggie, The Master of Ceremonies, presents the Omega Awards at the Tri-Delt " Movie Star " match. Abshire, Paul Alexander. Mike Allison. Pat Anderson, Scott Andras, Jim Ballantyne. Kab Berry, Bob Blalock, Myron Brandt. Chris Breeding, Mark Brown, Jesse Burke, Jimmy Campbell, Tave Carlisle. Jim Carolla, Larry Chapman. Patton Cline. Scott Cody. Mel Cole, Mike Coles, Warren Collins. Will Grain, Edward Crawford, Marshall Crocker, Dow Crockett. Brian Crockett. Johnny Crow, Richard Curtis, Bill Dalthorp, James Davis, Bill Desmond, Bo DiFiore, Dallas Dinges, Mark Dismukes. Kenneth Doggett. Leslie Dukes, Bill English, Monte Erwin, Blake Fair, Kevin Finkelstein, Jim Fisher, Clay Franklin, Bob Gatti, Tony Gerhart, Greg Gillock, James Graham, Alan Graham, Bill Griwach, Johnny Gwinn, Bill Hamblen, Carson Hamblen, Tolar Harris, Dan Hoffman, Trey Holmes, Harry Hood, Lee Hunt, Tom Johnson, Steve Jones, Chris King, Chuck Kuhlman, Blake Laguarta, Julio Leath, Joey Leonard, Mike Liedtke, Cadell Liedtke, Bill Lucas, Richard Manning, Jay Mason, Gary McConn, Luke McConn, Burke Mercer, Edward Minton, Jay Ray 452 Alpha Tau Omega .- . ; ... Morns. George Morrow, Craig Moseley. Bruce Nastri, Mark Nelson. Richard Owen, David Owen, Ma rk Owsley, Steve Peerman, Greg Peerman. Robert Penn. Frank Perryman, Chip Plotter. Kirk Picket!, Jeffrey Plumlee, Dan Pound, Ted Presley. Jeff Puccio, Mike Renaudin, Rick Rew, Randy Russell. Kelly Sample, Don Shofner, David Smith. Michael Smith, Hank Smith, Tommy Sowell. Mike Sweeney. Mac Tune, Steve White. Buzz Williams, Fred Williams. Browning Wilson, Storm Wolfe. Jack Kirk Pfeffer President Richard Lucas Vice-President Chuck King, Robert Peerman Social Chairmen Edward Mercer Pledge Trainer Dallas DiFiore, Julio Laguarta Rush Captains Chris Jones Treasurer BELOW: Kappa Alpha Thetas and Alpha Tau Omegas return to the 50s. m A Adams, Lisa Alderson, Lori Alexander, Lisa Allen, Diane Altwein, Sharon Ashcraft, Susan Avery. Donna Bankhead, Stacy Bateman, Laura Beatty. Barbara Beatty, Carol Boyd. Bobbi Brown. Sarah Brown, Sharon Broyhill, Debby Burk. Lee Burks. Debby e Burnett, Cindy Campbell, Janice Carmichael, Lisa Chetter, Lee Clarke, Amy Clay, Robin Coalter, Juli Cole, Marilyn Coller, Patti Cooper, Mary Cowling, Beck Cox, Anne Crouch, Martha Duncan, Lucy Findley, Cherie Fitzpatrick, Martha Garrott, Susan Gilmore-Kelly, Carol Goehrs, Linda Grittman, Donna Grossman, llene Halernick. Karen Halden, Sue Hall. Jill Harrill. Robbi Harris, Janet Hartman, Robin Herring, Ruth Anne Holmes, Cherry Holt, Ann Hurley, Barbara Jackson, Elizabeth Jensen, Jan Jones. Linda Keller, Carolyn Kennedy, Aida Koughan, Elaine Cathy Schneider and friend converse over a bowl of avocado dip at the casual. Lee Chetter clenches the Sing Song trophy 454 Alpha Xi Delta Cheryl Zaremba President Karen Tumulty Vice- President Susan Garrott Secretary Sherry Steward Treasurer Debra Lamb Pledge Trainer Karen Hafernick, Laura Bateman Social Chairmen Lamb, Debra Lattimore. Louise Leonard. Leigh Lindsay, Lynn Liska. Pam Manahan, Trish Mann, Laura Martin, Cathy McNair, Leah McWherter, Jane-Ann Mendez, Maria Meyer, Janelle Murphy, Suzy Muzny, Cindy Myers, Laurie Narum, Cindy Nash, Peggy O ' Brien. Nancy Oswald. Janice Owen, Cecelia Powell. Diane Prudhomme, Elaine Raney, Barbara Rasmussen, Kathy Renard, Amy Robinson, Bettye Rundle, Elaine Schneider. Cathy Schug, Nancy Scott, Cathy Semke, Janie Sheldon, Susan Shelton. Sally Shierlow, Carolyn Siegel. Vicki Simonds, Anne Sitterle, Jill Smith, Susie Snodgrass, Sherri Soper, Stacey Squires, Laura Steward, Sherry Sweeney, Ann Telkamp, Donna Theiss, Donna Thompson, Cathy Thompson, Liz Tumulty. Karen Walls, Betsy Walsh. Susan Wanta. Jackie Williams, Lisa Williams. Sharon Zaremba. Cheryl Alpha Xi Delta 455 Abbott, Tommy Allen, Scott Arms, Randy Barnard, Bill Benson, Steve Bernard, Don Caldwell. Dan Collins, Don Coon. Everett Grain, Steve Crantord. Steve Curtis, Bob Dagel, Tom Davis, John Dillard. Ryan Dillard, Jeff Drummond, Brian Dunkelberg, Ralph Edwards, Joe Freeman, Bruce Freeman, Richard Gillespie, Clarke Greene, Randy Guild, Bill Guinee, Robert Hall, Franklin Hamm, Fred Hawkins. Charles Helmbrecht, Bill Hendnckson, Butch Hill, Jeff Howry. Randy Hull. Bert Kemble. Kary Krause. Steve ass 456 Beta Thela Pi Bill Barnard President Fred Hamm Pledge Trainer Bill Barnard, Kevin McHale Rush Captains Steve Grain Treasurer Richard Freeman Social Chairman Beta Theta Pi and Alpha Chi Omega members start the weekend with a toast. Swope, Mitchell Tyner, Tim Wallers. John Wolf, Bruce Yeary. Bill Lee. Jell Lidstone, John Lipscomb. Steve Lohmann. John Massey, Derek Maund. Mark McCalla. Kevin McCleskey. Randall McGinnis. Rick McHale. Kevin McMullen, Wade Meganty. Dylan Meinen. Eddie Meinen. Randy Milton. Lanny Neyland, Mark Oake. Bob Phillips. Fred Porter. Rob Priddy, Walter Rice. Ned Rice. Russell Robertson, Malcolm Roman. Mark Romano. Ray Rusk. Jeff Sellers. Tom Slack. Andy Standley. Mason Stephens, Tom Beta Theta Pi 457 Adams. Nancy Aitken. Gail Albano, Carol Albers. Susan Allen, Alicia Allison. Carolyn Allison, Mary Jane Archer, Susan Bacon, DeLayne Bacon, Sylvia Barnard, Shannon Bass. Carla Bexten, Beth Blagg, Beverly Bogar. Marian Bostick, Betsy Bouknight, Erika Bowles, Anne Bozeman, Cathy Brown, Nancy Brown, Teresa Brusilow, Jennie Burlingame, Loreta Burlison, Camille Burney, Carolyn Caussey, Nancy Cederberg, Judy Chilton. Claire Coffin, Sissy Corded. Peggy Cox, Mary Craft, Cathy Davison. Anne Deane. Chelle Deane. Rosanna Drury, Sally Dugan, Betsy Dullahan.Cathleen Enckson. Wendy Everett. Terri Fairleigh. Martha Fitzpatrick. Brooks Fletcher. Elisa Fletcher. Julie Fletcher, Stephanie Forehand, Jane Franklin. Mary Lou Garrett. Diane Gates. Ann Gates, Pat Gibson. Sue Gillis, Ellen 1. Lindsey Long President Anne Bowles Vice-President Jill Thompson Secretary Robin Palmer Treasurer Taffy Powell Social Chairman Wendy Erickson Pledge Trainer 458 Chi Omega Gilmore, Rosanne Gtpe. Loraine Glisson. Barbara Greene. Karen Gregory. Juana Guerriero. Shelley Haight. Caroline Haight, Nancy Hailey, Sara Ham, Nancy Hayden, Nancy Hayes. Hollye Haynes, Diane Hend ricks, Annette Henry. Jane Hodgson. Gail Holekamp, Anna Horlock, Nancy Howard. Janet Howard. Jayne Huddleston. Linda Beth Hughes. Melonye Hunnicutt, Jenny Hutchinson, Claudia Hutchinson. Marietta Janke, Celeste Jetterson, Leslie Johnson, Jan Jones, Jelia Jones, Jene Jones. Leslie Kennard. Anna Kidd, Kelly Lawrence, Lauralee Lee. Elisa Ligon, Judy Lindsay, Ann Little. Lutie Locher, Merrill Lok, Susan Long, Lindsey Lynch, Lisa Mason, Debra Massey. Alison Massey. Celia McCurley. Suzanne McGill, Mary McLeod, Sally McNeil. Jan Michalka. Lisa Mitchell. Nancy Moore, Anne Moore. Mary Margaret Moore. Susan Morris, Sherry Mott, Devin Murray, Alice Nanney, Jill Neill. Cynthia Newell, Helen Newman, Druanna Nichols. Sally Orler. Karen Overly. Teresa Overton, Maudie Palmer. Robin Parris. Shelli Patterson. Julianne Pavletich. Marsha Payton. Sandra Payton. Susan Phillips, Melanie Phillips, Melinda Poindexter. Hally Potter. Nancy Powell, Joanie Powell. Taffy Rachford, jsan Rogers, Karen Rogers. Kim Ruby. Nancy Sample. Susie Schmidt, Susan Schorlemer. Janis Scurlock. Lynn Shaw. Julie Shorter. Pam Smith. Sheryl Stover. Cathy Suddith. Sandy Taylor, Julie Taylor. Teresa Thompson. Jill Thompson. Kem Thornton. Terry Tighe, Susan Vargo. Cathy Vaughn, Elise Walker. Betty Lou Watson. Kathy Webb. SuSu West. Kathy Wilkinson, Deborah Williams, Mary Willilord. Cindy Wilson, Cindy Womac, Allyson Zale. Cindy Chi Omega 459 Abbott. Pam Alexander. Char Alexander. Lisa Bailey. B. J. Baker. Frances Baker. Kit Barker. Kit Barnett, Bette Bigby. Sandra Bigby. Susan Blair. Melissa Blair. Sheryl Bouchard. Therese Bourgeois. Susan Bradley. Carrie Brodnax. Lisa Brown. Jenelle Brusenhan. Susan Bryant. Cheryl Burns. Laney Burns. Dee Burst. Missy Butler. Kathy Caldwell, Patti Camp. Carol Carter, Barbara Clark. Lisa Coghtin. Leslie Conwell, Marvilyn Cooley. Suzann Cooper. Laura Copeland , Marcie Curtis. Cindy Cykoski. Cynthia Deenng. Debbie Devine, Kirby Dobbins, Debra Dorbandt. Dana Driver, Karen Dunn, Nancy Fibich. Tricia Fowler, Mary Gardner. Becky Garza.CC Gibbons. Liz Susan Bigby President Linda Cunningham Vice-President Char Alexander Secretary Brenda Kostohryz Treasurer Susan Read Pledge Trainer Vicki Sullivan Social Chairman Martha Walton collects for the marathon race against OU Members of Tri-Delt get " fired-up " for the OU pep rally. 460 Delta Delta Delta Glass, Ann Gregg. Debbie Haesemeyer. Joni Hahn, Carol Hamilton. Janna Hamm, Lisa Hanna, Frances Hardm. Pam Harrell. Debbie Hams. Amy Harris, Jennifer Holtey. Susan Holmes. Wendy Holub, Sandra Huber. Heidi Huckabee, Susan Jennings. Gayla Jennings, Laura Johnson, Debbie Johnson. Ellen Kerans, Connie Kilgore. Leah Kostohryz, Brenda Lancaster, Kay Lancaster. Kris LaRue. Elaine Launtzen. Gary Lelko, Yvonne Linscomb. Pam Littleton. Debra Loventhal, Ann Macfarlane. Nicki Magness. Jane Ann Martin, Marianne Martin, Nancy Mather, Katie Matthews, Cathy Mayo, Stephanie McCall.Kay McCoy. Neil Mclntire. Susie McMullen, Kay McPhail, Edwma Meeks, Kim Miller, Elaine Montgomery, Sheri Moore, Melmda Nixon, Debbie Nolen, Marsha Nowalek. Carol Null, Elizabeth Null. Margaret Osburn. Susie Parnell, Joan Phillips. Valerie Poole, Kathy Powell. Melissa Provost, Tom Purdy, Jeryl Ram. Cathy Read, Susan Reiman. Becky Richardson. Kathy Roberts. Denny Rose. Susan Royall, Frances Russo. Kathy Settegast, Sandy Shatter. Sharla Shearer. Cecilia Sheldon. Linda Smith. Cameron Strain. Claire Sullivan, Vicki Taylor. Kim Templeton. Laura Thornton, Char Throckmorton, Vicki Toiler! . Mary Helen Tnggs, Becky Tunstall. Cindy Van Amburgh. Janice Wade, Wendy Wallace, Valerie Walton, Martha Watson, LuAnne Wendl, Barbara Wenglein, Teri Wiener. Cindy Willingham. Jana Wilmore. Pam Winters. Tina Winton. Lisa Woodward. Sarah Wyatt. Gtna Yingling, Jennifer Delta Delta Delta 461 mn Suzan tauten President Cathy Gall Vice-President Mary Ann Noland Secretary Sallie Aiguier Treasurer Cathy Chegin Pledge Trainer Lynne Glieber Social Chairman Fire broke out in the Delta Gamma house Sept. 1 3. Agnor, Julie Aiguier. Sallie Aliard. Pamela Austin, Becky Bailey, Karen Ballard, Lynn Beamon. Carolyn Berg, Sue Berry, Suzanne Billtngsley, Daran Braddock, Becky Braddock, Sue Bradley, Leslie Briles, Pat Brooks, Stephanie Brymer, Julie Brymer, Peggy Carter. Donna Casal, Caren Cauley. Charlotte Chaffin, Donna Chegin, Cathy Childers, Terri Coel, Susan Coker, Tina Colmery. Cheryl Conway, Shannon Coonrod. Tracy Coppinger, Celeste Corrigan, Kim Creighton. Caren Dahlheimer. Kim Davis. Nicki Deaton, Alyse Deering, Cheri Dobbins, Debbie Donnell, Gayle Dowden. Cathy Dunn, Sally 462 Delta Gamma Duno. Danae Dyer, D ' Ann Eaton, Laurie Eaves. Susan Emery, Lisa Evans, Shelley Fain. Mina Findlay. Beth Finney. Jean Fischer. Val Fly, Suzanne Frazier, Kim Freeman, Kim Fuller, Janet Fuller. Susan Furgeson, Theresa Gall. Cathy Goodrich, Kayla Gordon, Linda Gorence, Janet Graham, Gail Greeson, Lael Guenther, Theresa Hageman. Cathy Hampton. Alecia Hampton. Cheryl Hargis, Vanessa Hart. Lianne Havens, Dysle Heath, Melinda Hecey, Rae Heep. Zoe Ann Heil. Debbie Hejl, Pam Helbig. Kimberly Helm. Maria Henley, Cynthia Horn. Nancy House. Leisa James. June Jemelka, Carolyn Johnson, Melessa Kane, Cheryl Keeter, Mona Kennedy. Karen Klein. Tracy Lajoie, Elise Lauber. Sue Lauten. Suzan Lawson, Bronwyn Leverton, Anne Linder, Carolyn Lucas, Sharon Luecke, Eleanor Mangun, Suzanne McCann, Shannon McCarty. Charlotte McCauley, Pat McClendon, Janet McDevitt, Chuck McGregor, Beth McMulien, Diane Metcalf, Lisa Mills. Cathy Monaghan. Kathy Morales. Denise Mott. Gtenna Munir. Pat Murray, Gail Nail. Holly Nann. Allison Neil, Margie Nelson. Cathy Neyland. Ruthie O ' Brien, Randa Parmley. Mary Payne. Loren Peloubet. Lauran Pope, Elaine Price. Leslie Rapp, Anne Rippy. Marsha Robbins, Mary Roberts. Susan Roessler, Beth Rosen, Lorraine Sargent. Julie Schmidt, DeeDee Seitz. Paula Shirley, Anne Shore, Carla Skinner, Sharon Smith, Melody Sperandio. Jo Ann Stephens, Beth Stewart, Patty Stowe, Penny Stranathan, Joyce Strtckel, Jan Sullivan, Kelly Summers. Diane Teas. Holly Trulove, Donna Waddell, Vicki Westmoreland, Elizabeth Wilson. Danna Wren, Becki Wyatt. Lisa Delta Gamma 463 Don Chandler President Mike McCormick Vice-President Ronnie Cruz Pledge Trainer John Labinski Social Chairman Charles Hardage Rush Captain Andre Schuetz Treasurer CHEERS! From the Delta Sigma Phis. . 464 4 it a Shrull, Keith Splinter. Robert Wilbanks. Randy Zeitler. Kurt Anderson, Steve Blizzard, Tom Burke. Ron Chambers, Chuck Chandler. Don Cole. George Cruz, Ronnie Daggett, Jimmy Dishongh. Joe Dolan. David Elliott, John Hainey, Mel Hardage, Charles Harris. Steve " Hasty. John Havms. Keith Ingram. San Kearby. Jim Knox, Jim Labmski, John Lopez, Al Matocha, Gary McCollum. Chris McCormick. Mike McDaniel. Dave Moore, Kevin Navarrete. Richard Oglesby, John Pace, Chuck Pitrucha. Roy Scheihagen, Shy Schrader, Steve Schuetz, Andre Scott, Steve Shelton, Wade Delta Sigma Phi 465 Andrews. Regina Bailey. Rhonda Blair. Deane Bowden. Debra Burroughs. Wanda Calton. Venita Chassion. Cynthia Cratt, Sheryl Crawlord, Deborah Daniels. Glenda Douglas. Beryl Hood. Karen Hudson. Julie Jordan. Jacqueline Kennedy, Brenda Knotts, Sharon Larry. Tom Manners. Laurie McGruder. Janice Mclntyre. Cynthia McKmney, Beverly Nelson. Ruthie Printers. Vicky Rowlett. Mae Smith. Sybil Sorrells. Cede! Strange, Johnetta Taylor. Margie Trotty, Karen Viane, Deborah 466 Delta Sigma Thela Washington. Jet Whitaker. Azenia Wilson. Londa Young. Carmen Deane Blair T President r 1 Beryl Douglas Vice-President Cedel Sorrells i Secretary Margie Taylor 1 Treasurer F Londa Wilson Project Chairman i - Toni Larry A Social Chairman Members of Delta Sigma Theta get into the Halloween spirit by dressing up for their October 31 st meeting. Delta Sigma Theta 467 Allen. Ki Allen. Mac Allred. Dick Baskm, Jim Batts. Robert Bedilhon Mark Bible. Flip Biegei. Steve BowenrTed Braly. Locke Brodnax. John Brown. Garry Burleson, Phil Callaway. Keith Cates. Michael Dabbs, Bryan Dahse. Scot Dean, Donnie Downs. Chad Dubow. Craig Ewing, Tom Farmer, Gary Filip, Glenn Furgason, David Gamez, Gilbert Gamez, Thomas George, John Glasgow, Lawrence Goodall. Jed Goodwin, Guy Gnsham, Terry Gunn. John Hardm, John Hays. Bill Hill. Chris Horkey. Rip Hornberger, Boxy Hurst. Ed Jogerst, Allen Johnson. James Johnson. Kevin Johnson. Ray Jones. Doug Jones. Mark Karol. Joe Keller, Stewart Langford, Mark Lmdley, Rob Main. Steven Marchbanks. Chris Mazy. Max McSroom. John McDavid, Andy McKeown, Chris McNeil, Jim Bob Mercer, Mack Miers. Mike Miller. Greg Milliken. Charles Mooney, Mike Morgan. Mark Moser. Sam Murphy. Mark 468 Delta Tau Delta , %, Delts and Thetas spend Halloween with the Travis State School Murray, Mike Murray, Marty O ' Rea, John Otlmann. Jeff Paine, Stephen Parker, Jim Patton. Steve Pearce, John Pesek, Paul Pirtle. Bob Pratt, David Price. Richard Reeves. Richard Roach, Bryan Rochelle. Gary Romine, Rick Runnion, John Simmen. Frank Small. Steve Smith. James Strait. Robert Sutfield, Brown Thomas. Wesley Thompson. Doug Toone. David Treat, Wayne Vassallo, Doug Wade, John Wallace, Charley Wells, David White. John Wilchar. Bruce Wilson. Steve Winkler. Robert Womack. Rick Boxy Hornberger President Steve Biegel Vice-President Doug Vassallo Treasurer Matt Ramsey Social Chairman Scott Smith Pledge Trainer Tom Ewing Robert Strait Rush Captains Delta Tau Delta 469 Michael Coleman President Major Blair Vice-President Tom Billiard Pledge Trainer Alan Blackburn Rush Captain Dick Sealy Treasurer David Jamail Social Chairman Austin, Timothy Bell, Greg Biggs, James Blackburn, Alan Blair. Major Boettigheimer, Lawrence Burtord. William Cantrell. Franklin Carney. Charles Casey, George Clark. Richard Coleman, Michael Cunningham, Tim DeFord, James Elam, Frank Farmer, Gary Ford. Paul Glaze. Robert Glover. David Grilfin. Arthur Hoffman. Clark Howard. William Hughes. Jerry isoell James 470 Delta Upsilon Jamail, David Jones. Charles Keeling, Steven Kennedy, John Kirkpatnck. James Kirkpatrick, Steve Kotahl, Lloyd Leonard. Richard Matcek, George McCulloch. Mark McMichael. Glenn Mercer, Mike Miller, Paul Mitchell, Robert Munsell. Marshall Nager, Ross Newlm. Steve Pearce, John Pearson, Gary Phillips, Bob Reeves. Jon Rogers, William Schwarzer. William Sealy, Thomas Silveira. Doug Smith, James Smith, Robbie Stribling, Paul Sullivan. Theodore Wallace, David Ware, Philip Wettig. Dan Whitehill. John Williams, Tony Wolf, Steve Delta Upsilon 471 Aldridge, Linda Anderson, Mary Brown, Susan Browning, Allison Cashion, Joyce Combs, Rebecca Croston, Diane Day, Elaine Day. Kathleen Delgado, Celyna 9ft Beside the bonfire, a member and her date relax at the Circle D Resort. A member of Delta Zeta and her date enjoy themselves after a barbeque. 472 Delta Zeta Metta Kiser President Karen Murphy, Melony Hempfling Karen Murphy. . . . Melony Hempfling Holly Moreland . . . Donna Kemp .... . . . Vice-Presidents . . . .Pledge Trainer Rush Captain Treasurer . . Social Chairman Donathan. Debbie Engels. Denise Fitz-Patnck, Carole Hahn, Deborah Hammett, Teresa Hendnx, Deidre Holster. Terri Hunt, Louise Jordan, Katherme Kemp, Donna Key. Betty Kiester, Gale King. Julie Kiser, Metta Mohle, Melody McDade, Peggy McMillen, Carley Menendez. Jo Menendez. Teresa Merritt. Elaine Moreland. Holly Murphy, Karen Norred, Patricia Oberwortmann, Anne Paiva. Julie Rehn, Debra Reilly, Susan Rupe. Laurel Russell. Catherine Seale. Stacey Skelton. Sandy Tetft, Carole Tyson. Deborah Valdez. Dawn Villarreal. Sylvia Weyel. Cynthia Winfrey. Laura Delta Zeta 473 Stephanie Goldfield serves punch to active members and alums on Founder ' s Day Melanie Bonner and her date talk while the band takes their break Kathleen Bell President Becky Phillips Vice-President Betsy Black Secretary Kathy King Treasurer Diana Mechler Pledge Trainer Barbara Atleridg Social Chairman i 474 Gamma Phi Beta Thompson, Sandra Walker. Janet Watson. Catherine Wilkinson, Jean Wilson. Denise Wilson, Terri Barcklow. Beverly Barton. Fran Barton, Jutia Bell. Kathleen Biegger. Barb Blatt. Betsy Bonner, Melame Branch, Mary Angela Bridges, Janet Bullock, D ' Ann Carter, Betty Clark, Susan Conley, Patty Dahl, Chris Dal Sasso, Chrisleigh Dauley, Vicky Davis. Beth Davis. Julie Dempsey. Amy Deurmyer, Lesley Dilger, Mary Dondlinger, Melinda Dunmire. Debra Elkins. Aliene Foulk. Susan Galit, Heidi Gaudm, Vickie Gilliam, Nancy Goerner, Nancy Goldlield, Stephanie Grader, Barbara Grappe, Jean Ann Hanna, Barbara Hanneman. Sarah Harrison, Twink Hardy. Karen Hubbard, Patti Hudson, Chris Jackson. Kim Johnson. Elaine Johnson. Michelle King. Kathy Kinsey, Jean Lackey, Kathy Lambert. Andrea Larocca. Robin Levine. Susan Longley. Bonnie Major, Marcia Mauzy, Renee Maxwell. Amy McClaugherty, Kathy McClure, Gail Mechler. Diana Mitchell, Linann Moore. Glynda Moore. Laura Mouton. Debbi Nagle, Lucy Nash. Elinor Naylor, Diana Nordmeyer, Debra O ' Neill. Kathy Page. Karen Peterson. Pam Phillips, Rebecca Phillips. Lynn Redmond. Suzan Roman. Marci Rose. Donna Rossi. Cathy Scarborough, Kalhy Scheibal. Ellen Sims, Suzanne Steig, Barbara Stock. Clarice Stovall. Lisa Teas. Jaime Terraso, Mikki Thomas, Teresa Wolslegel, Diane Womack. Anne Womack. Joan Woodruff. Mary Linn Zimmermann, Leslie Gamma Phi Beta 475 Aiken. Bob Aiktn. John Austin. Tim Baird. Frank Beiter. Kevin Blades. Bob Boynton. Bryan Broadnax, Bob Burgher. David Butler. Eddie Bob Shaw President Terry Dezonia Vice-President Cardon Gerner Secretary Richard Colquitt Treasurer John Dale Rush Captain Matt Herring, David Newman, Steve Shaw Pledge Trainers KAs spotlight the 50s. ' ll 476 Kappa Alpha Campbell. Bnce Carameros. Carl Carter. Ben Caskey, Gordon Clark, Lane Cleaveland. Mark Coker. Key Colquilt. Bryan Colquitt, Richard Cook, William Covey. Mark Grain. Rick Cuenod, Marc Dashiell, Doug Davidson, Tom Davis, John Dezonia. Terry Dickerson. Bob Dillon, Dan Dowdy. Dan Duban, John Durant. Russell Elkins, Jimmy Friedman, Alan Gandy, Russell George, Mike Gerner, Cardon Gill. Kevin Goudge. Bobby Grimes, Glenn Hamilton. Brock Haws, Roy Heil, Keith Helm, Tommy Herring. Matt Hill. Richard Hobin. Pat Hoffman, Brian Hoffman, Robbie Holley. Charles Horton.Dwight Horton, Jack Jackson, Hike Johnston. Rick Jopling. Buzz Kauffman, Houston Kennemer, Kelly Kinder, Charles Lafitte, Gregg Lafitte. Ricky Lancaster. Mike Lee, Stewart Lisenby, John Lucas, Randy Lupton, Steve Mace, Bobby Mahoney, Mike Martin. Brad McFarland, Doug Merrill, Roger Miller, Donnie Miller. Greg Mullen. Keith O ' Donnell. Larry Owen. Lee Parma, Rick Parnell. John Pattillo, Steven Pattillo, Stuart Pipkin, Ric Pittman, Ken Pruden. David Quisenberry, Charlie Randle. Bob Rattikin, Jack Rhea. Andy Russell. Byron Sarten, Rod Scheihing. Billy Sedberry, Kirk Selly, Tim Shaw, Bob Shaw, Steve Shaw. Van Shipman, Ware Smith, Brook Smith, Forrest Smith, Madison Spradley. Charles Stephens, Chad Steward, Matthew Stocker. Bronson Taliaferro. Leigh Taylor, John Thacker, Ty Thompson, Pat Todd. Mark Van Amburgh, Bobby Walker, Eddie White. David Williams. Ted Wyatt, Michael Kappa Alpha 477 Alexander. Kim Arneson. Ann Arnold. Alice Arnold, Vivian Babel, Janis Bell, Susan Bentsen. Betty Black, Leslie Booe, Adrianne Booe, Martha Bould. Wendy Bowermaster. Nancy i f Broaddus, Nancy Brock, Lisa Brooks. Sarah Browder, Carol Brown, Margaret Brown, Pam Buaas, Brenda Burns. Honey Byrd, Laura Capps, Nancy Cargile. Patty Cartwright. Claire Clark. Michele Clayton. Melanie Cochran. Anne Cowden, Anne Cralt, Cathy Craft. Louise Crews. Clane Cutrer. Cindy Davis. Nancy Dolph. Laura Doss. Tracy Douglass, Heather Douglas, Hillary Drews. Sandy Drought. Janie Sally Garrett President Sally Kerbow Vice-President Mimi Hackney Pledge Trainer Nancy Broaddus Rush Captain Kathy Hoffman Social Chairman Stephanie Williams Secretary I A member of Kappa Alpha Theta helps with the weekly ' ' Soul Camp. ' Exhausted members of Kappa Alpha Theta relax after their game. 478 Kappa Alpha Theta wirf Drought. Virginia DuBois, Julie Ecken. Nancy Embry, Debby English, Julie Enlow, Kathy Farrington. Ann Feuille, Janie Fischer. Leslie Fischer. Vicki Foster. Glenna Fuquay, Carolyn Fullbnght. Jan Garner. Robin Garrett. Sally Garrett. Susan Gerst. Shelley Grant. Susie Gray. Catherine Hackney. Mimi Hall. Laurie Hankins. Karen Harrington, Mary Dell Hart. Susan Heasely. Jennifer Hellmann. Cathy Holden. Gaye Holland. Beth Holland. Kathy Holman, Helen Hooper, Lee Hurt. Cathy Janse. Tina Jewell. Kathy Johnson. Lee Jones. Janelle Kellogg, Ann Kellogg, Lea Kelly. Cindy Kemble. Cheslea Kerbow. Sally King, Katherine Koederitz. Candice Launius, Lisa Lochridge, Fran Lucas. Julie Lupton. Laurie Matthew. Man McConn, Melinda Mclntyre. Lynn McMullen, Julie McNealy. Cami Merreil. Diane Merritt, Amanda Murphy, Karen Murray, Nancy Nelson, Carroll Nelson, Dale Nicholson, Nancy Notestine, Alice Oliver. Sarah Oviatt, Susie Parker, Peggy Peak. Margaret Ferryman. Marion Pickens. Catharine Pierce. Grace Pierce. Stephanie Pierce. Suzanne Ploch, Kim Poage. Gatrel Pranke, Carol Gray Prichard. Leeanne Rader. Renee Ramsey. Bo Ray, Becky Redlearn. Kathy Reese. Ann Rees-Jones, Valerie Roberts. Beth Roberts. Patty Roosevelt, Edie Rose. Mandy Schmidt. Ewing Schneider. Frances Seay, Janie Shelton, Mary Ellen Smith. Carolyn Streii. Vivian Studdard. Linda Talley. Lora Updike, Connie Walker. Jan Ward. Susie Watkins. Julie Wheat, Beth Ann Whitehurst. Cindy Wiggins. Clare Williams, Cynthia Witliams. Jayne Williams. Stephanie Williamson. Nancy Wilshusen. Sue Wilson. Adrienne Woodward. Missy Wunderfick, Mary Wynne. Sallie Zelsman, Anne Kappa Alpha Theta 479 Susan Hamilton President Lisa Germany Vice-President Lynne McGee Pledge Trainer Catherine Stewart Social Chairman Janet Harrell Treasurer Dorothy Slator Secretary Adam. Kans Allday, Betsy Allday. Kathy Allen. Kathy Ballantyne. Mary Baros. Donna Bauman. Jennie Bayless, Louise Bell, Lisa Biel, Barbara Biel, Melinda Bivins, Louise Blocker. Sueann Blunt, Lynn Bonner. Melissa Braun, Starr Brewer, Valerie Brown, Betsy Brown, Louise Bryan, Sandee Butler, Kay Cahoon, Corrinne Carter, Katherine Chapman, Carrie Childs. Cheryl Chumney, India Choate, Catherine Clark, Kako Cline, Carol Crocker, Tara Crum, Kitty Cuenod, Caro Gulp, Cathy Daugherty, Kendyl Deal. Terry Denius. Charmaine Dorsey, Ellen Drake. Diane Dunahoo, Katy Duncan, Nena Ellis, Ginger Erwin, Eliza Fawcett, Beth Ferguson, Amy Ferguson, Donna Ford, Emily Freund, Martha Fyfe, Tonya Garwood, Rudy Germany, Lisa Gholston, Lisa Ghormley, Susan Gidel, Mary Giles, Anne Gillespie, Hilary Gleim. Gere Gulley, Robin Hackerman, Katy Halpin, Betsy Hamilton. Susie Harrell, Janet Haughton, Jane Hayes. Nancy Herring, Melissa Hooper, Beth Hooper, Mary Howell, Cindy Hull, Benna Hull, Julia Huston, Holly Jenkins. Jennifer Johnson, Kathy Johnson. Janet Jones, Julie Jones, Sheila Kauflmann. Debbie Kerr, Allison Kinder, Jayne Kunin, Wendi Lauder, Amy Lawrence, Mallory 480 Kappa Kappa Gamma Liebes, Jenny Limmer, Gay Limmer. Ree Lovett, Ann MacWilliam, Gay Madden, Tawney Maynard. Martha McClain, Laurie McCloud. Sharon McCnmmon, Laurie McCullough, Barbie McDonald. Mindy McGee, Lynne McKmley. Alex McMahon, Cathy Meek. Paula Mertz, Katie Miller, Sheralyn Moore. Theresa Motheral, Nancy Murray, Kale Nelson, Claudia Netherton, Claire Netherton, Nancy Newberry. Ruthie O ' Connell, Kitty Paine. Mimi Pardue. Mehnda Parsley, Sally Parsley. Sandra Parsley, Sharon Perlitz, Stacy P.ckett, Carol Pope, Cora Potts, Allison Potts, Nancy Pratka, Melissa Price. Ann Price, Emily Price, Mary Puls. Gloria Reckling, Randa Renaudm, Pam Richards, Mary Richardson, Marian Roberts. Cindy Rochelle, Laura Rosenthal, Nancy Ross, Melissa Rowan. Susan Rowe. Mary Sausser. Michele Scott, Judy Shaw, Erin Showalter, Shelley Slator, Dorothy Slaughter, Libby Smith, Lib Smith, Glenda Smith, Jan Smith, Linda Smith. Marion Smith, Ann Smith. Sarah Stevens, Gaye Stewart, Catherine Stewart, Sara Straus, Susan Strickland, Jan Taylor, Ellen Temple, Kate Tennison. Jill Terry, Meg Thompson, Ann Tusa, Eloise Tusa. Nancy Upchurch, Molly Wakefield. Nancy Walker. Cynthia Wallace, Ruth Weaver, Lisa Webb. Kim Webb, Kim Weidmann, Carla Weidmann, Kathy Wekjer, Allison Wells. Liz West, Shannon Wheless, Nancy Whitten. LeeAnn Wiggins, Anne Williams, Kelvie Wood. Susan Wroe, Callie Yeoman, Kathy Zimmermann. Susan Kappa Kappa Gamma 481 Even " snow " and a snowman were featured at the Kappa Sigma Christmas formal Kappa Sigma Christmas formal December 1 0, 1 976. aa Sigma Little Sisters. 482 Kappa Sigma Pat Doherty President Bill Zwiener Vice-President Bill Finnegan Rush Captain Spencer Brown Secretary Robert Holley Treasurer Ken Braud Social Chairman Alcorn. George Bailey. Joe Bartnett Robert Beard. Richard Boyce Beaumont Boyce. Peter Braud. Ken Browder Blake Brown. Spencer Burdick. Paul Coe, Richard Colhoun. Bruce Doherty. Pat Dunbar, Don Fmnegan. Hal Fmnegan. Bill Floyd, Michael Foy. Steve Genitempo. Greg Grace. Kevin Green, Pat Hams. Jeff Harrison, Albert Heidnck, Chris Henderson. James Hightower. Richard Hotze. Mark Jones Brad Junker, Chris Kanaly. Jeft Kuhlke. Bill Mangum. Gerald Mansell. Bob Maylield. John McCarthy Ben McCarthy, Tom McDermott. Joe Mitchell. Kenneth Newman, John Osborn. Lon Piper. Jeff Puffer, Mike Richards. Rupert Russell, Bubba Scherer, John Silva. Mark Smith. Douglas Stoddard. Charles Strong. Greg Swift, Hill Ternll. Richard Thanheiser Ford Thanheiser. Malt Turner. John Wallace. Bruce Wallace. Nick Walters, Bryan Whaley. Tom White. Robert Witherspoon. Robert Wright. Loyd Z wiener. Bill Kappa Sigma 483 Abies. James Aldrich, Guy Appelt, James Asten. Scott Atwell, Stephen Avant, Jim Bailey. Brian Bans, Mike Byron, Larry Burns, Barrett Cameron, John Campbell, Brett Campbell, Robert Coles, Jim Craddock. John Crosby, Douglas Delaune. Robert Drake, Edward Drews, Carl Farrell. Hunter Felder, Dan Foster, Joel Frisby, Steven Giles, Mark Guy. Marc Hall, Wendell Hamilton, Luke Hampel, Scott Harris. Mark Haug, David Hinckley, Bill Holt, Robert Jones, Mark Key, Charles Laycock, Stephen Livingston. James Marek. Larry Pauls. Louis Peeler. Glen Philley. Steve Potter, Rick Prince, Edward Rathjen, Kurt Bobbins. Cliff Ross. Ralph Samuels, William Sendukas. Perry Shannon. George I 4llfit 484 Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chis put on a Charity Function for Halloween. John Truelson President Keith Laycock Vice-President Ed Drake Secretary Jim Avant Treasurer Dan Felder Social Chairman John Craddock Fraternity Educator Rudy Prince Rush Captain Lambda Chis trick or treat the State School. Shepherd, Michael Spencer, Charles Spencer, Fred Start?. James Startz. John Sweeney, Robert Truelson. John Tucker. Jim Turner. Tom Voinis. Pat Von Dohlen, Len Vowels, James Weakley. David Wright. Kirk Lambda Chi Alpha 485 Taking a vote and making decisions are a part of weekly meetings. Adderley. Rodney Bailey, Dan Brewer. Charles Coleman. Larry Cowling. Luther Daniels, Kenneth Darjean, Thaddeus Fisher. Gaither Freeman, Bertzell Freeman. Eddie Hills. William Howard, Benjamin W C 1 m ... K-. 486 Omega Psi Phi Omega Psi Phi member enjoys receiving the nomination for a new office. Kenneth Daniels President Charles Brewer Vice-President Ronald Price Pledge Trainer Rodney Adderley Treasurer Eddie Freeman Social Chairman Nedrick Stagg Secretary Hunt. Roy Johnson. Lionell Manor. Virgtl Price. Ronald Revada. Wayne Stagg. Nedrick Stephens. King Walker. Frank Omega Psi Phi 487 Alexander, Bill Allen. Scott Arnold, Isaac Arnold. David Bartield. Bourdon Baskerville. William Bauman. Eddie Bell, Peter Bernard. Lynn Boss. James Boswell. Brad Bowman. Robert Britt, William Broaddus. Brian Brown. Walter Bullock, Frank Bunch. Max Cardwell. James Carruth. Brady Cheesman, Gill Compton, Brock Cooper. Milton Davis. Reagan Dickinson, Logan Dingier. James Doherty, David Doyle. Doug Edsel. James Ehrlich. Robert Faulkner, Bruce Ford, Tommy Frazier, David Frazier. Bob Gannon. Jack Gill, John Grainger, George Greer. Mark Hall. Peter Hartwig, Mike Hayes. Bill Hemphill. Timothy Herring, Randy Wales Madden President Bob Frazier Vice-President Robert Sinclair Social Chairman Timothy McDaniel Pledge Trainer Frank Bullock, Robert Sinclair, Frank Erwin Rush Captains Tommy Ford Treasurer Phi Delta Theta Christmas Formal November 20, 1 976, 488 Phi Delta Theta mm. f V Hightower. Buddy Hillyer, Scott Kerr, Thomas Kirklin. Stephen Krause, Winston Little, Lew Madden, Wales McDaniel. Trmothy Merntt. Randy Montgomery, Carter Morehouse, William Morns, Clifton Nixon, William Norton, Christopher Oles, David Ragland, Scott Reed. Michael Richdale, Jace Rose. Peter Shilstone, Max Shmdler, Jim Shindler, Allen Staples. Craig Stelter, John Vaughn. Robie Wallace, Holden Walton. Dan Wendell, Wayde Wooten. James Zimmerman. Chuck Phi Delta Theta 489 Ames, John Anderson, Sonny Anderson, Bob Avery, Michael Baker. Bill Barnard. Brian Belew, Mitch Bishop. Bill Blonkvist, Tim Sosquez, Ruben Brady. Steven Branum, Kirk Brown. Worley Burnett, Kyle Cagle. Mike Campbell. Robert Campbell. William Carnahan, Michael Carter. Will Chumbley, Dwight Clawson, Mark Clinton, Claude Collins, Kent Cordell, Tom Creighton. Mark Cunningham. Kelly Davis, Ross DuBois, Robert Duke, Craig Duke, Kevin Duke, Tom Edwards, Mark Ellis. Glen Ethendge, Howard Farrell. James Farrell. Porter Faulkner, Carroll Finklea, Larry Fmklea Bill Fowler, Bill Fraser, Charles Frymire, Larry Fulcher, Sam Gordon, Jimmy Gose, Tom Gunn. Steve Harper. Steve Hess, Jim Hill. Bruce Hocott, Richard Hodge. Jim Huff, Jack Janse, Cam Jert. John 490 Phi Gamma Delta Fiji ' s Jay Turner battles for the championship Jay Turner President Todd Maclin Social Chairman Robert DuBois Treasurer Bruce Hill Corresponding Secretary Tom Gose, Stephen Kinney, Trebes Sasser Rush Captains John Kent, Stephen Kinney Pledge Trainers Johnson. Dean Johnson. Scott Keith. John Kent, John Kiel, Trey Kinney. Craig Kinney. Stephen Lanham. Rink Lumpkins, David Maclin. Todd McAfee. Larry McAfee. Scott McAllister, David McCaleb. Ben McClure. Robert McElroy. Dan McKnight, Byron Moore, Drake Moore. Robin Nelson. Mike Nelson. Rick Netherton. Bill Northern. Scot Northington, Charlie Orr. Bob Page. Curtis Patton, Campbell Peters, Paul Phillips. Jimmy Pool, Dana Prothro. Tommy Ratliff. Brent Rickabaugh. Marvin Rigney, Spencer Robertson. Robby Rodman. Tommy Rylee, Robert Sands. Rod Sasser, Trebes Sawtelle. Mike Sawtelle. Bill Schmidt. Robert Seal. Jeff Stith. Russell Stone. Bryan Sutton. Mark Tellkamp. John Tellkamp. Scott Thompson, Layne Thurman. Russell Tindell. John Tobin, Patrick Turner, Jay Turner, Randy Upham, Richard Vance. John Walker. Bill Waltmon. DeWitt Webb. Jefferson Wigmton, Kirk Womack. Jack Wortham. James Phi Gamma Delta 491 Boyd. Tom Davis. Mark Fish. Kelly Floyd. Brent Frazier. Tim Gray, Don Griffith, Don .Griffith. Bell Holaday, Frank Howell, Daryl 4( J ' Huber, Brian Jones. Hunter Kempton, Russell Martin, Doren Muecke, Bryan Norman, Nat Oualline, Evan Phillips, David Pruitt. Russell Rhody. Mike Robinett, Bruce Segler. Lloyd Swottord, Chuck Taner, Jefl Thetford, Warren Tippin. Walt Treaccar, Ken Wilkirson. Dan Wilkirson. John Wilson, Greg Wommack, Dale Dan Wilkirson President Dale Wommack Vice-President Frank Holaday Treasurer Bryan Muecke Rush Captain Mike Rhody Pledge Trainer Lloyd Segler Social Chairman HurterJone 492 Phi Kappa Psi P Hrsoltt rfi . I 4: Tom Boyd and Lil Sis Denise Wilson pose at the Halloween party. Hunter Jones and date enjoy the South Pacific match. Tim Frazier and date enjoy one of the many Phi Psi parties. Members of the UT chapter invited members of the San Marcos chapter up for a country and western party on November 1 9. Phi Kappa Psi 493 Jorge De La Garza Ricardo Lopez . George Ramon Adrian Gonzales Daniel Vela . BaldoVela President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Sergeant-At-Arms Pledge Master Jorge De La Garza and his date enjoy an evening of dancing. 494 Phi Kappa Theta Bill. Augustine Canales, Edmundo Cardenas. Andres Carpinteyro. Ralph De La Garza. Jorge Garcia, Baldemar Garcia. Ricardo Garcia. Roberto Gonzales. Adrian Gutierrez, Sidney Lopez, Ricardo Mayorga, Benito Oliveira. David Perez. Frank Ramirez. Ricardo Ramon, George Rodriguez, Rogeno Vela. Baldo Vela. Daniel Zapata. Oscar Phi Kappa Theta 495 Boswell, Dare Boykm, Belinda Bradfield, Jennifer Bradfield, Lindy Bremond, Sally Brollier, Carol Broun, Clare Brown. Chaille Brown. Cindy Brown, Kaydee Brown, Louise Bumstead. Alden Campbell, Cathy Campbell, Dorothy Carrell. Meg Caven, Caroline Clayton, Carol Cobb, Missy Coker, Cathy Cookston, Liz Coolidge, Gayle Covert, Gary Beth Cox, Kelly Craig, Carolyn Crow, Jean Anne Cuenod. Diane Cuenod, Donna Addington, Kan Allen, Melmda Anderson, Genie Arnold, Katie Arnspiger. Allison Bailey, Susie Bander, Nancy Barnett, Ann Bass, Martha Bell, Beverly Bell, Mary Bent ley, Terry Berry, Janet Boggess. Terry Debbie Kyle . President Susan Schoenvogel Vice-President Robin McClendon Pledge Trainer Liz Cookston Social Chairman Ann Vandivier Treasurer Valerie Schutze Secretary Pi Phi members listen to Sarah Weddington on October 21 . 496 Pi Beta Phi Dale. Emily Dale, Nancy Davis. Lisa Dedman, Patty Dieste, Mariana Dieste. Martha Ferguson, Sally Fmktea. Marsha Fitzgerald, Julie Gesell, Kathy Getzendaner, Liz Gilchnst. Terri Gooch. Jennie Green. Sally Hale. Hilary Harris. Susan Harris, Sue Harrison. Martha Harwood, Cordie Haynes, Melinda Hickey. Mlchele Hill. Cynthia Hogan. Mary Catherine Hopson. Cindy Houseman. Louise Huff. Helen Irby. Lisa Irons, Susan Johnson, Beth Jones, Jeanine Kane. Lida Keeney, Susan Keeton. Robbie Knowles. Nora Knowles. Pal Koger. Susan Kramer, Linda Kramer. Teri Kunkel. Susan Kyle, Debbie Lacy. Leah Laforce. Laulie Lake. Cindy Little. Kathy Lubke, Nancy Marmon, Mary Massoud. Denise Mathias, Dorothy May, Patty Mayfield, Laura Maytield. Melisa McClendon. Robin McGannon, Molly McGaughy. Ginia McKay. Mary McKenzie, Martha McKie. Julie Northington. Diana O ' Brien. Cynthia Owen, Susan Park. Suzanne Passel. Martha Peel, Lucy Peel. Renee Penn, Marilyn Penrod. Teri Peterson. Susan Potts. Liz Price. Terry Read, Ellen Rippey. Paige Roberts. Christie Roberts, Jill Roberts, Linda Robertson, Nancy Ross. Cindy Ross. Rita Rudd, Kathryn Scace. Susan Schoenvogel, Nancy Schoenvogel, Susan Schutze, Valerie Senglemann, Betsy Shannon, Caroline Shannon, Leila Simmons, Margo Slover. Kay Smith. Cynthia Smith. Martha Stocker, Peggy Taylor, Jinger Thomas. Lynn Tilson, Terri Thornton, Melanie Tynes. Roni Vance, Lynn Ward. Clare Warren, Gay Webber, Claire Wetzel. Donna Wicker, Mary Wynne Wilkin, Laurie Wilkin, Lynne Williams. Carol Williams. Kendall Woodward. Claire Yeager. Cindy Young. Kelly Pi Beta Phi 497 Jeff Hinson President Richard Vigness Vice-President John Scofield Social Chairman John Scaggs Pledge Trainer Merritt Belisle Treasurer Rusty Tamlyn Rush Captain PIKEs and ZTAs have a Champagne Party to celebrate the end of Sing-Song A salute to Bevo ' s Birthday Rodeo 498 Pi Kappa Alpha Ayers. Jimmy Barnard. John Barnhill. Clint Baumgardner. Jim Belisle. Merritt Bellinger, Keith Berry. David Bessellieu, Brian Biskamp, Mark Bruneman. Steven Burgher. Ballard Callaway. Mike Caspary, Cass Cole. Bob Conkling. Russell Crow. Brian Crow, Judson Daniels. Kevin Davis. Britt Daws. Barry Deal, Bubba DeGrassi. Trey Dunn, Steven Durrett, Allen Dyer. Bill Elliott. Mike Farris, Bob Ferris. Chris Florence. John Fogarly. Bill Ford. Stuart Fugitt, Chuck Fuller. Mac Genge. John Gilmore. Gary Glenn. Bill Goldsmith. Trey Gump, Allen Harrington, Ross Harry. Steven Hart, Alan Hayme. David Hefner. Clif Hinson, Jeff Hokenson, Craig Home. Curtis Hudson, Stephen Hurley. Syd : I 2 Isensee, Mark Jaeckle. Pat Johnson, Jimmy Johnson, Steve Jones. Jon Jones, Will Leachman, David Livingston, Thomas Lucas, Jay Mahon, Brad Marshall, Eddie Martin. Maurice Grant McCleskey, Dennis McDade, Tom McGuffey, Thomas Mertz, Jim Miller, Stephen Minor, Todd Munro-Ferguson, Ronald Murray, John Newman, David Polstra. David Powell, Lee Prathar. Michael Rathmell. John Richter. Terry Riesenecker. Bill Robinson. Cass Rutherford. John Sacco. Mark Schulze. Dowd Scofield. John Seager. Scott Selig, Jeff Shindler, John Sinclair, Alan Smith, Jim Steele. Stan Stewart, Kim Stewart, Robb Sullivan. Jamie Swenson, David Swope. Randy Tamlyn, Rusty Taylor. Paul Thrash. Rob Tichenor. Mac Tiemann. Stephen Travis , David Vigness. Richard Weil. Ben Wells. Bill Willis. Bob Wilson, Cam Pi Kappa Alpha 499 Alexander. Tim Archer, Rick Arnett. Philip Arnot, Rob Ashley, Tim Baber. Steve Bailey. Bill Balagia. Terry Barron, Ben Barren, Gene Becker. Clay Beecherl, John Beecherl, Louis Bishop. Brian Breihan. Jim Brooks, Gary Buckley. Rihl Butler, Mark Cavender, Mark Cavender, Bobby Cavender, Rick Cavender. Billie Christensen. Charlie Clarke. Gary Clarke, William Clement, Craig Click, Tony Cravens. Ben Croft. John Crowley, Tim Culwell, Mike Davis. Tom Davis, Dick Dewar. Tony Dickie. Carson Dobbins. Tim Douglass. Clif Duncan. John Durbin. Jamie Engemoen. Randy Ferguson. Scott Fitzpatrick, Mike Garner, Bill Hamm. Tommy Harvey, Paul Hawkins, John Heasley. John Hickman, Brad Home, Chip Hunt, Bruce Hutchins, Kim Hyde. Ross Kampmann. George Keeble. Floyd Keeney, Randy Kelley, Lee Kiger. Philip Korman, Tony Lauck, Larry Lewis. Steve Macatee, Dayton Macatee, George Magill. Bert Matthews, Matt May, Davin May, Kirk McBride, Steve McDonald. Matthew McMillan, Bobby Meyer. Fred Miller. David Monteith, Dorrance IWstn Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 976 Little Sisters. - - j The SAE ' s biggesl party of the year The Jungle Party November 11,1 976 WFT Thurmond. Jimmie Umstattd. Hale Vranac. Miro Wallace, Scon Wetegrove. Raymond Winston, Simon Young. Joe Montgomery. Keith Muth. Robert O ' Neill. Mike Peck, Robby Peeples, Clay Peoples, Gene Perryman. Jim Peterson. Ron Pinkston, Scott Porter, Arthur Prideaux. Brannin Reily, Mark Ridout. John Rilling. David Roach, Doug Robertson, Mike Rowan, Ed Schaffuit. David Sellingsloh. Bob Shands, Jay Shaw, Kelly Shaw, Ro Shaw. Stan Sillers. John Smith. Wallace Steen, Mark Stocker, Dean Strain, Steve Strauss. Andy Swinney. Ted Taylor. Charlie Thannisch, Mark Thomas, Charlie Thompson, Doug Thompson, Bruce Thorpe. Dick Sigma Alpha Epsilon 501 Terry Balagia President Rob Arnot Vice-President Ben Barren, Charlie Taylor Rush Captains Kim Hutchins Treasurer ueorge Macatee Social Chairman Bill Bailey Pledge Trainer Doug Thompson Secretary Firing up for the Jungle Party! 502 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ed ward G. Buck President Gary Anderson Treasurer Robert Hernandez Vice-President Walter Stone Secretary Robert Freeman Pledge Trainer Anderson. Gary Buck, Ed Cuellar. David Freeman, Robert Garcia, Gerard Hernandez, Robert Theta Xi 503 Randy Smith HankAron Brian Alter Stuart Haas Mike Cohen President . Vice-President Treasurer Social Chairman Pledge Master to The Sammy Prohibition Party featured card games R I Dad enioys the company ot actives at the November 1 Dad ' s Day Buffet : 504 Sigma Alpha Mu Abrahams, Jed Adler. Barry Albert, Jim Alter. Brian Aron. Hank Bagelman. Gary Baum. Kenny Benson, Chuck Berman. Layne Bragman. Bill Bruck, Glenn Brustem. Ronnie Cohen. Jordan Cohen. Mike Cohen. Sam Davis. Mike Epstein. Gary Pallas, Steve Freeman, Mike Gelernter. Robert Glazer. Richard Goldberg. Howard Goldstein. David Greenbtum. Brad Grogm, Scott Haas, Stuart Herzog, Benny Horn, Ricky Kantor. Brian Kaplan. Mark Krohn. Jimmy Lerner. Rob Levenson. Steve Levme. Alan Levy. Harold Levy. Randy Lewis, Scott Luskey. Mike Mann. Jett Martin. Mark Miller. Andy Misle. Howard Misle. Sidney Mogtovkin. Kenny Murry, Marc Nepomnick, Rick Nepomnick. Steve Nogg, Randy Novy. Brian Oshman. Norman Pappert. Mike Peresman. Joel Pitluk, Barry Plost. Randy Pollack. David Reichenthal, May Riklm. Seth Rudelson. Mike Rudoll. Steve Schecter. David Schen. Jerry Schultz. Howard Shkolnick. Jeff Silverman. David Smith, Randy Stark. Richard Stern. Paul Wormser. Lenny Wulfe, Perry Zale. Barry Zinn. Phil Sigma Alpha Mu 505 Ed Cross conjures up some Halloween fun. John Copeland President Tim Jarvis Vice-President Mark Edwards Social Chairman Mills Worsham Pledge Trainer Stephen Spencer Treasurer Dan Cogdell Rush Captain Sigma Chi pledges prepare the " Mud Pit " for coming attractions. B Pi Beta Phi ' s Deca Sigs " Play That Funky Music. " 506 Sigma Chi Walton. David Wattinger, Trey Webbles. John Williams, James Williams. James Worsham, Robert Abercrombie. Tony Adams. Wayne Anderson. Charles Austin, Daniel Austin. Greg Behrmann. James Bonner. Blake Boon. Sterling Borowiak Michael Brock. Val Brooks. James Brooks. Stuart Chafin, Mark Chenoweth, John Coffield. Michael Cogdell, Dan Cross, Ed Dean. Ronnie De Mangny. Morgan Des Champs. Louie Dunnagan. Steven Easley, Jeflery Edelman, Richard Edwards, Mark Evans, Greg Fournier. Fred Hansen, Mark Hennes. John Howard, Mark Jarvis. Tim Jochetz, Richard Johnson. Don Jordan, Reed Kruger. Mike Ley. Johnny McDowell. Carter McNeil, Kenton McNichols. Thomas Noble, Grant Ohmstede, John Plsek, Tim Reaves. Richard Reid. Charles Rodgers. Ray Roessler. Richard Saunders. David Saunders. John Shaw. Maner Spencer, Stephen Stewart. David Stitt, Fraser Stoneburner, Richard Thomas. James Thompson. Michael Tmkham. Jeff Walthall. Thomas Sigma Chi 507 Abraham, Leigh Ann Altschuler, Marilynne Austein, Debbie Baker. Karen Belmont. Marlene Berkowitz, Shelly Bernstien. Paula Borschow, Sandra Borschow. Tina Bramnik, Carmen Chalfin. Tracy Clark, Norma Cohen. Marcy Dokell, Liz Edenbaum. Barbie Eisner, Sheila Ellish. Gail Eisner. Susan Engel. llene Esquenazi, Edith Falk. Lisa Fischl. Jan Folpe. Debbie Frank. Liz Frankel. Sherry Friedel. Lynne Galler. Elise Gardner. Elaine Gerber. Sharon Gerson, Cindy Ginsberg, Anne Goldsmith, llene Liz Frank and her date dance during a match with Alpha Epsilon Pi. Jane Wertheimer . . . President Cindy Mandel Vice-President Melinda Jayson Secretary Robin Martin Treasurer Louise Koslin Social Chairman Pledges return from their retreat on October 23. 508 Sigma Delta Tau Greenberg. Maria Greiss. Lori Hermann, Ronna Hershman, Susan Hoffner, Merrill Jasper, Noreen Jayson, Melinda Kopin, Pam Koslin, Louise Kramer. Ellen Krovetz, Diane Lait. Jan Levin, Debbie Loeb. Karen Mandel, Cindy Martell. Eileen Martin. Robin Mendel. Beverly Meyer, Jerri-Ann Meyer. Terri Moszkowicz, Frida Moszkowicz. Helen Okon. Tricia Partegas. Maria Pepper. Lynn Ray, Suzanne Ray, Robin Reichstein, Karen Ressler, Keri Riklin, Alicia Riklin, Tara Roberts. Georgia Robinson, Kathy Rochkmd, Renee Rosen. Jan Rosenbaum, Tina Rosenblum, Marcy Rosenteld, Jo Ann Rothbardt, Jo Ann Saltz. llene Samel, Sherri Schonwald, Randee Schultz, Barbara Seelig. Linda Seldon. Lindsey Selzer, Elyse Shapiro. Lisa-Anne Shapiro, Sharon Shear. Renee Shwiff. Shelley Spiegelglass. Susan Staller. Sue Stetn, Debbie Slier. Ruthie Sussman, Dora Suvalsky. Linda Tapick, Sharon Tow, Tina Turk, Tern Walker. Nancy Wemfeld. Melissa Wertheimer. Jane Wiman, Carla Zetikow. Sabrma Sigma Delta Tau 509 Arthur. Bill Bailey. Jim Bergtield, Jeff Black. Terry Blanton, Eddy Bloxsom, Allan Booth, Michael Bourland. Mike Braband, Dexter Brown. Gary Jim Hussey President Clark Will V ice-President Bill Woodward Pledge Trainer Terry Black Rush Captain Steve Weylandt Treasurer John Gaines Social Chairman Sigma Nu Christmas Formal December 11.1 976 Coker. David Corse. Ricky Davis. Dicky Dowell. Stan Dunn. Harvey Edwards, John Erwin, Chuck Everett. Rick Ezell. Grant Fendley. Tarrant Fisher. Gary Gaines. John Gordon. Marty Griffin, Bill Hebdon. Jack Hobart. Glenn Hutf. Walt Hussey, Jim Johnson. Brian Linney. Mike Little. Gary Lyon, Frank Miller, John Montgomery. Lee Musgrove, David Nicoud. Robert Nowlin. Brad Orlando. Mike Paull. Rusty Pruitt. Mike Randall. Chuck Rea, Jay Reichert. Tom Reynolds. Bobby Ridley. Rick Remstra. Matt Simmons, Jace Startzman, Brian Swenson. Bill Tamborella. Vic Terry, Tod Walker. Steve Wallace. Chuck West. Les Weylandt. Bobby Weylandt. Steve Will. Clark Worley. David Sigma Nu 511 II Hie Sigma Pr Adams, Mark Aderhold. Tommy Allen, Lee Allen, Matt Azios. Arnie Banta. Gary Barragan. Mike Bates. Thomas Beene, Brad Boyce, Clyde Boyd, Peter Brackendorll. Bo Brown, David Buckley, Chip Burt, Steven Bustin, Greg Campbell, Larry Carney, Kerry Cook. Carlton Coppock. Sandy Covey, Jim Crawford, David Creedon, Dan Crowder, Kerry Dacy. David Draper, David Ferguson, David Flowers. Thomas Frank, Michael Freeman, M. D Frey, Frank Fnnk, Bill Garrod, Andy Geiger, Keith Griffith, Joe Guerra, Jim Haas, Mark Hairston. John Hammond. Scott Hammond, Doug Hanna. Jon Henna, Marc Harlan. Larry Henk, Robert Hopkins. Brudge Howard, Steve 512 Sigma Phi Epsdon The Sigma Phi Epsilons start the year off with a street party. Mike Freeman President Curt Johnson Vice-President Brad Laughlin Corresponding Secretary Mike Barragan Recording Secretary Bill Whitehill Chaplain Greg Swan Senior Marshall Huffman. Scott Hundley. Stephen Huntington. Scott Imhotf. Bill Jenkins. Bart Johnson. Curt Jorden. Philip Kearns, Paul Kelly. Jack Kelting, Mark Kile, David Kleiderer, Bob Kreager, Cameron Laughlin, Brad Lawrence, Dennis Lewis, Mark Lineberry, Steve Linehan, Warner Luther, Bob Mahrer. Bill McConnell. Bob McGaughey. Bubba McGregor. Stewart Miller, Dusty Mosher. Rick Mourglia, Rick Muckleroy, Rick Norwood, David Otto, Jay Otto. Jeff Parr. David Parr. Bill Pearson. Steven Rankin, Richard Rather. Allen Riggs. Ronald Roberts. Mitch Robertson. Craig Scott, John Self. Danny Sharrock, Stuart Smith. David Smith, Jerry Smith, Danny Soape. Roger Spafford. John Stevens. Randy Strickland, Jim Sullivan, Dan Sullivan. Pat Swan. Greg Thomas. Fred Thompson. Terry Treadaway. Mark Tschatschula, Terrance Vallone, Ken Wallace. Rick Weber, Craig Whitehill. Bill Willis. Mike Wood. Tom Woodson, Buck Woodson. Bill Sigma Phi Epsilon 513 Bernstein, Chuck Borgeson, Monte Brooks, Mark Burns. Charlie Capetlo, Tom Crockett. Jon Crozier, Jeff Dykes, Russell Fenly, Jay Firth. Don Gonzates, Larry Hummel, Dave Jeanes. Bryan Johnson, Greg Kuebter, John 514 Tau Kappa Epsilon m, Kvitek. Charles Lovelace, Steve Montgomery. Brian Peavy. Mark Perdue. Brad Pfister, Dan Pollard. Kerry Price. Jeff Pulliam. Scott Rodke. Robert Schneider. Scott Smith, John Stoss, Richard Strolle, David Thomas. Jon Vicic. Bill Weaver. Scott Weiner. Jonathan Wilkinson. Mike Wyble. Paul David Hummel President Greg Johnson Vice-President Brian Montgomery Pledge Trainer Jerry Blackman Treasurer Robert Rodke Secretary Larry Gonzales Social Chairman Tau Kappa Epsilon 515 Ronnie Lazarov President Howard Freed Vice-President Gary Goldsmith, Jack Vine Pledge Trainers Mitch Fonberg, Seth Lerner, Hank Brenner, Jack Steinberg Rush Captains Robert Donosky Craig Sellinger Treasurers Ed Bisno, Jack Steinberg Social Chairmen Balkin. Barry Bearman. Mark Bender. Steve Bernstein. Andy Bishkm. Bruce Bishkin, Jim Bisno. Eddie Black. Danny Bormaster, Scott Brenner. Hank Brochstein, Maury Brown, Richard Carp. Joel Chod, Ronnie Davidofl. Mark Donosky, Robert Dreylus. John Eisen, Jay Eskowitz. Bruce Esquenazi, Abe EttingoH. Sam Evensky, Reid Feinstem, Michael Feld, Larry Fonberg, Mitchell Fradkm. Steven Frankel. Doug Freed, Howard Friedlander. Tommy Friedman, Clifford Frumkin. Maury Gerard. Clay Gerson, Randy Gold. Matt Goldberg, Marshall Golrhan, Josh Goodman, Bobby Goodman. Craig Gordon, Kent Greenberg. Alan Greenberg, David Grodnick, Jimmy Mauser. Donnie Heifman, Alan Heller, Wayne Hershern, Benjamin Hirsch. David Hurwitz. Craig Jacobs. Alan Jayson. Hul Jerwick. Jeff Kaplan, Brian Kane!. Mark Kastleman, Bryan Katz, Buz Kaufman. Perry Kennedy. George Krost. Marvin Krost, Mike Kuriz, David Lacher, Rickie Lazarov. Ronnie Lefko. Jim Lerner. Seth 516 Zela Beta Tau Leva. David Lewins, Richard Love. Rusty Luskey, Larry Morgan. Richie Morgan, Ronnie Moscoe, Tom Muskin, Alan Novorr. Keith Padawer. Jeff Plotkin. Norman Pozmantier, Jefl Prescott, Stuart Reiner. Selh Rosen. Barry Ross. Jeff Rubin. Alan Sands. Alan Sandweiss, Bruce Schaen, David Scheinberg. Marc Scheps. Brent Schwartz, Lynn Schwartzman, Jon Seelig. Sam Seidel, Alan Sellinger, Craig Siegel. Brett Siegel. Jefl Sigman. Lou Silberstein, Michael Singer. Glenn Singer. Kenny Spitz, Nelson Steinberg. Jack Stern. Leonard Stolper, Dan Strull. Brian Sweet. Alan Tonkon, Eddie Toubin. Joel Veeder, David Wallerstein. Joel Weber. Jeff Wolens. Keenan Wolf. Rob Wolff. David Wolff. Jeff Wulfe, Scott ZBTs bring Pat O ' Briens to Texas. ZetaBetaTau 517 Adams, Nancy Anderson, Karen Anderson, Mary Andrews. Mary Lou Archer, Anna Lois Babmeaux, Susan Baker, Mary Barnett, Patti Beard. Bonnie Beavers. Libby Beeson, Laurette Bell. Kathy Bellatti. Laune Beseda, Claudia Bills. Cynthia Bonney, Gayle Boster. Barbara Brennan, Debbie Brooks, Cyndi Brown, Beth Ann Brown, Denise Butler. Jeame Cable, Elizabeth Campbell. Becky Carnngton. Merry Carroll, Mary Carson, Carol Ann Chessman, Camille Civiletto, Cindy Clegg. Catherine Clegg. Julie Collins, Mary Compton, Liz Cooke. Melissa Daniel, Nan Davey, Alice Davis. Mallone Doehne. Nancy Doyle. Lynn Eaton, Kim Ellmor. Danya English, Lisa Evans. Susan Faber, Anne Fancher, Lisa Fletcher, Missie Fondren, Francy Forney, Carolyn Fountain, Kathi Gallo, Elizabeth Gentry, Suzanne Grace, Cindy Grant, Gwen Graves, Kim Gray, Marta Gready, Donellen Zeta Casual: Members board the Riverboat Commadore. A pledge cleans the house on a Saturday morning. Jane Stanbery President Anne Solsbery Vice-President Cynthia Hughes Pledge Trainer Carol Ann Carson Rush Captain Margaret McRae Treasurer Beth Pearson . . Social Chairman 518 Zeta Tau Alpha Gready, Pat Greene, Danette Griffin. Carrie Grinstead, Cindy Hadsell. Jen Hairston. Lisa Hall, Tracey Harris. Susan Hart, Elinor Hartman, Diane Hawkins, Dee Hayes. Amy Haynes. Colleen Hedrick, Georgeann Hennes, Cecite Holekamp. Jane Ann Hood, LuAnn Hopkins. Kate Horton. Anne Hughes. Cynthia Hunter. Natalie Husbands. Terry James. Nancy Johns. Carolyn Johnson, Julie Jones. Tracy Kane. Meg Kellogg, Mary Kennedy, Kathy Kerr. Shelley Kinney. Suzanne Knox, Diana Koile, Kim Lawler, Lynn Leishman, Mary Lewis. Pam Liebmann, Laura Malone. Monna Manicom. Jan Martin, Kathy McClure. Kristi McClure. Stephanie McGinnis. Sheila McLane, Priscilla McRae. Margaret Mi lam. Mary Miller. Diana Minnis. Linda Muecke. Lisa Nelson, Nancy Niemann. Linda Nixon. Janiece Noel, Amanda Paul, Nancy Pearson, Beth Peterson, Susan Poe, Mimi Powell. Hallie Ray. Christie Ray. Robin Reilly. Pat Richardson, Melissa Richardson, Sheryl Riddle. Julie Riddle. Peggy Rosenteld. Kathy Roth. Liwy Rupley. Pharr Ruwwe. Kay Sanderson, Kay Schmidt. Susan Schramm. Julie Schroeder. Vivian Schuelke, Patty Schultz. Sally Schultz. Vicki Schwarz, Suzie Sell. Nancy Shearer. Susan Sherman, Beth Silliman, Pam Smith. Fran Solsbery, Anne Solsbery, Carol Spence. Shannon Stanbery. Jane Stokes. Julee Strickhausen. Lisa Studer. Anne Stultz, Susan Swearinger. Janet Kay Szablowski. Anne Taylor, Elaine Thompson, Diane Thompson, Diana Tillery. Sally Tobin, Julie VanSlyke, Susan Vikgets. Pat Wans. Mindy Waugh. Ginny Weil. Melanie Williams. Shelley Williamson. Jana Wilson, Karol Wonder, Frances Wood. Martha Woodley. Susanne ZetaTau Alpha 519 520 Greeks CLASSES ngi EDITED BY CANDI VERNON by Can (tie fir The ire becarr ' -: :: " ' Istgrac ;. ' : ' Tod s ' :: COMMENCE Those ti 1,200108 telOOl irad - bng,pas fcn exerc Wiveflo practice Studeni not m ace lore the t a 522 Traditions by Candi Vernon Commencement week was originally filled with social events. Musical groups entertained, and fraternities gave special gala parties. Literary societies held debates. By the turn of the cen- tury, Commencement had become such a period of frivolity that the final ball took on more importance than graduation itself. The increasingly prohibitive cost of the week ' s activities became a matter of deep concern for the faculty who took measures to limit the extent of social activities. Although some of these activities were sponsored off campus, most were dis- continued. On June 1 4, 1 884, Dr. Ashbel Smith, the first president of the Board of Regents, awarded a law degree to Richard Andrews, first graduate of the University. At this initial Commencement, 13 students received law degrees and bouquets of flowers. A Bachelor of Arts degree was not awarded until the next year when S. C. Red was honored as the only member of the aca- demic class of 1885. Two days of crowd-appealing events in 1913 typified the growing carnival atmosphere of the graduation festivities. Academic Costume for the purpose of informing and guiding the wearing of academic costume. According to custom, gowns worn at the Commencement ceremonies are black. The audience can differentiate between bachelor ' s, master ' s and doctoral degree candidates by the shape of the sleeves on the gowns. The tassel on the cap is usually black except for doctoral candidates who may wear gold tassels. The custom of switching the tassel from the right side of the cap to the left began as a substitute for the individual hooding of each candidate. In most places, hoods are no longer worn except by doctoral candidates. The color of the hood identifies both the faculty and the school. Carl J. Eckhardt, professor emeritus of Mechanical Engineer- ing and former director of the Physical Plant, designed a special University mace for UT. Fashioning the first mace from wood taken from the original Main Building which was razed in 1 932, Eckhardt later made a mace out of bronze. Also, Eckhardt designed a separate mace for each academic college. To lead Since the first Commencement in 1894, graduation exercises have continued as a ceremonious end to students ' academic careers. Those who attended recalled it as one of the most memorable celebrations ever staged in Austin. The entire city, illuminated by strings of electric lights, was bathed in orange a nd white for the more than 800 souvenir-badged alumni in attendance. Two bands performed concerts in the glow of a 20-foot electric star which hung from the tower of the old Main Building. Over 2,000 people attended a tremendous barbecue at which 20 steers, 1 ,200 loaves of bread, 50 pounds of butter, a barrel of dill pick- les, 100 pounds of coffee and 25 gallons of milk were con- sumed. A huge parade, with 258 decorated cars and two miles long, passed through the campus and ran down Congress Ave- nue. The presentation of diplomas to 282 graduates was almost lost in the shuffle. The custom of presenting bouquets of flowers to speakers and members of the graduating class began at the first gradua- tion exercise. Because of concern that students who did not receive flowers from friends and relatives would feel slighted the practice was discontinued in 1 901 . Students complained that " various co-mingling of styles was not in accordance with the formality of the occasion. " There- fore the faculty was persuaded to wear academic regalia at the 1 905 ceremony. While faculty members occasionally wore caps and gowns during the next 20 years, from 1926 onward they decided to adopt the regalia. Graduation exercises were held in 1926 in the new Memorial Stadium which was brilliantly illumi- nated. Amplifiers enabled the 7,000 spectators to follow the ceremonies. In 1893, Princeton University invited leading institutions to send representatives to a meeting in New Jersey to establish a statute for an intercollegiate system of academic costume. Col. John James McCook, a Princeton trustee and the moving spirit behind the project, stressed the value of dress that clearly indi- cated rank and authority. In 1902, regents of the University of the State of New York chartered the Intercollegiate Bureau of the proceedings the Senior Marshal carries a mace which bears the Seal of the University of Texas, signifying the power and authority vested in the institution. In 1958, a special mace was created for the celebration of UT ' s 75th anniversary. Coinciden- tally, UT ' s 75,000th graduate received his degree at that Com- mencement. In recent years, because of the large numbers of graduates, the registrar has not been able to keep ahead of the demand for diplomas. Each student who goes through the ceremony receives a certificate which explains that the prestigious dip- loma should arrive within four months. A Baccalaureate Service is held for all students on the morn- ing of Commencement. Either street clothes or academic rega- lia may be worn, and degree candidates are seated with their families and other guests in the audience. In the afternoon, each college holds a separate convocation where students are recognized individually for degrees received and honors earned. The evening ceremony and procession honors every graduate, but only PhD candidates are individually recognized and presented with their doctoral hoods. Most prestigious of all Commencement speakers was Presi- dent and native Texan Lyndon B. Johnson. Speaking in 1964, he delivered his address to a crowd in Municipal Auditorium where the ceremony was held because of rain. Other speakers have included Dr. Dean Rusk, president of the Rockefeller Foundation in 1958, and U.S. Attorney General Ramsey Clark in 1967. Ramon Beteta, director general of Mex- ico City ' s daily newspaper " Novedades, " spoke to graduates in 1960. Beteta received his degree in 1923 and is one of UT ' s most distinguished alumni. In 1972, William D. Ruckelshaus, administrator of the Environmental Protection Agency, spoke on the pressing problems of ecology for the world. He told the graduates, " You leave here to become the shapers of tomor- row ' s world. You are the pride and joy of Texas. " Traditions 523 Graduate Students ABBADI. SULEIMAN MAHMOUD, Jordan Economics, Muslin Student Association AJAMI. MANSOUR. Iran Business Administration AL-JIBOURI. SADIA JABOURI, Austin Management ALLEN. DIANE MARIE. Duncanville Accounting. AIA. BAUJ ALLEN. JUNIUS DAVIS. Austin Geotechnical Engineering. Graduate Student Council. Graduate Engineering Council AL-RAHIM, MAHMOOD. Austin Business Administration AL-RAHIM. SALAH MAHMOOD. Iraq Cultural Foundations of Education ANDRAOE, LILIAM ALTUVE, Austin Latin American Studies ANGOGO. RACHEL MUSIMBI. Kenya Linguistics APPELT. JAMES M.. Three Rivers Law. AXA. AA. Bn. K. Urban Law Review ARYANTO. ADRIANUS. Indonesia Linguistics AUSTIN. CORALOU SCHELLING. Austin Nutrition. Student Dietetics Association AUSTIN. ELAINE KATHRYN. Houston Chemical Engineering AYENI. SIMEON I. B.. Nigeria Mathematics-Education BALDELOMAR. JUAN D.. Austin Business Administration BARRON. WILLIAM LORING III. Houston Educational Psychology BASCOPE.F.J.. Austin Economics SEMIS. SUSAN CECILIA. Texarkana Speech Communication. National Students ' Speech and Hearing Association BENDALL. ROWLAND GEOFFREY. Australia Water Resources BENNETT. MARVA ANNETTE. Austin Accounting. AKA BLANCHARD, JEFFREY PAUL, Austin Finance- Accounting BOSCH. EDUARDO, Laredo Meteorology. HI. XEfl BOYD. RAYMOND EUGENE. Dallas Government. Young Democrats BRYANT. GAIL ANNETTE. Austin Nursing BUIE. ANNA CLARE. Houst on Clinical Psychology, OAK, Friars BURGESS. LAWRENCE ALEXANDER. Dallas Social Work BURKE. JANIS LYNN. Carthage Business Administration. American Marketing Association BUTTON. BETTY JO, Austn French CAMACHO. LUIS EDUARDO, Austin Petroleum Engineering, AIME. Society ot Petroleum Well Log Analysts CAMDEN. BEVERLY HAWKINS. Austin Educational Administration, Educational Administration Students Organization. Educational Administration Women ' s Club CAMPBELL. DALE FRANKLIN. San Antonio Community College Leadership Program, IK CARDENAS. GRACIELA. Mexico Education CHAPEK. PETER ANTHONY. Canada Drama CHEN. JANE-JANE, Wheaton. MD Accounting. Chinese Student Association. Business Communication Students Association CHOI. CHIEYOUNG. Austin Business Administration CLIFTON. WILLIAM MCKINLEY III. Macon. GA Business Administration COLE. MICHAEL SUTHERLAND, Houston Business Administration, ATO COLLINS. JAMES TANEY. Austin Civil Engineering. ASCE COTNER. THOMAS E.. Falls Church. VA English CROSBY. NANCY GAIL. Jacksonville Curriculum and Instruction. Feature Twirler. Longhorn Band 6K KAn HA0 DAVIS. RANDALL BLAKE. Monroe. LA Physics DENISON, ELEANOR SUZANNE. Pteasanton Library Science. GLISSA DICKINSON. LOGAN. Dallas Finance. Finance Association. Dean ' s List OJOKO. SOELOEH MARHAEN. Indonesia Foreign Language EADS. DWIGHT. Austin Computer Science EL-SAHLY. MANSOUR MUFTAH. Libya Petroleum Engineering ESPINOSA. ANDRES MICHAEL. Houston Public Affairs. Student Senator. Community Business Advisory Service FIEGE. ARTHUR BROCK. Austin Finance 524 Graduate Students dents! Graduate Students FLEMING, MICHAEL PATRICK Richardson English. K FLORES. ELSA, Del Rio Public Aflairs FUENTES. CHRISTINE. Aurora, IL Social Work, Trabajadores Sociales de Atzlan FUENTES. ERNEST R,. San Antonio Social Work, Graduate Student Council ATO FULLERTON, JOHN GRADY. Austin Law GOLDSTUCKER. DARYL LEO, Lubbock Business Administration, OAK GRAYSON, GLENN EDWARD. Findlay. OH Civil Engineering, XE, ASCE. Shuttle Bus Committee, Institute ol Traffic Engineers GRENADER, HARRY BORIS, Houston Law, Ski Club Treasurer GROOM. GLORIA LYNN. Tulsa, OK Art History. Intramural Sports GULLY, RUSSELL GEORGE, San Angelo Mathematics, Newman Club HAINEY, MEL FORREST, Austin Electrical Engineering, AZ . TBfl, HKN HAMBLEN. TOLAR NUMA, Houston Finance. ATQ, Texas Cowboys HAMILTON. EDSEL POSTON III Austin Electrical Engineering. KU , TBIT HKN. Ii. HZ HAMILTON, JEFFREY LANE, Dallas Physics HARBOUR. JANET M, Austin Library Science. K. GLISSA HAYES. MICHAEL EDWARD. Austin Chemistry HERBERT. BARRY EDWARD, Dallas Computer Science. BK. K. FIME, HI, Ski Club HILL, RICHARD STEPHEN. Dallas Business Administration. KA HOELSCHER. ROBERT JON. Houston Spanish, Graduate Student Organization HOLT, ROBERT M JR.. Lake Charles. LA Business Administration. AXA HUGHSTON, MILAN ROSS, Clarksville Library Science. GLISSA, IAX SPJ. CACTUS Copy Editor. Washington Internship Program IRION. JACK BAIRD. Scurry Classical Archaeology IRION, KAREN SUE CANNON, Scurry Classical Archaeology, BK JOHNSTON. DAVID LEE. Austin Physics JONES, DAVID GORDON. Austin Anthropology KAMEL. ABDUL KARIM, Austin Microbiology KAZEMI. MALIHE SOBHANI. Iran Foreign Language KELLEY, FRANK STANLEY, Houston Engineering Mechanics KENNEDY. AIDA MARIE, Houston Law. AIA KETUCHART, SAISAWATH. Thailand Applied Linguistics KRUGER. PHILIP OWEN. Austin Marketing and Information Systems KUHLMANN. MARY ANN. Austin Education LASSAKER. SLIMANE. Algeria Chemistry LEWIS. CAROL JEAN. Buford. GA Bilingual Education LIESMAN, RANDY KEITH, Cuero Marketing-Finance. Ideas and Issues Committee LORENZ, RICHARD FRANCIS. Dallas Biology LUKE, NORMAN JOHN JR. Houston Accounting. AKU . K t, BAU . Student Government Housing Committee, Community Business Advisory Service Student-Faculty Committee on Admission and Registration MALCOLM. JERRY WALTER. Wichita Falls Electrical Engineering, TBfl. HKN, Baptist Student Union MARTIN, THOMAS ALLEN III. Dallas Public Affairs, AZ . Moody Foundation Fellow MATTESON, STEPHEN MARK. Austin Chemical Engineering, Graduate Student Council, TBfl, AXZ, QXE, AICHE MCDONNELL. ELIZABETH ANNE, League City Library Science MCLEAN. BRUCE MICHAEL, Longview. WA Accounting MEGNA. JOSEPH RAYMOND, Galveston Business Administration METHENY, FLOY LEE. Austin Business Administration MIER Y TERAN, WILLIAM J.. Venezuela Science Education MOHAMMADIOUN. MOSTAFA. Austin Electrical Engineering MONTGOMERY, RANDY JOE, Taft Electrical Engineering MOOSAVI. SEYED MANOOCHEHR. Iran Foreign Language Education, Tesol Membership Graduate Students 525 Graduate Students MOREIRA. EMILIA MARIA. Costa Rica Educational Psychology MORGAN. MARTHA ANN. Houston Speech Pathology KA MORRIS. GLORIA CAROLYN. Austin Journalism MOSHREFZADEH. PEYMAN. Iran Foreign Language MURAKAWA, HISAKO. Kansas City, MO Foreign Language Education MURRELL. ROY LEE. Gilmer English Education. KAD NAGER. ROSS WAYNE. Houston Accounting. AY. BAU . K. H NARVAEZ. HENRY Z. San Antonio Psychology. riKA. An NERICCIO, MARY ANNE, Laredo Speech Pathology. National Student Speech and Hearing Association NESS. DONNA JEANNE. El Paso Nursing. Graduate Associate NEVILLE, RICHARD GARY. Rockporl Business Administration NJIMMA. CHRISTIAN J.. Nigeria English OSKAY. MEHMET MELIH. Austin Petroleum Engineering. RET. TBfl. Graduate Student Council Vice-President. Intramural Sports OUTENREATH. ROBERT LYNN. Austin Cell Biology PANG. FRANK FOOK. Coahewan. MS Engineering PANG. HARRY FOOK. Austin Chemistry PATEL. NEVILLE SORAB. Pakistan Geotechnology PATERSON. JODIE L . Tatt Educational Psychology PATZKE. BRUCE FREDRICK. Waco Biology PEGRAM. CHERYL ANNE, Austin Speech. Speech Club PHIRI. ANACKLET GEORGE. Malawi Applied Linguistics PINNELL. GARY RAY, San Antonio Graduate Law. Aln OAK. DAA, Teaching Quizmaster, CACTUS Goodfellow. James Stephen Hogg Society, Senior Cabinet Chairman. CACTUS Outstanding Student PRABHU. VILAS A . Austin Pharmacy. AX. K, PX II PRIEBE ROY RODMAN. Big Spring Electrical Engineering. IEEE OUINTANILLA. JAIME JR.. Amarillo Business Administration RADOSEVICH. JULIANNE. Donna Community and Regional Planning. KA AX RAFEE.MONIR. Austin Petroleum Engineering RAINWATER. CATHERINE. Austin English RAMIREZ. ALEJANDRO A . Mexico Environmental Health Engineering REGGIO-MORENO. CARMELINA. Venezuela Science Education. Asociacion de Studiantes Venezolanos REYES. HECTOR. Columbia Civil Engineering RICHEY. KEITH STANTON. Santa Monica. CA Law. OKT, BAUJ. Sierra Club RICHIE. DAVID MICHAEL. Natchitoches. LA Educational Psychology RIEMANN. CARL F . Ecuador Business Administration, Austin Tennis League HIOSCASTELLON. LORENZO ALBERTO. Central America Mechanical Engineering RODRIGUEZ-MIAJA, FERNANDO EDMUNDO, Mexico Chemical Engineering, Mexican Institute of Chemical Engineers ROTENBERRY. JAMES MICHAEL. Austin Physics ROTENBERRY. SARA JEAN, Austin English RUIZ-DAVILA. JORGE. Peru Pharmacy GROSSO DE RUIZ. ROSA MARIA. Caiamarca Science Education SACRE. ALEXIS SPIRIDON. Austin Civil Engineering SANTOS-GARCIA. JOSE ANTONIO. Mexico Business Administration, A O. ASME, MBA Executive Association, Chess Club, Dean of Students Supervisory Committee SCHROEDER. DENNIS GERALD. Racine. Wl Business Administration SEIFFERT OTILIAB. Brazil Latin American Studies. K SEILHEIMER. EDWIN JOHN JR . Fort Worth Social Work. Teias Club SHAHSAVAFtl. SHAHLA. Iran Foreign Language SHANNON GEORGE RUSSELL. Austin Economics. AXA Orientation Advisor. Cisco Kids. Resident Assistant SHEL TON. LEILA ROSAMAYA, Austin Business Administration, K 0K Mortar Board. International Students Association, Scandinavian Club 526 Graduate Students ients Graduate Students ZIMMERHANZEL:LORETTAANN. Paige Curriculum and Instruction ZWERNEMANN, GREGORY RICHARD. Austin Mechanical Engineering. DTI, TBfl. ASME SOCKLER, STEVEN ALl AN. Beaumont Finance, Acacia SOTELDO. CELINAO. Venezuela Electrical Engineering SOTO. CINDY DIANE. Austin Child Development in Health Education SMITH, KATHLYN D ' ANNE, Conway. AR Spanish STALMACH. DENNIS DALE. Grand Prairie Aerospace Engineering. TBFI. ZFT, AIAA STEFFEN, HARRY EDWIN. San Antonio Business Administration. Tejas Club. Finance Association STEWART. LAWRENCE BRUCE. Notre Dame, IN Biology-Science Education. University Chorus Vice-President STORY, JAMES WILLIAM. Austin Geography STRICKLAND, KENNY JOSEPH. San Marcos Social Work SURAPATPICHAI, SOMSAK. Seabrook Chemical Engineering. ! K t TALEBINEZHAD. MOHAMMAD REZA. Austin Foreign Language THIBODEAU. LINDA KAY MESLOH. Corpus Christ! Speech Pathology THOMASON. HENRY ALBERT. Austin Civil Engineering TICE, JOSEPH HYE, Abilene Journalism TOBAR-ROSAS. ROBERTO A . Austin Business Administration TREVINO. SERGIO ADRIAN. Mexico Business Administration TSCHIRHART, DEBORAH L . San Antonio Accounting VALERI, GUILLERMO JOSE. Venezuela Chemical Engineering VANPELT, LESTER III. Austin Law. A0 . University Republicans. OAK, Bachelors of Law, Young Americans tor Freedom, Harlan Society VERHAGE. BRONISLAW JOHANNES. Netherlands Marketing VICKERS, MOZELLE CARVER. Austin Educational Administration VINSON. LAULIE NEWBURY. Austin Nursing WAGNER. WILLIAM MICHAEL. Austin Mechanical Engineering WALTON. KIMBERLY KAY, Austin Business Administration WEATHERSPOON, WENDELL G , Prairie View Law WESTFALL. MARSHA LYNNE. Nederland Classics-Latin. AOH. CACTUS Goodtellow. Seaver Scholarship Winner. Rozek Scholarship Winner, Outstanding Graduate Paper WHITEHILL. JOHN MAYS. Houston Business Administration. Sierra Club. Lacrosse Club WILFORD. LYNN CRISLER. Merion Station, PA Drama WILLIAMS. ANDREA RUTH, San Antonio Business Administration. Ski Club, Young Democrats, KAfl, TSEA. National Education Association WILLIAMS. GEORGE WATSON. Austin Business Administration WILSON. MARY NAN, Kingsville Music WILSON. TREVA DE NEANE. Boyd Political Science WINSTON. WALTER JR . Palestine Business Administration A t " A WISNOSKI. JOSEPH A , Dallas Business Administration J BK WOLTMAN, ARTHUR WILLIAM, Marlin Electrical Engineering, K, ZflZ. IEEE WOODRUM. ERIC MARC. Austin Sociology, Association ol Sociology Graduate Students. Graduate Student Council. Intramural Sports WORKMAN. ROBERT BRUCE, Austin Radio-Television-Film WORRELL. RUBEN, San Antonio Bio-Medical Engineering, IEEE WRIGHT, STEPHEN JOHN. Austin Civil Engineering. ASCE WYSONG. MARGARET ANN. Melissa Accounting. BAUJ. BI Z, AAA. B Kinsolving YORK. BILLIE MURRAY JR., Austin Pharmacy, TKE, K0, PX YUSUF. IBRAHIM. Austin Government Graduate Students 527 UT Seal " Discipline Praesidium Civitas " A cultivated mind is the guardian genius of democracy proclaims the University seal. On Nov. 15, 1881, the first Board of Regents appointed a committee to design a University emblem. Five years elapsed before $25 was appropriated for the purchase of a stamp. However, many of the Regents felt the seal was not sufficiently distinctive to represent the University, and for almost 19 years, it was not widely publicized. In 1902, Dr. J. W. Battle promoted adoption of a new signet which evolved into the present model. Adopted by the Board of Regents on Oct. 31 , 1905, a student reporter in 1932 appraised the emblem ' s popularity. " The first purchase a freshman makes when he begins his college life probably is a notebook bearing the Uni- versity seal. " In addition, bumper stickers, pennants, rings and Memorial Stadium bear this important symbol ofUT. ABEL. THOMAS JOE. Longview Pharmacy. KU . LPhA ABELS. BARRY ALAN. Houston Psychology ACKMAN, RAMONA EMMA. Austin Elementary Education ACRICHE, CATHERINE JAN. San Antonio Psychology. x. Ski Club. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council Dean ' s List ADAMS. DEMISE. Houston Pharmacy. KE. LPhA AAA ADAMS. DONNA LYNN. Houston Journalism. IAX SPJ ADAMS. JACKIE ALLAN, Bovma Government, HZA ADAMS. JANET LE Houston Biology ADAMS. MARK STEPHEN. Houston Advertising, I E ADAY. JANE ELLEN. Waxahachie Sociology. Social Work Association ADKINS. LESLIE CARL. Mineola Business Administration AINSWORTH. JAMES THOMAS Houston Music. KK i. MA AITKEN. GAIL, Houston Education. XD. TSEA, Education Council ALORICH, GUY FRANKLIN, Austin Radio-Television-Film AXA ALEMAN. GEORGE LUIS. San Antonio Accounting ALEXANDER. CHARLENE GALE, Fort Worth Elementary Education AAA 29E Little Sister ALEXANDER, DOCIA LAVERNE. Copperas Cove Physical Education ALEXANDER. SHANNON LYNN. San Antonio History ALLISON. BRENDA DAY, Houston Marketing. American Marketing Association ALMASSI, HAMID REZA, Iran Civil Engineering. ASCE ALONSO. ROSIE DEE. Smton Sociology ALSAID. MOHAMMAD A , Saudi Arabia Civil Engineering ALTAMIRANO. VIRGILIO JESUS. Nicaragua Engineering, AAAE ALTER. BRIAN REID. Beaumont Accounting XAM HZ ALTHAUS. FLOY E , Houston History, Mortar Board, General and Comparative Studies Council. 0A0, K . History Honors Program ALVAREZ. GUADALUPE WANDA. San Antonio Sociology, AKA, Sociology Honors Program AMERMAN. ROBERT CHARLES Houston Marketing. AO AMIN. SAID. Iran Civil Engineering AMSTERDAM, GARY HAL. Bixby. OK Government. Pre-Law Association HI ZA ANDERSON, GARY LYNN, Austin Economics. 61 528 Graduating Seniors ANDERSON LYDIA PAULA Fort Worth Elementary Education ANDRADE JAVIER J . Austin Civil Engineering ANDREWS. JONATHAN TERRY. Austin Elementary Education ANDRY. JOANN. El Paso Business Administration CBA Council FlOn President (PBX ANTHONY, SUZANNE. Venus Nutrition Student Dietetic Organization APPEL GREGORY EVERETTE Brenham Business Administration. AZF1 APPLETON. CAROLYN MAE. Rancho Palos Verdes. CA Middle Eastern Studies APPLEWHITE. JESSE EDWARD III. Austin Psychology ARAYA SONIA MARIA, Austin Marketing International Student Organization ARCHER ANNA LOIS, Woodville History. ZTA Bored Martyrs ARMITAGE ANGELA JANE San Antonio Elementary Education. TSEA Upper Class Advisors. Education Council ARNOLD. PATRICK M . Austin Psychology, Education Committee, Finance Committee Social and Behavioral Sciences Council ARNOLD. STEVE RICHARD, Dallas Government. Baptist Student Union ARNT. NANCY SUE. Angleton Accounting ARON. SANDY PAUL. Houston Real Estate Real Estate Society ARRABI. IMAD AHMAD. Austin Civil Engineering ARRENDONDO ANITA LOUISE. San Antonio Psychology ARRIAGA, ISAIAS G JR . Columbus OH Management. AFROTC. Arnold Air Society ASHLEY TIMOTHY H , Houston Finance. ZAE ATTAWAY, SUE ELLEN. Aransas Pass Biology ATWELL. STEPHEN JARRELL. Marshall Management AXA Baptist Student Union Young Republicans AUSTIN HENRY WIGGS JR . Lubbock Psychology. Student Christian Fellowship Coordinator AUSTIN. JERRY LYNN, San Antonio Insurance-Marketing. Insurance Society. American Marketing Association AUSTIN. NIKK1 San Antonio Education, KA TSEA AUSTIN. RACHEL DEMISE. Liberty Hill Business Administration AVANT, DAVID LEE Austin Transportation Transportation Club, CBA Council AVANT. JOHN L JR Austin History BACKHAUS. WILHELM PAUL. Rockdale Civil Engineering, ASCE, XE. TBF1 BACON. SYLVIA SUE. Newton Speech XUJ, Panhellenic Council BAILEE. JOSEPH SWITZ, Jelterson Biology Newman Club J Kt AEA BAILEY. KAREN GEORGIA, Austin Business Administration. AT BAILEY, RHONDA LYNETTE, San Antonio Elementary Education AX0 BAKER. FRANCES DELORES, Weslaco Elementary Education, AAA. KI Little Sister Texas Relays Sludent Committee BALANDRAN. JAIME. Brownsville Biology BANDT CAROL JEAN. Greenville Business Administration. r$B BARFIELD, JAN MARIE. Austin Art History BARKER. ROBERT DEAN JR . Austin Management. NROTC. Scabbard and Blade BARMORE. WILLIAM ROBERT. Pasadena Insurance, Real Estate Society Insurance Society BARNES. BRUCE LLOYD. Austin Psychology. NROTC BARNETT BRENDA KAY. Corpus Chnsti Petroleum Engineering, AIME. TBH F1ET Society ol Women Engineers. Engineering Council BARNETT. DOUGLAS ELMORE. Alvin Plan II, IPX BARNETT. KAREN MARIE Dallas Journalism. DAILY TEXAN Stall BARNETT. ROBERT RANDALL. Brownwood Government BARNETT. WILLIAM GAMBRELL. Houston Architecture BARRON EUGENE EARL JR Tyler Government, IAE HI Pre-Law Association. Washington Internship Committee BARTON. FRANCINE CLAIRE. Little Rock, AR Psychology. r B. uyx. Social Work Association BARTON JAMES ROBERT San Antonio Business Administration State Lobby Committee. Insurance Society BARTOSEK. LAWRENCE EDWARD Austin History. AROTC. Student Senate Parliamentarian raduating Seniors ri BASH. BEVERLY KAY. Houston Business Administration BASS. JOSEPH EDWARD. San Antonio Environmental Health Engineering, AlChE. TBfl BATEMAN JUNE, Midland Accounting BAUER. JOHN SIGURD. Dallas Business Administration BAUM. KENNETH EUGENE. Fort Worth Business Administration ZAM Silver Spurs BAYLISS. MARK HARRISON. Brownsville Sociology BEAGLE. PAMELA JOAN. Aransas Pass Pharmacy. LPhA. Pharmacy Council. K Little Sister BEAMAN, JOHN MARTIN. Brownsville Public Relations BEARD. BETSY SUE. Austin Special Education BEATTY, CAROL CLARK, Richardson Nursing. AIA K, B Kinsolving. Nursing Student Association, CACTUS Staff Co rdettes BECK. JAMES FRANKLIN. Austin Zoology-Pre-Medical BECK. NORMAN K , Wharton Pharmacy. K BEER. SHELBY ANNE. Boerne Government-Pre-Law, XQ, Pre-Law Association Secretary. RIA. Cordetles. AROTC BEISEL. NORMAN WAYNE. Wichita Falls Pharmacy. KU ZE. Student Senate. CACTUS Goodfellow, Pharmacy Council PX BELL. KATHLEEN MARIE. Houston History. rB President. Kin. Upper Class Advisors, Resident Assistant. Intramural Sports BELL. WILLIAM MATHEW JR , Bay City Biology BELLEMANS. MARY ALICE. Austin Public Relations-Health Education, PRSSA. IXA. Education Honor Society AAA BENAVIDEZ. ELIODOROO. Austin Pharmacy. AX BENDER. GENE FERRIS. Austin Communication. Fellowship of Christian Communicators BENESH. ROBERT BRUCE, Wichita Falls Journalism, state Lobby Committee. PRSSA, Young Democrats, TexPIRG. Communication Committee BENGSTON. LISSAGAYLE Austin Journalism. PRSSA. IAX SPJ BENHAM. PHYLLIS ANN. Austin Special Education. Student Council lor Exceptional Children BENSINGER, BEVERLY HELON, San Antonio International Relations. Young Republicans, Anchorettes BENSON. G MILTON III. Austin Accounting. BAm, BFI BERAN. BRIAN JOHN. Moulton P harmacy BERGER. RICKEY KARL. Weimar Management BERNAL. ABELARDO P . El Paso Pre-Law. riKn. MAYO BERRY. GEORGE SAWTELLE. Austin Advertising, Acacia Pledge Trainer, Advertising Club BERRY. JOHN FREDRICK. Longview Accounting, Longhorn Band HZ BPZ BERRY, RICKY LANE, Lufkm Accounting. BAUJ BERRY. SELMA MARIE. Austin Pharmacy. LPhA. KE BERTRAND. NICHOLAS CURRY. San Antonio Physical Education. PEM Club BIANCHI. MARTA BLAISE. Corpus Christi Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association. Dean ' s List. Resident Assistant BIFFLE. GERRY KEITH. Portland Finance BIGBY. SUSAN KAY. Fort Worth Elementary Education, AAA President. Posse. TSEA, Dean ' s List BINGHAM. SHEILA GAIL. Austin Secondary Education BISHOP. JAMES HARRY. Spring Mechanical Engineering BIVINS. LOUISE DURHAM. Longview Home Economics. KKf. The Fashion Group. Bored Martyrs. Young Republicans Vice- Chairman BLACK, JAMES ANTHONY. Sudan English. PEARL Magazine Managing Editor BLACK, LESLIE LOUISE. Dallas Marketing, KA6. CACTUSStaH. American Marketing Association, Intramural Sports BLACKMAN. JERRY LYNN. Austin Accounting TKE BLACKWELL. TOM M . Dallas Management. Young Democrats. Pre-Law Association BLAIR. SHIRLEY ROBERTA. Austin Music. IAI. UT Symphony, Austin Symphony BLAISING. STEPHEN NEIL. San Antonio Management. Jazz Ensemble BLAKE. PATRICIA ANN. Dallas Education TSEA BLATT. BETSY ANNE. Thibodaux. LA Spanish. rB, Spanish Honor Society Vice-President BLATT. DEBRA ILENE. Dallas Education. GDE. AAA, B Kinsolving. HAe. K TSEA BLUNT. LYNN. Houston Biology. KKr, AEA, AAA, Natural Sciences Council, City Lobby Committee. Women ' s Altairs Committee, Faculty-Student Traflic Panel. CACTUS Outstanding Student raduating Seniors BOCCELLA. KATHRYN JEAN. Houston Journalism. PEARL Staff. Women In Communication BOENKER. SUSAN DIANE. Brenham Finance BOERNER. MARGARET ANN. San Antonio Business Administration BOGAN. DAVID W . Houston Accounting. J XK. Interfraternity Council BOGAN. SUSAN RENEE. Houston Accounting BOGGS. CAYE LEYNE. Dallas Elementary Education BOHLS. DARYL DEAN, Austin Accounting, AZF1 BOHLS. JOHN. Austin Accounting, Flying Club BOLIN, BRENDA KAY. Lewisville Physical Education. PEM Club, Intramural Sports BOMAR, CONSTANCE ANN. Austin History BOMMARITO. MARLA THERESA, Austin Interior Design, ASID, Dean ' s List BONNEY. JERRY PATRICK. San Antonio Accounting, AZfl. BAH BOOHER. TAMI L . Sherman Psychology, 9QK BOOTHS. ALICE MARIE. Fort Worth Elementary Education SOOTHE, KATHLEEN ANN, Fort Worth Education. Orientation Advisor, Education Council Program Chairman, Student Council for Exceptional Children. Orange Jackets BOSLER. ELIZABETH ANN, Dallas History BOSOUEZ, MARIA JOSEFINA, Del Rio Elementary Education BOSTICK, BETSY BOND. San Antonio Elementary Education, XO BOTHWELL, CARYN DENISE. El Paso Accounting, A . Longhorn Band TBI, ZAI. Fine Arts Council BOTTOMS, SHARON JAYNE, Friendswood Speech Pathology BOUKNIGHT, ERIKA, Greenville Marketing XQ AKMJ Sweetheart Dean ' s List American Marketing Association BOWLES, CATHERINE ANNE. Dallas Journalism. Varsity Singers Secretary. XO Vice-President, CACTUS Staff. ZAX SPJ. PRSSA BOYCE. BEAUMONT STINNETT. Amanllo Economics, KZ BOYCE. CLYDE ALVIN, Mesquite Advertising. Z0E BRADFIELD, KRISTY KAY. San Antonio Elementary Education, AAFI. Spooks BRANCH, JAMES ARTHUR. Mexia Pharmacy. LPhA BRANCH. RENEE SUZANNE, Teague Nursing, Student Nursing Association SHANNON. ALICE MARIE. Corpus Chnsti Accounting t BX BRASHER. MARLENE FRANCES. Mount Vernon. MO Elementary Education, KAFI BRAY, DAVID ALAN, Magnolia Advertising BRAZELL, GREGORY ALAN, England Mechanical Engineering. ASME BREADY. DOUGLAS GERALD, Orange Chemical Engineering, AXZ. AlChE BRECHTEL, KAREN MARIE. Severna Park. MD Accounting BREIDENBACH. RICHARD V . Austin Finance-Accounting, Interfraternity Council. Student Government, Acacia BRIAN. DEBRA KAY. Mesquite Psychology. UJX Vice-President. Skydiving Club. Psychology Honors Club BRILES. PATRICIA IRENE, San Antonio Molecular Biology. Af, Natural Sciences Council. State Lobby Committee. AEA BRINK, EDWIN EMERSON, Coleman History BRIONES. ROBERTO. Austin Radio-Televtsion-Film BRISCO, REGENALD JON. Sheridan Management BRISTOW, DENISE JHO. Henderson Physical Education. AXQ BRITTON. GARFIELD ANTH ONY. Houston Accounting, A A. Project Info. The Blacks. Black Business Association BROBERG, SCOTT ALAN, Richardson Plan It-Pre-Medical, BK. KT BROOKS. DAWN MICHELLE. San Antonio Drama BROOKS. LENORA Y . San Antonio Special Education, KAft, Student Council tor Exceptional Children BROUILLETTE. JEFFREY DALTON, Texarkana Mechanical Engineering, ASME BROWN, CAROL LEE, Smton Sociology, AKA BROWN. JAMES RANDALL, Dallas Finance. Intramural Sports BROWN. JANICE LARCENIA, Austin Home Economics. The Fashion Group Orange and White On April 4, 1900, The Ranger, predecessor to The Daily Texan, announced, " The University colors are officially orange and white. " The University had been open for 1 7 years, no colors had been chosen. In 1 885, a group of UT students went to bid the base- ball team bon voyage for its out-of-town game. Com- plaints of the lack of school colors inspired two stu- dents to run down to the nearest store which sold rib- bons. " Qive us two colors, any colors, " they said. They bought six bolts each of the available colors orange and white. Orange was always listed as one of the official colors, and early issues of the CACTUS paired the color with white. But in 1894, a movement organized to declare black as the secondary tone. The Athletic Department coupled it with maroon. In a referendum, students endorsed orange and white. UT ' s orange has ranged from near yellow to almost brown. Most visible has been the Athletic Department ' s dark burnt orange. BROWN. MARY SUSAN. Houston Journalism BROWN. NANCY SUE. Austin Marketing. A American Marketing Association BROWN. PATRICIA DIANE, Austin Pharmacy LPhA BROWN. ROBERT EUGENE JR.. Houston Finance BROWN. SPENCER NEVILLE JR . Waco Philosophy, KI. Interfraternity Council BROWN. SUSAN ANNE, San Antonio Biology BROWN WARREN AUSTIN III. Midland Government. University Chorus BROYHILL, DEBORAHC . Dallas Public Relations. AIA. PRSSA, Resident Assistant BRUCK. GLENN TYLER, Dallas Marketing. ZAM. American Marketing Association BRUSILOW. JENNIE LINDA, Dallas Accounting, XO AXA Little Sister. Undergraduate Research Foundation. Intramural Sports BRYAN LARRY ZANE. Lake Jackson Petroleum Land Management AXA. Student Landman ' s Association. Undergraduate Research Foundation BRYANT. GARY ALLEN. Austin Accounting BUFFALOE. DENIE DALE. Houston Ottice Administration, A. RQH BUJOSA. LEOPOLDINA ANTONIA, Houston Secondary Education, AAA BULLOCK. CINDY LOU. Canyon Special Education. AXO. Panhellenic Council. Education Council. Student Council tor Exceptional Children BUNYAN TERRY LYNNE. Granada Hills. CA Clothing and Textiles. Spooks, The Fashion Group. Resident Assistant BURCH, LESLIE WAYNE. Brownsville Transportation, Transportation Club BURGESS. KENNETH HOWARD. Richardson Architecture KA BURKE. DOUG ROGER. Morton. IL Advertising. KA. Advertising Club BURLESON. SHIRLEY GALE. Austin Education BURNS. GAYLE ELAINE. Tyler Advertising. AAA BURNS. MARISA. Houston Italian BURNS TOM NEIL. Houston Petroleum Engineering. AIME, TBFI BUSCH. ALAN L . Dallas Business Administration BUSTIN GREGORY M . Austin Journalism, ZOE BUTLER SUSAN ELAINE. Houston Marketing. Aft, BX American Marketing Association Ski Club BYERS KAREN KEY, Dallas Elementary Education BYNES, ROBERT HENRY JR , Austin Management. Ain. Intramural Sports BYRD, CHARLES SIDNEY. Dallas Radio- Television-Film BYRD JAMES ANDREW Alvarado Pharmacy LPhA II I 532 Graduating Seniors CABALLERO. RAMIRO. Alamo Biology, National Chicano Health Organization CABELLO, SANDRA ANNA. Carrizo Springs Government CADMAN. ARTHUR DENYS. Austin Government, F1ZA CAIN. DEBRA ANN, Garland Pharmacy. KE CAIN, RICHARD EARL. Irving Civil Engineering. XE. TBFI. ASCE CALDWELL. LARRY LEE. Austin Aerospace Engineering CALVERT. BECKI IRENE, Fort Worth English CAMERON. JAMES TURNER. San Saba Accounting. HI. BAU . Pre-Law Association Vice-President CAMP. CAROLYN GARDNER. Austin Advertising. AAA AAA. B Kinsolving. Advertising Club CAMPBELL. ELIZABETH C.. Austin Journalism CAMPBELL. ROBERT SCOTT. Dallas Business Administration, AXA. Interfratermty Council. Cultural Entertainment Committee, Undergraduate Research Foundation. Student Government CAMPBELL. VICKI LEA. Arlington Advertising. Advertising Club CAMPOS. DIANA. Corpus Christ! Education CANALES. EDMUNDO CANTU. San Juan Biology, K0, OHZ, National Chicano Health Organization CANTU. ADOLPH. Houston Business Administration CANTU. JORGE LUIS, Seguin Electrical Engineering CANZONERI, VINCENT CHARLES, Houston Accounting CARDENAS. ANDRES B.. Corpus Christi Pharmacy. K0, LPhA CARDENAS. JUANITA, Laredo Spanish-Government CARDENAS, REBA CINTHIA. Brownsville Journalism. ZAX SPJ. Communication Council, School of Communication Development and Outreach Committee. CACTUS Goodtellow CARLETON, CHARLES RICHARD, Austin Psychology CARLISLE, CHERYL YVETTE, Fort Worth Interior Design, Anchorettes. Southern Singers, ASID CARLISLE, ROBERT ALAN, Belton Finance. AKUJ CARLSON. BRUCE ROBERT. Austin Pharmacy. K . LPhA. PX CARLSON. RONALD ALLEN. Pasadena Mechanical Engineering, F1TZ, Longhorn Band. TBfl. K . Ski Club CARLSON, RONALD CRAIG, Arlington Accounting, Jester Advisor, Intramural Sports CARMONA, VANGIE, Hondo Elementary Education, flA0 Vice-President CARPENTER, BEVERLY BAKER. Houston Finance, Dean ' s List. IX Little Sister. Al " CARPINTEYRO. RALPH JR.. Dilley Biology, 0K0 CARR, CAY CLAIRE, Austin Psychology-Spanish CARRILLO. CYNTHIA ANN, San Antonio Sociology CARROLL. LUCIE CLAIRE. San Antonio Education, KAn, TSEA Secretary and Treasurer CARROLL. MARY LOUISE. Premont Secondary Education CARTER. CHARLES MARSHALL. Austin Business Administration, Intramural Sports CARTER, LYNDON EDMUND, Arlington. VA Marketing CASEY, GEORGE PATRICK, Pampa Journalism. AY, IAX SPJ CASILLAS, VERONICA. Laredo Journalism, Texas-Ex Activities Award, Southern Singers. Young Democrats, ZAX. r ! A XA CAUSSEY. NANCY JANE. Midland Management, CACTUS Staff, XQ Social Civic Chairman. AAA CAVANAUGH, CURTIS MICHAEL. San Antonio Chemical Engineering, AlChE CAVAZOS, BETSY. San Antonio Interior Design, ASID CAVAZOS, GERARDO. Laredo Zoology CAVAZOS. LUIS, Brownsville Biology CAVAZOS, MARIA TERESA. Corpus Christi Bilingual Education CAVE. THOMAS WINSTON, Austin Accounting CAVEN. CAROLINE. Austin Speec h Pathology, FIB . Communication Council. Posse. NSSHA Vice-President CAYLOR. ARTHUR BERNARD JR . Houston Zoology CHAIREZ. JOE ANGEL JR .. Austin Biology CHAMBLISS. JACKIE ANN, Anahuac Marketing Graduating Seniors 533 Graduating Seniors CHANG. NING-HAW. Austin Civil Engineering CHANG. WARREN GORDON. Houston Advertising, Advertising Club. American Marketing Association CHAPA. TITA. Brownsville Marketing. American Marketing Association CHAPMAN. CHERI LANELL, Dallas Sociology. A CHAPMAN. THOMAS KEVIN. San Antonio Marketing, AK . American Marketing Association. Real Estate Society. Transportation Club CHATAS. STEPHANIE MARIA. Houston Drama CHEEK. ROBERT CLAY, Austin Journalism. DAILY TEXAN Staff. KTA. IAX SPJ CHEGIN. CATHY C . San Antonio Elementary Education. Af Pledge Trainer, AXA Little Sister. Intramural Sports, Education Council CHENG, KANK-TUO. Austin Electrical Engineering CHESNEY. KEVIN DALE. Fort Worth Pharmacy, K . PX. LPhA CHEUNG, TIT-CHAU, Austin Electrical Engineering CHIDOLUE. NDEFO CHUKS. Anambra Biology CHILDERS, TERRI ANN, Tyler Business Administration. Af CHING. KIN LOK. Hong Kong Pharmacy, Chinese Student Association. Tennis Table Team CHISUM. REBECCA KAY. Browntield Secondary Education CHOD. KATHY JEAN. Ballwin. MO Speech Pathology. AE CHRISTIAN. SUSAN MARGARET. Austin Journalism. AAfl, DAILY TEXAN Staff. Outstanding Journalism Student CHRISTMAN. VICKI MARLENE, Houston Psychology, Social Work Association I CHURCH. RICHARD JOHN, Houston Electrical Engineering, Gymnastic Team CIVILETTO, CYNTHIA ANN. Dallas Advertising. ZTA CLARK, DONALD RAY. San Antonio Accounting QMf CLARK, JOANNE ALVA. Austin Transportation, Transportation Club CLARK. RICHARD BURNS. San Antonio Marketing. Intramural Sports. Debate Team CLARK. ROBIN ELIZABETH HUGHES. Cedar Creek Management CLARKE. CARYL FRANCES. Houston Psychology CLEGG. CATHERINE ANNE. Houston Art. ZTA, Archery Club. Fine Arts Council. Dean ' s List CLEGG. JULIA JOYCE. Houston Radio-Television-Film, ZTA. Southern Singers Treasurer. Communication Council, AAA CLEMENTS. ANNA MARGARET. Cleveland Elementary Education. Longhorn Band. TBI CLEMENTS. TERRY STEVEN. El Paso Political Science CLEVELAND, CAROL D , Raleigh, NC Government CLINTON, CATHERINE JEAN. Grand Prairie Biology. K AAA CLOWE. REBECCA. Houston Kindergarten-Elementary Education COBB. DAVID MARK. Pasadena Mechanical Engineering. ASME COCHRAN, ANNE ELOISE. Houston Economics, KA6, University Interaction Committee, Southern Singers COCHRAN, HORACE FRANKLIN II, Whafton Marketing, AKUJ. American Marketing Association COFFIELD. MICHAEL STUART. Midland Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association, IX COFFIN. EUGENIA, Beaumont Accounting, XO COLLIER. CINDY LEE. Humble Government COLLINS. KEVIN AUGUSTINE. Biloxi. MS Economics COLON. HECTOR LUIS. Puerto Rico Transportation. NROTC. AQ. Transportation Club COMBS. COURTNEY ANN. Edna Art History. AAfl Rush Captain. Posse, Fine Arts Council, Student Senate COMPTON, JAMES EDWARD. McCamey Biology. Intramural Sports CONANT. STEVEN EUGENE, Fort Worth History-Economics CONE. BRENDA RA YE. Fort Worth Elementary Education. Spooks CONGER. LISA WILSON. Houston French, Intramural Sports. Residence Hall Association CONNELLY. CAROLYN LOUISE, Eden Journalism, PRSSA CONNER, PATRICIA ANN, Tyler Journalism, IAX SPJ. Resident Assistant CONOLEY. TERESA ANN. Hurt Elementary Education. GDE. AO, AAA 534 Graduating Seniors CONTRERAS. LUCY CATHERINE. San Antonio Psychology, Newman Club COOGAN, SANDRA THERESA. El Paso Accounting, Orientation Advisor. BX. College Scholar COOK. JEANNE MARIE. Austin Plan II, K COOKE. MICHAEL DAVID. Portland English-History COOLEY. MARY SUZANN, Austin Radio-Television-Film. AAA KI Little Sister. ASID COOLEY, MAUREEN ELLEN, Austin Elementary Education, KA, FIA0 Preside I J6.EA, College Scholar COPE. RICHARD ELLISON. Fort Worth Petroleum Land Management, Acacia, Student Landman ' s Association COPHER. HAROLD L. JR., Euless Finance COPPENGER. TERRI LYNN, Arlington Art History CORDELL. MARGARET LYNN, Richardson Communication. XD, Undergraduate Research Foundation CORNWELL. ROBERT EARL. Houston Civil Engineering. ASCE CORNWELL. THOMAS EDWARD, Austin Management, AID CORTELL, KAREN. Dallas Speech Pathology, K. AAA. Ideas and Issues Committee. Southern Singers. Dean ' s List. Resident Assistant CORTNER. BOBBIE JEANNE. San Antonio Marketing tBX American Marketing Association COULSON. JOHN PATRICK. Houston Management COUSINS. PEGGY LEE. Houston Elementary Education, Education Council. Intramural Sports COVEY, JAMES MATTHEW. Houston Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman ' s Association. IE COVILL, FLOYD EUGENE JR , McCamey Management-Marketing, Ain COX. ANNE LYNN. Houston Journalism, AIA, PRSSA, DAILY TEXAN Stall, Underwater Society COX. SHARI ANN. Houston Art History CRABTREE, CAROL ANN, Dallas Bilingual Education, OAK, Mortar Board. Friar Society. Washington Internship Program Coordinator CRADDOCK, JOHN WALTON, Houston Spanish-Pre-Medical, AXA. Mortar Board, Friar Society. Student Senator, College Council for Humanities CRAGO. JOHN C , Dallas Electrical Engineering. AXA. HKN. Young Life CRANBERG. ALEXIS MOUNT. Austin Petroleum Engineering. Tejas Club. Society of Petroleum Engineers. Mortar Board, TBfl, J K . Student Engineering Council, FIET CRANBERG, NICOLE. Austin Advertising. Advertising Club. Texas Student Publications Advertising Staff, Castilian Resident Assistant CRANSTON. CAROL ANNE. England English CRAWFORD, CHARLES G , Lake Jackson Electrical Engineering CRAWFORD, RANDI L.. Dallas Special Education, Student Council for Exceptional Children, TSTA CRIM. CHERYL RUTH, Bridge City Interior Design, ASID CRIM, KATHRYN ELIZABETH. Beaumont International Business-Marketing. GDE, International Business Association, American Marketing Association, Resident Assistant CRISSEY, JACKSON ROBERT, Dallas Mechanical Engineering, ASME CROUCH. MICHAEL AVAUGHN. Austin Management CROWDER. SHARRON KAY. Austin Computer Science CROWNOVER. GAIL ANN, Dallas Accounting CROWSON, PEGGY KAY. Austin Art. AXO. Fine Arts Committee CRUTCHFIELD. SALLY DALZELL. McAllen Marketing, AAfl, American Marketing Association. Intramural Sports CUDDEBACK. THOMAS AGUSTIAN. Big Spring Management CUELLAR, GEORGE RAFAEL. San Antonio Education CULLEN. STEVE MARCUS. Houston Petroleum Land Management, Petroleum Landman ' s Association CULTER. LYNNE ANN. Richardson Physical Education, Orange Jackets, Cheerleader, Spooks CUNNINGHAM. LINDA. Fort Worth Mathematics. AAA Vice-President. State Lobby Committee. K. AAA. HMO CURTIS. ROBERT WEBSTER JR., Corpus Christi Finance, B0FI, Round-Up Chairman CUTRELL. GLORIA GAIL. Richardson Computer Science, BK, K DACY. ROBERT LOUIS. Austin Radio-Television-Fiim HI K DAGLEY. MELANIE LYNN BOWERS. Baytown Elementary Education, FIAO DANIEL, JAMES DONALD. Houston Accounting DANIEL. MARKGANT. Fort Worth Insurance. Insurance Society. Real Estate Society, Pre-Law Association, Intramural Sports DANIEL, NAN. Temple Government, ZTA The Santa Rita The Santa Rita now stands on the corner of Trinity and Martin Luther King Boulevard, but at one time the old rig was producing 200 barrels of oil per day out in West Texas. The strike began a trend in oil mining on University lands which had produced by 1 970, income exceeding $550 million. A Permanent Fund was estab- lished; two-thirds of the fund was allotted to UT, the remaining third to A M. With the interest from the Per- manent Fund, the University started a major building program. The Santa Rita ' s name came from a group of Catho- lic investors in New York whose priest had advised them to invoke the aid of Santa Rita, Saint of the Impos- sible. Along with their investment, they sent a red rose, the petals of which were sprinkled over the derrick as it was christened. Dr. Walter Prescott Webb recommended in 1 939 that the loyal rig be moved from its original site to the cam- pus to serve as " a symbol of the great era in the history of the University. " DAVID. WILLIAM MARK. Sherman Mathematics DAVIS. ALAN ROY. Austin Insurance. Insurance Society. Real Estate Society. Intramural Sports DAVIS. DEBRA YVONNE. Texas City Architectural Engineering, ASCE Treasurer. Society of Women Engineers Vice- President. nin DAVIS. MARIANNE. McAllen Psychology DAVIS. PATRICIA LINN, Houston Journalism-Public Relations. Longhorn Singers. PRSSA. Southern Singers. Women ' s Concert Choir, Communication Council, Resident Assistant DAVIS. WALTER ERVIN. San Antonio Psychology DEAN. CAROL SUSAN. Vidor Accounting. BX DEAN. VICKI LYNN. San Antonio Kindergarten-Elementary Education DECELLES. ANNE EVA GOEMAN. Austin Studio Art-Art Education DEETJEN. ALAN CHARLES, Houston Economics. Campus Crusade for Christ DEHNER. MARY ELLEN. Austin Special Education. Council tor Exceptional Children DE LA CRUZ. DEBBIE. Groves Journalism. DAILY TEXAN Staff. Project Info. IAX SPJ DE LA GARZA. LOUIS EMMETT. San Antonio Electrical Engineering nin IEEE DE LA ROSA. BENITO G . Corpus Christi Electrical Engineering, nin DELGADO. EUGENIO ALONZO. Victoria English DELGADO. VIVIAN. San Antonio Journalism DELLEY. JOHN ARTHUR JR.. Austin Advertising DEMPSEY. JOHN RANDALL. Goose Creek, SC Biology. Resident Assistant DENNEY. CINDY KAY, Pasadena Biology DENSON. MARK DAILEY. Bellaire Biology. Swim Team DES CHAMPS. LOUIE T III. San Augustine Government, IX DE WEESE. THOMAS PETER JR.. Austin Accounting DEWITZ. SCOTT DAVID. Houston Mathematics. AEA. Fencing Team. Classics Club. Freshman Honor Society DEZONIA. TERRY ALAN. Dallas Marketing. KA, American Marketing Association DIAZ. DAVID ALBERTO. Edinburg Journalism. Chicano Interesados en Comunicaciones. IAX SPJ DIAZ. ELENA. Kingsville Government. Pre-Law Association. AAA College Scholar DIAZ. GRICELDA MARIA. Victoria Elementary Education DIAZ. JUANITA LOUISE. Austin Computer Science. Natural Sciences Council. Association of Computing Machinery Ski Club DIAZ. PATRICIA. Eagle Pass Bilingual Education. Resident Assistant, El Grupo Universitano de Danza y Artes Folkkxico Historian. Bilingual Education Student Organization DILGER. DAVID JOSEPH. Houston Psychology 536 Graduating Seniors " DILLON. DAN MICHAEL, Temple Finance. KA DINGES. DAN OPEN. Houston Petroleum Land Management-Business Administration. Student Landman ' s Association, Real Estate Society DIRKS, LAURA ELIZABETH. Tuleta Secondary Education-Mathematics DISHNER. JOE EARLY, Dallas Elementary Education DISNEY, CLARE MARIE. Fort Worth Clothing and Textiles DOBBINS. DEBORAH ANNE. Corpus Christi Elementary Education DOBREY. RICHARD JAMES. Houston Finance. AKUJ DOCHEN. EDITH DIANE. Austin Kindergarten-Elementary Education, AE4 Social Chairman. Varsity Singers, Posse. Education Council, Orange Jackets, ZAM Little Sister, Dean ' s List DOCKERTY. MAUREEN TERESA, Houston American Studies DOERRIES, CRAIG ROBERT, Houston Accounting, AKU . Intramural Sports, Campus Crusade tor Christ DOESCHER, TRACY ELLEN, Houston Accounting DOMINGUEZ, JOSE ROGELIO. Panama Electrical Engineering, International Student Association. IEEE DOMINGUEZ. RAUL. Laredo Pharmacy, AX. LPhA DONAHOO. PATSY ELAINE. Brownwood Radio-Television-Film DONALDSON, CYNTHIA JEANNE. Temple Physical Education. KAH. PEM Club DORBANDT, DANA, Tyler Elementary Education. AAA Marshall, Bored Martyrs, Resident Assistant DORNAK. MELVIN LEE, Austin Economics DORRELL. JEFFREY LEE, Vidor Management-Accounting, AZn, CBA Council DOWDY, DANIEL ANDREW. Dallas Marketing. KA, American Marketing Association DOWNEY, VANESSA FRANCES, San Antonio Sociology, Afro-American Culture Committee. AKA. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council, Dean ' s List DRAKE. EDWARD JUNIUS, Dallas Plan II, AX A DREILINGER. EVAN ARTHUR, Lawrence, NY Psychology, IPX Secretary DREYER. SHERLENE A.. Shiner Zoology DRISCOLL, JULIE ANN, Dallas Office Administration, BX, FlOn DROUGHT. JANE TRAVIS, San Antonio Journalism, KA0. PRSSA DRUMM, DAVID GARY, Richardson Anthropology, Longhorn Band, HI, K DRUMMOND. ANN TRACY. Austin Studio Art DUBOIS, THOMAS VICTOR. Corpus Christi Geology. University Student Geological Society DUBOW, CRAIG ALAN, Houston Radio-Television-Film, ATA DUECKER. SIRI LYNN. Austin Accounting, AAA DUFFEY. SUSAN LYNNE. Galveston Marketing. BX. Intramural Sports DUFFEY, TERRENCE MARK, Austin Petroleum Engineering, AIME. FIET, Intramural Sports, Engineering Council DUNAHOO, KATHRYN ANN, Austin Zoology, KKF, Natural Science Council. City Lobby Committee. Zoology Courses and Curriculum Committee DUNN. STEVEN ROBERT, Richardson Petroleum Land Management-Real Estate. HKA, Texas Student Publications Board of Operating Trustees President, Real Estate Society, Student Landman ' s Association DUNSON, MICHAEL LEWIS. Dallas Accounting DURHAM, DEBRA DARLA. Austin Computer Science. KA DURRETT, LARRY LAMAR. Austin Pharmacy. LPhA DUSEK, CURTIS LANE. Callinam Prehistoric Archaeology DUVAL. CLINTON EDWARD. Houston Electrical Engineering, HKN. TBfl. K . Intramural Sports DUYKA. DEBORAH KATHRYN. Wharton Secondary Education DYER. WILLIAM JACK. Lamesa Plan II. Longhorn Band. Dean ' s List, Resident Assistant DYSART. LINDA SUE. Dallas Accounting EARL, MARLENE DANCER, Austin Marketing American Marketing Association ECHEVARRIA. MARIA DEL CARMEN. Laredo Bilingual Education EDISEN, LAURA INGRID. New Orleans. LA Philosophy. Classics Club. DAILY TEXAN Stall EHRHARDT, PAUL WILLIAM. Houston Mechanical Engineering. HTI. TBfl, ASME EICHER, DOLORES ELAINE. Rosenberg Actuarial Science. Czech Club. Actuaries Club EICHLER. EDWARD ARMAND JR , Houston Biochemistry. AXI. AEA. Classics Club Graduating Seniors 537 Graduating Seniors Gr EKEROTH, JEANNE MARI, Laredo Finance, BX, AAA, Finance Society ELDRIDGE, TERRI LYNN, Austin History ELKINS. CONNIE JEAN. Dallas Accounting ELKINS, JAMES CRAIG. Houston Accounting-Marketing, KA. American Marketing Association ELLEDGE. RICHARD M , Fort Worth Zoology ELLERT. MARK H. Austin Accounting ELLIOTT. HANK A . Grand Saline Business Administration ELLIOTT. JEAN ANN. Houston Secondary Education. KAR, AAA, B Kinsolving ELLIOTT, THOMAS GARY. Bishop Marketing. AKUv, CBA Council. American Marketing Association ELLIS. DELLENE. Houston English ELSIK. DINA ELISE, Seguin Communication. Women in Communication, Cisco Kids EMERY, PAUL RICHARD. Amarillo Electrical Engineering. TBfl. HKN, 4 K . Engineering Council, IEEE ENCINO, ERNEST GONZALEZ, Austin Mathematics, NESEP ENGELS. DENISE ANN. Corpus Christi Special Education. AZ ENGLISH. JANICE SUE. Houston Speech Pathology. University Ski Club, National Student Speech and Hearing Association ERICKSON. WENDY LEE, San Antonio Marketing. XO. American Marketing Association, Dean ' s List ERMIS, JOHN EUGENE. Austin Business Administration ESPINOSA, SYLVIA JEAN. San Antonio Journalism. PRSSA ESTEP, GREGORY MARK, Roxbury, PA Latin American Studies. Squash Club ETHEREDGE. CHERYL LYNN. Houston Pharmacy LPhA. KE EVANS. BARBARA JANICE. San Antonio Elementary Education, KAfl. TSTA EVERETT. JANET ELAINE, Tyler Office Administration EVERETT, RANDY EARL. Lubbo ck Transportation-Business Administration, Intramural Sports FADELY CYNTHIA LOUISE, Orleans, MA Music FAHRENTHOLD. PETER DAMIAN. Houston Accounting FALLWELL, MICHELE DENISE. Del Valle English. Varsity Singers FARRELL. MICHAEL JAY. Fort Worth Accounting. Intramural Sports. Dean ' s List FARWELL. DEBRA KAY. Amanflo Accounting. (PBX. Intramural Sports FASULLO. DONNA LEE. Houston Psychology-Social Welfare Studies FELCMAN. LEAH MARIE. Houston Journalism. CACTUS Staff. Resident Assistant. Advertising Club FENBERG. LARRY ALAN. Bellaire Psychology FERNANDEZ. ELOY. Del Rio Sociology FI8ICH. PATRICIA KAY. San Antonio Education. AAA FINDLAY, MAURIE BETH. Austin Education. AC. AAA. Acacia Order of Delphi FINDLEY. CHERIE ANN, San Antonio Microbiology, AIA. Natural Sciences Council, Women ' s Affairs Committee FINNEGAN. MARTHA SCOTT. Houston Audiology. KI Little Sister. K FINNERAN.GERIA . Houston Sociology FISHER. DAVID SIDNEY, Houston Accounting. AEPI, Varsity Basketball, T Association FITE. NELDA D . Dallas Home Economics. The Fashion Group Publicity Committee FITZ-GERALD. CAROLYN. Midland Journalism. PEARL Magazine Assistant Editor. PRSSA FITZGERALD. JOE DAN, Windlield Physical Education-Government, PEM Club, Intramural Sports FITZGERALD. KERRI MARGUERITE, Dallas History-Music FITZGERALD. MARSHA GAYLE. Austin History FLEMING DEAN VIRGIL. Austin Finance FLEMING. TIMOTHY BRIAN. Richardson Government. Te|as Club Vice-President. Government Honors Program FLETCHER. MISSIE. Temple Accounting. ZTA. BAU . BX FLETCHER. ROBERT LYNN. Wills Point Radio- Television-Film FLETES, RAUL A , Nicaragua Chemical Engineering, AlChE Iv Rl 538 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors i 41 i FLIELLER. JAMES ALFRED. Austin Accounting FLORES, JOSE MARIA, Zapata Natural Sciences FLY. STERLING HARPER III Uvalde -Biology. Lacrosse Team FORCE. KAREN SUE, Dallas Elementary Education Baptist Student Union FORD JOHN CALVIN. Fort Worth Business Administration FORTNEY. ROBERT BROWN. Houston Education FOURMY JAMES CLARENCE JR , Houston Business Administration, ATA FOWLER, GUY HAMNER Temple Management t HZ FOXHALL. EDWARD NEAL, Memphis Biology FRANCISCO, JOSEPH S . Beaumont Chemistry. Junior Fellow. HME. AEA. HZ FRANKEL. DOUGLAS ROBERT. Houston Finance ZBT FRANKEL. SHERRY GWYNNE. Houston History. ZAT. AEH Little Sister. Dean ' s List FRANKLIN. DEBRA FAY. Houston Accounting Spooks. UNIT. AKA Anti-Basileus FRANT2. LISA BOSWELL. Austin Business Administration-Statistics. A FRANTZEN. CURTIS L.. Austin Architectural Engineering, AAAE FRAZIER, WARREN WAYNE, Houston Finance t AQ Silver Spurs FREED, GERALD MARK, Laredo Advertising Orientation Advisor, Advertising Club FREELAND. KELLY JAYNE. McAllen Government. AAfl. Women ' s Swim Team. Orange Jackets to m i f iJ FREEMAN, KIM ANN, Midland Marketing, Ski Club FREIMANN, TINA MARIE. Dallas Speech Pathology FRENCH, BETTY LOU. Corsicana Pharmacy FRENCH, KENZIE VERSE, Corsicana Management FRENTRUP. JOHN CHRISTOPHER. Austin Philosophy FRIEND. SHELLEY ANNE. Liberty Journalism-Public Relations. PRSSA. Young Democrats. IAX SPJ. Communication Council. Student Senate. CACTUS Goodlellow. Student-Faculty Lite Committee FRITSCHE. KAREN L . Smithville Accounting FRITTS. HOLLIS MCNEILL, McAllen Chemistry-Pre-Medical. Sailing Club FRUMKIN. MAURY DAVID. Houston History, ZBT FUGE. REBECCA JENS Missouri City Clothing and Textiles. Intramural Sports FUGLAAR. COLLEEN M . Midland Archaeology. Speleological Society, Young Republicans FUHRMAN. DAVID WAYNE. Victoria Marketing. AZPI. Senior Cabinet. CBA Council. University Council James Steven Hogg Society FUHRMAN. STEPEHEN ALAN. Victoria Biology FULLER. SUSAN RAE. Austin Public Relations. Af. PRSSA FULMER. DINAH LYNNE. Smithville Elementary Education FURSTENBERG. JOAN FRANCES. Houston Linguistics, AAA, K t FUSON DAVID LEE. Big Lake Computer Science. Association tor Computing Machinery GABLE. MICHAEL RAY. El Paso Management. DAILY TEXAN Staff GAINSBURGH. AMY BETH, New Orleans. LA Elementary Education. AE . Education Council. AAA. Education Honor Society GALINDO. SYLVIA C . Austin Business Administration CJ LL. CATHERINE, Dallas Psychology-Social Welfare Studies, Af GALLAGHER. MARY ANN. Austin Interior Design ASID GALLAGHER. PHILIP BARRY. Norwood. NJ Finance. Intramural Sports GALLOWAY, KAYE LYNN, Little Flock. AR Marketing Ar OBX GANDIN, DAVID LEE. Houston Accounting. Longhorn Band. Symphonic Band PHZ. Intramural Sports GANDIN. PAUL SNOWDEN. Houston Accounting, Student Government Committee GANNON. MARY GRACE. Hillsboro Accounting BAvl Newman Club GARCIA, ANGELA MARIE. Galveston Elementary Education GARCIA, BALDEMAR JR . Corpus Christl Pharmacy-Biology K0 GARCIA. EDMUNDOO Zapata Biology-Pre-Medical. AEA, PK Intercollegiate Knights Graduating Seniors 539 Graduating Seniors Gri GARCIA ELIZABETH MARIA, San Antonio Linguistics HTK GARCIA. GILDA YRAZEMA. Mission Special Education Women s Intercollegiate Basketball Manager. Student Council lor Exceptional Children GARCIA MARIO ALFREDO. Austin Accounting GARCIA RICARDO H . Alice Biology KO GARCIA. ROBERT JAMES. San Antonio Marketing American Marketing Association GARDNER MARK VANCE. Austin Psychology GARNER. SHARON GAY. Austin Interior Design ASID GARRETT DAVID BRUCE. Robstown Astronomy GARRETT. DIANTHA JEAN. Waco History. Jester Student Government GARRETT. PATRICIA JANE. Orange Elementary Education GARRETT SALLY ANNE. Houston English, KA0 President GARRETT. SUSAN DIANE, Longview Elementary Education KA0 GARSEA. RICHARD ALLEN. Port Arthur Government. Social and (Behavioral Sciences Council Secretary GARZA. CRISTINA MARGARITA Brownsville Elementary Education GARZA GILBERT ERNEST. Corpus Chnsti Psychology. Ski Club GARZA JOSE AGUILLON. Port Isabel Government GARZA LIVY Corpus Chnsti Social Work GARZA VELDA NORA. Benavides Nutrition-Dietetics Student Dietetic Association President, Mary E Gearing Home Economics Club. KO Little Sister GARWOOD MARY DAWKINS. Austin Business Administration DOn GATES. LETICIA Eagle Pass Elementary Education GATTI ANTHONY MICHAEL, Corpus Chnsti Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association ATQ GAUS KATHERINE ANN. Yoakum Home Economics. Mary E Gearing Home Economics Club GEASLEN PHILLIP CRAIG Houston Petroleum Engineering. AIME GEDDIE. WILLIAM FREDRICK, Oklahoma City, OK Radio-Television-Film, Fellowship of Christian Communicators GEE. CHRISTOPHER GILLIAM. Austin Mathematics GEORGE GEORGE SALEM, Houston Management-Transportation Transportation Club, Big Brothers ot Austin GEORGE HARRIET ANN Houston Accounting PBX GEORGE ROY EDWARD, Austin Civil Engineering. ASCE GERBER. DANIEL LEE, Austin Accounting GERNER WILLIAM CARDON, Houston Accounting KA. Silver Spurs. BAU GERON STEPHEN RAY, Corpus Chnsti Sociology Flying Club GESELL MARY KATHRYN. Midland Journalism HB Mortar Board AAA GETZ RICHARD ANDREW, Houston Chemical Engineering QXE President TBH AY HZ AlChE GHOLSTON GERALD EDWARD, Austin Accounting GHOLSON KONSTANCE A , Austin Spanish GHOLSTON LISA KAY Amanllo Journalism. KKf. Little Sigmas, PRSSA GIBBONS VIRGINIA M Austin Social and Behavioral Sciences GIBLIN NORBORNEA Austin Secondary Education GIL KELLI SUSANNE Coolidge Education GILL. KEVIN Abilene Zoology KA HI AEA GILLESPIE RAY COOKE. Temple Biology Interaction Committee HZ GILLIS. JAMES H . Branlord. CT insurance insurance Society Real Estate Society GILMORE-KELLY CAROL SUE. San Antonio Education AJA Education Council Orange Jackets GIPE LORAINE DENISE Dallas Spepch Pathology XO Longhorn Singers GIRARD DENISE MARIE Austin ' ;. GLEASON JOYCE LEAHY Dallas Management Dean s List GLENDE JOEL RUSSELL Grasslake IL Biology Longhorn Band HZ GOLDBERG HOWARD El Paso Marketing IAM Interfraternity Council Intramural Sports Manager American Marketing Association Texas Cowboys ng Seniors raduating Seniors GOLDGAR. RICHARD 8IRK. Fort Worth Philosophy. 9HZ. Undergraduate Philosophy Association GOLDING, STEVEN HOWARD. Austin Civil Engineering, ASCE. TBFI. XE. 9Ht GOLDMAN. DON BRUCE, Houston Marketing, Big Buddies of Austin GOLDSBERRY, DIANA GALE. Austin Deaf Education GOLDSMITH. LANCE. Austin Psychology. Orientation Advisor, Resident Assistant GOLDSTEIN. JUDY KAYE, Houston Marketing, AE Secretary, Dean ' s List GOLMAN, STANLEY JOSH, Dallas Finance, ZBT GOMEZ, CARMEN MAUREEN, Hebbronville Biology GOMEZ, DAHLIA. Los Fresnos Journalism, PRSSA, ZAX SPJ GONZALES, EDWARDS. JR . Austin Accounting GONZALEZ, GERARDO. Dallas Accounting, Intercollegiate Knights GONZALEZ, RAIMUNDO, Galveston Biology GOODE, WILLIAM ROBERT, Beaumont Advertising. Advertising Club GOODHEART, MARK CHARLES. Houston Accounting. A O GOODWIN, FRED ALLEN, Dallas Physics. Intramural Sports Manager Resident Assistant GOOLSBY, JANET LYNN, Austin Interior Design. ASID GOR. JEANNIE SLAK. Houston Computer Science GORDON. LINDA MARLENE. San Antonio Advertising. AF, Advertising Club, American Marketing Association GORDON, PAUL KAMSLER. Houston Finance, AZn, CBA Council, Pre-Law Association, Finance Association GORHAM, RANDY ELIZABETH. Corpus Christ! Accounting, Sailing Club. BX GOSLIN. RODNEY WILLIAM, Austin Marketing American Marketing Association GOTTESMAN. MARCIA SUE. New Orleans. LA Elementary Education, AE GOTTLIEB, JOAN KAY, Dallas Education, AE GRADY, KATHRYN ANN, Fort Worth Physical Education. Spooks, Women ' s Gymnastics Team, Women ' s Cross Country Team, Resident Assistant. Intramural Sports GRAFFEO, JOANNE FRANCES. Dallas Speech Pathology, AAFI. KZ Little Sister GRAHAM, ANNA MARIE. Houston Accounting GRAHAM. DANNY D ., Waxahachie Pharmacy, K . LPhA GRAHAM, MADISON REID, Corpus Christi Architecture GRAHAM. RANDY JAY. San Angelo Accounting BAU GRANT. ROBERTA LEA. Austin Zoology GRAY, DANA JEAN, Fnendswood Botany, Baptist Student Union, Texas Sacred Singers GRAY. GEORGE STERLING. Colorado City Petroleum Engineering. AIME GREEN, ROLIN SAMUEL. Ferris Pharmacy. PX, LPhA GREEN, VICKI JO, Houston Biology. Upper Class Advisors Resident Assistant GREENBERG. ELENA RACHEL, Houston Spanish, AE AAA GREENBERG. MARLA PAIGE. Dallas Advertising, ZAT. AEFI Little Sister, Theatre Committee, Advertising Club GREENMAN, SHELLEY LYNN. Houston Special Education. AE . Student Council tor Exceptional Children GREER. CAROL ANNE. Sellaire Geography. TOY, Social and Behavioral Sciences Council GREER. JANE ANN. Houston Speech Communication GRIBOVAL, ANNE SYLVIE. Austin French-Spanish GRIMM. MICHAEL KENNETH. Meridian Petroleum Land Management, ZN, Posse. Silver Spurs GROSS. DAVID BRYAN. Conroe Psychology GROZIER. PHYLLIS MERLE. Austin Pharmacy GRUETZNER, JAMES KENT. Austin Linguistics-Computer Science Debate Team, NROTC, Scabbard and Blade GUERCIO, ROBERT ANTHONY, Houston Psychology, Italian Club, U X GUERRERO. JUAN MANUEL. Hebbronville Biology, HZ. 9K.9. Symphonic Band GUNTER. CHRISTOPHER MICHAEL. Austin Government. Intramural Sports GUSTAFSON. LAURA DENISE. Austin Home Economics Graduating Seniors 541 40 Acres and the Perip Referred to in 1893 as " College Hill, " the original UT Campus was known as the 40 Acres, but now it encom- passes almost 400 acres of land. This site was chosen for the University when the City of Austin was surveyed for the state capital. In 1921, 135 acres were pur- chased north and east of the University as an addition to the initial acreage. In 1901 , Major George Littlefield gave the University $3,000 to build a walk, known as the Peripetus or " Perip, " around the 40 Acres. Austin businessmen raised money in 1913 to have the Perip paved, making a scenic hike around campus even more pleasant. Taken from the peripetatic teaching method of Aris- totle who gave lectures while walking with his students, the Perip was a popular place from the beginning. Stu- dents took strolls after dinner, met friends and in the spring listened to promenade concerts on Saturday nights there. Today, the Perip presently meanders around the Union and Chemistry Building, heads toward the Humanities Research Center then down 21st to the Business Building. GUTEN. KERI RAE, Dallas Journalism-History. ZAX SPJ. AAA. DAILY TEXAN Stall. KTA GUTIERREZ, CHRIS J., San Antonio American Studies GUTIERREZ. DARIO. Laredo Pharmacy. AX, LPhA HAEDGE, JAMS EVELYN, Hempstead Speech Pathology. Baptist Student Union. Texas Sacred Singers HAFERNICK. KAREN JO. Ganado Special Education. AIA. Education Council. Texas Relays Student Committee, Cultural Entertainment Committee, Intramural Sports HAGAN. PAMELA BRIDGET. Houston Pre-Law-Management, B Kmsolvmg HAGENSON, CHERYL ANN. San Antonio Marketing. Angel Flight HAGGARD. LISA LYNNE. Fort Worth Advertising, A. Advertising Club. PRSSA, American Marketing Association. Gymnastics Booster Club HAHN. DENNIS BRIAN. Austin Business Administration HAHN. MARY CAROL. Fort Worth Speech Pathology, AAA HAJOVSKY. DEBBIE LEE. Gonzales English HAKERT. MICHAEL STEPHEN. Dallas Biology, Underwater Society HALE, STEVEN DUNCAN, Floydada Government HALL. DEBORAH YVONNE. Houston Government, Innervisions ot Blackness HALL. FRANKLIN EDWARD. Austin Marketing, B0n Treasurer. Texas Relays Student Committee. Interaction Committee, American Marketing Association HALL. KATHY LEE, Houston Accounting. BX, Intramural Sports. Spooks HALL. PATRICIA ANN. Missouri City Economics. Intramural Sports HALL. RICKEY GEORGE, Jayton Marketing HALLER. SHERILYN JOYCE, Galveston Nursing AKA. Breakthrough lo Nursing HALWANI, RUSTOM K,. Lebanon Civil Engineering HAMILL, MARTHA DIANE. Houston Finance. State Lobby Committee, Whitestar Sweetheart. Women ' s Affairs Committee HAMILTON. JEANETTE. Corpus Christ! Government, Student National Education Association HAMILTON. KEITH LEE. Houston Music. TeiasClub. Longhorn Band Section Leader, Student Senator. HZ, Concert Chorale. CACTUS Goodfellow HAMILTON. SUSAN GAY. San Antonio Marketing. Panhellenic Council. KKf President, American Marketing Association HAMTPON, CHERYL KAY. Houston Physical Education, Af, Mortar Board. Orange Jackets. Cordettes, Posse. Education Committee HAMPTON. LINDA DIANE. Corpus Christi Engineering. ASCE Secretary, Intramural Sports HAMPTON. ROBERT KEITH. El Paso Government. K HAMRICK. DEBRA MAY. Austin Management HAPPE, ANNE-MARIE, Austin History. Classics Club Vice-President HARGARTEN. RICHARD ANTHONY. Austin F ngineenng-Business Administration MARGRAVES. DIANNE, Beaumont Psychology HARLOW. MICHELLE DIANE. Austin Journalism HARLOW. TRACY JILL. Abilene Psychology HARMERFOOSHEE. JILL SUSAN. Austin Elementary Education HARMONY, WILLIAM EVERETT, Austin Engineering Science. TBfl, Student Engineering Council HARRIS. DAVID REEVES. Dallas History HARRIS. SUSAN A., Dallas Special Education. ZTA HARRISON, PAMELA DIANE. Richardson Home Economics-Education, Mortar Board. Mary E Gearing Home Economics Club Preside nt, ON Vice-President HART. DWIGHT DAVID. Davenport, IA Psychology. NROTC, Scabbard and Blade HARTMAN, ROBIN ANNE, San Antonio Special Education, AIA HARTSELL. BRENT DEAN. Dallas Marketing HARTSFIELD. PEBBLE. Austin Linguistics HARTSFIELD. WILLIAM JACKSON. Snyder English HARVEY, JO ANN, Skellytown Journalism HATCH, CARLOS GREGG. Wellington Marketing. ATA. American Marketing Association HAUFT. SHERRIE MARIE. Corpus Christi Biology HAUNSCHILD. ANN ELIZABETH, Orange Finance. AXO HAVENS. OYSLE. Columbus. OH Management, Af HAWKER. JAMES RAY JR.. Beaumont Biology. Ski Club HAWKINS. LUCIA. Fort Smith. AR English HAYDEN. NANCY KAY. Dallas Mathematics, XO HAYNES. NORMA PATRICIA, Laredo Special Education, El Grupo Universitano de Danza y Arte Folklonco, Council for Exceptional Children HAYS. RANDY REAGAN, Beaumont Advertising, IX, Advertising Club, IBI HAYWARD, SUSAN KAY. Irvine, CA Nursing HAZEL, JON MARK, Hawkins Journalism, Search Committee for Department of Journalism Chairman, IAX SPJ Program Chairman, Rotary Foundation International Fellowship HEALD. JEFF H . Fort Worth Radio-Television-Film, Longhorn angers, Texas Troubadors HEARIN, LARRY GENE. Liberty Mechanical Engineering. HI. PITT. TBH. K, ASME HECHTMAN. ABBY. Dallas Education. AE HEDEEN. ASHLEY. Austin Biology. BK, K. AAA, AEA, GDE HEIL. DEBRA LYNN, San Antonio Elementary Education. Af HEIL. DON KEITH. Goliad Accounting. KA, BA HELMS. BRENT ALAN. Austin Marketing HENDERSON. AUDREY J.. El Paso Education, AAA. Silver Spurs. Christian Science Organization HENK, KAREN, Fort Worth Sociology. Spooks HENRY, MARVIN CHET. Austin Computer Science. Association tor Computing Machinery HENRY. RENE RAY. Lake Jackson Accounting HENSEN. CHARLES C.. Houston Physical Education. PEM Club HERBER. REBECCA KATHLEEN. Round Rock Physical Education. ACPI. PEM Club. Spooks HERNANDEZ. DAVID LOPEZ, San Antonio Music Education HERNANDEZ. DELIA, San Antonio Physical Education. PEM Club. Soccer Ctub HERNANDEZ. DOLORES RUIZ, San Antonio Radio-Television-Film HERNANDEZ. GRACIELA. Edinburg Bio logy, National Chicano Health Organization. Newman Club. CACTUS Staff HERNANDEZ. MARIA TERESA. San Antonio Humanities HERNANDEZ. RAYMOND Z.. Austin Computer Science HERNDON. JEANNE ANN. Bedford American Studies. Orientation Advisor HERRERA. DONALD EUGENE. Austin Civil Engineering. ASCE HESTER. PHILLIP DOYCE. Corpus Christi Electrical Engineering. TBH. HKN HEWITT. VICKY G.. Austin Management Graduating Seniors 543 HICKEY. CYNTHIA ANDREE. Midland Petroleum Land Management, P1B0, Mortar Board. Petroleum Land Management Club. Texas Relays Student Committee. Interaction Committee. Z E Little Sister HICKS. KAY ANN. Dallas Government. Young Democrats. Pro-Law Association HICKS. WILLIAM MILLER. Houston Electrical Engineering. IEEE. TSPE HIGGINS, JULIA ANN. Huntington. NY Business Administration. Student Health Center Advisory Board HIGHT. ROSALIND RENEE. Dallas Journalism. AKA, Orange Jackets. Texas Relays Princess, Spooks, Innervisions of Slackness, Proiect Info. CACTUS Goodtellow HIL8IG. DAVID ALAN. San Antonio Computer Science HILL. BRUCE HARDY CHILTON. San Antonio Business Administration, Texas Cowboys Corresponding Secretary, I " A Rush Captain HILL. JO ANN, Edinburg Home Economics HILL. KENNETH CARSON, Dallas Electrical Engineering. Speological Society. Pre-Law Association, IEEE, HZ, HKN, TBn, Intramural Sports HILLER, PHILIP JOEL, Austin Accounting, Longhorn Band HINCKLEY, BILL R.. Houston Advertising, AXA. Advertising Club. Undergraduate Research Foundation Vice- President. Intramural Sports HINDS. DAN HALL. Houston Zoology HINDS. MICHAEL DAVID. Houston Microbiology HIRSCH. DAVID WEISMAN. Marshall Biology, ZBT, Cultural Entertainment Committee HOLTHUS. LARRY WAYNE. Laredo Accounting. Intramural Sports HODGES. PAUL WAYNE. Houston Electrical Engineering. HKN HODGES. SARAH SMITHER. Houston Speech Communication Communication Council Secretary, PRSSA. Speech Club HOFFMAN. BRIAN JOURDIN, Austin Petroleum Land Management. KA, American Marketing Association. Petroleum Land Management Association HOGAN. MARY CATHERINE. Houston Secondary Education, nB, Panhellenic Council. HKA Little Sister HOGUE. MICHAEL WARD. Omaha. NB Government HOLADAY, FRANK LEWIS. Garland Accounting, K P, Interfraternity Council HOLCOMB. ARTHUR BURNUM, Scottsboro. AL Civil Engineering. XE, TBn, ASCE HOLCOMB. SUSAN LYNN. Tyler Secondary Education. Resident Assistant. Longhorn Signers, TSTA HOLIFIELD. MARK OUIN. Austin Transportation HOLLE. WILLIAM H, Brenham Accounting HOLLEY, ROBERT JAMES. Houston Finance. KZ. tntertraternity Council. Finance Association HOLLINGSWORTH, BRENT L.. Austin Aquatic Biology HOLLINGSWORTH. WILLIAM EDWARD, Austin Chemistry-Botany. BK HOLMES. JACQUELINE SUZANNE. El Paso Biology. Mortar Board, Orange Jackets, Interservice Council, GDE, Cordettes. Spooks, Student-Faculty Advisory Committee, CACTUS Goodfellow HOLTKAMP. SUSAN. Brenham Elementary Education HGLUB. SANDRA MARIE. Bay City Accounting. AAA Angel Flight. Orange Jackets, Mortar Board Treasurer, Bf Z, AAA, CACTUS Goodtellow HOOD. KAREN ANN. San Antonio Psychology, AZQ HOOD. LUANN. Odessa Chemical Engineering. ZTA, AXZ, AAA. Society of Women Engineers. AlChE HOOKS. LISA NUNGESSER, San Antonio Plan tl. AAA, K General and Comparative Studies Council HOOPER. MARY ELIZABETH. Houston Plan II. KKr. ideas and Issues Committee. CACTUS Staff. ZAE Little Sister HOPKINS. KATE. Demon Government. ZTA. HZA. Colle ge Scholar HOPKINS. SUSAN CAROL. San Antonio Elementary Education. Longhorn Band HOPSON, DAVID CARLISLE. Midland Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman ' s Association, Ski Club. Intramural Sports HORN. JAMES DOUGLAS, Midland Accounting HORVATH. TEX ANN. Austin iVccounting. AXQ -tOWARD. MARK MABRY. Tyler ' etroleum Engineering. ZX AIME. HET HOWARD. STEPHEN PAUL, Dickinson Vccounting HOWELL. LINWOOD EARL JR . El Campo Civil Engineering. ASCE HOWLAND. WILLIAM CHARLES, Indianapolis. IN Plan Il-Pre-Medical HUBER. PAULA. Austin Secondary Education. TSEA HUDSPETH. DAVID REAGAN. Jacksonville. FL Physics. Underwater Society HUEBNER. KAREN A . Bernardsville. NJ French-Spanish. AAA. Intramural Sports. Dean ' s List HUGHES. CYNTHIA ANN. Bishop Physical Education. ZTA 544 Graduating Seniors raduating Seniors HUGHES. JERRY ADAM. Austin Plan II. AY HUGHES. LARRY LEE. San Antonio American Studies HULL, JANET STARR. Dallas Geography. KKr, AXA Little Sister HUMBLE, DANA LEA, San Antonio Chemical Engineering. Society ot Women Engineers. AlChE HUNT, MARGARETTE A. , Corpus Christ! Business Administration HUNT, ROBERT ANTHONY. Richardson History, Longhorn Band. HI HUNT. ROY LEE, Austin Art Education. OU HURT, WILLIAM B .. Richardson Public Relations HURWITZ, BENJAMIN SAMUEL, Houston Finance HUSSEY, CAROL ANN. Houston Psychology. X. AAA, General and Comparative Studies Council HUTCHINS. LAURA SUE. San Antonio Physical Education, XO, PEM Club. Intramural Sports, TSEA HUTCHINSON. CYNTHIA GILLMAN. Borger Interior Design, ASID IDOMIR, PAMELA L , Seabrook Marketing, BX INGERSOLL, CHRISTIE LEE, Dallas Education INGRAM. JOHN HERBERT III. Houston American Studies, HZ Historian, Longhorn Singers Vice-President. Dean ' s List. Intramural Sports ISBELL, JAMES NATHAN, Brownsville Business Administration, AY ISRAEL. SHERRI MAXINE. Houston Speech Pathology. AE. AAA. National Student Speech and Hearing Association, K ITANI. GHASSAN A.. Austin Civil Engineering IVY. SHERRI JEAN, Lake Jackson Clothing and Textiles, The Fashion Group, Angel Flight JACKSON. CENIAG . Dallas Education JACKSON, CLYDE JAMES, Corpus Christi English, HI, Resident Assistant JACKSON, FRANKLIN ROY, Massena. NY English JACKSON. JAMES ALLEN. Port Arthur Management JACKSON. JEFF JAY, Houston Civil Engineering, ASCE JACKSON, REX HARRELL. Uvalde Physical Education, PEM Club JACKSON, RICHARD HIRAM, San Antonio Business Administration, KA JACOBS, RONALD SCOTT, Dallas Computer Science JAHNKE. JEFFREY ALAN, Houston Accounting, Real Estate Society JAMES, CELIA DIANE, San Antonio Sociology JAMES. NANCY ANNE, Austin Speech Pathology, A JAMES, ROBERT MCCAIG. Austin Accounting, A Q JAMESON, DEBORAH JANE. Houston Management. A . BX. Gymnastics Booster Club JANSE. TINA. Houston Interior Design. KA0 JANSEN, YVONNE CAROL, Taylor Physical Education, PEM Club, KAf] JARRETT. ANN, Pendleton, IN Government JATZLAU, DANNY PAUL, Houston Accounting, BAU ' JAYSON. MELINDAGAYLE, Dallas American Studies. ZAT. AAA, B Kinsolving JENKINS. BORDEN EDWARD. Fulton Geology Intramural Sports, A0 JENKINS. JENNIFER. Fulton English JENNINGS. JUNE, Fort Worth Sociology, Baptist Student Union. Upper Class Advisor JENNINGS. RANDY EUGENE, Austin Accounting AZH JESUS, GILBERT JOSEPH, Austin Advertising, Advertising Club, A Q JILEK. JAMES A , Palos Hills. IL Government-Business Administration, Pre-Law Association JISTEL. SUSAN GAYLE. Houston Accounting, AXO. Dean s List. Posse. AAX, Acacia Little Sister JOACHIM. STEVEN, Bellaire Business Management JOCHUM. ANN MARGARET. Austin Computer Science JOHNS. CHERYL CHASTEEN. Spring Speech Communication. A Q Little Sister, Communication Council JOHNS. JOHN WHEELER. Atoka, OK Geology A O Graduating Seniors 545 raauatmg seniors JOHNSON, GREGORY PAUL. Dallas Zoology. TKE. HZ. BK AEA JOHNSON HELEN KATHLEEN. Houston French KKT Longhorn Singers. Humanities Council President. Mortar Board Vice- President Senior Cabinet Secretary. FIA . CACTUS Outstanding Student JOHNSON, JAY LAWRENCE Austin Finance, 3 HZ. Finance Associa tion JOHNSON. KATHY J , Houston Education FIB JOHNSON. KENT ANDERS. Lake Jackson Architecture-Finance JOHNSON. MARK DOUGLAS, Dallas Finance Finance Association JOHNSON MICHELLE MARIE. Dallas Elementary-Special Education. rB, Interaction Committee. Education Council JOHNSON. RANDALL LORNE, Clyde Marketing JOHNSON, SCOTT EMIL. Houston Accounting. A Q. Longhorn Band JOHNSON SUSAN ELAINE. Corpus Christi Advertising AXO. Posse. Bevo ' s Babes. CACTUS Stall JOHNSON SUSAN ROSE. El Paso Psychology-Pre-Medical. AAA. AEA. rA. K JONES ALEXIS. Lynbrook, NY Anthropology. Anthropology Club JONES AUBREY LEE JR .Athens Finance. Finance Association. Pre-Law Association. Longhorn 0K Alumni Association Young Republicans JONES CARL PHILLIP. Odessa Communication JONES. JAMES CHRISTOPHER. Houston Accounting ATO JONES JANELLE ELIZABETH, San Antonio Accounting. KA0. Ideas and Issues Committee. BAOJ, K. AAA JONES. MARY F . Austin Advertising-Public Relations JONES. ROBERT FRED JR . Arlington Plan Il-Pre-Law. Pre-Law Association JONES. STANLEY DAREL. Hallsville Pharmacy JONES. VICKI VAUGHN. San Antonio Marketing JONES. WILL C IV, New Brauntels Civil Engineering RKA. Silver Spurs. XE. ASCE JONIETZ SUSAN E . Hallettsville Elementary Education. KU Little Sister. Intramural Sports JORDAN JANET KAY. San Antonio Psychology, The Fashion Group JORDAN. KATHRINE ANNE. Tyler Education. AZ KAC1. Education Council JOSLIN ROBERT ALAN. Garland History. Intramural Sports JOYCE MARK EDWIN. Dallas Communication JUNG. HARRY HARPER III. Lubbock Biology KAATZ LAWANNA Austin Psychology SOTA KADERA, KAROLYNN, McKmney Music. ZAI. Austin Symphony Chorale Union. Women ' s Concert Choir, Southern Singers KADURA MARILYN GAYLE, San Antonio Psychology KAHLER. SHIRLEY ANN, Pasadena Kindergarten-Elementary Education, GDE, TSEA KALINA JOSEPH EDWARD. Moulton Finance KANTER, SHELLY SUE. Austin Journalism. AE KARISCH GLENN MILTON. Hempstead Journalism DAILY TEXAN Stafl. PK. HZ KASSAB. KAMILAH ALL Bahrain Zoology KASTEN. NORA THERESA, Fort Worth Government, Young Republicans KEARNS. CATHERINE LEE. Dallas Marketing. ZE Little Sister. American Marketing Association KEISER. JAMES MARSHALL. Austin Accounting-Finance KEISER RICHARD CARL. Kingwood Business Administration. Young Republicans KELLER, STEWART. Phoenix. AZ Finance ATA. Varsity Tennis KELLY GARY CLAYTON. San Antonio Accounting. BA KELLY. PAMELA LYNNE, El Paso History-Asian Studies KELLY. ROBERT HAROLD. Killeen Mathematics-Education. Intramural Sports. Resident Assistant KEMP DONNA EVELYN, Austin Spanish AZ Texas Relays Student Committee KENDRICK. SUE ANN. Waco Plan II Longhorn Band, TBI Vice-President KENFIELD PATRICIA LYNN. Houston Home Economics Mortar Board. K, ON AAA, Mary E Gearing Home Economics Club The Fashion Group, CACTUS Goodfellow KENNEDY. ALFONSO. Austin Radio-Television-Film KENNEDY. BRENDA PICOLA, Temple numalisrn AZ0 PRSSA, The Blacks 546 Graduating Seniors lor s Graduating Seniors I KENNEDY. GEORGE LEON, Texarkana Accounting. ZBT, Interlraternity Council. Silver Spurs, Student Government Parliamentarian. CBA Council, Finance Committee, Ex-Students Association Advisory Committee KENNEDY. SHANNON MARGUERITE. Austin Speech Pathology KERBOW. SALLY ANN. Houston Marketing. KA0, American Marketing Association KERLEY. NEILLA JANECE. Corsicana Secondary Education. TSEA. NEA. Dean s List KERNAN, MICHAEL PATRICK. San Antonio Psychology KERNS. RAYMOND CLYDE. Austin History KESSLER. MARILYN JO, Beaumont Advertising. Women in Communication. Advertising Club KHOSHBAKHSH. NASIR. Austin Engineering KHOURY, PAMELA LILY. Waco Physical Education KIDD, MADELYN ANN. Austin Elementary Education KIDD. MARK WILSON. Wichita Falls Management KIESTER, GALE ANN. Plainview Advertising. AZ Advertising Club. State Lobby Committee KINCHELOE. ROBERT WELDON, Vernon Biology KING. BRADLEY DENNIS. Vernon Finance. Real Estate Society KINSEY. JEAN MARIE. Baytown Elementary Education. F B KIPP. CINDY GAIL. Austin Education KIPP, MARION ELIZABETH, Spring Business Administration, K . Baptist Student Union KIRK. RICKY V , El Campo Accounting. Insurance Society. Real Estate Society. Pre-Law Association 1 w l ' KISSLING, KATHY JO. San Antonio Psychology KITCHENS. PAUL. Moody Pharmacy LPhA KITOWSKI. GAIL MARIE. Dallas Anthropology KLEITZ. DEBORAH SUE, Dallas Marketing KLINSIEK. SYLVIA ANN, Fredencksburg Accounting KLITGAAHD, STEVEN MICHAEL. Austin Marketing KOFAHL. LLOYD EDWARD, Dallas Management. AY KOKAS. ROSE KATHERINE. Bellaire Accounting, Ski Club, BX KOLLER. BARBARA ANN, Waco Biology KONCEWICZ, ANNA HELEN. Dallas Accounting. DBX. BAUJ. Intramural Sports KONVICKA. LINDA MARIE, Austin Business Administration KOSTOHRYZ, BRENDA GAYLE, Fort Worth Interior Design, AAA KOSTURA, JUDITH ANN, Dallas History, AAA, Baptist Student Union KOTZUR, JOHN JAMES, Karnes City Pharmacy, Newman Club. LPhA KRAUTER. PHILIP JOHN, Midland Finance. AKUJ KRIENKE. KAREN ELIZABETH. Round Rock Elementary Education KRIGER. LAURIE SUE, Memphis. TN Speech Pathology, K . Cultural Entertainment Committee KRIVONIAK, NICKLAS RICHARD, Austin Architecture KRIZOV CLAIR ELIZABETH. Austin Architecture. AAfl Pledge Trainer. Orange Jackets. Mortar Board. Cordetles. CACTUS Stall. CACTUS Goodlellow KROHN. JAMES E . El Paso Marketing IAM American Marketing Association, International Business Association KROST. MICHAEL DAVID. Houston Accounting. ZBT KRUEGER. ELIZABETH SARAH. Pasadena Studio Art-Advertising Design, Resident Assistant KRUMBOLTZ, GLENNA C . Austin Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association KRUMBOLTZ, PAULA JANE, San Antonio Journalism KRUMHOLZ. MIRA PEARL. Houston Elementary Education. DAO KRUPPENBACH. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Lancaster Journalism. Women In Communication KUNTSCHIK. DAVID R . Dallas Marketing KURTZ. DAVID MARCUS. Dallas Accounting. ZBT. PHZ, Dean ' s List, College Scholar KUYKENDALL. MARK ANTHONY. Austin Finance KUYKENDALL, ROBERT KENT. Fort Worth Architecture, HZ Graduating Seniors 547 Running the Flag The United States had Betsy Ross, but UT had Flo Kuehn of Seabrook Sailmakers who sewed the world ' s largest tlag. UT service fraternity Alpha Phi Omega commissioned her in 1 972. During the half-time ceremonies at the Cotton Bowl in 1962, University of Mississippi students unfurled a huge muslin Texas flag which covered the center of the field. Afterward, the governor of Mississippi presented the flag to the Lone Star State ' s Gov. Price Daniel who later gave it to the Texas Longhorn Marching Band. On Thanksgiving, 1963, 40 APO men carried and maneuvered the flag around the football field before the game. The " run " was made at the request of the band. When the original banner began to fray, APO mem- bers and their girlfriends made a new flag of roughly the same dimensions which lasted a few more years. The Athletics Department paid to have the present flag constructed. Made of 777 square yards of four-ounce nylon, the flag is hauled in its own trailer with license plates which read " TX FLAG. " KYLE DEBBIE LEE, Huntsville Marketing American Marketing Association FIB President LABOUNTY. FREDERICK MICHAEL. Austin Pharmacy. LPhA LACKEY. KATHY JANE, Dallas Marketing r B LADIN, ANNETTE MARIE, Bellaire Pharmacy. KE LAGRONE, HOWARD ALAN, Austin Electrical Engineering. IEEE LAMB. DEBRA LOUISE. Houston Transportation-Marketing. AIA. K0. Intramural Sports LAMONT, DAN DEREL. Austin Pharmacy LANCASTER, LIFFORD LEE. Beaumont Biology Acacia. HX. AEA LANDERS, DEBORAH SUZAN Round Rock Elementary Education L ANDHOLT , NICHOLAS JOHN , San Antonio Radio- Television-Film LANE ROBERT ROY. Dallas Finance. AO. AKUj LANKFORD. PATRICIA LAVERN. Arlington Physical Education, Of Little Sister. PEM Club. Ski Team. Men ' s Intercollegiate Athletics Committee. Women ' s Intercollegiate Athletics Committee LANNING. CYNTHIA LEA. Round Rock Archeology. AOfl LAPOINT, MICHAEL DOUGLAS. La Marque Architecture LAPTHISOPHON. STEPHEN MICHAEL. Austin Studio Art LARUE, JAMES KEITH, Baytown Electrical Engineering, HZ. IEEE LATCHAM FRED C . Beeville Journalism LAUDADIO. PATTI ANN. Corpus Christ! Physical Therapy. Intramural Sports LAUTEN SUZAN KAY. Dallas Psychology-Social Welfare Studies Af President. Social Welfare Association. Insurance Society LAWRENCE MALLORY ST CLAIRE. Houston Fine Arts KKI " . Fine Arts Council President. Fine Arts Committee. Art Department Student Council, CACTUS Outstanding Student LAWRENCE ROGER COOPER. Athens Heal Estate Real Estate Society. Insurance Society. CBA Council LAZAROV RONALD JAY Memphis. TN Marketing, ZBT LEA STEVEN GERARD, Houston Finance LEAVENWORTH. MARGARET ISABEL Dickinson Bioiogy-Pre-Medical. GDE AEA LEE DONALD WEI. Houston Biology K HI LEE ELISA THOMPSON Houston Psychology XO LEE TIMOTHY DE Kansas City, MO Actuarial Science. AKUJ, K Actuarial Club, insurance Society LEFTWICH STEVE BROWN. Austin Music Intramural Sports. Student Government LEHMUSVIRTA LINDA LYNN. Dallas Radio- Television-Film LEHN. JOHN MICHAEL , San Antonio Accounting jatmg Seniors LENTZ. DEBRA ELAINE, Austin Music. Longhorn Singers LEONARD. MICHAEL MARTIN. Harlmgen Plan II, AEA. Young Democrats LERMA. FRANCES ELIZABETH, San Antonio Home Economics. El Grupo Umversitano de Danza y Arte Folklorico Secretary LERMA. THERESA DOLORES. San Antonio Nursing LESCH, STEVEN ANDREW. Houston Marketing. American Marketing Association LESEM, MICHAEL DAVID, Houston History. AO. Consumer Altairs Committee LESLIE, LANCE LAMAR, Garland Marketing, AKU . American Marketing Association. Intramural Sports LEVAN, GARY RICHARD. Austin Finance, DAILY TEXAN Staff. Real Estate Society. Insurance Society. Intramural Sports LEVINE. LESLIE MOSHELL. Harlingen Advertising, Women In Communication. Advertising Club. Communication Council LEWIS. KATHRYN JOYCE. Waterville. ME Statistics, Anchorettes. Transportation Club LEWIS. LAWRENCE JAMESON. Houston Chemical Engineering LEWIS, MICHAEL HOWARD. Houston Spanish, AID LEWIS, NATHAN ROMUALD. Austin Electrical Engineering, Din. IEEE LEWIS. RALPH CORDELL. Refugio Electrical Engineering LEWOCZKO. SUSAN CLARE. Austin Special Education LEWOCZKO. WAYNE WALTER. Naperville, IL Accounting, KZ LIDDLE. MARGARET LYNN, Abilene Plan Il-Psychology. Texas Union Board of Directors. Ideas and Issues Committee. Communication Committee. IPX, CACTUS Goodfellow LIEBER. MAUDE. Metuchen, NJ French, AAA, Student Government Committee LIEDTKE. CADELL SMITH. Houston Economics. ATO. AZ Little Brother LIM, HELEN FAYE. Houston Accounting. Chinese Student Association LINDSAY. PATRICIA ANN. Fort Worth Advertising. XQ LINEBACK. CAROL ANN, Austin Marketing LIPKIN, SONDRA ANN, Dallas Art. AE LIPSCOMB. BARBARA JANE. Pasadena Government LISKA. PAMELA KATHERINE. Karnes City Accounting. AIA. AAA. rA, BAU. BX. CBA Council LITTLE. BUNNY MARGRET. Harker Heights Transportation. Transportation Club LITTLE. CAROL LYNNE, Fort Worth English, AAA LITTLEFIELD, SUZANNE BROOKS. Austin Plan II. Pre-Law Association. Dean ' s List. College Scholar LIVELY. JAMES KEETON. Dallas Government, Tejas Club LODOWSKI. JOHN WILLIAM. Dallas Management, Transportation Club, Cycling Club LOFTIS. KATHLEEN ANN. Austin Business Administration LONG. JEAN ANN. Richardson Public Relations. AAfl. PRSSA. ZAX SPJ. AAA. PEARL Magazine Staff. Communication and Student Services Committees LONG. LINDSEY PATRICIA. Fort Worth Education, XO President, TSEA, Intramural Sports LONGCRIER. STEVEN WHITE. Dallas Radio-Television-Film, Baptist Student Union President. Young Republicans. Fellowship of Christian Communicators. Intramural Sports LONGINO. GREGORY LLOYD. Corsicana Marketing, K . Pre-Law Association. Intramural Sports Manager LOOMANS, KIM ADAIR. Austin Business Administration. Transportation Club, A LOPEZ, SYLVIA. Laredo Zoology LORIMER. PAUL MICHAEL. Orange Chemical Engineering. A O LOVE, CALVIN JOYCE. Dallas Accounting LOVELESS. RICHARD BROOKS. Dallas Accounting LOVEN. PATRICIA ANN. San Antonio Journalism, GDE President. CACTUS Section Editor. CACTUS Goodfellow. IAX SPJ. Women in Communication. KTA. AAA LOVETT, ANN, Seguin Finance. KKf LOWE. JOHN BRUCE. Austin Radio- Television-Film. Longhorn Band. Tejas Club. KK i . RTF Undergraduate Advisory Council LOWE. SANDRA ELAINE. Austin Government. fllA. KAfl LOWRY. MICHAEL E . Dallas Pharmacy. KU . HI. LPhA LOZANO. YOLANDA D . San Antonio Marketing LU. DING KAN. Albuquerque. NM Microbiology. Chinese Student Association, American Society for Microbiology LUDWICK, LAURA ELIZABETH. El Paso Management Graduating Seniors LUEDECKE. NEWTON ARTHUR JR . Austin Accounting, Intramural Sports LUMPKINS. DAVID BRYAN DUBIS. Austin Finance. fA. Texas Cowboys LUPTON. SUSAN ANNE, Port Arthur Journalism LUSK. BETTY ANN, Waco Marketing LUTHY. LAURA ELAINE. Houston Radio-Television-Film LUTZ. CYNTHIA DAWNN, Midland Journalism LUTZ. MATTHEW CHARLES. Midland Management-Marketing LYNCH, LOUISE F.. San Antonio Studio Art LYON, SHARON ANN. Spring Archaeology, University Chorus, Andrews Dorm Student Government LYON. VICKI JO, Dallas Business Education, HOn LYSSY. JILL ARLENE, San Antonio Pharmacy, PX, LPhA CACTUS Stalf MACOW. JOANNE CHRISTINE. Houston Marketing. OB Kinsolving, Cordettes, Spooks Secretary, American Marketing Association. Resident Assistant MADDOX. EXTON N.. Dallas History-Sociology. AA, Orientation Advisor. SCOOP. Black Student Union. Student Government. Project Into MADISON. JOHN TUCKER. La Porte Government MAJORS. FRANCES SUZANNE. San Antonio Journalism-Public Relations, ZAX SPJ. Ideas and Issues Committee. Pre-Law Association, DAILY TEXAN Statt, Student Government Tours Committee Chairwoman MALDONADO, ALMA LETICIA, San Antonio Zoology MALDONADO, JESSE ANGEL, Brownsville Accounting, Intramural Sports MALONE. DANNY FRANK, Dallas Journalism, DAILY TEXAN Staff, Student Senate. CACTUS Goodlellow MALONE. JAMES MARK. Fort Worth Statistics MANAHAN.TRISH A. .Austin Special Education. AIA, Cordettes. SCEC Secretary MANGRUM, MARC ALAN. Lubbock Mathematics. IEEE MANN. DOUGLAS EDWARD. Houston Accounting, A O, Longhorn Band, I HI, Intercollegiate Athletics Council MANSELL. ROBERT DUDLEY, Austin Civil Engineering. KI, Silver Spurs, ASCE. XE MAPES. MIKE C.. Houston Government MARCHBANKS. GREGORY SCOTT. Houston Management. AKif President, CBA Council Executive Vice-President, Society for Advancement ot Management President MARDOCK, RUTH ANNE. Dallas History-Plan II MAREK, LARRY TED. San Marcos Accounting. AXA MARGOLIS. JACKIE CHARISSE. Austin Psychology-Public Relations. AE, PRSSA. Real Estate Society MARKWORDT. JANET ELAINE. Kerrville Biology. Longhorn Band MARLATT. ROCKY LAWSON. Austin Marketing. B0n. American Marketing Association MARRS. MELISSA LEE. Houston English. Af MARSH. DIANE V , Dallas Communication. Bored Martyrs, AAA Reference Chairman MARSH. DON W , Burleson Chemistry Education MARSHALL. KAREN DIANE. Houston Office Administration MARTELL. EILEEN BETH. Yonkers. NY Sociology-Social Welfare Studies. Orange Jackets. Spooks. GDE. Ideas and Issues Committee. ZAT, TKE Little Sister. CACTUS Goodtellow MARTER. NANCY L . Houston Finance. AAfl Treasurer. Bevo ' s Babes. Intramural Sports MARTIN, BOB BUNCH, Palestine Marketing. Young Republicans President MARTIN. CAROL ANN. Dallas Biology MARTIN. DIANE SUE. Dallas Home Economics. Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club MARTIN. DONALD GLEN. Baytown Journalism. Ideas and Issues Committee, ZAX SPJ. Texas Student Publications Board of Operating Trustees Vice-President, University Publications Committee, Washington Internship Program. PRSSA. CACTUS Staff. DAILY TEXAN Staff MARTIN. GRACE L , Austin Deal Education. KAfl MARTIN. JAMES ALAN. Wichita Falls Biology MARTIN. KAREN ELAINE. Houston Psychology. X, K. AAA MARTIN. ROSE ANN. Dallas Nutrition MARTINEZ. AGAPITO JR. Wichita Falls Accounting. Pre-Law Association MARTINEZ. CYNTHIA OLGA. San Antonio Sociology MARTINEZ. GILBERT. Brownsville Government. Pre-Law Association MARTINEZ. JOE RICHARD. San Antonio Drama ' . ' 550 Graduating Seniors MARTINEZ, RODOLFO, Dallas Government, Chicano Culture Committee. Pre-Law Association. Chicane Pre-Law Association MASSENGALE, ROBERT DENNIS. Austin Pharmacy MATA, FRANCES G,. Brownsville Elementary Education. PEM Club. Intramural Sports MATHENY, CRAIG LAWRENCE, Bedford Government, Young Lite MATHEWS. PHILLIP DWAYNE. Amarillo Radio-Television-Film MATTESON. JAMES PAUL. Texas City Petroleum Land Management. Recreation Committee, Student Landman ' s Association MATTHEW, TERRI LYNN. Yoakum Public Relations. PRSSA, Real Estate Society MATTHEWS. ELLEN ANN. Austin Accounting MAULDIN, BUTLER KIMBALL JR. Austin Accounting, Alfl MAURY, CAROL AUGUSTA, Houston Marketing. BX. American Marketing Association, The Fashion Group MAUZY. KARAN RENEE, Midland Plan II. rB. AAA. B Kinsolvin MAYER, SUSAN L.. Aledo Journalism, AAH, PRSSA MAYFIELD, WENDY LYNN, Dallas Clothing and Textiles, AAD. Angel Flight, IN Little Sister. The Fashion Council. Dean ' s List, CACTUS Stall MCBRIDE. MARILYNN. Dickinson Civil Engineering. ASCE, SWE President, Student Senate. Housing Commission. Student Services Committee MCCALL, JAMES PRESTON. Wichita Falls Business Administration-Economics, Dean ' s List MCCARY. SUSAN. Austin Secondary Education MCCAULEY, KATHLEEN ANN, Houston Marketing MCCLASKEY. EVITA SUZANNE. Goliad Education MCCLAUGHERTY, KATHLEEN. San Antonio Advertising. American Marketing Association, rB. PRSSA, Advertising dub MCCORD. RICKY DOUGLAS. Leonard Pharmacy. LPhA. Intramural Sports MCCOY. MARY NEIL. Houston Home Economics. AAA MCCRAINE. CYNTHIA LEE. Dayton Biology. AAA. AEA Historian. TB MCCUISTION. REBECCA ANNE. Midland Management MCCULLOUGH. SHERRY RENEE. Austin Spanish MCDONALD, ELIZABETH LARKIN. Austin French. A. French Club Vice-President, Intramural Sports. Women ' s Varsity Gymnastics MCDOWELL. TONY EVERARD. Bay City Pharmacy. K . LPhA MCFARLAND. MICHAEL ALLEN, Austin Radio-Television-Film, KKUA Longhorn Band, TejasClub. CACTUS Goodfellow MCGARRY, MARGARET MARY. New Orleans. LA Microbiology MCGLYNN. HELEN KATHLEEN. Fort Worth Radio-Television-Film MCGOVERN. PHILIP ANTHONY, San Antonio Marketing MCGRUDER, JANICE ELAINE. Marlin Speech Pathology, AZS. UNIT. The Blacks. Project Into MCILHANY, JULIANA. San Antonio French DA Ski Club. TSTA. TSEA. Consumer Affairs Club MCKEE, ANNA LAVERNE, Austin Microbiology MCKIE, JULIA KATHRYN, Austin History-Geography. HB . Ideas and Issues Committee. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council MCLAUGHLIN. FLOYD PAUL. Austin Business Administration, Longhorn Band, Jazz Ensemble MCLELAND, KENNETH CRAIG. Houston Marketing. Varsity Cheerleader. American Marketing Association, Longhocn Band Drum Wrangler, Resident Assistant MCLELLAN, LOUIS DANIEL, NewBraunfels Actuarial Science MCLELLAN. THOMAS JACK, San Antonio Business Administration, Longhorn Singers. HI MCLEMORE. DENISE. Irving Government MCLEROY. KATHLEEN, Gainesville Audiology MCMICHAEL. THOMAS GLENN. Houston Finance. AY MCMILLON. STEVEN LEE. De Kalb Transportation. Tejas Club Secretary. Dean ' s List. Longhorn Band Head Drum Wrangler. CBA Council. Transportation Club MCMULLEN. JULIE ANN. Houston Elementary Education. KA0 MCNAIR, LEAH, Corpus Christi Management, AIA Social Chairman. Ski Club. American Marketing Association. AIM Little Sister. X0 MCNEALY. KATHERINE C.. El Paso Marketing. KA0. American Marketing Association MCNEIL, JOE. Somerville Marketing, Innervisions of Blackness Choir, Black Business Association Co-Chairman, Atro-American Culture Committee MCRAE, MARGARET ANN. Houston Accounting ZTA Assistant Recording Secretary-Treasurer. BA Corresponding Secretary. BfT. K, BX MCRAVEN, WILLIAM H . San Antonio Public Relations, NROTC Graduating Seniors G f MCREE, PATRICIA KATE. Port Arthur Chemical Engineering. AlChE, SWE, AXI MEALER. MELISSA ANN. Fort Worth Marketing. A . American Marketing Association. Intramural Sports MECHLER. DIANA KATHERINE. Anchorage. AK German. r B Pledge Trainer. A A MEEK. PAULA MARIE. Dallas Finance. KKr MENDEZ. MARIA CARMEN. Austin Spanish. International Students. AIA MENDOZA. ANGELITA R . New Braunfels Psychology. MAYO. Chicano Culture Committee. Chicanos Interesados en Communicaciones MENENDEZ. JOSEFINA MARIA, Terrell Psychology. AZ. TSEA MERCER. KENNETH BRODERICK, San Antonio Biology-Education. A0O MERINO. MICHAEL JOHN, Dallas Electrical Engineering. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship MERRYMAN. JAMES RAY, Austin Pharmacy. Pharmacy Council MERY, GUY MITCHELL, San Antonio Business Administration. University Underwater Society, A n MESSER. JERIE CLAIRE, Austin Marketing, AAD. Panhellemc Council MEYER. CATHERINE LOUISE, San Antonio Home Economics, Consumer Interest Club, Mary E Gearing Home Economics Club MEYER. CYNTHIA LYNN. Port Arthur Zoology, AE MEYER, JANELLE, Baytown Marketing. AIA, American Marketing Association. X0 MEYERS. DUANE RANDALL. Jacksonville Architecture MEYERSON. MICHAEL HARRIS. San Antonio Drama Theatre Committee. Texas Union Repertory Theatre, Fine Arts Council MICKELSON. KENT BURDELL. Dallas Electrical Engineering. TBD, HKN, IEEE. Student Engineering Council MILAM. MARY CAMERON. Waco Journalism ZTA Publicity Chairman MILLER. DAVID H.. Corpus Christi Finance. IAE. Real Estate Society MILLER, JANN CAROL, Austin Nursing MILLER, SHERALYN O ' HARA, Dallas Accounting KKf, 0B Kinsolving MILLS, FRED K. S.. Houston American Studies MINOR. KATHY ELLEN, Austin Education, ZAM Little Sister, Cultural Entertainment Committee, KAH MINOR. PAMELA ANN. Fort Worth Kindergarten-Elementary Education, Southern Singers MIRABI. SHAHPOUR. Iran Aerospace Engineering. AIAA MISCOE, FREDERICK JOSEPH, Houston History HI, Resident Assistant. Orientation Advisor MISNER. MICHAEL RICHARD. San Antonio Accounting-Finance Finance Association, AKU. Real Estate Society. Archery Club MOFFATT. SUSAN LYN, Houston Accounting MOI. LYNN DIANE, Dallas Advertising. Advertising Club MOKE. MARTHA MARIE. Laredo Speech Pathology MOLINARI. JOSEPH ANTHONY. Willingboro, NJ History Crow ' s Nest. Scabbard and Blade. NROTC. Buccaneer Drill Team MONAHAN, JAMES PATRICK. Fort Worth Accounting MONSELL. HARRIET ANNE, Austin Pharmacy. LPhA. KE, AAA MONTEMAYOR, THOMAS JOHN. San Antonio Computer Science. Flying Club MONTGOMERY, MARY ANN, Austin Secondary Education MOODY. LINDA GEAN. Lamesa Psychology MOORE. DAVID GLEN. Lockhart Business Administration MOORE. PAUL STEPHEN. Austin Computer Science, Longhorn Band MOORE. TED LEE. Van Alstyne Biology. A O MOORE. THERESA AGNES. Houston Finance. AAA. KKr MOOREHEAD. DEBORAH OARLENE. Garland Secondary Education MOOREHEAD. JONI K , Piano Physical Education. PEMClub, Intramural Sports MORGAN. CINDY JANE, Austin Physical Education MORGAN. GARY CHARLES. San Antonio Psychology, Tejas Club. AO MORGAN. MARK LLOYD, Andrews Accounting, ATA MORGAN. MARY KATHERINE, Austin Audidogy, A MORRIS. LINDA LOUISE. Dallas Plan II 552 Graduating Seniors mors Graduating Seniors MORRIS. MICHAEL PATRICK, Corpus Chrisli Government, Pre-Law Association, Young Democrats. Intramural Sports MORRIS. RICHARD EARL. Austin Music Education KKU . Longhorn Band MORTON. RICHARD KELLOGG. Conroe Radio-Television-Film A fQ MOSCOE. THOMAS DAVID. Minnetonka, MN Marketing, ZBT. Interlraternity Council. Texas Cowboys MOSSBERG. VIRGINIA MARIE, Austin Psychology MOTHERSOLE, DAVID SCOTT. Fort Worth Electrical Engineering, HI, HKN, TBfl, K, KKUA IEEE. Longhorn Band. Student Engineering Council. CACTUS Outstanding Student MOTL, STEVEN ROSS. San Angelo Pharmacy MUDD, JAMES DENNIS. Houston Accounting. Real Estate Society MULCIHY. CASEY THOMAS. Freeport Electrical Engineering, IEEE MULCIHY. DAVID DIXON, Freeport Mathematics MUNIR. PATRICIA SUE. Euless Business Education. Al , Varsity Cheerleader, AXA Little Sister, PlOn, Undergraduate Research Foundation MUNN. KARL MICHAEL. Detroit, Ml Pharmacy, t AX MUNOZ. JESSE FRANK. San Antonio Electrical Engineering MURDOCH. MARIE ANN. Temple Psychology MURPHEY, BARBARA LEE, Weatherford Nursing MURPHY. JOHN KEVIN. Hollis. NY Civil Engineering, XE, ASCE. TBH MURPHY, KAREN LYNN, Piano Biology, AZ MURRAY. KATHLEEN ANNE, Dallas Speech Pathology. National Speech and Hearing Student Association MURRAY. LUCY AILEEN, Houston Education MURRAY, NANCY JEANNE, Greenville Education KAO IE Little Sister, Angel Flight, HAS MUSEL, MONA GONZALEZ. Austin Sociology MYERS, LAWRENCE RIQHARD. Houston Accounting, Resident Assistant MYERS, RALPH GENE. Grand Prairie Biology MYRICK. JANADEE. McCamey Elementary Education. AAA, KAF1. B Kinsolving. Resident Assistant NACEWSKI. JENNIFER A., San Antonio Public Relations. PRSSA NAKFOOR, KAREN MARIE, Houston Finance NANNEY, DONNA DENISE, Austin Interior Design. ASID NAVARRO. CARLOS JOSE. Mexico Civil Engineering NAVARRO AMADOR. SAMUEL ENRIQUE, Mexico Architectural Engineering, XE. ASCE, AAAE NAWROCKI. LYNN BARBARA, Houston Microbiology, Longhorn Band, TBZ. AAA, AEA, Young Republicans NEAL. DEBORAH LYNN, Waco Psychology NEBGEN. GARY DUANE. Fredericksburg Accounting NEGRON, ELIZABETH. Donna Journalism. Dean ' s List NELSON. HELEN DALE. Houston Psychology. KA0, Ideas and Issues Committee. State Lobby Committee NELSON. ROBERT JACK. Dallas Accounting, AIFI NELSON, VICKI LYNN. Greenville Elementary Education, GDE Secretary, Association for Childhood Education. TSEA. Newman Club. KAH NEMKY. CAROL JEAN. San Antonio English NETARDUS. ALYCE JANETTE. Austin Petroleum Land Management. X6, Cordettes, Student Landman ' s Association. Intramural Sports NETHERTON, NANCY KATRINA, Austin Finance, KKf. BX NEUMAN, DENISE KAREN, Austin Microbiology NEUROHR, GARY HUNT. Lake Kiowa Biology NEWMAN. MARC KRAKER. Houston Statistics NEWMAN. ROBERT MARSHALL, Oklahoma City, OK Mechanical Engineering, ASME, Pre-Law Association NEY. JUDITH RAE. Beaumont Music Education. IAI. University Chorus NG, MAY KUAN, San Antonio Pharmacy, LPhA NGO. HOA KIEN, Austin Electrical Engineering NGUYEN. THACH NGOC. Austin Pharmacy NGUYEN-MAU. TRINH. Vietnam Pharmacy Graduating Seniors 553 UT vs. A M The UT-A M competition and rivalry goes back to the first football game between the schools on Oct. 19, 1 894, when UT defeated A M 38-0 in Austin. In 1 91 1 , the two teams played in Houston to accommodate the large number in attendance. UT won 6-0. Dissatisfied Aggies marched onto the field and fought with the vic- torious Longhorns. This incident canceled competition between the two teams for the next four years. As of 1 976, UT had won 58, lost 20 and tied 5 of the battles. The annual bonfire and pep rally has become a memorable tradition for both schools whose fans col- lect wood from surrounding areas and save it until the week of the Thanksgiving Day game. In several past years, the Aggies and Longhorns have tried to light each other ' s woodpiles prematurely. In 1948, UT stu- dents firebombed the A M bonfire from an airplane. During most years, the UT Cowboys sponsored the col- lection of wood, and other organizations competed to see who could collect the most fuel. The annual UT-A M game has become a spirited homecoming game for the alumni of the respective schools. NHAM. HAO NHI. Austin Electrical Engineering. HKN NICOLAS. SALLY ANN, Corpus Christi French NICHOLS. ANTHONY ALAN. Arlington Accounting, AKU NICHOLS. MARTHA BOONE. Houston Public Relations, PRSSA Vice-President IAX SPJ NICHOLS, RENEE LYNN. Scottsboro, AL Accounting, A, Angel Flight. AAA. BPZ, X0, CACTUS Goodfellow CACTUS StaH Orientation Advisor, Student Government NIEMANN. LINDA LEE. Austin Elementary Education. ZTA, Angel Flight. AY Little Sister, Education Honor Society Student Senate, Campus Crusade for Christ. B Kinsolvinq NIESNER. HELEN MARIE. Austin Accounting, BAU NIX. PANDORA, Lamesa History NIXON. DEBORAH JANE. Houston Advertising. AAA. Advertising Club NOLAND. MARY ANN, San Antonio Accounting. Af Recording Secretary BX NONMACHER, EDWIN JACK III, Houston Radio- Television-Film NORTHINGTON. DIANA LYNN, Midland American Studies, nB. Ideas and Issues Committee, General and Comparative Studies Council. State Lobby Committee NOUEILATY, HAYSSAM, Austin Electrical Engineering. IEEE OATMAN, DAVID CLARK. Austin Finance OBERWORTMANN. ANNE ELIZABETH, Danville IL Accounting, AZ. Texas Relays. AAA OCHELTREE. DAVID B., Canal Zone Marketing, Transportation Club. American Marketing Association OEHLER. JUDI CAROLYN. Fredencksburg Oral Communication OKSNER, LESLYE RAE Dallas Ad OLANDER. MARIBETH. Houston Child Development. AAA, B Kinsolvmg OLASIJI, THOMPSON DELE. Austin Microbiology OLIVAREZ, CAROLYN SUE, Victoria Government-History, Pre-Law Association OLIVEIRA. DAVID GEORGE. Brownsville Government, K0 Pre-Law Association OLIVEIRA. RONNEL HECTOR, Brownsville Radio- Television-Film OLIVER, JANE MARIE, Dallas Marketing. AAI " I. ATO Little Sister OLIVER, SARAH ANN. Groesbeck English, AAA, KA0. Spooks OLSEN, SUSAN KAY, Houston Interior Design. ASID OQUIN, LINDA MARIE, Austin Secondary Education ORTIZ, PATRICIA ANA. San Antonio Studio Art OSBORNE SUZAN VALRIE. Houston Nursing OSSA LUIS ENRIQUE Costa Rica Chemical Engineering 554 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors l v r OSWALD JANICE GAIL Houston Nutrition A! A Mary E Gearing Home Economics Club Student Dietetic Association CACTUS Stall OTTO. JEFFREY DOUGLAS Beaumont Marketing I E Texas Cowboys Pre-Law Association American Marketing Association OVALLE GUADALUPE San Antonio Civil Engineering OVERTON KNOXIE KAY. Houston Transportation Transportation Club OWEN. DAVID MICHAEL, Houston Finance ATQ OZUNA GABRIEL JOHN San Antonio Electrical Engineering PAAPE CATHERINE ANN Houston Chemical Engineering PACK CATHERINE ANN Pasadena Radio- Television-Film PACKER. LEE BLAINE JR BroomaM PA Zoology. Intramural Sports PADAWER. STEPHEN RANDALL Austin Business Administration ZBT Real Estate Society Transportation Club Pre-Law Association PRSSA PAGE. CURTIS W . Austin Marketing t FA PAGET-CLARKE JANE Houston Accounting PAJARES. JEROME MICHAEL Corpus Christi Accounting. Crow s Nest. Buccaneer Drill Team NROTC PALMER DEBORAH LYNNE Lawton OK Management PARADOSKI. CONNIE JANE Houston Accounting. ! BX PARISH. DANIEL JAMES. Tulsa. OK Radio-Televtsion-Film. Student Senate. Communication Council PARISH. STEVEN WAYNE. Poughkeepsie. NY Electrical Engineering. IEEE PARK, SUZANNE. San Antonio English FIB TSEA TSTA PARKER RANDY WILSON. Decatur Petroleum Land Management Student Landman s Association PARKER. RUSSELL BRUCE Comanche Biology PARKER STEPHANIE JEAN Houston Art History AAA PARKER STEVEN EARL San Antonio Education PARKER. SUSANNE LONG. Decalur English PARKHOUSE, COLBY LEIGH, San Antonio English. Sailing Clut) IE PARKS. SANDRA LEIGH Merrill Island FL Electrical Engineering. IEEE PARMA MICHAEL JOSEPH San Antonio Accounting BAOi K 1 Real Estate Society PARNELL JOAN WADE. Houston Education AAA PARNELL. JOHN EDWARD. Houston Biology KA PARR. TERESA KAY PIERSON. Lubbock Interior Design ASID Longhorn Band PARSONS. GEORGE THOMAS III, Houston Government-Political Science PARUM. MIKE LOUIS. Grand Prairie Government PASENHOFER JAN ELLEN. San Antonio Elementary Education PATTERSON ANN MARIE. Austin Aerospace Engineering. SWE. Flying Club. AIAA PATTERSON. ELLEN JEAN Houston Government PATTON. ELIZABETH MARIE. Baylown Mathematics. FIME PAVA, EDUARDO. Columbia international Business PAVLETICH. MARSHA ANN Austin Physical Education XO Varsity Cheerleader PAYNE REBECCA LYNN Enid OK Government GDE K J PEARSON BETH ALICE. Fort Worth Marketing, ZTA. I E Golden Heart Posse. American Marketing Association PEARSON. GARY PINKNEY Houston Communication. AY Intramural Sports PECORE RICHARD BRUCE. Spring Marketing Alft American Marketing Association Intramural Sports PECORELLA LEO EDWARD JR Austin Psychology Italian Club PEDEN THOMAS BOTTS. Houston English AKE t BK U K PEIFFER MICHAEL STEVEN Austin Finance Christian Business Majors PELTON BART ALLEN Fort Worth Accounting AO HZ GDE PENCE. TERRY ALLEN Austin Management. AZI 1 KKUJ Tejas Club Longhorn Band PENDERGRAS SHARON LYNN Austin Psychology PENNINGTON. PAUL LEE. Houston Marketing. American Marketing Association Pre-Law Association . - PENNYCUFF. TOBY. San Antonio Statistics. AK PERALES. ELISA. Port Lavaca Elementary Education PERALES. RUDY P., Dallas Marketing. American Marketing Association PERCIFULL, BECKY. Austin Sociology PEREZ. CELESTE ANNE. San Diego History PERKINS. THOMAS ALVIN. Austin Biology. AEA. Judo Club. AROTC PERKINS. WILLIAM HOWARD. Mice Management. AFROTC. Arnold Air Society PERRYMAN. MARION LESLIE. Houston French. KA0 PETERS. CONRAD A.. Galveston Business Administration PETERS. TRIXIE JOY. Georgetown Education PETERSON. ELAYNE MARIE. Austin Office Administration, rion PETERSON. GLENN HAROLD. Hialeah. FL Management. Transportation PETERSON, IRVIN DARNELL. Bryan Music Education, KKiH, Longhorn Band PETTIT, EDWARD JOHN, Greenlawn, NY English PETTIT. MILDRED MARIE. Fallurrias Home Economics, Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club PEVOTO. JOHN BAKER, Austin Radio-Television-Film PFISTER. DANIEL JAMES. Wayne. PA Marketing, TKE, Intramural Sports PHILLIPS. ANNE CATHERINE, Galveston Biochemistry PHILLIPS. BECKY L., Springfield. MO Marketing. rB, Recording Secretary and Vice-President. BX. American Marketing Association PHILLIPS. KENNETH GALE. Columbus. GA Civil Engineering. TBH, K. XE PHILLIPS. MARVIN S.. Portland Finance PHILLIPS. ROBERT GLENN. Tyler Petroleum Land Management. AY. Student Landman ' s Association PHILLIPS. SUZANNE. Lewisville Biology. AEA. Intramural Sports PIERCE. RICHARD W.. Austin Pharmacy PIKE. DIANNE. San Antonio Finance. AXQ, Finance Association, American Marketing Association PITCEL, BLANE NEIL. Dallas Accounting. Ski Club, BAH PITTARD. ROBERT CHRISTAN, El Paso Black History. KAiK. Resident Assistant, BLACKPRINT Staff PITTS. ODESSA KENNON, Austin Nursing PLANA, MIGUEL. Austin Electrical Engineering PODSEDNIK. STEVEN. Arlington Pharmacy. PX. K POLDRACK, REBECCA BRINK, Austin Pharmacy, KE. LPhA, PX POLSON. JAMES RICHARD. Fort Worth Pharmacy. K . LPhA POOL. MAURINE M , Henderson Journalism. DAILY TEXAN Staff. XAX SPJ. Women in Communication POOLE. MARILYNN DENSE. Austin Law PORTER, MARY JO. Corpus Christi Education. TSTA POTTER. JOHN RICHARD. Amarilto Journalism-Public Relations, AXA. Student Senate, Mortar Board Historian, OAK. Ex- Students ' Association Student Involvement Committee POWELL, KATHLEEN PATRICE. Dallas Communication, XO. Communication Council POWER. JOHN MICHAEL. Austin Accounting. BAU . Intramural Sports POWER, MINOY C . Dallas Finance. AXQ, Angel Flight POWERS. CHARLES BRYAN. Austin Radio- Television-Film PRICE. NEIL MORGAN. Gonzales History PHIDDY. KATHRYN ANN. Dallas Elementary Education PRITCHETT, ELISE C.. Atlanta. GA Nursing. I6T PROA. GAYNELL ANN. Austin Education PRUDEN. DAVID BERNARD, Fort Worth Biology. KA PRUETT. CARL RUSSELL. Greenville Government PFtUITT. ELIZABETH K.. Austin Advertising, Advertising Club PUGH. ANN ELISE, League City Management 556 Graduating Seniof s PUGH. CEZANNE LEE. Austin Computer Science PULLIAM, KATHY ANN, Houston Plan M-Chemistry, AIA. AAA, Health Center Advisory Committee PUTTERMAN, BARRY EDWARD. Houston Accounting. ZAM Treasurer. HZ. Intramural Sports QUALLE. GARY EARL, Austin Finance. Finance Association. Intramural Sports OUINN, FRANK DAY. Laredo Actuarial Science. Ain, Actuarial Science Club. Insurance Society, Intramural Sports RADEMACHER. ELIZABETH ANN, Austin Journalism. AAfl, PRSSA, Orientation Advisor. Musical Events Committee RAIN, CATHY A , Houston Elementary Education, AAA RAINWATER, BAYTA LOUISE, Fort Stockton Speech Communication RALEY. MONA CATHERINE, Garwood Bilingual Education. A . Student Services Committee. Cordettes RAMIREZ. DIANA ELVA. Laredo Mathematics. AAA. nME, Project Info RAMIREZ. HOPE L.. San Antonio Sociology, Minorities Group Coordinating Council. Young Democrats. Special Events Committee RAMIREZ. ROMELIA, San Antonio Special Education. Student Council tor Exceptional Children RAMJI. MOHAMMAD A.. Kenya Civil Engineering RAYMON, GEORGE L , McAllen Marketing, K0, Intercollegiate Knights RAMOS. ROBERTO JAIME. El Paso Government RAMSEY, DEBRA KAY. Austin Pharmacy. PX. KE, LPhA RAMSEY, LOIS LYN. San Antonio Deaf Education RAMSEY. SCOTT KEITH. Arlington Finance. KKH . Longhorn Band RANKIN, JOE HUNDLEY, Fort Worth Biochemistry RASCHKE, FRED DAVID. Lubbock Management, AXCI. CBA Council President. Senior Cabinet Chairperson, Student Involvement Committee. University Council. CACTUS Goodfellow RAWDIN, LAURIE EVAN, Houston Home Economics-Textiles, The Fashion Group RAWSON. REGINA COLEEN. Austin Physical Education. PEM Club. Intramural Sports, KA RAY. CHARLES EDWARD JR.. Austin Radio-Television-Film. DAILY TEXAN Staff RAY. GREGORY FRANCIS, McQueeney Architecture RAY. PATTI KATHRYN. Amarillo Journalism. PRSSA. IAX SPJ READ, GAIL LEIGH. Galveston Pharmacy. LPhA READ, MERRYLYN SHERESE, Galveston Elementary Education REAVES. WALTER MABRY, Austin Marketing. Student Government REDD. JOHN DOUGLAS, Houston Psychology REED, EVA LAURIE. Austin English REED. MARTHA JO. Dallas Psychology REICHERT. JOHN EDWIN, Corpus Christi Civil Engineering, Acacia REICHSTEIN, KAREN SUE. Galveston Mathematics-Computer Science. IAT. AAA. K. HME. FA REIK. SUSAN LYNN. Dallas Home Economics REILLY. SUSAN W , McLean. VA German-Pre-Medical, A . Humanities Council, A A. Orange Jackets, Mortar Board REIMAN, REBECCA ANN. Austin Aerospace Engineering. AAA, TBfl REINHARDT, AMY LOU, Houston Government AAA, Longhorn Band RELYEA, TIM DALE. Dallas Marketing 0 A0 RENARD. AMY LYON, Richardson Home Economics-Education, AIA, AAA, Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club RENFRO. ARTHUR FRED JR . Austin Biology. A O RENTFRO. DANIEL LINDSAY JR., Brownsville English K REUS, STEPHEN JOHN, La Coste Architecture REYES. AGUSTIN LUCAS, Austin Marketing RHEINLANDER. NATHAN BENNO. New Braunfels Plan II RHOADES. WILLIAM R . Baytown Business Administration RHODES. LONNIE DALE JR.. Elizabethtown. KY Economics. AROTC RIBNIK, PATRICIA P.. Houston Finance. AE " ) RICE. JOSEPH S.. Houston Government, A O, HI, K . Social and Behavioral Sciences Council raduatmg Seniors RICH. WILLIAM LESLIE. Tulsa. OK Advertising. Real Estate Society RICHARDSON. JAMES FARMER. Duncanville Biology. Natural Sciences Council RICHARDSON. KATHERINE DEE. Fort Worth Journalism. AAA. Musical Events Committee. Spooks. Resident Assistant, KTA. Dean ' s List RICHTER. STEVEN RAY, New BraunHs Journalism. Longhorn Band RIDDLE. CATHERINE BARRINGTON. Houston Management, BX RIEFSTAHL. JAN MARIE, Barrington. IL Physical Education, KAH. Spooks. Texas Relays Committee. PEM Club RIEWE. BERYL JEANINE. Dallas Accounting RIGGS. BETH A . Houston Journalism. A. PRSSA, TKE Little Sister RIGGS. JAMES FRANKLIN, Dallas Architecture RIOS. RAUL. Hondo Zoology. A O, J HI, Ski Club. Cultural Entertainment Committee ROACH. BRUCE DEE. Arlington Biology. AEA. Intramural Sports ROBERTS. ELIZABETH ANN, Dallas Advertising, KA0, B Kinsolvmg. Panhellenic Council, Advertising Club, American Marketing Association ROBERTS. JANA LYNN, Midland Psychology Women ' s Intercollegiate Athletics Trainer ROBERTS. MINDY RACHEL, Houston Elementary Education. AE0 President. Rush Captain ROBERTS. NANCY BETH. Houston Sociology, AAA. AKA ROBERTS. PATRICIA ALICE. Dallas Marketing, KA0, American Marketing Association, BX ROBERTSON. NANCY LOUISA. Burnet Elementary Education. FIB . Bevo ' s Babes. Intramural Sports ROBINSON. JESSE JOSEPH, Orange Zoology f ROBLES, KAREN DARLENE. Segum Secondary Education, TSEA ROCHELLE. LAURA ELIZABETH. Texarkana Government. KKF. F1ZA, Pre-Law Association RODRIGUEZ. ROBERT ANTHONY. Austin Psychology-Advertising Advertising Club ROEDER, CARL FREDERICK. Abilene Accounting. Intramural Sports ROESSLER. LENNIS ELIZABETH. Houston Education. AF Secretary. XX Little Sister ROESSLER. NANCY ELIZABETH. Houston Marketing. American Marketing Association. Sailing Club ROESSLER. RICHARD WAGNER III. Houston Accounting. IX ROGERS. JOHN DELWOOD JR . Orange Management. A t O ROGERS, ROBERT RYAN. Austin Mathematics. F1ME NROTC Scabbard and Blade ROLAND. SUSAN. La Feria Spanish ROMOSER. GLENNA MARIE. Seminole Education-Mathematics ROOSEVELT, EDITH ADELE Galveston Mathematics, KA0, K. F1ME ROSE, DAVID EDGAR Dallas Journalism. DAILY TEXAN Stall, IAX SPJ, KTA ROSENFELD, KATHY LYNN. Sugar Land Home Economics, ZTA ROSENTHAL. LYNNE ELISE. Dallas Education ROSSI. CATH ERINE ANN. Pasadena Public Relations. FB. Angel Flight. PRSSA ROTBEIN, SHIRLEY ELLEN. Houston Psychology ROTHE. GAIL ELIZABETH. D ' Hanis Biology ROUSE. JOHN MATTHEW. Dallas Psychology. X ROWDEN. ALEXA LEE. Fort Worth Business Administration BX American Marketing Association ROWDEN, MELISSA LYNN. Fort Worth Sociology ROWE. DONNA JO. San Antonio Management. KKf BX ROYALL. TUCKER BOYD. Palestine Finance RUBIN. ALAN JAY. Dallas Marketing. ZBT RUBIN. ALAN MARC. Fort Worth Zoology AEA RUBIN. JOHN STEVEN. Fort Worth Biology RUEB. KAREN DIANE. Houston Special Education. Student Council for Exceptional Children Treasurer RUIZ. RENE DAVID. San Antonio Internationa) Business-Economics, AZfl, International Business Association RUSSELL. BRYON CHARLES Sherman Finance KA. HI RUSSELL. DONNA RAE. El Paso Special Education raduating Seniors Graduating Seniors RUSSO. TONY ROSS, Galveston Plan II RUTLEDGE, KEITH HUDSON. Austin Geology, Campus Crusade lor Christ. Intramural Sports RUWWE. KAY AMELIA, Midland Marketing, ZTA RYAN, JAMES E . San Antonio Civil Engineering. Acacia. ASCE SABRSULA, DEBRA LYNN, Simonton Accounting. BX. AID. CBA Council. Intramural Sports SAENZ. DAVID MICHAEL, San Antonio Business Administration SAP ADEL.NEJATO.. Iran Electrical Engineering SALDANA, DIANA ISABEL. Bellaire Psychology SALEH, DANI.Iran Civil Engineering SALINAS, GILBERT RUBEN, San Benito Pharmacy. KUA LPhA SALINAS. LUCILA MERCEDES, Roma Pharmacy. KE, LPhA SALINAS, RAUL VARGAS, Uvalde Finance SALINAS, RICHARD, Austin English-Education SALINAS, ROBERTO VALENTIN, San Benito Pharmacy, K . LPhA SAMPSON, DEMETRIS AOUILLA, Center Marketing, AKA. Mortar Board. OAK, Innervisions of Blackness Choir. Black Business Association, Ideas and Issues Committee, Black Student Union SAMUELS, ROBIN. Corsicana Marketing. AE, Spooks. CACTUS Stall. AAA SANDERS. BRENDA SUE. Austin Mathematics, F1A0, K. DME SANDERSON, RONALD JESSE, Rhome Physical Education. PEM Club SAVIT, JUDITH ROBIN, Houston Mathematics Musical Events Committee, KAft SAWTELLE, MICHAEL EDMUND, San Antonio Marketing. rA. Texas Cowboys SCHACHERL, ROBERT HAROLD, Austin Radio-Television-Film, Intramural Sports SCHACKMAN, SANFORD IRWIN, Dallas Marketing, AEFt, Flying Club, American Marketing Association, Intramural Sports SCHAEFER. STEPHEN LANGTON. Houston Marketing. American Marketing Association SCHAFFNIT, DAVID LOUIS. Dallas Business Administration, ZAE SCHARFE. YVONNE HELEN. Austin Business Administration, Newman Club, AAA SCHATZ, DAVID WAYNE. Austin Pharmacy, LPhA. Intramural Sports SCHEIHAGEN. DAVID RONALD. Los Angeles. CA Advertising Alt ' SCHEPPS. FONDA SUSAN, Dallas Marketing AE American Marketing Association SCHERER. JANE ANN. Richmond Accounting. t BX, Musical Events Committee SCHEflER, JOHN E , Midland Mechanical Engineering, KZ. ASME SCHERO, ROBERT JOE JR. , San Antonio Finance SCHILLER. JEFFREY ALLAN, Dallas Marketing. AED. HZ, American Marketing Association SCHLEUNING, TOM L , San Antonio Advertising SCHLEYER, JON MARK. Elgin Mechanical Engineering. TBFI. HTZ SCHLUETER. KAREN LOUISE, Richardson Chemical Engineering SCHNEIDER. CATHY ANN. San Antonio Home Economics, AIA. Mary E, Gearing Home Economics Club SCHNEIDER, LYNN DENISE. Abilene Marketing, American Marketing Association. The Fashion Group SCHNEIDER, SALLY LYNETTE. Mathis Studio Art SCHORR. DONALD FRANCIS II. San Antonio Mechanical Engineering. TBn, CITZ. American Nuclear Society. American Society ot Naval Engineers SCHRAMM. ADINA MICHELLE, Chesterfield, MO Accounting, TKE Little Sister. BX SCHULTZ. JONATHAN DWIGHT. Dickinson Mechanical Engineering. ASME Chairman SCHULTZ, KENNETH SCOTT. Dickinson Accounting. Young Republicans, Real Estate Society. Intramural Sports SCHULTZ LINDA HARRIET. Houston Interior Design. AE Senior Advisor. ASID. CACTUS Stall SCHUTZE. VALERIE ANN. Dallas Government, FIB . Ideas and Issues Committee, B Kinsolving SCHWARTZ. LAURA JEANNE. Austin Plan II. AAA. College Scholar. Junior Fellow SCOTT. STEVEN LAMAR, San Antonio Architecture SCUDDAY. VALERIE LAURA. Spring English SEEDS. STEPHEN BURKE, Austin Civil Engineering, XE, ASCE Graduating Seniors 559 Eeyore ' s Birthday Party What better way to spend a balmy spring atternoon than throwing a festive birthday for a donkey? For only a dollar donation to help defray costs, costumed guests danced around a maypole, ate birthday cake and drank beer all in honor of Eeyore, the Great Gray Donkey in A. A. Milne ' s " Winnie the Pooh. " Everyone was invited to come and have a good time and help old Eeyore have a happy birthday. The first Eeyore ' s Birthday Party began " on a hummy sort of day in the spring of 1 963, " as a sponta- neous creation of Lloyd W. Birdwell and Jean Graver. Although the actual date of Eeyore ' s party changes every year, the celebration takes place on a Friday in April with a rain date a week later. The event attracted so many guests that after 1 974, it moved from the origi- nal location to Eastwoods Park to Pease Park. The number of sponsors, who are " either funders or helpers, " grew from 10 in 1963 to 30 or 35 in 1976. This year approximately 204 members of the Austin and UT communities united to prepare for the annual exuberance. SEELY. O ' ANNE. Houston Accounting SEGUIN. HOSEY E . Eagle Pass Biology SEIDULE, GERALYN ELAINE, Lake Jackson Clothing and Textiles The Fashion Group SEILER, SUSAN DIANE. Duncanville Accounting, BX. Resident Assistant SEITZMAN, HOWARD STEVEN, San Antonio History. M, HX. Student Government Parliamentarian BM A0 SELLERS. CHARLES RAY, Corpus Christi Pharmacy, Castilian Student Government. LPhA, Dean ' s List BELLINGER, CRAIG ALLEN, Houston Accounting. ZBT SEMKE. JANIE LOU, Richardson Marketing, AIA. Varsity Singers, The Fashion Group. American Marketing Association J BX SENS. RONDA FAYE. Sealy Art SEPULVEDA. MAUREEN CECILIA. El Paso Journalism-Public Relations. PRSSA. Dean ' s List. College Scholar KTA. Women In Communication r A SESSOM. PATRICIA ANN. Austin Radio- Television-Film Ski Club SEWARD. JUDY GREGG. Marble Falls Physical Education. KAFI SHAMOOELIAN. SHALOM. Iran Civil Engineering SHARON. DONNIE GENE. Houston Journalism. Longhorn Band SHARP, CHARLOTTE JEANNE, Dallas Government SHAUB. MICHAEL KENNETH, Houston Accounting Intramural Sports SHAW. BRYAN ROBERT. Austin Accounting. BA . Resident Assistant. Jester Student Government SHAW, JERRY WARD. Alvarado Pharmacy. LPhA SHAW. KEVIN LAWRENCE. Austin Plan Il-Government, Tejas Club SHAW, RUSSELL CRAIG, Conroe Mechanical Engineering, ASME. TBD, nTZ. Pre-Law Association, Ski Club, Student Services Committee SHELTON. AUBREY JOHN JR , Texas City Civil Engineering. XE, ASCE SHEPPARO. FLORITA INDIRA. Austin Plan II. Resident Assistant SHEPPERD, DAVID ALAN. Longview Accounting SHERMAN, ELIZABETH ANN. Dallas History. Younglile. ZTA Scholarship Chairman SHERMAN. VICKI ANN. Austin Latin SHIELDS. SARAH M , Abilene English. Ideas and Issues Committee. Humanities Council. AAA Vice-President SHIFRIN. JUDITH ANN. Austin Government. AAA President. Student Senate Academic Affairs Committee. CACTUS Goodfellow SHOOTER. PAUL ELLIS. Austin Management SHOPTAW, DEBRA LYNN. Houston Advertising, Texas Relay Student Committee SHORTER. PAMELA SUE. Dallas Studio Art. XO Historian 560 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors SHOTTS. GALEN K Austin Education SHU. TERESA. Austin Foreign Language Education SHURDEN. CHRISTI JEAN. Alvm Clothing and Textiles SIDES, DAVID MARVIN. San Antonio Petroleum Land Management, Student Landman ' s Association. Baptist Student union. Intramural Sports SIEFKEN, KIMBERLY ANN. Austin Advertising r PB Advertising Club SIERRA. EDMUND MICHAEL, El Paso Government SILVA. WILLIAM ARTHUR. Austin Biology SIM, LAI KWAN BELINDA, Austin Accounting SIMMONS. SUSAN ANNETTE Piano Advertising, Advertising Club, Orientation Advisor, PRSSA Ski Club SIMON. LAWRENCE JAY. Houston Marketing. American Marketing Association SIMS. DIANA ROSE. San Antonio Special Education SINGER. JUDITH ANNE. La Place, LA Microbiology. GDE SINGER MADELYN SUE, Fort Worm Art SINGLETARY. DAVID GEORGE Austin Government SIPES. TERESA GAIL. Longview Chemical Engineering, Student Engineering Council, AlChE TBF1. OXE SWE TOA d K4 . AAA SITTERLE. JILLANA CELESTE. Houston Marketing. AIA. Texas Relays Student Committee. American Marketing Association, X0 SKARKE. DAVID WAYNE. Texas City Management. Acacia. 4 H SKINNER. MICHAEL DOUGLAS. Houston International Business SLACK. ROBERT BREX Lulkm Finance SLATOR. DOROTHY STEVENSON. Houston Geology, KKP AAA, Petroleum Landman ' s Association SLAUGHTER, JANET RUTH. Dallas History. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council SLAUGHTER. MEIRA BESS. Euless Spanish SMITH DAVID L .Austin Psychology SMITH. EILEEN MARIE. Houston Business Administration SMITH GEORGE CRAIG. Point Pleasant, NJ Journalism Sailing Club SMITH, KATHERINEA BATES. Lockhart Nursing SMITH KIMBERLY JEAN Houston Psychology-Home Economics SMITH. LOIS ELAINE. Del Valle Home Economics SMITH MARY ELIZABETH Austin Government AAA Orientation Advisor. Pre-Law Association SMITH SARA JANE, Elgin Sociology SMITH. TIM FOSTER. Houston Anthropology SOLIS. MARY ELIZABETH San Antonio Elementary Education SOLOMON. SAUL. Austin Accounting. BAU SONLEITNER KAREN MARIE Houston Journalism. Communication Council Secretary Women In Communication Secretary IAX SPJ. Dean s List SOSA. DIANE RAMONA Austin Education Social Science Composite SOTO. JUAN. Austin Sociology SOWADA. MARGARET AILEEN. Corpus Christi Biochemistry AAA BK KO SOWARD SUSAN JAN. Houston Music Education. AAD. Resident Assistant Orange Jackets. tK I . Longhorn Singers Secretary Concert Chorale Secretary AAA. CACTUS Outstanding Student SPAETH. LETA LYNN. Austin Speech Pathology SPARKS. GLENN CALVIN. Texas City Marketing SPEER. RANDALL GENE. Wharton Government. Pre-Law Association Sailing Club SPEIGHTS. LOIS ELIZABETH Houston Elementary Education SPENCER. BAYARD MANNING III. Austin Architecture SPENCER CHARLES FORD. Houston Management AXA. Undergraduate Research Foundation SPENCER. SHEILA ANNE Houston Marketing Archery Club BX Social Chairman CBA Council SPENCER. STEPHEN WATSON. Amanllo Accounting-Finance. BAUA Pre-Law Association X Treasurer SPILLMAN, RONALD HEED. Austin Biology SPINKS. EDWIN GLENN. Houston Secondary Education Longhorn Band 562 Graduating Seniors SPRING. ESTHER, Lulkin Physical Education. AXQ. PEM Club SPURGEON. JAMES MATTHEW. Austin Marketing. Transportation Club. American Marketing Association SPURGIN. PATRICIA ANN. Houston English. GDE. Humanities Council. AO STANBERY. MARGARET JANE. Houston Special Education. ZTA. Orange Jackets, Mortar Board, Spooks. Panhellenic Council, AAA, B Kinsolving. Resident Assistant, CACTUS Outstanding Student STANKIS. TERESA ANN. Missouri City Speech Communication, Resident Assistant. KAH. rA STANTON. JUDY KAY, Austin Actuarial Science STAPF. DOUGLAS FLOYD, Dallas Psychology-Business Administration. Transportation Club, Real Estate Society, American Marketing Association STARK. PETER MARK. Garland Finance, HI. American Finance Association STARNES. THOMAS WAYNE. Pleasant Hill, CA Electrical Engineering STARR, DONNA ELAYNE. Reno. NV Sociology. Young Democrats. Classics Club STARTZ. JOHN DAVID. Groves Petroleum Land Management. Undergraduate Research Foundation, AXA. Petroleum Landman ' s Association STEIN. DEBRA KAY. Houston Nutrition, EAT. Student Nutrition Organization. Dean ' s List STEIN. PAUL DAVID. Miami. FL Radio- Television-Film, Young Democrats STEINBERG. DEBBIE GAIL. Dallas Public Relations. AE. PRSSA IAX SPJ STEINFELD. ROBERT HOWARD. Dallas Broadcast Journalism. ZAX SPJ. DAILY TEXAN Start STEMBRIDGE. ANN CAROL. Gilmer Education. CACTUS Section Editor STEPHENS. JAMES ALBERT. Houston Studio Art STEPHENS. KING SOLOMON JR.. Galveston Spanish. QU . Orientation Advisor, Project Into. UNIT STEPHENS, WALTER DAVID, Lutkin History, Campus Crusade tor Christ. Intramural Sports STERLACCI. MICHAEL THOMAS, Dallas Radio- Television-Film STERN. PAUL ALBERT. San Antonio Business Administration. AAZ. KAfl. ZOT, Intramural Sports STEVENS. SHEILA KAY. Dallas Drama STEWARD. SHERRY LYNN, Florissant. MO Accounting. AIA. X6 STEWART NANCY GAIL Dallas Finance. BX STEWART. SALLY ADKISSON. College Station History STEWART. SHARON LYNN. Edinburg Finance, CEC Chairman, Concerts Advisory Committee. Texas Union Program Council. CBA Council ST JOHN. ERNEST REVERE. Beaumont Accounting-Finance. Acacia. Intramural Sports. Dean ' s List STOCKER, BRONSON JACOWAY. Fort Worth Accounting. KA STOCKTON. JOHN F . Houston Engineering. ASME IEEE STOJANIK. DON WAYNE. Austin Architectural Engineering STOJANIK. WILLIAM J. JR.. Austin Architecture STOKES. GAY LYNN, Austin Philosophy STOLLE. MAUREEN CARMEN. Spring Accounting. Bevo ' s Babes. BX. BA STONE. AULBERT PRESTON. Sulphur Springs Finance STONE. LYNN KATHLEAN. Conroe History STONE. MARTHA L , San Antonio Nursing STONE, R PAUL. Austin English STONE. REBECCA SUSAN. Conroe Geology. Intramural Sports STRAUSS. DAVID RICHARD. Caldwell Pharmacy. K K. LPhA STRAW, ROBERT ALAN, Austin Management. AFROTC, Arnold Air Society STREETER. BETH ELAINE. Houston History STREIT. VIVIAN AUDREY. Houston Special Education, KA6. Education Council STRICKHAUSEN. LISA EVANS. Corpus Christi Elementary Education, ZTA STRINGFELLOW, LARRY LYNN. Austin Marketing STRONG. DAVID LEWIS. Austin Management. Cultural Entertainment Committee STRUHALL. MARLA MCCLAIN. Austin Management STUDAK. DONNA RAE. Austin Public Relations, PRSSA. DAILY TEXAN Start SUBRT. DASHA. Houston German-Czech. German Club. Czech Club SUGAREK, LORAIN. Skidmore Marketing, HXQ. Real Estate Society SUGGS, CAROLYN. Dallas Elementary Education SULLINS. JAMES CRAWFORD, Jackson, MS Petroleum Land Management SULLIVAN, DARLENE FAY. Austin Studio Art SULLIVAN, THEODORE DAVID, Pasadena Marketing. AY SUMBERA, FRANCES, Dickinson English SWANTNER. WILLIAM ARTHUR. San Antonio Music, University Orchestra. Wind Ensemble SZABLOWSKI, ANNE ADELE, Fort Worth Marketing, ZTA, Mortar Board Secretary. American Marketing Association. Po Dean ' s List, Angel Flight, Intramural Sports. CACTUS Outstanding Student TA, LAM CONG, Austin Electrical Engineering TADLOCK, HUGH MACARTHUR. Austin Biochemistry. AEA TALBOT. CYNTHIA GAY, Kettermg, OH Geology. Geological Society. Student Landman ' s Association TAMEZ-MORALES. GIRO EVERARDO, Mexico Chemical Engineering TAYLOR. ANDREW MCLEOD. Eastland Mechanical Engineering, ASME Vice-President, TBfl, Concert Chorale TAYLOR. BILLIE JEAN, Corpus Christ! Bilingual Education. KAD TAYLOR. BRENDA, Fort Worth Special Education TAYLOR, JEFFERSON LYNN, Bowie Special Education. Student Council tor Exceptional Children TAYLOR. KAREN LYNNE. Austin Psychology, X TAYLOR, LISA ELAINE. Dallas Clothing and Textiles. AXC3, The Fashion Group Vice-President TAYLOR. PAMELA ANN, Garland Music Education. Concert Chorale. K, KAfl. ZTA. AAA TEACHOUT. JOHN SCOT. Houston Insurance, Insurance Society TEEL, JAMES CECIL JR.. Huntington Beach. CA Physical Education, Acacia Social Chairman, PEM Club TENNANT, ALLYN F.. Clearwater. FL Physics TERRELL. PAUL ALTON, Austin Architecture TERWEY, EMILY RUTH. San Antonio Mathematics-Pre-Medical, AAn, Mortar Board. Orange Jackets TETER. JOAN ELAINE. Baytown Elementary Education THACKER. SUSAN ROSE, Diana Accounting, AAA. BAU Secretary THIBODEAU. JACK TRADER. Corpus Christ! Chemical Engineering THOMAS. KATHLEEN. Woodville Music Education, Longhorn Band, IAI. Wind Ensemble THOMAS. KIRK DALE. Crane Interior Design. K, ASID. ON THOMAS. LARRY LEON. Garland Government. A O THOMPSON, BARTT GREGORY. Fort Worth Finance THOMPSON, JAY SCOTT. San Antonio Russian THOMPSON. SHIRYL LOUISE. Fort Worth Management. BX. Southern Singers THOMPSON. WILLIAM CAROTHERS. Dallas Astronomy THORNTON, MICHAEL LAWRENCE. Houston English. Sailing Club. Intramural Sports THRASH. ROBERT LEE JR., Sugar Land Accounting. DKA TICHENOR. MAC TAYLOR. Denton Plan II, OKA TIEMAN. ROBERT STEPHEN. Austin Radio-Television-Film TIN. WING-SIN. Austin Electrical Engineering TIPTON. JOHN DAVID. Houston Marketing TISDALE, TRACEY LEE. Richardson Marketing. American Marketing Association Secretary TOBOLOWSKY, MYRA. Dallas Art History, AE. ZBT Little Sister. Dean ' s List. Italian Club TOBOLOWSKY. TED NATHAN, Dallas Government, AEfl, Social and Behavioral Sciences Council. CACTUS Goodtellow TORBETT. MICHAEL GLENN. Martin Chemical Engineering. AlChE President TORRANCE, GEOFFREY CHARLES. Warner-Robins. GA Electrical Engineering. IEEE. Scabbard and Blade. Crow ' s Nest. Buccaneer Drill Team TOWERS MICHAEL PATRICK. Midland English. X TRAHAN, MICHAEL WAYNE, Austin Mathematics-Computer Science. ftME. HZ TREVINO, NAOMI, Irving Sociology Graduating Seniors 56 Graduating Seniors TREVINO. RUDOLFO MORALES, Corpus Christ! Mechanical Engineering. Pin, ASME TREVINO. YVONN E FLORES. Corpus Christi Mathematics TRICOLI. CARL JOHN. San Antonio Psychology, A t Q TROTTIE. GLENN DOUGLAS. San Antonio Marketing, American Marketing Association TROTTY, KAREN ANITA, Houston Psychology. AZ0. Black Health Professions. UNIT TROUSDALE. JAMES ARNOLD. Smithville Physical Education. PEM Club TRUE. KATHRYN JANE, Alice Secondary Education TRULOVE. DONNA L .. Houston Speech Communication. Ar. Resident Assistant TUBB. NANCY CATHRYNE. Houston Advertising. Ski Club TUCKER, SUZANNE. Baytown Deaf Education TUMULTY. KAREN EMILY. San Antonio Journalism. AIA, Orange Jackets. DAILY TEXAN Stall, Angel Flight. Women In Communication. K t . KTA, AAA. B Kinsolving TUNSTALL. CINDY, Dallas Government. AAA, AAA, College Scholar TURBEVILLE. MARY JAYNE. Dallas Public Relations, AXQ. PRSSA, Campus Crusade tor Christ TURPIN. KATHRYN LEE. Corpus Christi Accounting. Pre-Law Association TURNER. DAVID PAUL, Fort Pierce, FL Accounting BAHJ TURNER, EDWIN BARRETT. Austin Zoology. Tejas Club. Natural Sciences Council. Education Committee. Flashcard Committee Chairman TURNER. JAY KENDRICK. Corpus Christi Finance. FA Pr esident, Showcase Committee TUSA. NANCY ELIZABETH. Houston Biochemistry. KKI " , Education Committee, t K . AAA TYNAN. ELIZABETH KAYE. San Antonio Music Education. GDE Membership Vice-President. ZAI Corresponding Secretary, Fine Arts Student Council Treasurer. Music Student Council, Concert Chorale UMPHRES. PHILLIP CARL. Amarillo Accounting. K, BAUj. HZ, Scabbard and Blade UMSTATTD. HALE BREMOND, Austin Finance. ZAE. Texas Cowboys URBACH. MICHAEL GARY, Tyler Psychology UTESCH, KAREN MARIE. Brenham Elementary Education. AAFI VACEK. SAMUEL SIDNEY. Houston Architectural Engineering. AO. AAAE, ASME VADEN. FLOYD LEONARD III. Corpus Christi Political Science VALDEZ. ANITA DAWN, Eagle Pass Biology. AZ VALLY. SIGRINE ANNE, Houston Radio-Television-Film VANCE. LYNNELL MAE, Houston Spanish-French. IAE Little Sister, AAA. FIB Vice President VAN SANDT. DIANE ALYCEN. Covmgton, LA Computer Science VARA. GILBERT JR . San Antonio Government-English. Pre-Law Association VARADY. ANDREW GABOR. Houston Biomedica! Engineering, Engineering Honor Society, HKN VASOUEZ. JESUS A., San Antonio Accounting. El Grupo Universitario de Danza y Arte Folklorico VAVRICEK. BRENDA JEAN. Corpus Christi Deaf Education VERA. CARMELA VIRGINIA, Brownsville Home Economics, Home Economics Education Club Secretary and Vice-President VERBLE, SEDELTA D . Austin Journalism-Humanities. AAA, KTA, ZAX SPJ. Dean ' s List VERNER. DOUGLAS DARRELL. Bethesda. MD Business Administration VEST. JANET MARIE. Houston French. French Club President VICKERS, STEPHEN IRA. Dallas Pharmacy. Pharmacy Council VILLARREAL. SYLVIA. Corpus Christi Education, AZ. Anchorettes VINING. JOSEPH LEE. Austin Government VINING. KARLA GAYLE. Austin Government VODICKA. NORMA LYNNE. Austin Music Education VOGEL, CHARLES EDWARD. Austin Mechanical Engineering VOLKERS. STEVEN RAY. Corpus Christi Biology-Pre-Medical VOLLMER. JANETTE MARIE. San Antonio Marketing. BX. American Marketing Association VON MINDEN. DONALD RAY. La Grange Pharmacy KU LPhA VRBA. CHARLOTTE MARIE. Waco Physical Education, PEM Club VYVJALA. DAVID CHARLES. Smithville Accounting 564 Graduating Seniors WACHSBERG. RITA PATRICIA. Houston Interior Design WADLEY, LINDA KATHRYN. Dallas Kindergarten-Elementary Education WAGNER. MARIAN JOHNSON. Corpus Christ! Journalism, Resident Assistant, ZAX SPJ TSEA WAGNER. VICKIE L., Seabrook Accounting, AXQ, Mortar Board. Orange Jackets Vice-President WAHNE. JANICE SOPHIE. Elmendorl Social Work WAITS, WILLIAM PAUL, Dallas Chemical Engineering, Longhorn Band. A O, AXZ President, AlChE WALKER. MATTHEW MAYNARD. Tyler Finance WALKER, RONNA JANICE. Baytown Journalism. PEARL Magazine Staft WALKER, STEVEN M,. Austin Economics, ZN. Interfraternity Council WALL, CAROLINE PATRICIA. Houston Speech Pathology. AAfl CACTUS Stall WALLACE, BRUCE ALVIN. Dallas Accounting, KZ, Intramural Sports WALLACE. LISA DEANE. Conroe Clothing and Textiles. The Fashion Group Publicity Otticer WALLACE. ROBERT STUART. Piano Mechanical Engineering. DTZ. TBR. HZ WALLER. BEN THOMAS JR . Longview Business Administration WALSH. SUSAN BIANCA, New York, NY German. AIA WALTRIP, BURROUGHS ALLEN. Austin Journalism. ZAX SPJ WALTZ. JEANETTE SUE. Orange Special Education WALVOORD. DAVID KEITH. Garland Government, Intramural Sports WANTA. JACQUELINE MARY. Houston Marketing. AIA, GDE. CACTUS Associate Editor WANTSCHEK, LORETTA. Houston Italian, Student Senate. Student-Faculty Library Committee, AAA WARD. JANET LYNNE. Arlington Spanish WARD. NELDA JEAN, Baytown English. AAA WARNACK, WORTHY RAY JR , Baytown Biochemistry, AXZ. K WASAFF, KALIK GEORGE. El Paso Marketing. Resident Assistant. Intramural Sports WASHINGTON. JEAN E., Houston Accounting, AZ0 WATKINS, CORINNE E.. Austin Marketing WATSON, CATHERINE, Fort Worth Special Education, f$B, Spooks, Student Council lor Exceptional Children WATSON. KATHRYN ANN. Dallas Advertising, XO WEBB. HAZEL JANE. Austin Radio-Television-Film WEBBER. KAREN LOUISE, Conroe Geology WEBBER, RANDALL L , Arlington Journalism WEDDLE, LINDA KAY. Houston Mathematics HME WEEBER. SANDRA FA YE, Caldwell Physical Education. PEM Club. KAfl WEEBER. TERRY GALE, Fort Worth Advertising, Advertising Club WEIDNER. RANDALL DEX, Houston Architecture WEINBERG, BARBARA LYNN. San Antonio Psychology-Social Welfare Studies, GDE, HOC, Social Work Association WEINBERGER. ALAN DEAN. New Orleans, LA Government TexPIRG WEINTRAUB. SHARON HOPE. Austin Plan Il-Psychdogy WEISS, HERBERT P., Dallas Psychology-Social Work. AEP, Social Work Club WELLER, HELEN ANN. Beaumont Business Administration, A WELLS. ELIZABETH PERKINS, Beaumont Interior Design. KKT WERCHAN. PAUL MICHAEL, Austin Biology WEST, JAYNE ELAINE, Austin Psychology WEST, MARTHA A , San Antonio Marketing, AAfl, American Marketing Association WHALEN. KELLEY FRANCIS. Baytown Government. Longhorn Singers WHEAT. BETH ANN. Woodville Spanish, KA0 WHEELER, JOHN EMERY III. Dallas Architecture WHEELER, LAURA KAY. Burleson Elementary Education Red Candles To give confidence to the football team, students began the red candle tradition in November, 1941 . The Longhorns had not beaten A M at Kyle Field in College Station since 1923. Since the game was slated against undefeated A M, worried University students visited Madame Augusta Hippie. The local ESP counselor recommended burning red tapers throughout the week to put the hex on the Ags. The color was chosen because of the intense positive feelings produced. Her instructions were followed, and the Longhorns won with a smashing victory score of 23-0. The custom worked until 1 955 when TCU snuffed out the Texas red candles in Memorial Stadium. The traditional Greek version of the custom was that on Tuesday before the big Thanksgiving Day game, some Alpha Phi ' s started a candle at their house with the intention of keeping it burning until the Longhorns left for College Station. On Wednesday, girls at the Zeta Tau Alpha house also lit a candle and kept a detail to watch to see that it continued to burn. WHITE. CYNTHIA ANN, Garland History WHITE. ROBERT GARY. Dallas Accounting. BAH WHITE. SHARON LYNN. Van Management-Marketing. AAA. American Marketing Association WHITE. STEVEN MARK, Pensacola, FL Statistics, NROTC. Crow ' s Nest WHITED. CHARLES WAYNE JR , Austin Business Administration WHITLEY, TRACEY, Midland Government WICHETA, SUSAN ANN. Austin Pharmacy. KE, PX. LPhA. K Little Sister WIER. SUSAN RENEE. Houston Psychology-Social Welfare Studies. AZ Little Sister. AAA. Orientation Advisor, College Scholar WILEMON. HOLLY. Arlington Physical Education, Varsity Volleyball, Varsity Track, PEM Club WILKERSON. BELINDA GAYLE. Austin Physical Education WILKERSON. JENNIFER RAY. Tyler Education WILKINSON, DEBORAH ANNE, Seabrook Speech Communication, XO. Spooks, ZE Little Sister WILL. CLARK BRADFORD, San Antonio Government. ZN HZ WILLCOCKSON, WILLIAM STUART, Dallas Biology WILLEY, JOHN ALFRED. Lighthouse Point, FL English WILLIAMS, BARBARA JANN, Austin Interior Design WILLIAMS. BILL WAYNE, Amarillo Accounting, BAM . Recreation Committee. Intramural Sports WILLIAMS. GLENDA KAYE. Dallas English WILLIAMS. KELVIE LEE, Austin Advertising. KKC. Advertising Club WILLIAMS, SHARON KAY, San Antonio Biology-Medical Technology. AIA. Natural Sciences Council. AEA international Affairs Committee WILLIAMS. SHELLEY ELIZABETH. Orange Clothing and Textiles, ZTA. The Fashion Group WILLIAMS. STEPHANIE KETHLEY. Austin Government-Finance. B Kinsolving. AAA, Posse, KA0 Secretary WILLIAMS. TED, Corpus Chnsti Biology. KA WILLIS. KAREN SUE. Lampasas Marketing BX WILLMANN. DANA STEVEN. Lorena Finance WILSON BARBARA DENISE, Austin Marketing FB. American Marketing Association, KUi Little Sister WILSON BARBARA LEE, San Anton 10 Biology WILSON, JULIA ALICE. LakeOswego. OR Nutrition. Student Dietetic Association Social Chairman, Dean ' s List, ON WILSON. RAYMOND CORBIN. Austin Marketing ' .V:MBERLEY. VICKI LYNN, Austin Accounting BAvi BX K AAA, CBA Council Secretary 566 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors ZWIENER. WILLIAM FRANKLIN, Austin Petroleum Land Management, KI, Silver Spurs WINTER. JOAN SUSAN, Austin Business Administration, $BX WIPPERMAN, SCOTT WARREN, Simonton Computer Science. Association lor Computing Machinery WOLCOTT. CRAIG STEPHEN. Houston Finance. IAE. Finance Association WOMACK. CLAUDIA LEE, San Angelo Biology WONG. GREGORY MING. Dallas Biology. Sailing Club WONG. JASON JEN. San Antonio Pharmacy WONG, JUAN. Austin Mechanical Engineering. ASME, Chinese Student Association, Judo Club WOOD. MARIANNE. Houston Marketing. American Marketing Association WOOD, MARTHA RUTH. Alvin Clothing and Textiles. ZTA. The Fashion Group. Bevo ' s Babes WOOD, STEVEN ALLEN, San Antonio Biology. Longhorn OK Alumni Association Vice-President. Pre-Law Association, Ski Club WOODARD. MILDRED ALLICE, San Francisco, CA Zoology WOODS, PAMELA ANN. Fort Worth Psychology. Musical Events Committee WOODWARD. LINDA ANN. Houston Pharmacy. KE, LPhA WOOLSEY, LAURA LYNN, Austin English Education, KAfl WORDEN. ELIZABETH ANN. Alice Radio-Tele vision-Film WORKMAN. LYDA GUTHRIE, Austin Home Economics, The Fashion Group President, Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club WORLEY, DAVID S , San Antonio Finance. IN WORNELL. LUCETTA CATHERINE. Austin Radio-Television-Film WREN. MICHAEL ALAN, Lexington Accounting, 0K Alumni Association. BA . Intramural Sport? WRIGHT. GEOFFREY LEE. Amarillo Psychology. KI. K, Wrestling Club. Theatre Committee WRIGHT. WILLIAM GRAHAM, Austin Business Administration, KKU . Tejas Club. Longhorn Band WUSTRAU. PATRICIA A,, Austin Clothing and Textiles YAM. KWOK-LAI RONALD, Austin Statistics. Chinese Student Association YARBROUGH, STEPHEN JAMES. Houston Accounting. Ideas and Issues Committee. CACTUS Start. Washington Internship Committee YEAGER. RANDALL KEITH. Vernon Finance, ATA YOON, SOOK JA. Austin Pharmacy. LPhA YOUNG, SHARON. Dallas Mathematics Resident Assistant YOUNG. STEPHEN CLAUDE, New Boston Sociology, AKA YOUNGBLOOD, MICHAEL THOMAS, Richardson Pharmacy, LPhA. Ku Treasurer. Jester Student Judicial Board Chairperson. Dean ' s List ZABIAN. MUAWIA H, Jordan Engineering. ASCE ZAREMBA, CHERYL ANN. Austin Government. AIA. Orange Jackets. Angel Flight. AAA. HXA. CACTUS Outstanding Student ZAUSMER. AUDREY LYNN, San Antonio English Education ZEGLIN, ROSANNE ELIZABETH, Baytown Marketing-International Business. t BX ZENNER. KATHLEEN MARIE. Houston Marketing American Marketing Association ZIEHE. RANDALL MARK. Austin Management. rA ZIENTEK. MICHAEL LESLIE, Bellaire Geology, BK, K. HI, Junior Fellow ZIMMERHANZEL. LARRY DANIEL. Paige Accounting ZIMMERMAN, JANE ANN, Killeen Home Economics ZITO. PAUL SCOTT, Irving Accounting BAUA Intramural Sports Coach ZLOTNIK. TERRY, El Campo Elementary Education-Physical Education, AE, Spooks. Orange Jackets, Intramural Sports. Panhellenic Council Vice-President. HA6. Dean ' s List ZUBERBUELER. SUSAN MARIE. Hondo Finance 0BX, Finance Association. Dean ' s List ZUNKER, SHEREE LOU, San Antonio Accounting Graduating Seniors 567 Seniors Ser ADKINS, ANDREW PAYSON, Beaumont AGNESS. LESLIE LYNN. Houston AGUH. CHIKEJ , Alrica ALLEN. CYNTHIA ANN. Rockwall ALVARADO. JOSEFINA. El Paso AMIN-AKBARI. AKBAR. Iran ANDERSON, BETH LYNN, Bellaire ANDERSON, JERRY DON, Longview ANDREAS, KAREN MARIE. Waco ANDREWS. BETSY, Austin ARATOON. CARI JOYCE. Cypress ARNETT. SHARON LEE Brownsville ASHERIAN. NOOROLLAH. Austin ASHLEY. JAMES DAVID, Blanco ATTEBERRY. DEBRA KAY, Fort Worth AUNE WARREN Austin AVANT, SARA SUE, Dallas AYERS. JAMES EDGAR JR.. Harlingen BAER. NANCY ELIZABETH, Houston BALES. JOHN MALCOLM. San Antonio BARCKLOW. BEVERLY ANN. Corpus Christi BARKER. CARLISLE. Austin BARNARD. WILLIAM ROGER Wichita Falls BARRIENTOS. JOSEPH JESSE JR., Laredo BARRON, VICKI, Houston BARTEK, CYNTHIA GAYLE. Belton BASKIN. JIM CARROLL Austin BECKER. DAN GENTRY. Follett BECKER. NANCY ANN. Austin BENNETT, HOWARD. Longview BERGOLOFSKY, ELAINE BETH Wichita Falls BERRY. BETTY DIANE. Andrews BIEL. MELINDA. Corpus Christi BLACK. SALLY ANN, Austin BLACK. TERRY WAYNE. Lockhart BLITCH.KITZI JANE. Fort Worth BLUESTEIN, LENA KAY, Port Arthur BOLTON. CAROLYN DOLORES, Alvin BORGESON. MONTE DEAN. Fort Worth BOYCE. JOHN STEVEN. Donna BRACHO, LINO LUIS. Austin BRAWLEY. BRENT ALAN. Garland BRIDGES, JANET LEA, Dallas BROWN. JOHN MARION JR Houston BROWN. PHYLLIS ANN. Fort Worth BRUNO. ROY, Port Arthur BUDNEK. LESLIE KAY. Orange BULL. STEVEN WAYNE, Texarkana BULLARD. DONNA KAY. De Solo BURROW. GLENN ARLEN. Austin BUTLER. BESSIE LYNN, Caldwell BYROM.LUCYKAYE Austin CAMPBELL, DON JAMES. Amanllo CANTWELL. JOHN RICHARD Austin CARBAJAL. EMILIO ANIBAL. Goliad CARDENAZ. MICHAEL SIFUENTES. Austin 568 Seniors iiors Seniors CARLSON. JONATHAN RATHMAN. Austin CHAMBLESS. TAMARA KAY. Pampa CHANG WARREN GORDON. Houston CHISM. SHARITTAGALE, Dallas CHOTE, WILLIAM GAGE. Austin COE, JON BRUCE. Austin COPE. DAVID MARTIN. Houston COURT. VINCENT ANNE. Bryan CRAIG. CAROLYN LYLE. Beaumont CRAVENS. PAUL BYRON. Belleville. IL CRAWFORD. KEITH JOSEPH, Austin CREDEUR. KENNETH R.. Austin CREIGHTON. CAREN JO, Mineral Wells CRISWELL. CAROL LEIGH, Houston CROCKETT. FRANCES LENORE, Austin CROUCH, WILLIAM GAINES JR., Houston CROZIER, JEFFREY LEE. Austin CRUZ, GERALDINE A.. San Antonio DAVIS, NORMAN ALEX. Port Arthur DELOMEL. PAUL MARTIN, Houston DEMPSEY, PAMELA. Angleton DENTON, CYNTHIA ANN, Houston OEPMORE. DAVID KENNETH. San Antonio DE SANTIS, DEBRA LEE. El Paso D ' ETCHEVERRY. JOSEPH MICHAEL. Austin DICKSON. CHARLES CARTER. Kilgore DIESTE, MARIANA CHRISTINE. Marshall DINGRANDO. PATRICK MICHAEL. Marlin DORF. BARBARA ANN. Austin DOWD. MARY ANN. Dallas DURHAM, EDITH SUGDEN. Corpus Christi EASTER. JAMES R., Midland ECK, COLLEEN KAY, Amarillo EHLERS. CHARLES ROBERT. Karnes City ELLIOTT. ELIZABETH GAYLE. Baird ELLIOTT. PEGGY JO, Pleasanton ETIER. DOUGLAS BRENT, Carrollton EVANS. MARK PATRICK. Duncanville EVANS, SHELLEY ANN. Tyler FARRAR PATRICIA ANN. Houston FELDER, DAN KAVANAUGH. Huntsville FLORES. ANNA BERNICE. Mission FLORES, MARIA TERESA. Zapata FORNEY, CAROLYN LOVE, Corpus Christi FOSTER. KATHLEEN SUSAN, Houston FRANK, PERRY NORMAN. Mesquite FREED. ISADORE DAVID. Galveston FREEMAN, RICHARD SCOTT. Wichita Falls FREEMAN, SHAWANA LAGAYLE. San Antonio FULKERSON. DEREK JOSEPH. Austin FUSHILLE, MARIA I.. El Paso GARCIA, HECTOR RENE. Weslaco GARCIA, JOSE EDUARDO, Edinburg GARDNER. ELAINE, Waco GARROTT, SUSAN KATHLEEN. Houston GARZA. JUAN ROBERTO. Brownsville Seniors 569 Hook ' Em, Horns The " Hook ' em Horns " signal was introduced in 1 955 at a pep rally in Gregory Gym the night before the Texas Christian University football game. Presented by Head Yell Leader Harley Clark Jr., the signal caught on quickly and was widespread the next day at the game. Clark, who is now an Austin attorney, recalled, " It came to my attention that we didn ' t have a formal sign. A friend and I were just standing around bulling a couple of nights before the pep rally, and it struck me as being a good idea to formally suggest this as our sign. " Formed by extending the index and little fingers and then tucking the middle and ring fingers beneath the thumb, the result resembles the head of a Longhorn. Sei GAW. WON B . Houston GOFF, JOHN COLLINS. Lake Jackson GOLDSTEIN. DAVID NEAL, Austin GONZALEZ. ROBERT WILLIAM. Galveston GOODWIN, CHARLES GUY III. Wichita Falls GRAF, ARTHUR FREDERICK III. San Antonio GRAHAM, CECILIA LOUISE, Houston GREENE. MARSHA RENEE, Corpus Chnsti GREGG. NANCY LEE. Fort Worth GRIFFIN. KENNETH WAYNE. Statlord GRIFFIN, WILLIAM ROBB. Austin GRIFFITH, JAMES WILLIAM JR. Dallas GUDINAS. CHERI JO. Austin GUERRA. DONNA MARIE Dallas GUSTAFSON. ROBERT PAUL. Austin GUTIERREZ, SIDNEY JAMES. Edinburg HAAS. LAWRENCE WOODS. Houston HACOPIAN. HAMO. Houston HAGENS. DEBBIE GAIL. Yoakum HAINEY. BRYANT WILSON. Fort Worth HALEY, GREGORY KEITH, Johnson City HALL. SCOTT MAURICE. Dickinson HALOW. RENEE E . El Paso HAM. NANCY ELIZABETH. Houston HARE. ROBERT ALAN. Irving HARGIS. MARY IDA. Dallas HARGROVE. LEAH PATRICE. Stamlord HARRIS. CAROL FAITH. Dallas HARRIS. KATHRYN IRENE Houston HARRISON. JOHN DAVID. Longview HARRISON VICKI JEANINE Grand Prairie HARTMAN. DAVID JAMES. Midland HASSO HASHIM ABDULLAH, Iraq HASTINGS. MARK CHARLES. Austin HATHORN MARTHA SUZANNE Austin HEJL, JAMES DAVID. Temple 570 Seniors Seniors HENRY. KAREN LORAINE. San Antonio HERNANDEZ. ALEX GUADALUPE JR . Victoria HERTEL. SHERI LEE, Fort Worth HESS. JIM CRAIG. Pecos HILL, CHARLES RAY. Houston HILL, CHRIS C.. San Antonio HILL. DOLLY JESUSITA. Austin HINGER. CHARLES FREDERICK. San Antonio HODGES, DAVID BLAIR. DeKalb HOFFMAN, MYRON DAVID. Navasota HOFFMAN. WILLIAM KLETTUS, Houston HOLY. ROSEMARY. Corsicana HOLYFIELD, KEVIN DUANE. Houston HOOPER, RUSSELL ALLEN. Pasadena HOUCK. JOAN MARIE. Houston HOUSTON. CHARLES VICTOR. Dallas HOWELL. JOHN A , Van HOWZE. KENT LEE. DeSoto HUGGINS. DEBORAH ANN. Channelview HUNT. JERRY DON. San Angelo HUSSEY. JAMES JOSEPH III, Austin JACKSON. ELISABETH LEE. Garland JAECKEL, KARL THOMAS. El Paso JAMES, TOM PAUL, Odessa JANCZYS. KLETA LOUISE. Pasadena JASSO. JOE DAGOBERTO, Alice JERNIGAN. JERRY ARLENE, Dallas JOHNSON. JOHN R . Abilene JOHNSON. LIONELL, Winnlield. LA JONES. STEPHEN E.. Richardson KALIN, DEBRA ANN, Austin KALTEYER. STEPHEN FREDERICK, Midland KELINSKE. KAROLYN KAY. Corpus Christ! KELLAM. FRED L., Austin KERR, ALLISON SORRELLS. Fort Worth KERR. JAMES DAUGHERTY. San Antonio KEY. KITTY V.. Laredo KEYSER, SANDRA L , Fredericksburg KIMBALL, KATHLEEN TARYN. Houston KING DANIEL CHRISTOPHER. Wallis KINSER. GLEN BYRON. Fort Worth KIRKPATRICK. JAMES ROBERT. Houston KISER. METTA ANNE, Houston KLATT. MICHAEL RANDOLPH. Waco KLETKE, KARLA NADINE, Dallas KLINGINSMITH. GREGORY E.. San Antonio KLUMP. DELBERT CRAIG. Navasota KNEBEL, LAURA ROSANNE, El Campo Seniors 571 Seniors KOUVELIS. CHRIS P. JR., San Angelo KOVICH. JAMIE J., Austin LASOF, LEE CHARLES, Bellaire LAUREL. ANITA LAURA Laredo LEFFALL, COWIN ODELL. Dallas LEMLEY. AMY SUE. Hedley LEROUX. PHILLIP EDMOND. Argyle LEVELL. ED FRANK. Dallas LEVIN, DEBRA BETH. Tulsa, OK LEWIS, DAVID WYNN, Gonzales LICHTY, LINDA MARIE. Colorado Springs, CO LITTLE. CATHRINE HELEN, Marker Heights LORENZ, MARK DWAYNE. Houston LOZANO, ALMA ROSA. Laredo LUCAS. DANNY G.. Austin LUTHER. ROBERT BRUCE. Corpus Christi MACHACEK. LAURA FRANCES San Antonio MAHON. LEANNE, Jacksonville MAHRER. WILLIAM L. Greenville MANN. CHARLES TIMOTHY. Fort Worth MASSEY. BARBARA LYNN. Fort Worth MASSEY. THOMAS JESSE, Richardson MATCEK. GEORGE WILSON, Houston MAY. LARRY RAY. Austin MAYORGA, BENITO JUAN. Brownsville MCAVOY. MARY KAY. Dumas MCCOY. PAMELA GAYE, San Antonio MCCULLOCH. MARK REYNOLDS. Dallas MCGILL. MARY NETHERTON. Harlingen MCGOOKEY. DANIEL EARL. Houston MCKINLEY. MELANIE LORA. Pearsall MCMICHAEL. JAMES WAYNE. Austin MCMILLEN, BONNIE. Corsicana MCPHERSON. JOHN COOK Fort Worth MENCHACA, LYDIA. Donna METZGER. KAREN ELIZABETH. Dallas MICOCCI. PAUL ANGELO. Houston MILLER. ELLEN LORRAINE. El Paso MILLER, RICHARD WARD Crane MOCZYGEMBA. RONALD JOHN Pleasanton MOKRY, SCOTT JOSEPH, Austin MOODY, PAUL ALLEN. Austin MORENO. REYNALOO PEREZ. Corpus Christi MORIARTY. MICHAEL SCOTT Galveston MORRIS, WILL A, Waco MORRISON, JUDITH ANN Houston MOSZKOWICZ. FRIDA. Brownsville MOY. ROBERT KANADA, San Antonio MURPHY. CATHERINE JEANNE. Dallas NAGLE, LUCILE LEGRAND. Houston NAUMANN. JANET VICTORIA Austin NEEL. GARY TAYLOR Tyler NEFF. JOHN EARLE, Austin NEIBLE. TED E . Austin NOTON. ELAINE. Austin NUNN, BARBARA Arlington 572 Seniors niors Seniors i NUTTER. ROYCE LAYTON. Biglake OAKE. ROBERT GLENN. Richardson O ' DONNELL, DEBORAH J . Houston OLIVER. WILLIAM RICHARD. Junction ORSAK. DAVID MICHAEL. Corpus Chnsti OTTMANN JEFFRY DONALD. Midland OWENS. GLADYS KAY. Mineola PARKER JANE LYNN, Port Arthur PARTIDA. AUDON E. JR., Austin PATTERSON MARY MIGNETTE, Austin PEDROZA, BERTHA ANNA, El Paso PELOOUIN ALLEN VICTOR. Baytown PENNER. TERRY DUANE. Alvin PENTECOST, MORRIS EMANUEL JR . Jetterson PERRY. WILLIAM CHARLES. Houston PETERS CYNTHIA ANN. Houston PETTY, RANEY DALE. Victoria PFEIFFER, MARILYN KAY, San Antonio PHILLIPS. LAURA LYNNE. Arlington PICKETT. SHARON ANNE, Dallas PIERSON. KERRY BRUCE, Richardson PIPPIN. ROBERT LEE, Haskell PIRTLE ROBERT SHERWOOD, Tyler PITTMAN. KENNETH EDWIN. Dallas PITZER. LISA GAYE. Edna PORTER. JO DELL, Austin PREWETT. JAMES MARCUS. Corpus Christi PRICE, WALTER REID, San Antonio PRITCHETT. ROBERT M . Austin PRUITT EDDIE CLAY, Vernon RAFIZADEH, MINA M. Austin RANDALL HARRIET ELIZABETH, Fort Smith. AR RANDOLPH, MELISSA LYN. Humble RANKIN. THOMAS STEPHEN C . Austin RAWLS. DIANNE. Garland RAY, EUGENIA KAY. Pans READ, SUSAN CAROL, Houston REINBACH. DEBRA ANN. Fort Worth RHODES. TIMOTHY MARK. Midland RICKS. LESLIE BEE. Galena Park RILLING. DAVID CHARLES. San Antonio ROBERTS. ROBIN ELWYN. Austin ROBERTSON, CRAIG BRYAN. Las Vegas. NV ROSE. SUSAN LEA. Corpus Christi RUBY. FRANCES ANN. Tyler RUSSELL. ALAN WAYNE. Jacksonville ROUTON, WILLIAM MACK JR.. Kilgore SAENZ. JAVIER ANDRES. Rio Grande City SALDIVAR. JAVIER GODOY. Corpus Christi SALYER. SUSAN ELAINE, Austin SATTERWHITE. GILBERT RAY. Fort Worth SCHMIDT. DEBBIE LYNN. Austin SCHMIDT. JOSEPH GUSTAVA. Texas City SCHNEIDER. DAVID VERNON. College Station SCHUBERT. VALLERIE RAE, Austin SCOTT. DAVID MILTON. Mineral Wells Seniors 573 The Daily Texan In recent years, The Daily Texan has been recog- nized as one of the finest university newspapers pub- lished; however, the paper has not always been so highly regarded. In 1926 Ma Ferguson, governor of Texas, cut all appropriations for journalism from the University budget because her husband Jim had been impeached and removed from the governor ' s chair largely through the efforts of former Lt. Governor Will Mays, who was then director of the School of Journal- ism. Paul J. Thompson, who taught advertising as well as journalism, stayed on in the School of Business as the only paid journalism teacher. He enlisted two men with- out pay to teach reporting, feature writing and editorial writing. When Ma Ferguson left office, journalism returned to the College of Arts and Sciences. In 1925 The Daily Texan claimed to have the largest staff of reporters of any newspaper in the world. Today it has a staff of over a hundred students, is housed in the new Communications Complex and has its own suite of offices, laboratories and printing press. Ser SCOTT. DONNY RAY. Memphis SCOTT. SHERRY LARUE, Marshall SEBEK DANIEL MARSHALL. League City SEGAL. ELYSE SHARON. Houston SHADDOX, JAN. Fort Stockton SHANNON, REBEKAH LYNNE, Dallas SHELTON, BERT GUSTAV, Panama SHIPMAN. DRU ANN, Pans SILVERWISE. PATRICK JAMES. Denison SMITH ADDIE F B Austin SMITH. CARLTON DEAN. Round Mountain SMITH. JAMES SCOTT. Fort Worth SMITH. MARK KEVIN. Austin SMITH, MICHAEL A , Houston SMITH. PATRICIA GAYLE. Sadler SMITH. RUSSELL WAYNE, Eastland SNAKENBERG. HELEN DELANA, Houston SORRELL. ADRIAN LLOYD. Austin SOUSARES. JUDY KATHRYN, Austin SPEAKERMAN. CAROL JEAN. Victoria SPEARS MARY ELEANOR Denison SPRING. PATTI JANE. Graham STEVENS. GAYE. Fort Lauderdale. FL STEWART . MARK ALAN , San Antonio STRANGE. DANIEL BOWDRE. Dallas SUAREZ. PETER MARLIN JR . Bedford SULLIVAN, JOHN AGUSTIN. San Antonio SWANSON. SUZIE. Houston SWENSEN. CHERYL JEAN. Pearland TAGGART. MICHAEL HARRY. Austin 574 Seniors Seniors " X ZAMORA CYNTHIA ANN Victoria ZAMORA. ROLANDO REY. Brownsville ZIMMERER. LINDA KATHLEEN, Austin THACKER THOMAS TYDINGS. Wichita Falls THIGPIN. THOMAS GORDON JR , San Angelo THOMAS. TOMMY NAIFF. Marshall TOVAR. JOE LUIS. Donna TRAMPE, KIMBERLY ANN, Louisville. KY TREVINO, GRACIELA PEREZ. Brownsville TUCKER. JAMES LEE. Odessa TUFFLY, LESLIE MARIE, Houston TYAU, STEVEN MICHAEL. Honolulu. HI VANEK, MARTHA ANN. Piano VANEK, ZOE ELLEN, Austin VASOUEZ, GONZALO R, JR., San Antonio VINSON. LARRY DALE. Elkins. AR VIVAR, LUIS DALMIRO. Peru WADE. NORMA CAROL. Austin WAGENER. TERRI LEE. Midland WALCIK. RANDOLPH WILLIAM. Angleton WALKER. DIANE LEIGH, Austin WALKER HARRY BRIAN. Dickinson WALKER, JEFFERSON JAMES. Brownsville WALTHALL. DAVID TERRY, Austin WALTHALL PATRICIA ADAMS, Austin WALTON. KERRY WAYNE, Humble WEST. KATHRYN, Houston WHEELER, DAVID J. II. Burleson WHITE. LOU ANN. Kingsville WHITED, THOMAS FRANCIS. Austin WHITEHEAD. D ' ANN. Houston WHITELEY MICHAEL AUSTIN, Killeen WILBURN. MARCIA SUSAN, Fort Worth WILLIAMS. ANN GERTRUDE. Ganrood WILLIAMS. PEGGY JANE, Buna WILLIAMSON, ROBIN. Austin WILSHUSEN, SUE. Dallas WILSON, GARY M.. Austin WINEGEART. GLEN AVERY. Gonzales WINFREY, LAURA LILLIAN, Somerville. TN WOMMACK, JOHN R , Austin WYLIE. BRADLEY LEON. Austin YARBOROUGH, DON EUGENE. Garland YOCHUM. JOHN ROBERT, Houston YOUNGLOVE. JOAN ELIZABETH, Houston Seniors 575 ABAD. TIRSO C . Hitchcock ABILEZ. HERNANDO A . Menard ABLES. JAMES MICHAEL. Texas City ABRAHAM. LEIGH ANN. Baton Rouge. LA ABRAHAM. MICHAEL CARROLL. Port Lavaca AOAIR. JACKIE JO. Corscana AOAMS. FRED S . Dallas ADAMS. JAMES BLANE. Gladewater ADAMS. SUE. Houston ADLER. BARRY ALAN. Galveston AGEE. BRUCE EDWARD. Austin AGNELLO. LEONA ANN, Austin AIKEN. ROBERT CODY. Houston AIUVALASIT, JOHN WILLIAM. Houston ALBRIGHT TERRI. Corpus Chnsti ALCANTARA. JULIO C . Venezuela ALDERMAN. STEVE WAYNE. Galveston ALEJANDRO. JUSTA. Donna ALEXANDER. JOHN STAFFORD. Houston ALLBRITTON. STEPHANIE ALICE. O Falton, IL ALLDAY. KATHERINE ANNE. Midland ALLEN. ANDREW COLLINS. Seabrook ALLEN. BARBARA ANN. Abilene ALLEN. HENRY KIPER JR.. Temple ALLEN. ROBERT DAVID, Austin ALLEN. SCOTT HAMLIN. CarroWon. MO AL-NAJJAR. SABAH MAJEED. Iraq ALTWEIN. SHARON ANNE. Houston ALVA. RICARDO RODRIGUEZ San Antonio ALVAREZ. IRMA. Victoria AMADO. MARIA ISABEL. Austin AMES, JOHN YOUNG. San Antonio AMMERMAN. BRIAN WINSTON. San Antonio ANDERSON. GLENNA SUZETTE. Dallas ANDERSON HARRY DAVID. Fort Worth ANDERSON. MARY ANN. BrowntieW ANDERSON MARY KAY. San Angeto ANOfiEWS. CAROL JEAN. Austin ANDREWS. JONTHY ELIZABETH. Austin ANDREWS. REGINA CAROL. Fort Worth ARCHER. LINDA SUSAN, Houston AFWMSTEAD. H HUNT. Fort Worth ARMSTRONG. DAVID WALLACE. Amanllo ARONOFSKY. SHARON DEBRA. Dallas ARREDONDO. LUZ MARIO. Goliad ASHTON. PATFIICIA ANN. Fort Worth ATCHLEY. BLAKE KENT JR . Irving ATTERIDG. BARBARA JOAN. Houston AUMANN. DIANE LYN. Houston AVANT. JIM FORREST. Dilley AVANT. ROBERT FRANKLIN. Austin AVERY. DONNA KAY. Amanllo AVIS, TRICIA P . Houston AYERS. JAMES STEPHEN. Austin BACCHUS. ROCK . Austin BAILEY. WILLIAM EDWARD. Fort Worth BAINES. LAWRENCE ARTHUR. Tyler BALBOA. ROSE ELIZABETH. Austin BALDERAS. DANIEL JR . San Antonio BALDWIN. GUY ALTON. Dallas BALDWIN. MARILYN. Longvww BANKHEAD. KATHY JEAN. Tyler BANKHEAD. STACY RENEE. Carthage BARFIELD. BOURBON IVY II. Amanllo BARKER. KIT. Fort Worth BARNARD BRIAN DUVAL. Hobos, NM BARNETT, PATRICIA ANN. Bowie BARR. CYNTHIA DENISE. Austin BARR SHARON DIANNE Austin BARTEL. RICKY DALE. Austin BARTHOLOMEW. RICHARD RAY. Garland BARTLEY, STEPHEN LEE. Austin BASSE. DAVID RYAN. Fredencksburg BASSE SUSAN Albert BATES. THOMAS JOSEPH. Dallas BEAIRD. SUZAN LYNN. Athens BEARD. SUE ANN. Port Arthur BEASLEY KEVIN MICHEAL. San Antonio BEAVERS. ELIZABETH KNOX. Baytown BECHTOL. GARY WILSON. Austin BECK. ALEC FRANK. Little Rock. AR BECK. CARLA SUE. Dallas BECK. LORELEI. San Angeto BEDRICK BARBARA ANN. Kautman BEECHERL. LOUIS A . Dallas 8EESON. LAURETTE HARMON. Houston BEGIEN. CARLOYN ELIZABETH. Houston BEISMAN MARY ZONA Richardson BEITER KEVIN MICHAEL P Austin BENEKE. JAMES ROBERT. Richardson BENFORD. WILLIAM HENRY El Paso BENNETT DEORAH ELAINE Austin BE RGEL FELIX. Austin BERKOWITZ. SHELLY SUE. Fort Worth BERLANGA OSCAR M Brovnsv. B BERNSTEIN CAROL JO. Wharton BERNSTEIN HOPE ELLEN. Dallas BERRONES EVA LAMAR. Diley BERRY SUSIE PULITZER. New Orleans. LA BESS NANCY HARDEMAN Stafford SETTLE JERRY ORO Austin BEYER MARJORIE JO Houston BICKLEY MARY CARTER Tuscatoosa. AL BUL. AUGUSTINE ZAM8RANO Del Rio BING MARTHA. Kty BISHOP THEODORE ARTHUR ill. Teas City BISHOP WILLIAM DAVID Houston BISNO EDWARD JAY Memphis TN BLACK. SUSAN ADELE, Harlingen BLACKBURN. ALAN JEFFREY, Houston BLACKMON. DANNY LEE, Troup BLAHA. GARY ARTHUR, Houston BLAIR, DEANE ARLEA. San Antonio BLASIG. GARRY LEE, Paige BLEVINS. RUSSELL CHARLES Austin BLEVINS. WILLIAM CLARK, Duncanville BLUM, LYNDA E., Dallas BODZIN. MARK BRIAN Dallas BOHL. GEORGE THOMAS, Jourdanton SOLOING. STUART BRENT, Stamlord BONHAM JERRY WAYNE Texarkana BONNEY. MARY GAYLE. San Antonio BOONE, MICHAEL JEFFERSON, Houston BOTELLO, REBECCA TONI. Corpus Christi BOOTH. MICHAEL JON. Austin BOUCHARD. KAREN SUZANNE. Austin BOWMAN, ROBERT HUGH. Houston BOWMAN, TAYLOR RASK Dallas BOYD. THOMAS ENOCH JR . Texas City BOYLE. BRUCE WILLIAM. Dallas BRADDOCK, SUE LYNN. Dallas BRADFORD. EUGENE WHALEY, Austin BRADLEY, JAMES EDWARD. Austin BRADLEY, VICKY JOANN, Orange BRAGG. DEORAH KAY, Arlington BRAZELTON, JANE, Austin BREEN, KATHRYN JOAN, Denton BREWER. CHARLES ROLAND. Austin BREWER. RICHARD W, Tyler BREWER. VALERIE EATON, Houston BRIDGES. MERVYN LUCIUS JR . Arlington BRISENO DAVID. Fort Worth BROCK. JAMES MICHAEL, New Boston BROCKETT, ELIZABETH JANE. Elm Molt BROOKS. CYNTHIA GAY. Dallas BROOKS. JACK DILLARD. Sherman BROOKS. MARK. Belton BROOKS. WILLIAM EDWARD, Dallas BROUN, ELIZABETH CLARE. Houston BROW. RAE ANN, Houston BROWN, CANDICE ANN. Dallas BROWN, DEBRA ELAINE. Odessa BROWN, ELIZABETH ANN, Corsicana BROWN, JOANN PRISCILLA, Austin BROWN. LOUISE WRIGHT, Dallas BROWN. PHILIP MINOR, Houston BROWN. ROBERT DAVID. Devine BROWN. ROBERT SCOTT. Austin BROWN. SHARON ANN Anchorage AK BROWN, STEPHEN CRAIG. Dallas BROWN SUSAN MARIE. Arlington BROWN. TERESA JO. Houston BRUCE, LESLIE KAREN. Corpus Christi BRUNEMAN. STEVEN WALTER. Dallas BRYAN, ANTHONY J A. JR . Houston BRYMER, JULIE KAY, Richardson BUCK, CLAYTON DAVID, Bellaire BUCK, EDWARD G JR. .Austin BUCKLEY. PATRICK CHRISTOPHER, Ballwin, MO BUELL. ELLEN RUTH, Lake Jackson BURCH. DAVID RANDALL. Houston BURGESS, TENA PAIGE. Baytown BURNIM, WONDA ELISE, Teague BURNS. REBECCA DEE, Mineral Wells BURROUGHS. CHARLENE CATHERINE. El Paso BURROUGHS. WANDA LYNELL. Dallas BURSON. JEAN ALLYSE. Canyon Lake BURTON, MICHAEL RAMSEY. Austin BUS. VERONICA ANN. Del Rio BUSCH. CRAIG ALLEN. Houston BUTTS. JAMES R . Grass Valley. CA CABALLERO-PEREZ. HECTOR JAVIER, Laredo CABELLO. MARIA. Laredo CALDWELL. BRENT RANDOLPH, Austin CALLAHAN JAMES KIM. Longview CAMERON, JOHN THOMAS, Amanllo CAMP. DEBBIE YVONNE. Houston CAMP, STEVEN SCOTT. Temple CAMPBELL. BRETT CAMPBELL, Dallas CAMPBELL. DOROTHY ANN, Marble Falls CAMPBELL. MICHAEL MASON. Gretna, LA CAMPBELL. TERRI DENISE, Garland CANADA, MEREDITH LYNETTE, Woodville CANGELOSI, MARY KATHERINE, Staltord CANTERBURY. JOHN JEFFERSON III. Houston CANTU. ROSE DIANE. Corpus Christi CARDENAS, ADRIANA BELINDA, Corpus Christi CARGILE. PAULA ANN. Austin CARL, BONNIE LEE, San Antonio CARLOCK. NANCYE MARIE. Corsicana CARLSTEAD. ELLEN JANE. Austin CARMICHAEL. OLIVIA. Brownsville CARMINATI DIANE. Montague CARMODY, MICHAEL JAMES, Lake Jackson CARMONA MICHAEL RAYE, Galveston CARRIER, ERIC DALE. Austin CARRILLO. ALICE DENISE. San Antonio " Smokey " the Cannon Built at the UT mechanical engineering laboratory in 1953, " Smokey " the cannon was the Texas-sized equivalent to the shotguns fired in celebration by the Rufnecks, a University of Oklahoma organization. The Texas Cowboys, a UT service organization, took " Smo- key " to all home and most out-of-town football games and fired it to help generate the crowd ' s enthusiasm. At first, " Smokey " was an aerial cannon. Now it shoots 12-gauge blanks. Thanks to some Aggie pranksters, the original " Smokey " is at the bottom of Town Lake. The cannon now fired is actually " Smokey II. " CARROLL. MARY MARGARET, Austin CARROLL. ROGER GREG, Garland CARRUTH, JOHN ALLEN, Houston CARTER, CHRISTOPHER PAUL, Missouri City CASKEY. GORDON RAYMOND, Beaumont CASTILLE, EMILY ANN, Houston CASTRO, LAURENTINO JR.. Austin CEARLEY, STEVEN DOUGLAS, Austin CEDERBERG, JUDITH ANN, Richardson CHAFFIN, DONNA JEAN. Austin CHAMBLESS. SHARON KAYE, Tyler CHAN. STEPHEN ASHON, Dallas CHARLES. JANET ILEAN, San Antonio CHATAS, KATHERINE LUCIA, Houston CHAVARRIA. CRUZ TRINIDAD. Dallas CHAVEZ, CYNTHIA GRACE, San Antonio CHEETHAM-WEST, ALAYE C., Nigeria CHENOWETH. JOHN HOWARD, Tyler CHEW, STEPHEN LINN, Dallas CHIMENE, JULIUS BAUM, Houston CHRISTESSON, JANET LYNN, Midland CHRISTIAN. DAVID BRUCE. Texas City CHRISTMAN. GEOFFREY LEE, Universal City CHU. ANNA, Dallas CISNEROS. ROGELIO JR., San Benito CISNEROS. THOMAS. Karnes City CLARK, CINDY LINN, Cameron CLARK. KIMBERLEY ANNE Dallas CLARK. MARK ADRIAN. New Braunfels CLARK, NORMA JEAN, Galveston CLAWSON. MARK ROBERT, Houston CLAY, ROBIN LYNN, El Paso CLINE. CAROLYN RUTH. Garland CLINE, SCOTT FARRAR, Wharton COBB, DAVID ALLEN. Houston COGBURN. BRIAN. Houston COKER. TINA GLYN. Baytown COLE. DONA RUTH. San Marcos COLE. KIMBERLY ANN. Odessa COLES, JIM ERNEST, Dallas COLLINS. DENISE JEAN. Fort Worth COLUNGA. MARSHA ANN. Austin CONNOR. OLLIE MARIE. Austin CONTRERAS. EMMA LOURDES, San Antonio COOK. CONNIE GAIL. Perryton COOK. GARY A , Houston COOK, NINA JO, Dallas COONER. MICHAEL WARREN, Vernon COOPER, NEIL BRENT Omaha, NB COPE. CARL EDWARD, Wallis COPPOCK. SANDY R , Austin CORNELIUS. RICHARD EDWIN. Houston CORNETT, DAVID WAYNE, Austin CORRIGAN. MARY KIMBERLY. San Antonio CORSE, RICKY CHARLES, Austin CORTAZZO. ARNA DORI. Miami Lakes. FL CORTES. DARIELA. Mexico COVERT. GARYBETH, Austin COWLING. LUTHER FOREST II, Houston COWLING, REBECCA ANN, Kermit CRAFT, SHERYL BERNICE. Fort Worth CRAWFORD. BARRY HILL, Irving CRAWFORD. DEBORAH JOYCE. San Antonio CRAWFORD. KIMBERLY ANN. Kermit CREEDEN. CAROLINE HERRISE. San Antonio CRIER. JACK. Austin CRISWELL, JOSEPH RONALD, Houston CRONE. TIM DALTON. Temple CROSBY. DOUGLAS RAY, Richardson CROSBY, JANICE LYNN. Jacksonville CROSSON, DOUGLAS ROBERT. Houston CROWELL. BENSON MCLANE, Houston CROWLEY, CLAUDIA E . Fort Worth CRUZ. AGUSTIN. La Fena CRUZ. LOUIS M.. San Antonio CUENOD. DIANE MARIE. Houston GULP. CATHERINE SIGNE. Midland CUMBIE. MARY CAROL. Beaumont CUNNINGHAM, NINA CATHLEEN. Odessa CURBELLO. SUSAN MARIE. San Benilo CURLIN. LOREZ. El Paso CURRAN, COLLEEN GEORGIANNA. Baytown CURRIN. MARY ELIZABETH. Richardson DACY. DAVID WAYNE, Austin DAGLEY GLENN HARRISON, Austin DALLAS. STEPHEN DEWAYNE. Dallas DAL SASSO, CHRISLEIGH, Orange DALTON, STEVE M.. Houston DANCER, REECY LYNN. Dallas DANEKE. STEVEN KENT, San Bernardino. CA DANYSH. DONNA MARIE. San Antonio DARDEN, JUANITA HARTENCE. Houston DARLING. DAREE. Houston DAULEY, VICKY J . Grand Prairie DAVID. ALLEN D . New Braunfels DAVIDSON. NANCY ANN, Austin DAVIES, TIMOTHY KEVIN, Fort Worth DAVIS ALVIN PRESTON, Longview DAVIS. BETH RENEE. Austin DAVIS. CARRIE LYNN, Alice DAVIS. MARK WILLIAM, Dallas DAVIS PAMELA JEAN. Temple DAVIS. PAMELA LYNN, Austin DAVIS, WILLIAM G , Houston DAWSON, MARK WAYNE. Odessa DAY DELICA KAYWYNNE, Fort Worth DE BORD, STEVE III. Houston DE BUSK, BRENDA DENISE, Sweetwater DE COUX. JAN, Austin DEERING. CHERI LYNN. Richardson DEHNER. RANDALL LEE. Austin DE LA CERDA, JULIA. El Paso DE LAGARZA, JAVIER ENRIQUE, Donna DELANEY, PATRICK AUSTIN. Bahamas DE LEON. DAHLIA, San Benito DELGADO, CELYNA D , Austin DELGADO, NOEMI DOLORES. Corpus Chnsti DE LOS SANTOS. SYLVIA ANN. Brownsville DE MARIGNY, MORGAN CHARLES. Houston DENN. BELINDA LEE. Bay City DENNIS ROBIN ROSEMARY, Austin DEPEW. JOHN HENRY JR. . Dallas DEVINE. KIRBY ELIZABETH. Houston DIAZ, VIRGINIA ANN, San Antonio DICKERSON, JOHN CARLTON III. Bay City DILLARD, DAVID LEWIS. Garland DOBBINS, VALORIE ANNE, Austin DOBBS. RANDY K , Mesquite DOERRIES. GARY KENT, Houston DOMINGUEZ. EVELIA. Hondo DOMINGUEZ, ROBERT AG UIRRE. San Antonio DONAHUE. TOMMY LEE. Wharton DONDLINGER MELINDA JANE. Mission DONNELL. ANNE GAYLE, Austin DONOR. JOHN RICHARD JR.. Dallas DORAIS. DAVID TERRY. Big Spring DORSEY. ELLEN. Austin DRAKE DENNIS PAUL. Port Arthur DRAYDEN. KENNETH LAMAR. Universal City DREBO. PATRICIA ANN. Dickinson DREWS. SANDY ANN. Houston DROEMER. CARROLL EILENE, Giddings DROEMER. JUNE MARIE. Giddings DRUMMOND. BRIAN LOGAN, Dallas DUKE. JEANNE MARIE, San Antonio DULIN DANISJO, Bethesda. MD DUNCAN. DOLORES MARIE, Austin DUNCAN. LUCY FLEMMING. San Antonio DUNN. NANCY R.. Richardson DUPREE DENISE DIANE. Lockhart DYE, BILLY WAYNE. Claude DYER KELLY CAPPS. Springlield, VA EASLEY. PAUL GREGORY, Vernon EDGERLY, LYNETTE JEAN. Port Arthur EDMONSON GEORGIA ANITA. Houston EDWARDS, NORMAN CLYDE, Weatherford EHLERS. NANCY LEA, Austin EINKAUF, OSCAR ERNEST III. Houston EISENKRAFT. ANDREA E . Dallas ELLIS. KAREN JEAN. Grand Saline ELZNER, DANIEL RAY. Corpus Chnsti EMBRY. TERRY PATRICK. Corpus Christi EMMOTT, MARION VICTORIA. Houston ENG. PHILIP. Houston ENGLISH, LISA KAY, Irving ENGLISH. ROBERT ANTHONY. Relugio ERCK. STEVE. Midland ERVING, TERRI YVETTE. Dallas ESHENOUR. JOHN MICHAEL, Irving ESPINOSA RAMON PATRICIO. Houston ESTES, KIM DENELL, Clyde EVANS, BETTY ANN. Brownwood EVANS. KRISTIK..Seguin EVANS, WALTER LAMAR. Bay City FABER MARY ANNE. Houston FADAL. DANA EDWARD. Waco FADELY REBECCA ANNE, Orleans. MA FAILS, SANDRA LYNN. Fort Worth FARLEY PAMELA KAYE. Harlingen FARRIS. ROBERT RAIMOND, Harlingen Juniors 579 FAWN. DONALD RAY, Austin FEIN, DAVID CHARLES. Dallas FEINSTEIN. MICHAEL FARLEY. Houston FERNANDEZ. LETICIA. Brownsville FIEDLER. MICHAEL JOHN. Houston FILIP. GLENN A . Houston FINK. LAINIE DEBRA. Houston FIRESTONE, SHERRI LYNN. Houston FISCHER, JON ROBERT, Relugio FISCHER. VICKI ELIZABETH. Dallas FISHER. STEVE JAMES. Beaumont FISCHL. JAN MILLICENT, Dallas FLECKLIN. ANTON FRIDOLIN II. San Antonio FLETCHER, RENE LYNN. Dallas FLOOD. DEBORAH LEE, Denison FLORENCE. JOHriOAVID, Houston FLORES. AURORA. Los Fresnos FLORES. CHARLES ANTHONY, Corpus Christi FLORES. MARI ELENA. Eagle Pass FLORES. MARIA ISABEL. Zapata FLORES. NORMA SYLVIA. Laredo FLORES. RICHARD ARNOLD. Benavides FLORES. SILVIA PAULINE. Corpus Christi FLOWE, MARK DOUGLAS. Missouri City FOARD. LORENA, Dallas FONTANA. CAMELA ANN. Port Arthur FONTENOT. JUDITH KAY. Dallas FORESTER. JOANNE HARRIS. Henderson FOX. LINDA DIANNE, Fort Worth FOX. SHERYL ANNE. Austin FRAGA. SANTOS JR.. Harlingen FRANCIS. REBECCA ELIZABETH, Dallas FRANK, PAMELA DAWN. Dallas FRANKFURT. BETH GWYNN, Dallas FRANKLIN, LAURA BETH. Dallas FRA2IER. HERBERT TIMOTHY. San Antonio FREEMAN. GLORIA JEAN. Dallas FREEMAN. TODD BRIAN Dallas FREITAG. CATHERINE LOUISE. Houston FRISBIE, GEORGE SCOTT. Houston FRISBY. ROBIN MELINDA. Austin FRITHIOF, RICHARD KEITH, Austin FRITTS. NANCY LEIGH. Houston FRUCHT. SANDRA DIANE, Houston FRYMAN, LISA LYNN. Austin FULLER, PAUL GERALD II, Weathertord GAFFORD. ARTHUR JAMES, San Antonio GALANSKI. STANLEY ROBERT. Houston GALAZNIK. JOHN RAY. Houston GALVAN, EUGENE MARTIN. Houston GANDLER. HOWARD I.. Austin GARCIA. FRANK REYES. Benavides GARCIA. RENE ANGEL. Laredo GARCIA, ROBERTO LUIS. Corpus Christi GARDNER. DANIS WAYNE. Austin GARDNER, JANET LYNN, Fort Worth GARNER. SHARON JEAN, Austin GARRETT, CURTIS GENE, Dallas GARZA. LOUIS ANTHONY. Houston GARZA. SYLVIA. Elsa GAULDING. VICKY LYNN. Austin GEDDES. SYLVIA JEAN. Buchanan Dam GEE. SUSAN DENISE. Houston GEE. YENNY PAUL. Houston GEER. JEANNE CAROL. Houston GEMMELL. GILLIAN ANN, Galveston GEORGE. RICHARD EDWARD. San Francisco. CA GERNSBACHER. SUSAN, San Antonio GERST, SHELLEY RUTH, Austin GEYER. CHRISTINE A., Wichita Falls GIBSON. LOREE LYNN. Taft GIBSON, SALLIE GAIL. Houston GIDEON. ROBERT STEPHEN. Sulphur Springs GILES. HOLLYCECHARENN. Houston GILKEY. JEFFREY CLYDE. Austin GILLES. STEPHEN JOSEPH. Midland GILLIAM. NANCY JUNE. Orange GILLIARD. MARYELLEN ELIZABETH. Houston GILMER. WILLIAM S.. Houston GILSON. HAROLD EDWIN JR., Houston GLASSON, TOM C . Coleman GLAZE. ROBERT STONE, Dallas GOBER. JOHN CHARLES. La Feria GODFREY. LINDA ANN, Ship Bottom, NJ GODINES. BEATRICE ANN, McAllen GODWIN. RALEIGH CHARLES, Dallas GOLDHIRSH, JOEL B , San Antonio GONZALES. ADRIAN, Knox City GONZALES. LARRY J . San Antonio GONZALES. NORAG . Falfurrias GONZALEZ. EVA ENRIOUETA. Eagle Pass GONZALEZ. GLORIA ANN. McAllen GOODFRIEND, SARAH JEANNETTE. Austin GOODHOW, HAY MCKINZIE, Palestine GOODSON. STEPHEN MARK. Mansfield GORDON. KENT HOWARD. Houston GOSSETT. JOHN PARKER. Gainesville GOSSETT. KERRY JON. Odessa GRADER. BARBARA JEAN. Dallas GRAHAM. ALAN LLOYD, Amarillo GRAHAM. GAIL SUSAN. Houston GRANTHAM. JOHN CARL TON, Premont GRAPPE. JEAN ANN. Levelland GRAVES. PAUL RICHARD. Houston GRAY. SHEILA MARIE Victoria GREEN. LOIS MARIE, Abilene GREEN, MAURY WAYNE. Dallas GREEN. PATRICK THOMAS. Fort Worth 580 Juniors uniors GREEN. ROBERT JOSEPH. Dallas GREEN. SARA BELL. Houston GREENBERG. DAVID. Gretna. LA GREENBERG. JILL LESLIE. Dallas GREESON ROBERT R, Houston GREGORY. ROBERT BRUCE. Austin GRIMM. ROBERT RANDOLPH. Fort Worth GRIPON. DENISE RENE, League City GRITTMAN. DONNA LYNN. Houston GROCE, EWIN P.. Fort Worth GROCE THOMAS HAROLD. Fort Worth GRUBE, KAREN KAY. Dallas GUAJARDO. RONALD RUBEN, Austin GUERRA, EDGAR ERNESTO. Central America GUERRA JAIME SALVADOR. Mexico GUERRA. STEPHEN. Brownsville GUERRERO LINDA MARIE. San Marcos GUERRERO. ROBERT JR.. San Antonio GUILD. WILLIAM F . Fort Worth GUTIERREZ NORMA ANN. San Antonio GUTIERREZ, VICTOR MARIO. Driscoll GUY. MARC DUANE, Canyon HAAS, STUART WEBER. Dallas HADDAD. MUSTAFA UTHMAN, Lebanon HAGEMAN CATHY JEAN, San Antonio HAIGHT, CAROLINE FRANCES, San Antonio HALE. STEVEN MARK, Austin HALL. JAMES EDWARD, Comlort HALL ROBERT DANIEL. Uvalde HALPIN. BETSY, Dallas HAMBY JACOUELYNN DENISE, Brownsville HAMILTON. CATHY HIRSCH. Midland HAMM LISA DIANNE. Fort Worth HAMM. WILLIAM FREDERICK, Midland HAMPTON, DAVID LEE, Austin HAND, NORMA MARIE. Harlmgen HANEMAN. JON ALBERT. El Paso HANNA. FRANCES ANN. Vernon HAPPY CHERYL LYNN. Dallas HARDEMAN. ELIZABETH ANN. Waco HARDY WILLIAM DAVID, Richardson HARE, RHONDA LYNN. Hondo HARGIS RONNY BRUCE, Amanllo HARKER. LESLIE CRAIG. Austin HARMON. MICHELE. Houston HARPER. JERRY DWAYNE. Austin HARRELL. ROGER D . Paris HARRINGTON, MARY DELL, Fort Worth HARRIS. CHRISTINE LYNN, Baytown HARRIS, JEFFERY SCOTT, Corpus Christi HARRIS JOHN CURTIS. Vernon HARRIS. MARK AUSTIN, Houston HARRISON DEBORAH JEANE, Richardson HARRISON, THOMAS CHARLES, Houston HARRISON TWINK ELIZABETH. Wharton HART, LIANNE DARLENE. Houston HAVRAN, JOHN MARK, Grapevine HEASLEY, JOHN M . El Paso HECEY, RAE L . Lyndhurst. OH HEEP. ZOE ANN, Pllugerville HEFFLEY. CURT LEWIS. Euless HEFNER. CLIFTON CLAY. Garwood HEIDRICK, CHRIS HILMAN, Austin HEJL. PAMELA K , Fort Worth HELMBRECHT. WILLIAM CHRISTIAN III. Dallas HELMERS. RAY CARL. Houston HEMPHILL KAREN ELIZABETH. Sonora HENDRICKS. SARAH ANNETTE. Dallas HENNES. MONICA CLARE, Richardson HENRION. LYNNE ANN. Houston HENRY GEORGE FRANKLIN, Caldwell HENRY. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Fort Worth HERNANDEZ. RICHARD A.. San Antonio HERNS. HARRIET TICA, Lake Jackson HERSEY, DANA RICHARD. Austin HICKS. GINA. Tyler HIGH, EVA LOUISE, Victoria HILL CYNTHIA WEATHERSBEE, Austin HILLAKER. HARRY JAMES JR . Fort Worth HILTON, URSULA RHEA, Austin HINNANT. HARRIS ODOM JR . Houston HIX RANDALL EDWIN, San Antonio HOBART, DEAN RICHARD. Weslaco HOCOTT. RICHARD REED. San Antonio HODGES. ANN MARIE. Richardson HODGES. STEVEN LYNN, Fort Worth HODGES. TIMOTHY WAYNE, Victoria HOELSCHER. SHARON SUE. Houston HOFFMAN. JOHN A.. Austin HOGUE, ROMIE CARLA, Houston HOLGUIN, LAURA MARIE, Houston HOLLAND. KEVIN M . Austin HOLLIDAY. GARY RAY, Austin HOLSTER, TERRI LYN. Midland HOLT. ANN, Austin HOLTON, LESLIE PAIGE. Port Arthur HOLTZMAN, SCOTT EVANS. Austin HOPKINS. KARIN JANE, Houston HORN. JOSEPH MARK. Plamview MORTON. CLAIRE. Port Arthur NORTON. JAMES GLENN, Hico HOOD. LORRAINE, Taylor HOPKINS. GEORGIA JUDITH. Austin HORTON. GARY L.. Dallas HOTZE. ERNEST MARK, Houston HOUSE. LEISA CAROL Houston HOUSTON. JULIA LEE. Dallas HOWARD. JAYNE DENISE, Dallas HOWE, ALICIA DAWN. Austin HOWELL.KIMBERLY SUSAN Abilene HOWERY. DAVID RANDY, Houston HOWLAND, MARY ANN. Indianapolis. IN HUSER. DEBORAH LYNNE, Seguin HUBERT, REBECCA LYNN. Houston HUDGENS. JOHN DANIEL. Mount Pleasant HUDSON. HARRIET ANN. Dallas HUDSON. RICKY LYNN. Marshall HUEY. DOYLE WADE. Port Lavaca HUFFMAN. WILLIAM DAVE. Keller HUMPHRIES, ERMA JEAN Austin HUNT, BOBVILLAREAL, Dallas HURWITZ. CRAIG ALAN. Tyler HUTCHINS, DANIEL LESTER, Austin HUTCHINS, WILLIAM ALBERT, Houston HYDE, RICHARD ROSS, Fort Worth HYMAN. MELISSA ANN, San Antonio IBARRA, JOSELUIS. Brownsville IMHOFF, WILLARD EARL III, Houston INKS, JEANNA SUE, Austin IRBY, LISA. Dallas IRVING, JOSEPH EDWARD Houston ISBELL. ANITA BETH, Brownsville JACK. JANET YVETTE. Austin JACKSON, AARON LOUIS, Yoakum JACKSON. NANCY CATHERINE, Austin JACKSON. PAUL ALLEN JR.. San Antonio JACOBSON. DANIEL MARK. Austin JADERLUND. JOHN WALTER, Seabrook JAGGERS. PATRICIA L.. Quanah JANOWSKI, ANDREW JR., San Antonio JEMELKA. CAROLYN ANN. Houston JENKINS, WILLIAM GORDON Brownwood JENNINGS, KYLE WAYNE. Deer Park JENNINGS. WILLIAM ELLIOTT JR., Arlington JENSEN, JANICE, Houston JERGINS, MICHAEL PAUL. Austin JETTE. FRANCIS S., Kingsland JOCHEC, JAYNE ELIZABETH. New Brauntels JOHNS. ROBERT ALLEN JR., Texas City JOHNSON. ALBERT DEAN. Waco JOHNSON. BRIAN P . Houston JOHNSON, DEBORAH FAYE. Marlin JOHNSON, HUEY L., Houston JOHNSON. JULIE ANNE. Vernon JOHNSON, MARK EDWARD. Piano JOHNSON. NEAL DOUGLAS. San Antonio JOHNSON, WAYNE ALLEN. Houston JONES. CURTIS WILLARD JR., Austin JONES. GAY LYNN, El Campo JONES. LINDA SUSAN. Mount Laurel JONES. MARKCORDELL. Vernon JORDAN. SUSAN K.. Aurora. CO JOSEPH, JO ANN MARIE, Austin JOYCE. PAMELA S.. Austin JUNELL. DAN F.. Austin JUNKIN, JERRY FREDERICK, Victoria KAISER, DAVID GRANT Austin KAMEN. KATHY ANN. Austin KAMP, NANCY JO, Houston KAPLAN. SUSAN LEIGH. Houston KARIEL. MARK WILLIAM. Marshall KATZ. KAREN DIANE, Houston KAUFMAN, LEE CLARK, Richardson KAUFMAN. PERRY SIMS. Richardson KAYE. JODY LYNN. Houston KEAN. JAMES CAMPBELL, Houston KEATING. SHARON ANN, Dallas KEENAN. DANIEL BENNETT. Charlotte. NC KEISNER. KIM ALAN. Harlingen KELLER. WILLIAM V , Dallas KELLEY. BEVERLY JEAN. Austin KELLEY, TERRI MARGARET. San Antonio KENNARD, ANNA. McAllen KENNEDY, BRIAN TIMOTHY, Dallas KENT. JOHN RANDOLPH. Fort Worth KESSLER, HENRY MICHAEL. Dallas KIDD. KATHRYN LOUISE. Houston KIEKE. CHERYL LYNNE. Austin KIESCHNICK. MARCUS DEAN, Austin KIGER. PHILIP SCOTT. Austin KILE. JOHN DAVID. Dallas KINCAID. WILLIAM ALEXANDER, Uvalde KING. CHRISTOPHER CAMPBELL, Austin KING. FRANK ANTHONY. Austin KING. GINA G . Greenville KING, JACK CECIL. San Antonio KING. JOHN WALKER. Austin KING. KATHLEEN B . Houston KINNEY, STEPHEN WATTS, Houston KIRKPATRICK, STEPHEN DANIEL, Houston KISER. JACK STEVEN. San Antonio KLAUSNER, JUDITH. Dallas KLECKA. DIANE MARIE. Dallas KLINE. LINDA ARLENE. San Antonio KLINKERT. ANTHONY JACOB San Antonio KLIPPLE. BARBARA ANNE. San Marcos KNAPE KANDISCENE Arvin 582 Juniors KNIGHT. DALE MEDLEY. Grand Prairie KNIPPA. DOUGLAS MARK. Austin KNIPPA. PATRICIA L . Giddings KNOPP. VICTOR CHARLES, Port Lavaca KNOX. LAURIE ANN. Dallas KNOX. NANCY LYNN, Dallas KOHLER, RAYMOND LLEWELLYN, Austin KOHOUT, MELISSA. Slamlord KOILE. KIM, Austin KOLDA, JEAN MARIE, Corpus Chnsti KOTCH, ARTHUR BRANTON. Houston KOTHMANN, KAYLA K . Mason KOUVELIS. KANDI V . San Angelo KRAMER. JANE ELLEN, El Paso KRAUSE. MICHAEL GENE, New Brauntels KRISTYNIK. MARIANNE. Houston KRIVACIC. KENNETH JOHN. Corpus Chnsti KRUEGER, LARRY GENE. Temple KUSNERIK. DAVID EUGENE. Galveston KUYKENDALL. JULIE R . Austin LACY, LEAH ELIZABETH. Austin LAFIELD, ROBERT GLENN. Alice LAFITTE, DARRELL GREGG. Dallas LAFITTE. HAROLD REX, Austin LAHAIE. MICHAEL PATRICK. Dallas LAIRD. BRANT BEN. Kilgore LAIRD. LISA JAN. Houston LAMBERT, JARRETT CHANCEY. Decatur LANDERS. MARK INGRAM, Round Rock LANE, BARRY KENT, Dallas LARSEN. CANDICE R . Seguin LATIMER LESLIE ANN Victoria LATTIMORE, KATHRYN LOUISE. Port Arthur LAUGHLIN. JOHN ROBERT. Seguin LA VIS, DANIEL IRA. El Paso LAWLER. LYNN. Dallas LAWSON. BRONWYN. Austin LAWSON. KATHRYNE GRACE. Pittsburgh, PA LAZA. APRIL ELYN, Richardson LAZA, RANDALL JOE, Ennis LECHTENBERGER. WILLIAM DOUGLAS. Houston LEE. CHERYL DAWN, Somverville, NJ LEE, HOWARD SEN, Houston LEE, KAREN LOUISE, Houston LEE. LAI WAH, Houston LEE. YUNG CHING. Hong Kong LEGLER. LARRY WAYNE, Yoakum LEHR. DOUGLAS J . San Antonio LEINBACH, WILLIAM JAMES, San Antonio LEONARD. MELISSA KAY, Fort Worth LEVA, DAVID JEFFREY, Houston LEWIS, MICHAEL BYRON. Garland LEWIS NATHAN EUGENE. Austin LEYENDECKER, DOUGLAS ALAN. Houston LIEBES, JENNIFER JOAN, Dallas LIECK, WALTER. Brownsville LINSTRUM, TODD ELTON, McKinney LIPSTATE. PATRICIA. Houston LIPSTATE. REBECCA, Houston LITTLE, NANCY KATHRYN, Corpus Christ! LITTLEJOHN. SANDRA KAY. Houston LIVINGSTON. CHARLES A.. Fort Worth LIVINGSTON, THOMAS SHIELDS, Dallas LODEN, SANDRA KAY, Dallas LOGAN NANCY CAROL. Houston LONERGAN, MARY ANN. Dallas LONG PENNY MARIE Austin LONGLEY, BONNIE CAMILLE, Austin LONGORIA. SYLVIA QUINONES. Corpus Chnsti LOPEZ, ELMO. Laredo LOPEZ. GRACIE. Corpus Christ! LOPEZ. MIRIAM CONSUELO. Venezuela LOPEZ RICARDO ALFONSO. Rio Grande City LORD. JESSE ROBERT. Austin LUBKE NANCY JO. Dallas LUCAS. HAZEL A , Dallas LUCAS, RICHARD P.. Houston LUNA, ESTHER. McAllen LUND, BARBARA ANN. El Paso LUNDGREN. PAULA ANN, Austin LUSKEY. SHARON MELISSA. Dallas LUTZ. MARSHA LYNN. Walnut Creek. CA LUTZ. MONIKA MARIE. Austin LYDAY RUSSELL WARREN, Port Arthur LYLES. CAROL LYNNE. Wichita Falls LYON. ROBIN KIMBERLY, Denton LYONS, KIRK DAVID, Austin MACATEE. GEORGE PETTIT IV, Dallas MACE, CARL ROBERT, Houston MADANY. ISMAIL M., Bahrain MADDUX. MARI ANN. San Antonio MADRIGAL. DULCE MARIA, San Benito MAGNER. JOHN CRUSE JR . Houston MAHAFFEY, JAMES MICHAEL, Richardson MAHAN. CATHY EILEEN, Austin MALONE. PATSY SUE. Seymour MALOWITZ. MARCY WYN, Houston MANNING. JAY CARSEY, Houston MARNEY. KIMBERLEY JEAN. New Braunlels Juniors 583 St. Peter ' s Gate Students nicknamed the little house at the 24th and Whitis entrance to campus " St. Peter ' s Gate " in 1932 because it was allegedly just about as hard to enter. B. B. Neans, or " St. Pete " as some called him, became the first guardian of the only entrance to campus during the 1925-26 school year when automobile driving on campus increased. Today five entrances are guarded by the UT Police in air-conditioned huts built in the mid- 1 960 ' s. Although two of the structures were recently demolished by drunken drivers, the structures have been rebuilt to regulate campus traffic flow. MARSHALL GERALD WAYNE Austin MARTIN. MARIANNE. Abilene MARTIN. MARILYN. Houston MARTIN NAURICE GRANT C . Houston MARTINEZ. MARIANELA. McAllen MASQUELETTE. PAMELA ANNE Houston MASSEY. DEREK PAUL, Dallas MASSEY, STEVEN MALCOLM, Irving MATA. MARIA DEL ROSARIO. Laredo MATHIEU. DEBBIE LEA, Austin MATTHEWS, MARY CATHERINE, Dallas MAXEY. ROBERT DAVIS. Houston MAY. GLORIA ELLEN, Jasper. AL MAYNARD, TOM DIXON, Amarillo MAYNOR, DEBBIE LOUISE. Killeen MAYO. ERIC W , Fort Stockton MAYS. JAMES W . Dallas MAZZAGATTI, LINDA MARIE. Bellaire MCANELLY. CAROL JEAN, Austin MCBRYDE, SHARON GAYLE, Victoria MCCAMPBELL. JOHN STEPHEN, Corpus Christi MCCARTY. DEBORAH JEAN, Austin MCCHESNEY, KATHLEEN ERIN, Austin MCCLANAHAN, SHAREE ANNETTE, Garland MCCLELLAND. ALBERT KIRK. San Antonio MCCOMB. JOHN CHRISTOPHER, Austin MCCONN, JOHN LUKE. Houston MCCORMICK. LOREE. Austin MCCOY, LESLIE ANN. San Antonio MCCULLOUGH, BARBARA JO. Midland MCDANIEL. CHRISTOPHER LEWIS. Amarillo MCDERMOTT. JOSEPH ALBERT, Houston KCEWEW. WAYNE ARROT, Livingston MCGEE. JIMMIE STEVE. Texarkana MCGHEE. CORNELL TINSLEY, Killeen MCGINNIS. BILL JAMES. Houston MCGOWAN. JOE MARK. Richardson MCGURK. HERBERT L,. Hidden Hills. CA MCINTOSH, SCOTT WILLIAM. Austin MCINTYRE LYNN ANN, LaPorte MCKENZIE, ROBERT DANIEL. Conroe MCLEOD. SALLY A , Houston MCMAHAN. SUSAN GAYLE. Houston MCPHEE, PAMELA SUE. Houston MCREYNOLDS. MARY JANE. Wortham MCROBERTS. GUY WAYNE, Corpus Christi MCTYRE. DENISE, Dallas MCWHERTER. JANE-ANN. Austin MCWRIGHT. DEBORAH A .. Austin MEDINA THOMAS ANDREW. San Antonio MEIER. RHONDA L. Hye MELLETTE. DANNY FLOYD. Ciscc MELLIN. CYNTHIA JEAN. San Antonio MELTZER. DONALD MARK, New Orleans, LA MENA. MAIPE, Weslaco MERRITT. NANCY AMANDA. Austin MERTZ. JAMES LOUIS. Dallas MESECKE, SUSAN MARIE, Temple MEYER. PATRICIA ANN Corpus Christi MEYER, TERRI LYNN. Battle Creek. Ml MICHAUD. BARBARA ELLEN. San Antonio MILLER. DIANA KAYE. San Antonio MILLER. JEANNE L . Victoria MILLER. MARY LOUISE. Alia Loma MILLER. STACY LYNN. Houston MINIFEE. PAUL KIM Hempstead MISLE. SIDNEY WILLIAM. Lincoln. NE MITCHELL. ERIN ELIZABETH, Houston MITCHELL. LINANN. Austin MOELLER. JOHN JOSEPH, Austin MOLINA. THELMA DIANE. McAllen MONTES. CAROLINE L . Laredo MONTEZ. DANIEL. Rio Hondo MOODY. DAN FRAZIER. Fort Worth MOONEY. MICHAEL KEVIN. Fort Worth MOORE. DAVID MARK Austin MOORE. MARTHA JEAN. Premont MOORE, MARY MARGARET Pecos MONTALBANO. JOSEPH MICHAEL Houston MONTALVO. ROJELIO. San Antonio MORALES. JOHN EMIL, San Leandro. CA Wfl MORELAND, TED VOORHIS. Richardson MORENO, DIANA. Corpus Chfisti MORGAN. MARTHA FAE, Groves MORIN. FERLIZ G.. San Antonio MORRIS. MARITZA AIDA. Beaumont MOYNIHAN. DAVID TIMOTHY, Dallas MUCEUS, JOY-LORRAINE, Orange. CA MUECKE. BRYAN PATRICK. Texas City MUELLER. CHARLES WILLIAM. Houston MUELLER MARCIALEA Hondo MUENNINK. MELISSA ANN. Hondo MULLER JEAN MARIA Houston MUNIZZA. DIANE MARIE, Austin MUNOZ VICTOR. Mathis MUNRO-FERGUSON. RONALD RALPH, Scotland MURPHY. KAREN JO. Houston MURPHY. SUZY MARIE, San Antonio MURRAY, ALICE FLORENCE. Houston MURRAY. GAIL LYNN Houston MUSSELL, SUE ANN. Dallas MUTH. ROBERT LINDSAY. Dallas MUZNY. CYNTHIA M.. Houston MYERS. GARRY LEWIS. Austin NASH, MARLENE GAYLE. Omaha. NE NASH. PEGGY ANNE, San Antonio NAYLOR. TERRY LYNN, Houston NELSON, CAROL ANN. Seguin NELSON, OANITA MYRLANE. Schertz NEWLAND. RICHARD LYNN. Fort Worth NEWMAN. GARY LYNN. Universal City NG, FRED F.. San Antonio NG SHIRLEY Houston NICHOLAS. REBECCA SUE. Austin NICHOLS, CATHY A., Fort Worth NICHOLS. SHARI LYNN. Temple NICHOLS, VIRGINIA ANN. Corpus Christi NICKELS. CAROL ANN, Garland NICOSIA, RALPH, Dallas NIELSEN. BARBARA LEE, Houston NIGHT, ALLAN S-, Beaumont NILAND, BOB WILLIAM, El Paso NIXON. RONALD THOMAS. Houston NOLEN. MARSHA LEE. Corpus Christi NORRIS. LINN M.. Corpus Christi NORTH. MELANIE JO. San Antonio NORWOOD, WALLACE SCOTT, Temple NOVY, BRIAN MATTHEW, Austin NOVORR. KEITH ALAN. Leawood, KS OEHLER, JOY LYNN. Fredericksburg OEHLER, JUDITH GAY, Fredericksburg OGDEN. KYLE WALLACE, Dallas OLMAN, KAREN ANN Hickman AFB, HI OLSON. LARRY DUANE, Austin ORR. CYNTHIA. Pilot Point ORTOLON. KENNETH LEE, Columbus OSBORNE. CONNIE GAY, Vernon OSHMAN. NORMAN BALFOUR, Wharton OSTRANDER. GAYLE ANN. Houston OTTMAN. ERIC NATHAN. Longview OTTO, PAULA KAY. Shiner OVERSTREET. WALTER CRAIG. Manslield OVIATT. SUSAN MACLEAN. Dallas OWENS. DAVID EDWIN, Arlington OYEN, JOHN FREDERICK. Victoria PADAWER, JEFFREY JAY, Birmingham. AL PADILLA. JUAN JR.. La Feria PALMAROZZI. SUSAN ELLEN, Groves PALMER. JANE ELISE. Houston PAPPAS. JAMES MARCUS. Laredo PAREDEZ, BEATRICE SYLVIA. San Saba PARKS. TERRY G,, Austin PARMLEY. MARY ANN. Topeka, KS PARRAMORE, SUZANNE RENE, Houston PATTON. ROBIN KEIGHLEY. Honeoye Falls, NY PAYNE. CHERYL ANN. Fort Worth PAYNE, LOREN. Dallas PAYTON. STEVE RAY. Austin PEARSON. WILLIAM WALTER. Austin PENSHORN. RICHARD J., San Antonio PEPPER. LYNNE. Austin PEREZ. JOSE L.. Dallas PEREZ. JULIO RAMIRO. Eagle Pass PEREZ. OLGA MARIE, Houston PERKINS, MAGGIE BEATICE, Elgin PETERSON, REBECCA JANE. Galveston PETTY, SUSAN CLARE. Junction PHEIFFER. ANNE LOUISE, Houston PHILLIPS. TOMMY JOE. Austin PINK, CANDY SUE, Wichita Falls PINKSTON. SCOTT PHILIP, Dallas PITRUCHA. ROY ALAN. Houston PLOST, RANDALL BRUCE, Tulsa. OK PLUMLEE. DANIEL LIVINGSTON. Dallas POERNER. DONNA L,. Austin POINDEXTER, HALLY BETH. Houston POIZNER. STEPHEN LEO. Houston POLUNSKY. RICHARD ALAN. San Angelo POND, STEPHEN WARREN. Houston POPE. JOHN MICHAEL. DeKalb POPE. SUSAN ELAINE, San Antonio PORTER, PHILIP JOSEPH. Austin PORTER. TERRY, Austin POWELL, SCOTT GERALD. Lake Jackson POWERS. MARY LOUISE, Austin PRANKE. CAROL -GRAY Houston PRESCOTT. STUART MARTIN. Dallas PRESSLEY. HELEN JANE Kirbyville PRICE. MARY KATHLEEN. Houston PRITCHARD, MARK Seabrook PRONIO. VALERIE JANE. Victoria PRY2ANT. JOSEPH ROBERT Houston PULS. GLORIA RUTH, Dallas PYLE. WILLIAM BRUCE Arlington OUEZERGUE. PETER ARTHUR, New Orleans, LA RABE. PAMELA MARGARET Groves RACHLIN. BRYAN KEVIN, Rockville, MD RADOFF. PERRY WILLIAM. Dallas RAFF. MICHELLE B . Fort Worth HAILEY. BRUCE JAMES, Austin RAISCH, BARBARA. Austin RAKES, ANDREA ELAINE Hurst RATLIFF. ROBIN ANNE, Fort Worth REARDON, VIRGINIA ANN Houston RECH, KEVIN KAISER, Fredericksburg REDDICK, BARBARA JANE Denison REED. MARILYN CAROLYN. Austin REEVES. MARK WILLIAM. Lancaster REICHERT. ARTHUR THOMPSON Houston REICHLE. RICHARD KEVIN, Midland REINBERG.DEBRABETH Dallas REINE, LINDA JOAN. Gulfport. MS REISER. KEN ROBERT Dallas REYNOLDS. TIMOTHY HORMEL, Temple REZABEK. PEGGY ANN Houston RHODES. KATHLEEN FRANCES, Port Lavaca RICE. DAVID OWENS. San Antonio RICE, RELLB .Austin RICE, TERESA. Austin RICHARD, WANDA RUTH. Nacogdoches RIDINGS. JENNIFER LYNN, Austin RIFE. JOHN THOMAS. Austin RIKLIN.TARA San Antonio RILEY. MARK RAYMOND. Austin RIOS. MARIA AURELIA. Brownsville RISKIND. DAVID ARTHUR Austin RIPPY. JAMES RICHARD JR Midland RIVAS. CONCEPCION Devine RIZLEY, MAX DEVONE JR.. Houston ROBBINS. GLENDA RAYE, San Antonio ROBERTS. GEORGA I.. Sugar Land ROBERTS. KAY PAULETTE. Pasadena ROBERTS. MARGUERITE EMILY Austin ROBERTSON, RICHARD DAN. Richardson ROBINETT, BRUCE. New Braunlels ROBINSON, BETTYE S. Austin ROBINSON, FRANK ROBERT, Balboa Heights. CZ ROBINSON, SARAH ANN Wayne PA ROBLES. BARBARA J.. Dilley ROCKSTROH. MOURETTE SUE, San Antonio RODGERS. PATRICK B , Midland RODRIGUEZ, DANIEL, San Antonio RODRIGUEZ. IRENE RACHEL, San Antonio RODRIGUEZ, JOANNE San Antonio RODRIGUEZ. LINDA MARIE. Corpus Christi RODRIGUEZ. ROGERIO JR Brownsville ROGERS. WILLIAM DALE. Bedford ROGGE. MARK D . Houston ROGSTAD. DIANNE LEILA. Arlington ROHAN. WILSON DONALD Katy ROLF, DWAYNE ALTON, Houston ROMAN, MARCELLA LYNN. Bryan ROOKER. DAVID WAYNE Dallas ROSEN, LORRAINE DORENE, El Paso ROSEN. MINDY DEBRA. Houston ROSS. JEFFERY DAVID. Houston ROSS. RALPH LEE Dallas ROWLETT. MAE FRANCES. Dallas ROYAL, LA YNE MARIE Dallas ROYALL, FRANCES. Palestine RUBY. JANET LUCILE. Tyler RUSK. KATHY JO Garland RYAN, MARTHA ELAINE. Fort Worth RYLANDER. MARTHA JANE. Austin SABALA, MICHAEL ANTHONY. Houston SAENZ. GLORIA ANN Brownsville SALINAS. CARLOS GILBERT Alice SALINAS. ELSA M . Benavides SALTER. JAMES FORREST Kerrville SAMANO. RITA IRENE. Dallas SAMFORD. SUSAN ELAINE. Denison SAMON, KATHERINE ANN. Austin SANCHEZ, DIANE SUE, Bishop SANCHEZ, GILBERT RAY. Houston SANCHEZ. RAYMUNDO Pharr SANCHEZ. RUBIE ELAINE Corpus Christi SANCHEZ, RUTH ANN, Corpus Christi SCALORA. CHERYL GAY. Austin SCHAUB, ELAINE JUDITH, Missouri City SCHERLEN. EILEEN ELIZABETH. San Antonio SCHEROTTER, LEWIS JAY. El Paso SCHMIDT, CARL VINCENT. Houston SCHMIDT, CAROLYN, Fredericksburg SCHNEIDER, LAURA KATHRYN. Giddings SCHNEIDER. SCOTT GREGORY San Antonio SCHROEOER. ELIZABETH ANNE. Piano SCHROETEH. SUE ANN. Port Arthur SCHUCK JAMES DWIGHT, Houston " 81 M m SCHUETTE. SUSAN DENISE. Richardson SCHUETZ, ANDRE CHRISTIAN, San Antonio SCHUHSLER. CATHRYN DIANE. Houston SCHULTZ. MICHEAL ROBERT. Mount Enterphse SCHUMAN. MICHAEL H., Dallas SCHWAB. LARRY BERNARD. Austin SCHWARTZKOPF. JULIET JOAN. El Campo SCHWARTZKOPF. NORA SUE. El Campo SCHWARZ. SUZAN GEANE. San Antonio SCOFIELD. JOHN MAYER. Austin SCOTT. DEIDRE ARVRON. Carrollton SCOTT. JUDY LOUISE, Houston SCOTT. KIMBERLY ANN. San Antonio SEALE. KIM N.. Richardson SEBEK, KENNETH LEIGH. League City SEDBERRY, KIRK MILES. Austin SEDDEN, DEBORAH ANN. Austin SEELIG. LINDA DIANE. Metairie, LA SEIDE, BENETTE LYNN. Flint. Ml SEITZ. PAULA KAY Amarillo SEKULA. SHERRY LIN. San Antonio SELDON. LINDSEY. Dallas SELLINGER. TERRY LEE. Houston SERNA. ROBERTO. Crystal City SHACKELFORD, JAMES HAROLD. Austin SHAH, MUKESH HASMUKH. Austin SHANNON, CAROLINE, Dallas SHARP. GREGG LLOYD. El Paso SHAW, STEVE. Richardson SHEARER, KATHY LYNN. Houston SHEFFIELD, LISA JEAN, Austin SHELDON, JOHN ANTHONY, Corpus Christ! SHIERLOW, CAROLYN KAY, Austin SHIFFLETT. KAREN LOUISE. Richardson SHIPPER. RONNIE NEIL, Dallas SHOCKLEY. STEWART WILLIAM. Austin SHOWS. BARBARA ALINE. Seabrook SIEWERT. ROBIN NOELLE. El Paso SIGMON, KATHERINE LENORE. Austin SILBERBERG. HARRIET ELAINE. Austin SILVA. MARK A.. Fort Worth SILVERSTEIN. BELLA RENEE. San Antonio SILVERSTEIN, JUDITH ADINA. San Antonio SIMMONS, AMELIA SUE. Austin SIMMONS, JACE HARRISON, Austin SIMONDS, ANNE CHRISTINE, Houston SIVLEY. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Houston SLOAN. MARTY. Fort Worth SMITH, CHARLES MICHAEL. Austin SMITH, CYNTHIA ANNE. Fort Worth SMITH, DALE WAYNE. Palestine SMITH, DEBRA MICHELLE. Houston SMITH. JENNIFER DARLENE, Austin SMITH, JOHN WILLIAM. Texarkana SMITH. JON PAUL. Cypress SMITH, LUCY CRAGIN, Houston SMITH, MARY ANN, Dallas SMITH. NELSON DALE. Houston SMITH, SUSAN ANN. Sealy SMITH, SYBIL K. Houston SMITH, TANYA JEAN. San Antonio SMITH, TERRY LEE, Austin SNODGRASS. BECKY SHARMAGENE. Brady SNODGRASS. SHARON ANN, Austin SOBOTIK, MARK, Taylor SOLEYMANPOUR. GHAHREMAN B., Austin SOLIS. HECTOR ARTURO. Brownsville SOLIS, MARIA ALMA. Brownsville SOLLERS. EDWARD GEORGE. Corpus Christi SOLOMON, WENDY SUE. Fort Worth SOPER. STACEY KIM. Dallas SORELLE, SARA ANN. Waco SORSBY. WILLIAM FREDERICK JR.. Houston SOURS, DEBORAH ELIZABETH, Austin SOWELL, MICHAEL STEPHEN. Houston SPENCER. ROBIN LEE, Shreveport. LA SPENCER, WAYNE ALLEN. Wichita Falls SPINELLI. MICHAEL JOHN. Austin SPINKS. KAREN JOY, Houston SPONBERG. CHARLES W.. Austin SPRADLEY. CHARLES DONELSON. Dallas SPROULL. KEITH. Fort Worth SPROWLS. JOHN MARK. Houston STAFFORD. JO ANN. Needville STAHLHUT. KAREN ELAINE, Austin STARK, ROBERT SCHAER. Brenham STARNES. WALLACE SCOTT. Lewisville STARTZMAN, BRIAN MCLANE. Houston STEELE. JOYCE ANNE. Texarkana STENZLER, MARSHAB.. Fort Worth STEPHENS, CLAUDIA, Odessa STEPHENSON, THERESA ANNE. Tyler STERN HAROLD PHILIP. Austin STEWART. CAROL JANE. Austin STEWART KIM STEPHEN Lufkin STEWART. SARA. Lake Jackson STITT. FRASER. San Antonio STOBB, CAROL DENISE, San Antonio STOCK. ANN CLARICE. Alice Juniors 587 STOKES JAMES H. JR.. Houston STOLLE. SHAWN PHILIP. Spring STONE MICHAEL DAVID. Garland STOREY. HARRY STEPHENS. Dallas STORM STEVEN LAYNE. Copperas Cove STOVALL. AMY MARIE. Houston STRAIN. CLAIRE HOPE. San Angelo STRAIN, JAMES STEVEN. Abilene STRICKEL. JAN LOUISE, Houston STRICKLAND. JAMES A . Uvalde STRICKLAND. JAN ELAINE. Houston STRICKLAND. SANDRA LEBLANE. Austin STRICKLER, SHERYL ANN, Baytown STRINGER, MICH EL VAUGHN. Nyssa. OR STRONG, JEFFREY WILLIAM, Houston STRUVE, GEORGE HOGAN. Hale Center STUDEBAKER. JAMES ROBERT. Raymondville STUECKLER. LAURA G . Midland STUHRENBERG, TERESA ANN, Palacios STURGEON, SANDRA KAY. Austin SULLIVAN, DUANE KINGSLEY. Austin SULLIVAN. GEORGE DANIEL. Chicago. IL SULLIVAN. PHYLLIS ANN. Wellington SUNDBERG. KAREN JOY. Fort Worth SUSAT. GEORGE CARL JR.. Irving SUSSKIND. SUSAN CAROLE, Austin SUTPHEN. JIM RUSSELL. Austin SVRCEK, JANICE MARIE. Baytown SWEAT, ISABEL LEE. Longview SWEENEY. ANITA MARIE, Galveston SWEENEY DAVID MCCANN. Wharton TAJRISHI. SAEIDGOLE-ABI. Austin TALASEK. DIANA LYNN, Taylor TALLY. KATHERINE FRANCES. Austin TAMLYN. JAMES RUSSELL. Bellaire TANER. JEFFREY ORHAN. Houston TATE. RANDY BOBBY. Tyler TAYLOR. ALEXIS ANN. Corpus Christ! TAYLOR. CATHERINE ELIZABETH, Dallas TAYLOR CHARLES MARCUS. Abilene TAYLOR. JINA ELAINE. Waco TAYLOR MARK ALAN. Cedar Park TEINERT, DEBORAH JENICE. Midland TERGERSON. CARLA DENISE, Midland TERRAZAS. JOHNNIE ALMAGUER. San Antonio TESTA. MITCHELL PARRIS. Houston THETFORO. WARREN STEPHEN. Dallas THIEL, LOUIS JOSEPH, Galveston THOMAS. GLADYS E.. San Antonio THOMAS. JON YEATTS, Universal City THOMAS. LYNN DEE, Dallas THOMAS. TERESA ANNE. Dallas THOMPSON. BRUCE ALLEN. Austin THOMPSON, DEBRA KAY, Austin THOMPSON. JILL. Houston THREET. JOHN THOMAS. Fort Worth TIBILETTI. CLAIRE, Victoria TILLERY, SALLY H., Baytown TILLEY. DAVID MARK, Midland TILLOTSON. MELISSA ANN. San Antonio TITCH, JAMES FRANKLIN. Gainesville TITTLE. DENZIAL RAY. Houston TOBIN. PATRICK BROOKS, Bandera TOMPKINS CAROLYN E. , Rockwall TOOLE. TRACEY ANN. Dallas TOPPER. LUCETTE MADELEINE, Houston TORRES. ROSA ELVA. McAllen TOSH. TERRY DONALD. Rusk TOVAR, LINDA EURESTE. Austin TOWRY. PAMELA LEIGH. Dallas TRENCKMANN. SHANNON LEIGH. Dallas TRIGGS. REBECCA ANNE, Llano TRODLIER. JONELL GAY. San Antonio TROWBRIDGE, JOHN B.. Texas City TRUBY. SUSAN TERESA. Odessa TUCKER. BERT NEAL JR.. Austin TULLIS, ELIZABETH KAYE. Longview TUNE. JAMES STEVE. Dallas TUNG YOLANDASHAW-CHYUAN. Dallas TURNER. BARBARA ELIZABETH, Houston TURNER, GALE MARIE. Galveston TURNER. LIANA. La Feria TURPIN. CARROLL K.. Austin TUTJE. DEOBRAH LOU, Manitowoc. Wl TUTTLE. LAURIE. Frankston TYSOR. SUSAN JOANNE. Houston ULRICH. RICHARD KEVIN. Burnet UNDERWOOD. KAREN EDLENE. San Antonio UPCHURCH. MOLLY DUVAL, Houston UTTERBACK. BRUCE H . Hobbs. NM VALRIE, DEBORAH ANN. Beaumont VANCE. JOHN THOMAS, Edna VANDIVIER ANN MARIE Houston VAN ECK. MARGARET ELIZABETH. Austin VAN OSSELAER. THOMAS LEON. Houston VASEY. PATRICIA ANNE. Dallas VASICEK. MICHAEL ROBIN, Midland VAUGHN. SANDRA JEAN. San Antonio VEGA. DAVID. Redwood City, CA VEGA. LUCILA MARGARITA. Brownsville VERHEYDEN. NINA LEAH. Jacksonville VERNER. CHERYL GWEN. Bethesda. MD VERNON CANDASU. Fort Worth VIDAURRI, CYNTHIA L.. Robstown VILLARET, GREGORY OLIVER, El Paso VINEYARD. CARL WAYNE. Sidney VRANAC MIRO, Lulkm WADDELOW, DAVID WILLIAM. Mount Morris. IL uniors WAGNER. DONNA SUE. Austin WAGNER. MARTIN DALE JR Austin WAKEFIELD. MARTHA ANNE, Houston WALCUTT. THOMAS FREDERICK Dallas WALDEN, DWIGHT CHARLES. Longview WALKER, CHARLES EDGAR JR Temple WALKER. FRANK STEPHENS JR., Austin WALKER, LINDA DIANE. Dallas WALKER. WILLIAM ALLEN. Amarillo WALLACE. RUTH EUZABETH. Dallas WALLER. JULIA DIANE, Austin WALLER. KAREN ANN, Huntsville WALLS, BETSY ANN, Houston WALSH, CAROLE ANN. Houston WALTERS. BRYAN KEITH. Fort Worth WARE, DAVID LOCHRIDGE. Dallas WARING SAMUEL JOSEPH C Comanche WASHINGTON, DEBORAH EARL. Diboll WATKINS, STEPHEN MYERS. Austin WATSON. LISA LYNN, Humble WEBB, KIM ANN. Houston WEBB, STEVEN THOMAS Amarillo WEBER. CATHY LEIGH, Lake Jackson WEDEL, KATHRYNLEA San Antonio WEINBERG, ELLYN. Austin WEINER, SUSAN LYNN Houston WEISHUHN. FLOYD EDWARD. Smithville WELCH. THOMAS JOSEPH, Richardson WELLS. RICK DAVID, Corpus Christi WELLS, WILLIAM TYSON, Richardson WENTWORTH, KARIN. Houston WERTHEIMER, JANE IRIS Rosenberg WESLEY, REBECCA LYNN. Beaumont WETEGROVE. RAYMOND FREDERICK. Raymondville WETTLING. JACK RICHARD. Houston WHITE, MARTHA ANN, Austin v; WHITEHEAD, GARY LYNN. Richardson WHITTEN SANDRA JENISE San Antonio WHITTINGTON, JEFF GORDON, Belton WHITTINGTON, JULIE ANN, Canyon WHITTINGTON, WYLIE GORDON Johnson City WICHETA, WILLIAM E , Austin WIEDOWER, SANDRA KAY Houston WILCOX, LISA HOLLEY. Mesquite WILEY, FRELON BOYD, Corpus Christi WILHELM, ELLEN ANN Houston WILKINSON, JEAN ADELE. Houston WILKINSON LOREELYNN Baytown WILKIRSON. MARY BRAY, Grandview WILLEY, MELINDA LYNN Houston WILLIAMS, CAROL PRESTON, Dallas WILLIAMS ERNEST GLENN III Canyon WILLIAMS, FRED LECKIE, Dallas WILLIAMS, MARILYN KAY. Tyler WILLIAMS. NICOLE ANDREE. Dallas WILLIAMS. SHERRIE LEE, San Antonio WILLIAMSON. JAMES WESLEY II, Kermit WILLIS. JUDY LYN. Austin WILLIS. ROBERT HIRAM. Houston WILLIS. SHANNON KAY Pittsburg WILLIS, SHARON ANN. San Antonio WILLOUGHBY, HERMAN TAYLOR, Denison WILSON, BILSON MAURICE. Austin WILSON. MARIGLEN RUSSELL, San Antonio WILSON. MARY JEAN, Houston WINANS, NANETTE, Brownsville WINGFIELD. BRUCE MILTON. Austin WISHNOW, CINDI LYNN. Houston WOLF. MARK ALLAN, El Paso WOLFF, JEFF ALAN, San Antonio WOODARD, WILL CALVIN. Dallas WOODS. BYRON DAVID, Beeville WOODS, LEONARD EUGENE, Houston WOODUM. HARRY LEE, Houston WOOLDRIDGE, PAMELA KAY, Garland WORDEN. MARY CAROLYN. Alice WYBLE, PAUL JOSEPH. Houston WYNNE. DIANE LOUISE. Dallas WYSOCKI. MICHAEL JAMES. Dallas YBARRA YOLANDA San Antonio YEOMAN, KATHY ANN, Sugar Land YEP, JUDY MAE, Houston YOUNG. CARMEN JOVETA, Amarillo YOUNG. KAREN GAY. Pineville, LA YOUNGBLOOD. LINDA KAY. Houston ZAJICEK. DONALD ALAN, Houston ZANT, SARA LYNN. Big Spring ZIEGLER. PAUL W.. Austin ZIMMERMAN. MONA JEAN Round Rock ZIMMERMAN, VICKI LYNN. Seguin ZIMMERMANN. DAVID CHARLES. San Antonio ZLATKIS, LORI PAMELA. Houston ZOGHEIB, KATHYS . Austin Juniors 589 ADAMS. ALICE ELIZABETH. Alice ADAMS. KIMBERLY. New Braunfels ADDADA-SHLONE BASSAM MOUHAMMAD. Lebanon AELVOET. MARIETTE IRENE. Hondo AGUILAR. ROSE KATHRYN. San Antonio AGUILERA. ROBERTO. Eagle Pass AGUIRRE. ROBERTO IGANCIO. Fort Worth AKER. GREGORY LEE. Monahans AKINS. DEOBRAH JANE. Fort Worth ALAMO. VALENTIN. Venezuela ALBERT LINDA GAYLE. McCoy ALBORES. MARY JANE, San Antonio ALDRICH GWYN DELAINE. Austin ALIU. OLADIPO ADEGBOYEGA. Nigeria ALLDAY. BECKY LOUISE. Houston ALLEN, IRVIN MCCREARY. Temple ALLRED ANDREA LEIGH, Houston ALMQUIST. KAREN LYNN. San Antonio AL-SALMAN, IBRAHIM SALMAN. Kuwait ALTHAUS. ELLEN RUTH. Houston ALTON RANDALL HUGH. Pasadena AMADOR. CATARINA. Jourdanton AMBROSE. DONALD JAMES. Dallas ANDERSON GENIE. Houston ANDERSON. MARY SUZANNE. Harlingen ANDRESS DOUGLAS RUSSELL. Houston ANDREWS. JAMES BELL. Houston ANNETT. DEBRA. Plainview ANTHONY. KAREN DIANE. Ouitman ANTWEIL, FELISE BETH. Fort Worth APODACA. LAWRENCE HENRY. El Paso ARAMAN. MICHEL. Lebanon ARGYRIS SOPHIE VIVIAN. Austin ARMOUR ROBERTA LYNN. Houston ARMS. STEPHEN RANDAL. Mineral Wells ARMSTRONG. LARRY WILLIAM, DeSoto ARON. HOWARD IRWIN. Houston ARRINGTON. CAROL ANN, Austin ARRIOLA. SYLVIA. Alice A RTHUR. ELIZABETH LYNN, Mount Pleasant ARTHUR. WILLIAM RICHARD. Corpus Christi ARTLEY. JAMES A, , Midland ARVIZU. ANTHONY REYNALDO. San Antonio ASHCRAFT SUSAN DORIS, Humble ATTEBERRY, BRENDA JEAN. De Soto AUSTIN. EARL BOWEN. Dallas AUSTIN. TIMOTHY A.. Fort Worth AUSTIN. TIMOTHY PATRICK. Houston AYESH. KEVIN BRADLEY, Wichita. KS AYOUB. MARY ANN San Benito BACKUS. REBECCA LYNN. Dallas BAKER. PATRICIA ANN. San Antonio BAIER. JOYCE ANN. Dallas BAILEY. JAMES DAVID, Piano BAKER, ALLEN. Houston BAKER. WILLIAM EDWIN. Beeville BALLESTEROS. MARIE DIANA. Corpus Christi BARAJAS. LUCIO. Haltom BARASCH, JOAN. San Antonio BARGANIER. BILLIE SUZANNE. Temple BARLOW. MARY JEAN, Beaumont BARNARD. BREDNA JOY. Austin BARNES. ELIZABETH KAYE. Houston BARNES. LAURA SUE. Dallas BARNETT, MARGARET ANN, Houston BARNUM, JAMES M,. Seabrook BARON, ERIC STEVEN. Houston BARRE. JUDY JOY. Yoakum BARRERA. ALFELIOV Robstown BARRERA. ENRIQUE V . Orange BARRERA. REBECCA A., Laredo BARRON. DEBORAH. Daly City. CA BARRON. SUSAN KAY, Brady BARRON WILLIAM COOK El Paso BARTA. JODIE ANNE. Dallas BARTON. JULIA ELIZABETH. Houston BARTON. LECIA ELLEN, Monahans BASHARA BRENDA BETH Irving BASS. MARTHA ELIZABETH. Fort Worth BASOUETTE. RONALD LEE. Abilene BATCHELOR. BRIAN LEE, Orange BATEMAN. SUSAN LYNN. Dallas BAUGUS. R.V. JR. .Dallas BAUMSTIMLER. KARMA JO. Odessa BAXTER. BARRY FRANKLIN. Austin BECK. MELINDA RUTH, Dallas BECKSTEAD. ALAN CRAIG. Dallas BELL. THERESA ANN. Pittsburg BENGAL. SHARON RENEE, Friendswood BENGTSON. KYLE LEWIS. Austin BENITO. JOHN. San Antonio BENNETT BRENDA ANN. El Paso BENSON. STEVEN SCHORY, Austin BERKMAN, DEBBIE ANN. Simonton BERK. RICHARD STUART, Dallas BERNSTEIN, ANDREW A . Houston BERRY. DAVID FIELDING. Houston BERRY. JANET. Houston BERTRAM. CATHERINE ANN. Austin BICKFORD. JANICE M . Houston BICKHAM. CHERYL LYNN. Corpus Chrisli BICKLEY. MARGARET JANETTE. Nashville, TN BIERMAN MICHAEL THOMAS San Antonio BIGELOW. WILLIAM FRANCOIS. Austin BIJAK, RUSSELL BRADFORD. Houston BILLINGSLEY. DARAN LAMONT, Richardson BINFORD BOBBY RAYMOND. Austin BING. REBECCA. Katy 590 Sophomores Sophomores BISKAMP. MARK SPENCER, Dallas BISSETT. CAROLYN ANNETTE. Corpus Chnsti BIXBY. NANCY RUTH, Houston BLACK. DEBBIE LYNN. Harlingen BLACKBURN. LARRY WAYNE. Mount Pleasant BLACKSHEAR. DONNA MARIA, Houston BLAIR, AUDITH LYNN, Richardson BLAKER. LAURIE DAWN. Houston BLAZEK, LAURIE LYNN, Beaumont BLOCHER, GAIL SNYDER, Houston BLOXSOM. ALLAN P , Houston BLUE, CYNTHIA GAYE. Houston BOATRIGHT, RHONDA DOLORES, Mesquite BOBADILLA. ELENA, Dallas BOENING, ANDREW C . Kames City BOETTIGHEIMER LAWRENCE BERNARD, Richardson BOGGESS, TERRY ANNE. San Antonio BOGGS. BARBARA ELAINE. Webster BOHUSLAV. ROBERT KEITH. Henrietta BONNER. MELANIE MALINDA, Hico BONSALL. CYNTHIA MARIE. Port Arthur BORREGO. OSCAR ROLAND. Beeville BOSOUEZ, RUBEN OSCAR. Corpus Christ! BOTKIN. JEFFRI ANN. Gatesville BOWERMASTER. NANCY, San Antonio BOWDEN. DEBRA FAYE. Austin BOWLES. LYNETTE MARGARET. San Antonio BRADEN, KENNETH BRUCE Columbus BRADFORD, ROBIN HEARTSILL, Austin BRADFUTE, KARON SUE. Mineral Wells BRADLEY. BETTY, Houston BRADLEY. CARRIE KAY. Dallas BRADY, GEORGEANN. Dallas BRANNON, JANIE. League City BRAUD, KENNETH C,. Houston BRAUN, ELIZABETH STARR. Chestertield. MO BRAZELTON, PAMELA ANN. Dallas BREEDLOVE AMY RUTH, Harlingen BREEDLOVE. WILLIAM OTWAY, Colorado Springs, CO BREIDENBACH MICHAEL STEPHEN. Houston BREWER, ELKIE YOUNG. Fort Worth BRICENO. FRANK, Venezuela BRIM, HAROLD BRUCE, McGregor BRINSON. JO EVELYN, Weslaco BROCK, JOE KENT, Beaumont BROCKMAN. CHRIS CARL, Waco BROLIN, TARA COLLEEN. Austin BROOKS. CATHY LINDA, Dallas BROOKS, GARY ALBERT, Austin BROUSSARD, SUSIE ANN, San Antonio BROWN, BETH ANN. Austin BROWN, CAROL LYNN. Houston BROWN, FORREST L , Abilene BROWN, GARRY C, Lexington BROWN LEZLI Dallas BROWN. ONELLA LAVERNE, Henderson BROWN. RICK BARRY. Dallas BROWN. SARAH BERNADINE. Austin BROWN. SHIRLEY EDITH. Houston BROWN, VELMA JEAN. Dallas BROWNE. JAMES EDWARD. Euless BRUSTEIN. RONALD JAY, Dallas BRYANT, ROBERT EDGAR, Groves BRYSON, JOAN. Corpus Christi BUCKNER BETSY CANNON. Houston BUDDY. ROBERT SPALDING, Houston BULGERIN. DONALD LAWRENCE. Eastland BULLOCK, D ' ANN SUE, Cypress BULLOCK. KERRY JANE, Austin BULLOCK, MELISSA GAYLE, Houston BURCK. BARBARA LYNN, Dallas BURDICK, PAUL JOSEPH, Houston BURDON, RICHARD M, J . Houston BURLINGAME. LORETA ANN, Bay City BURNETT, AMY. Raymondville BURNETT, MARY KATHERINE, Rockwall BURRELL KAREN DENISE, Houston BURT, STEVEN BRIAN, Austin BURTON. ANTHONY QUINN. Austin BURTON. SYDNEY DIANA. Fort Worth BUSHMAN, LAURA DEE. Little Rock, AR BUZBEE. LELYNN KAY. Mineral Wells BYERS. MARC F , Dallas CABRERA. RICHARD HENRY. San Antonio CAIN, ALLISON DIXON. Houston CALHOUN. WILSON OTTOMAR. Dallas CALICO, ROSEMARY MARIE, Longview CALLAWAY. KEITH WILLIAM. Wichita Falls CAMDEN. CHRIS FENTON. Austin CAMPBELL. BECKY, Waco CAMPBELL CATHERINE TYRRELL. Houston CAMPBELL. CHARLES BRICE. Fort Worth CAMPBELL. PATRICIA ELLEN, Houston CANTU. LETICIA L., Port Isabel CAPPS, NANCY ELIZABETH, Houston CARLIS, ELISA HOPE. Cherry Hill. NJ CARLSON. TED JOHN, Pasadena CARMONA. ELSA, Hondo CARRIER. RANDY J , China Sophomores 591 CARROCCIO. MICHAEL JAYSON, Dallas CARSON, JOHN ROBERT. Dallas CARTER. KELLY LEE. Austin CARVILLE. DEMISE CLAIR. Victoria CARY. ISAAC GEORGE JR. . Dallas CASAREZ. JEAN CASNER, Austin CASSELL, CASSANDRA SUE. Copperas Cove GATES. PAMELA ANN. Longview CATSINAS. KATHRYN A . H ouston CAULEY. CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH, Austin CAVAZOS, ANNA MARIA. Laredo CHACON. RAUL. El Paso CHAFIN, KIMI JAN. Lake Jackson CHAMBERLAND. MARK LEE. Houston CHAMBERS. CHARLES SCOTT. Ropesville CHANDLER, LEIGH ALLISON. Houston CHASE. GAYLE ADELLE. Orange. MA CHAVIRA, MANUEL, El Paso CHEATHAM. SHEILA LARUTH. Dallas CHILES. BARBARA ANN Austin CHILES, CAROLE ANN. Houston CHOD, RONALD JAY. Ballwin MO CHRISTIANSEN. MARY SUSAN. Dallas CILLEY, BARBARA LOUISE, Houston CISNEROS. DIANA. Austin CLAIRE, JANELLE. San Antonio CLARK, EILEEN ELIZABETH, Houston CLARK. MARTIN THOMAS. Paris CLARK, MICHELE PATRICIA San Antonio CLARKE. LAWRENCE ROSS. Bryan CLAYTON. OLETA CAROL Tyler CLAYTON. ROBERT H . Omaha OLIVER, TRUETTE LEE. Austin CLOWE. AMY LEE. Houston COCHRAN, MARY ELIZABETH. New Braunlels COCHRAN. TAMARA LOUISE. Portland COFFEY. CHRISTINE ADELLE, Beaumont COFFEY, REBECCA RHEA San Antonio COHEN. FREDERICK IRA, Dallas COHEN, GARY JAY Dallas COHEN, MARCY ANN, Jackson, MS COKER, STEPHEN KEY, Pittsburg COLEMAN. CAROL A , San Antonio COLEN. KIMBERLY ANN Dallas COLLUM, ERIC VAUGHN JR. Houston COLMERY. CHERYL ANN Dallas CONFER, FAWN MARIE. Kerrville CONNAUGHTON. CATHERINE LOUISE Dallas COOGLER. TRACY LYNN. Houston COOKE, CYNTHIA Houston COONROD. TRACY. Austin COOPER. GREGORY R. Austin CORBELL. DEBORAH HELEN. Houston COVENS. SHARI ANNETTE. Houston COX. DEBORAH ANN, Cheyenne. WY CRAFT. CATHERINE ANN Houston CRAIG. CYNDI SUSAN, Houston CRAIG. SUZZAN, Big Spring CRANFORD. STEVE CLAY. Wichita Falls CRAVEN. ERIC FRANCIS. Elkhart, IN CREECH, JAMES WILLIAM, Mesquite CRENWELGE. MARK JAY. Fredencksburg CROW. LEIGH ANN. Austin CROWELL, DIANA KAY Fort Worth CRUPAIN. RACHEL. Houston CRUZ. ORLANDO Fallurnas CUELLAR. DAVID GRANADO. Austin CUELLAR. GILBERT ORLANDO, San Antonio CUELLAR, MARGARET ANN, Pleasanton CUENOD. DONNA DEAN. Houston CULBERTSON. PAUL MICHAEL. Corpus Christi CULWELL. MICHAEL WENDELL, Dallas CURLISS, MARYCYL. Dallas CURREY, LAURA DIANE. Lafayette, LA CUSHMAN. REYNOLDS MARTIN, Plantersville CUTRER. CYNTHIA COURTNEY. Houston CYR. CYNTHIA AILEEN Houston DABBS. BRYAN KEVIN. Austin DALKE. BRIAN ALLEN. Dickinson DANIEL. CARMEN LUPITA. Houston DANIEL. RAUL DAVID. Pharr DANIELS. KENNETH ESTES JR.. Austin DANIELS. NED REAGAN JR Irving DANTZLER. REGINA LAURA. Orangeburg SC D ARJEAN. LINUS THADDEUS. Beaumont DAVEY. ALICE LYNNETTE. Dallas DAVID. DEBBIE LYN. Terrell DAVIDSON. MICHELE ANNISE Dallas DAVIS. ANN LOUISE. Austin DAVIS. BRITT KEY, Houston DAVIS. CAROLYN JANE, Houston DAVIS. CHARLES THOMAS JR.. San Antonio DAVIS. JEFFREY BRUCE Corpus Christi DAVIS. JOHN STUART. Dallas DAVIS. JULIE KAY, Port Arthur DAVIS. LISA ANN. Austin DAWSON. DEBORAH. Houston DAY. ELAINE ADAMS. Wilmington, DE DAY. KATHLEEN EVANS. Wilmington. DE DEATON. ALYSE ANN. Harlmgen DEERING. DEBORAH SUE. Dallas DE KANTER, JONATHAN SCOTT. Houston DE KONING. DIANE M . League City DE LA FOSSE. CARL ANDREWS. San Antonio DELAUNE. ROBERT LOUIS. Longview DELGADO, CINDI. Robslown DELK. RUSSELL LOUIS. Austin DE LUNA. HECTOR M San Antonio 592 Sophomores Sophomores DEMPSEY. DIANE. Richardson DENCER. BEVERLY WARD. Houston DENMAN, STANLEY FRANKLIN. Dallas DEURMYER. LESLEY ANN. Corpus Chrisli DEVINE. ERIN MARGARET. Houston DICK. JOHN FREDERICK. San Antonio DIERS. ROBERT DEAN. San Antonio DIETSCHWEILER KAREN LYNN. Concord, CA DIETZEL, CHARLOTTE MAE. Seguin DIFIORE, CHERYL DIANE. Duncanville DILL, KAREN LIZABETH, Houston DILLON. STEPHEN PAUL. Houston DILWORTH. BEVERLY, Dallas DIMITRI. JAMES A. .Cross Plains DINGRANDO, CARMEN JOSEPH. Marlin DOBBINS. DEBBIE JANE, Houston DOBBINS. TIMOTHY DALE. Austin DOCHODA. LORRAINE, Houston DOEDYNS. PEGGY LYNN, Bishop DOELL, SUSANNE ROBINSON, Austin DOGGETT. WILLIAM LESLIE. Houston DONATHAN. DEBBIE MARGUERITA, Dallas DORSEY LILLIAN DIANE, Houston DOSS. DALE SIDNEY, Mount Pleasant DOUGLAS, SUSAN, Marshall DOWDY, GARY LYNN. Austin DOYLE. BILL PATRICK. Hutlman DRAPER. DARENDA KAYE. Waco DRAPER, GEORGE CHESTER. Alice DRENMAN, KATHY MICHELE, Missouri City DREWS MARGARET RACHAELLE. San Antonio DRUMMER. DONALD G.. San Antonio DRYER, LEANNE MARIE, Dallas DUBLIN. ANITA ANN, Schertz DUDLEY, DELLSHERRI, Texas City DUKE. MARY BETH, Texas City DUNCAN. STEPHEN MILES. Houston DUNN. ALIX CAMILLE. Houston DUNN. DIANE MARIE. Houston DUPRIEST, ROBERT STEWART, San Antonio DURANT RUSSELL LYNN, Richardson DURDIN. SARAH LOUISE. Richardson DURHAM. ALAN EDWARD, Austin DURIO. DANAE LISA, Austin DYKES. RUSSELL STUART. Austin EARLY. LISA. Pasadena EARNEST. ALAN BRADLEY. Houston EDENBAUM. BARBARA HELAINE. Dallas EDMONDS PATTI MARIE. Anahuac EDWARDS, MARSHA DAWN, Austin EGEN, DONNA MICHELE. Irving EHRLICH. MARY ELIZABETH. Austin EIDOM. TANYA LYNN. Port Arthur ELAM, FRANK EDWARD JR . Dallas ELIZALDE. JAIME O , Elsa ELLINOR. DANYASTEELE. Dallas ELSNER, SUSAN CAROL. Odessa ENGLISH, JAMES DOYLE, Beaumont ENLOE. JILL. Allen EPSTEIN. CYNTHIA EVE. Austin ERMIS, JULIUS CHARLES JR. Woodsboro ESCAMILLA. DAVID ALBERT. Corpus Christ! ESPINOSA, ESTELLA INEZ. Thorndale ESOUENAZI, ABRAHAM, Dallas ESSARY KATEN KATHLEEN. Edmond, OK EVANS. HELEN DALE, Richardson EVANS LESTER JAY. San Antonio EVERETT, WILLIAM KEITH, Laredo FAIG, STEVEN JOHN, Houston FAIN. MINA MARIA, Houston FAIRCHILD JOY LOUISE. Austin FAKHROO. YUSUF EBRAHIM, Bahrain FARMER, NEAL. Abilene FARRELL. JAMES LEONARD. Amanllo FARRIS. PAUL ANDREW. Austin FAULKNER. DEREK PAUL, Tatum FAULKNER. RONNIE JOE, Palestine FAY, STEVEN RUSSELL, Lake Jackson FEHRENBACHER. ROBERT JOSEPH. Beaumont FENDLEY. FRANCIS TARRANT, Houston FENLEY, JOHN CLEVELAND. Houston FENSKE MARY EILEEN, Houston FERRIS. CHRISTOPHER ALLEN. Harlingen FIKES, DONNA LYNN. Arlington FINCH, JAYNE ANN, Houston FISHER, GAITHER CICERO III. Dallas FISHER, LOIS ELLEN, Houston FISHER LYNN. San Antonio FITTS, GARY LEE. Austin FITZ -GERALD, ALICE JEANNE. Midland FITZPATRICK, MICHAEL TANKERSLEY, Austin FLEMING. HARLEN RIEGER, Houston FLORES. HECTOR. Robstown FLOURNOY SCOTT MICHAEL. Lake Jackson FOGARTY. WILLIAM PATRICK. San Antonio FOJTIK KIMBERLYANN.Galveston FONG. HERMAN. Houston FONT SHARON KATHERINE. Killeen FORD. JOHN STANLEY IV. Palestine Sophomores 593 FORD. STUART WIER. Houston FOREHAND, KIMBERLY LYNNE. Arlington FORREST, COLETTE MARIE, Corpus Christi FOSTER, ROBERT KIMBERLIN. Austin FOWLER. CHRISTI SUE. Dallas FOWLER. NICK BRANTON. Austin FOX. STAGEY LAWRENCE Spring FREEMAN. BERTZELL JAMES. Houston FREEMAN, PHILIP BRUCE. Wichita Falls FREEMAN SHAYLA MARIE Laredo FRERKING. ELIZABETH MOORE. KarnesCity FRIEDEN. STACY LYNN, San Antonio FUGITT. CHARLES MARION JR Austin FULBRIGHT. JAN MCKEAN. Beaumont FULBRIGHT. ROBERT KENT Denver City FULCHER. SAMUEL F A,, Houston FULLER, JOHNNY MAC. Longview FUOUAY. CAROLYN MARGARET. Longview GABEHART. CHARLES WAYNE Round Rock GAENSLEN. MARIAN ELAINE, Houston GALLER. ELISE JOY. Hutchinson, KS GARCIA, DAVID. Brownsville GARCIA. GERARD STEPHEN. Austin GARCIA. JESUS. Laredo GARCIA. JULIE CAROL. Corpus Christ! GARCIA. MARC DAVID. Falturrias GARCIA. NAOMI. Houston GARDNER. STANLEY DWAIN, Hamilton GARDNER. STEVE HARLOD. Waco GARNER. BRYAN MARK Redlands CA GARRETT. JAMESCRANSTON JR . Moran CARVER, DEBORAH RAE San Antonio GARZA. GABRIEL ANN, Bridge City GARZA, PATRICIA. Laredo GARZA. VELMA SUE. Alamo GATES. BECKI SUZANNE. Houston GAUDIN. VICKI LEE. Austin GAY. LINDA CAROL Tulsa OK GAZIS. WILLIAM MICHAEL. Houston GEIGER, KEITH ALFRED San Antonio GEIL, PAMELA LOUISE. Austin GELERNTER ROBERT PHILIP Austin GENTRY. KAREN JO. Austin GENTRY. SUZANNE. Baytown GEORGE. SHARON LESLIE. Missouri City GERBER. SHARON ETTA Metaine LA GERRICK.GAYLE ELISE Fort Worth GIBSON. KELLY DIANNE. Temple GIFFIN. JOHN DAVID Houston GILCHRIST. TERRI LYNN. Dallas GILES, MARK DAN, Dallas GILLIAM. THAO ETHAN Houston GILLIANS. JAMIE ANN. Houston GILMORE. CHERYL KAY. Houston GINDLER. PHYLLIS ANN. Weimar GINSBERG. FRED IRVIN Tyler GINSBURG. ANNE IVY. Waco GITTINGS. GAIL LYNN. Graham GLASS. DEAN BURK, San Antonio GLEIM. GERE. Richardson GLOVER. DAVID THOMAS Deport GLOYNA. CAROL JOANN. Seabrook GOERNER. NANCY JEAN. Houston GOGGANS. JAMES WALTER. Abilene GOLDFIELD. STEPHANIE HELENE. Houston GOLDSBERRY, VICKI LYNN, Houston GOLDSMITH. CAROLYN JEAN. Conroe GOLDSTEIN. MARK. Dallas GONGORA. ALFONSO Robstown GONZALES. DAVID. Houston GONZALEZ. EDWARD PAUL. San Juan GONZALEZ. FREDDIE. Robstown GONZALEZ. JAMES FREDRICK. Dallas GONZALES. JOSEPH A . Houston GONZALEZ. RUTH MICHELLE. Richland GOOLSBY. BARBARA ANN. Midland GORENCE. JANET KAY. Midland GORIN. DEBRA ANN, Austin GRAF. JOSEPH CHARLES. Houston GRAFF. RHONDA SUE Hondo GRAHAM. CATHY ANN, Dallas GRAIVIER. LISA BRIAN Dallas GRAJCZYK. DOUGLAS PHILIP, Manchaca GRATTON. FRANK JAMES Austin GRAVES. ELIZABETH ANNE. San Antonio GRAVES. ELIZABETH MARIE. Houston GRAY. MARTA, Denton GRAY. REBECCA JEAN. Austin GREENBERG, SHERRI RACHELLE. Oklahoma City OK GREENSPAN, DAWN RENEE. Beaumont GREER. MICHAEL CURTIS. Texas City GRIFFIN. CARRIE EVELYN, Fort Worth GRIFFIN. JO JOYCE. Mineral Wells GRIMES. LAURA ANN Leonard GOLDBERG. PATTI SUE. SI Paul. MN GROSSMAN. ILENE MAE Houston GUERRA. MARTA M . Robstown GUILLORY. DARLENE THERESA. Freeport GUINEE. ROBERT JOSEPH. San Antonio GULBRANDSEN. PATRICIA Lawrenceville NJ GULLEY. ROBIN. Tyler GUMP, HARRY ALLEN Dallas GUNSTREAM. JESSE BURFORD. Orange GUTEN. MYRA LIN. Dallas GUTIERREZ. ARMANDO JR . San Juan GUTIERREZ. HECTOR MARIO Edinburg GUTIERREZ MARIA ANGELICA. Houston HADDAD. SALIM MITRI. Lebanon 594 Sophomores Sophomores HAEHNEL. WILLIAM OTTO. Austin HALE. HILARY. Dallas HALET MARY KATHLEEN. San Antonio HALL. ROBERT GORDON. Houston HALL. TRACEY. Austin HALLORAN. TIMOTHY PATRICK. Indianapolis. IN HALPENNY. WALTER HARTLEY. Fort Worth HAMILTON, JANNA. San Antonio HAMILTON, SANDRA JEANNE. Richardson HAMMOND. DAVID WILLIS. Austin HAMMOND, WILLIAM DOUGLAS. Houston HAMNER. CURTIS JACK. Brownsville HANNEMAN, SARAH ANN. Dallas HARBOUR. ROBERT EUGENE. Anchorage. AK HARDIN, DAWN CECILE. Temple HARDIN. PAMELA. Vernon HARDWICK. CAROL LEE. Dallas HARDWICK. SANDRA LYNN. Fort Worth HARDY. KAREN ELISE, Dallas HARDY. TAMARA LYNN, Liberty HARDY. TIMOTHY JAMES. San Antonio HARGIS VANESSA. Dallas HARRELL. DEBORAH GAIL. Abilene HARRIS DAVID ALAN, Houston HARRIS. DEBRA ANN, Dallas HARRIS. JACK DALE JR. Houston HARRIS. JOHN MICHAEL, Spring HARRIS MARK STEPHEN. Dallas HARRY, STEVEN F . Fort Worth HART LUCY SWEET, Houston HARTMAN. DIANE CAROL. Midland HARVEY JOHN III. Houston HASENPFLUG, JAMES M.. Houston HAUFLER. MARK RICHARD. Kerrville HAUG, DAVID LLOYD, Fort Worth HAUSWIRTH, TAMI MARIE. Rochester, Ml HAWKINS. CHARLES FRANCIS JR. Austin HAWKINS. JOHN M, Austin HAWTHORNE. SUSAN GAYLE. Lulkin HAYATAKA. TODD HIROSHI. Irving HAYES KAREN DELORES, Dallas HAYNES. COLLEEN K.. Houston HAYNES DIANE LYNN. Dallas HAYNES. MARY MELINDA. Abilene HAYNES. WILLIAM ROBERT. Houston HAYS. JOHN THOMAS. Houston HEARNE. EARL. Calvert HEARNE, KATHY ELISE. Lufkin HEATH, MELINDA ANN. Houston HEATH VICKI LYNN. Canada HECKMAN, MARY ANNE. Houston HEIMSATH. MARY ELIZABETH. Fayetteville HELD. JULIE ANN, Birmingham, AL HENDRICKSON. BUTCH GEORGE. Wichita Falls HENLEY, CYNTHIA ANNE. Houston HENRY JANE KATHRYN, Dallas HERBERT. GLEN SCOT, Austin HERMAN. DEBBIE ANN. Baytown HERNANDEZ. JOEL DAVID. Corpus Christi HERNANDEZ, ROBERT C , Austin HERRERA. RONALD JAMES. Portland HERRERA SYLVIA MARIE. Austin HERRINGTON, SARAH ADEL. Austin HERSHEY. JILL ELLEN. Austin HESS. JANET MARIE. Corpus Christi HICKEY. GREGORY SCOTT. Spring HICKMAN. BRADLEY HOLT. Fort Worth HICKMAN. GREGORY WINSON. Houston HIGDON, GREGORY SCOTT, Austin HILL. KAREN A., Baytown HILLERY DAVID WAYNE, Findlay. OH HIRSCH, SANDRA JEAN. Houston HOBBS, SANDY JEAN. Austin HODGES. WILLIAM ANDERSON. Tyler HODGSON. GAIL, Seabrook HOFF EDWIN FRANK, Houston HOGAN. THERESA MARIE. Abilene HOLBROOK. LAUREN ELIZABETH, Texas City HOLLAND, BARBARA JEANNE. Retugio HOLLEY, SUSAN KAY. Weslaco HOLLEY. TERRY LEE, Austin HOLLIFIELD PATRICIA DIANE. Austin HOLLOWAY, BRENT RENARD. Houston HOLLOWAY DAVID BONNER. Longview HOLMAN. HELEN CHERRY, Dallas HOLMES. WENDY GAIL. Houston HOLT. PAUL JOSEPH. Austin HONEYCUTT JAMES MICHAEL. Richardson HOOVER. CARL F.. Jackson. MS HOOVER, CAROL LYNN. Conroe HOPKINS, BRUDGE KYLE, B eaumont HOPPE, GLENN MICHAEL, Ajo. AZ HOPSON CYNTHIA ANN. Houston HORTON. DWIGHT DAVID, Dallas HOUSTON, BARBARA JEAN. Fort Worth HOWE, BEVERLY A . Austin HOWELL CINDY LOU, San Antonio HOWELL. DARYL JAMES. Houston HOWELL. GLORIA DALE. El Campo Sophomores 595 HUBER. JAMES BRIAN. Austin HUCKABY. JACOJALYN ILVANA, Dallas HUDSON. JOHANNA MARIE. Yorktown HUDSON. KELLY. Dallas HUDSON. STEPHEN HUBBARD, Dallas HUDSPETH. LAURIE B . Houston HUMPHRIES. MARK STEVEN. Fort Worth HUNT. MARY LOUISE. San Antonio HUNTER, BENNETT HASKIN JR.. Fort Worth HURO, DIANE FRANCES. Seabrook HURLEY. BARBARA ANN. Houston HURST. BRADLEY SHAWN. Fort Worth HURT. CATHERINE. Dallas HURWITZ. KAREN SARA. Houston HUSBANDS. TEnrtY ANNE, Conroe HUSSAIN. ABOULLATIF MSM, Bahrain IBARRA. JUAN ANTONIO Dallas IGLEHART. JOSEPH HOWARD, Paris IRVIN. JOHN LOGAN, Dallas ISENSEE. MARK MCGETTIGAN. Houston JACKSON, ALLEN RODNEY, Austin JACKSON. MELOOYE OARLENE, Abilene JACKSON. MIKE E.. Austin JACKSON. STUART L Houston JACOB. MARY ELAINE. Rockdale JACOBS. ALAN BRENT. Kansas City. MO JACOBSON. GRANT DAVID, Fort Worth JAEN. LYDIA M.. Panama JAMES. ANTOINETTE L Austin JARVIS. DAVID KEITH. Auburn, WA JEANES. KENNETH BRYAN, Richardson JENKINS. SHARON KAY, Austin JENKINS, STEVEN BENJAMIN. Houston JENKINSON. JOSEPH EDWARD. Dallas JEWELL. WILLIAM MARSH. Houston JOHNSON, BRENDA LYNN. Houston JOHNSON. CELESTE EILEEN. Houston JOHNSON. DEBORAH RUTH. Austin JOHNSON. LINDA SUE. Houston JOHNSON. MELESSA ANN. Kingwood JOHNSON. SHELLEY LOU. Dallas JOHNSTON. STUART BROOKS, Houston JONES. AMANDA LEA. Copperas Cove JONES. DARRELL LAWRENCE. Austin JONES. JEANINE. Houston JONES. JENE ALICEON. Dallas JONES. JOY MARIE. El Campo JONES. LESLIE. Lubbock JONES. ROBIN JEAN. Austin JONES, STEVEN EMMETT, Pasadena JORDAN. JULIE HUNT. Houston JORDAN. REED. Houston JORDEN. PHILIP TAYLOR. Houston JOSEPH. JOHN ANTHONY. Austin JOSEPH. MARNIE BERNADINE Tyler JUDICE. KEVIN L . Port Arthur JUENGERMANN. JENNIFER LEAH San Antonio JULIEN. ROBIN CHARLES. Abilene JUNKER. CHRISTIAN HENRY Rosenberg JURCAK. OTELIA ANTOINETTE, San Antonio KAEMMERLING MARCIA MARIE Lutkin KAHANEK. MICHAEL GEORGE. Austin KANE. CHERYL LEE. Dallas KANE. MARGARET MARY. Richardson KARGES. CURTIS DUANE Hampton VA KEARNEY. CARROLL LEE JR.. Sweetwater KEELER. DANIEL NELSON. Houston KELLEY. PEGGY JANICE, Houston KELLEY. TYM DALE, Lafayette. LA KELLNER. ARLENE NAOMI, Galveston KEMP. JEANNE LOUISE, Austin KENNEDY. MATTHEW JAMES IV. Houston KENNINGTON KEITH DAVID Dallas KERSTEN, MICKELLA ANN. Austin KEY, BROOKSIE GAYLE. Laredo KEY. CHARLES ELLIS, Lubbock KIDD. KELLY JAYNE. Austin KIESLER. RICHARD TERRY. Rowlett KILGORE. LEAH KIMBERLY, Dallas KIMBROUGH. JANET LEE, San Antonio KING. JULIE LOUISE. Midland KING. KATHY ANNE. Fort Worth KING. LYDIA ANN. Vernon KING. NANCY KAY. Marshall KING. REBECCA E . Mission KING. SUSAN CECILIA. Wichita Falls KITAMURA. NATALIE LYNN, Harlingen KITE. PHILLIP CLED. Fort Worth KLECKNER. THOMAS HOWARD. Iran KNAPO. KARA LORRAINE. Houston KNIGHT. MARY ALICE. Houston KNISLEY. CHARLES MICHAEL. Dallas KOCIAN. KAREN KAY, Houston KOHRT. GARY FRANK, Cypress KONCEWICZ. JOHN STANISLAW Dallas KOPPLIN. JOHN DAVID. Ames. IA KOUGHAN. ELAINE LOUISE. Austin KRAMER. ELLEN MEREDITH. Atlanta. GA KRAWCZYK. DENISE LEE. San Antonio KRENMUELLER. DEBORAH LYNNE. Hondo KRISCHKE. CAROLYN ANN. Schulenburg KRUGER. PHILIP EDWARD. Fort Worth KURZAWSKI. KAREN ANN. San Antonio KUYKENDALL, ROBERT GILDEN. Austin KWAN, PETER CHI KIT. Houston LAGESSE. JEANNE MARIE. Austin LAMPERT. WAYNE AARON, Corpus Christ! LANCASTER. JAMES GLEN. San Antonio Sop ' 596 Sophomores Sophomores p 14 n i . i A rtl I LANDER, VIVIAN HOLLAND. Houslon LANGILLE, VALERIE JEANNE, Houston LANIER, LORETTA SUE, Jasper LANKFORD, GEORGE LESLIE. Dallas LAUDER. AMY ELIZABETH, Amanllo LAUTEN, ELIZABETH ANNE, Piano LAWSON. SHERIAL LENIAL, Dayton LEAKEY. BARBARA JEAN. Dallas LEDGER. JANET KAY, Sugar Land LEE DANNA KUO-WEI, Dallas LEE. KATHY GAYLE. DeSoto LEE SUSAN KATHERINE. Dallas LEHRMANN. GREGORY ALAN. Fort Worth LEIB, BRUCE GORDON, Dallas LEISS, KAREN CHRISTINE. Houston LEONARD. RICHARD SCOTT. Houston LE POULLOUIN. MARA ANNE. Saratoga. CA LERMAN. PAULA FRAN. Wharton LESSO. MARY ELLEN, Auslin LEVENSON. STEVEN HOWELL, El Paso LEVI. JALAANE MARIE, Fort Worth LEVIN, DEBORAH ANN, Omaha. NB LEVINE. ALAN BRIAN. Harlmgen LEVINE, ROBIN LYNNE. Fort Worth LEW, JERRY. San Antonio LEWIS. LAIN CLAY, Elgin LEWIS. REBECCA ANN. Austin LIBERTY. BRENDA KAY. Austin LIERMAN, WILLIAM PHILIP. Houston LIGON. JUDY LYNN. Houston LIMMER KAREN REE Flint LINARES. KAREN JO. San Antonio LINDEMAN. ANNE M., Austin LINDEN, LEANNE LOUISE. Houston LINDER, CAROLYN SUE. Austin LINDSAY. LYNN JANELLE. Austin LINEBERRY. STEVEN PATRICK, Houston LISSO. LISA ANN, San Antonio LITTLETON. CLAUDE EDWARD, Houston LIVINGSTON. DANASHERYL. Garland LOCHER, MERRILL LINDEN, Houston LOCKER, MICHAEL EDWARD, Caddo Mills LOFTIS. DENNIS LEE, Austin LORING, RICHARD PETER, San Antonio LOVEN. JOHN PAUL. San Antonio LOVETT. MARTHA NAN, Tomball LOWE, MICHAEL G . San Angelo LOWRY MARGARET ELIZABETH, Austin LUCAS. ROBYN GARNETT. Austin LUEDECKE KAREN DIANE. San Antonio LUNDOUIST, ELLEN ELIZABETH. Austin LUNDSTEDT. CHRISTY SUE. Houston LYONS. KATHY A . Houston LYTLE. SHARON. Harlmgen MACHA KYLE LADDIE Spring MACK, NANCY KATHERINE. Austin MADALIN. DIANE CAROL, Corpus Chnsti MAILHES, CATHERINE ANN. Conroe MAJOR MARCIA Houston MALM. KATHERINE ANN, Abilene MALONE, K HAROLD. San Antonio MANN. JEFFREY DOUGLAS. Dallas MANN. LAURA CHRISTINE. Houston MANN. SHARON KAY. San Antonio MANSOOR. ELLEN MARGARET. Houston MANUEL. LETTY A . Beaumont MAR NANCY Fort Worth MARGOLIS. MARIDENE DIANE. Big Spring MAROUEZ STEPHEN ALAN Austin MARSHALL, RICHARD THOMAS. Dallas MARSHALL. SUSAN EILEEN. Corpus Chnsti MARTIN, DOREN CHARLES. Raleigh, NC MARTIN. JACK, Houston MARTIN. WILLIAM ALVIN. McAllen MARTINEZ. JOEL MENDOZA, San Antonio MARTINEZ, LILI DENISE. San Antonio MARTINEZ. MARIA DE LA LUZ. San Antonio MASSARI. KAREN ANN. San Antonio MASSEY. JUDITH LEE. Smithville MASSEY. JOHN MARSHALL. Dallas MASTERSON. HOLLY ANN, Houston MATHENY. KAREN JEAN, Bedford MATHEWS. GERALD KENNEDY II. Lubbock MATHIS. SARAH FRANCES, Eagle Lake MAUER. TOMMY LEE. Sinton MAUND. MARK LINDSEY. Austin MAZA, MICHAEL SLADE. Tempe. AZ MCALISTER, VICKI LOUISE. Dallas MCBETH STEPHEN HARRIS Richardson MCBRIDE. STEPHEN WYMER, Kerrville MCBRYDE, MARY ALICE, Goliad MCCANN MICHAEL PAUL Houston MCCARTER, TERRY OWEN, Chappaqua. NY MCCARTHY, MARGARET ANN. San Antonio MCCLENDON. JANET CLARA. Weathertord MCCONN MELINDAANN Houston MCCORMICK. KATHLEEN ANN. Richardson MCCOY MICHAEL W Austin MCDANIEL. CRYSTAL DAWN. Fort Worth Sophomores 597 MCDANIEL, MICKEY GENE. Texas City MCDEVITT. CHUCK. Weslon. CT MCDONALD. LAURA KAY, Austin MCDONALD. MELINDA KAREN. Houston MCDONALD TERRON JEANNETTE. Thrall MCEACHERN. NANCY LYNN. Houston MCGINNIS SHEILA ELIZABETH, Austin MCGREW. DEBBIE ANN, Laredo MCGUIRE. KATHLEEN ELIZABETH. Spring MCGUYER. EDMOND WRIGHT. Paris MCINERNY, JAMES PATRICK, Dedham, MA MCINTOSH. LINDA DEMISE. Dallas MCINTYRE PAT DENNIS, Austin MCINTYRE. SANDRA HEATHER. Falfurrias MCKEMIE. CHARLES EDWARD, Grillin, GA MCKENNON CRAIG ALAN. Cleburne MCKINNEY, ANNE FRANCES. Carrollton MCKINNEY, VIRGINIA BETH. Marble Falls MCKITRICK. RICHARD SCOTT, Memphis. TN MCKNEELY. FRANCES SUSAN. Lake Jackson MCLANE, JOHN BONNER JR.. Austin MCLENDON ELIZABETH KAY. Center MCMILLION, ROBERTA ANN. La Grange MCMULLEN KAY LOUISE Fort Worth MCMULLEN. MARY MARGARET. Texas City MCNEEL. SYNOTT LANCE. Galveston MCRAE. MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER. Irving MEADOWS BECKY SUE. Port Arthur MEDINA. ANNA JOSEPHINE. Corpus Christi MEDLEY, CHRISTOPHER CURTIS, Weston, CT MEDLIN, MERRITT JANICE. Portland MEESEY JAMES CHRISTOPHER. Arlington MEINEN, EDWARD BURK. Fort Worth MENDELOFF. JAN DEE. El Paso MENDOZA BELINDA GAIL. San Antonio MEROLA. WENDY MARA. Austin MERRILL ROGER LOREN, Houston MERTZ. JOHN FRANKLIN, Adelphi, MD MILBURN. WILLIAM BUCKNER. Odessa MILES. FLOYD II Austin MILES, LISA LEE. Dallas MILLER. ANN I , Houston MILLER. ELAINE. San Antonio MILLER. GREGORY L . Austin MILLER. MELANIE ORMAND, Pampa MILLER. RICHARD C . San Antonio MILNER. CONNIE J., Killeen MILTON, LAN LYNN. Wolfe City MISKELL. CYNTHIA ANN. Houston MITCHELL. ANTHONY JOHN, Menlo Park, CA MITCHON, AUGUST JAMES, Austin MOELLER. CARMEN ELAINE. Bartlett MOHLE MELODY ANN. Austin MONK. ROYCEE IRENE. Uvalde MONSEVALLES. ROLANDO S , San Benito MONTGOMERY JOHN HUNTER Austin MONTGOMERY. ROBERT LEE. Dallas MONTGOMERY. ROBERT SCOTT. Grapevine MOODY SUZANNE MAUREEN. Universal City MOORE. KEVIN HOWELL. Austin MOORE, LAURA ELIZABETH. Houston MOORE. LAURA JO. Austin MOORE. MARTHA ANN. Houston MOORE, MARY MARGARET. Premont MOORE ROBIN MALLORY Austin MORALES. EUSEBIO ANTONIO. Panama MORAN. CLAIRE MARIE. Houston MORAVITS. JAMES VINCENT. Corpus Christi MORENO. ANA MARIA, San Antonio MORENO. MICHAEL ANTHONY. San Benito MORRIS. CHARLES SIDNEY. Houston MORRIS. DEBORAH LYNN. Killeen MORRIS. MELISSA. San Antonio MOSELEY. JAMES BRUCE, Richardson MOUTON. DEBORAH DALE, Garland MOUTOS. PETER C.. Fort Dix. NJ MUDD DAVID LINDON. Houston MULVIHILL. JANICE PATRICIA. Austin MUNIZ DIERROE MmeralWells MUNN. RONALD KEITH. Austin MURPHY. KATHRYN ANN. Cleburne MYERS. ROYCE R . Austin NALL. HOLLY ANNE. San Antonio NAPPA. ANNE NAMETTE, Norman. OK NARANJO ROLANDO. Falfurrias NARUM. CYNTHIA INEZ, Houston NASTRI. MARK GROUCHO. Dallas NAYLOR. DIANA JANE. Refugio NEILL. CYNTHIA ELAINE, Marble Falls NELSON, CAMRON EUGENE, Austin NELSON NANCY ANN Little Rock AR NEUMANN. MARY MARGARET. San Antonio NEVINS. RICHARD WILLIAM. Houston NEW. GAIL ELIZABETH. Houston NEWLIN. SHEILA KAY. Dallas NEWMAN. JOHN WESTON. Waco NICHOLS. GLENN ERNST, Albuquerque, NM NICHOLSON. VICTORIA ELIZABETH, San Antonio NICOLAS. SANDRA R . Corpus Christi NIGO. IDA J . Dallas NORDMEYEH, DEBRA LYNN. Houston NORMAN. NATHANIEL SCOTT, Springfield, VA NORRED. PATRICIA ANNE. Sweetwater NORRIS. TODD HARVEY. Dallas NORTH. NANCY SUSAN. Victoria NORTHERN. SCOT DAVIS Midland NOTESTINE. ALICE J , Amarillo NOVAK. MICHAEL BENARD. Abilene Stpl IM B 598 Sophomores Sophomores NULL. ELIZABETH, Corpus Christi NULL. MARGARET NELL. Corpus Christi OAKES, VALERIE JEANNE, El Paso O ' BRIEN. RANDA SUZANNE. Richardson O ' CONNELL, KATHLEEN HARLAN. Dallas ODELL. WILLIS WADE, Austin OETTER. SUSAN ANN, Houston OGDEN. CAROL LYNN, Dallas OGLE. ROBERT JOSEPH. Dallas O ' HARA. SIRI ANNETTE, Dallas OLSEN, CYNTHIA DIANE, Midland ORLANDO. MICHAEL ALAN, Houston ORR. ROBERT COLLINS JR . Houston OSAGEDE, GABRIEL NNENKA. Nigeria OTTMER. RHYS WILLIAMS, Dallas OTTO. ERIC EDWARD. East Bernard OVERALL. CATHERINE LEE, Galveston OWEN, CECELIA MAY. Archer City OWEN, CHRISTY ELIZABETH. Corpus Chnsti OWEN, DAVID MARC, Fort Worth OWSLEY, STEVE ALVIN, Houston PACE. ROBERT CHARLES III. Cape Coral. FL PAINE. MIMI WILHELMINA. Houston PAIVA, JULIE LA VERNE, Grapevine PALACIOS. HECTOR XAVIER. Pharr PALAFOX. CHERYL JANNETTE, San Antonio PALMER. MAY ALISON. Austin PANGBURN, JAMES WAITER, DeSoto PAPPERT. MICHAEL JEFFREY. Houston PARKANS. NANCY B . Houston PARKER, JAMES AYRES, Houston PARKER. PEGGY ANNE. Austin PARMA, RICK JAMES. Houston PARTIDA JOE ALBERTO Austin PASCHAL, JAMES STEELE. San Antonio PASSMORE. DON LAWRENCE. Houston PATILLO. CHARLES TACOUARD. Dallas PATTEN, ALICE CASSANDRA, Houston PATTERSON. LAURA DENISE. Corpus Chnsti PAULS. LOUIS EDWARD. Austin PAXTON CAROLYN LOUISE Lake Jackson PAZ-PALENZUELA. RAFAEL B . Venezuela PEARSON AMY JO Evansville IN PEARSON. SUSAN NADINE, McAllen PEASE. DEBRA KAY. San Antonio PEEL, LUCY ANN, Conroe PEEL. RENEE LISA. Conroe PENN, FRANK WALTER, Austin PENNAL, EDYTHE ELIZABETH. Amarillo PENNYBACKER MARY ERVIN, Austin PENROD, TERESA LYNNE. Missouri City PENSHORN RITA ANN San Antonio PEPE. MICHAEL V . El Paso PEREZ. DALIA ESTHER. San Antonio PEREZ. FRANK EDWARD. San Diego PERKINS. HOLLY KNOTTS, Lutkin PERKINS. JULIE SUE. Pasadena PERNICK. ILENE NANCI. Lawrence. NY PERROUX, BRETT L . Friendswood PESEK, PAUL EDWIN. Austin PETERS LAURA TERESA Harlingen PETERSEN. MICHAEL GRON. Dallas PETERSON. SUSAN LYNN, Austin PETTY. BRENDA JO. Austin PETREK. GEORGE WILLIAM III. Bedtord PEVELER, JAN LEE. Fort Worth PEVOTO. PATRICK SCOTT. Austin PEVSNER. JOSEPH STUART. Dallas PHILLEY, STEVEN MONTAGUE, Houston PHILLIPS, LYNN L . Austin PHILLIPS, MELINDA, Austin PIERSON. LINDA SUE. Corpus Chnsti PITLUK. BARRY LOUIS. San Antonio PITMAN, MELISSA ANN, Port Arthur PLAYTER. MICHELE, Houston PLESS. DEBORAH ELAINE. Houston PLUMMER. LORI SEIFRIZ, San Antonio POAG SUSAN E Richardson POAGE, GATREL SUSAN. Austin POLSTRA, DAVID WARREN, Houston PORCHER. LEIGH ANNE, Fort Worth PORTER, KIMBERLY ANN, Carrollton PORTER, SHARON COOK, Houston POTTS, NANCY DARL, San Antonio POWELL, DOUGLAS EDWARD. Newton POWERS MELODY FRANZETTA. Corpus Chnsti PRESCOTT, VICTORIA FAY, Fort Worth PRICE, DALE KINDON. Houston PRICE JEFFREY LEE. Dallas PRIDEAUX. JESS BRANNIN. Dallas PRISCO, MARY MARGARET. Dickinson PRUITT, JAMES MICHAEL, Huttman PRUITT. RUSSELL CODY, Vernon PRYOR, BARBARA SUSAN. Austin PUFFER. MICHAEL DOUGLAS. Houston PYLE. SHERRY LYNNE. Wichita Falls QUICK, JERRY JONATHAN, Dallas OUITTA. MARYJANE Victoria RAINES. THOMAS KELLY. Austin Sophomores 599 RAMIREZ MARIA ANTONIETA San Antonio RAMLOW. REED CHARLES, Little Rock. AR RAMSEY, MIKE L. Floydada RANDAL, VALERIE JEAN, Houston HANDLE. BERT. McAllen RANKIN. JOHN LUTHER, Fort Worth RANKINS. HOLLY SUZANNE. McKinney RATNER, ABBY JO, St Paul, MN RE. ANN AVERYL. Houston REA JAY FRANK Houston READ. ELLEN HARDIN, Austin REARDON, PETESY, Lmdale REBEIZ, FARID, France REBER. RALFE DAVID JR . Wichita. KS RECTOR. CLARK ELLSWORTH. Austin REDMON, BARBARA JANE. Victoria REED. DAVID MITCHELL. Brownsville REESE, BOBBY CHARLES JR., McGregor REESE. STEPHANIE JANE. Brownwood REEVES. RICHARD GILL, Houston REEVES WILLIAM WY ATT Texas City REHN, DEBRA DEEANN. Austin RIEMANN. JUTTA MARIA. Ecquador REITMAN. SHELLY JOY, Houston REMMEL. KAREN DENISE, Taylor REMUS, CAROL ANN Waco RENCURREl , DEBORAH ANN, Arlington RENTFRO. WILLIAM LEWIS, Brownsville REYNOLDS MARGARET ANN Corpus Christi RICE, RUSSELL THOMAS. Austin RICH. BERNARD S,. Houston RICHARDSON, SHERYL ANN. Wichita Falls RIDINGS. JEFFERY CHARLES. Austin RIGGS. KELLY. Dallas RIGGS. PAUL BRYAN. Dallas RIKLIN. SETH JONATHAN, Houston RIOS PATRICIA ANN Austin RIOS, ROBERTO. Hondo RIPKOWSKI, ARTHUR HERMAN, Liberty RIPPEY, MARY PAIGE. Dallas RISNER. ALETHA CAY. Lubbock RIVERS. KAREN M.. Port Arthur ROBBINS. MARY LUCINDA. Houston ROBERTS. LARRY JAMES. San Antonio ROBERTS. ROBBIN JAY, Beeville ROBERTS, SUSAN, Richardson ROBERTSON. BRADLEY DOWNING. Midland ROBERTSON. MICHAEL LOUIS. Austin ROBINSON, JOHN LAWRENCE, Fort Worth RODRIGUEZ, REBECCA. Laredo ROEHM. MONICA C , Houston ROGERS. BENITA MICHELLE. Beaumont ROGERS. KIM SUSAN. San Antonio ROGERS, WILLIAM EDWIN. Mabank ROLLINS. MARY JOANNA, Houston ROLLWAGE. LAURA SUSAN, Lake Jackson ROSENBAUM. JOAN ANEGLA. Alvm ROSENBERG. LAURIE JAN. Dallas ROSENBERG. SUSAN DIANE, San Antonio ROSENFELD. EDWARD THADDEUS, San Antonio ROSS. NANCY GORDON. Houston ROTH. OLIVIA HELENE, Dallas ROWLAND, SUSAN DIANE, Houston RUBIN. RENEE DANA. Houston RUBY, NANCY CAROLYN, Austin RUNGE. ROBERT VAUGHN. Austin RUSHING. BENDEL SEVEIL JR Pearland RUSGO, MICHAEL A . Galveston RUST, BRENDA GAYLE. Canyon Lake RUTH. VALERIE MICHELLE. Victoria RYAN. PATRICK WILLIAM. Houston SAARI. JODY ANN. Austin SADLER, CYNTHIA LOU OUINCY. Pecos SALAS. SANDRA LEE. San Antonio SALAS. YVETTE MARIE Austin SALAZAR, JOSE ANGEL. Austin SALFIELD, SUSIE RANETTE. Dallas SALMAN. NAYLA KAMAL, Austin SAL VINO. JOANNE. Dallas SAMPSON. DORIS DENISE. Center SANCHEZ. EMILIO. Austin SANCHEZ. SHIRLEY JOYCE. Austin SANDERS. TERI LYNN, Maxwell AFB. AL SANFORD. MICHAEL DAVID. Dallas SANSING. RICHARD CHALLES Austin SARGENT. JULIA BETH, Houston SAVAGE. JAMES ALEXANDER. Dallas SAWTELLE. WILLIAM CHARLES. San Antonio SCHACHTSCHNEIDER. JAMES KEVIN, Houston SCHADLER. MARY ANNE. LasCruces. NM SCHEIN. NEIL JEROME. Austin SCHEUMACK. SARAH LEE. Houston SCHIFANELLA. JAMES MITCHELL. Houston SCHMIDT. DEEDEE JOANNE. Austin SCHMIDT. SUSAN JANE. Fort Worth SCHMIDT, SUSAN LEE. Austin SCHNEIDER. CONNIE LYNNE, New Braunfels SCHNEIDER, FRANCES LOUISE, Austin SCHOLL. SUSAN CAROL. Houston SCHRADER. STEVEN LESLIE. Austin SCHRAMM, JULIE MARIE, Abilene SCHUBERT. SANDRA KAY. Kyle SCHULTZ. HOWARD LOUIS. Houston SCHULTZ. KYLE MURRAY. Baytown SCHULTZ, SALLY LOU. Waco SCHWARTZ. JEANETTE HELENE. Dallas SCHWARTZ. JOHN REED. Galveston SCHWEITZER. JACKIE S . Houston 600 Sophomores Sophomores SCOTT, STEPHEN ANTHONY. Fallurrias SCUDDAY. BEVERLY GAIL. Spring SEALE. POLLY JANETTE. Karnes City SEARS, KATHERINE LAURI, Ingram SEAY. LUCY JANE, Dallas SEAY, SHERRY LYNNE, Houston SELFRIDGE. DESIREE JANE, Austin SELFRIDGE. DENISE JAN. Austin SERAFIN. CARLA ANN, Houston SETTEGAST. SANDRA SUE, Houston SETTLE. KAREN MARIE. Brownsville SEWARD. CRAIG LEON. Marble Falls SHANNON RANDY LYNN Austin SHATTUCK. KAREN E.. Tyler SHAW. JOHN KEVIN, Weatherford SHEA, DAVID DANIEL. Richardson SHEARER. ANN. San Antonio SHEARER. CECILIA KAY, Bay City SHELTON, SALLY KAY, Houston SHORE. CARLA MARIE. Fort Worth SHROPSHIRE, WILLIAM SANDERS JR. .Wichita. KS SHRYACK, JOEL MATTHEW. Euless SIBLEY, SUSAN GAE, Dallas SIEGEL. VICKI LYNN, Beaumont SIGUAW, TOM RICHARD. Tulsa. OK SILVER. NANCI GEORGINNE, Houston SILVERBLATT, CINDY LOUISE. Houston SILVERTHORN. CAROLYN STOVER. Houston SIME. WILLIAM DAVID. Dallas SIMMONS. LEE MAURICE. Richardson SIMMONS. MARIANNE. Austin SIMMONS. SUZANNE. Houston SLAPPER, CYNTHIA LYNN. San Antonio SLAUGHTER. MARY ANN, Euless SMAISTRLA, JANET, East Bernard SMALL, STEPHEN RICHARD, Fort Worth SMART. ELIZABETH ANN, Austin SMILA. KAREN ANN. Katy SMIRCICH. MARC. Austin SMITH, AVA RAE. San Antonio SMITH, BROOK MCNEIL, Dallas SMITH. ELIZABETH ANN. Houston SMITH, JERRY EVAN. Mesquite SMITH, SHONNA RUTH, New Brauntels SMITH, KATHY EILEEN, McAllen SMITH. LESLIE KEVIN. Austin SMITH, MARY BETH. Austin SMITH, MARY THERESA, Houston SMITH. TED MINTER, Dallas SMOLEN, STEVEN F.. San Antonio SOCKLER ALLISON DORAN, Beaumont SOMERFORD. JAMES ROBERT. Marshall SONENTHAL. ALEC JORDAN. Dallas SONNENMAIR. LEE ANN. Richardson SORELLE, SUSAN ELIZABETH, Waco SOUTHERLAND. KARLA RENEA. Temple SOWELL. JOSEPH THOMAS. Houston SPARHAWK. CORALIE. Abilene SPARKS, THEODORE SETH. Spring SPEED. KYLE GREGORY. Amarillo SPEIER SARAH MARGARET. San Antonio SPELL. KRISTEN. Weslaco SPENCER. BRENDA JOY. Austin SPENCER. FRED DAVIS III, Austin SPILLAR. SHERRY LYNNE, Austin SPILMAN. DIANA LEE, Harlingen SPIVY. BRENT FLOYD, Nocona SPIVY. NORMAN ROBERT, Nocona SPLINTER, ROBERT CHARLES, San Antonio SPOONER, STEVE EARL. Austin SPRING, GLENORA. Lutkin SPRINGER. BARBARA ELLEN. Texas City SRALLA. TIMOTHY GERARD, Floresville STAGGS, RAUL C.. Laredo STAHL. JAMES GARRISON, Austin STANDIFER. MARY LEE. Fort Worth STARK, RICHARD BRIAN, Beverly Hills. CA STARK. TRACY JOSEPH. Houston STARK. YVONNE RENEE. Belton STAVINOHA JOHN LAMAR, Canyon Lake STEDDUM. CHERYL ELIZABETH, Fort Worth STEEN. MARK CHARLES. Corpus Christi STEFANCIK, RUDY W.. Deer Park STEIG. BARBARA ANNE. Richardson STEIGERWALD. TUCKER, Houston STEPHENS. ELIZABETH ANN, Auslin STEPHENS TOMP, Austin STERBENZ. MARGARET ANNE, Houston STEVENSON. RAYE JEAN. Houston STEWART. CONNIE LYNN. Corpus Christi STEWART. DEBORAH MARIE. San Antonio STEWART. PATRICIA ANN, Corpus Christi STEWART. PATRICIA SUE. Austin STEWART. ROBB PEROWNE. Richardson STINSON. NANCY LYNN. Austin STOGSDILL. CHARISSA ELLEN, Austin STOLPER. DANIEL VICTOR. Muskogee. OK STOSS, RICHARD. Austin STOUT, JANE MARIE. Austin Sophomores 601 STRAIN. MICHELLE SUZANNE. Portland STRANATHAN JOYCE DIANE Dall as STRAUSS. ANDREW KENNETH. Lake Charles. LA STRICKLAND. PAUL EUGENE. Henrietta STRIEBER. KIMBERLY ANN. San Antonio STRONG. ROBIN LEE. Austin STRONG. ROGER LYNN. Killeen STRULL. BRIAN MICHAEL. Dallas STUDT. JAMES LEONARD. Longview STUMP. MARTHA ANN, Midland STURDIVANT. TRACY c .. Mineral Wells SUAREZ. MARIA LUISA, RobStOwn SUDBURY. NANETTE KAY. Houston SUDDUTH. SANDRA LYNN. Houston SULLIVAN. CAROLYN KELLY. Lincolnshire. IL SULLIVAN CLARE ANNETTE Houston SULLIVAN. JULIE ANN. Pasadena SULLIVAN. KATHY ANN. Houston SUMAN. EDWARD RUSSELL, Houston SUTTON. RICHARD H . Auslm SVRCEK. THERESA ANN. Baytown SWEARINGEN. JANET KAY, Nacogdoches SWEET, ALAN HOWARD, Dallas SWINDELL RETHARENEE Center SWOFFORD. CHARLES ROBERT. Clyde SWOPE. MITCHELL, Harlingen TAMAYO. MARK ANTHONY, Austin TARANTINO, ANTHONY JOSEPH. Houston TATE. PATRICIA ANN. Odessa TAUSEND. MARTHA JEAN. Pasadena TAYLOR, JAMES DANIEL. San Antonio TAYLOR. KIMBERLI ANN. Wichita Falls TAYLOR TERESA SUSAN Dallas TAYLOR. WILMA JOYCE. Bowie TEFFT. CAROLE DIANE. Fort Worth TEMPLE, JUDITH CAROL. Texas City TERRASO MIKKI JEAN Hitchcock TESSLER, MINDEE HELENE. St Louis, MO THOMAS, SHYLA, Hereford THOMPSON, CARLA WENDELIN. Houston THOMPSON. CATHERINE RUTH. Houston THOMPSON. CATHY ANNE. Houston THOMPSON DIANE BOLTON Dallas THOMPSON HAROLD GENE Canyon THOMPSON. LAYNE ALLEN. Pollok THOMPSON. LIZ ANN. San Antonio THOMPSON MARK ALLEN Irving THOMPSON, MARK REID. Dallas THOMSON MARY EVELYN Austin THOMSON. STEVE LEWIS. Dallas THORNTON. MELANIE LOUISE. San Antonio THORNTON TERRY L . Baytown THORP. JIM EDWARD. Beaumont THORPE. ANNE LOUISE, Houston TICE. MARC ALLEN. Rockport TIEMANN STEPHEN WARNER Dallas TIEMANN. TERRI LYNN. Austin TILLERSON. LESLIE ANN, Plamview TISHLIAS. DORI KAY, Austin TITUS. MARSHALL WADE. Houston TOBIN JULIE Mathis TOOD. MARK ALLEN. Dallas TOOLEY. KENT ANDERSON. Austin TORRES. YOLANDA ORTIZ, Galveston TOSCH PASCHALL WILLIAM Mesquite TOWLES. JANE LOUISE, Edna TRAGUS. EUGENE THEODORE. Dallas TRAPP. CAROLINES . Brownsville TRAYLOR, JOHN PIERCE Dallas TREADAWAY. MARK ALLEN. Brownwood TREUTER LAWRENCE DAVID Houston TROMPIZ. MIGUEL ANTONIO, Venezuela TSCHATSCHULA. TERRANCE GREGG Austin TSEVAT. JOEL. Cincinnati, OH TUDOR. DIANE BYRD Fort Worth TULLIS. CAROL JEANNE. Austin TURMAN. LAURIE JEANETTE, Austin TURMEL. ELAINE ELIZABETH, Houston TURNER. DAVID LEE. Houston TURNER TIMOTHY D Dallas TUSA. ELOISE MORAN. Houston TYCHER. LAURIE MAUREEN. Dallas TYNAN, MARY LOUISE. San Antonio UHL. ELISABETH GROOS San Antonio UNGAREAN, LUANN, McAllen UPHAM, RICHARD LEE, Mineral Wells UTT. KRISTI. Houston UZICK. CHERIE DIANE, Houston UZICK. MELISSA LYNN. Houston VALADEZ. MARIE THERESA. Weslaco VAN DYKE. KANDY SUSAN. Austin VAN HOOSER. STEPHEN WESLEY. Dallas VARGAS. NOLSEMI. Venezuela VAUGHAN. JANET MARGARET. Midland VERA, CARLOS ALONZO. Brownsville VEHASTIOUE. MARY ELIZABETH, Austin VERNON. DAVID WILKES, Dallas VERTIZ. JOE V , San Antonio VILLARREAL. DAVID. Texas City VILLARREAL. JOSE OSCAR. Mercedes VITASEK. MELISSA JO, Fort Worth VOLLMEH, JOANNE MICHEL. San Antonio VOLZ, SUSAN San Antonio VYVJALA, CYNTHIA KAY, Gonzales WADLE. LANNY CARL, Houston WAGNER, CHERYL SUE, Lubbock WALKER. CATHERINE JEANETTE. Houston WALKER DOROTHY SUZANNE, Baytown Sopl Pi 1 1 { H 602 Sophomores Sophomores WALKER. JANET ELIZABETH. El Paso WALKER. NANCY J . Dallas WALL. MURRAY SCOTT. Rockwall WALLACE. KIMBERLY ANNE. San Antonio WALLACE. PATRICIA LOU. Rockwall WALLACE. SUSAN ELAINE. Piano WALLIN, KELLY DIANE. San Bernardino. CA WALTER, EDWIN ALFRED II, Austin WALTHALL, LEONA FAITH. San Antonio WALTON DAN THOMAS Houston WARD. LAUREN LEA. Austin WARDELL, DANA LIN. Houston WARE, PHILIP KENNETH, Houston WARE, TONYA SEMETRES. Dallas WARREN LYNN JACKSON, Austin WARREN. TERRI GAY, Houston WATANABE. MICHAEL KEN. Houston WEBBLES. JOHN CLAY, San Antonio WEGENHOFT, CYNTHIA ELAINE. Eagle Lake WEIL, MARY MELANIE. Houston WEINBERG. FRANCIA AMY. Miami. FL WEINER, SHARLA FAYE. Houston WEINFELD. MELISSA S , Richardson WEISS, LINDA ANN. Houston WELCH, CHERYL ANN. Rosenberg WELCH. DEBRA ANN. Port Arthur WENGLEIN. TERI LYNN, San Antonio WEST. LESLIE WILSON, San Antonio WESTMORELAND. ELIZABETH LEE, Alice WETTIG. DANIEL WAYNE, Austin WETZEL. DONNA LEA. Dallas WEYEL, CYNTHIA LINK, Spring WHATLEY, STEPHEN RAY. Austin WHEALDON, PATRICK GIBBENS. New Orleans. LA WHEELOCK. DAVID CARTER. Austin WHELESS. NANCY RANDOLPH, Houston WHITE, ROBERT ELLINGTON, Odessa WHITNEY. SARA LEE. Portland WHITTINGTON. KENT WAYNE. Houston WIECHMANN. LESLIE KAREN, San Antonio WILBANKS. RANDALL THOMAS. Beaumont WILBORN. WILLIAM BRICE. Houston WILEY, RICHARD PAUL. Tyler WILLIAMS. ANN MARGARET. Houston WILLIAMS. CAREY CRAIG. Houston WILLIAMS. CYNTHIA HARVEY. Dallas WILLIAMS, DEBBIE BURGDORF, Austin WILLIAMS, DOROTHY LISA, Houston WILLIAMS. LUCIA LEIGH, La Grange WILLIAMS, MARY JANE. McAllen WILLIAMS, MARY VICTORIA. Houston WILLIAMS, ROGER DAN, Austin WILLIAMS, VICKI ANN, Austin WILSON. BRUCE JAMES. Houston WILSON, CINDY. Houston WILSON. KAREN KAYE, Marion WILSON, LORI KAY. Dallas WILSON, LUTHER CHARLES. Waco WILSON. TARA, Corpus Christi WINBORN, SUSAN ANNETTE. Dallas WINBORN. WENDY DIANE, Katy WININGER. LINDA JO. Longview WINTERS. JANICE CAROL, Houston WINTERS, MALLORY LEIGH, Houston WINTON, LISA KAY. Fort Worth WISHARD, DEBRA L.. Premont WISWELL. JOE THORNTON, San Antonio WOELKE. ALLEN DAVID. Jourdanton WOLFE. JACK PRESTON. El Paso WOLTER. ROBERT PATRICK, Corpus Christi WOMACK. CATHERINE ANNE. Austin WOODLOCK. CAROL ANN. Austin WOODS. JANE EVELYN, Marshall WOODSON. LESLIE RUTH. Brownwood WOOLSEY, JAN, Corpus Christi WORMSER, DEBORAH ANNE, Dallas WRIGHT. JOANNA LEE. Austin WRIGHT. JOEL GREIG. Dumas WRIGHT, KIRK ALDEN, Dallas WRIGHT, REBECCA LYNN. Houston WU, JOHNSTON LEI. Houston WULFE. PERRY DOUGLAS. San Antonio WUSTRAU. NANCY JANE. Austin WYATT. GINA RAE. Austin WYNN. ANNE MARIE, Garland WYNNE. JOHN DOUGLAS. Austin YEANG. JOYCE SUE. Spring YOST. CINDIE ROSE. Dallas YOUNG, KATHRYN AOELE. Corpus Christi YOUNG, KELLY ANN, Fort Worth ZAVALETTA, JOSEPH ALBERT JR . Brownsville ZEITLER. KURTVERNON, Lake Jackson ZINN. PHILIP DAVID, San Antonio ZINN, REBECCA, Houston ZINSMEYER, RENAE, Hondo ZSCHIESCHE, KATHLEEN MARIE, Hamilton ZUNIGA. CYNTHIA LAMAR. Laredo Sophomores 603 Littlefield Fountain Over the years, Littlefield Fountain has been the site of pinning parties and pledge dunkings. Many times it has foamed when boxes of bubble bath or detergent were added. Ducks and alligators have also mysteri- ously appeared in the fountain. Confederate Major and later UT Regent George W. Littlefield envisioned a statue-lined walkway as an entrance to the Main Building. This idea became the Littlefield Memorial Entrance Gate in 1932. The Gate is made up of the Littlefield Memorial Fountain, which was turned on for the first time on March 26, 1 933, and cost $250,000, and the six statues between the fountain and the Main Building. Not everyone has appreciated the artistic value of Lit- tlefield Fountain. During World War II, Professor J. Frank Dobie suggested selling the fountain for scrap metal to help the war effort. The fountain ' s designer defended his work by saying, " The center horse, rider- less, represents the uncontrolled emotional forces of mob hysteria, while the remaining two horses con- trolled by their riders depict the value of manpower. " 7 AARONSON. CYNTHIA E . Colorado Springs CO ABBOTT. GEORGE THOMAS. Fort Worth ABRAHAMS. JEFFREY SEYMOUR. Houston A8RAMOWITZ DORON DAVEED Houston ACOSTA. MIGUEL ANGEL, Venezuela ADAME. ANDREA Houston ADAMS. RAYMOND JAMES. Phoenix. AZ ADERHOLD, THOMAS NELSON. Edinburg ADKINS. JILL ANN. Bellaire ADKINS. MARY HELEN. Houston AGUILAR. MARIA RAOUEL. Laredo AGUILAR. TERESA DIANE. Schertz AGUILERA. HECTOR. Eagle Pass AGUIRRE. FERNANDO. Odessa AKERS. KAREN GAYLE, Harlingen AKRIDGE. ROBERT LARRY. Austin ALBERS. SUSAN SUTTON. Fort Worth ALCORN. GEORGE AVERY JR.. Houston ALDERSON. LORI ELLEN. Houston ALDRIDGE. LINDA ALISON. Houston ALEXANDER, ANGELA RAE, Austin ALEXANDER. CHRISTINE M., San Antonio ALEXANDER. KIMBERLY ANNE Fort Worth ALEXANDER. TONI SUE. Houston ALEXANDER. WILLIAM MASON. Amarilk) ALFORD. CHARLES CURTIS. Oil City. PA ALLBRIGHT. STACEY LYNN. Austin ALLDAY. ELIZABETH GRAHAM. Midland ALLEE. JUDY ANNE. Houston ALLEN. HAROLD RAY. Austin ALLEN. LEE DAVIS, Houston ALLEN. MATTHEW ROBERTSON. Houston ALLEN. NANCY, Dallas ALLEN. SUSAN RUTH. San Antonio ALLISON. CAROLYN MARIE. Bay City ALLRED. RICHARD CULLUM. Wichita Falls ALLSTADT. MERRI EVELYN. Dallas ALMAZAN, YVONNE ELIZABETH, San Angelo AL-SHAF1EKH. RIAD AHMAD. Kuwait ALSTON. STEPHANIE ANNE. Copperas Cove ALVAREZ. MARY CARMEN, Corpus Christ! ALVAREZ. PETER. Austin AMBROSE. DEBORAH JEANNE. Dallas ANDERSON. BRUCE HOLLIS. Houston ANDERSON. CHARLES RANDOLPH. Houston ANDERSON. DAVID ALLEN. Poteet ANDERSON. JENNIFER LORRAINE. Kingsville ANDERSON. KAREN MARIE. Corpus Christi ANDERSON. LAURA E., Grand Saline ANDERSON. SCOTT LEE. Houston ANDRAS, LOUIS JAMES. Midland. Ml ANKEH-GOLI. CONNIE MARIE. Houston ANTONELLOS. ELENI GEORGE, Houston ARBUCKLE, CINDY LOU. Elgin ARCHER. SHARON LEIGH. Houston ARNOLD. ISAAC III. Houston ARNOLD. VIVIAN. Houston ARONSON, FREDERICK MICHAEL, Dallas ARREDONDO. MARYANN. LocKhart ASHBEE. KAREN SUE. Austin ASHBY. NANCY SUZANNE. San Antonio ASTON. SCOTT BEDFORD. Dallas ATKINS. ELIZABETH ANN. A lington P JH f r . 604 Freshmen Freshmen BAIN. CATHERINE MARIE, Austin BAKER. CARROLL ANN. Dallas BAKER. KAREN LEBA. Houston BAKER. LINDA KATHRYN. Texarkana BALDWIN. TOMMY RAY. Vernon BALKIN. BARRY NORMAN. Memphis. TN BANDER, NANCY JO, Abilene BARBERO, MICHELE LOUISE. Houston BARFIELD. WILLIAM EDWARD. Sugar Land AVARY. MARETTA KAY. Monahans AVERY. MICHAEL IRVIN. Corpus Christ AYRES. CATHY ANN. Kerrville BABINEAUX, SALLY ANNE. Beaumont BACCUS. MARIETTA, New Canaan. CT BACON, IRMA DELAYNE, Newton BAGELMAN. GARY STEVEN, Austin BAILEY, JAMES ROBERT, Amarillo BAILEY. SUSAN ELEANOR. Houston BARMORE, JAMES DAVID, Pasadena BARNES BELINDA JANE, McKinney BARNES, MELISSA FAYE. Dickinson BARNES. SHELLEY LOUISE. Houston BARNETT, JUDY JANNETTE. Blossom BARSHOP PATTI RAE San Antonio BARTELS, MICHAEL DEWITT, McAllen BARTLEY. WANDA JEAN, Austin BARTOS. DON KEITH, Waco BAUER PEGGY JANE, La Feria BAUMAN, JENNIE THERESA, Amarillo BAYS BROOKS GLENWOOD, Denton BEASLEY. TAMRA KAY, Austin BEATTY BARBARA LOUISE, Richardson BEDFORD, CHARLOTTE DIANNE, Austin BEESON. SUSAN CARROLL. Austin BEHREND, VICKI LYNNE. Del Rio BEKKA. WAHBY. Algeria BELL JUDITH KAY. Houston BELL. KATHERINE EASTON. Fayetteville. AR BELMONTES. ELARIO JR . Corpus Christi BELT. CHRISTY CLOYE. Houston BELTON MARY CHRISTINA, Houston BENAVIDES. CYNTHIA DIANA. Dallas BENDER STEPHEN FARRELL, Port Arthur BENRABAH, ELYAS. Austin BENSON, CHARLES HAMILTON, Shreveport. LA BENSON. DAVID HARWELL. Houston BENTON. BRENDA D ' AUN, Abilene BERESWILL. TED WILLIAM. Houston BERGLUND TERESA ELAINE, Austin BERGOUIST, AMY SUE. Dallas BERKEL, SUZANNE LORRAINE. Houston BERMEA ROBERTO ANTONIO. Brownsville BERNHARD. BETH ANNE. Austin BERNHARDT, LORING ANSON. North Vassalboro. ME BERRY BILLY ALVIN JR. Houston BIEGGER. BARBARA JEAN, San Antonio BINZ, CAROL MARIE, Cuero BIRDWELL. ROBERT JACK. Austin BLACKSMITH. JULIE KAY, New Braunlels BLACKWELL GUINN, Houston BLAGG. BEVERLY LYNN, Decatur BLOCKER. SUEANN, Dallas BLUECHER, ANGELIKA CHRISTINA. Huttman BLUMENFELD. LAUREN ELISE, Houston BOATRIGHT. STEVEN LOUIS. La Marque BODE, SUSAN GAYLE, San Antonio BODOUR. SARAH, Austin BOHN SUSAN ELIZABETH, Dallas BOLLMEIER. JENIFER LYNN, San Antonio BOMER, ELIZABETH E ' LAYNE. Deer Park BONN. TRACY BETH, Fredencksburg BONNER. MELISSA LEIGH. Houston BOSART DONALD RAY. Leander BOSS. JAMES WESLEY. Houston BOSSE. TAMMY LYNN, Odessa BOULD. WENDY ELIZABETH. Houston BOURGEOIS. MAUREEN ANN. Corpus Christi BOURLAND. MICHAEL LEE, San Marcos BOWDEN, JIN KYU. Lampasas BOWER. STEPHANIE ANDREA, Houston BOYD, BARBARA LEE. Houston BOYD, JENNIFER. Angleton BOYKIN. BELINDA LEE, Abilene BOYLE, MARY CLAUDIA. San Antonio BOZZO PAUL WADE, San Antonio BRABAND, JOHNNIE DEXTER. Houston BRADDOCK. REBECCA JANE, Dallas BRANDES, THOMAS EDWARD, San Antonio BRANUM ALLEN KIRK. Midland BRAVERMAN, LISA JANE. Tulsa. OK BRIDGER. RUTH CARSON. Houston BRILEY. JAMIE. Odessa BRILEY. KIMBERLY SUSANNE, Austin BRIMBLE. LYNETTE CAROL. Houston BRISTER. DABNEY ANN. Houston BROADHURST SHARON LEA. Bedlord BROCHSTEIN. MAURY LAZAR. Houston BROCK. HOWARD KENT. Lake Jackson BROCKETT. SCOTT MONROE Irving Freshmen 605 r BROOKS. HARRY JOHNSON JR . Freeport BROUGH. JAY WINSTON. Texas City BROUSSARD. MICHELLE JANE. Houston BROWDER. WILLIAM BLAKE, Waco BROWOER. CAROL ANNE. Waco BROWN. CAROLYN KAY, Houston BROWN. CYNTHIA LINN Corpus Christ! BROWN. JESSE CARL. Houston BROWN. PHYLLIS LYNN. Austin BROWN, RICHARD ELLSWORTH San Antonio BROWN. SUSAN CATHERINE. Corpus Christ! BROWN. SUSAN LEIGH. Houston BROWN, WALTER FRANICS JR.. San Antonio BROWNE. CHARLES WAYNE Euless BRYAN. MICHAEL DENNIS. Euless BRYANT. CHERYL LYNNE Wichita Falls BRYANT, PATRICIA LE E. Austin BRYANT, WILLIAM MARTIN, Freeport BRYMER, PATRICIA SUE. Austin BRYMER, PEGGY LYNN Richardson BRYMER, TIMOTHY ALLAN. Austin BUENDIA. MICHAEL ALEXANDER El Paso BUFFLER. SUSAN. Excelsior. MN BUNDE. SCOTT ALLAN, Houston BURCH. KIM BEA. Houston BURGER, MICHELE MARIE. Austin BURGESS. BRIAN EARL, Houston BURGIN, WILLIAM LYLE, Sulphur Springs BURLESON. PHILIP LOUIS. Dallas BURNITT, JOHN DARRELL Austin BURST. MARY SUSAN. Houston BURUELL, JOHN RICHARD. Seabrook BUSCH, KAREN ANETTE, San Antonio BUSCH. LEAH CATHY Fort Worth BUSH. BRENT EUGENE Sealy BUSSELL. MICHAEL DENNIS. Dallas BUTLER. MARK DWAIN. Richardson BUTLER. PAMELA KAY Garland BYERS. MICHAEL ROWE. Jackson. MS BYRD, MICHAEL JULIAN Houston CABANISS, CAROLYN SUZAN. Ingleside CABLE, CINDY LYNN Portland CABLE, ELIZABETH JANE, Houston CADENA, CYNTHIA CHRISTINE. Corpus Christi CAGLE, SUZANNE BARBARA, San Antonio CAHOON. CORRINNE ELISE. Midland CALDWELL. STEPHANIE ORILLA. Austin CALLAWAY, KURT GORDON. Austin CAMDEN. CHARLES CARROLL IV. Austin CAMP, MARK JAMES. Chantilly. VA CAMP. ROBIN ANN. San Angelo CAMPBELL. KERRI E , Austin CAMPBELL. WILLIAM MARK, Houston CANTRELL. FRANKLIN MARION III. Houston CARAMEROS. CARL ALAN. Houston CARDENAS. MICHAEL E . San Antonio CARDIFF. HAL VICTOR JR , Katy CARLEN. DEBORAH LYNN Houston CARLL. PATRICIA JANE, McCamey CARLSON, LAURA ELIZABETH. Dallas CARLSON. MICHELLE JOANNE Dallas CARNEY, KERRY PATRICK. Mount Pleasant CARP, JOEL HARRIS. New Orleans. LA CARR, JAMES HENRY Poteet CARRANZA. DIANA, San Antonio CARRELL, MEG ALLISON, Dallas CARRION. GEORGE. Corpus Christi CARTER, NEAL BENEDICT. Richardson CARVAJAL. HOMER JR Corpus Christi CASKEY. DEBRA LYNN. Houston CASSIDY. KELLY ANNE. Dallas CASTILE. WREATHA LOTTIE LEE. Galveston CASTILLO. SYLVIA FRANZISKA. Corpus Christi CASTRO. LAURA LOUISE. Austin GATES. MICHAEL PAUL, Fort Worth CAUGHMAN KIMBERLYDIANNE New Providence NJ CAVAZOS. KATHERINE RACHEL, Springfield. VA CHAFIN. MARK ALAN Temple CHAI. L-YUAN THERESA. Houston CHANEY. DAVID ALLEN. San Antonio CHAPA. MARGARITA. Donna CHAPMAN, EILEEN DENISE. Rusk CHARBULA. DON EARL. Bay City CHARNES WILLIAM FRANCIS Austin CHEANEY. BARBARA ANN. Houston CHILDRESS SEAN MICHAEL Conroe CHILDS. CHERYL ANN. Houston CHILTON. CLAIRE RYAN. Fort Worth CHIMENE. ANDRE ALLEN. Houston CHRISTENSEN. CHARLE S M, JR . Austin CHRISTENSEN. DONALD JO I. Beaumont CHUMNEY, JOHN CHARLES Austin CISARIK, JAMES ALLEN. Houston CLARK, MARIE JOAN Houston CLARK, SUANNE, Corpus Christi CLARK. SUSAN MARIE Austin CLARK. TAMARA. Austin CLARKE. CARYGAITHER Dallas CLAYTON, MELANIE ANN, Fort Worth CLEGG. CYNTHIA FAYE. Huntmgton CLINTON. CLAUDE RAMSEY JR . Burnet COBEN. DEBRA GAYLE. Dallas COE. RICHARD CURTIS. Dallas COHEN, JORDAN KEVIN, Fort Worth COHEN, SAMUEL GORDON, Houston COKER. ALICE CATHERINE. Pittsburg COLE. CHARLES ROBERT. Dallas COLE. JAMES LEON JR . Houston 606 Freshm COLE. KARI DENTON, Houston COLE, MARILYN, San Antonio COLEMAN. FRED ALLEN. Richardson COLEMAN, KATHY LYNN. Somerset COLES. WARREN LEWIS, Houston COLLENBACK. SHARON LEE. San Antonio COLLETTI. JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER. Port Arthur COLLINS, ANNA BARBARA, Dallas COLLINS, DONALD HENRY, Wichita Falls COLQUITT, BRYAN KARL. Houston COMPTON, STEVEN KEY, McCamey CONLEY. PATTY FRANCES. Missouri City CONTRERAS. DAVID JOSEPH. El Paso COOK, WILLIAM LAWRENCE III, Fort Worth COOKE. BRUCE ALAN, Austin COOPER, LAURA ANNE, Galveston COPPINGER. CELESTE ELAINE. Pearland CORBETT, LISA KAYE, Taylor CORNETT LAURA LEA. Fort Worth COULTER. CATHRYN ANN, San Antonio COWARD. DAVID KEVIN. Austin COX. KELLY RAE, Canyon COY. FREDDY. Austin COY. HOLLY ANNE, Richardson GRAIN, EDWARD BRUNER. Longview CRAWFORD. JOHN GORDON. Irving CRAWFORD, KAREN ELIZABETH, Houston CRAWFORD. MARSHALL HOLLOWAY. Houston CRAWFORD. MARY LYNN. Houston CRIM. RANDALL WAYNE. Beaumont CRITTENDEN. ROBERT WILLIAM. Houston CROCKETT. LEESA KAY. Marble Falls CROSS. CHARLES BYRON, Austin CROUSE, MARK. Marble Falls CROWLEY. TIMOTHY. Dallas CROWSON. MICHAEL BRADLEY, Austin CUNNINGHAM. DAVID LEE. Austin CUNNINGHAM, FRED KELLY. Tyler CURBELLO, JOHNNY T.. Houston CURINGTON. DYCE CAROL. Corsicana CURL PAUL THOMAS. San Antonio CURRELL. WILLIAM STEPHEN, Dallas CURTIS. KELLY KAY, Dallas CUSHING. CATHERINE ANN. Tyler CUSTER. TAMMYE LISA. New York, NY CYKOSI. CYNTHIA CORTI, Austin DACUS. BENNIE SUE. Jacksonville DALE. NANCY. Houston DAMERAU. JANET LYNN. Beeville DASHIELL, DOUGLAS JACKSON. Houston DAUGHERTY. SANDRA SUE, Wichita Falls DAVIDSON. GAYE, Houston DAVIS. DALE FRANKLIN, Houston DAWKINS. BRETTON GUY, Houston DAYE, DIANE. San Antonio DEATON. MARY ELAINE. Harlingen DEBESSE, JEAN MARIE. Houston DEGEORGE. GREGORY ALLMAN, Houston DE LA ROSA, DIANA MARIE. Cotulla DE LA ROSA, SYLVIA. Corpus Christi DE LEON. ALFRED BENITES, San Antonio DEPEW. JAMES M,. Austin DEVAUGHN. TANYA RENEE. Dallas DIAL, KAREN MARIE. Austin DIAZ. SUSAN. Robstown DICKSON. LAUREN DIANE, Austin DIELMANN. LAURA MARIE, San Antonio DIESTE, MARTHA HOPE. Marshall DILLARD. JACK WARREN. Bryan DILLY. MARIE LYNN, Austin DISMUKES. KENNETH TERRELL JR.. Liberty DIVINE. ELISABETH TERRY. Austin DOBBINS. DEBRA DENISE, Gonzales DOBIAS, KENNETH DWAYNE. Austin DOBY, DONNA GAIL. Austin DODSON. WILLIAM DAVID, El Paso DOKELL. ELIZABETH ANN, Houston DONALDSON. JOHN ROBERT III. Pearsall DONNELLY. PAUL RANDAL. Texas City DORMAN THOMAS HENRY. Houston DORSEY, VAN PAUL. Houston DOSS. MELISSA NELL, Mount Pleasant DOTY. JEFFREY BALDWIN. Las Vegas, NV DOUGLASS. HILLARY HALL, San Antonio DOWDEN CATHY JANE. Houston DOYLE, JAMES MARSHALL. Houston DRENNAN SHERRY LANELL, Missouri City DRURY, SALLY FRANCES. Houston DUBOIS. JULIE KENNA. Beaumont DUDLEY. MARK WHITNEY, Austin DUKE. KEVIN WAYNE. Pecos DUMAS LU ANN. Bridge City DUNCAN. JEANEANE NENA. Houston DUNCAN. TINA MARIE, Palestine DUNMIRE, DEBRA KAY. Kansas City. MO DUNN. ELIZABETH VEGA, Houston DUNN. SALLY EUGENIA. Odessa DUNN, SHARON ANN. Austin DURAND-HOLLIS. GABRIEL. San Antonio Freshmen 607 DURRETT. KAREN DENISE. San Diego. CA OYCK, LYNDA DIANNE. Beaumont DYER, D ' ANN. Austin DYER. NATALIE HARRIS, Springlield, VA EAKINS. JEFFERY DAN. Irving EASTERLING. JAN IRENE. Houston ECKELS, CAROL ANN. Houston ECKERT. NANCY LOU. Mason EDSEL. JAMES HOUSTON, Dallas EGGERT. JOSEPH BURTON. Houston EHRLE. JOHN LEWIS. Houston EISENKRAFT MARGERY L Dallas EISNER. SHEILA HOPE, Dallas ELICH. PAMELA MICHELLE, Austin ELLIOTT. CLAUDIA JEAN. Middleton. OH ELLIOTT. LAURIE BETH, Dallas ELLIS, MICHAEL LYNN. Dallas ENGEL. ILENE LOUISE. Jasper. AL ENGLISH. JULIANNE, Corpus Christi ENLOW. KATHY ANN, Dallas ENOS, JOHN ROBERT, Austin ESKOWITZ, BRUCE DAVID. Houston ETTINGOFF SAMUEL RAY Memphis TN ELLIS. GLEN JAMES JR. . Pecos EVANS. KENNETH VON Mineola EVERETT. WILLIAM KEITH, Laredo EVERETT. RICHARD HOBSON III. Abilene EVERHART. PAMELA DA ' JUAN. Tyler FABIAN. PAUL G . Austin FACSKO, ELIZABETH ANN. Roanoke FAIRLEIGH. MARTHA ANNE. Fnendswood FAISON. MICHAEL BRADLEY. Austin FALCK. JOHN HENRY, New Braunlels FANCHER. LISA RENEE, Austin FARIAS, FRED, McAllen FARISS, STEPHANIE LYNN, Austin FARMER. DORSI. Abilene FARMER, JAY CHARLES, Dallas FARRINGTON, ANN. Tyler FAURER, SUSAN ANN. Abilene FELSTED. KAREN ELIZABETH Richardson FELTMAN. DEBRA MAY. Dallas FENLON. CAROLINE TENNENT Atlanta GA FERGUSON. KELLY ERIN, Houston FERGUSON. PAMELA ANNE. San Antonio 4 FERGUSON, WALTER KEENE, Austin FIFE.KATHYL San Marcos FILLEMAN. STEPHEN KENT. Austin FINGER, SUSAN LOUISE. Aurora, OH FINK. TERI LYNN, Rock Island, IL FINKLEA, LARRY LEE. Sonora FINKLEA, MARSHA NELL Sonora FINNEGAN. HAROLD MOORE. Houston FINNEY. MARY JEAN, San Antonio FIRTH. DONALD MARTIN. Austin FISCHER. LAURA SUSAN. Houston FISCHER. VALERIE. Fort Worth FISH. KELLY ESSON. Midland FISHER. CLAY LANDON, Longview FISHE R, GARY DUANE JR , Houston FLANAGAN, ANTONIO L , Austin FLESCHLER. MARK JOE, Dallas FLETCHER. ELISA. Houston FLETCHER, TINA SUE. Dallas FLOECK. RHONDA GAIL. Liberty FLOREZ. BENEDETTA D , Mathis FLOYD, PATTI SUE. Dallas FOCHT. JUDITH LYNN. Houston FOGLEMAN. GAY ELLEN, Houston FOLZENLOGEN FRANCES A Dallas FONTANA. BRIAN, Port Arthur FOOTE, LAWRENCE EDWARD, LaPorte FORBES. KAYCIE BETH. Austin FORD, EMILY LEWIS Houston FORD, PAUL KEVIN, Dallas FORD. SARAH ANNE San Antonio FORMAGUS. KIM ELIZABETH, Port Arthur FOSTER, TED EUGENE. Dallas FRADKIN, STEVEN MARK Houston FRANK. ARNO EDWARD. Austin FRANK. SUSAN DIANE. Dallas FRANKLIN MARY LOU Houston FRAZEE. BARBARA CLARKE, Dallas FREDERICK, SHARI LYNN, Cleburne FREEMAN. KIMBERLY KAY Midland FREITAG. HELEN CLARE. Houston FREY, FRANK EDWARD JR Dallas FRIEDLANDER. THOMAS JAY. Houston FRIEDMAN, CAROL LYNNE Fairfax VA FRIEDMAN, CLIFFORD LEE, Dallas FRIEDMAN. JOSEPH B . Houston FRITTS. MARYJANE McAllen FULLER. MARK STEVEN. Houston FURGASON. DAVID CARL, Houston FUHGESON. THERESA BETH. Waco FURMAN. LISA MARIE, New York FUTCH. DAVID LEE. Waskom GAINEY. CAROL MARIE, San Antonio GALICIA. LESVIA ALICIA. Austin GALIT. HEIDI GAYE, Houston GALLO. ELIZABETH LYNN. Waco GAL VAN. MELBA LAFORIE Driscoll GALVE2. PETE A . San Antonio GANNON. JACK TRIGG. Hillsboro GARCIA. ALFONSO M . Houston GARCIA. AMPARO. San Diego GARCIA, BARBARA ANN Texas City GARCIA, EDNA ALEJANDRINA. Harlingen 608 Freshmen H GARCIA, MARIA ELENA. San Benito GARCIA. OSCAR G.. San Diego GARCIA. SYLVIA YVONNE. Austin GARNER, BETTY LYNN. Austin GARRETT, DAVID ISAIAH III. Monroe, LA GARRETT, JODY. Corpus Christi GARWOOD, RUTH LYNN. Richardson GARZA. DIANA LYNNE, Corpus Christi GARZA. JAIME RAUL, Brownsville GARZA, KATHLEEN, NewBraunlels GATES. ANN BERKLEY, Houston GEHRIG. RICHARD BRIAN, San Antonio GELACIO. ADOLFO, Austin GEORGE, KATHERINE JEWEL. Dallas GERBIG, BARBARA JOANN, Austin GERSON, CYNTHIA DIANE. Houston GERSON. RANDY MARK, Houston GHOLSTON, MINDY, Amarillo GIBSON, MICHAEL MURRAY. Austin GIBSON, PAMELA SELENA, Lubbock GILES. ELLEN COLBY. Houston GILES. JANNA BETH. Houston GILES, MICHAEL ALAN. Garland GILLESPIE, CLARKE BARKLEYJR.. Fort Worth GILLIARD. KATHLEEN MARY. Houston GILLIS. ELLEN. Fort Worth GILMORE, ROSEANNE ELAINE, Dallas GLAZER, SHARON HELEN. St Louis, MO GLAZNER. JOE WESLEY. Mineral Wells GLENN. WILLIAM NATHAN. Austin GLOVER. DAVID BRIAN. Houston GODSON, GAYLE ELIZABETH, Houston GOLBECK, VINCENT LEE. Mesquite GOLD. MATTHEW JAY. Dallas GOLDMAN, LORI SUE. Metairie. LA GOLDSMITH, LYNN PAULA. San Antonio GONZALEZ. JOSE ISMAEL. Laredo GOODMAN, JANIS ANN, El Paso GOUGH. ROBERT KELLY. Bedford GOULDING. MICHAEL JOSEPH, Pasadena GRACE. CYNTHIA RUTH. Houston GRAHAM. JANET ANN. San Antonio GRAHAM. MARINELLE. Harlingen GRANT. SHARON KAY. Dallas GRANT, SUSAN PATRICIA. Tulsa. OK GRAUBART, ELIZABETH MARGOT. Houston GRAVES, DEBRA ELAINE, Austin GRAY, DONALD SPENCER. Fort Worth GRAY. ELEANOR CATHERINE. Dallas GRAY PAMELA J Austin GREADY. PATRICIA ELIZABETH, Houston GREEK, LAURA JENNIFER. Austin GREEN. BRENDA JOYCE. Kingsville GREENBERG. ALAN MARK. Houston GREENBERG. MIRIAM SHARON, Houston GREENBLUM, JON BRADLEY, Laredo GREENE. MARK BRECKINRIDGE, Fort Hood GREENHAW, ANNETTE, Dallas GREGORY. JUANA LEE. Houston GREGORY, ROBERT LEE, Conroe GREISS, LORI ELLEN. Houston GRIESMAN. ROBYN ANN, Houston GRIFFIN. JULIE DAWN. Austin GRIGSBY, SCOTT GARNER. Houston GRILLO. JOHN CHARLES, Rosenberg GRINSTEAD, CYNTHIA GAYE, Houston GRIVON, MICHAEL GEORGE, Houston GRIWACH. JOHNNY J.. Austin GROZIER. EDNA MERLE. Austin GROZIER. SUENELL. Austin GUERRA, SONIA, Austin GUERRERO. MARIA ELENA. Mission GUEVARA, SYLVIA. San Antonio GUNN. LOUANNE. Austin GUTTMAN, ALAN JACK, Houston HAAS. MARK EDWARD. Houston HAAS. WAYNE JOHN. Austin HAFERNICK. SANDRA JANE, Ganado HAGAN, ROBERT HILTON. Austin HAIGHT. NANCY GAE. San Antonio HAIRSTON. LISA CAROL, Kingsville HALDEN, MARTHA SUE, Austin HALE, JAMES MICHAEL. Seagoville HALE, THOMAS EDWARD, Dallas HALL, JILL ANN, Fort Worth HAMALA. GINA MARIA, Houston HAMBLEN, CARSON MONTGOMERY, Houston HAMMETT, TERESA ANNE. Austin HAMPEL. SCOTT E . Wichita. KS HANSON. TINA MARIE. Houston HANUDEL. MARIA LOUISE. Houston HARBORTH ROBERT HAROLD. Rosenberg HARDIN. MARY CHRISTINE, El Paso HARDT BRENDA SUE. Hondo HARDY. GREGORY E.. Austin HARFENIST. JEFFREY TOD D. Jericho. NY HARPER, KATHRYN ANN. Dallas HARPER, KERRY ANN. Austin HARRELL. SHARNA LEE. Beaumont Freshmen 609 Tea-Sippers " When referring to rival UT scholars, students at Texas A M originated the nickname " tea-sippers " years ago. Aggies felt that the term was derogatory when compared to their own " masculine-sounding " nickname. While the origin of the term has been dis- puted, several theories exist. Aggies looked upon UT as a " country club " school and so may have attributed use of the term to picturing " members of the club " (UT students) sitting around the big frat houses in their lazy days sipping tea. Another favorite theory hypothesized that the Aggies pictured UT students daintily holding tea cups with their little fingers sticking out as they formed the " Hook ' Em Horns " sign. This theory is impossible, however, since the nickname was used years before the " Hook ' Em Horns " sign was introduced in 1 955. HARRIS. GLEN STANLEY. Conroe HARRIS. JANET ELAINE. Houston HARRIS. SUSAN FRANCES. Kerrville HARRISON. KARL MICHAEL Jamaica Wl HARRISS. KIRTLEY. Houston HARROWER ELIZABETH M S Lyme CT HART. ADRIAN. Bay City HARTLEY. HENRY L III. Houston HARTMAN. KERVIN G. Fort Worth HARTMANN. DIANE ELAINE. Hondo HARWELL. CINDY LYN, Dallas HARWOOD. CORDELIA CURRAN. Austin HATHWAY. GEORGIA MARDELL. LaMarque HAVARD, SHARON LEAH. Tyndall AFB. FL HAVLIK. ANNA MARIE, Killeen HAWLEY. BRADLEY BURNETT, Sweetwater HAWTHORNE WILLIAM STACEY Austin HAYES. NANCY LISBETH, Houston HAYES. PAUL EDWARD. Dallas HAYNES RANDALL M Austin HAZARD, COLLEEN PATRICIA. Austin HEASLEY. JENNIFER CAROL. El Paso HEDRICK. GEORGEANN, Fort Worth HEINTZ. LARRY STEPHEN. San Antonio HELLER. CYNTHIA LYNNE. El Paso HELLMANN. CATHERINE STUART, Houston HELM. THOMAS LEE, Fort Worth HELWEG. ADA ZOE, Shiner HENDERSON, SCOTT CURTIS, Abilene HENDRICKSON. BARBARA ANN. Austin HENK. ROBERT ALLEN, Fort Worth HENNING, JUDY M . Houston HENRY. DAVID MARK. Huntsville HENRY. VICKI ANNE, Port Arthur HENSEN. MARIANNE, Houston HERFEL, TIMOTHY DAVID, Crotton, MD HERMES ARTHUR P Houston HERNANDEZ, IRENE HERNANDEZ Austin HERNDON, HOLLY HALE, Houston HERRERA CARMEN LYNNE Richardson HERRERA. DIANA. Alamo HERRMANN DAVID READ Lake Jackson HERZIG. JEANNETTE LOUISE. San Antonio HEXT. CHERYL IRENE, Austin HIGDON, WILLIAM CRAIG. Wealder MILLER. CATHERINE E . Baton Rouge LA HINDS. ELLEN MARGARET. Houston HINOJOSA, OSCAR NOEL. Realitos HINTZ, MICHAEL JOSEPH, Dallas HOBBS, DONALD JR , Fort Worth HOBBS INGERI LYNNE Houston HODGES. NANCY JOANNE. Humble HOFFMAN JOANN Austin HOFFMAN. RACHELLE EILEEN. Dallas HOFFMAN SHERI LYNN Austin HOFFNER. MERRILL ELLEN. Dallas HOLCOMB. GLENDA JO. Tyler HOLCOMB. JUDY ANN. Austin HOLCOMB. SARAH STEED, Crockett HOLEKAMP GEORGE ANNA Kerrville HOLEKAMP, JANE ANN, Kerrville HOLMES, HARRY Houston HOLMGREEN, ANNA JEAN. Alice HOLTZINGER. SUSAN ANN. Texas City HOOD. WALTON DONNIE IV. Angleton HOOVER. PAMELA JEAN Waller HOPPER. TAMARA DEMISE. San Antonio HORANY. MARY CAROL. Wichita Falls HORANY. SARAH BETH. Olney HORNE. HOWARD WILLIAM Houston HOUSE HOWARD WESLEY. Beaumont HOUSEMAN LOUISE WOODLIFF Dallas r 610 Freshmen Freshmen HOWARD. JANET MARIE. Dallas HOWARD STEVEN CARTER. Houston HOWRY. RANDY RAY. Georgetown HRGOVCIC, DUBRAVKA MARIJA. Houston HUGHES. ANN ELLEN. Houston HUGHES, ELIZABETH MAUREE. Houston HUGHES. MELONYE. Fort Worth HUGHES PATRICK LAMONT. Dallas HUGHES. TERESA MARIE. Conroe HULL, JULIA LOU. Fort Worth HULL. SHARON LEE, Corpus Christi HUMPHREY. LYNN ELLEN. Huntsville HUMPHREYS. MARTHA ELIZABETH. Texarkana HUNTER MARY HELEN. Austin HUNTER. MICHAEL DAVID. Corte Madera. CA HUNTER. NATALIE JEAN. Dickinson HURLEY, KEITH EDWARD. Houston IKEL. KEVIN JOHN, Dallas INGELS. ALLISON YVONNE. Dallas INGRAHAM. SANDRA KAY. Austin INMAN, WILLIAM BUFORD, Austin IRBY. ALETHA LOUISE. San Antonio IRWIN. MELANIE JANE. Austin JACKSON ALAN PAUL, Houston JACKSON, ELIZABETH ANN. Austin JACKSON JOSEPH BRIAN. Austin JACKSON. LAWRENCE MATTHEW. Austin JAGOE BRYAN KEITH. El Paso JAMES. LISA PARKE, Austin JAMISON, PAMELA K . Angleton JANKE. CELESTE E ' LOIS. Richardson JANSSEN DENNIS GLENN. San Antonio JASPER. NOREEN MYRA. Dallas JEFFERSON. LESLIE JEAN. San Antonio JOCHEC, GLENDA MARIE. Stafford JOCHETZ. TERRY ANN, Dallas JOHNSON. ARNOLD BENJAMIN III. Houston JOHNSON BERYL KAREN. San Antonio JOHNSON. ELIZABETH ANNE. Dallas JOHNSON. JACK BEN, Vernon JOHNSON, JAMES B . Austin JOHNSON. JEFFREY W.. El Paso JOHNSON. JULIE LYN, Gonzales JOHNSON. KEVIN LEONARD. Lake Jackson JOHNSTON, CHARLES ROBERT. Brazoria JONES CAROLE ANN. Houston JONES. CHARLES ERIC. Fort Stockton JONES. DONNA LEE. Port Neches JONES. DOUGLAS BRENT. Rotan JONES. MARJORIE HELEN. Houston JONES, TERRY GWEN. Houston JORNAYVAZ. ROBERT PAUL, San Antonio JOSEPH JANET DIANE, New Orleans, LA JOYCE. ELIZABETH NEEL, Richardson JUNG. WEI-LYN. Houston KAHLA. PEGGY ANN, Galveston KAHLER, JAMES HARLAN JR.. Cameron KAISER, SYDNEY KAY. Yoakum KAMMERMAN, LILLIE RUTH. Houston KANDT, GREG PAUL. Abilene KANG MARIA, Houston KANTER. CATHY FAYE. Metairie. LA KAPLAN. BRIAN HOWARD. Houston KASTLEMAN. BRYAN LEE. Houston KAVOUSSI. KATAYOON M.. Iran KAVOUSSI, MANOOCHEHR M., Iran KBOUDI JOE DAVID, San Antonio KEARNS, JEROME ANTHONY. Houston KEELER LESLIE MARIE. Houston KEEN. THOMAS HAROLD. Dallas KEILS. KATHY, Teague KELLNER. RENEE EVELYN. Galveston KELLOGG. ELIZABETH ANN, Midland KELLY, MARY AUGUSTINE. Dallas KELSO. GLORIA MARIE. Seguin KEMP, LIZA. Houston KENNEDY, GARNETTE CARROL, Texarkana KERR MARY SHELTON. El Paso KERR. RICHARD SCOTT, El Paso KERRIGAN JEFFRY JAMES, Houston KEWLEY, ADELBERT GLEN, Vernon KEY. DOROTHY ELIZABETH. Houston KEY, ELIZABETH MAE, Albany KEY. JIMMY DANE. Burleson KEY KAREN JANE Beeville KIBLINGER. ELIZABETH ANN. Cleburne KILLION. LISA ANN. Lutkm KIMBLE. ROBERT LOUIS, El Paso KIMBROUGH. MARY ELIZABETH. Fort Worth KING. CLIFF R., Austin KING. DAVID ROYCE, Austin KIRK RANDY THOMAS. Missouri City KIRTLEY, RANDALL WESLEY. Mesquite KLEIDERER ROBERT MARTIN. Houston KLEIN. DEBORAH LEE. Friendswood KLIPPLE CAROL LYNN, San Marcos KLOTZ. BRYAN WAYNE. Austin KNOX DIANA BAYNE. Tyler KNUDSEN. MARK WILLIAM. Temple Freshmen 61 Misuufie ' -: fi j . KNUTSON JAMES IRWIN Austin KOEBBERLING. KAREN. Shaw AFB. SC KOLITZ NANCY LYNN. San Antonio KONCEWICZ. ELIZABETH MARIA. Dallas KOOMEY MIRIAM ELIZABETH. Houston KORT. PAULA JAN. Louisville, KY KOSTER SUSAN MARIE, Texas City KOWALIK. ROBERT CHRISTIAN. Corpus C ' iristi KRAMER. TERI KAY. Wichita Falls KRANDEL. KAREN. Houston KREBETHE. CARON SUZANNE, Orange Grove KREPS. MARY ANN, Houston KROST. MARVIN SAMUEL, Houston KROVETZ DIANE BRENDA. Dallas KUHLKE. WILLIAM C.. Houston KUMM DENNY LEE. Aransas Pass LACEY. ALYSON MELISSA. Corpus Christi LAFITTE. RICHARD REED. Dallas LAJOIE. ELISE BROWNLEE. Houston LAMB. CAROL LYNN. Troup LAMEY. MELISSA ROZZELLE. San Antonio LAMSON, FRANKLIN SCOTT, Port Arthur LANDE. SHERI RENE. Dallas LANDES. ROBERT PAUL JR., Austin LANE. PATRICIA ANN. Dallas LANGSJOEN. STEN MARTI, Temple LAPIER. KENNETH PAUL. Houston LARUE. ELAINE BRYSON. Dallas LASTINGER. DAVID WILLIAM. Austin LAUCIUS. REGINA MARIJA, El Paso LAUGHINGHOUSE. THERESA MARIE. Hondo LAUGHLIN. MARK WILLIAM, Houston LAURITZEN. CARY ELAINE, Fort Worth LAWRENCE DENNIS EDWARD. Houston LAWRENCE. JAY KEVIN. Sweetwater LAWRENCE. LANA, Abilene LAYMON MICHAEL WAYNE. Austin LEA, THOMAS GERARD. Houston LEACH. LESA NELL. Austin LEATHERS. KENNETH WAYNE. Houston LEATHERWOOD, MARGIE ANN. Austin LEE. MARK DONALD. Houston LEE. ROBERT ANDREW. Houston LEFKO. JAME " . BRUCE. Shawnee Mission. KS LEHMBERG. DONNA LYNN. San Antonio LEHMUSVIRTA. DOUG EDWARD. Dallas LEINBACH. LINDA GAIL, San Antonio LEMKE, KURT LAYNE. Yorktown LEONARD. BARBARA ANN, Dickinson LEONARD. HEIDI LEE. San Antonio LESLIE. DAVID MARK. Houston LEVERTON. VALERIE ANNE, Friendswood LEVINE. BRENDA SUE. Dallas LEVINE. MICHAEL C.. Missouri City LEVINSON. VICTORIA ANN, Houston LEVY. HAROLD LOUIS. Waco LEWIS. JUDITH DIANE. San Antonio LEWIS. STEVEN CHARLES. San Antonio LIEBER. CAROLE ANNE. Houston LIERMAN, MARIE CELESTE, Georgetown LIGH. ALAN J.. Houston LIGON, JOHN FARRIS. Houston LISTER. JOANNE UMI. Copperas Cove LITTLE, KATHRYN ANNE. Dallas LITTON. MICHAEL DEL. Austin LIVINGSTON. TIMOTHY STEVEN. Austin LOCHTE. MARY MARCELLA. San Antonio LOCKLIN. ELIZABETH ANNETTE. Austin LOK. SUSAN CYNTHIA. Houston LONGENECKER. LUANNE KRISTEN. Austin LOPEZ. ARMANDO XAVIER. Laredo LOPEZ. AUDON, Austin LOPOSER TIMC Austin LOTH. NANCY CAROL. Copperas Cove LOVE. RUSSELL PAUL, Birmingham, AL LOVELL. STEPHEN EDD. Austin LOWDERMILK. ROBERT WADE JR . Pasadena LUNDOUIST. KARLA ANN. Houston LUZZATTO. TINA LUZ. Dallas MACDANIEL. SHERMAN PAINE. Houston MACFARLANE. NICKI LYNN. Austin MADDEN. STRAUGHN MADDE. Amarillo MADRIGAL. LUIS FELIPE. Rio Grande MAGAZINER. MINDY. Houston MAHDAK. CINDY ANN. Dallas MAIN. STEVEN TALMAGE, Dallas MALDONADO JOHN FELIX, Houston MANN. VICTORIA SUSAN, Los Fresnos MANNING. JANICE LEE. Edmburg MAR, JEAN. Houston MARCUS. CAROLINE EMBRY. Dallas MARCUS. CATHY GAIL. Houston MARGOLIS. MELINDA FRANCES. El Paso MARGULIS. STEPHANIE K., Houston MARK. STEVEN PAUL. Dallas MARKS. GREGORY PAUL. Houston MARMON, MARY MARTHA, San Antonio MARSHALL, MARION CURRIN. Dallas MARSHALL, SUSAN ELAINE, Houston MARSHALL. RALPH EDWARD, Dallas MARQUIS. CARRIE RUTH, Houston MARTIN, DAVID WAYNE, Austin MARTIN. KATHRYN LEE. Dallas MARTIN. KIMBERLY ANN. Beaumont MARTIN, MINETTE YVONNE. College Station MARTIN, NANCY MARIE, Richardson MARX, THOMAS ARON. Austin MASON JAMESCARLTON Ptlugerville 612 Freshtrr MASSARINI, KARLA HOPE. Houston MASSEY. ALISON. Dallas MASSEY. JOHN PHILIP, Austin MASTERS. CATHERINE. Austin MATHER. MARY KATHERINE Houston MATHEWS. GREGORY SCOTT. Austin MATHIAS. DOROTHY CLYDE. Waco MATHIAS. MATT VICTOR, Austin MATHIS, MARION FRANCES. Austin MATHIS. NANCY ANN. New Orleans. LA MATOCHA. GARRY MARK. La Grange MATOCHA, GARY PAUL. Austin MATTHEW. MARIGALE. Yoakum MATULA, CONNIE SUE. Schulenburg MAXSON. DEBI LYNN, Bryan MAYER, PATRICIA. Aledo MAYFIELD, JOHN MILLER, Waco MAYNARD. MARTHA. Amarillo MCALISTER BRUCE RAY. Premont MCALISTER. JANE A.. Austin MCANINCH KELLIANN Houston MCCALL. CYNTHIA KAY. Fort Worth MCCANN. MARIANNE. Garland MCCANSE. VICKI ANNE, Houston MCCARRA. CLIFTON JOHN, Houston MCCARTHY. MICHAEL ROSS. Tyler MCCLURE. KRISTI LYNN. Fort Worth MCCLURE. ROBERT GARRETT, Corpus Christi MCCORD. CONNIE LEE. Corpus Christi MCCUE, EDWARD DANIEL. Corpus Christi MCCULLOUGH, JAN. Gonzales MCCULLOCH. KAREN BERNICE. Texarkana MCDANIEL. LAURA L.. Sinton MCDAVID. JACQUELYN LEE, San Antonio MCDONNELL. REX GRAHAM III. League City MCDOWELL, CARTER KING. LaPlace. LA MCELLIGOTT. MAUREEN ELIZABETH. Houston MCFARLAND. GERALD DOUGLAS. Houston MCFAUL. DEANNA GAIL. Texarkana MCGEE. TRACY ELIZABETH, Denton MCGILVRAY. JAMYE L.. Fort Worth MCGRAW. JOHN ROBERT, New Braunfels MCGUFF. JACK D.. Pearland MCINTIRE. SUSAN KATHRYN, Richardson MCKENNA. PATRICIA ANN. New York MCKENZIE. MARTHA FREEMAN, Dallas MCKINNEY. NANCY CLAIRE. Texarkana MCLANE, PRISCILLA ANN. Houston MCLEMORE, RODNEY EARL. Conroe MCLEOD, DOUGLAS KEITH. Austin MCMINN JOHN TIMOTHY, Fort Worth MCMORDIE. WARREN CLAUD. Houston MCNAMARA. AUDREY CLAIRE. San Marcos MEEHAN. GAYLE. Houston MEGOUIER. SIDNEY LEEANN, Dallas MELANCON. DONALD WAYNE, Staltord MENDOZA. ELIZABETH, Los Fresnos MENENDEZ, TERESA MARIA. Terrell METCALF. LISA CAROL. Richardson METTS, JOHN MARK, Houston MEYER JERRI-ANN CELIA. San Antonio MEYER. JOSEPH MARK. San Antonio MEYERS. ELLEN SUE, Beaumont MEZIANI RACHID Algeria MICHELS. WILLIAM FRANCIS, Dallas MILES. NATALIE ANNETTE. Houston MILLER. BREDNA JOYCE. Houston MILLER. DAVID JOHN. Austin MILLER, LISA LORRAINE. Austin MILLER. MARK STEVEN, San Diego. CA MILLER, PAUL BERTOLET, Houston MILLER. SHERYL LAYNE. Dallas MILLIKEN. CHARLES BRUCE, Weathertord MILLS, CHRISTINE JOAN. Tyler MINOR, TODD CARR. Dallas MINTON, EMILY ELIZABETH. Austin MISLE. HOWARD NATHAN. Lincoln. NB MITCHELL KENNETH WHITE. Lubbock MOLDENHOUR. CHERYL RENEE, Georgetown MOLINA. EDWARD PATRICK. El Paso MOLINA. MARTIN CANOELARIO, San Antonio MONAGHAN, KATHY LOUISE. Killeen MONK. TRACIE ELIZABETH. San Angelo MOORE, MELISSA SUSAN, Tyler MOORE, NINA KAY, Houston MOORE, VICTORIA JEANNINE. Austin MORGAN, CHRISTINE ASTRID. Austin MORIN. VERONICA GONZALEZ. San Antonio MORIO. AMY THERESA. Killeen MORITZ, CYNTHIA AGNES. Austin MORRISON, MIKE. Fort Worth MORROW CRAIG WHITNEY. Dallas MORROW. CYNTHIA FA YE. Longview MOSER. SAMUEL ROBERT. Houston MUECKE, MICHAEL LEE. Seabrook MUELLER, RAE MADELYN, Arlington MULLEN. MARTHA LEE. Dallas MURR. MARILYN GAY. Houston MURRAY. MARY KATE. Galveston : reshmen 613 MURRAY, MICHAEL BURTON. Baytown MURRAY. THOMAS MORTON Baytown MUSGROVE. JOHN ALLEN. Austin MYERS. LAURIE LYNN. Seabrook NACHLAS. CAROL JANE. Houston NALL. SARA ELIZABETH. Houston NAOUIN. DARLENE KAY. Angleton NASH. AMY CAROLYN. Abilene NASH, CAROL LYNN. Omaha, NB NASH. ELINOR ANNE. Bellaire NAVARRO ROBERTO Pharr NAYLOR, NANCY KAY. San Antonio NEAL, DANIEL R . Albuquerque. NM NELSON. CATHY J . San Antonio NELSON, CLAUDIA ALINE Houston NELSON. ELIJAH MORRIS JR.. Fort Worth NELSON. MARIBETH, Wichita Falls NELSON. RITA DAWN. Houston NELSON, WILLIAM ALAN. Houston NESBITT. KATHY, Austin NETHERTON. MARY CLAIRE, Austin NEUVAR, CAMILLE SHARON Austin NEWELL, WILLIAM ROBERT, Garland NICASTRO. JESSE ALLEN. Farmers Branch NICHOLS. PAMELA JEAN. Vernon NICHOLS. ROBERT PATRICK. Corpus Christi NIXON. RICHARD GENE. Houston NORTH. LAURA MARNELLE Victoria NORTON. MERRY CAROL. Chicago, IL NORWOOD. CINDY HARRISON Richmond VA NOWACEK. CAROL J . San Antonio NOWLIN. BRADFORD HAROLD Fort Worth NUNLEY. GREGORY LYNN. Dallas O ' BRIEN. CYNTHIA LOVEJOY. Dallas O ' BRIEN, MARY THERESA Austin O ' BRIEN. NANCY L., Houston O ' CONNELL. CARRIE ANN, Houston O ' DONNELL, MICHAEL WILLIAM. Austin OGLESBY, JOHN FORD. El Dorado OHMSTEDE, JOHN ROBERT, Beaumont OKAMOTO, CAROLE LEE Dickinson O ' LEARY. WILLIAM ROBERT. Houston OLSON, RUTH ANNE. Manor O ' NEAL. KELLI ELIZABETH, Dallas O ' REA. JOHN MARK. Fort Worth ORETSKY. ANDREW SETH. Fallsburg. NY ORR. LEANNEE. Houston ORTIZ. MARY ESTHER. San Antonio OSBORN. CYNTHIA LOUISE Houston OTTO. CARLA JEAN. Shiner OVERLY, TERESA ANN. Houston OWEN; SUSAN. Houston PACLEB. NEAL ROMEO R , Waipahn, HI PAGE. KAREN JO. Bellaire PAMPELL. SUSAN MARIE Houston PAPPADAS. JOHN TASOS. Houston PARHAM. CYNTHIA JO Port Arthur PARKER, FRANCES, Midland PARKER. JOYCE LORRAINE. Port Arthur PARMA. RONDA KAY Corpus Christi PARRAMORE. CHEREZE EVETTE. Houston PARRIS. SHELLI JANE Fort Worth PARSLEY. SALLY STRAKE, Houston PARSONS. CHERYL KAY. San Antonio PARSONS. LAURIE KAYE. St. Louis. MO PARSONS. MICHELLE LEANNE. Mesquite PARSONS. TAMMY MARIANN. Dallas PATRICK. GINALYNNE Austin PATTERSON. CHRISTY VANESSA Dallas PATTERSON, JANET LOUISE. Houston PAULHILL. NELLIE MAE. Shiro PAUP. KAREN ANN, Dallas PAYTON, JUNE GALE. Garland PEARCE. ERIN LEA. Austin PEARCE, JOHN ROBERT Dallas PEAVY. VALERIE LYNN, Austin PELAYO. JESSE MANUEL, San Antonio PELLERIN. DONNA JAY, Austin PENA. ARNOLDOA Premont PENA. SHERYL A Austin PENCZAK. WILLIAM PETER. Houston PENSO. RANCE LOWALL Austin PEREZ. MARTIN MICHAEL. San Antonio PEREZ. PATRICIA Y Austin PERKINS. LEE ANN. San Antonio PERRY. PHILIP LUTHER. Euless PETERSON, LAURA LYNN Lubbock PETRY. CHIRSTENE ANNETT, El Paso PETTY. MARY CAROL. Houston PEWITT, OEBRA SUZANNE. Austin PFISTER, JEFFREY EVANS. San Antonio PICKERING. JEFFREY S Dallas PICKETT. CAROL LYNN. Amarillo PICKETT. JEFFREY KURT. Golden. CO PIERCE. SUZANNE DENISE, Dallas PIERINI. ALLYNANN Austin PILOT, TAMI JO. Richardson PINEDO. JOHN FRANCIS. Houston PISAR. CAROLE JEAN, Temple PIZETTE, SUSAN RUTH, Dallas PLAISANCE. DAVID ROBERT. Pasadena PLASTRIK. LAURA HELENS Houston PLINER. DAVID ALISON. Houston PLOTKIN. NORMAN CRAIG, New Orleans LA POLE. DEBORAH JEAN. West Point. NY POLINER. JAMES KENT. Dallas POLLACK. DAVID STUART, Dallas POLLETT. JOHN MICHAEL Austin POOLE. KATHRYN LYNN, Dallas POSTOAK. RICHARD DEAN. Fort Worth POTERSNAK. MIKE I., Austin POWELL. JOAN KATHRYN. Dallas PRICE GARLAND KEITH. Austin PRICHARD, LEEANNE, Dallas PRIOUR. DALENE. Ingram PRITCHETT, JAMES DONALD. Irving PRIVITERA. WILLIAM JOHN, Houston PROCTOR. AVA LYNN. Abilene PROCTOR. LINDA DIANE, Houston PUCKETT. LISA LYNN. Houston PULLIAM, SCOTT R,. Dallas PURDUM. ROSLYN RENEE. Kerrville QUICK. MARY ELLEN. Beaumont RACHFORD SUSAN ELISE. Houston RAINES. JONNETTA ANN. Austin RAMIREZ. RICHARD EDWARD. El Paso RAMIREZ. ROBERTO DAVID. Hebbronville RAM OS. SILVIA SUSTAITA, Mercedes RANDALL. ROBERT ADRIAN, Conroe RANDOLPH. MARY FAYE. Austin RANEY. BARBARA EILEEN. Austin RAPIER. RUSSELL S.. Dallas RASCO, RHONDA DIANE. Corpus Christi RATHER, ALLEN JAMES, Austin RATHJEN. KURT WALTER, Dallas RATTIKIN, WILLIAM JACKSON III. Fort Worth RAY, DAVID H , Fairfax. VA RAY MARY REBECCA, Dallas RAY. ROBERT EDWIN. Marshall RAY ROBIN GAYLE. Dallas REAVES. SUSAN ELAINE. Houston REAVIS. SUSAN LYNN, Garland RECKLING. RANDA CARROLL. Houston REDWOOD. JASON DOUGLAS. Austin REECE. BRIDGETTE EVE. Port Lavaca REED JAMES WILLIAM. Terrell REED. MITZI EDNA, Kirbyville REEL, DIKYF.. Houston REESE, REBECCA ANN. Cuero REES-JONES. VALERIE JUNE, Dallas REEVE, NORMA JANE. McAllen REICHENTHAL, MAX ALAN. Houston REID. BETHENY LYNN, Irving REID. ELIZABETH ANN. Beaumont REID, NORMAN WASHINGTON, Austin REIK. DOUGLAS DAVID. Dallas REILLY SUSAN ELLEN, Marble Falls REILY, MARK HOPKINS, Lulkin RIEMANN GISELA CHARLOTTE. Ecuador REINER, SETH ALLEN. Houston RELDER DAMON EDWARD Garland REYES. ADELITA IMELDA. Houston RIBAR GEORGIA GAY. Austin RICE. BRENDA DIANE. Dallas RICE CHUCK VASTINE. La Marque RICH. SANDRA ALLANE. Houston RICHARDS. NINAE LUCILLE. Austin RICHARDSON. WILLIAM S., Dallas RICHEY, CAROL ELLAN. Corpus Christi RIDINGS. JERRY WAYNE, Austin RIEG. CYNTHIA JO. Houston RIGNEY. MILTON SPENCER. San Antonio RILEY. LINDA KAY. San Antonio RINKLE. TIMOTHY NEIL. Carthage ROACH. JOHN DOUGLAS. Dallas ROACH, ROBERT BRYAN JR.. Freeport ROBBINS, CONNIE L.. Austin ROBERTS. MARK JACKSON. Houston ROBERTSON. ANDRE LEVETT. Orange ROBERTSON. JEFFREY HEATH. Houston ROBINSON, KATHRYN LISA, Houston ROBINSON KATHY LYNN. Houston ROBINSON. NORA JEAN. Wayne. PA ROBINSON. TRACEY LYNN. Dallas ROCHELLE. CARY GRAYDON. Texarkana RODMAN. THOMAS EDWARD. Odessa RODRIGUEZ. RAYMOND. Weslaco ROEHRIG. JOHN ROBERT, Houston ROGERS. ANDREW JACOB. Austin ROGERS. DAVID MICHAEL. Houston ROGERS. JAMES FREDERICK. Alexandria. VA ROGERS. JONI LYNN. San Antonio ROGERS. LEE MCDONALD JR.. Orange ROGERS. OLIN EDMOND. Dallas ROGERS. PENNY LYNN. San Antonio ROGERS. SANDY L.. Hondo ROSE, AMANDA. Austin ROSE. DONNA LYNETTE, Dallas ROSE, YVONNE ANNETTE. Austin ROSEN ELIZABETH LYNN, New Orleans, LA ROSEN. JANICE LYNN. Lubbock ROSEN. LYNN HYLA. Carrollton ROSENHAGEN. KURT ALAN, Seabrook ROWAN, SUSAN JEAN, Victoria RUCKER. JULIE LYNN, Abilene RUPLEY LAURA PHARR, Houston RUSHING. PHILIP CLAYTON. Conroe Scholz ' s Beer Garden Located off campus and surrounded by oak trees, Scholz ' s Beer Garden provided a relaxing atmosphere for thirsty students, politicians and Austinites who enjoyed cold beer and spicy nachos. August Scholz opened the Garden in 1 866 as a place for Austin ' s German community to gather. The Austin Saegerrunde, a German singing group, purchased Scholz ' s in 1 91 4. Today it is operated by Larry Bales. Students gathered on the first Wednesday of each month for " Bored Martyrs, " a beer drinking social group that began as a take-off on the campus honorary organization called the Mortar Board, which was for- merly an all-senior women ' s honor society. Some women who were not chosen for Mortar Board decided that they would start their own club and called it the " Bored Martyrs. " Familiar sights to those who attended the various meetings, parties and classes at Scholz ' s were a beer stein that holds 2,1 72 ounces of brew and pictures of every Longhorn football team since 1 893. RUSK. JEFF ELLIS. Georgetown RUTHERFORD. JOHN COLLINS. Dallas RUTHERFORD. PAMELA SUE, Bellaire RYAN. CYNTHIA ANNE. Houston SADLER, HOMOISELLE FAY. Houston SAENZ. MARY FRANCES. McAllen SALAZAR AMABELLI Houston SAMEL. SHERRI SUZETTE. Dallas SAMPSON. BERNADETTE MARIE, Houston SAMSEL, BARRY NEAL. Austin SANDS. ALAN. New Orleans LA SAPP. TAMMIE JANE. Conroe SAUNDERS. JOHN WILLIAM III San Antonio SAWYER. THOMAS EDWARD. Angleton SAYERS. SUSAN ALYCE Houston SCARBOROUGH. DAVID KYLE, Austin SCARBOROUGH. JENNY Dallas SCHAFFER. CHARLES. Walnut Creek. CA SCHARFF. ERNEST LON. Longview SCHOENBORN, DEAN DAVID Cisco SCHOLL, MICHAEL EDWARD, Midland SCHOOLER. LENEL. Blanket SCHREIBER. ADRIA ANITA, Dallas SCHROEDER, DONALD EARL JR., Piano SCHROEDER, RANDALL EARL Statlord SCHUBERT, MARIAN CELESTE, Austin SCHUELING. DONNA EILEEN. Hondo SCHUG. NANCY DORIS Austin SCHULER. JOAN ELIZABETH, Austin SCHULTZ, BARBARA SUE Houston SCHULZE. JACK DOWD. San Angelo SCHUPP. PAMELA LYNN Kerrville SCHWARTZ. LAUREN DIANE. Houston SCHWEITZER. DIANA CATHERINE. Houston SCHWETHELM. KAREN KAY B Comfort SCOTT, ANTHONY MARK. Cincinnati. OH SCOTT. CATHERINE GRAVES, Kyle SCOTT, CATHERINE LOUISE, Midland SCULLIN, PATRICK KEVIN, El Paso SDANO CHERYL ANNE Austin SEALE. STACEY ELIZABETH, Austin SEARS. KARI GAIL, Ingram SEAY. DAVID DANIEL. Austin SELFRIDGE. DORSEE LEE. Austin SELLERS. THOMAS NEAL, Wichita Falls SERNA. CARMEN M . Dallas SHAINOCK. LISA ELLEN. Houston SHANNON. KEVIN PAUL. Spring SHAPIRO. DANA LYNNE. Carrollton SHAW. KEVIN BURKS. Austin SHAW. STANFORD WAYNE San Antonio SHEAR. RENEE JULIE. Metaine. LA SHEFFIELD. ERIN KATHLEEN, Austin SHELTON. MARY ELLEN. Amarillo SHEPHERD. MICHAEL WAYNE, Corpus Christi SHEPHERD, MICHAEL WILEY Texarkana SHEPPARD. MARY MARGARET, Cuero SHINDLER. JOHN RANDAL. Houston SHKOLNICK. JEFFREY MARK. Omaha. NB SHORT. JANICE LEE. Austin SIEGEL. BRETT ALAN. Dallas SIGMAN. LOUIS KENNETH, Englewood. CO SILBER. SUELLEN, San Antonio . ' V 616 Freshmen SIMMONS, TINA JEAN, Austin SIMPSON, CYNTHIA DIANE. La Marque SIMPSON. SUSAN GAYLE, Houston SIMS. SUZANNE, Thorndale SINCLAIR. JUDY KAY, Austin SINEGAL. STEPHANIE ANN. Port Arthur SINGER. GLENN FACTER. Houston SISLEY. STEPHANIE LYNN, Leander SITZES. JEAN MARZELLE. Abilene SKINNER. SHARON LEIGH, Richardson SKOPINSKI. ROBERT MICHAEL, Seabrook SLACK. JOHN ANDERSON. Houston SLEDGE. JOHN WATERMAN, Houston SMITH, CATHERINE AILEEN, Abilene SMITH. CINDY ANN. Houston SMITH. CLIFTON CARL. Burnet SMITH. DEBORAH ADAIR, Austin SMITH. DIANE ADELE, Houston i . I. SMITH, SMITH. SMITH. SMITH, SMITH, SMITH. SMITH SMITH, SMITH, GLENDA LEIGH. Houston JAN LEDARE. Garland KATHRYN THOMPSON. Houston KEVIN DALE. Austin LAURIE ANN. Baytown MELISSA DEAL, Houston ROBERT HENRY JR. , Longview SANDRA LYNN. Sealy SHANNON LEA, Fort Worth TARVER, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, TAYLOR, SMITH WALLACE MORGAN Austin SNAKENBERG, DONNA SUE, Houston SNYDER. BRENT IRWIN, Denver, CO SOLON. STACY LYNN. Dulutn, MN SONLEITN ER, STEVEN MARK Houston SORIANO. GEORGE HENRY JR., Balboa, CZ SOURS, KENNETH PAUL. Austin SPAULDING. DEBORAH LYNNE. Austin SPENCER. EDITH ANN. Sweeny SPERRAZZA. DONNA LOUISE, Houston SPIELMAN, DANIEL BRUCE. Austin SPILLER. JULIE ANN. Austin SPOOR. SCOTT DANIEL, San Antonio SPRADLING. VICKY YVONNE, Austin SRUBAR. NANCY BETH, San Antonio STANFORD. MELODY LEIGH, Dickinson STANLEY, ROBERT KIRLKAND. Houston STANPHILL, SHIRLEY R,. Pasadena STANSBURY MARY CATHERINE, Beaumont STARK, LARRY WAYNE, Cedar Hill STARTZ. JAMES EDWARD. Groves STEEL. RICHARD KEVIN, San Antonio STEINGASSER, JENNIFER L . Bertram STELLY. CHARLOTTE MARIE. League City STEPHENS, CHARLES ANTHON II, Odessa STEPP. MONA ELIZABETH, Decatur STERN. LEONARD ARTHUR. Dallas STEVENS. REBECCA LYNN, Abilene STEWARD. MATTHEW LEE. Wichita Falls STEWART DANIEL ALAN, Olney STEWART, ROBERT JACKSON, Houston STIER RUTH ELAINE San Antonio STOCKARD. DENISE MARCHELLE. Houston STOCKINGER. CYNTHIA ANN. Mount Pleasant STOKES. JULEE ANNE, Corpus Christi STOKVIS. MARION HELEN. Houston STOLER. CAROL MARX. Dallas STONE, LISA S,. Garland STONECIPHER. SHIRLEY ANN. Austin STOVALL. STEEN CAZZ, Corpus Christi STOVALL. SUSAN CLAIRE. Austin STOVER. GAY NELL, New Waverly. OK STRAND. SUSAN CHRISTINE. Corpus Christi STRAWN, CHRIS C . San Antonio STRIBLING. PAUL MALCOLM, Albany STRINGER. ROSSLYN ELISE. Houston STRUBLE, DAVID ALLEN. Dallas STUBBS. SUZANNE MARIE. Corpus Christi STUDDARD. LINDA LOU. El Paso STUDER, ANNE ELIZABETH, Fort Worth STULTZ, SUSAN JO. Fort Worth SULLIVAN. JAMES EMMETT. San Antonio SULLIVAN, PATRICK TANNER, Deerfield. IL SULLIVAN, SARAH ANNE. La Porte SULLIVAN. SHELIAH LOUISE. Austin SULLIVAN. THOMAS WILLIAM. Austin SUNDSTROM. KAREN LOUISE. Dallas SUSSMAN, DORA ANN, Dallas SWAIN. BRENDA KAY. Sour Lake SWEAT. MARY MICHAEL. Longview SWEEN. LISA BROOKE. Houston TAMBORELLA, VICTOR S.. Houston TAMEZ. RENE DAVID. Harlingen JOE EDWARD. Port Arthur BELINDA JEAN. Edna BOYD FORREST. Pampa CATHY NANETTE. Dallas CECIL LLOYD, Poteet JAMES MCCARTHY, McAllen JULIE LYNN, Dallas LESLIE SUSAN. Richland Springs ROBERT PIERCE, Little Rock. AR TAYLOR. SHERRI LYNN. Austin TEICHMAN. CHERYLENE E.. Mineral Wells TELLKAMP. JOHN PAUL, Houston TEMAN. SID ALI. Austin TEMPLE, KATHERINE PLUNKETT, Houston TERRELL, PATRICIA LYNN. Kenedy TERRELL. RICHARD LEE. Richardson TERRY, RAYMA JACOUELYNNE. Austin THAXTON, THOMAS MCLEOD, Houston THOMAS. GAIL ANN. Garland THOMAS. JEAN ELIZABETH, Houston THOMAS. KEVIN HOWARD, Austin THOMAS. LANE KENNARD Austin THOMPSON. ANN. Austin THOMPSON. DIANE MARIE. Dallas THOMPSON. KEM C.. Houston THORNHILL. MARY LOUISE, Houston TIGHE. SUSAN CORINNE. Midland " TOLEDANO. JILL LUCIENNE, New Orleans. LA TOMLIN. KATHY ANN. Dallas TOOMIN, ELLEN F.. Houston TOUBIN. JOEL ALAN. San Antonio TOW, BETINA LEA, Houston TOWNSEND, TERESA ELLEN. Wichita Falls TRAVIS. MARK WILLIAM. Austin TREACCAR, KEN CHARLES. La Marque TREADAWAY. KIMBRA LEE, Houston TREAT. DAVID WAYNE, Fort Worth TRELEAVEN, CHUCK PETER. Houston TRESSELT. CHARLES ALAN, Palacios TREVETT, JAMEY NOBLE, Houston TREVINO. EILEEN MARIE. San Antonio TREVINO. GLORIANNA. Houston TROCHESSET, SUSAN GAYLE, Galveston TRUE. GAYLE LUCILLE. Houston TSCHIRHART. TERESA ANNETTE, Castroville TSUKANO. JEANNETTE YURIKO, Austin TUNG. JAYNELLE SHAW-WAI Dallas TURK, TERRI LYNN, Houston TURNER, DEBRA SUZANNE. Huntsville TURNER. RANDY RAY, Corpus Christ! TURNER, TIM JOHN. Missouri City TYCHER. CINDY ANN, Dallas ULBRICHT. SUSAN REBECCA. Angleton UPCHURCH. LAURA ELLEN. Houston URECH, BOWMAN ANDREW, Bellaire UZETA, BLANCA ALICIA. El Paso VALOEZ, EDUARDO DAVID. Canada VALLE, ALBERT F.. San Antonio VAN AMBURGH. JANICE. Dallas VAN NEST. PARK WADE, Fort Worth VARNEY, LANA KAY. Corpus Christ! VASOUEZ. MARINA. Weslaco VELA, RENE. Realitos VELASQUEZ. GLORIA ANN. Houston VERNON, VICKI LUANN, Harker Heights VESSELS. LORI LYNN. Midwest City OK VIARD. ROBIN GALE. Linden VINCENTELLI, ANTONIO JOSE. Austin VICK. SUZANNE, Houston VILLARREAL, ARLYNE ROSE. San Antonio VILLARREAL, JOSE IGANCIO. San Juan VILLEMEZ, DALE BRIAN. Groves VOLLERS. MARTHA LOUISE, Austin VOINIS. PETROS GEORGE, Houston VON DOHLEN. LEONARD HAROLD IV. Goliad WAAGNER, DAVID CRAIG Austin WACHEL. LORETTA ANN, Houston WACHTSTETTER. CHARLES DALE, Angleton WADDY. GERALD LIONEL, Houston WADE. JOHN WILLIAM. Houston WAGNER. ROBIN. Houston WAGNER. TERI JEANETTE, Austin WALDEN. GAYLA FAYE. Austin WALKER. ALLEN GERALD. Austin WALKER. BETTY LOU. Temple WALKER. ELIZABETH, Houston WALKER. PATRICIA GAIL. Port Arthur WALL. VERSEL DIANE. Bowie WALLACE. VALERIE ANN, Fort Bragg. NC WALLACE. WILLIAM