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

 - Class of 1979

Page 1 of 680

 

University of Texas Austin - Cactus Yearbook (Austin, TX) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 680 of the 1979 volume:

n n CACTUS jfc iiH L 1979 Cactus Yearbook The University of Texas at Austin Published by Texas Student Publications The University of Texas at Austin Austin, Texas 78712 Volume 86 Texas Student Publications. 1979 1979 Cactus Yearbook 1 ' I,. vV V ,f 8 - j 2 Table of Contents TABLE OF CONTENTS Features Academics Limelight Honoraries Professionals Special Interests THE DECADE 18 Athletics 100 Student Leadership THE GENERATION 242 Military 260 Greeks 280 Classes 324 Index 136 204 374 398 508 608 DEBBIE RENCURREL Editor-in-Chief JERRY R. THOMPSON Supervisor of Yearbooks LARRY KOLVOORD Photography Supervisor JOHN LEE Artist SECTION EDITORS Janet Baum Jill Benz Susan Cregor Rhonda Floeck Janet Hess Becky Lewis Kay Masters Susan May Malinda Minzenmayer Kathy Shwiff Mary Ann Slaughter Brian Wilson ALICE AANSTOOS Associate Editor RONALD D. HICKS Assistant Yearbook Supervisor STEVEN PUMPHREY Assistant Photography Supervisor CYNDI CRAIG Editorial Assistant PHOTOGRAPHERS Kathy Cabbie Ronnie Cortes Lynne Dobson Xavier Garza MikeLaur Carols Osorio Lucian Perkins Harley Soltes Jan Sonnenmair Nuri Vallbona Tres Watson Table of Contents 3 I i 1969-1978 Cactus Yearbooks The decade of the 1960 ' s ended in outrage and protest. Students demon- strated against a war they could not understand, yet were forced to fight, banding together to rally for peace, love and ecology. America slipped into the 1970 ' s, yet students maintained fervor and con- viction to work for a common belief. Demonstrations for peace began to resemble wars in May 1970 when four students lay dead at Kent State Uni- versity. By January 1973, protestors ' enthusiasm gradually faded after the complete withdrawal of U.S. troops from Vietnam was implemented. As concern for the war dissolved, Americans focused on domestic issues. Protestors ' pleas for ecology did not go unnoticed as federal regulations required stricter pollution control measures for industry. The OPEC oil embargo initiated the " energy crisis " and threatened the American lifes- tyle. Nader ' s Raiders fought for consumers ' rights, Woodward and Bern- stein exposed the Watergate coverup and women ' s rights advocates marched for ERA. By the late 1970 ' s, a generation " Looking out for Number 1 " emerged. With far more leisure time, students spent their energy on jogging and fancy diet schemes, or elaborate clothes and discos. Although problems of rampant inflation, alternate energy sources and the all-important job search remained prominent in students ' minds, the University campus con- tinued to provide a refuge from the real world. 1979 Cactus Yearbook 5 ' 1969 Cactus Yearbook The University of Texas grew throughout the 1970 ' s, desperately trying to keep pace with an ever-expanding enrollment. Progress did have its price, however, as campus construction contributed to confusion by obstructing pedestrian traffic during peak class change times. Swinging cranes, noisy bulldozers, blasting and drilling made way for progress as new buildings consumed every inch and more of the Forty Acres. It started as an issues of environment versus expansion. In 1969 faculty, students and non-students took up the fight to save Waller Creek trees by lodging high in their branches so construction workers could not chop them down. Trees all over campus made way for new buildings and park- ing lots. Eventually even the new parking lots succumbed to make room for even more new buildings. In 1972, the Board of Regents approved a $60 million construction pro- gram that Regent Frank C. Erwin Jr. called " a master plan for the next ten years. " The plan included construction of the Perry-Castaneda Library, the Special Events Center and the Fine Arts Complex. It ' s all in the name of progress, but there ' s no place left to park. ToBuiia . . 1979 Cactus Yearbook 7 r.- 1976 Cactus Yearbook In 1970, the big word in campus politics was " radical. " After almost eight months of continual campus unrest, radical candidate Jeff Jones emerged as the Student Government president. Jones focused on untradi- tional issues throughout the traditional University election, receiving 5,885 of the 10,121 votes cast, with only $40 in campaign expenditures. Many speculated about the future of the University with a radical Student Gov- ernment president, a traditional administration and a conservative state legislature. In the Student Government elections of 1976, Jay Adkins and Skip Sly- field drafted an Arts and Sausages platform for their Absurdist Party. If elected, Adkins and Slyfield promised to change the University ' s motto on the Main Building to " Money Talks " and to sponsor a " different spectacle each month. " Tiring of political antics, voters opted to abolish the Students Associa- tion, April 1978, claiming that the body squandered $42,000 of appropriated funds with little, if any, voice in administrative matters. Despite the stu- dents ' push to abolish Student Government, the final decision rested with the regents ' vote. Where once a scurry of political activity flourished, later an empty mall remained. In 1979, the big word in campus politics was " extinct. " 1979 Cactus Yearbook 9 1969 Cactus Yearbook As Americans faced a new wave of political mediocrity in the late 1970 ' s, emphasis shifted from issues to personalities. Theatrics played a major role in arousing the curiosity of otherwise apathetic voters. People seemed more concerned with Jimmy Carter ' s smile, Billy ' s antics and Jerry Brown and Linda Ronstadt ' s " good friends " relationship. Seemingly devoid of issues, the 1978 Texas gubernatorial race unfolded as a matter of campaign expenditures. Attorney General John D. Hill pos- sessed more political experience, but Bill Clements Jr. banked on the asset of political conservatism and emerged as Texas ' first Republican governor in 105 years. Earlier in the decade, Republicans appeared in less favorable light. Two Washington Post reporters ' 1972 investigation of a seemingly " routine " break-in at the Watergate Hotel led to House impeachment hearings, con- victions of high U.S. officials and the first resignation of a U.S. president. In 1968, presidential candidate Richard M. Nixon visited the UT Austin cam- pus. Six years later in August, 1974, the final curtain fell on his political career. ' To Choose 1979 Cactus Yearbook 11 12 1969 Cactus Yearbook j ) eflecting aspects of the " Looking out for Number One " generation, an rX increasing number of students across the nation discovered the Uni- versity greek system. As leisure activities became the major social issue, more students went through rush during the late seventies. The success of National Lampoon ' s " Animal House " epitomized the inane frivolity of those good ol ' college days. Reasons for joining a sorority or fraternity varied. Some students enjoyed the security of finding a niche on a campus of 43,000 people. By becoming a member of a specific group, an individual could establish an identity for himself. To others, the greek " joinsmanship " represented a dead-end of strict conformity. Nightmares of rejection haunted the sleep of prospective rushees, making the chance of selection and ultimate acceptance all the more valuable. But security did not come without a price, measured in terms of time and money. For some the cost was prohibitive, but far more students stayed with the greek system as membership approached the 5,000 mark in 1979 compared to 2,000 participants in 1969. If not enjoyed by all, greek activities were certainly witnessed by many, as some students chose not to let school get in the way of their education. Chosen 1979 Cactus Yearbook 13 ' m If f , - I 4 1970 Cactus Yearbook ' raditional symbols of Texas spirit Bevo, Big Bertha, the running of L the Texas state flag and orange and white inspired athletic achieve- ment throughout the decade. The passage of time may have put the period of activism to rest, but the stampede of Texas-style athletics never lost momentum. To celebrate special athletic wins, the University Tower blazed orange from observation deck to base, signaling " We ' re 1 " on all sides twice in the past decade: once in January 1970, when the 1969 Longhorns became national champions during collegiate football ' s centennial and again in December 1978, when Earl Campbell, " The Tyler Rose, " became the Uni- versity ' s first Heisman Trophy winner. Some of the finest athletic facilities on any college campus supported Texas ' " winning tradition, " inspired by coaching legends Darrell Royal and Cliff Gustafson. With the seventies came the upper deck seating addition to Memorial Stadium and the dedication of Disch-Falk Field. The University also heralded the opening of the Texas Swimming Center and the " Super Drum, " both in 1977. Even though students did not feel the incentive to rally for social issues in the 1970s, they came prepared to spend the night in line for chance 50- yard line football tickets. To Compete 1979 Cactus Yearbook 15 16 1979 Cactus Yearbook THE )ECADE FALL- WINTER SPRING- SUMMED THE DECADE FEATURES 18 ACADEMICS 100 ATHLETICS 134 STUDENT LEADERSHIP 204 1979 Cactus Yearbook 17 V i 1970 Cactih v Yearbook During the past decade many aspects of University culture responded to change. Protests shifted from Vietnam War moratoriums and rallies to anti-nuke demonstrations. Inflation ruled the decade. The price of Cokes on campus dou- bled, from 15 cents in 1974 to the 1979 price of 30 cents. The price of gasoline cost the same 30 cents in 1970, but by the end of the decade had zoomed to as much as 75 cents a gallon with the promise of higher prices in the future. As always, Americans were prone to fads. Hair went from long and straight to short and curly. In vogue fashions changed from mini-skirts to maxi-skirts to French-cut jeans. In a body- beautiful generation, the trend went from Dr. Stillman ' s meat diet and tennis to the best-selling " Scarsdale Diet " and jogging. Meanwhile, back at the movies, " Carnal Knowledge " was ruled " not obscene " by the Supreme Court in 1974, while movie- goers at the end of the decade did not shudder a moment in dis- gust at the kinky transsexual transvestites in " Rocky Horror Pic- ture Show. " Features 19 A bewildered freshman-to-be standing in his last line repeated the numbers " 231-86-8281. " Sweat rolled down his neck as more orientees com into Jester Center, increasing the initial 85 105 decrees. He panicked after noticing I minutes to register for five placement tesls. eat and find Burdine Hall before the English 306 exam ; Almos! 5.000 orientees endured lines. Jr preregistration and mandatory meetings with advi- sors during 1978 ' s summer orientation. Orientation advisors performed two introductory skits on the first day to acquaint newcomers with required wing meetings, tests, preregistratio; activi Orientation ' s primary goals were to famil; students with the campus, preregister for fall classes and take placement tests. He turned orientation in iebration and social events. For all incoming freshmen, orientation presented an opportunity to experience a few d college life and introduced them to the foi come. Orientation nn Nappii helps freshman cope with i 20 Orientation Dear Mom and Dad, The first week of my college career is over, and I ' m still alive to tell the tale. Seri- ously, this week has been really hectic: classes, partying, football games I don ' t have time for it all. I ' m told everything will be easier when I learn to give up sleep for the fun stuff. My classes are really educational: I already know the complete life cycle of a liverwort and the real significance of Ein- stein ' s photoelectric effect. All of that should be valuable to me in later life. I ' ve learned lots of practical things too, like how to do my own laundry. Mom, I never knew so many clothes would fit in one machine! The cafeteria gave me a quick lesson or two: avoid the squash and don ' t probe under the fish, just swallow fast and look at something else while you eat. But my life is far from totally dull. Just last night Roomie and I double dated with two frat rats. We all went to this really neat Desert Island party at their house. Every- body was stranded on this island in the middle of the basement, and we had to drink the ocean of beer around it to get off. We gave up when it was shall ow enough to wade through. Dad. could you please send money so that I won ' t have to write hot checks? I promise not to squander it. Besides I need it for books, make-up and entertainment. Well. I better close for now. Got three chapters of Bio to read for tomorrow. I get tired thinking about it. Keep those cards and letters coming and I will do the same. Hook ' em, 231-86-8281 Letter Home 21 LONG LINES-A PAIN IN THE 231-86-8281 Long lines and computers were headaches to be endured while attending The University of Texas. Waiting in long lines was almost mandatory to getting anything accomplished. Aspirin intake increased in proportion to headaches caused by vexing delays. As a prime example, students endured perspiration and frustration in open registration lines, which quickly afforded feelings of hope- lessness each semester. Students resigned themselves to standing in countless lines from the cafeteria to the Co-op, the Special Events Center to the bank. Naturally, lines seemed longest when one was in a hurry. At the end of every frustrating line, there sat an omnificent Wizard of Oz computer. Students ' only connection with the computer were mechanical numbers, which labeled each stu- dent throughout his college years. Identified by Social Security num- bers, driver ' s license numbers, even random physics numbers, students felt programmed by the almighty, unseen central computer. One easily got the feeling of number domina- tion, while pleading for a little card with a certain unique number. Most students had almost no idea what the number stood for, but knew that they would lie, cheat or steal to get a card with the right number. Even though the " waiting-in-line- until-I-get-to-the-computer " syn- drome was filled with impatience and dismay, there were some advan- tages of standing in lines. For exam- ple, one could make new friends, lis- ten to music, do homework, plan the day ' s activities, or if the line was particularly long sleep. Finally, patience led to the anticipated goal, with a promise of more lines to come. 22 Waiting in Line ' Miitea what ft, wthatttiq seacard U impalience raeadvan- For exam- in Line 23 For some students, Jester Center has acquired a poor reputa- tion since its opening in 1969. Complaints ran the gamut from rotten food to insufficient security and poor maintenance. Dis- satisfied residents generally agreed that Jester housed far too many people at the expense of comfortable living. Steve Hill, a freshman resident on the ground floor, said, " My connecting bathroom is a mess because the maids rarely come by. On weekends, drunk people come down the hall and knock the fiberboard ceiling plates loose, which never gets cleaned up. " In addition to the destruction, partiers spilled beer in the hallways which left a bad smell throughout the dorm. Residents often griped loudly about the food, and their com- plaints were officially documented when Jester cafeteria failed a health inspection by the University Safety Office in Septem- ber. The report cited unsanitary food preparation and spoiled food in the refrigerator, mold and insects in the biscuit mix and taco shells. Many felt the cafeteria was understaffed, making the lines too long for such bad food. Elevators at Jester were not kept in good condition which caused a 10-15 minute delay for residents on upper floors. Freshman David Casada stated, " There ' s always at least one (elevator) that doesn ' t work. " With students, Jester Fills o Residents use choice of condiments to add pizazz to dorm food. 24 Jester Center The cafeteria serves 3,500 meals daily from its $100,000 inventory. Esquire magazine calls Jester " the largest dorm in the world. " students, controversy to Capacity " Jester-ites " faced the problem of overcrowded eleva- tors even if they boarded an elevator that did not skip their floor, they still had to hike through long, twisted hall- ways to reach isolated rooms. Once there, one room closely resembled every other, containing two beds, two desks, two dressers and two closets. Overall, each room ' s atmosphere stressed functionalism over resident comfort. Disgruntled dwellers endured the inconveniences, faults and problems at Jester Center, remaining there for lack of cheaper or more convenient accommodations. Contrary to popular belief, many residents actually enjoyed the Jester living experience. Freshman Mamie Waugh described Jester residents as " one big family. I never worry about getting homesick because I have so many close, special friends. " Despite complaints about " dorm food, " the cafeteria served 191,551 meals in October alone. Apparently, most of the 3,100 residents found the menu acceptable. The dormitory, Austin ' s largest building, offered many features for which other campus housing could only hope. Students frequented the Jester Student Store for last-min- ute supplies or snacks. The basement game room provided a place to relax after meals or between studies, while the cash snack shop stocked plenty of late-night goodies. Resi- dent photographers also had access to a modest darkroom on the ground floor. Certainly any resident hall housing 3,000-plus college students will have its problems. Despite its tribulations, Jester Center was and will be " home " for thou- sands of UT students for years to come. Female Jester residents discuss the curfew policy at a NO HOURS rally in 1970. While this problem was resolved, some things never changed. The 1970 Cactus reported that " rallies in the courtyard by men residents, fire alarms going off at 3 a.m. and living without water for 24 hours will be cherished by Jester women for years. " Jester Center 25 Road construction on East Riverside Drive inconvenienced residents and drivers for more than a year Bars and restaurants in the Riverside area provide nightly entertainment. A Riverside resident gives his car a spring cleaning 26 Riverside . Ift JT ive minutes away from campus on IH-35, another world existed for University of Texas stu- dents Riverside ' s apartment city. Austin ' s city- within-a-city contained a maze of apartment com- plexes, which housed 10,000 University students and countless clubs and theaters. However, heavy road construction on East River- side inconvenienced residents from summer 1978 to spring 1979. The reconstruction of the 15-block area originally began in March 1978 and was scheduled to be finished by the beginning of the following aca- demic year. Construction was not completed until May 1979 due to poor weather conditions, telephone cable replacement and water, gas and sewer lines obstructions. The project was constructed by Austin Road Company at a cost of $1,659,000. Access to most of the businesses and apartments was limited, evoking complaints from residents. Road repair delays angered many business owners who were affected by a 30-60 percent business drop. Rivertowne Mall merchants drew up a petition ask- ing for a " full and complete " accounting of road improvements for East Riverside Drive. Throughout the year, residents were plagued by the road construction, but many students still chose to live in the area. Riverside rent was comparably cheaper than housing available near campus, as the area boasted the lowest rates with the greatest selec- tion. Most dwellings were shared by two or three people, with prices ranging from $200-5215 for a one- bedroom apartment to $300-$340 for a three-bed- room apartment. The University provided an exten- sive shuttle bus system between the Riverside area and campus, rent was considerably higher for apart- ments nearest the shuttle bus routes. Even though Riverside offered modern apartment living, many referred to the area as a " student ghetto, " with hastily constructed and improperly maintained buildings. The area also suffered from a high population density, which led to noise pollution and increased violence. Riverside ' s crime rate was double any other area in Austin. Only 5 Minutes Away . Yet Worlds Apart Riverside ' s metropolitan area is located near Town Lake, which supplies an ideal place for bike riders and joggers. Riverside 27 Friday 5:45 p.m. dinner consisted of: one serving of spaghetti with meat sauce 330 calories corn on the cob with two pats of butter 200 calories two rolls with butter 300 calories one glass of milk 160 calories one slice of chocolate cake 365 calories The movie began at 9:15 p.m. so everyone made a pit stop at the refreshment stand for: popcorn and a coke 300 calories After the movie, pizza and beer were suggested: two slices of pizza 300 calories Big Mac attacks strike helpless college students any time of the day or night. four beers 400 calories Total calorie consumption for Friday night was 2,555 calories. Social life was a precious activity for University students because it provided a reason to take a study break, visit friends and escape academic pressures. Many students, however, indulged in the inevitable social aspects of eating and drinking and unneces- sary calories soon added unwanted pounds. A strict academic life demanded sedentary activ- ity, and, therefore, increasing the possibility of spreading hind quarters. The Texas Union offered a variety of dance, exer- cise and sports classes for students who wished to get back into shape. Some sportsmen earned one hour of credit through physical education courses. Others preoccupied with physical fitness jogged around the Memorial Stadium track, exercised in their rooms or participated in health spa programs. Fad diets accompanied the exercise programs to speed up weight loss. Protein diets, crash diets and vegetable diets all helped limit calorie intake. Some students convinced themselves to endure torturous dieting and exercise programs so they could feel and look their best. Others found that a lack of willpower was rampant, so the adipose per- sisted. J The organic soul ' s answer to the Seven-Eleven candy counter is found at Austin ' s Natural Food Inc. 28 Conspicuous Consumption " to night was 2,555 My for University n to take a study academic pressures. ?ed in the inevitable inking and unneces- ted pounds, ided sedentary activ- ? the possibility of anety of dance, exer- dents who wished to lortsmen earned one al education courses, ysical fitness jogged n track, exercised in ealth spa programs. exercise programs to diets, crash diets and calorie intake, hemselves to endure L Others found that a The Ups and Downs Buns away! It may not be gourmet but it is cheap. Dobie Mall ' s MacDonald ' s is the largest in the Southwest. A jogger descends stadium bleachers. Conspicuous Consumption 29 Plagued by a common disease known as dollar disintegration, college students sought out ways to have fun on a tight budget. For less than a dollar, students watched movies, enjoyed television on a 7-foot screen or competed in champion- ship darting. After classes, many students congre- gated at the Texas Union for a variety of reasons. In the Tavern from 3-5 p.m., car- toons and Star Trek covered the 7-foot screen. When the big screen was located in the Forty Acres room, it featured docu- mentaries on topics ranging from sports to rock groups. In the recreation center, peo- ple bowled, shot pool and played ping- pong, backgammon or pinball. Students vented their hostilities when they took part in famous paper airplane wars in the Union Theater at the Saturday Morning Fun Club. Over in fester Center and Burdine Audi- toriums, students watched Cinema Texas movies Mondays through Thursdays. Cin- ema Texas offered classical to avant garde movies at low rates. On Thursday nights, the physics depart- ment sponsored " Physics Night at the Movies, " which featured free films from Einstein to sound waves. For exercise opportunities, Bellmont, Gregory and Anna Hiss Gyms provided swimming, racquetball, squash and weight room facilities. The intramural fields at 51st and Guadalupe Streets offered tennis courts, football, softball, soccer and golf. MO Cdmpus Fun Some Kids Never Grow v-ielebrating spring and fine arts, the archi- tecture building transformed itself into New York City for one night on April 21. Under the theme of " Live from New York, " the fifth annual Beaux Arts Ball hosted students, faculty and professional party-goers. After depositing " a token " at the " subway entrance, " tourists and residents strolled through " Grand Central Station, " " Studio 54, " " the Rainbow Room " or " Central Park. " In Tif- fany ' s window stood Mr. Bill modeling tawdry jewelry. Entertainment included jazz band " Extreme Heat, " punk rockers from " The Next " and boogie woogie vocalists, " The Blandscrew Sisters. " Central Park offered such foods as bagels and cream cheese, a Guggenheim Museum cake, egg rolls and snowcones. The most intriguing aspect of the party con- sisted of the variety of participants Unicorns, xeno women, New Wave enthusiasts with punk sunglasses, starving artists, hoodlums, John Travolta-types, femme fatales, cowboys, com- puter people, wizards, punks and people dressed as buildings came to the bash, that lasted until 6:30 a.m. Over 700 people attended, with invitations sent out to 183 celebrities. No shows included Andy Warhol, John Travolta and Calvin Klein. Stuart Hayden ' s second year design studio in the School of Architecture produced the Beaux Arts Ball. Hayden said the costume ball was " decidely the biggest and best ever. " Proceeds went to the architecture scholarship fund and the architecture library. 32 Beaux Arts iOVE: Lead singer of " The Next " belts out a nasty punk song. ABOVE: It ' s what ' s up front that counts during the beauty contest. :i,( )W: Swirling dancers flaunt their style. BELOW: Clowns take a wine break in Central Park. Thanks to Texas Union . 1 he old saying goes, " Don ' t let school get in the way of your education. " Students, who found their academic classes cut and dried and inapplicable to the real world, paid modest fees for over 80 informal classes offered by the Texas Union. In 1974, the Union began offering the informal classes, which grew in popularity each year. Not only were students interested in the education value, but the classes provided an opportunity to meet people and, for some, an excuse to leave the hum-drum life of the dorm for a few hours a week. The variety of courses offered was numerous. Classes ranging from birdwatching to Rung fu were taught by faculty, staff and other individuals with expertise. Being a professional in a certain field, however, was not a requirement for teaching, as an astronomy professor taught a folk dance course. Union courses gave many instructors the opportunity to continue teaching even after retirement. Unusual courses had great success as Union classes. Aerobic dancing, a complete physical fitness program combining exercise and dance, strength- ened the dancers ' hearts and lungs. Students learned to tune and repair cars in American and foreign car courses. Other students found an excuse for drinking in the wine tasting and bartending classes. One instructor offered a course for preparing six vegeta- rian meals with tofu sou cheese as a base, and fam- ished apartment dwellers gathered for breadmaking courses to supplement their fast food diets. Of course, some individuals went overboard. Union class " junkies " were seen signing up for classes on every night of the week. Others were fre- quently proposing new and unusual courses to Director Jerry Barret. The Awareness Massage class is one way to deal with tension. The non-fighting, non-competitive Aikido practice requires relaxed coordination rather than physical strength. 34 Union Classes Classes Add Spice to Student Life Instructor Tom Owen demonstrates how to prepare a pina colada before his bartending students attempt to mix one. i Basketry students employ the basic techniques of coiling and twining with traditional materials of rafia, seagrass and coir. Union Classes 35 Intramurals Sport Dedicated Players Because the Longhorn football team had room for only three Johnny Joneses and the basketball team could feature only one Jim Krivacs, thousands of former high school athletes found exercise and recreation in intramural competition. Approxim ately 500 teams entered competition in the tradi- tional sports football, basketball, softball which marked the third participation increase since 1975. Teams played round robin competition in men ' s, women ' s, coed, law graduate and faculty staff divisions in touch football, bowling, tube polo, volleyball, basketball, tube basketball and softball. In addition, the Intramurals Program, sponsored by the Divi- sion of Recreational Sports, offered 86 tournaments and special events in activities that met almost every interest. Single elimi- nation tournaments in tennis and a double elimination tourna- ment in soccer were scheduled during the fall. One-day compe- titions included punt, pass and kick, miniature golf, swimming, weightlifting, golf long-knock and the annual turkey trot, a two- mile race through campus. Spring tournaments offered competition in bowling, water basketball, handball, table tennis, tennis, racquetball, golf, squash, billiards and fencing. Three-man basketball, free throw, home run derby and golf closet-to-the-pin competitions tested the special skills of participants. Intramural meets in gymnastics and track were also scheduled for spring. Intramural champi on T-shirts were awarded to the members of the winning teams in each division, and several team and individual awards were presented to intramural participants. The weekly Rec Sports Review in The Daily Texan kept fans and players up-to-date on the results of intramural matches. The Rec Sports Office in Gregory Gym was the place to sign up for competition and to get rules for the various activities. A 24- hour telephone message line kept all students informed about upcoming intramural sports. One jubilant player celebrates a goal in a close soccer game. A Delt wards off a would-be tackier in football competition. 36 Intramurals Playing with Intensity, Commitment Makes " Recreational " Games Enjoyable As Their Popularity Grows Putting the wood to the softball, this Sammy belts out a base hit during a spring game. Inlramurals 37 Student launches his disc with a deft wrist motion. Spring ' s pleasant weather caused an epidemic of spring fever and an outpouring of students to enjoy sunshine and warm temperatures. Joggers controlled the running paths, bicyclers commanded the cycling trails and racket-wielders packed the tennis courts. Frisbees dominated Austin parks and the University campus. Tossing the brightly colored discs on grassy areas near the Main Mall, students propelled Frisbees around flagpoles and per- formed a variety of tricks. Level of skill varied from beginners to world professionals. Flicks of the wrist and quick hand motions were essential for popular Frisbee tricks. Even canines enjoyed the frolicking. Frisbee, hailed as a marvel of aerodynamics in 1958, was developed by Wham-o Manufacturing, a West Coast company. 1 Labrador Retriever fishes a Frisbee from East Mall Fountain. Dog performs trick maneuvers in midair. Capitol 10.000 participants jog down 15th street. 38 Frisbees spring lever warm elders University : ! ' campus. lain per- W essential for waj Frisbee sports events and competitors gen- erated national interest and progressed to world class levels. Frisbee athletes took their sport seriously and worked out at least once a day with their discs, which ranged from 119-gram regular models to 141-gram world class competition Fris- bees. Variations of the game included free- style throwing, ultimate Frisbee, which combined rules of soccer, basketball and football, and even Frisbee golf. Frisbees Soar Into Spring Height proves to be an advantage in Frisbee competition. Frisbees 39 Winedale Hosts Native ItUmven r: : ' . iperfatai t :- A sign in Round Top beckons visitors to Winedale. Western cooking utensils hang next to the smokehouse. A fiddler plays her down-home country music at the festival. 40 Winedale Crafts Spring hosted rain, bluebonnets and Texas artisans at the fourth Texas Crafts Exhibition. The exhibition was held in conjunction with the 12th annual Winedale Spring Festival April 6 and 7 at Winedale Historical Center, near Round Top, Texas. Winedale, part of The University of Texas System, was originally constructed in 1834 by German settlers. Located 85 miles from Austin, the building compound was bought and renovated by philanthropist Ima Hogg in the 1960 ' s. The University became trustee of Winedale in 1967. Rustic buildings and the natural country setting created a perfect atmosphere for the festival heralding native Texas crafts and artisans. The weekend program began Friday evening in the 1894 hay barn, which was converted into a theater stage. The UT Department of Germanic Lan- guages presented a play entirely in German, " Das Maedl aus der Vorstadt " ( " The Girl from the Suburbs. " ) Even though rain persisted through overcast skies Sat- urday, well-known artists set up outdoor booths to display their wares. The gamut of folk art included sculpture, tex- tiles and jewelry, as well as more traditional crafts such as quilts and mountain dulcimers. Visitors were given tours of the grounds that included demonstrations of spinning, weaving and soapmaking. Other events included a barbecued chicken picnic, accom- panied by German folk songs, fiddlin ' and bluegrass. il Sightseers, not deterred by overcast skies, view the historical main building. Winedale 41 Texans ' Pioneer Spirit Rekindles Frontier Life Scarecrow-making, quilting and folk dancing these and other pioneering customs were demonstrated in Octo- ber at the Jourdan-Bachman Pioneer Farm Fall Festival. The festival, held on a 72-acre farm 20 miles north of Aus- tin, continued its annual effort to preserve the heritage of ancestors who originally settled the area. Barnyard animals delighted children, while the " old folk " found pleasure in eating and participating in pioneer life. Pottery was fired in the kilns and quilts were knotted and rolled on antique quilting frames. Painted china dolls stared at patrons through wide-opened eyes. Butter thick- ened in butter churns and lye soap coagulated in black pots as old pioneers stoked the fire. The chuck wagon attracted young and old alike. Barbe- cue brisket cooked over a simmering flame. Corn-on-the- cob boiled in butter while sausage fried in its own grease. Smells of homemade buttermilk biscuits filled the air. Even though pioneers belonged to a bygone era, their spirit lingered at the festival where city folk became pio- neers and forgot the worries of the big city. " Grandma " Eula Denver from Kerrville reminisces while in line for sausage K fi LJ A barrel racer gallops through the field, practicing her skills. Bubba Martin sits momentarily after eating the whole pot of beans. 42 Fall Festival decree: Cnjop Many onlookers join the fun by having their faces painted. Laughing at the King earns one an extended stay in the stocks Deep in the heart of Texas, about an hour northwest of Houston, Merrie Olde England is revived for six weeks in the fall. Charlie ' s Angels and Top 40 Hits are banished from the kingdom when mer- chants, mimes and merrymakers have their day at the Texas Ren- aissance Festival. Park the car, pay the $5 (even the pound isn ' t worth what it used to be,) and take a deep breath of fresh air. Stop by the information booth for a map you can easily get lost in over 200 wooded acres. Pause a moment and take in the scene before your eyes jugglers, actors, bellydancers, luteplayers all performing for the amusement and delight of their audience. An old stamping machine manufactures souvenir coins while an artist draws cari- catures. The festival began in Minnesota in 1970, the brainchild of envi- ronmental designer George Coulam and his brother, David. The original event was such a success that the two brothers founded a second festival in Texas in 1975. Hundreds of actors and actresses were hired to portray characters of the Renaissance period. Even merchants were screened to assure that the wares offered were of high quality and fit the atmosphere of the festival. Elegantly let- tered signs announced " Ye Olde Charge Cards Honored Here. " In the distance Merlin shows a visitor to the glassblower ' s shop, as a lady stops to chat with a furniture maker. " Ay, Lady Nelda, and how are you this day? " " Very well, Master Grimes, thank you. And how might your business be faring? " " Well enough, milady. Two tables sold since sunrise. " The grounds were watered each morning to keep dust down, and no radios, televisions or amplifiers were allowed on the site. The goal of the Texas Renaissance Festival was to recreate the atmosphere of a fair in early England during the Renaissance. If the crowds which descended on the site are any indication, the festival was an entertaining success. Magical Mystical Michael prepares to bedazzle a visitor. Renaissance Festival 43 I Each year, thousands of Texans indulge themselves by enjoying the largest state fair in the nation. 44 State Fair or a rest, students could take a wild ride on a Midway attraction. onnie Little avoids one Sooner, but his Texas team lost, 31-10. STATE FAIR: More than THE Football Game First thing in the morning, jump on a Dallas transit bus . to make the long, twisting ride from the suburbs down to Fair Park. It ' s much cheaper than the $2 parking fee, even if it is a little more crowded than the family car. Okay, once inside the gate, let ' s see how about a quick ride on the Comet rollercoaster? It ' s a sure way to wake up, and the line is pretty short at 8 a.m. That ' s exhilarating enough. Let ' s pass on the Piledriver and try our luck at the coin toss. Great success there: only two quarters thrown away, and they gave me this swell 4-foot-long purple shark for my troubles. Enough of the Midway let ' s grab a long chili dog, a beer and a nut bar before we see the automo- bile building. Later, we can dump another quarter at the livestock pavillion to see a chicken play tic-tac-toe or watch a white rabbit run the siren on a toy fire engine. By then, it ' ll be kickoff time for the Texas-Oklahoma game: we can roast in the sun and pay 75 cents for ice with a squirt of Coke over it. Should add up to a great day. In 1978, millions of visitors to the great State Fair of Texas followed an itinerary similar to this. Few people found nothing to do at the largest annual fair in the nation. Scheduled events included a cake decoration contest, Texas Czech Day, Senior Citizens and World War I Veter- ans Day and a Donkey and Mule Show. The traditional distractions went full force: the Midway, more than 60 rides, the free circus, fireworks and many exhibits. Of course the main event for thousands of UT students was the Texas-OU clash in the Cotton Bowl. Once again the red or orange clad supporters jammed the sta- dium to capacity for another fierce battle. Though the final tally favored OU by a 31-10 count, there was plenty to enjoy on the fairgrounds to soften the loss. The 1978 fair theme invited participants to " Celebrate Texas Style. " Millions did just that during the 17-day run. After gorging themselves on corny dogs and Belgian waf- fles and walking the width and breadth of the grounds at least 50 times, fairgoers went back to Duncanville or For- ney or Austin or wherever, certain that the $2 admission was a real bargain. State Fair 45 Cultural Entertainment Great Musicians Andre Bernard Andre Watts I Musici Di Roma Theatre Chamber Players of Kennedy Center Justino Diaz Waverly Consort Frederica van Stade Tashi International Piano Series Emanuel Ax, Polish American Mark Zeltser, Soviet Joaquin Achucarro, Spanish Alexander Toradze, Soviet Janina Fialkowska, Canadian Austin Symphony October 6 Beethoven, Bach and Brahms November 10 Boyd Staplin December 15 Latin American Flavor January 19 Ray Schroeder February 23 Austro- German, Leonard Posner March 16 Choral Evening April 20 Easter Evening Comittee Presents: Great Performance Series The Comedy Store Genesis Trinidad Folk Festival Lar Lubovitch Company of Dance Pure Prairie League Oxford and Cambridge Shakespeare Company, " The Comedy of Errors " Phoebe Snow Orchestre Du Capitole De Toulouse Whirling Dervishes Martha Graham Dance Company Dimitri Albee Directs Albee Lotte Goslar ' s Pantomime Circus Mario Escuerdo Count Basie and his Orchestra Bella Lewitzky Dance Company Hartford Ballet in residence The Acting Company Texas Opera Theatre Esther Rolle in " Ain ' t I a Woman " Harlem Opera Martha Graham Dance Troupe, renowned for its excellence and innovation in the modern ballet world, danced its way across the Paramount Theatre stage November 3 and 4. Expressing tension, pain and sordid emotions with their bodies, the dancers utilized Graham ' s philosophy of exposing discord in the human body through choreography. The shows, sponsored by CEC with assistance from the National Endowment of Arts, included " Night Journey, " " Lamentation " and " Diversion of Angels. " Both nights, the octogenarian grande dame completed the show with a stage appearance. " Jimmy Carter ' s favorite color is plaid. " " I ' ve decided why I don ' t like Pringles. I don ' t like cloned potato chips. " " How many parents do we have here? (a few claps) Oh, everyone ' s just going through the motions. Three comedians from The Comedy Store, a Los Angeles-based nightclub chain featured up-and- coming comics, opened CEC ' s season September 22 in Hogg Auditorium. Argus Hamilton, Irv Burton and Jimmy Samuels performed in the 90-minute show, which was a mixture of contemporary political and MarkV Otdn exast ' niM ?;:- ' " pecialE vt! Irv Burton imitates the revenge of Godzilla. In " El Penitente " a crucifix gives no answer while God remains silent. Jimmy Samuels draws laughs with his stand-up comic routine. tat la, fealwed N " ' -:v " Nad- ir22 " ton and media humor, anecdotes and University humor. Mark Van Bevel, a UT student who won the ' Catch a Rising Comic " contest sponsored by the Texas Union, opened the show. Flourescent green lasers sliced the darkness of the Special Events Center October 20 when Genesis cap- ured the crowd ' s attention with light shows, smoke explosions and music from their latest album, " Then There Were Three. " Lead singer Phil Collins directed the crowd to hiss and boo on command and aroused University spirit by slapping on an orange cap with protruding white horns. An encore performance brought Genesis back on stage fora finale. Phoebe Snow filled Hogg Auditorium with jazzy vibes and warm enthusiasm in her first visit to Texas November 6. Her CEC-sponsored concert included " Love Makes the Woman, " " Let the Good Times Roll " and " Poetry Man. " With a breezy manner and broad vocal range, Snow won the audience ' s approval. The 90-minute show ended with a standing ovation from the audience. Genesis performs within a geometric design of laser beams Blending perfect melody and vocals. Phoebe Snow bells nut a son Subdued Mike Rutherford concentrates on his chords CEC 49 Quiet mingling stopped as familiar piano chords echoed from the Texas Union Ballroom stage where Count Basie and his band entertained the Austin crowd January 29. " Big Band " sound fans danced to the classics such as " One O ' Clock Jump " and " April in Paris. " Basie captured a new sound in " The Mad Boogie, " which was first released in 1949. The 75-year-old music institution, who has been leading a band for almost 50 years, jumped off the stage at one o ' clock and left souls of the Austin audi- ence rekindled with the spirit of original jazz. Mario Escuerdo, flamenco guitarist, brought his rich tones and rhythmic strummings to Hogg Audito- rium January 25. Sponsored by CEC and the Austin Guitar Society, the soloist played 19 selections. The broad range included: gypsy music, " Exodo Gitano " and " Pantomima Flamenco " ; a Moorish dance, " Cas- tillo Xauen " ; and a song devoted to Easter pageantry, " Abril en Sevilla. " 50 CEC Count Basie " takes five " during his Texas Union performance. In " Albee Directs Albee, " the two-time Pulitzer Prize winner confronted the values in contemporary American society. Two of the playwright-director Edward Albee ' s CEC-sponsored one-act plays, " The American Dream " and " The Zoo Story " were pre- sented December 1 at the Paramount Theatre. In " The Zoo Story, " a discontented young man, Jerry, tried to explain to an older, complacent busi- nessman, Peter, that he visited the zoo and related animals to man in order to understand humanity. " The American Dream " placed a mentally shal- low, but physically beautiful youth in the living room of a bored, upper-middle class family, reflecting worthless American ideals. Lar Lubovitch Dance Company blended contem- porary ballet movements and classical music to cre- ate a synthesis of style in their October 16 and 17 CEC performances at the Paramount Theatre. " Les Noches, " with background music by Igor Stravinsky, dealt with mythic and social rituals of a Russian wedding arranged by a marriage broker. The move- ments in " North Star " represented the juxtaposition of different parts of the body. Edward Albee scrutinizes the audiences ' questions. A proud smile lights up Mario Escuerdo ' s face after a number. Dancers share a tender moment during " Les Noches. CEC 51 Supplied with an infinite amount of energy, Dimi- tri, the famous Swiss clown-mime, thoroughly enter- tained the large audience at Hogg Auditorium November 13 with his acrobatic stunts, musical abil- ity and facial expressions. With his unique ability of perfectly recreating the thoughts and actions of a child, Dimitri kept both children and adults laughing continuously. Full of child-like innocence, the 43-year-old acrobat jumped off the stage during his talented performance and used the audience as a catalyst for his routines. Dimitri, who once performed with the Marcel Mar- ceau troupe, received a standing ovation and curtain calls at the end of his show. The small, enthusiastic crowd that welcomed Pure Prairie League to Austin October 23 was treated to an hour and a half of progressive country music. The CEC-sponsored event held at Municipal Auditorium combined American bluegrass and country music with a strong blues influence. Taking its name from a women ' s temperance organization in an Errol Flynn movie, the group covered many of its best arrange- ments in the concert, from " Prairie Dog Disco " to " Chicken Fried Country. " bin , -.:. ' pis. Shei . Dancers demonstrate free-spirited movement Pure Prairie League shows its progressive style. 52 CEC treated ( country i " I 1 " ' its best arrange- to The Bella Lewitzky Dance Company combined virve and creative energy during its February 2 and 3 performances at the Paramount Theatre. The troupe presented a different show consisting of three num- bers each night. " Greening " celebrated lithe, fresh movement, while " Five " represented caged expres- sion. " Pas de Bach, " a humorous parody on the man- nerisms of 15th Century royalty, ended both shows. The dance leader ' s independent, free-spirited Cali- fornia lifestyle was reflected in her choreography. Lewitzky, 61, has been in the dance world for 45 years. She co-founded the Dance Theatre in Los Angeles along with Lester Horton and won the 1978 Dance Magazine Award. Dressed in brightly colored smocks, Lotte Goslar ' s Pantomime Circus dazzled the audience at Hogg Auditorium. The December 4, CEC-sponsored per- formance featured comic and touching sketches, combining theater and ballet. One comedy sequence, which the audience espe- cially enjoyed, featured the talents of Goslar and one male member of her entourage. He imitated a Rus- sian ballet star while Goslar impersonated his prote- gee. Her performance proved clean and practiced, as the audience reacted with loud acclamation. Bella Lewitzky dancers coordinate their balance. Lotte Goslar performers tease each other playfully. CEC 53 " Unstill Life, " a tragically tender love story of two dancers, was expressed through the lithe movements of a romantic duet with the HARTFORD BALLET. Sponsored by CEC, the Connecticut-based ballet company was in residence in Austin February 12- March 5. The Hartford Ballet performed classical works such as " Grand Pas de Dix " and " Tom Dula, " in addition to abstract and mood pieces. " Bach Can- tata " was one performance, as well as the elaborately costumed " Prodigal Son Suite, " based on the Biblical story of the errant son. Telling stories emotionally and explicitly through demanding ballet choreography, the company pre- sented numerous encores. On March 30, ESTHER ROLLE entertained a crowd with " Ain ' t I a Woman, " a monologue con- cerning women ' s suffrage. As the lights dimmed in the Texas Ballroom, the audience broke into an over- whelming round of applause. Rolle portrayed two women: one white, one black, struggling with the ta PHILW A Hartford ballerina warms up offstage. Grace, balance and perfection came together in this ballet masterpiece ' Jpre- OLLE I " a broli ! Po%ed two prejudices facing them. As a white woman named Susan B. Anthony, she coped with the denial of women ' s rights in the court- room and fought to obtain the right of speech and respect for women in a court of law. As a black woman named Sojurner Truth, she rel- ated the troubles of the slaves and worked to abolish slavery during the Civil War era. PHIL WOODS JAZZ QUARTET members had some competition during their performance April 23 in Hogg Auditorium: a bat swooped back and forth above the stage and through the audience. Otherwise, the performance, which closed the CEC season, went smoothly with rich melodies and soft strummings included in " The Scene is Clean, " " 111 Wind " and " Hallucinations. " The four-member group was composed of saxo- phonist Phil Woods, drummer Bill Goodwin, pianist Mike Melillo and bass violist Steve Gilmore. Rolle makes a light-hearted point in another setting Steve Gilmore strums an enticing tune. The Hartford Dancers know too well the adage of " Practice makes Perfect Dance Festival The Honorable Urashing Taro Tres Watson iMHb Jubilee The University of Texas Department of Drama 1978-1979 Season Major Series Awake and Sing! Mother Courage and Her Children Much Ado About Nothing The Honorable Urashima Taro Dance Festival MFA Thesis Series A Taste of Honey Hay Fever The Philanthropist Uncle Vanya The Creation of the World and Other Business Prisoner of Second Avenue The Father Seascape Theater for Youth Series The Miser Pinocchio Story Theater Bits of Boiling 56 Dance Festival nenl of Drama 1979 Season ice Festival titu liesis Series sleo Honey iifever jerflusiM eascape ,!..- or Miseries ie Miser nocciw Hogg Auditorium became a showplace for tradi- tional Japanese Kabuki Theater in early April with the production of " The Honorable Urashima Taro. " Written and directed by Dr. Coleman A. Jennings, associate professor of drama, the play was presented five times to the general public and an additional five times for 6,000 Austin fifth-graders. Kabuki, the traditional form of Japanese drama and dance using exaggerated movements, was uti- lized throughout the entire play. Shozo Sato, a dancer in the National Kabuki Theater in Japan and artist-in-residence at the University of Illinois, chore- ographed the University production. Ornamental costumes and expressive gestures on a traditional Kabuki stage set the mood, which was drawn from two Japanese legends. An honest fisher- man, Urashima Taro, rescued an ancient sea turtle, and subsequently saved the entire aquatic under- world of the sea princess from destruction. When Urashima returned to his village, he discovered that time had been suspended; 80 years had passed and he had metamorphosed into an old man. In the end, the fisherman denied returning to the sea and eternal youth for the love of his family. Discovering himself an old man, Urashima Taro cries in disbelief. The Sea Scorpion attacks the aquatic underworld. The Honorable Urashima Taro 57 Awake and Sing! Mother Courage and Her Children The cast of " Awake and Sing! " included Lisa Simon, Robin Lynn Llewellyn, Elliot Forrest Gould, Jeffrey Gallagher Gib- A former University of Texas student, Kathryn Crosby put in a guest appearance in this 1971 production of " The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie. " The controversial play was one of many highlights of the 1971 season. Then as now, the Drama Depart- ment productions stressed high quality and careful execution of some of the most important plays of the era. son, Richard Warren Perkins, Andrew Harrison Greenway and James Roderick Peeples. " Thy dead shall live, their bodies shall rise. O dwellers in the dust, awake and sing for joy! For thy dew is the dew of light, and on the land of shades thou wilt let it fall. " Isaiah 26:19 The struggles and stagnation encompassing a Jewish family " trapped " in a Bronx apartment during the 1930 ' s Depression provided a dra- matic backdrop for " Awake and Sing! " Written during the Depression, Clifford Odets ' play ini- tiated The University of Texas Drama Depart- ment ' s major series, October 6-7, 9-14. The play, directed by Lee Abraham, was presented in the B. Iden Payne Theatre. The son, Ralph, restless and angry, wished to escape the family bond and drab existence that shackled him. He loved a shiksa (a non-Jewish girl,) but she gave him the ultimatum to " leave or else . . . " Ma, the Jewish matriarch, ruled her house with a biting tongue. Ma lamented and wailed about the inability to marry her daugh- ter, Hennie, to a nice Jewish boy, lack of money and about the world in general. The grandfather, an old-world intellectual, lived in a reverie of memories, listening to Caruso records. He escaped Ma ' s bitter hag- gling and mundane existence by committing suicide. 58 Awake and Sing! ms " Mother Courage and Her Children, " presented December 1-9 in B. Iden Payne Theatre, pitted human values against survival. Bertolt Brecht ' s play was the tragic chronicle of Mother Courage and her three children, Eilif, Swiss Cheese and Kattrin, during the Thirty Years ' War. Mother Courage was a shrewd busi- nesswoman, who tried supporting her illegitimate offspring by hauling a wagon and selling wares around the countryside. The struggle was hopeless, the children succumbed to Wars ' atroc- ities and the business floundered. " Mother Courage and Her Children " was directed by Stephen Wyman. Mother Courage (Robin Llewellyn) cringes in fear. uie and sing or joy! ' lll, itiou t nation encompassing a ike and Sing! " Written jffordOdets ' playini- Texas Drama Depart- I. Was sand angry, wished to DIJ drab existence that iskito (a non-Jewish ie ultimatum to " l sh matriarch, ruled her ,, f Ma lamented and yto many Mother Courage comforts her daughter Kattrin (Amparo Kassens) after she has been raped Mother Courage and Her Children 59 The Father Much Ado About Nothing Clothed in wedding finery, Hero anxiously awaits her marriage to Claudio. Directed by Michael Finlayson, the Depart- ment of Drama presented a production of Shakespeare ' s " Much Ado About Nothing " on February 16-17, 19-24 in B. Iden Payne Theatre. Complimented by fabulous costumes, players performed their roles precisely. The unlikely mating of Beatrice and Benedick, portrayed by Melinda Strayhorn and Rick Peeples, initiated a sequence of humorous escapades and emo- tional scenes. Don Pedro, played by Edward Farly, provided the balancing force between the two sets of lovers: Beatrice and Benedick and Hero and Claudio, the latter two played by Carol Kies and Michael Crisp, respectively. Don John, Don Pedro ' s bastard brother, played by Leonard Lerma, tried to disrupt everyone ' s hap- piness and nearly succeeded. ccusations of unfaithfulness cause Hero to weep. 60 Much Ado About Nothing Working on her Master of Fine Arts degree, Janet Hicks directed and designed " The Father, " by August Strindberg on February 12, 14 and 16. Doug Webb led the cast as the Cap- tain with Kenda Avery playing his wife, Laura. Psychological warfare between the couple and six other members of the cast held the audi- ence ' s attention for the duration of the play. The actors portrayed weak, susceptible men, while actresses played scheming, domineering women. The drama department Theatre Room housed the audience for the performances. I Laura sneers in contempt at her husband ions costumes, players wisely. The unlikely nedick. portrayed by rhe Captain tries to figure out his wife ' s raging madness The Father 61 LOTTO Progressive Music Resounds 62 Austin City Limits T ho point at which progressive country music and ucational television merged was " Austin City Limits. " led in Austin, the country music capitol of Texas, the offered a rich tapestry of performers. Delia Gravel, Delate producer, described the program as a " Southern sh " that included bluegrass, rhythm-and-blues, jazz, jntry-and-western, soul and ethnic music. " Austin City Limits " was conceptualized in 1975 by Bill Arhos. KLRN programming director. Now in its fourth n, the show was carried by 216 Public Broadcasting System stations. In 1978-79, the series recorded 23 acts, which were combined into 13 one-hour shows. Seating capacity in the studio was 500 to 600, with free tickets given out on a first-come, first-served basis. " Austin City Limits " was produced on campus by KLRN-TV, and was distributed nationally by PBS. It was underwritten by a grant from Lone Star Beer. tampe John McEuen and Friends Dan Del Santo Taj Mahal The Neville Brothers Robert Shaw Lightnin ' Hopkins The Nashville Super Pickers Tom T. Hall Leon Redbone Steve Fromholz Tom Waits Delbert McClinton The Gate Brothers Pure Prairie League Bobby Bare Alvin Crow Marcia Ball Hoyt Axton Little Joe y la Familia Esteban Jordan Doug Kershaw Clifton Chenier Austin City Limits 63 64 SEC Musicians w, hile the Cultural Entertainment Com- mittee did sponsor dozens of outstanding per- formers in the Super Drum during the year, still more were booked by the Special Events Cen- ter. Take Billy Joel, for example. This New Yorker warmed the Drum on a cold November night. One could hear him inside, before the doors opened, belting out " Zanzibar " . Once the doors opened, the crowd streamed in to hear the talented musician. Joel formed his show into an active, rousing performance rather than just a concert. When he was not dancing a soft shoe on top of his piano, he was at the edge of the stage, exhorting the crowd to understand the intensity of his lyrics. Bruce Springsteen took audience involve- ment a step further in his December 7 show. He waded into the audience, where, after an appre- ciative reception, was lifted by the spectators and passed overhead back to the stage. Though Springsteen presented an entirely different style of music than Joel, both were all- out, dedicated performers that made $8 concert tickets seem like a bargain. On November 25, SEC hosted a true legend of rock, Bob Dylan. Dylan ' s style, presentation and musical meaning remained fairly constant through the 1960 ' s and 1970 ' s, thereby retaining a large following that grew along with him. His songs carried interpretations of the violent 60 ' s, as well as the bureaucratic 70 ' s. And then there was the First Lady of Rock, Linda Ronstadt. Ronstadt, like the album she was promoting, was popular and well received at her December 15 performance at the SEC. However, the show lacked strong, new tunes, depending instead on older hits repackaged in her " Living in the USA " album. Special Performers Rock Audiences In UT Super Drum |an Sonnemmair Kathleen Cahhli Musicians 65 2.4 iEillimt After spending centuries in monasteries and private librar- ies, the Pforzheimer copy of the Gutenberg Bible found a new home in the Michener Gallery of the University of Texas ' Harry Ransom Center. Listed in the Guiness Book of World Records, as " the world ' s most expensive printed book, " the $2.4 million Bible seemed an apropos acquisition for the South ' s largest university. Johann Gutenberg revolutionized the world by inventing movable type, when he printed an estimated 200 Bibles in the mid-15th century. Only 20 of the existing 48 Bibles are com- plete. The University ' s Bible is one of the five complete Gutenberg Bibles in the United States and it is the only one west and south of Washington, D.C. The Gutenberg Bible is actually a two-volume set, written in Latin. The first volume, containing the Old Testament, was opened to the Book of Joshua for the first public exhibition October 15, revealing Gothic script with e laborate illumina- tion and rubrics. Handwritten annotations, inscribed in Latin by monks, were found scribbled throughout the books ' mar- gins. The second volume remained closed, displaying the Bible ' s burnished brown calfskin cover. The cover was stamped with gold symbols of Cardinal Virtues. Originally, the books were sold unbound; today ' s cover was suspected to be the third binding, dating from the 16th Century. The $8,100 oak, travertine marble, steel and plexiglass dis- play cabinet, especially constructed for UT ' s Gutenberg Bible, was designed to be terrorist-proof. Additional security measures for the Michener Gallery ' s display center were implemented, at an estimated cost of up to $20,000. UT Chancellor Harry H. Ransom wished to acquire a Gutenberg Bible for the library ' s collection, but his dream was unfulfilled at the time of his death in 1973. Under the direction of Dr. William Burton Todd, professor of English, the Board of Regents and the Chancellor ' s Council consid- ered buying a Gutenberg Bible to memorialize Ransom. Dr. Todd wrote a letter to Board of Regents Chairman Allan Shivers in December, 1976, saying that a Bible was available. In August, 1977, Dr. Todd and his wife, Dr. Ann Bowden, a librarian for Austin ' s Public Library, went to New York City to examine the book page by page. Two days of looking at the 1,282 pages brought the following conclusions: the book was complete, in excellent condition and the extensive illu- mination was well-done. Less than three hours before the University ' s purchasing option deadline on June 9, 1978, the regents voted in favor of buying the Bible. The Available University Fund provided $1 million and $1.4 million was secured from private donations. Throughout the first four months at the University, the Bible was kept in seclusion in a vault at Bellmont Hall. Controversy arose over whether or not prestige for the University was worth $2.4 million. Many students and fac- ulty complained that the money would have been spent more wisely in other areas. 66 Gutenberg Bible ntgniri:,ilJuD rni.i urtinu q WuidUoiii ' fiiinllniMo ' ii loquioji-liufpliuo uii atonoo f liiiiii uuulu- tfiDQ lurnno atumatiuiud: i nii ill ii iicrfTiaiDO r : .inno ropu.Ku.i-qm noil unli nnnuuml.intluiio plnfoii nupn! nfiuifro pumit at) brj(fnuuuiB ut b ' ' aiUTiniirtirDiioFcinr.iiinDtttr uiitj ' ii fciirr pordiimi!. mm p.mro f bifaptoeiDriiiinirjttiuo cibs.it tc nirfu Dire tr ftficn autiint ootairait. ro jtjii-uofbDsliii p Ui j ftO Dn nuiD: IT oniniiii; fmptuninj ftpm " in unrob?! r]uofc.iluftuffr.puina 1 i f iDo.iCiifft jpfoo m.m.irtafiffr ij ut too qtico rr Itbrtc HDUEIJIU ra:,l 7 !, ' UiOLtTT ' ; in.it yn.iftOJiio luric.plji nraointro [itpl.ifonpptu-i iirrtiirj co uirilo(i-ii(I ' ' no(i piintiDO-fTOO- IJtmijrrO ' .irjbnj-paldtmQti-raiftio ID iilln.iuDn.i:pttnrit ao rtuopiJ WfnfpicfophiftiiGifamorilfiiii.ua folic itmiliiiituiQnu uifiitJiilo i(it profitito-rniiiJ [i nirl:a:fintT. ' fit fiipn IIDI pinitllintt citu iJD ' iii " ' pTJi_. mtfr a.u- pomio-tuiulir- ooihuiiio 01 rnpihifuipfoiiatijt-bnti nrtfiiii Oiftnt ' nuifii.i iputrut ntpni IUG maiio outriidtniQ pitmit-Curt i mr ' qui.1 ptiuc iimiQj ntinui ft tut- ac PTUIU Iruiu-liirtrotloqiim rfoimiiiini.inrr. mcfuiroiniino ioLntiiipDU[i(.}]ii 111 iituiljrtaHta . vuiD loqujr Dt frrit bontiu:!;-- f iunp[uoiBiilii6:uii9riiTniiii r - i iHiitnlta Qtimii-qui tr roitfnnioa iJniriliofyinolonuib.it Dijro.ifln nprnnmim qumna ciuo qut in uu loqiut t(it iDoOtBiUtifai.iriibuirF . ifrcOiriti(iDfaliiiiautiji!n pcmi i ni.ifit iiputl nj Dittu quaitm I ' lDt nii miftio rti tiaui.iDio r opflo fun tu iipuc cujtipriiii-ntfottt iiiua tuuni turrmr aut rumrafftt ?]II(JIT ffttiiiinio ru rofit tnilanr-i Iftrnxnir k--J is ) % w r ... Trends Depict Changing Life Fashions Young Americans sought designer clothes in 1978-79. Jeans were per- haps the most popular, featuring labels by makers Calvin Klein, Gloria Vanderbilt and Sassoon. Izod shirts marked by wide-mouthed alligators remained popular as sportswear. Spiked heels were in fashion again for females, and loafers were " where it ' s at " for both men and women. Sports Racquetball continued to grow in popularity, creating great competi- tion for reservations at Gregory or Bellmont courts. Soccer, though still not funded as a varsity sport, gained more grass roots support. Bigger crowds, more fields and hundreds of players joined in the trend. Mean- while, jogging shorts, tops and warmups also spilled into the field of casual wear. Food Remember Billy Beer? This alco- holic novelty, produced by Pearl Brewery, came and went very quickly from store coolers. It was marketed to take advantage of the popularity of President Jimmy Car- ter ' s brother, Billy. But the big beverage was Perrier water, a slightly carbonated water from France. As for solid foods, egg roll vendors were out in force on the Drag and around campus. Nonethe- less, Crazy Carl Hickerson-Bull and the Salvation Sandwich bunch still did a respectable amount of busi- ness. 68 Trends Entertainment Students seemed to go for enter- tainment more than ever. The Wild and Cra .y Steve Martin created a cult following, spurred on by his recording hit, " King Tut. " The Punk Rock wave swept the music scene from London to Austin as a novel form of entertainment. The River City produced its own punkers, The Huns, who grossed out audiences with favorites like " Eat Death Scum. " As an escape mechanism, students swung back to alcohol (usually beer) after the drug filled-days of the 1960 ' s, while movies, the traditional passive entertainment, gained greater popularity even though ticket prices soared to $4 and more. Transportation The trend that hit most Americans hardest was transportation. Gasoline prices soared to the dollar mark in New York City, while Austinites paid more than 70 cents per gallon as summer approached. This resulted in an increased popularity of gas- saving foreign and American com- pact cars, mopeds, motorcycles and bicycles. Shuttle buses became more than a convenience. Son - Etc. Science and technology continued to make advances in 1979. The use of digital readouts (whether liquid crys- tal or Light Emitting Diode) as were popularized by the sleek green or red displays replaced " plain numbers. " Gas pumps had them, as did pinball machines, cameras and microwave ovens. There were even liquid crys- tal aquarium thermometers. Trends 69 Flower Children Grow Up in 1970 ' s Think back 10 years to the Late Great Sixties: flower chil- dren passed the words of peace and love around the United States, radicals protested the Vietnam War, the Beatles sang " Let It Be, " while the Rolling Stones groaned " I Can ' t Get No Satisfaction. " Rock groups made declarative statements: they screamed with the rebelliousness and energy of the 1960 ' s. Headbands and floppy hats adorned the heads of rock group fans, while the older generation removed their hats for the first time. Jeans became the staple of youth. Hippies and communes emerged and claimed their right to be different, opting not to conform to the ways of " The Establishment. " Some people celebrated their liberation by wearing noth- ing at all nudist camps appeared. Females hiked up their skirts and wore see-through blouses. Twiggy, a 95-pound English fashion model epitomized the 1960 ' s vogue with her Yardley make-up and micro-mini-skirts. Ten years later, Dylan and the Stones continued to play. " The Band " Robbie Robertson, Levon Helm, Rick Danko, Richard Manuel and Garth Hudson marked the end of their association with a great celebration-concert entitled " The Last Waltz. " New groups like the Steve Miller Band and Boston emerged, and became famous in weeks, even though some rock faithfuls continued playing Beatles ' records. Disco, the word most linked with the late 1970 ' s, provided a pronounced dance beat, and couples re-learned how to touch each other while dancing. Linda Ronstadt reaped the rewards of the successful synthesis of pop and country music. Devo, signifying the de-evolution of man, screamed " Are we not men? We are Devo. " Devo and Talking Heads supplied New Wave followers with " techno-rock " - the sound of the 1980 ' s merged with harsh vocals and a compu- terized, mechanically produced beat. As the sixties passed, conservatism set in, expressed through fashion. Girls wore midi-skirts with anklets and flat shoes, while men sported the casual look. College students split into two fashion groups: those who wanted to look glamorous and ready for the professional world and those who just wanted to be comfortable. Throughout the past decade, music and fashion reversed in significance. In the 1960 ' s, college students considered music more important than their clothing. Fashion reflected music whatever the rock groups wore was " in. " In the 1970 ' s, however, music became secondary to fashion. Both chic and non-conformist personalities were evident in peo- ple ' s clothes. These changes in priority revelated that the aggressiveness of the 1960 ' s faded and that the dormant 1970 ' s had set in, offering a glimpse of the " techno-rock " 1980 ' s. 1970 s " Bilked 3 rfecled viion. Both : j at in peo- ..Tfssiveeess ' -jadselin. II! Handicapped persons perhaps the smallest, most neglected UT minority engaged in one of the most active fights for equal rights. These 30 students in wheelchairs, 50 visually-impaired persons, 12 deaf students and others banded together to acquire the same rights that most students took for granted, including adequate access to the campus and its buildings, as well as a full, complete education. The Rehabilitation Act of 1973 was a major break- through for the handicapped. Section 504 of this law guaranteed program accessibility for handicapped persons and protected them from discrimination in all institutions receiving federal funding. However, according to Steve Currier, coordinator of Services for Handicapped Students in the Dean of Students office, Section 504 was not really acted upon until 1977. Currier cited the University as being " committed to change " after submitting a campus transformation plan in 1977. In addition to barriers in buildings, obstacles existed with stereotyped ideas about handicapped people. Individuals had a " paternalistic " attitude and a " Jerry Lewis telethon mentality " toward the mobil- ity impaired, Currier said. Likewise, segregation was another key problem for the handicapped. Currier likened the situation to the earlier segregation of blacks separate study places, separate bathrooms and a separate identity. One of the ways in which handicapped persons demonstrated they were not " incapable " was through sports. For example, the wheelchair basket- ball team, Highrollers, took first place at the Wheel- chair Olympics April 21 and 22 at the University of Houston. Joe Paschall, a member of the Association of Blind Athletes, won a bronze medal in the Seattle blind game nationals. Three handicapped persons filed a lawsuit in Janu- ary against UT to make the shuttle bus system acces- sible to wheelchairs. President Rogers said that com- pliance with Section 504 did not require UT to pro- vide transportation for the handicapped. Further, offering wheelchair lifts on shuttle buses would have cost $1.6 million in renovation. Austin Transit Special Services had a bus that accommodated wheelchairs, but the service was not an economically viable solution to the handicapped student ' s transportation problem. Roommates Sammy Goodwin and Tom Anguiano go to class together. Jamie Jackson, David Ramsey and Eddie Espinosa line up for a rebound. Handicapped Battle Stereotypes, " Jerry Lewis Telethon Mentality " 72 Handicapped Miles O ' Loughlin, an English teaching assistant in 1973 who later became a lawyer, made difficult maneuvers over curbs in 1973. In the same year. Sec- tion 504 of the Rehabilitation Act made it mandatory for all federally-funded institutions to allow equal access to all programs and buildings by 1981. Thus, a " barrier-free " University evolved. However, one barrier that was not easy to change was society ' s preconceived idea that handicapped people were in some way " inferior. " While at the University, O ' Loughlin said, " One thing that I never get used to is the way people feel that they have to pity you. Society demands that you have to like all people in a wheelchair just as you ' re supposed to like all blacks. " Coach Lyn Sink gives her team warm devotion and support. 1 ' L " :ality Individuals Prove Themselves Independent, Award-Winning Athletes Handicapped 73 A family portrait: Sue, Tom, Tigger and Petl. Wi hile some students came to college to pursue a Mrs. or Mr. Degree, some arrived already having fulfilled the requirements. Married students man- aged household budgets and monthly bills while jug- gling academic traumas and class work. The number of married students entering school increased every semester since the 1960 ' s. Prompted by renewed ambition or encouragement from a spouse, married students took on the added load of passing exams and braving late night homework in addition to the responsibilities of married life. One such wedded couple, Tom and Sue Parsons, considered it an advantage to be in school and mar- ried at the same time. Taking an interest in each oth- er ' s work added a different dimension to their lives. Finding that their lifestyle did not change drastically, the Parsons remained as socially active as when they were single. A Blanton Dormitory resident, Cynthia Lewis, attended the University while her husband was sta- tioned at Fort Hood. Although married, Cynthia con- tinued a lifestyle similar to other girls in the dorm. Tom and Sue lock up before leaving for morning classes. UT Married Life For the Love of Academic 74 Married Life 1 he average student managed to contend with such annoyances as dealing with rapid-fire lecturing profes- sors, mumbling shuttle bus drivers and complex exams composed with a touch of American slang. However, for- eign students, unfamiliar with American lifestyles, experi- enced somewhat of a " culture shock " at The University of Texas. Amid the Texas drawls, Eastern twangs and Mid- western intonations of American students, foreign schol- ars and athletes found the language, slang and culture dis- concerting. Bilingual foreign students who had already mastered English did not have as much difficulty with their school- work. For those with limited English skills, special speech classes designed for foreign students and the use of self- help tapes in the speech lab attempted to lessen academic trauma due to unfamiliarity of the language. In addition, the International Office on campus pro- vided an intensive learning program and hired American students to converse with foreign students in an everyday manner. Foreign students also formed clubs to allow those with similar cultures to keep in contact with others of their nationality. Rachel Ayoub. from Lebanon, smiles when she finally understands. Testing is an integral part of the English program at Dexter House. Foreign Students Confront Strange Language, Customs Foreign Students 75 PLEDGE NIGHT VIOLENCE W A visible class separation between greeks and independents existed for years at UT. Previ- ously, the two groups lived in peaceful co-exist- ence, muting any differences in lifestyle. However, underlying hostilities erupted between the two factions during the fall 1978 Rush Week. Two separate events occurred on August 31. Pledge Night, which stirred the wrath of the campus community and brought non-greeks to question sensitivities. On that night, a University freshman, who had congenital heart disease, suffered a fatal heart attack at an Alpha Xi Delta sorority party. The sorority in no way caused her heart attack. However, one of the sorority members told a Daily Texan reporter, in response to question- ing, " All 1 know is, you ' re ruining our party. " night, an event which became known as the " ATO Incident " occurred near the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity house. Accord- ing to a police report filed two days after the alleged assault, the following allegedly occur- red: two men were confronted by two white males while walking past the ATO house. One man fled, but the other man was dragged into a bushy area. The attackers were joined by four or five other males, who then subjected the vic- tim to sexual advances and verbal abuses and urinated on him. according to the report. Further, the alleged victim was dragged to a garage, stripped of clothing and robbed. The 18- year-old man was then pulled, nude, across an alleyway to the ATO house, where he was hit continued Round-Up queens participate in rainy parade. 76 Campus Community Violence ARKS COMMU Couple be-bops at the Zeta Tau Alpha " Grease " match. Ciamblers risk high stakes at Sigma Alpha Mu prohibition party. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 50 " s parly pi an SAK s shades. Campus Community Violence 77 HOSTILITIES ERUPT UT police interrupt Kappa Alpha ' s traditional confederate swim in Littlefield fountain. Kite Day activilies persist in spile of chilly weather. Fijis gather around the keg for Christmas. 78 Campus Community Violence I and sexually attacked again, according to the report. An unidentified fraternity member brought the victim out of the ATO house, and summoned help from police. ATO president Bruce Moseley said, " Allega- tions of homosexual assault are utterly false to the point of absurdity. " Nevertheless, one ATO member, Ron Alan Wilson, and two ATO pledges, James Patrick Hinson and Robert Tay- lor Herrin III, were indicted for aggravated sex- ual assault, a third degree felony. Trial was delayed throughout the school year by a series of motions from the defense. The alleged victim also filed a $1.1 million civil lawsuit against the three assailants and ATO fraternity, saying that he was " subjected to physical and mental abuse, embarrassment and insulting obscenities before an estimated 12 to 20 students. " The New Braunfels freshman dropped all indictments, however, in mid-July based on an out of court settlement. The " ATO Incident " caused wide-ranging repercussions. The national ATO organization placed the University chapter on probation until Jan. 1, 1980. University officials placed ATO on interim suspension, banning them from using University facilities. Further, Austin Police Department increased patrols around the west campus area. But, most visibly, the situation evoked ' inde- pendents ' to criticize actions of the entire greek community for the action of one group, and greeks turned on the defensive. For example, the Interfraternity and Panhel- lenic Councils forbade their members to speak to media representatives. The Panhellenic Council said the restriction was initiated to minimize bad publicity that sororities received. A student group, Citizens for Responsible Gov- ernment, was formed to prevent negative reac- tion against the greek community. Whether true or not, stereotyped ideas about the greek community persisted. Independents gave greeks a reputation for wearing Izods and Topsiders, dating only other greeks, throwing wild parties and drinking excessively. Louis Pauls, Lambda Chi Alpha president, said he was " forced to resign " after writing a letter to the September 19 Daily Texan that said, " The other 90 percent of the University population is tired of our Romper Room antics, our antiquated stereotyping of ' independents, ' our misguided conception of self-superiority . . . The elitist and condescending attitude we continually exhibit over the rest of the campus has got to stop. " Other isolated incidents involving fraternity- affiliated students occurred during the year including a " food fight " in a local restaurant and swimming in Littlefield Fountain. Round-Up night is fun and games for all participants. Campus Community Violence 79 Citizens Rally For Neighborh ood Trouble had been brewing west of campus for some time. The area of off-campus living bounded by Martin Luther King Jr. Blvd., Lamar Blvd., Guadalupe and 29th Streets was home to such diverse groups as the Prana House, Navy ROTC, the German house, fraternities and sororities and non-student residents. In such a melting pot, it was impossible to please all the people, all the time. Some residents grumbled criticism about noisy parties, destruction of private property and indecent acts. But no one was organized enough to effectively handle the com- plaints until Aug. 31, 1978. On that date, an Alpha Tau Omega fraternity member and two pledges allegedly beat, robbed and sexually molested an 18-year-old freshman male who was passing by the fraternity house. Suddenly, the residents felt they had a vivid, valid cause to call for the clean-up of the West Campus area. Enter Save University Neighborhoods (SUN.) This group formed to do something about " violence, increased parking problems, littering and noise pollution " in the neighborhood. SUN stressed the need for increased use of Austin police in the University area. SUN was not alone in its campaign. People United to Resist Violent Attacks was formed to create a " solidarity against groups that condone violence. We live in anxiety and a state of fear; we are terrorized by a group which condones violence. We don ' t have to be intimidated, " Karl Kurz, the group ' s organizer, said. Groups ' pleas did not fall on deaf ears. The Interfrater- nity Council took steps to help solve some of the problems by meeting with SUN leaders and prevailing upon each council member to keep his own fraternity in line. Meanwhile, the student ' s attorney got into the action, pushing for zoning enforcement on The Keg, 725 W. 23rd. On October 15, 1978, the Texas Alcoholic Beverage Com- mission denied its license renewal, stating, " The evidence demonstrates that the applicant is operating an establish- ment which attracts a significant number of patrons who disrupt the general welfare, health, peace, morals and safety of the people residing in the neighborhood and is offensive to the public sense of decency. " Students ' attor- ney Ron Shortes called the ruling a major breakthrough for neighborhood rights. West Campus residents reacted to the pressures. The end of football season and fall rush parties, combined with winter weather, dampened feisty spirits. While the commotion was not over, people were at least made more aware of the issues and possible solutions. As Austin Police Chief Frank Dyson observed, " All the attention may not be so bad after all. Maybe it will make some people get together and work out some of the prob- lems. " Officer Bridgewaler handcuffs singer Phil Tolstead. : 80 SUN Police Move to Halt Commotion V The Austin Police Department maintained a higher than usual profile during 1978. As the school year started, Austin ' s finest were already in the news con- cerning the death of policeman Ralph Alblanedo. Two persons were indicted in the case and charged with slaying the officer. In late September, six persons were arrested in a disturbance at Raul ' s, 2610 Guadalupe St., during a performance by the Huns, a punk rock band. Lead singer Phil Tolstead sang " Eat Death Scum, " pointing to a uniformed officer. Police interpreted the subse- quent crowd surge as a public disturbance, arresting Tolstead, two University students, the club ' s bouncer and two other patrons. The next day, Austin resident Bert R. Crews was charged with a misdemeanor for posting handbills calling for the death of one arrest- ing officer, Steve Bridgewater. Police activity also increased in the West Campus area. Citizens frequently called police into the area, attempting to halt increasing violence. In mid-October, the APD denied a permit applica- tion for the Nexus Co-op, 612 W. 22nd St., for a street party permit. Police said they felt the street was " no place to have a party, " and were concerned about traffic problems the celebration would cause. How- ever, the City Council voted unanimously to allow the dance. [ uslin ' s finest have the University area covered coming and going. r ; Knottier Huns member moves in as Bridgewater tries to leave with Tolstead. but is dissuaded by the officer. Six persons were are arrested in the incident. Austin Police 81 Capturing Campus Climate Time n Groping for that early-morning coffee cup, students perfunctorily checked The Da 7y Texan ' s front page to see if anything had significantly altered the course of world events overnight. But, many readers quickly turned to page five to discover what " Academia Waltz " had in store for the day. University gossip hinged on Steve Dallas ' virginity complex and Rabie Vacc. ' s astute observations on university life. Opinions on the strip ranged from praise to hate mail. " Academia Waltz " creator, Berke Breathed, a senior in the School of Com- munication, parodied the 1970 ' s and con- temporary college life. " The dilemma of the 70 ' s is that there are no causes. Every- one is into their own thing. The only bond that is universally identifiable is sex it is the only thing that ties everyone together, " he said. Breathed dealt with such campus issues as the Alpha Tau Omega scandal, Jester food and minority groups. " I ' m not out to alienate any group on campus, " he contin- ued, " I do not offend the greek system, because my satire is subtle. " A 96-page collection of " Academia Waltz " cartoons was published by Sterling-Swift Publishing Co. . TOTHf ' OTHfUStDt ' 16 (K5 5T C0NKICT. MiiNfV VCCI MTO THRIAT5. M (OtUWK MWM CHfATINt, N MSS OH M T?fT5...0MMW, fl n ffD OfoH ' FOX f(6HT5. ..DISCO. . ' :{ AHJNDHflffi G. INDBO)... NO flOMJT. Wtf TBin MO DOUBT... 82 Academia Waltz HHDA,lt SffTToTAtK 75 you Aewr 5oni-Mu ... 0fH J AKf llVTTHK WYCAST. ' AHDMfALMS MM. ..My PAW , nut) m p uina swrio VEIL mTbttfTSfATS OISRK, JflTER R1TATD Academia Waltz 83 Speakers, Symposia Draw Much Attention as Students Encompass a Different Perspective Oppression October 23-27 England Today November 6-10 Consumer Awareness November 13-17 Human Sexuality November 27- December 1 Women March 21-28 Future World April 2-6 Capitol Connections April 9-13 Film April 16-20 Ray Marshall Secretary of Labor October 12 Sarah Weddington Special Assistant to the President October 23 Donald Woods South African newspaper editor October 25 Dr. R. Buckminister Fuller architectural engineer December 5 Bella Abzug women ' s rights activist March 26 Gov. Bill Clements April 9 Cheerio! British Invade Texas " This is England " was a week-long presentation on Eng- land ' s system of government, culture and theater spon- sored by the Texas Union Ideas and Issues committee. The symposium November 6-10 featured a film series on England that included " My Fair Lady " and the Beatles ' movie, " Magical Mystery Tour. " To achieve the authentic feeling of British customs, Ideas and Issues presented a demonstration of traditional dishes for British high tea and the Texas Tavern served fish and chips throughout the week. " Pub Night " created the atmosphere of a genu- ine British pub with traditional food, games and music. Professors shared their knowledge and personal experi- ences in England with the students. Prominent officials of Britain ' s government participated in the symposium by expressing their views on England. Roy Fox, British con- sul-general in Houston, discussed England in the future, and the Right Honorable Lord Julian Grenfell, leader of the World Bank ' s delegation to the United Nations, made a presentation dealing with the world ' s money market. Dr. Michael Fenlayson, a visiting professor of drama and active member of England ' s theater, spoke on the National Theatre. English composers were well repre- sented in the Zephyr String Quartet, which consisted of members of the Austin Symphony Orchestra. Students partake in a " civilized " custom British high tea. 84 Symposia ant to architectural i A bespectacled former University economics professor returned to Austin October 12 to address students about unemployment and inflation. From the national capitol to the state capitol, Secretary of Labor Ray Marshall reaf- firmed the Carter administration ' s determination to lower the unemployment rate. Marshall cited " willingness to go beyond traditional economic policies to solve the unemployment problem " for the decrease in overall unemployment rate. " Expan- sion of public service employment, training programs and improving labor market information aided in the prog- ress, " he said. A four percent unemployment rate marked the ultimate goal of the Carter administration. 3 ?. , ' AV. 1 Buckminister Fuller am convinced that humans are not running the universe. I feel very strongly about the integrity of the individual and I am more and more overwhelmed by the world and its love. Scientists are 500 years behind in coordinating their knowledge and their senses. Life . . .is the opposite of Utopia. Extinction is the result ofoverspecialization. The universe is the only 100 percent efficient system that we have. At the age of 83, R. Buckminister Fuller proved that he had a brain that would not quit. " Bucky " described himself as a " generalist " who was well informed on a variety of subjects including philosophy, architecture, mathematics, science, physics and the environment. He had written more than 16 books and traveled more than four million miles, but was most famous for having invented the geodesic dome. The octogenarian spoke in front of 800 people December 5 at an Ideas and Issues Committee speech. The deaf philosopher asked the audience ' s indulgence while he " thought out loud " because he had no pre- pared speech. " Bucky " rambled for two hours, explain- ing the earth ' s complexities in laymen ' s terms. His talk touched on cynergy, Galileo, Isaac Newton, Arabic and Roman numerals, the Roman Empire, Einstein, nature, politics, the human mind, energy, the navy and chil- dren. Symposia 85 Nuclear Development, Humanities, Government Assessed by Visiting Dignitaries The LBJ Library sponsored a symposium December 3-5 entitled " Government and the Humanities, " in which the inter-relationship of the two subjects was debated by panelists of gov- ernment officials and humanitarians. Panelists generally agreed that unless the humanities have government support, the arts will deteriorate. The speakers concurred that the humanities were a positive aspect of society; however, Nikki Giovanni, a black poet, criticized the discussion as " meaningless " for the black community. Other symposium visitors included: Joseph D. Duffey, chairman of the National Endowment for the Humanities; Charles Frankel, director and president of the National Humanities Center; Eliz- abeth Janeway, writer; Preston Jones, playwright; Roger Rosenblatt, Washington Post columnist; and Lydia Bronte, director of the Rockefeller Foundation humanities activities. Born in the same year that women got the vote, Bella Abzug epitomized women ' s rights. A former U.S. congresswoman from New York, she was keynote speaker March 26 for the Ideas and Issues Committee Women ' s Symposium. Adorned with her customary hat, Abzug spoke to a responsive audience of several hundr ed about women ' s rights, contemporary government faults and Carter administration inadequacies. Abzug, who said she had " always been an activ- ist, " was disturbed by the quietness that had over- taken 1970 ' s campuses, compared to vitality and energy associated with Vietnam era demonstra- tions. Contemporary students, she said, seemed interested only in studies and the job market. Even though Abzug said the women ' s move- ment was here to stay, she added that women had by no means reached true and complete equality. American women comprised 51 percent of the 1979 job market, yet received only 60 cents for every dollar earned by men. President Carter fired Abzug in January as co- chairwoman of the National Advisory commission on Women. In her controversial dismissal, Abzug labeled herself a " scapegoat " of Carter ' s adminis- tration. She said Carter had felt comfortable with women ' s criticism of unequal rights, but when the criticism extended into the realm of petroleum policy and U.S. economic proposals, Carter thought the women had overstepped appropriate bounds and he fired her. 86 Symposia Joan Mondale Joan Mondale, an avid supporter of arts and author of Politics and Art, was the keynote speaker at the " Government and the Humanities " sympo- sium, sponsored by the University and LBJ Library. Mondale, wife of Vice-President Walter Mondale, spoke to approximately 500 people December 3. She expressed her concern that contemporary individu- als had more interest in the job market and skills than in the arts. In order to keep the arts alive, Mon- dale said they demanded " our keenest talents and our greatest devotion. " Further, she praised the National Endowment for the Humanities, which was initiated in 1965 by the Johnson administration. The NEH supported the first Navajo dictionary, and international convention of the Shakespeare Association and oral histories of senior citizens, Mondale said. During the controversial period in which Austin ' s participation in the South Texas Nuclear Project was hotly debated, Daniel Ellsberg visited The University of Texas campus to discourage nuclear development, particularly in the arms race. The political activist lashed out at the Carter administration ' s arms policy, saying its main aim was to " pursue and support the arms race and to insure that we are ahead in the race. " The February 14 speech was sponsored by the Texas Mobilization for Survival, a group formed to oppose nuclear development. Ellsberg encouraged civil disobedience and further suggested non-violent means such as writing letters, lobbying, demonstrations and strikes. Symposia 87 Consumer pricesdoubled d WASHINGTON ( UPI ) - Led by sharp climbs in food and housing costs, consumer prices surged 0.8 percent in October and have now more than doubled in the past 11 years, the government reported Tuesday. The hefty increase last month matched the September advance and offered a vivid demonstration that inflation remains deeply embedded in the nation ' s economy despite govern- ment efforts to bring it under control. The Labor Department said its consumer price index for all urban consumers, which covers about Page 4. Section 1 Houston Chronicle price developments for October: Kood and beverage costs jumped 0.8 percent, the largest gain since June and considerably above the 0.2 percent advance of August and the 0.5 percent increase of September. Grocery prices jumped 0.9 percent after leveling off during the summer, primarly because of large increases in meat costs. Housing costs rose 1 percent, also the largest since June, as home prices and mortgage interest rates continued to climb. Medical care costs rose 1.1 percent, the Monday, November 20, 1978 d from the likely. Reacting to the news, AFL-CIO President George Meany today pointed to two worrisome facts disclosed by the new statistics. Religious zealots begin mass suicide in Guyana erall 0.8 per- ices were 8.9 - 1977. This te of 9.6 per- (From Page 1) member of the sect and her three children Saturday night at a People ' s Temple com- mune in a Georgetown suburb. A police spokesman said the woman apparently killed her children and committed sui- cide. President Carter hailed Ryan for his attempts to nwestigate the People ' s Tem- ple and the FBI said in San Francisco it had assigned agents to determine wheth- er there had been a conspiracy or viola- tion of U.S. statutes. Survivors of the massacre were evacu- ated to Georgetown and from there to the ' Roosevelt Roads Naval Base in Puerto Jlico. They included Anthony Kats " ? Potter Valley, Calif., wounded fhest; Ben Gozney, who was fleeir Jonestown and was wounded in th men: and Beverly Oliver of San F co, who had two sons in JonesUr was wounded in both legs. Katsaris and Gozney were repc serious condition. A Navy spokesman said Mrs. ( husband, Howard, suffered a sti Georgetown and was hospital! wife. ' . Five survivors were flown Air Force base near Washing but were under heavy sea were Jackie Speirer, one of R who was listed in serious coi " extensive gunshot wounds; " NBC soundman Steve Sung, w wounds; Examiner reporter ' man. wounded in the foreanr lyd Boyd, who was being s ' bock and emotional stress. ' Richard Dwyer, deputy chie Embassy in Georgetown, was jured, as was Washington P Charles Krause. Reports of a mass suicid emerge Sunday when refuge camp escaped the area, soi walking 20 miles through the told relief officials and police 350 cultists had commited suic The State Department estii was based on the reports of army units who rushed into tl attempted to piece together tale of murder and suicide. Guyanese authorities said t rested nine suspects in conn the massacre. A Guyanese i iti-inflation ation down to development " There were 50, 75 shots and people eve highly un- were being wounded and falling to the ground and as they fell people with shhot- ____ _ guns would walk over and at point blank range shoot people in the bead, " said NBC field producer Robert Flick, who es- caped unharmed. " Congressman Ryan died in this manner. " Jones, former director of the San Fran- cisco Housing Authority, was a dynamic preacher who built the People ' s Temple into the biggest Protestant congregation in California during the late 1960s. Jones, 46. variously called himself the " prophet of God " and " father " and preached a flamboyant mixture of old- time faith healing, racial integration and socialism. Middle Sadat, 8e 1978 New York Timei " We haw WASHINGTON - President Anwar challenge el-Sadat of Egypt and Prime Minister The Eg Menachem Begin of Israel, on the eve of his past d their summit talks with President " No one Carter at Camp David, pledged Tuesday This is n to work for a Middle East peace settle- worn-out ment ARRIV But the two leaders took different aboard a --to i n (nt-moi ctQtomonK thpv made York. B h Accident in n releases radio! ;!ea Iranians to boost price of oil again HARRISBURG, Pa. (UPI) - A nuclear power station ' s cooling system malfunctioned Wednesday, releasing radioactive steam and radiation that d be detected at low levels 10 miles ide the plant ' s 4-foot-thick walls, er company officials said there ap- ntly was a continuing radiation TEHRAN, Iran (UPI) Iran will raise the price of its oil by 60 cents a barrel effective May 15. to $17.17 for a barrel of light crude, a highly nlaffH indnetru nffii-ul e accident, which occurred about 4 , triggered an automatic shutdown 2 atomic plant on Three Mile Island le Susquehanna Rivpr in mii Curry said radioactive because the turbine was a valve released the s( floor of the reactor rod known how many work reactor room at the time NRC experts were monitoring radiation lew said the plant would rem st- ing an investigation into tty incident. : NRC SPOKESMAN G said pnvpmmon Carter vows to fight inflation WASHINGTON iL ' PIi - President Carter said Thursday if it came down to a choice between giving up the battle against inflation or being a one-term president. " 1 would maintain the fight against inflation . " Carter told a nationally broadcast news conference " 1 think w. will be successful in leveling oft .. ' i,;iion " then reducing it. 1 see no adverv political conse- quences ' in contini.ui? t.i make the bat- tle against inflation his top priority, he said. " 1 believe it is exactly wl,, the American people want. " Carter said. " I would maintain Jie tight against in- flation. " CARTER AND his top aides con- sistently have warned that progress in the anti-inflation campaign will not be evident until sometime next year During the first 10 months of 1978, consumer prices have risen at a 9.5 per- cent annual rate The main goal of the administration ' s anti-inflation drive is to reduce the rate of increase to between 6 and 6.5 percent in 1979 something most private economists consider highly unlikely rr indicated he wants to increase th- Pentagon budget for the next fiscal year, reaffirming his policy of main- taining enough nuclear strength to deter attack on the United States It is " well known " to the American people and the rest of the world, he said, that ' any attack on us will result in devastating destruction on the nation which launched the attack i will maintain essentially a deterrent policy. " Carter said. Carter said he planned ' to in- crease the real level of defense ex- peditures this is our goal said such expenditures will be ca watched. Returning to the nagging probl inflation. Carter said he was with the way the anti-inflation pi has commenced. " He was asked whether the admint tion plans to alter its voluntary price guidelines for labor and busit The original standards " have not ' modified at all. " he said. But he a there is room for " some flexibility ADMINISTRATION inflation-tigbj have told business groups that would be some exceptions to the standards, depending on the levels of each company. Carter told reporters the Ui States still is determined to estat} diplomatic relations with China, declined to comment on the dom situation on the mainland 88 National Issues [ednesday. November 29, 1978 D THE DAILY TEXAN D Page 3 ing last 10 years i lation problems have taken years to i Id it will not be easy to reverse them. ' IV CREASE in grocery prices 0.9 per- i 1 than double Seot ember s 0.4 oer- before the government ' s Nov. 1 dollar-rescue plan was announced. Since then, mortgage rates have soared dramatically Hnm maint manr o arul rooatr iEast talks pledge to work for National Issues Reach Texas While Americans faced the usual multitude of problems in their per- sonal lives, larger, national problems ha 9 . 1 ' ? l Amur Jic but to accept the were limited to reopening stalled peace " " UidlMfl a ?3nt ifctpr T.1 Inn afford to fail. " talks with Egypt. " We will make all wium JJJA u ii thereof tunJ! laier then alluded to endeavors possible to reach an - b with Begin, saying: agreement, " he said. Qiuaii MrM . ' block the road. Each delegation was met by Vice r-v iisnj HUM Ir maneuvers and for President Walter F. Mondale, who told 1 -1 Sadat and Begin that he welcomed each ttttfcn; i BUT two hours later with a warm heart. A U.S. Army band sMiTJ I ' I AM mjXfl V.uL M Icui jet from New played trumpet fanfares and national . ' 10ft. H harked that having anthems for each arrival, after which I | ;rs, while nty blear plant gl s radio ptive steam s MiiradmcM ' - ' ; ' , ' . t ' ' V ' ' IfKma nlj lufct up About 13,000 persons live in the few le summit " i raJUX UK lUlQIflg ((! Ing and communities within a five-mile radius lther ' we ' Sffiil tig 1 A| t]. . . ,L n , Bo the of Three Mile Island. There also are .i .eacw las not about 15 dairy farms in the vicinity :an Iine ' " . J lin the WILLIAM DORNSIFE, nuclear .eKtfMittkeH engineer for the state Department of concluded ! XHC opem fJ Environmental Resources, said ' " of Pope M rnnitaf rattofl radioactive materials could con- ' Catholic udtkepbilionIdH lilur- tammate the milk of cows that graze ' n La tin 1 lof the nearby. ave a pop- Oran Henderson, director of the state ' P un ' " ? aj MIC iPOSEaWl tefarn civil defense, said state officials were - wnen the HI) mmmi J htions not notified about the accident ntil 3 Vi ' Habemus lujon hours after it n nrra " Arrnm- open peace Army helicopter to the seclusion of Camp David. Mondale returned to the White House, where he is to attend to the rest of the affairs of State for the duration of Carter ' s participation in the summit meetings. Carter paid a courtesy call on Sadat at the rustically styled Dogwood Lodge at Camp David shortly after the Egyptian delegation settled in and later went to welcome Begin at Birch Lodge. The two visitors are about the same distance from Carter ' s own dwelling, called Aspen Lo there w Wednesd, 16 A cropped up throughout the year. Radio, television and print media all brought more diverse, controversial issues than ever before into each household. Guyana shocked United States ' residents when that tiny South American country became the site of a 900-person suicide ritual. Austin- ites heard the woes of Californians subjected to gasoline rationing, while President Carter suggested similar measures for the nation. River city voters decided to keep their financial interest in nuclear energy, despite the Three-Mile Island reactor acci- dent in Pennsylvania. Thursday to spend with Bej Sadat the Report heavily before th triple-fer which is reporter: program just rel; about 2: Preside waiting, down U shouted Tartors Thursday, May 10, 1979, DALUS TIMES HERALD Gas rationing plan starts in California By UNIltD PRISS INTERNATIONAL The nation ' s first gasoline rationing pbm since 1974 a system based on odd ,md even license plate numbers began in California Wednesday Lines al h |; umps were long, but many motor- ists had only about half the wait of pre- vious days. At leas! 14 California counties msti- The San Francisco Board of Supervi- sors had wanted to wait a week to con- sider whether or not to join the odd- even rationing idea, but a flood of tele- phone calls convinced them to take up the idea today. Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr. signed! the emergency order allowing the plan anytime after 12:01 a.m. Wednesday in [Page 2 D THE DAILY TEXAN D Tuesday, December 12. 1978 Last STNP hearing tonight Mayor to decide on project ' s financing afterward JANN SNELL Jly Texan Staff r Carole McC ' lellan said i was not in favor of pay- .) million overrun on the nth Texas Nucle ar Project but leaning toward staying in the .t the present funding Man said, however, she uld not make her decision on the inanctng of the project until er a final public hearing Tuesday hi position reflects a bond wor- imendation from the iihtv Commission that voting for or against selling the part (j| STM ' i:,at cannot be purchased with the original $160 million authorized in 1973 " I think the KIT ' s recommenda- tion is a reasonable one. the mayor said. THE COMMISSION recommenda- tion does not give voters the definitive choice of either staying in ST.NP at the original 16 percent or getting out totally. I am definitely leaning toward staying in at the 8 percent level (the amount that presently can be purchased with the $161 million i. " approach, and it doesn ' t run some ol the heavy risks it i we sell out of the project completely i . " A public hearing on the nuclear is scheduled for 7 p.m. Tues- day at Municipal Auditorium. South First Street and West Rii. Drive A repoi i released last week by the city ' s legal staff stated the city could go into default if it totally got out dl the project because of the of payments and the re- mi ' nts of a bond covenant Since the repon .lerry Harris, i-uy attorney, has tempered inner oona monies could be used while the city negotiates selling its share of STM ' City Council members Jimmy Snell. Richard Goodman and John Trevino have all stated that they favor getting out of the project altogethei However council members Betty Himmelblau. Hon Mullen and Lee CiKike have said they favor staying in STM ' a! least with 8 percent i.iyor will swing the decision when she announces her final posi- tion The council has until Thursday ' I ' t wording for the Jan 20 National Issues 89 90 Politics Producing Capitol Gains If Texas political races lacked one quality in 1978, it was dullness. Election year issues tended to be on the hollow side, but campaign activities were plenty spicy for any political connoisseur. At age 61, Republican Bill Clements Jr. rode an air of political conservatism to defeat Attorney General John Hill, but captured just 49.98 percent of the vote. He thus became Texas ' first Republican governor in 105 years. Clements had served as deputy secretary of defense during the Nixon and Ford presidential administrations, but entered the governor ' s race as a virtual unknown to most voters. Hill possessed more political experience than Clements, but the latter ' s $7 million campaign expenditure swayed a winning margin of voters to his side. Some observers felt that Hill supporters eased their campaigning after a June poll showed Hill leading by 40 percent. However, the cutting edge that ousted Democrats from the State Capi- tol was that Clements ' camp turned out to the polls and Hill ' s did not. (continued) Politics 91 State Voters Make It Close In the University student precincts, Hill garnered 58 percent of the vote. The state senate race also came down to the wire, but the final tally favored incumbent John Tower over chal- lenger Bob Krueger of New Braunfels. Many people saw the senate race as a classic: the 17- year veteran against the newcomer, huge campaign expenditures and mudslinging by both candidates. The candidates never met face-to-face debate and neither addressed important issues such as run-away inflation and the President ' s immigration plan. Tower emphasized his past experience while Krueger relied on the " independent Democrat " image. Krueger spent $1.2 million, half of Tower ' s budget, but fell short of victory even though UT area votes favored Krueger. Other local races were not quite so close. For the state attorney general ' s post, Democratic incumbent Mark White edged Republican Jim Baker by a nine percent margin. Meanwhile, State Rep. Mary Jane Bode, D-Aus- tin, overwhelmed her opposition with a 33 percent vote margin to claim victory in her race. County judge and county commissioner races were the only two of 14 Travis county posts with more than one candidate. Again, the Republicans ran a strong race in the beginning, but faltered at the finish line. Both County Judge Mike Renfro and County Commissioner Richard Moya captured nearly 60 percent of the votes. U.S. Rep. J. J. " Jake " Pickle returned again to the nation ' s capitol. The former UT student body president steamrolled Republican contender Emmett Hudspeth. Texans also approved six amendments to the state constitution. One of the most controversial, the tax relief amendment passed overwhelmingly, clearing the way for lower taxes for residential homesteads, elderly and disabled persons and farm land. All in all, the 1978 election produced lots of smoke but not much fire but Texans would have it no other way. G5 1 - CTHE HOUSTON POST CO. Krueger offers a hand to his opponent . . . but Tower refuses because " only true Southern friends shake hands. " 92 Politics Election night. Hill confronts woeful news. ft The ceremonial arch canopies Clements and his wife. i T ' l ; I :AC; 7CX4S I TEXAS Tr Y Tr Y A C Amidst thousands of onlookers. Bill Clements becomes Texas ' first Republican governor since 1873. Politics 93 Austin Reacts To STNP Issue On April 7, 1979, Austinites made the final decision of the fate of the Southern Texas Nuclear Project. By a mar- gin of six percent, the proposition for the continuance in STNP passed. During the early 1970 ' s, Austin, San Antonio, Corpus Christi and Houston purchased 13,000 acres of farmland in Matagorda County for the nuclear project, with Austin ' s share at J6 percent. In 1973, Austinites approved a propo- sition to sell $161 million in bonds for the nuclear facility. Construction began in 1975, and the facility was expected to be completed in 1982. In 1978-79, special interest groups protested STNP and argued that Austin should sell its entire share in the pro- ject. On January 20, 1979, Austin voters rejected Proposi- tion 14, the controversial bond issue which excluded an option to sell the 16 percent. Austinites voted again on April 7. The energy ballot suggested lignite coal plants as an alternative, but voters narrowly opted to keep the city ' s share of STNP and pay for cost overruns. The majority of the student-dominated precincts favored the sale of STNP. Against ... By Kathy Shwiff The media focused the nation ' s attention on Austin ' s final referendum to decide the city ' s continued STNP par- ticipation to reveal what effect the accident at the Three Mile Island nuclear power plant had on the public. The advised evacuation of pregnant women and pre-school children from the area around the Pennsylvania plant and the week-long anxiety over the possibility of a meltdown in the core of the reactor seemed to guarantee a " no " vote in Austin, especially in the eyes of anti-nuke advocates. Citizen groups opposed to Austin ' s participation even began to hope the city ' s withdrawal from the project would influence other cities to withhold their participa- tion and ultimately prevent the completion of the plant. However, wording on the ballot which made continued participation in STNP appear cheaper than the only alter- native offered (a lignite coal plant,) and pro-nuke adver- tisements telling voters the plant would be built with or without Austin ' s participation helped swing the vote toward affirmation of Austin ' s continued involvement. The outcome of the referendum, however, did not change the opinions of Austinites who opposed nuclear energy. Objects to nuclear fuel and the plant ' s cost over- runs were not silenced, as it appeared unlikely that the additional money approved in the referendum to stay in STNP would be sufficient to complete the plant. The Three Mile Island plant accident raised questions as to the safety of nuclear power plants. Reports of the effects of radiation that could have leaked from the Penn- sylvania plant and congressional investigations of the Three Mile Island accident offered anti-nuclear advocates the hope that a federal moratorium would prevent STNP completion. 94 Nuclear Energy Concern about STNP production waste, which would remain radioactive for more than 10,000 years, was voiced as Gov. Bill Clements proposed Texas be responsible for the disposition of all waste produced by its nuclear plants. Anti-nukers doubted that the possibility of radiation injury for thousands of years was worth power produced during the projected 30-year life span of the STNP reactor. The likelihood of proliferation of nuclear weapons from plutonium stolen from nuclear power plants remained a traditional argument against building more reactors. As the technology for building an atomic bomb became more accessible and the number of plutonium storage sites increased, fear of a nuclear holocaust caused by a terrorist group or powerful countries at war became an increas- ingly haunting possibility. For ... By Gloria Rodman Even though pre-election polls showed public opinion favoring the sale of STNP by a wide margin, the April 7 proposition passed. Over-confident protesters expressed disbelief as the election results returned: Austin voters favored the nuclear project, disregarding the recent inci- dent at Three Mile Island, and affirmed their belief that nuclear power offered a viable source of energy. In 1978, some Austinites voiced disapproval with STNP. Special interest groups condemned STNP before it could recompensate the city with electricity and Austin taxpay- ers doubted the project because of cost overruns. How- ever, R. L. Hancock, director of the Austin Electric depart- ment, said a nuclear energy plant costing $300 million would be more economical than a lignite coal plant at an estimated cost of $436 million. Reasons for the passage of STNP were based on grow- ing reports of energy shortages caused from rapid deple- tion of fuel supplies in the United States. It was impossible to regenerate the country ' s depletable fuel reserves oil, gas and coal at the rate Americans used energy throughout the 20th Century. Hydro-electric, wind and solar power could not be significantly improved to pro- vide enough energy for following generations; whereas, nuclear energy offered an unlimited power source. For energy produced by nuclear fission, reactors required uranium, the price of which would remain stable over many years. To produce energy by nuclear fusion, reactors used seawater, a plentiful resource in Texas. At The University of Texas, professors used the nuclear fusion reactor in the basement of Robert Lee Moore Hall for plasma research. In fall 1978, construction commenced in the RLM courtyard to build additional space to store nuclear equipment. Most scientists believed nuclear fission or fusion power could decelerate the energy shortage and insure plentiful energy sources for the future. The documented " large reserves " of oil and natural gas could not be relied upon for energy needs of following generations. The ineffici- ency of coal and the insignificance of solar, wind and hydro-electric power left one solution for the demand for energy nuclear power. Nuclear Energy 95 . Although college graduation was a time each student anticipated for at least 16 years, it still came surprisingly quickly. Four years of college seemed to go by in an instant; suddenly the time came to make important decisions deter- mining the future course of one ' s life. Graduation offered no easy answers to many tough ques- tions: Is graduate school the way to go? Would it be better to go into the " r eal world, " get a job and make some money for a change? How about coming back for the master ' s degree later? These were just some of the questions each graduate had to answer for himself. At the University, graduation could be an ominous time. Gathered in front of proud parents and watchful peers in 1979, seniors sat stiffly in the shadow of the Tower and out- going President Lorene Rogers. After speeches and recogni- tion of each school ' s degree candidates, many undergraduate college careers came to an end. For some, graduation sig- naled the end of schooling forever; for others, it was the start of more intense education. No matter what step they chose next, it was the end of one kind of life and the beginning of another. Diploma in hand, thousands of students left The Univer- sity of Texas in May to find out how practical their college education would be. Now the Real Fun Begins 96 Graduation f A sna of 1979 graduates anticipate commencement exercises. Taking a break before lining up Graduation 97 x r or unassimilated Yankees from the Frozen Winterland, a move to Texas could be filled with the same sort of anticipa- tion one felt when driving to the theater to see a western movie Do Texans really eat chili con came and drink Lone Star Beer for breakfast? Do folks pump their own oil derricks in their backyards and wash Cadillacs in the front? Are cactus and armadillos as charming as they seem in pictures? Or dread, perhaps, sometimes pervaded these northern fanta- sies Will I get caught in the crossfire between drunk cowboys and peyote-crazed Indians? Are any of Santa Anna ' s troops still lurking around San Antonio? If I make a wrong turn in Hous- ton, will I be lost eternally? Now some Northerners (a polite synonym for carpetbagger, damn Yankee and snowbird) may have felt somewhat out of place in Texas, the only state in the Union whose natives admit that everything grows bigger and better. Culture shock didn ' t stop Northerners, who migrated south with the geese every year, though not always in perfect Vs. The tension between fantasies and realities erupted in a Tex- asized Steer Wars movement in the fall. Orange and white- blooded Texans desired to secede from the 50 states, and the other 49 weren ' t particularly displeased with the prospect. Like any humane movement with a just cause, the secessionists were unsuccessful with a lack of opposition. But scuttlebutt around Austintown had it that if at first you don ' t secede try, try again. Yee haw. Yankees Flock to Texas: Tension Erupts in. . . Steer Ware IK r M 98 Steer Wars Steer Wars 99 1969 Cactus Yearbook Emphasis on grade point averages and academic rankings took precedence over issues and causes of the late 1960 ' s. Academic freedom developed as students ' primary concern in the 1970 ' s. Approximately 200 students gathered on the Main Mall in fall 1978 to protest the government department ' s decision to deny tenure for Dr. Armando Gutierrez, an instructor special- izing in Chicano politics. President Lorene Rogers ' retirement in August marked the end of another academic freedom controversy which began in 1975 when the Board of Regents rejected the Faculty-Student Com- mittee ' s presidential nominees. Students and faculty organized the largest campus demonstration since the Vietnam War era in September 1975, to protest Dr. Roger ' s presidential appointment. In 1979, the first time in the University ' s history, a committee of faculty members, students and regents worked together to select the new president, Dr. Peter Flawn, whose duties would begin in Fall 1979. " Academics Academics 101 Course Round-up Struggle to create, workable schedule continues After relocation of the University ' s registration to the Spe- cial Events Center, the semi-annual match-up of students to courses took on many characteristics of a major sporting event. The level of competition ran high as students wrestled the clock to obtain the last position in a much-needed class. Members of the faculty and staff, acting as sullen-faced offi- ciators, refereed the madness, setting rules and overseeing procedures. Racing up and down inoperable escalators, stu- dents secured the dean ' s stamp of approval, and with a sigh of relief at their slight accomplishment, turned to face the battle again in the Special Events Center. Madness of registration nearly overwhelmed the student upon entry to the Super Drum, a popular nickname for the SEC coined as a result of its unique shape. SEC facilities were apparently an improvement over previous years when registration was held in gymnasiums in Bellmont Hall. Even so, the idea of waiting in lines encircling the building before the actual registration process began surely turned some stu- dents away. Once inside and herded into a single room, extreme summer heat irritated the situation even further. As total enrollment at the University increased, so did the need for more adequate registration facilities, and the newly com- pleted SEC fit the need. There, amidst a more spacious and controlled environment, the problem appeared to be solved. Realistically, however, any time total enrollment hovered around 43,000, hassles couldn ' t be avoided, only made less bothersome. Students who attended the University during the previous semester were encouraged to preregister, which involved faculty advising, correctly completing the computer card and turning in all materials at the appropriate time. Approximately three-fourths of the students preferred prere- gistration over a two-mile hike to the Super Drum, and some were actually satisfied with the courses given to them by the computer. However, many found the computer printout to be undesirable, perhaps receiving only nine of 15 hours requested, and deemed further revision necessary. As a student moved along in the registration process, com- petition for available courses increased exponentially. Often, during centralized adds and drops, where students were admitted into the SEC alphabetically in 30-minute time slots, few course openings were left for the afternoon hours. Deter- mined students were forced to wait for someone to drop the course they desired before they could sign up for it. As lines of people lengthened and patience wore thin, students turned away and headed for their final chance for schedule revision. Departmental adds and drops allowed the more ambitious (or desperate) students the chance to speak directly with the instructor of the course they needed and hopefully receive permission to enroll. As the waiting dragged on, some stu- dents were discretly approached with offers to sell enroll- ment in courses ranking high in demand. A University soph- omore described her experience in adding a course after waiting in a department office for several hours, another stu- dent inquired how important the course she needed was to her, then offered to sell it to her for a nominal fee. Other such incidences were also noted, although the frequency of occur- rence was unknown. Inevitably, there came a time when students realized no more changes could be made, and they settled down to attend classes based upon some sort of schedule, no matter how many or how few early morning or evening classes appeared on that authoritative fee receipt. Waiting in line to buy books has become a semi-annual tradition. 102 Registration p anH A IL 1 n University soph. " ! tours, another stu- " fc needed was to Mllee,Othersuch lie frequency of occur- ! 9(lents realized no " ley settled down to if schedule, no matter Bill Reading attempts to register for business courses in preparation for his MBA but incredulously discovers the course he needs is closed. Going around in circles for a well-rounded education. - Pee receipts remain the only record of classes students recei Registration 103 They Make At The University The name of the game is increased enrollment Oince 1883, the University has not only expanded its acreage, but also its total student and faculty population. The original Forty Acres, occupied by less than 100 stu- dents, grew to a 400-acre complex with over 43,000 stu- dents. Enrollment figures for 1978 showed a significant increase over 1977 of 2,000 students. The growth was due to various factors, some of which were additional older- than-average students, a larger number of women and an unusually high freshman enrollment. Generally, the evergrowing University was con- fronted with over-populated classes and a lack of small classroom situations. There was a 25% increase of 25-years and older adults attending undergraduate classes, which included seven courses specifically designed for them. In addition to the adult-oriented classes, a social organization for the older- than-average student was coordinated by the office of the Dean of Students. Another factor for the increase in total attendance was the rise in women ' s enrollment. Compared to 15,247 women enrolled during the early 1970 ' s, the total number of women who attended the University in fall 1978 was 19,114. Although the increase of women was more signifi- cant than that of men, the most recent ratio showed that there were 1.25 males to every one female. During the last eight years, men ' s enrollment increased only by 100 males. Freshman enrollment rose substantially in 1978. According to David Hershey, director of admissions and records, 8,700 freshmen 500 more than expected - were admitted to the University in the fall. The surplus of these undergraduates caused shortages in classrooms and faculty. Additional faculty members were hired to accom- modate the increase and to ease pressure of professors with extremely big classes. Generally, the evergrowing University was confronted with over-populated classes and a lack of small classroom situations. Large lecture classes, instructed by one profes- sor, were filled to capacity. When upper-division classes were filled, some students were left stranded, unable to get courses needed for their degrees. In a few circumstances, additional sections were opened for courses high in demand, but some students were forced to wait until the following semester to take certain classes. While many students attempted to get into one of the large classes, others urgently sought smaller settings. This was often difficult, since House Bill 1012 passed in 1977 prohibited most small classes from being offered in con- secutive semesters or when another class was offered in the same subject. Therefore, some students were not able to take their required course due to time conflicts or other factors. Furthermore, laboratory sections were limited to 10 students, thereby restricting enrollment. Teaching assistants also faced changes when new rules went into effect during the fall semester of 1978. Under the rules, TA ' s were not permitted to teach without supervision. Teaching assistants also faced changes when new rules went into effect during the fall semester of 1978. Under the rules. TA ' s were not permitted to teach without supervi- sion. This ruling forced assistant instructors to take over classes previously taught by TA ' s and minimized the assistants ' responsibilities. However, under the new sys- tem, distinguished students with bachelor ' s degrees could be recruited for the available TA positions with the 104 " lasses New. large lecture halls similar to those found in Welch were designed to accommodate more than 300 students. After jogging. Leticia Vasquez settled down to a book and music at the Audio Library in the A.C Tests were scored at the Compulation i Classes 105 They Make Classes . . . assumption that after completing classroom experience and requirements for a master ' s degree, they would become assistant instructors. In addition to the instruction the students received from their professors, the University offered vast resources and different scholastic opportunities which were helpful in obtaining degrees. The campus contained facilities for almost any imaginable major or degree, with special set- ups in computers, laboratories, language labs, publication equipment and libraries. The Computation Center fulfilled computer needs of over 28,000 students in several hundred classes. The Uni- versity ' s computers aided students in business, engineer- ing and communication colleges and also helped recruit football players and faculty. Libraries on campus bene- fited students who took advantage of the well-stocked facilities; labs prepared science students in experimental techniques and language labs helped improve listening comprehension and conversational skills. Regardless of one ' s major, everyone had the opportunity to utilize the University ' s numerous resource s. The Uni- versity of Texas ' size, equipment and faculty were a few aspects which made it attractive to 43,000 students. ABOVE: The tower ' s musical chimes rang daily at 12:50 p.m. as students rushed to their classes. LEFT Mike Laus took a break from reading about his physical environment to become a part of it 106 Classes Sophomore student Robert Bishop searched for his textbook at the Coop Dr. Karl Trappe painlessly demonstrates Newton ' s First and Second Laws, illustrating the concept of mass and inertia with the aid of Dr. Rory Coker. Classes 107 There is No Easy Solution Homework has a habit of not going away Well, that time of the semester has rolled around once again it ' s the same story every year. Here I am, three weeks into the semester and I still haven ' t cracked a book. f s 1 sit down to begin those dreaded assignments, a feeling of fear returns to me. Suddenly I realize that the mandatory courses which I think I have under control have snowed me under again. I discover with dread that my psychology research paper is due in two days. So, I feverishly take out my pen, paper and Paradigm lecture notes and try to make that seemingly futile attempt. The urge to call up two friends and disco-down with radio station K-98 grates on my nerves. Just as I begin to feel like 1 am the only one who is being punished in this cruel way, I stand up and glance out the door of my Jester cubicle. I can ' t believe what I see. The guy who lives across the hall from me, and who has never been seen with a book in hand, is actually studying! Of course the stereo fanatic who pumps in the 24-hour-a-day music from next door has still not stopped rocking-out long enough to get down to the grind. Well, it ' s obvious I can- not study with this echoing distraction, so I collect my materials and head toward the Academic Center. The next thing I know I am waking up and lifting my head from between the pages of my book. The AC clock reads 9:30 p.m. A guilt complex comes over me as I glance around at the other students who are diligently studying. Again I start to read, but my head keeps dipping down between the pages. By spending most of the night at the AC, 1 accomplished a whole two pages of my psychology paper; just 750 more words to go. Oh well, tomorrow is another day (also the last day). The next day comes; it ' s Thursday afternoon and my paper is due tomorrow morning. It ' s down to the wire now and I ' ve got to get it done. Since I accomplished next to nothing at the AC, I am trying once again to study in my dormitory room. Not only does the fear of not finishing my psychology paper hit me, I also realize that two tests are coming up soon. Somehow I manage to ignore the reverberating walls and the stereo next door long enough to finish my paper. Once again, I have cranked out another quick-order paper as though I were working in a fast food restaurant. I actually begin to feel like I am in the rhythm of school again. However, this enthusiasm quickly dies down as I return to my room in the afternoon to study for an upcoming exam. Ais I crack open my books to study, I sud- denly get the inclination to go bowling, go to Swensen ' s and call two of my friends at the same time, but the urge vanishes as I take a second look at my homework assignments. Well, since there is no reason to worry myself to death about school, I bound out of my chair and party with some friends down the hall, who are equally anx- ious to escape from their studies. After all, nobody can study continuously without a break. So, after visiting with neighbors for hours, I return to unavoidable homework. 108 Studying Sludying 109 GPA: Still o. 1 Priority Conflicts persist in grade change policies Grades continued to be the subject of controversy on campus, with debates on issues such as grade inflation, self-paced courses, cheating and the proposed grade sys- tem change, which would add a plus minus system to the presently used letter grade symbols. The proposed grade change began as a recommendation to the University Council from Dr. Robert Kane, an associ- ate professor of philosophy. Under the system, A-plus, B- plus, C-plus and D-plus would carry three-tenths of a grade point more than the regular letter grade. Minuses would be computed three-tenths of a point below the reg- ular grade. " Such a change would make our grading sys- tem fairer to the students because many students do work which lies between the existing grades, " Dr. Kane said. The grade change proposals were approved by the Uni- versity Council in October, but faculty protests necessi- tated a General Faculty meeting. Twenty-one protests, with 51 signatures of voting faculty members, were lodged against the grade change proposals. Most objected to the addition of an A-plus, which would result in a 4.3 grade point system, fearing that it would cause grade inflation. After failing to reach a quorum to take action on the pro- posals, the 75 present faculty members sent the proposal back to the University Council. The A-plus was dropped before the proposal was submitted to President Lorene Rogers and the Board of Regents for their approval. Dr. Rogers vetoed the proposal in March because " it was not in the best interest of all students, " she said. In an effort to curb grade inflation, the University Council adopted a resolution to make grade distributions for classes available to faculty and students. William S. Livingston, professor of government and chairman of the grade inflation committee, urged council members to make the experiment by passing the resolution because, " the existence of this problem (of grade inflation) is unquestionable. " Other faculty members said they felt the resolution might contribute to grade inflation by helping students " shop around " for soft courses those giving the most high marks. Self-paced courses, traditionally the hallmark of an easy A were revised in order to curb grade inflation. " The pre- vious average of 80 percent A ' s has dropped to 20 percent since the recent revision of self-paced Anthropology 301, " said Phillip Grant, professor of anthropology. The original system, which began in 1975, offered 13 short objective tests. Under the old system, there had been no limitations on the number of times a student could retake tests, and the tests were not revised after e ach semester. " Students had been waiting until the last few weeks of class to take the entire course. Lines were formed outside the test rooms that took two hours for students to wait through. They were memorizing example objective answers while they waited in line, " Grant said. Under the new system, a student was allowed to retake a test up to three times, depending on which course he was taking. No test copies were available at the Academic Cen- ter and the tests were revised each semester. " I had signed up for 19 hours, thinking I could easily handle it because three of my hours were self-paced, " said William Collins, a senior business major, " but I ended up dropping my self-paced course because it was so diffi- cult. " Another area of concern was the growing number of reported accounts of cheating. The Department of General Business reported 28 cases of scholastic dishonesty in fall 1978, substantially more than reported the year before. If a student was caught cheating on a test, plagarizing or col- laborating with another person in preparing written work, his professor could assess an appropriate grade penalty. In most cases of proven scholastic dishonesty, a penalty of " F " in the course was given. Multiple offenses or extreme violations could result in suspension or expulsion, accord- ing to the University General Information Bulletin. " Very severe penalties (for cheating) were exacted, " with four cases reported by the accounting department last fall, said accounting chairman Edward Summers. Whenever the facts were in dispute, an accused student was entitled to due process before a University hearing officer. The hearing officer determined the guilt or inno- cence and if found guilty, set the penalty. " Students take their grades more seriously today, with the system being more competitive, " said Dr. Richard Kraemer, associate professor of government. " I talk about it to my students and discuss the problem and try to relieve some of their anxieties about the course. " Student anxieties over coursework and finals could be calmed by the Reading and Study Skills Lab (RASSL). Located in Jester Center, RASSL offered immediate help for students and faculty experiencing academic difficul- ties. 110 Grades TC1 no limitations Wale tests, and answers while .=(1 to retake kick course he was eat the Academic Gen- i were self-paced, " said U|or, " l)iilIendediip ause it was so diffi- Senior accounting major Richard Viktorin took advantage of an empty classroom to do some last minute studying before an exam ing mitten work, iriile grade penalty. In shoMSty.a i or expulsion, accord- Juliet i!:nji were n Edward Simmers. e , an accused stoW ABOVE: RASSL offered free academic counseling to students. LEFT: The general faculty failed to reach a quorum when voting on the new grading system. Student or Guinea Pig? No shock treatments or lobotomies . Introductory psychology students found themselves faced with a research requirement that could only be satisfied by taking part in six hours of psychological experiments or writing a five-page term paper. Although the research requirement was not a punishment handed down by a high court, it sometimes caused a problem for students. Many student complaints directed toward the psychology department dealt with the ethics involved in the research requirement. Such prob- lems were nothing major and were not new, according to Dr. Robert Young, chairman of the committee on human research, and Sue Platts- mier, psychology department research coordinator, who added that research requirements have been a part of large universities ' introductory psychology classes. " Last fall, we had a student complain that we weren ' t complying with HEW (Health, Education and Wel- fare) guidelines. He felt we were forcing students to take part but we have gone to great lengths to obtain the consent of the student. I thought that he never understood the requirement, " Plattsmier said. The question of ethics in research has been wrestled with by psycholo- gists everywhere, said Dr. Young, adding, " It is healthy to examine our procedures. " Dr. Young explained that HEW guidelines were set up to prohibit researchers from violating the civil rights of research subjects. One protection was the subject ' s right to drop out of an experiment if he or she felt uncomfortable. The guidelines provided that all informa- tion given by the subject be kept pri- vate, and that research be set up in such a way that the subject was not harmed or embarrassed. " This is done because the experimenters, if not monitored, may do something they feel is perfectly ethical, but someone uninvolved in the experi- ment might not agree, ' Dr. Young stated. " It is healthy to examine our proce- dures. " Dr. Robert Young Defending student involvement in research, Dr. Young said, " We feel that by either independent research or taking part in experiments, you can learn about the processes of psy- chological research. " The department also offered a third choice for students. Negotia- tions on an individual basis were possible for those who preferred not to write a paper or participate in experiments. Students choosing this option would serve as observers in various research projects. During the 1978 fall semester, . . . not one single student came in and said they would rather have an alternative developed for them, " Plattsmier said. " This semester (spring 1979) I ' ve had only one student complain about the requirement. " Further, ninety-nine percent of the Psy 301 students chose to participate in experiments during the 1978-79 long term. " I think they (the experiments) are fair, " said freshman Michele Seig- man. " Sometimes you think ' what is this ' and don ' t understand them, but they ' re not inconvenient or unfair. " Nora Druepple, another freshman, said she enjoyed the participation and was " glad they did it. " Druepple agreed the experiments were fair. " I dropped out of one that I felt uncom- fortable doing; they explained the research to me and gave me my hour ' s credit, " explained Druepple. Dr. Young estimated there were 5,000 introductory students taking part in about 350 experiments per year. At times, there seemed to be too few experiments to go around. An example was the fall semester of 1978 when many females could not obtain the required number of hours. " If we feel we ' ve placed an impossi- ble task on the student, we ' ll re-eval- uate, as we did in the fall semester when we lowered the requirement, " Plattsmier assured. She also remarked that many female students did not take a two-hour pretest that would have rid them of a third of their requirement, and this threw the department ' s calculations off. Not all psychology experiments done on campus involved introduc- tory psychology students, and many experiments were not even affiliated with the psychology department. Some offered money in exchange for filling out questionnaires or taking part in research procedures. Others offered only experience. Whether students took part in experiments to fulfill a research requirement, to pick up a few dollars or just to gain experience, most found them to be much less harrow- ing than they may have expected. Well, that wasn ' t so bad, he thought. No shock treatment or lobo- tomies ... it was even kind of inter- esting. As he passed through the hall he noticed a sign offering five dollars for filling out psychological surveys. Who knows ... I might even turn pro, he concluded. 112 Psychology Equipments Cory Criswell gets hooked up for his sleep study experiment at Mezes Hall. The mechan- ical engineering sophomore spent the night in Mezes Hall for the study of the relationship of sleep and learning. His brain waves are regis- tered by a machine monitored by two psychol- ogy students. The lab was supervised by PhD candidate Paul Ingmundson and Dr. David Cohen. re nod :e as befall semester of ' ' d the requirement wared. a two-hour pretest thai e nd them of a t and this threw the students took part in is io fulfill a research NDERGRADUATE jam experience to be much less narrow- (may have expected at wasn ' t so TO ART C PATE OSPITAL tr EJirs ianie Pratt looks for an experiment Other experiments elicit student participants. Psychology Experiments 113 Museums Play A Game of Hide and Seek A Gutenberg, missing Rembrandts and administrative problems brought achievement and scandal The University of Texas museum sys- tem experienced both high achieve- ment and scandal during 1978-79. The acquisition of the famed Gutenberg Bible was the most publicized action of the system, but questionable transac- tions of museum administration and the inability to locate 13 Rembrandt prints raised many questions about the system ' s operations. The Gutenberg Bible was purchased by the University in summer 1978. The Bible, one of 200 printed by Johann Gutenberg in 1455, was one of five cop- ies in the United States and the only one in the Southwest. The Pforzheimer Foundation sold the Gutenberg to the University for $2.4 million dollars. In mid-October, the Bible was placed on permanent display at the Michener Gallery in the Harry Ransom Center. Stringent security measures protected the Bible ' s twin volumes, which were displayed in a specially-designed case of oak, marble, steel and plexiglass. Few of the museum ' s collections were kept on permanent display most were stored or loaned to other institutions as part of the museum sys- tem ' s traveling exhibits. Confusion over the missing Rembrandt prints began when museum workers were unable to locate them for a research student. It was first thought that the prints may have never belonged to the University and that errors in identification may have made it appear that they had, but investigators from the Travis County district attorney ' s office concluded the prints were part of The University of Texas museum collection. A mistake in identification made the exact number of prints unclear, but at least 12-14 were missing. Inventory cards indicated the prints were housed in the Academic Center until 1968, when they were transferred to the Uni- versity Art Museum, which had no doc- umentation of their receipt. Eight of the prints were on display at Hardin House, a private off-campus dormitory, in 1976, and three were located at Presi- dent Lorene Rogers ' house in spring of 1978. Remaining prints were accounted for up until 1971, when all documenta- tion stopped. Part of the problem was caused by lack of information of the museum ' s accession cards. The system of catalog- ing the prints also caused confusion, as one print could be referred to by several different methods and titles. Value of the Rembrandts ranged from $1,000 to much higher, but their main value to UT was for research and teaching. Conducting an inventory to locate the prints, the museum system attempted to adopt a standardized cata- log for their collections. In the fall, a committee of three nationally prominent museum officials toured the HRC museum collections and issued recommendations for a more efficient museum policy. 114 Museums CLOCKWISE: A clay mask from the Royal Art of the Zaire Republic. The two volumes of the Gutenberg Bible. Harry Ransom, namesake of the HRC. The Harry Ransom Center. A professor views Roman coins from the Swenson Coin Collection. Picasso ' s Mereet Enfant from the Hillman Family Collection. H Museums 115 CLOCKWISE: The Texas Memorial Museum held many Texas artifacts. The Huntington Gallery of the Art Museum. Bust of LBJ from the LBJ library. Drawing by Max Beerbohm at Leeds Gallery in the AC. Glass sculptures at the HRC. Artifacts from a sunken 16 century Spanish Galleon. HI E . ' ' " , ' ' ' ( ' ' ; ' 1 INUAL IIBITION Ifli 116 Museums Hide and Seek . . ' Their report called for no major structural or administrative changes, but aimed at bringing the museum in line with operating procedures set by the American Museum Association. The officials suggested a clearer dis- tinction between library and museum works, which meant the Art Museum would receive art works on file at the Humanities Research Center, while the HRC would keep literary works. The HRC experienced considerable administrative problems in 1978-79. Carlton Lake, adjunct professor of art history and French literature, was appointed acting director in October 1978, following the resignation of War- ren Roberts in May 1978. After Lake ' s appointment, it was dis- covered that he had received a substan- tial sum of money from the HRC for selling personal collections to the cen- ter. Transactions between Lake and the University were also under fire. Lake received $280,000 in 1976 and 1977 for collections sold to the HRC. Although $5,000 for Lake ' s services in writing a catalog and a $50,000 advance for art purchases were supposedly included in the payment Lake received, such pay- ment was not recorded on any applica- ble voucher or accompanying invoices. University President Lorene Rogers stated that Lake was not paid for writ- ing the catalog, but the cost was cov- ered in the transactions. Dr. Rogers also said the $50,000 was not an advance, but that Lake had agreed to contribute this sum in a major endowment. Lake instead spent the money on materials for the HRC, thinking a major endow- ment was not possible at that time. An internal audit for the HRC released in December revealed more questionable procedures. The center had no policy for collection expansion, so purchase of items was not pursued unless the items were offered on the market. Another criticism of the HRC was its relaxed method of purchasing exhibits. Purchasing agreements were made ver- bally on the basis of " a gentleman ' s deal. " No contracts were signed stating total price, contents, delivery or pay- ment schedule. The center had no centralized point at which to check all incoming and out- going materials, and items received were not given detailed inventories. The usual method for accepting donations dictated that the owner have his collection appraised; however, the HRC itself appraised the exhibits. Wide variations in appraisers ' values cast some doubt on the actual value of the HRC ' s holdings. University Art Museum experienced similar problems. The museum had been without a permanent director since spring 1978, when Donald B. Goo- dall retired. The following August, Goodall pleaded no contest to a charge of falsifying a museum travel voucher. In addition, the Art Museum suffered from controversy over choice of exhib- its, its relationship with the academic departments and record-keeping proce- dure. The museum operated since its opening in 1963 without a clear policy on its organization and purpose. Fac- ulty and administration familiar with its history believed the museum ' s prob- lems stemmed not only from a lack of policy, but also from a lack of staff. The University museum system grew under the leadership of former Chan- cellor Harry Ransom, after whom the HRC was named. He wanted to build an institution that would attract literary scholars and be comparable to Oxford, Cambridge and Harvard Universities. As these institutions already held many of the earlier collections, Ransom decided to concentrate his acquisitions to 20th Century works. As a result, the HRC housed 800,000 volumes and 6 mil- lion manuscripts from 20th Century American and British literature. In addition to literary collections, the HRC housed the Gernsheim Photogra- phy Collection, one of the best in the country. Its Hoblitzelle Theatre Arts Library contained thousands of drama artifacts, and the Lundell Library Room, completed in 1978. was listed as the country ' s third best library of the history of botany. Museums 117 Tenure-denial Views Clash By Piper Ann Rountree On June 28, 1978, one form of the age-old accusation of dis- crimination was apparently nationally resolved under the guise of the Bakke Decision. The matter of reverse discrimi- nation dealt with complaints of Alan Bakke, who charged that a medical school denied him admittance because he was " white. " Due to a legally defective admissions quota in the California medical school, the Supreme Court ruled in favor of Bakke and declared that a set race criterion for admission to professional schools was illegal. The court ' s opinion, how- ever, was not the end of the racial issues. In early fall 1978, torrential cries of discrimination erupted within the campus at The University of Texas, but over quite a different issue. The flood of rallies, speeches and meetings actually originated in the early 1970 ' s when the University was under pressure to hire Black and Chicano professors. Armando Gutierrez was one minority professor hired in the early part of the decade. When a less activist 1978 evolved, government funding threats eased and decisions were due on those minorities coming up for tenure. Gutierrez was originally denied tenure by an executive committee in the Department of Govern- ment. That decision was enforced by Dean Robert King and finally affirmed by University President Lorene Rogers. In some ways, the accusation of discrimination was sup- ported by the fact that the University had a " very low " minority faculty quota, according to Gutierrez. Although there was no set quota for the University to maintain, or legally to recruit for, Gutierrez stated that discrimination has been a clearly evident practice in the history of the Univer- sity. Gutierrez added that, " In times of economic difficulties such as these, it ' s the minorities who get ousted first. As long as there ' s no government pressure in the way of funds, the University will keep dragging its feet. " Karl Schmitt, the government departmental chairman, strongly opposed Gutierrez ' s viewpoint. Schmitt attributed the low minority count to the scarcity of minority applicants for one open position in the government department. As far as firing minorities first, Schmitt ' s reflection of the Universi- ty ' s feelings on that matter were contrary to Gutierrez ' s. The number of minority applicants varied from year to year Schmitt said that, " all things being equal, we ' re going to have more Blacks applying for Black studies and more Chi- canos for Chicano studies because that is where the pool is. " Consequently, " race can become one of the things we ' ll look at, " though Schmitt claimed that it was not of main importance. " Armando has misperceived the situation. " Schmitt further asserted that Gutierrez was well-liked within the department and there were " absolutely no nega- live feelings about his being Mexican-American. " Gutierrez was described as being a " very nice guy, " and when he was running for state legislator, we followed the race with great interest, and many wished him well. " " In the University ' s viewpoint, " Schmidt said, " Armando simply does not meet our requirements in the area of publication. " Gutierrez ran for state representative from Austin in 1974 and netted about five percent of the vote on the La Raza Unida ticket. He also served as vice chairman of the party and acted as an " unpaid consultant " " to community groups. What, then, were the reasons for the University ' s tenure denial to Gutierrez? 118 Gutierrez Gutierrez said " no one thing was the key factor " behind the denial. " Armando has misperceived the situation, " remarked Schmitt. i ' ' stiii in W{ ot tie party vgroups. City ' s tenure utierrez believed that there was no one reason, but a combination of reasons prompted his dismissal. He described himself as a radical, Chicano activist and " a com- bination UT almost never has had to deal with. " In his opin- ion, if he had only two of those qualities, he might have been accepted, but the University was not ready for all three. Schmitt was almost assured that another Chicano would replace Gutierrez (according to the pool of applicants in that rca.) but Gutierrez believed that his successor would not be radical activist. Rather than a promotion to a permanent position of tenure after the six years spent in a " tenure tract, " :t would be " up-and-out " for anyone who was not " the Uni- versity ' s professor instead of the students ' , " Gutierrez said. " In the University ' s viewpoint, " Schmitt said, " Armando c:oes not meet our standards of quality. In our judgment, he simply does not meet our requirements in the area of publi- cation. " According to Gutierrez, he published his articles in political science journals rather than standard ones because they were much more widely read. " It ' s just that we believe, " stated Schmitt, " that whether or rot a professor is academically stimulated is evident in his publications. " Such publications reflected the " excellence of the individual. One can argue, perhaps, that we over-empha- size the research aspects, and we don ' t stress teaching abili- ties, but it can ' t be turned around by a single department. " On the other hand, Gutierrez maintained that the three main reasons behind his tenure denial were not just. He was told that he had " too narrow a field of study, published his papers in non-prestigious journals and was involved in polit- ical activity which compromised his objectivity as a schol- ar. " He could not understand how he was accused of having too narrow a field of study, since he taught Chicano politics. A subject dealing with 30 percent of the state, he said, was hardly narrow. Gutierrez reiterated his belief that prestige was not as important as circulation, and opposed the view that political activity affected objectivity. Whether the issue was actually a matter of discrimination or not was never resolved. Whether Armando Gutierrez was denied tenure because he was deficient in the areas of departmental service, teaching or research, or because he was overly efficient in other areas was not determined. In Schmitt ' s words, there " certainly was a difference of percep- tion as to why he was not received " in the department. Was this discrimination issue worthwhile? Schmitt said he did not know. Gutierrez said that it was " too early to tell. The students would be affected one way and the University another. There is a difference between the two. " Either way, the students reacted strongly throughout the issue ' s debate with extensive pro-Gutierrez rallies, circulation of leaflets and a stream of newspaper commentaries. Campus demonstrators rally in support of Gutierrez ' s actions against the University. Job Market Plays Roh The ancient Crooks who " did not havo to work for a liv- ing " studied liberal arts. Today ' s college graduates, most of whom will havo to work, have found that while a back- round of philosophy and literature may bo beneficial in helping them ponder the meaning of life, it may not enable them to earn enough to buy that long-dreamed-of sports car or beach-front condominium. Deciding to pursue a professional or non-professional degree program has become a critical part of the educa- tional process, and some students have begun to question the value of liberal arts courses in terms of careers and education in general. " I need a job now. A broader educa- tion can be picked up later. It ' s a rat race, and I need a. head start. " said Kric Rudell, an electrical engineering major. Another inquiry, expressed by economics student C;reg Christner. was " Why should I take so much English? see English majors as fat old people, sitting around with their cocktails and spouting 12-letter words. " Views like these have come about in the past decade, according to Dean Robert King of the College of Liberal Arts, because of increased specialization in education. King said the liberal arts had been downgraded during this period as a result of efforts to improve science courses after the launch of a Soviet Sputnik in 1957. Continued downgrading during the Vietnam War and the campus protests of the 1960 ' s brought about curriculum changes that would give the student more freedom of choice. Con- sequently, much of the traditional liberal arts curriculum was thrown out. King explained. King became dean of the College of Liberal Arts when it was created by the merger of the College of Social and Behavioral Svjiences. the College of Humanities and the Division of Ceneral and Comparative Studies in January 1979. In order to halt the trend of deterioration of under- graduate education due to specialization. King said, he planned to bolster undergraduate courses in the liberal arts so that students will be tempted to study a number of different disciplines, increasing their educational experi- ence within the University. This may not have convinced many students of the value of the liberal arts, however. " They are intelligent 120 Liberal Arts taPla vsRo|n Degree Choice and perceptive enough to know where they can expect to earn a living, " said Dr. W. H. Watson, serving as acting associate dean of business. He added, " In terms of facts, it is better to be somewhat specialized. The jobs are there for business majors. The market will probably become saturated later, but right now there are more people hold- ing liberal arts degrees that are under-employed. " Watson did point out that 60 hours of courses outside the business school were required of business majors before they could begin to specialize. He said that it is generally recognized that students need a broad cross-spectrum of courses as the foundation for an education. Dean King felt there was a definite advantage to a broad education. " I took my BA in applied mathematics and got a job at Cape Canaveral, and 1 couldn ' t help but notice that all the people above me were trained in subjects like English and history, " he said. Students who can think in several different fields have an immediate advantage over those who cannot. A general education can help. King added, however, that the " professional versus non- professional " standpoint was a false dichotomy. Much of he worth of a degree in any field depends on the cyclical process of the economy and the supply and demand at the lime. King said. " In 1967. an engineering degree and 10 cents would get you a cup of coffee. I had friends with : J h.D. ' s in engineering that drove taxis and one with a great job delivering papers. Now it ' s good to be in busi- ness, but in a few years all those accountants will be out on the Drag selling macrame. " he said. " A thousand years of Western Civilization tradition s.iys that a broad liberal education is the base for all edu- cation, and everyone recognizes this, " King stated, adding. " We ' re a great university. " University Vice-President Irvvin Lieb summed up the specialization issue by saying, " There is no spectacular argument. A broad, general education is geared to long- | term application of principles. Specialization is geared to short-term application, but there is a gamble that one will be able to adapt to change. Some students gamble on the ability to adapt, feeling they need to be employed immediately. The Greeks, content to philosophize, never had it so bad. Liberal Arts 121 Rogers I would do It again. " asked Lorene Rogers if she thought the of Texas would ever have a woman president. plied, " no, not in my lifetime. " Four years later, in Sep- 1975, she became the first woman president of the rsity. In August 1979, she was the first of 15 University |fl presidents to retire 14 previous presidents were ned or f niversity, it is necessary nstitution, " said Dr. Rog- nd the temperament to do ' t lose sleep because some- be presid 1 and a sense of is H| juldn ' t h jugher h his ' . " o ed president despite ardent protests from the faculty-stu- committee, she was the first woman president erican university, nnouncement of her presi- and students staged rallies, hes and class boycotts in protest. imately 6,000 students jammed the Mall shouting for Rogers ' resigna- lter Cronkite reported on th and subsequent reactions ove wide news, while legislators ques legality of the selection process. spring 1976, the chaos began to dis- ii was clear to everyone that was not going to resign, the first things that 1 did i ange the presidential selec istory. administrators, together t Hi iout having course and ee in or Dr. Rogers greets outgoing board of regents chairman Allen Shivers at their last regents meeting. Rogers said. She received a proiessorsmp tn the Department of Home Economics, where she taught nutrition. In 1964. Dr. Rogers was appointed associate dean of the graduate school, and in 1971, University President Stephen Spurr appointed her vice president and gave her special responsibilities for affirmative action programs, then the highest office ever held by a woman in the University system. Upon the abrupt firing of Dr. Spurr in 1975, then-chancellor seven days a week, she added " this job is one of the hardest I can imagine. " In addition to presiding over the University, Dr. Rogers served on the board of directors of Texaco and of Gulf States Utilities and on many national higher education councils and commis- were advantages in being presi- )f the University. With the job came senefits oi a spacious home suitable itertaining visiting dignitaries, an jbile furnished and serviced by the B a two-way campus police in both her car and home and a Iticker with " No. 1 " on it that I her to park anywhere on campus. , Rogers, who believed that the " qual- 1 University depends on the qual- both the faculty and the students, " eased the budget for student academic ;:hievement awards from $200,000 to SI lillion, the graduate fellowship program from S200.000 to S600.000 and imple- mented the University ' s first merit scholar program to attract quality students. She helped recruit several prestigious faculty, including four members of the National sors that tr Hemistry now. Ther Univer jjfflw lat she v me pos icmistry several years at returned to UT in the Bio- an appointment as jartment, " I was told by never be a woman pro It didn ' t seem as bad or less expected, " Dr. mental in combining the College of Social avioral Sciences, the College of Humanities and the n of General and Comparative Studies to form the new College of Liberal Arts on January 1. 1979. In looking back on her trail to the presidency, Dr. Rogers said. " No mpMer what job you hold, do it well and someone will notice. I have never applied for any of the jobs I have held. Under the circumstances I would do it (accept the pres- idency) again. " Student ' s Guide to Academia An Overview of The University ' s Schools and Colleges The University opened in 1883 with one building, two departments, eight faculty members and 221 stu- dents on a 40-acre tract. Since then, the population has increased to include about 43,000 students from every state and over 90 foreign coun- tries, 1,700 faculty members and about 9,000 staff members. Although still referred to as the " forty acres, " present size encompasses over 300 acres with more than 110 buildings. Over 4,000 courses are offered in the University ' s eight colleges, nine schools and 53 departments. The lat- est assessment of doctoral education showed that four programs (linguis- tics, German, Spanish and botany) ranked among the top five in the United States. Four other programs (population biology, civil engineer- ing, classics and geology) also were among the top 10. In all, 23 of the Ph.D. programs placed in the leading categories of their respective fields. On the basis of those ratings, the University ranked 14th among U.S. universities in over-all academic quality. In professional training, the gradu- ate programs in law, education and business rank in the top 10 among public institutions. The Latin Ameri- can Studies program is recognized as one of the best in the nation. The University also leads all educational institutions in the use of computers. Current faculty includes a winner of the Nobel Prize in chemistry, several members of the National Academy of Sciences and the National Academy of Engineering, and a Pulitzer Prize winner in his- tory. Dean Harold Box Architecture The School of Architecture experi- enced an enormous increase in enrollment throughout the past dec- ade. The student body felt the strain of the increase when the building constructed in 1935 to accommodate 200 students managed to hold 700 in the 1978-79 academic year. The expansion, according to Dean Harold Box, caused admissions requirements in the school to be higher than those of other schools within the University. Considered by Dean Box as one of the top 25 in the nation, the school is recognized nationwide for its teach- ing staff and research library, which contains over 77,000 volumes, 3,830 bound periodicals, 70,000 slides, 60,000 volumes on European and American architecture, drawings and photographs. The school also offered many professional residency programs and a joint degree with engineering which could be obtained in six years. The architecture school continued the historic preservation program which began five years ago. The program stressed materials, techniques, philosophies, legislation and technologies in preservation. On November 11, the school re- dedicated the Architecture Building as Goldsmith Hall, in honor of the late Professor Goldwin Goldsmith. 124 Schools Colleges ifaldfa )f Architecture experi- ornous increase in wghoot the past dec- it body felt the strain K when the biding 1935 to accommodate OL caused admissions m the school to be nation, the school is iionwide for its teach- arch library, which " ,000 volumes, 3,830 jicals. 70,000 slides, W OD European and rtotecture, drawings jeooi 1 historic pre tear ! 6 stressed ma! iosoi KSiDpre 1 " ; fell these A edS ' Dean George Kozmetsky Business The College of Business Adminis- tration thrived in several aspects in 1978-79 including enrollment, with approximately 8,400 undergraduates, 1,000 graduate students and 150 Ph.D. candidates. Additionally, 12 percent of the students enrolled in business courses represented other schools and colleges on campus, indicating that a knowledge of busi- ness is related to a wide variety of educational pursuits. At a time when the need for women in business surpassed their availability, the college helped to meet this deficit. Nearly one-half of the undergraduates were women, and several occupied top leadership positions in various business-related organi zation on campus. The College of Business Adminis- tration consistently placed high on the national level usually ninth among all state universities. In addi- tion, several departments within the college received recognition through high rankings, including the depart- ments of accounting and marketing. The placement office offered encouragement to nearly all business students. Approximately 60 percent of the undergraduates sought help in finding employment, and Dean George Kozmetsky said jobs were found for all; 90 percent permitted the students to remain in Texas if they chose to do so. Dean Wayne Danielson Communication In the School of Communication, a notable change occurred with the resignation of Dean Wayne Daniel- son. With over 15 years of adminis- tration experience, 10 of which were spent as dean at UT, he decided to return to teaching within the school. Though Dean Danielson announced his decision during the summer of 1978, his resignation became effec- tive December 31, 1978. Other developments within the School of Communication included the addition of speech courses on sociolinguistics and black English, and in accord, changes in education preferences and statistical averages varied widely as noted in the school ' s monthly newsletter. In addition to higher literary skills, the School of Communication also stressed a need for programs provid- ing practical job experience through the University ' s radio and television stations and award-winning Cactus Yearbook and Daily Texan newspa- per staffs. The creation of UTmost Magazine also broadened opportuni- ties for experience. Job opportunities awaited commu- nication graduates who made a seri- ous search, and approximately 55 percent of those graduates were able to find media jobs within one month after graduation in 1978. Dean Lorrin Kennamer Education Contrary to other schools and col- leges on campus, the College of Edu- cation faced decreasing enrollment, but this drop was looked upon as an improvement over previous years. " We ' re currently trying to stress quality, " s aid Lorrin Kennamer, dean of the college, and a drop in enroll- ment was necessary to effectively maintain high standards. The college supported nearly 2,500 undergradu- ate students and 100 students at the graduate level, indicating a drop of approximately 1,000 students over a six-year period. The education degree demanded a broad liberal arts base including coursework in the areas of natural science, mathematics, philosophy and English and required a mini- mum 2.65 grade point average. The core supported as few as 18 hours of education courses essential to obtaining a teaching certificate. Additionally, in order to better pre- pare students for the realities of pub- lic schools, emphasis was placed on field work, according to Kennamer. Education majors completed more than one half of their total hour requirement by working with chil- dren in public schools. Schools Colleges 125 Dean Earnest F. Gloyna Engineering The College of Engineering kept the future in mind when making plans for the year. With an increas- ing demand for engineers, the college made plans to adapt, including an increase in graduate programs, the improvement of upper-division courses and further development of professional programs. " We expect to provide the educa- tional base for leadership. We want to keep pace with the technological advances, to stay on top, on the cut- ting edge, and maintain leadership, " Dean Earnest F. Gloyna said. Another goal of the College of Engineering was to maintain a high level of teaching effectiveness and to further the competency of the fac- ulty. According to Dean Gloyna, teaching effectiveness is " the ability to motivate students to excel. " Dr. Gloyna encouraged research in the ever-changing technological fields, saying, " research is an integral part of teaching and without it the profes- soriate becomes antiquated. " There were 4,600 undergraduates and 1,000 graduates in the College of Engineering last year, surpassing the enrollment in 1977-1978 by 15 per- cent. Dean Oscar G. Brockett Fine Arts Amidst the hustle and bustle of general activity within the colleges, fine arts had its share of changes and growth. Most notably was the appointment of Dean Oscar G. Brockett as the third permanent dean in 40 years. He accepted the dean- ship, he said, partially because " UT has potential no other place has. " The College of Fine Arts was involved in one main development: the construction of a $40 million fine arts complex. The largest in the his- tory of the University, this complex will consist of five connected struc- tures a fine arts administration and library building and recital hall, a drama workshop building and an opera laboratory theater. In addition to having the greatest gain in enrollment, the Drama Department also gained a new chair- man. Howard Stein became the first official chairman of the department since 1973. Another noteworthy addition to the fine arts ' faculty was William Pitkin, a visiting teacher at the University. Pitkin, a costume and fashion designer, was awarded a 1978 Emmy Award for costume design of " Romeo and Juliet. " Dean Irwin Lieb Graduate School Graduate School Dean Irwin Lieb described Graduate School studies as " oriented toward the new and the future. " The 84 programs aimed toward discovering, applying and defining ideas which will become a part of the future. Graduate students worked in course work, independent study and independent research in the form of a report, thesis or dissertation. Fur- thermore, the focus of the doctoral program continued to produce research scholars who have made an original contribution in their field. " This contribution must be original and not merely a bright idea, " Dean Lieb said. According to Dean Lieb, approxi- mately $50 million is spent each year on the students ' research. These monies come primarily from founda- tions and funds from the Board of Regents, in addition to money from the federal government. Each year the Graduate School admits about 800 students. The num- ber of students receiving their mas- ters, however, is twice as large as those who are working toward a doc- torate degree. 126 Schools Colleges Dean Stanley Werbow Humanities The College of Humanities com- bined with the College of Social and Behavorial Sciences and the Division of General and Comparative Studies to become the College of Liberal Arts on January 1 of this year. " I think the committee studying the liberal arts proposal believed that a single dean with all the col- leges ' interests under his supervision could do a better job than three indi- vidual deans, " Dean Stanley Wer- bow explained. " It won ' t change the College of Humanities ' programs at all, " he said. " The B.A. in humanities was established in 1973 as a general edu- cation degree. A degree in humani- ties traditionally meant that many departments sent their students to schools as teachers. Now you can go on to law school, medical school or alternatives like the L.B.J. School of Public Affairs, " Werbow said. A Russian language study program at Leningrad State University opened to University of Texas students dur- ing 1979 and 1980 for a semester or a summer through the College of Humanities. The program was spon- sored by 24 U.S. colleges and univer- sities, including the University. Dean Ernest Smith Law Dean Ernest Smith served his final year as head of the University of Texas Law School in 1978-79. Dean Smith, an authority on oil and gas law, was honored twice by awards for his teaching ability before he retired to resume full-time teaching at the University. He had held the deanship since 1974. Recognized among the top 10 law schools in the nation, the school is the second largest only after the law school of Harvard University. Dean Smith attributed the school ' s prestige to traditional alumni sup- port, a diversified student body and an outstanding faculty. The Univer- sity ' s Tarleton Law Library is the sixth largest in the nation and the second largest among public univer- sities. The school oflered 11 clinical programs during 1978-79 and attracted numerous distinguished lecturers from varied fields. Recently, due to the Bakke Deci- sion, the Law School re-evaluated its admissions system. Instead of two subcommittees, prospective students were chosen by one committee, which was allowed to consider all aspects of students ' qualifications. Dean Elspeth Rostow LBJ School of Public Affairs The LBJ School of Public Affairs is one of the graduate programs leading to a Master of Public Affairs degree. It offers a two-year professional pro- gram which is divided into one full year of study, a summer internship, a one-or-two-semester independent project the second year and partici- pation on a policy research project. For the first time, two joint-seeking degree programs w ere available to the graduates. The first was the joint degree in Law and Public Affairs. The other was the joint degree of Master of Science in Engineering and Master of Public Affairs. Dean Elspeth Rostow expressed the need to incorporate the LBJ school with other graduate studies. " We encour- age our students to take courses in other fields as a means of expanding our curriculum, " she said. Former Congresswoman Barbara Jordan and Harlan Cleveland were invited to join the staff of the LBJ school. Jordan arrived in the spring as a permanent Lyndon B. Johnson Public Service Professor. Harlan Cleveland also arrived in the spring to become the third chair holder of the Distinguished Visiting Tom Slick Professorship of World Peace. Schools Colleges 127 Dean Claud Glenn Sparks Library Science The Graduate School of Library Science progressed with the times by using more computer technology. Increasingly, more and more forms of visual aid were introduced by the Graduate School of Library Science into the classrooms. Among the programs offered were a job placement and a colloquium series of lectures which were con- ducted by guest speakers from around the country. Such programs contributed to making the school among the top ten in the nation. As for research, individual faculty members continuously conduct research. Many of the classes within the school offered research projects for the students. Dean Claud Glenn Sparks explained that six govern- ment-sponsored fellowships were offered to students who work with ethnic minorities. The Graduate School of Library Science enrollment remained fairly constant with no increases in any department. Even so, the school opened up one new class and added one new faculty member. " While job placement is not guar- anteed, the school does assist in find- ing positions for the graduate " , said Dean Sparks, who served his second year as dean of the school. Dean A. R. Schrank Natural Sciences Enrollment has remained fairly stable in the College of Natural Sci- ences. There were 5,147 students enrolled for the fall semester of 1978 as compared to 5,053 enrolled for the fall of 1977. Enrollment in biology dropped while computer sciences increased in student semester hours. Approximately three-fourths of the departments in the College of Natural Sciences conducted semi- nars known as " mini-courses " , which were often conducted by pro- fessors from other universities across the nation. Mini-courses not only attracted graduate students, but pro- fessors as well who were interested in new procedures and research. Labs referred to as " users labs " were employed by researchers to collect computer data or technical information. Resources were pooled to run research labs due to the ever- increasing costs of equipment. Much of the equipment used was in opera- tion only a year or two before it became obsolete and had to be replaced by more advanced machin- ery. The College of Nat ural Sciences spent six to seven million dollars on research. Dean Billye Jean Brown Nursing In spring 1977, the school of Nurs- ing revised its admittance policy, placing more emphasis on the stu- dent ' s grade point average. The quota for the 1978 fall semester was 110 students, and the ratio for labo- ratory work was one faculty member to every 10 students. First semester juniors worked 16 hours a week in a clinic or laboratory. Although there was no honors program, the school stressed individualized curriculum. Dean Billye Jean Brown quoted the undergraduate enrollment for fall 1978 at 874 students. According to Dean Brown, the nursing field is female-dominated, with males com- prising only six percent of 1978 ' s class enrollment. A special aspect of the school was its continuing education program, in which seminars and workshops were scheduled weekly, with 34 programs during the school year. Instructors were chosen from a national level based on their expertise in certain areas. Individuals from all parts of Texas participated in seminars such as " CPR Instructors Course " and " Burn Seminar. " 128 Schools Colleges Dean James Doluisio Pharmacy " In a professional school, it is important to give the students theo- ries or facts, and to also have an emotional involvement with the pro- fession. This is perhaps best demon- strated to the student by the faculty ' s emotional involvement in the profes- sion, " said James Doluisio, dean of the College of Pharmacy. In keeping with this philosophy, the college had a curriculum strongly oriented to pharmacy practice. Stu- dents were placed in patient-care areas under faculty supervision. In this way, students learned how to integrate classroom material in hos- pitals, community pharmacies, clin- ics and medical units of the Univer- sity of Texas System. Construction of a new building for the pharmacy school began in Janu- ary. The building is intended to be almost entirely for instructional use and contains classrooms, student affices, lounges and instructional laboratories. Dean Robert King Social and Behavioral Sciences Few major changes were made in the College of Social and Behavioral Sciences in 1978 due to its merging with the College of Humanities and the College of General and Compara- tive Studies to form the School of Liberal Arts in January, 1979. Social and Behavioral Sciences Dean Rob- ert King, who became dean of the new school, stated that the old col- lege had a " lame duck " status due to the merger of the three colleges. The college ' s Population Research Center moved its offices into the Main Building in fall 1978 after the Main Library relocated. Dealing with demography, birth control and migration as well as many other aspects of population study, the Pop- ulation Research Center was only one of the college ' s programs. Throughout the year, the anthro- pology department restored and pre- served historical items from a Span- ish galleon discovered off the Padre Island coast in 1968. King, in his third year as dean, noted the college ' s attempt to con- tribute to the sciences by " making a good program and good departments better. We have tried to hire top- flight personnel and encourage cre- ative research. " Dean Joseph Heffernan Social Work Dean Joseph Heffernan of the Graduate School of Social Work said that a person involved in social work needs " first and foremost, a sensitiv- ity to the needs of a population that is underserved by the community. " Dean Heffernan also noted that con- cern alone is not sufficient, and that this is where the graduate school comes in. By providing education to practitioners of social work, the school has been of service to the state network of social work. The school also provided professional certification to its graduates. Heffernan, in his first year as dean, pointed out that the school had the largest and second oldest program in Texas. He added that the school played important roles in state and national legislation dealing with social work programs. A Center for Social Work was operated by the school, along with an extensive program of practical education in the community. The dean stated that the major concern of the school was to add depth to its programs. " We have a vibrant school and an excellent faculty, and this should help us strengthen the already existing departments and programs, " he said. Schools Colleges 129 Program Planners, Problerr So The Dean of Students Office Performed Severa. In his third year at the University, Dean of Students James Hurst feels that the student services " has the best program in the country in terms of what we offer and the sophistication in which we go about it. " In charge of discipline and records, orientation, minority student services, handicapped services, studen t activities, volunteer services, the research and evaluation unit, students older than average, general information and referral services and the student resources development program, the dean of students office functions as an important part of the student community. The goals of the office are three-fold. The first is to help the student acquire skills, attitudes and resources for maxi- mum utilization of a learning environment. Secondly, Hurst ' s office tries to identify the factors in the environment that inhibit the teaching and learning process. The third goal is to carefully study the student, his needs and environment, in order to know how to accomplish the first two goals. " Our actions are not based on hunches; we conduct surveys and studies, " Hurst said. " We work for teaching effectiveness. We set up a team to work with a faculty member on how to improve teaching. It isn ' t destructive, but constructive. For students to sit back and criticize is less mature to join hands and help is more mature, " he said. " Money is the student ' s first concern; influencing the administration is the second. The size of this university is huge. There are 43,000 students on this campus. If you plunk in a student who is too timid to interact, he doesn ' t know how to make use of the environment, and it doesn ' t do him any good, " he said. " We try to help this by the student resources program. " The program was designed to develop effective listening and communication skills. " The Student Resource Development program provides training to student leaders and paraprofessionals by means of small group workshops, videotape series and self-paced written modules, " said Lou Ann Keating, student develop- ment specialist in the dean of students office. " The peer advi- sors present us with input so that we can develop services to help the larger student population, " she said. Approximately 500 students participate in the program each year. Providing a source from which minority and handicapped students can receive information on jobs and on career trends, the minority student services division sponsored the fourth annual Fall Career Conference attended by represent- atives from all walks of business and industry. FRONT ROW: Beverly Tucker. Almetris M. Duren, Gary R. Hanson, Sharon H. Justice, Lou Ann Keating. SECOND ROW: Sherilyn Allen, Maralyn Heimlich. David McClintock, Wayne Seipel, Margaret J. Barr. Mary E. Mayes, James C. Hurst. THIRD ROW: Patricia A. Barham, Michael Poindexter, John Ragle, Suz- zanna Cortez, Barbara Beach Sallaway, Rene Abelardo Gonzalez. 130 Dean of Students olvers make doesn ' t! 1 the studi ' o7es Around Campus " This year an emphasis was placed on jobs for the liberal rts student in public and private industries. We are also taking an effort this year to expand our handicapped seg- icnt in order to provide these students with more informa- ion pertaining to preparation for the professional work orld, " said Michael Poindexter, minority student services. For the first time, the office offered a parents training pro- gram during the summer student orientation sessions. This A ' as to help prepare parents for crises that their son or laughter might go through as they adjust to college life. " It as very successful. The parents were coming not as an ppendage, but came and actually learned something about nderstanding their child, " Hurst said. The lack of a student government prompted the office to ake over the film program, the insurance program, the ppointing of students to committees, University councils nd to the presidential advisory committee, all of which the student government had done in the past. " I feel like a stu- .ent body president again, and I ' m too old to be that. I ' ve onc ?Uflone that already, " said Hurst. " I would much rather have a .tudent president. " Hurst, who served as an assistant professor in the depart- nent of counseling psychology in addition to his role as lanes C. Hurst ipe series and self-pai fating, student d t can develop services ' she said, Approximal am each year. " I don ' t want to regulate or control. I would much rather develop. ' dean, enjoyed his job most when " a program that we imple- ment worked and as a result, a student walked away better for it. I don ' t want to regulate and control, I would much rather develop. I would rather be in the business of ethical and moral development than in that of discipline. " The Fall Career Conference gave students information on career trends. Dean of Students 131 The University ' s Upper Echelon Three new regents help in presidential selection process The Board of Regents captured more than their usual share of attention in 1978-79 with the appointment of a new Uni- versity of Texas president and three new regents. Dr. Peter T. Flawn was chosen unanimously by the regents to succeed President Lorene Rogers when she retired in August 1979. Regents selected Dr. Flawn over Wayne Holtz- man, president of the Hogg Foundation for Mental Health, and Paul Saltman, vice chancellor for academic affairs at the University of California at San Diego. " There was a feeling that we had three outstanding candidates for this job, with very, very little separating the top two. I wish I could have voted for all three, " Regent Tom Law said. Dr. Flawn joined the University in 1949 as a research scien- tist and geologist. In 1970 he was promoted to vice president for academic affairs but later went on to become the first president of the University of Texas at San Antonio. Named to the National Academy of Engineering in 1974, he also served in 1977-78 as the acting director of the Marine Science Institute. Outlining his priorities. Dr. Flawn said he planned to declare a " war on mediocracy. It ' s a truism to say we can ' t do third-rate or second-rate work, but the fact is that we must insist on high-class faculty and students, " he said. Favoring a broad-based, liberal arts education, Dr. Flawn planned to attract and retain a top-flight faculty, granting tenure only to those professors who were considered " excellent. " He also supported a strong research program. " Research is invalua- ble to tomorrow. Without research, you can ' t expect tomor- row to be any better and it is probably going to be a great deal worse, " he said. Describing the University ' s faculty as better than was gen- erally recognized, he concluded by saying, " In the 1950 ' s this (The University of Texas) was a very exciting place to be. Everyone was friendly and there was a feeling that it was going someplace. I am not trying to reminisce; I think those times can come again. " Before leaving office, Texas Governor Dolph Briscoe appointed three new regents to replace outgoing regents Allan Shivers, James Bauerle and Edward Clark. With these appointments, all nine members of the Board of Regents were Briscoe appointees. The three new regents were former Texas Railroad Commissioner Jon Newton, legislative liaison Howard Richards and West Texas rancher James Powell. Both Newton and Richards were University of Texas gradu- ates. Powell graduated from Rice University but did graduate work at the University of Texas. In addition to choosing the new president, the Board of Regents dealt with issues such as tenure, raised the manda- tory retirement age of faculty from 65 to 70 and reviewed the proposed grading system of adding a plus minus scale to grade points. The Vice Presidents A team of six vice presidents worked to coordinate and control the programs and problems of the University. In charge of academic affairs, Dr. William L. Hayes made the Social and Behavioral Sciences 10 Most-Cited book list with his book, Statistics for Psychologists, which received 1,167 citations during the period 1969-77. As administrative services vice president, Dr. Ronald Brown dealt with many different University projects. He oversaw programs ranging from the Winedale restoration project to intercollegiate athletics. The business affairs office, under the direction of James H. Colvin, maintained the University police department, data processing facilities, business office, internal audit and the physical plant. Dr. James Duncan, vice president for student affairs, was in charge of student services including the Dean of Students office, the office of admissions, the Student Health Center and Texas Student Publications, which included The Daily Texan, The Cactus Yearbook and UTmost Magazine. Graduate Studies were under the direction of Irwin C. Lieb. In addition, he was head of the University Press and publications and the University Research Institute. Dr. Eldon Sutton coordinated the research units at the Uni- versity. Sixty organized research units operated under his office, with 16 directly under his control. He also dealt with outside agencies for research grants and contracts. 132 Regents Vice Presidents nt, the Board ol ro, raised the manda- 3 to 70 and reviewed Ike " ked lo coordinate anil if the University. 10 Most-Cited W list to which received president, Dr I ' niversity projects, Hi IVuedale restoration he direction of James H. lice department, data . internal audit and the utgoing regent Allan Shivers announces delay of decision on new UT president during a regents meeting. Dr. Peter Flawn was later appointed iron Institute, search units at the Uni- Regent Jon Newton Regent James Powell Regent Howard Richards Regents Vice Presidents 133 " A Celebration of UT Excellence Since March 2, 1887, Texas Inde- pendence Day has been a day for Texas Exes to gather and celebrate advance- ments of The University of Texas. In 266 cities around the world and 62 for- eign countries, over 155,000 Texas Exes gathered in 1979 to participate in a " cel- ebration of Texas excellence. " In Scotland a bagpipe parade played " The Yellow Rose of Texas, " while a radio station in Italy featured other well known Texas folksongs. Exes groups all over the world celebrated the day in various other ways. Many orange- blooded Exes signed a Declaration of Dedication to The University of Texas. In Austin, Gov. Bill Clements began the celebration by publicly declaring March 2 Texas Exes Day, followed by a parade from the Capitol to the Univer- sity ' s Main Mall. The celebration continued with a cannon salute, the raising of the giant Alpha Phi Omega Texas flag and speeches by Dr. Lorene Rogers and John Ben Shepperd, president of the Ex-Students ' Association. The remain- der of the day was filled with parties, ending with a dance at Sholtz ' . Almost since its formation in 1885, the association has sponsored a schol- arship program. In 1978, during their annual Welcome to Campus Banquet, Texas Exes awarded over 110 scholar- ships, 70 of which were sponsored by Texas Exes clubs. Another annual event sponsored by the Texas Exes was the Football Awards Banquet, held January 28 in the Special Events Center. In addition to honoring football players, the most val- uable player in every sport was also recognized. For the first time, University of Texas Exes sponsored a three-mile, Forty Acres Fun Run on campus. All money raised during the fall run was used for scholarships. As a means of maintaining close con- tact with the needs of students, the association supported the Student Involvement Committee. In the fall, the student group held an open house at the Alumni Center, at which information on scholarships and financial aid was provided. The student committee also helped assemble a presentation con- cerning the Washington Internship Pro- gram, which enabled 25 students to serve in congressional, federal and independent offices as interns. In October, the Ex-Students ' Associa- tion awarded four alumni with the Dis- tinguished Alumnus Award. Those honored were Mrs. Perry R. Bass, Jack Sawtelle Blanton, Kraft W. Eidman and John Randolph Hubbard. The Ex-Students ' Association, inde- pendent from the University, was sup- ported by dues-paying members, all of whom received bi-monthly copies of Alcalde, the association ' s award-win- ning magazine. In 1978, the association numbered 36,000 members in 106 coun- ties, with 116 clubs emphasizing fellow- ship among Exes and support of UT. Student Involvement Committee hosts a Washington Internship Program. John Hubbard. distingui hed Alumnus, shows spirit at Arkansas game. 134 Texas Exes Student helps in the celebration of March 2, Texas Exes Day. Texas-Ex assists runner in the Forty-Acres Fun Run on campus. Texas Exes at the " Sholtz ' Reunion, " in Houston prior to the Rice game, enjoy the spirited charges of the Longhorn Band. i:t5 136 Athletics 1971 Cactus Yearbook ' he competitive spirit of athletes arid fans alike carried The 1 University of Texas through lean and productive years throughout the decade. Winning " one and a half " football cham- pionships in 1969-70 served as a preview of the athletic excel- lence the University would produce in years to come. Three national golf titles won by Ben Crenshaw and Tom Kite and a national crown in baseball filled the years from 1971 and 1975. Then in 1977 the national eye came back to Texas during football season, when the Longhorns were the only undefeated major college team throughout the regular season. The Longhorn basketball team won the SWC title four times from 1972 to 1979, the Texas track team built a dynasty that lasted from 1972 to 1977, and the baseball team, won eight straight conference titles from 1969 to 1976, and set a record for consecutive victories with 34 in 1977. The women ' s athletic programs, which were non-existent before the decade began, have risen to national prominence in basketball, tennis, swimming and diving and golf. Whether championships were the result of a long hard season, or just the satisfaction of knowing they did their best, all Long- horn athletes gained the same reward: The pride in playing for The University of Texas. " AdTlettcs Athletics 137 Men 1 Intercollegiate Athletics Scott Soden slides back to first on a pick-off play in the 1979 opener against St. Mary ' s. 138 Men ' s Athletics Steve Worster led Texas to number one in 1969 and 1970 Ben Crenshaw won three national titles from 1971 to 1973. Ovie Dotson ' s dunk was a favorite sight for Texas basketball fans in 1979. Men ' s Athletics 139 Everybody Loves a WINNER! Anything is better than swimming in Gregory Gym. Former Green Bay Packer coach Vince Lombard! once was quoted as saying " Winning isn ' t everything it ' s the only thing. " While this idea didn ' t go along with the theory that " it ' s how you play the game, " it did show that everybody loves a winner. Over the years, The University of Texas has offered much athletically for its friends and fans to love. In 1969, University teams won confer- ence championships in track and baseball as well as the national title in football. In 1979, the Longhorns won conference titles in track, baseball, women ' s basketball and cross country, women ' s track and swim- ming, as well as a co-championship in men ' s basketball. The years between brought many changes to the intercollegiate scene at Texas, but one thing did not change Texas ' winning tradition kept the flow of conference crowns and an occasional national title steady throughout the dec- ade. One of the first major changes of the decade was the racial integration of Uni- versity athletics. The year 1970 was remembered not only as the season in which the Longhorns won a national co- championship in football, but also as the year in which Julius Whittier became the first black ' Horn football player. Darrell Royal, Texas ' men ' s athletic director, explained that integration was not well accepted at first, but it was never a big problem. A former head football coach at Texas, Royal said, " After we had superstars like Roosevelt Leaks and Earl Campbell, all the race talk just disap- peared. Athletically, it ' s not even a point of discussion anymore. " New facilities combined with long tra- ditions to keep University teams on the winning side. In 1975, the finest collegiate baseball facility, Disch-Falk Field, was dedicated by the Longhorns, who went on to win the College World Series. Both the Special Events Center and Texas Swim Center opened in 1977. Texas won the National Invitational Tournament after taking the SWC co-championship their first year in the SEC. Texas swim teams were able to recruit top swimmers and divers with their new training facility, which was chosen the site for the 1980 Olympic Swimming and Div- ing Trials. The Texas women finished fourth at the nationals in team standings in 1979, and the men ' s team continued to close the gap between itself and perennial SWC swimming power, Southern Meth- odist. " There ' s no question that facilities can help breed success, " Texas basketball coach Abe Lemons said. " The ' Drum ' (the SEC) helped us recruit many of our top basketball players, and anything is better than swimming in Gregory Gym. It ' s a dungeon. Hell, there ' s alligators in there. " Women ' s athletics at the University made their big move in 1973-74 with a jump from club status to varsity status. " The University committed itself to wom- en ' s athletics then, and now we ' re proba- bly the top of the heap, " said Donna Lopi- ano, director of women ' s athletics. " Our budget has increased from $600 in 1966 to $670,000 in 1979. We have concentrated on getting the finest coaching staffs and, as a result, most of our teams are in the top ten. " 140 Winning Although Longhorn women had meager beginnings with little tradition other than being part of the University, they quickly picked up winning ways and contended for national titles in swimming and bas- etball in 1979. J. Neils Thompson, chairman of the Ath- .etics Council and former president of the National Collegiate Athletics Association, aid, " The things that keep a program win- ling, in order of importance, are tradition, facilities, coaches and funding. " Thompson added that " way down the ine " on affecting a winning tradition were CAA rule changes. The only major one n the past decade, he explained, was the NCAA ' s decision to limit the number of scholarships a team could offer. " Major institutions, since they can no longer offer unlimited scholarships, will not dominate perennially. We won ' t see any more dynasties like the UCLA basketball teams of years past, or the Longhorns baseball team in the SWC. But traditions will keep the major institutions near the top, " Thompson concluded. The University of Texas continued its winning tradition in 1978-79, and Long- horn fans looked forward to more win- ning seasons, conference championships and orange and white illumination of the University ' s most famous landmark. iwre able to recruit I divers with their new Traditions will keep major institutions near the top. Winning 141 TEXAS 34 RICE Although a score as lopsided as 34-0 may indicate a rout, the Texas Longhorns had some difficulty defeat- ing the Rice Owls in their opener in Houston. In a game marred with errors, the ' Horns overcame six fumbles and one interception, incurring 17 penalties for 165 yards, four yards shy of a school record set in 1975. Coach Fred Akers found much to be proud of. how- ever, in his analysis of the win. " We showed some good things and we had a good effort. We were trying to win the ball game, " Akers said. Flanker Johnny " Lam " Jones and the sparkling Texas defense gained most of Akers ' praise. Jones had three receptions for 132 yards and two first-half touchdowns. The defense was stingy, giving Rice 121 total yards. t ' s always nice to score, but really I ' m just glad we won. This was a team effort ,md it probably proved to a lot of the guys that we could really do something when we all just work together. " Johnny " Lam " Jones Randy McEachern prepares to hand off to " Ham " Jones. oy King bursts through Rice defens I TEXAS 17 WYOMING 3 By turning three Wyoming mistakes into scores and relying on an unyielding Texas defense, the l.onjjhorns won their first home ;mie. L7-3, over Coach l- ' red Akers ' lormer team. Both ' Horn touchdowns occurred in tlie second quarter, after ( , ' owboy tumbles at the Wyoming . r and 23-yard lines. Texas scored on Handy McKachern ' s 3- yanl carry and Kermil Coode ' s 5-yard run. Hussell Krxleben booted a 43-yard field ,oal in the third quarter for Texas ' final score. The Longhorns limited Wyoming ' s of tense to i, r iU yards and a lone field yoal. The Texas defense suf- fered, however, when end Tim Campbell was lost for the season with a knee injury. Although Texas ' offense gained only 1H7 yards and one first down in the second half. Coach Akers said improvement was only a matter of time. " We rose up when we had to and shut them down. " Akers said i lilllc e hud Y u . ()ur ni.in. Robin Scndlcm slops i (; i ho h.illc.ir M.irk Mi Hiilti picp.irrs to upturn tin fool A VV ' TEXAS 24 TECH 7 ter a week ol group meetings to discuss increased offensive production, Texas came back to life, defeating Texas Tech 24-7 before a capac- ity crowd at Jones Stadium in Lubbock. Led by Johnny " Ham " Jones, who had his best night as a Longhorn with 128 yards rushing, Texas ' offense rolled up 396 yards. Although the tough Texas defense gave up its first touchdown of the year on a 47-yard Red Raider pass in the fourth quarter, the ' Horns forced Tech ' s offense to cough up the ball six times, including a goal-line interception by cor- nerback Derrick Hatchett. The Longhorns quickly converted three Tech errors into touchdowns, scoring with drives of 39, 21 and 34 yards. i Glenn Blackwood attempts an interception, but is disappointed when he fails. I 144 Texas at Tech OKLAHOMA 31 TEXAS 10 A number one-ranked Oklahoma team relied on their big-play trademark to steamroll over the Long- horns 31-10 in their 73rd classic match-up. Ready to avenge 1977 ' s heartbreaking loss, the Sooners never relinquished the lead after Heisman Trophy winner Billy Sims took their first possession 77 yards for a touchdown. Sims, one of 11 Texas- born starters for Oklahoma, also scored a controver- sial touchdown in the second, quarter, as the ' Horn defense maintained the Sooner speedster ' s fumble before crossing the goal-line. Four Longhorn turnovers directly led to Sooner points. Longhorn points were harder to come by. Texas scored a field goal in the second quarter and a touchdown in the third. Another touchdown was nullified by an illegal motion penalty. hnny " As the season progressed, we knew we had to come back from a defeat like that. We knew we had to come back for the conference games. " Steve McMichael ude Oklahoma ' s Basil Little avoids the crunch of the Sooner di on Bones (81 (and Ricky Churchman (8) put the stop on Billy Sims. ll ( Iklahiima 145 TEXAS 26 NTSU 16 In a game described by Coach Fred Akers as a " wild and wooly affair. " veteran Randy McEachern came off the bench in the second quarter and guided Texas to three touchdowns and a 26-16 victory over a stubborn North Texas team. " Randy provided the charge that was necessary to win the ball game for us, " Akers said. " The defense stopped them when they had to. " The Mean Green threatened to tighten up the game in the fourth quarter, but Texas ' defense held them with an impressive goal-line stand. McEachern threw two touchdown passes, one in the second quarter to Johnny " Lam " Jones, and one in the third to tight end Les Studdard. . wasn ' t the least worried with the freshmen ( " Jam " Jones and Brad Beck) in the ,ime. They did a great job. And " Lam " put on .mother fantastic show like always. It ' s a thrill to throw to " Lam " . Randy McEachern Lance Taylor pursues North Texas running back Bernard Taylor into the end .one. A. J. " Jam " Jones takes a flying leap over teammates and right into the belly of North Texas defensive lineman Jeff LoC 146 North Texas at Texas TEXAS 28 ARKANSAS 21 " We dedicated the game u Frank Medina (former Texas trainer) and we wanted to show our appreciation for all he did for us And we wanted to show the number one ranked Ra or- backs that the Longhorns were better than fourth in the confer- ence. " Robin Sendlein In a thrill ing come-from-behind victory, the Texas Long- horns crushed the Arkansas Ra .orbacks. 2fi-21. with an impressive touchdown drive that inspired defensive play in the fourth quarter. " It wasn ' t the first one we ' ve had like this with Arkansas. " Coach Fred Akers said. " This one would have to be among the top ones, though a classic. " Randy McEachern. winner of ABC-TV ' s offensive player of the game award, effectively piloted the offense, working with Johnny " Lam " Jones and freshman Lawrence Sample- ton for three touchdowns and 173 yards passing. Jones lied a school record of 12 career touchdown receptions with his two scoring catches. Arkansas took a 21-20 lead in the third quarter, but McEachern countered with a 4-yard strike to " Lam " (ones for the game ' s final touchdown, topped by a successful two point conversion attempt. Steve Massey (84) and Mark Weber signal the etui of the Ark. ins. is game Safety Trent liryant defends as lohnnv " Lam " |ones haul Arkansas at Texas 147 TEXAS 22 SMU 3 Sprinting 102 yards down the tu ter Southern Methodist kickoff, Johnny " Lam " Jones sparked the Longhorns to an outstanding effort, squelching the Mustang ' s Mania, 22-3. " We played the best defensive game since I ' ve been here, " Coach Fred Akers said. Texas ' rugged defense destroyed SMU ' s potent aerial attack, stopping quarterback Mike Ford 180 yards short of his per game average. Even with a first down at the Texas 1-yard line, the Mustangs couldn ' t cross. Donnie Little replaced Randy McEachern as quar- terback and took the Horns 43 yards, hitting Les Studdard on a 15-yard scoring pass. On Texas ' next possession, the freshman quarterback guided the Horns on a 74-yard scoring drive, with Kermit Goode going over from one yard out. " It was a game we knew we had to win. and I felt the rest of the team was looking up to me as a leader. I knew I would have to perform my best to set a pattern for the younger guys to follow. " Johnnie Johnson Donnie Little evades one SMU tackier to sprint down the sideline. d Akers shouts encouragement to the Horns in the SMU game 148 _ SMU at Texas HOUSTON 10 TEXAS 7 In the game billed as the " battle for the Cotton Bowl, " the Houston Cougars took advantage of the opportunities given them, narrowly defeating the Longhorns, 10-7, before a record crowd of 83,053. " We had our chances to win the ball game, " Coach Fred Akers said. " We gave them far too many oppor- tunities and I ' m sure they ' re thankful. " Both teams struggled through a scoreless first half. Houston put the first points on the board in the third quarter after Danny Davis engineered the Cougars 57 yards for a touchdown. Kenny Hatfield later kicked the game-winning field goal. Texas ' only score resulted from an 82-yard drive by Donnie Little in the fourth quarter, with A. J. " Jam " Jones scoring from one yard out. ! Shankle (48) and Robin Sendlein meet to put the crunch on John Newhou " Of course it was disappointing to lose the game, but I learned a lot because 1 got a lot of experience in the game. But we didn ' t do enough to pull through. I fell pretty good about what I accom- plished, but 1 felt I could have done bet- ter. " A. J. " |am " Iones ruce Scholt (51) and Bill Acker stack up a Houston ballcarrier. Houston at Texas 149 TEXAS 41 TCU With bowl bids on their minds, the Longhorns rebounded from the previous week ' s disappointing loss to Houston, easily posting their second shut-out of the season with a 41-0 win over the Horned Frogs. A staunch Texas defense contained TCU to minus 33 yards rushing, forcing the Frogs to commit six turn- overs. All-American safety Johnnie Johnson had a field day returning punts and ran one of two interceptions back for a touchdown. The Longhorn offense capitalized on the excellent field position presented them by the defense, gaining 361 total yards behind the alternate quarterbacking of Randy McEachern and Donnie Little. Russell Erxleben set two new school records by hit- ting all four field goals and breaking Earl Campbell ' s career scoring record of 246 points. Russell Erxleben " boots one in actice before the TCU game. " I was happy. I ' m really glad I finally did it (break Campbell ' s scor- ing record), but you ' ve go! to give credit to Scott Huntington (the deep snapper) and Ricky Churchman (the holder), and the offensive line blocking up there. " Russell Erxleben esley Roberts of TCU sets his sights on Randy McEachern. 150 Texas at TCU BAYLOR 38 TEXAS 14 Linebacker Robin Sendlein refuses to let go of Baylor ' s Greg Wood. The Baylor Bears, one of the most talented 2-8 teams around, inserted an unknown quarterback in their line-up enroute to a 38-14 win, catching the Longhorns off guard. Texas was never in the ball game, as the Bears jumped to 28-0 halftime lead, behind the surprise quarterbacking of walk-on running back Mickey Elam. The Bears added another 10 points in the sec- ond half, despite making only one first down. The injury-ridden ' Horns finally got on the .score- board in the third quarter. Randy McEachern threw a 27-yard touchdown pass to split end Les Koenning and safety Ricky Churchman intercepted a Baylor pass, taking it into the end zone on a 52-yard return. Texas, losing for the third straight year in Waco, aided the Baylor effort with nine costly turnovers. " Regardless of what we think of a team, we have to prepare men- tally for the game. We weren ' t mentally prepared for Baylor; because of their record, we thought we could beat them. They beat us instead. " Bill Acker un " Jones sprints around Jerry Ham: Disappointmenl is evident as I.cs Koenninu looks on Trv.isiit H.iyini 151 TEXAS 22 A M 7 Although pride was the only thing at stake in 1978 ' s Texas A M match-up, national television and a desire to erase some embarassment from the Baylor upset helped lift Texas to a 22-7 victory. Russell Erxleben, in the finest night of his career, kept the Aggies in poor field position with his 48- yard punting average, including one 74-yarder. Once a doubtful starter due to an injured toe, he also hit two field goals, one from 59 yards out. Quarterback Mark McBath, starting his first game since receiving an ankle injury in the 1977 Oklahoma game, ran the offense well, topping off a 71-yard drive in the first quarter with a 3-yard run into the end zone. " I went into the game with mixed feelings I felt I had a little bit to prove to the staff, the people who backed me and especially to the team. " Mark McBath Russell Erxleben is successful on an extra point attempt. 152 A M at Texas A. J. " Jam " Jones loses his shirt to Mike Little of the Aggies. 1978 LONGHORNS Achieving a 9-3 record, a Bowl Berth, and ranking 9th in the nation In ercollegiate Athletics FIRST ROW: Kenneth D. Dabbs, Charles W. Lee, Robert B. Warmack, Leon Manley, Fred S. Akers, Leon Fuller, Michael Parker, David L. McWilliams, Alan D. Lowry. SECOND ROW: Michael K. Stephens. Juan Ricardo Conde, i David Derald Studdard, Stephen E. Razor. Paul E. Jette, Richard D. Ritchie, ' ' Mize, Harold L. Simpson. Glen T. Swenson, Eddie Day. THIRD K JW: Terrance G. Tschatschula, Russell Allen Erxleben, John Scott Hunt- iglon Craig Douglas Rider, William Berry Acker jr., Dwight Eugene Jeffer- ' " " ' j ii nn en Bla ckwood. Johnny Lee Jones, James Daniel Yarbrough, K infill L McEachern, Ted Louis Constanzo. Paul Edwards Thompson Jr., u otny Bob Campbell, Ronald James Miksch, Johnnie Johnson. FOURTH KUW: Leslie Elvin Studdard. Joseph Leslie Shearin, Benjamin Alan Wil- ms. Leslie J. Koenning. Gregory Kurt Husmann, Martin Michael Madro, - ' . !ien D. McMichael, Richard Cecil Churchman, John Wesley Hubert, arles Lee Vaclavik, James Mark McBath, Henry Lee Williams, Terry Vayne Tausch, Bruce Daniel Scholtz. Doug Shankle, John Wesley Jones. tobm Bruno SendJein. FIFTH ROW: David Allen Paige II, Jon Carson Aune. Blame Taylor. Weldon Mark Martignoni, Richard Travis Slaydon, tephen Patrick Massey, Jimmy Dale Johnson, Guy Robert Sellers Jr., ichael Edward Cordaro, William Rudy Izzard. Stephen Rob Campbell, ' an Lynn Johnson, Ronald Bones. Leroy King, Jack C. Wallace Jr.. Charles Macy Holloway. Kenneth Eugene McCune. SIXTH ROW: Kenneth Wayne Sims, Rickey Eugene Hicks. Kermit Lee Goode, Wilson Joseph Weber, Barry Rade Bruce, David Wayne Hackney. Brian Anthony Matusek. Bert Charles Vasut, Bryan A. Clayton, Daniel Jock Hunter. Jerome John Tobolka. Kenneth Wayne Doan. Terry Don Adams, Vance Juano Bedford. Sanford Danny Cog- gins, Stephen Ray Hall, Creta Lynn Carter. Samuel Lee Ansley. Anthony I Jones. SEVENTH ROW: Mark Gillis Weber, Brad Ben Beck. Michael James Baab, Robert Gifford Mullins, Donald Eugene Lovett Jr.. Matthew Stol- handske, Norman Wilkes Kothmann. Thomas Nathan Cox, Wayne Alan Johnson, Marion Edward Settegast. Peter Smith, Donald Keith Little, Law- rence M. Sampleton, Craig Lee Hunter. Conny Bertram Hatch. William Roger Graham, Adrian O ' Keith Price. EIGHTH ROW: Craig Michael Teykl William Morris. John Warren Goodson, Charles Glynn Brooks, Warren Claud McMordie, Bryan Douglas Johnson, Tommy Glenn Coulter, Louis Joseph Vallario, Rodney Dane Tale, Bobby Charles Johnson, Hamice Don King. Michael Kyle Hatchett. Kevin Neil Burris, Willie Lutheran Shields. NINTH ROW: Mark Wayne Brooks. Michael John Bryant. Keith Wayne Melting. Gregory James Bauer. Jerry George Greeson. Clayton Forrest Holmes, Bruce Eugene Dumler, James Glen Lancaster. John Moore Fenly 111. Robert Stephen Fisher. Allen Demaret David. Mark Gregory Lord. Michael Thomas Ellis. Robert M. Skopinski. Rodney Edmund Doutel, Mark C. Dom- inguez, Victor Reyna. 1978 Longhorns 1 We didn ' t want to have a bowl game like last 154 Sun Bowl onghorns Have Tun in the Sun ' Bowl Keeping Up With the Joneses Was Too Tough Texas shone brilliantly in the 44th nual Sun Bowl game, as the ' Horns olished the Maryland Terrapins, !-0, " We just attacked them from the ord go. " said Glenn Blackwood. arting senior cornerback. " I don ' t .ink they were ready for us to be intense. " The ' Horns and the Jones men came out storming, taking their ini- tial possession 43 yards under the direction of Mark McBath. The first o ' six Texas touchdowns occurred when Johnny " Lam " Jones took a 7- y.ird end-around in to score. The Lampasas junior later scored on a 29- yard pass from McBath. In aiding the Texas offensive attack, " Ham " and " Jam " Jones each rushed for over 100 yards. " Jam " dove over the goal line for Texas ' second touchdown after a 49-yard march, and later scored on a 14-yard pitchout in the third quarter. " Ham " made the last Texas score on a 32- yard gallop, following an intercep- tion by Ail-American Johnnie John- son late in the third quarter. McBath scored on a 2-yard keeper in the sec- ond quarter. " It was something else out there, " senior " Ham " Jones said. " The line was giving us good holes and every- thing just worked right. We didn ' t want to have a bowl game like last year. " In shutting out the Terrapins before a nationally-televised capac- ity crowd, the awesome Longhorn defense met the challenge of contain- ing quarterback Tim O ' Hare the leading passer in the Atlantic Coast Conference and tailback Steve Atkins. Atkins, who had rushed for 1.326 yards and 10 touchdowns dur- ing the season, picked up only 15 yards in 10 carries. Under pressure from the Texas defense, the Terrapins turned the ball over five times. Russell Erxleben played a big role in the victory with six extra points, kick-offs that went sailing out of the end-zone and coffin-corner punts all battling a swirling Texas wind that hampered the Terrapin attack. With the rout over Maryland. A. J. " Jam " Jones sprints for a big gain. Texas ended the season ranked ninth in the nation with a 9-3 record. By filling in for the injured upperclass- men. young members of the Long- horn squad gained valuable experi- ence necessary to make Texas a for- midable opponent in coming sea- sons. CBS SPORTS The eye of CBS and Mr. Sun are upon Texas. Sun Bowl 155 ' We ' re Number One ' Although losses during the football and basketball seasons subdued Longhorn supporters, Varsity Cheerleaders kept yelling, maintaining the reputation of excellence. Once again, ' Horn cheerleaders placed first at the summer National Cheerleaders ' Association Clinic in Knoxville, Tenn., despite a lack of preparation time and heated compe- tition from almost 100 schools. The National Collegiate Ath- letic Association also named Teri Penrod, Pam Burkhalter and Joel Ferrell as 1978 All-America cheerleaders. The ' Horn Cheerleaders, unable to attend 1978 ' s National Invitational Tournament Basketball Championship in New York due to lack of funds, received a large budget increase from Men ' s Athletics before the 1978 football season. For the first time in 1978, Texas cheerleaders led yells at women ' s athletic events and were reimbursed for travel expenses. Through fundraisers, enough money was raised for head cheerleader Pam McGee to travel to Slippery Rock State Col- lege in Pennsylvania to commemorate the friendship between Slippery Rock and the University. Despite long hours of practicing and cheering while main- taining an acceptable grade point average, the squad found cheerleading to be an enjoyable facet of University life. " We wouldn ' t do it if we didn ' t enjoy it, " McGee said. " The greatest reward is feeling you had a part in the win. " FIRST ROW: Teresa Lynn Penrod, Pamela Gayle McGee, Pamela Lynn Burkhalter. Shenikwa Dawn Nowlin. Alyson Melissa Lacey. SECOND BillMaloM ROW: Todd Carr Minor, Clay Robert Becker. Jess Rink Lanham, Bobby Ray- mond Binford. Joel Ferrell. 156 Cheerleaders Pam McGee tells everyone who leads at halftime of the Texas- Arkansas game Joel Ferrell lifts Alyson Lacey in a chair stunt. [loel Ferrell (1), Bobby Binford and Todd Minor generate spirit at the Texas-Houston game. Teri Penrod and Todd Minor at the OU rally. Cheerleaders 157 Texas Basketball ' Horns Share Conference Crown for Second Straight Year, Gain NCAA Playoff Berth Abe Lemons, Texas ' wise-cracking basketball coach, had plenty of pes- simistic quips and a few optimistic ones to keep sports writers enter- tained before the start of the 1978-79 season. " We ' ll be bad in rebounding. You can count on it, " said Lemons. Later he moaned, " They ' re ready to play. All they need to do is get in shape. " At one time, he said of senior guard John Moore, " When he gets out there, we ' ll run 10 times faster ... I guess when he ' s 100 percent he ' ll run right out of the building. " Despite having a head coach ' s insight, as well as four returning starters from 1978 ' s National Invita- tional Tournament champions, Lem- on ' s never suspected the topsy-turvy course the season would take. After routing Canadian school University of Windsor in an exhib- ition, the sixth-ranked Longhorns were brought down to Earth. with a loss to Long Beach State, making their official record 0-1. Three straight wins followed the first showing of the ' Horns offensive fire- power as lowly regarded Northern Montana fell 148-71. Senior Jim Kri- vacs led the scoring with 43 points. The ' Horns defense allowed Arkansas State only 10 second half points, as the ' Horns won 68-54. An impressive defeat of highly- respected Brigham Young came next, but then Texas seemed to fall apart, losing three of their eight games and looking unimpressive in their wins. Things began to look better after a victory over Arkansas in Fayette- ville, in which the ' Horns broke the Razorback ' s 35-home-game winning streak. Six consecutive wins fol- lowed the Arkansas game, including! 19- and 23-point shellackings ofj nationally ranked teams Southern! Cal and Texas A M. Arkansas got even with Texas in! their next meetings, becoming the! first team to defeat the Longhorns in! the Special Events Center. Thel Razorbacks played a slow-down! game against the ' Horns and held off I a furious second half rally to take the! " shootout, " 68-58. The game, which may have been the most physical of the season, was marred by contro- versial officiating and a heated dis- cussion between Lemons and Arkan- sas head coach Eddie Sutton. Sutton; reportedly yelled at and shoved Moore at halftime, bringing Lemons and Texas assistant coach Barry Dowd onto the court to defend Moore. The coaches proceeded to push and shout at each other until police, referees and Longhorn play-| ers broke up the quarrel. Texas continued to win, taking I five more games consecutively. The ' Horns defeated A M in College Sta- tion and destroyed Baylor 102-83 behind Tyrone Branyan ' s 41 points, then beat Texas Tech at home to clinch at least a share of the South- west Conference crown. An outright title was denied them as SMU crushed the ' Horns, 81-66, in the final conference game, leaving Texas in a first place tie with Arkansas. The SWC tournament in Houston did not end well for the Longhorns either. After defeating underdog Houston in the semifinals, Texas fell prey to the Hogs, who played their slow-down game again. Ron Baxter powers his way up to another basket. 158 Basketball MAUL Eleven with Texas oras ' ' Events Center. 1 ' splayed a slow-do at Ike ' Horns and held rcondhalf rally to take 9-58. The game, whi Branyan dribbles his way to NBC player of the game . was marred by cent culinj and a heated ( Imn Lemons and Mi ; ball appears to be sinking, Moore along with Montana players anticipates the rebound s assistant coach Bar 10 the court to it coaches proceeded I rees ano urajuorn pla] p the quarrel, tinned to win. ;a.T.es consecutively, id AiM in College SI iestroyed Baylor 102- Texas Tech at home I at a share ol the Soul rcnce crown. An outrij them as ' Horns, 81 m lhefi , leaving Texas in with Arkansas Stroud and Baxter fight for another rebound help from Moore, Krivacs drives past a Razorback player Basketball 159 Behind for almost the entire game, the ' Horns were halted in their comeback attempt with 1:31 left to play by a call that incensed Texas supporters. After the Longhorns had closed the gap to one point, a loose ball was picked up by Arkansas ' U. S. Reed, who rolled with the ball on the floor. There was no traveling call made, and Branyan was then charged with a foul that occurred after the traveling. Referees hit Krivacs with a technical foul immediately after the call against Branyan. Arkansas got two shots and the ball, and went on to win the game 39-38. An invitation to the National Collegiate Athletic Associ- ation regionals brought only disappointment to the ' Horns as they were downed by Oklahoma for the second time in the season. OU was hot from the field, shooting 62.2 per- cent in defeating Texas, 90-76, and ending Longhorn hopes for a trip to the NCAA finals. " We didn ' t have a big guy, and that ' s probably the rea- son for the ups and downs, " Abe Lemons summed up in his explanation of the 1978-79 basketball season. The problem that plagued Lemons ' Longhorns for the previous two seasons was again a factor in Texas ' playing. Lemons added, however, that he was satisfied with the way 6 ' 7 " senior Phillip Stroud handled the center position for Texas. " He worked harder than any other two guys on the team, and we couldn ' t have won without him. " said Lemons. John Moore establishes his position while teammates set up against USC. After heating the odds by soundly defeating USC on national television, coach Abe Lemons displays his loyalty to UT. . Horns w ere mediatelv AtMelic As " for Second tin in fU. snooling 62.2 per . lMdlI ? Morn hopes . ierea-i ' lemons summed up m Wall season. w ' Niornsforlnej factor in Texas ' playing. ' as satisfied with ihe n any other two guys on ' on without him. " said i s his kali The Longhorn coach also said that Texas ' " surprise " ad worn off and that other conference teams were play- i them harder. " Three years is a long time to hold a team i ether. I never dreamed they ' d do as well as they did. I ill say I ' ve had eight or nine better ball clubs, but Texas rings out the best in you. I still wonder how we beat the jigies twice. They had the best material in the confer- nce. " said Lemons. Commenting on the status of Southwest Conference asketball. Lemons said, " We ' re keeping up with every- cdy else, even though we had farther to go. You ' re look- 3 at a state that keeps all of the gyms closed in the sum- r. When there ' s no place to shoot a goal, it gives you me kind of idea about the attitude towards basketball. If t xas ever gets interested in it, we ' ll be one of the most uitful states in the nation. " Prospects for coming seasons were unclear, but post- nson recruiting did help to make things look brighter for ? Longhorns. Texas signed two big men 6 ' 10 " LaSalle hompson from Cincinnati. Ohio, and 7 ' 1 " Steve Freder- ic from Pasadena, Texas. When asked if he knew how to jach tall players. Lemons replied that it might come back him. but if it didn ' t, he could " buy a book on how to aach a big guy. It gives you the rules. " Lemons pointed out that he has been surprised with ' Horns Power to A 21-8 Season Is [ ' hillip Slroud fights with USC ' s Robinson for the rebound. Tyrone Branyan da .xles the crowd with his " jumpshol " against the Hogs. Basketball 161 Ovie ' s Slam Dunk, Arguments Add Spark Coach Lemons and Eddie Sutton discuss the halftime " festivities " . Along with an impressive offense, Jim Krivacs displays Texas ' superb defense. Texas ' success in the last two seasons, and couldn ' t r diet what the Longhorns ' future will be. " We ' re gonna tr to have an entertaining team and win. We need to pla] with flair and excitement, " concluded Lemons. Those Longhorn fans who were lucky enough to bill holding season tickets to basketball games in the Special Events Center got more than their share of excitemenf during the 1978-79 season. Texas supporters quickly snatched up every availabll seat in anticipation of a successful season. Half of the tick] ets went to the general public and the rest to students Because all seats were reserved for the year, games againsl weak teams were seldom filled to capacity, and most Unil versity students were left outside unless they could obtairi one of the few tickets sold by scalpers or returned to Athletic Office by students who did not plan to attend. Once inside the SEC, ticket holders interested them] selves with events that were exciting, beautiful, miracuj lous, humorous, disturbing or downright disgusting. Ron Baxter shows the SMU players how the fast break can pay off. it- i 162 Basketball . l ) ' ; l|he ball is lost as Philip Stroud hangs from the basket Referees provided the fuel that caused spectators to burn in anger and disgust. Questionable calls often ended in referees being booed off the court at halftime. Halftime entertainment was provided by the Longhorn Luvs, Long- horn Band and numerous local talents, including country and west- ern singer Steve Fromholtz. Of course, most exciting and miraculous were the ' Horns them- selves. John Moore ended the Rice game with a steal so easy that it looked ridiculous, followed by an underhanded flip of the ball off the backboard and a one-handed stuff as time expired. A favorite cheer during the season was " O-vie, O-vie, " in which fans implored Lemons to put Ovie Dotson in the game. During the nationally televised game with the University of Southern California, Lon Baxter comes up with another rebound and heads downcourt. Ovie Dotson ' s slam dunk was the crowd-pleaser of the 1978-79 season. Basketball 163 Longhorn dribbling ace John Moore puts on some slick moves in attempt to deceive Houston guard Mike Cioli Cheerleaders and Luvs sing the " Eyes. 1 This Cowboy guard finds no place to go as the Texas defense closes in 164 Basketball Sold Out Games Leave Empty Seats Lemons concurred, and " Ovie " responded with a to-the-knees- and-behind-the-head slam dunk that ended the game and caused pandemonium in the Super Drum. Sportscaster Al McGuire said, " What threw me most was how the fans were screaming when Dotson did that slam dunk ... the noise was really unbelievable. " Throughout the 1978-79 basketball season, the games were often enjoyable, sometimes disturbing, but always exciting. Whatever the circumstances, Longhorn fans often felt they had gotten more than their money ' s worth watching the ' Horns play basketball. I Vxas guard Jim Krivacs avoids a steal by a USC player FIRST ROW: John Brent Boyd. Dave Shepard, Phillip Edward Stroud, James Kevin Krivacs. John Brian Moore. Ovie Everett Dotson, Tytone Lee Branyan, Ronald Arthur Baxter. John Barry Danks. SECOND ROW: Steve Moeller. n.ollrgidtr Athletics Tom Lieck. Barry Dowd. Wade Patrick Blundell, John Charles Carsey. Keith Lamont Stephens. Robert J. Cunningham Jr., Henry Lee Johnson. Jim Lancas- ter. Abe Lemons. Basketball 165 Tower Burns Orange I O z For SWC Track Champs Before the 1979 track season had started, one of the two big stories involving the Longhorns was already made. Strangely enough, the story was about a man who would not be run- ning for the ' Horns. Johnny " Lam " Jones, who had run a hand-timed 9.85 100- meter dash in 1977 for an unofficial world record, withdrew from school before the spring semester. Despite losing the world-class sprinter, the 1979 Longhorns were expected to greatly improve on their sixth-place 1978 Southwest Confer- ence finish with help from promising freshmen, junior col- lege transfers and foreign athletes. The Longhorns did just that, in the second big story of the season. An underdog University of Texas team went into Memorial Stadium hoping to finish higher than the previous year, but when the Southwest Conference Outdoor Track and Field Meet was over, the ' Horns found themselves with 110 points, leading the rest of the field by 14 points. One of the " biggest " reasons for Texas ' success was high point man Oskar Jackobsson, an athlete from Iceland who took first in the shot put and discus for the ' Horns. Frank Lyons of the University was also a plus for the Longhorns, as he threw a meet record of 261 ' 8 " in the javelin. What some people saw as an official ' s mistake may have cost the Longhorns third in the overall standings in the Southwest Conference Indoor Meet held in Fort Worth. Ricky Faggett apparently had won the 600-yard dash, but the officials miscounted the laps. Several runners kept going and completed the extra lap, while Faggett stopped. ' r : Texas ' Kelvin Brown goes up and over to clear seven feet in the high jump in the Texas Relays held in Austin. 166 Track Field UNIV. TEXAS , ames Wheatfall leads the field in the 120-high hurdles in the SWC meet. Oskar Jakobsson throws the shot enroute to SWC crown. Wayne Johnson (lane 6) and Rodney Tate (lane 4) come out of the blocks in the 100-yard dash in a triangular meet Track Field 167 The University ' s annual track event, the Texas Relays, started and ended well for the host team, but in between were periods during which the Longhorns had to be content to watch other teams capture the top honors. Texas ' Frank Lyons opened the meet with a vic- tory for the host team. A toss of 255 ' 9 " gave Lyons first place in the javelin throw, while teammate Denes Pajtas, a freshman from Canada, heaved the javelin 250 ' 5 " to take third in the event. Finishing off the meet was the 1600-meter relay, the only other event the Longhorns won. Ian Scale and Ricky Faggett gave Texas a 20-yard lead half- way through the course, and the race ended with the same distance between them and the rest of the pack. Texas ' time of 3:05.68 was the best in the nation at that point in the season. Much attention was given to the invitational 100-meter dash, where an unattached Johnny " Lam " Jones was pitted against Texas A M sprinter Curtis Dickey, Dickey won, in 10.42, and " Lam " took fifth in 10.53. " I really didn ' t know what to expect, " said Jones. Texas women also fared well in the relays, Kathy Devine took first place in the shot put, with a national collegiate record throw of 54 ' 6 " . Her best throw of 157 ' equaled that of the winner Betty Rogers of the University of Texas at El Paso, but her second best throw fell six inches short. The Longhorn women had three relay teams finish fourth in the 400-, 1600-, and 3200-meter relays. UTEP continued their winning ways by setting meet records to win three distance relays. Their effort in the distance medley, a 9:29.4, was one sec- ond short of the world record. UTEP took the 6400-meter relay in a relay ' s best of 16:23.7. Two hours later, three of the winners, who competed in the 6400-meter race, led the Miners to a record 7:19.06 in the 3200-meter relay. UTEP took out- standing team honors for the relays. Texas ' 4x800 relay team, anchored by Charlie Taliaferro, finished second. Texas Relays No Texas Sunshine But Plenty of Competition 168 Texas Relays Viclory is evident as Northern Iowa won their division in the distance medley relay This Arizona decathlete goes up and over the bar Two Texas runners console each other as they finished lower than they hoped The sun shone briefly on the student committee. Texas Relays 169 Cross Country: Senior Mike Burley comes through the chute at a cross country meet, and receives congratulations from a fan. I ) Cross Country ' A Test of Mind and Muscle o Alhlrtics IRST ROW: Herbert Wilson Jackson, Foster, SECOND ROW: Kevin Borg, Casey Lee McCoy. James Blake R;uvlinj s. Ueaii Kindle, Michael Hurley. James Blackwood. In their last grueling cross country meet of the year, the Longhorns placed fourth, just missing a trip to the national finals at Madison, Wis. Texas finished fourth in the Nation. il Collegiate Athletic Association District Six Cross Country Championship. The Longhorns hosted the meet at the South- western University golf course in George- town. Only the top three teams and top four individuals participating in the 10. 000-meter race qualified. Although the ' Horns were expected to battle SMU and Baylor for third place in the Southwest Conference Championship at Fayetteville. the team finished seventh while Arkansas captured a fifth straight conference title. Canadian Dean Foster ran the best Longhorn time at the conference meet, coming in 15th. Foster led the ' Horn team throughout the season with first, third, seventh and eighth-place finishes. The dedicated Texas runners, under Coach James Blackwood, took second place as they hosted the Texas Invita- tional Cross Country Meet October 11. .1 I ' iK.e . . . . and lakes a much-deserved break afterward. .ntry 171 Golf coach George Hannon skippered a Longhorn golf squad that had the same basic ingredient as most other Uni- versity of Texas athletic teams in 1978-79. Young players made up most of the team, and such freshman standouts as Lawrence Field and Jim Spagnolo complemented strong per- formances by three seniors in an uneventful season. Southwest Conference match play opened the season for the ' Horns and Texas beat Southern Methodist in the open- ing round before being eliminated by Baylor. Seniors Phil Blackmar and Phil Vescovo each won two singles matches. The Longhorns hosted the Eighth Annual Harvey Penick Intercollegiate Tournament in early November. Texas took third place behind a fifth-place tie effort by sophomore Bucky Smith. The ' Horns placed seventh, fourth and third in the remaining fall tournaments. Texas won its first tournament of the year on March 8, copping the Lago Vista Intercollegiate. Sophomore Brian Williamson shot a two over par 218 for second place, and Vescovo finished in a third-place tie with 219. The ' Horns then placed sixth in the Ail-American Intercollegiate, which had what was considered the strongest field of teams outside the National Collegiate Athletic Association championships. The ' Horns tied for third place in the SWC Championship Tournament. Spagnolo finished with the lowest score on the Texas team, an eight over par 224 that was good for eighth place. Bunched up behind Spagnolo were Smith and Field at 225. Bob Dickerson and Greg Young at 226 and Vescovo at 227. Texas carded a team score of 900. Golfers Finish Third Horns Tie With TCU, UH Wins Sixth Straight Title FIRST ROW: Thomas Patrick Cornelia, Philip Gary Vescovo. George Han- non, Lori Kay Rogers. SECOND ROW: William Lee Dodd, Ralph David Ellis, James Michael Spagnolo. Come Handler Smith Jr., Bobby Seaholm. THIRD ROW: Andrew Martin Rose. John Cutts Benedict. Robert Henry Dickerson, Philip Arnold Blackmar. Brian Lee Williamson. Gregory Wayne Young. Lawrence Daniel Field. 172 Golf Irian Williamson uses fairway wood in Harvey Penick Tourney. nnl Lesley (1) and Andy Rose wail their turn on fairway. Freshman Andy Rose shows good form as he drives at Morris Williams course. Golf 173 ' Horns Hang Tough Top competition faced the Longhorn Men ' s tennis team throughout the 1979 season. The season ' s first meet was the Intercollegiate Indoor Team championship held in Madison, Wis., with 12 of the nation ' s top college teams entered. Four days of competition ended in a seventh place finish for Texas. The ' Horns defeated South Carolina, 6-3, before los- ing to both California-Berkeley and Tennessee. Princeton fell to the Longhorns, 6-3, on the tourney ' s final day. Playing in a conference that had five of the nation ' s top 15 teams made the going rough, but Texas managed a third- place finish in the Southwest Conference, behind Southern Methodist and Arkansas. The ninth-ranked ' Horns outfought both llth-ranked Houston and 15th-ranked TCU for the third-place standing. Eyeing his target, Bill Berryman rallies a shot during a match. Steve Denton rushes the net against North Texas State. Guillermo Stevens returns a shot by opponent during a match. 174 Tennis Kevin Curren warms up for his match against North Texas State. Kreg Yingst quickly wins this point in a game against Wichita. FRONT ROW: Dave Woods, Coach; Steven Branch Denton, Kevin Melvyn Curren. Dave Snyder, Coach. SECOND ROW: Glenn James Barton, Kreg Kennon Yingst, Adam David Seitchik, Guillermo E. Stevens, William Otway Berryman, Douglas Anthony Crawford, Scott David Kobren. Tennis 175 L 0) is 0) jonghorn baseball returned to a position of prominence in the Southwest Conference in 1979. Texas ended Texas A M ' s two year reign at the top with 22 wins and 2 losses. It was Texas ' 52nd championship since 1915 and the tenth for coach Cliff Gustafson. His Longhorn teams took nine titles in a row after he began coaching at Texas in 1968, with A M breaking the string in 1977. Touted as the calibre of team that repre- sented The University of Texas at the College World Series year after year, Gus tafson said that he did not expect the ' Horns to begin another period of dominance. " We ' ll be lucky to win two out of every four titles, " Gustafson said, noting that the conference has greatly improved in terms of balance. " I don ' t think we ' ll ever again see complete domination of a conference like we had or like Southern Cal or Arizona State had in their conferences, " added Gustafson. Gustafson became Texas ' all-time winning coach on March 12 when the Longhorns defeated Lubbock Christian, marking his 513th career win. He finished the season with a career record of 542 wins and 115 losses, and the 1979 Longhorns finished with a 47-6 record, a num- ber one ranking and the familiar feeling of a Southwest Conference crown on their heads. Much of the success of the 1979 Texas base- ball squad was attributed to the pitching staff, which recorded a team earned run average of 1.64 and allowed an average of only 4.5 hits per game. Longhorn sophomore Ricky Wright tossed a no-hitter against Rice on March 31, and Texas pitchers threw five shut-outs during the 24-game conference schedule. Senior Joe Bruno set a Texas record by steal- ing 31 bases in 34 attempts. Ten batters had bet- ter than .300 averages, led by Bruno ' s .347 mark. The team committed only 52 errors in 53 games and missed a Texas-owned SWC record for fielding percentage by one point. (Continued) oe Bruno dives back to first base ahead of the pick-off throw from an Arkansas pitcher. Baseball Of wage of 4.5 nils pi ticky Wrij] ilf record by fc. )ls - fa bates had bet- i 1(1 H 1 Bruno ' s ,347 mark, iy 52 errors in 53 gam at point. Ronnie Gardenhire (7) celebrates with Gary Venner after scoring the winning run i tinst Louisiana I ' ech. ' Horns Regain SWC A cxas opened with 12 straight wins, includ- ing two exhibition victories over perennial Japanese collegiate power, Hosei University. Four straight vic- tories over powerful Louisiana Tech preceded the Longhorn ' s first loss in its SWC opener with Arkan- sas. Another 18 consecutive victories led into series with Minnesota and Arizona. Minnesota took the second of three games against the ' Horns, breaking Texas ' win streak, and Arizona won three of four. A string of 16 more victories ended with the final SWC series. Texas A M defeated Texas in the first game of the season ' s most exciting series, but the ' Horns swept a doubleheader from the Aggies to wrap up conference play. All the ingredients for a classic baseball tourna- ment were in Austin on the weekend of May 11-13 when the ' Horns hosted the SWC post-season tour- nament. Three of the four teams competing Arkansas, A M and Baylor were in the top 20 nationally. Arkansas, ranked 14th, was the first team to defeat Texas in th e 1979 season. Texas A M, rated 19th, won consecutive regular season SWC titles in 1977 and 1978, and was the last team to defeat Texas in the 1979 season. Baylor won the first two SWC tournaments, and Texas had the number one ranking in the nation. Gustafson, in reference to Baylor ' s first two SWC tournament wins, called the tournament " the Mickey Sullivan and Baylor Invitational, " but Baylor coach Sullivan declined to pick a favorite, labeling the tour- nament " a tossup between Texas and Arkansas. And A M. And us. " Only one thing kept the tournament from being perfect for Longhorn fans, and that was the rain that delayed the tournament for one day. But on Saturday the skies were clear and perfect baseball weather remained just long enough for the Longhorns to put everyone else away and assure themselves a host Ricky Wright Hurls No-Hitter at Rice Quinn Lloyd slides headfirst and almost upends a Lubbock Christian shortstop. AT BAT BAL STRIKE RIC TEXfiS .45678 2 2 2 1 0. 03 The Scoreboard speaks for itself as winning pitcher Ricky Wright threw his first college no-hitter. 178 Baseball Longhorn shortstop Ronnie Gardenhire loses his cap and his balance making a play in a game with Hardin-Simmons. Baseball 179 First Tourney Win for Texas spot for the NCAA regional playoffs. After Arkansas defeated Baylor in the first game, Texas knocked off Texas A M, 6-4. The ' Horns held tight to get by Arkan- sas, 6-2, on Sunday night in a game which saw Arkansas leave 15 runners stranded on base. A M put Baylor out of the tour- nament, and Arkansas returned the favor the next day, sending A M packing. Texas then whalloped Arkansas, 12-6, in the final game of the set. Four Hog errors and home r uns by Longhorns Jim Tjader and Terry Salazar gave Texas the post-season title for the first time. This Cougar baserunner is out as Kevin Shannon of Texas makes the play at the plate. A Houston baserunner is forced at third base as Mark Chelette stretches for the out. A Houston catcher waits for the throw, then Ronnie Gardenhire slides safely past as the catcher applies the tag. 180 Baseball Texas Goes to NC A AS Jim Tjader slides into second as SMU second baseman reaches for the throw Keith Ferguson fails to take LCC shortstop out of the doubleplay FIRST ROW: John Mark Chelette, William Gary Venner, lames Andrew Tjader, Joseph Thomas Bruno, Steven Alan Mueller. Andre Levett Robert- son. Thomas Alexander Hutson. SECOND ROW: Eddie Day, Burton Kelly Burrows, Keith Owen Ferguson, Ted Ludwig Wendlandt, Ronald Clyde Gardenhire, Doyle Scott Soden, Tony Dale Arnold, Kevin Michael Shannon, Malcolm Gerald Schmid. Richard Gene Nixon, Howard Herrera. Keith Wayne Melting. THIRD ROW: Cliff Gustafson. James Justin Acker, Jerry Don Gleaton, James Richard Wright, Alwin Leland Creel, Terry Kern Wright, Steven Keith Creel, David Raymond Seiler, Hollis Quinton Lloyd, William Keith Walker, Terrell Lee Salazar, Clint Thomas, Bill Bethea. Baseball 181 Swimmers Second in SWC Under a new coach, Texas ' men ' s swim- ming team began the season hoping to break Southern Methodist University ' s dominance in the Southwest Conference. Although The University of Texas was unable to upend the Mustangs winners of 23 consecutive titles the ' Horns put up a fight, narrowing the point spread between the two teams. Coach Eddie Reese, in his first year at Texas, was the person responsible for building the swimming team into a poten- tial powerhouse. Reese came to Texas from Auburn, where he led a struggling Tiger team to a second place National Col- legiate Athletic Association finish. For the ' Horns, freshman John Kenny set a Texas record in the 200-yard but- terfly, and the relay team of John Henry, Gary Grimsby, Ned Stack and Duncan Hawthorn set a school record in the 400- yard freestyle relay. The Longhorns defeated Texas A M and Houston and kept the score close against SMU, with the finish decided in the next-to-last event. In the NCAA meet held in Cleveland, Ohio, the Longhorns finished 20th. NCAA Meet Ends Season John Henry is pleased after completion of a race. Coach Eddie Reese gives instruction to Gary Grimsby during a dual meet with SMU. 182 Swimming Eddie Reese makes a point to swimmers during the UT-UCLA meet. Coach Paul Bergen fits Olympian Brian Goodell of UCLA with a cowboy hat. I FIRST ROW: Wayne Hamilton Madsen. Jeffrey Roy Porter, Daniel Lee Ship- man. Louis Joseph Mestier, Kevin James McKenna, Jay Edward Breeding. SECOND ROW: Kris Thomas Kubik. Dana John Abbott, Bernard Spencer Kissel). John Michael Kenny, Edward Warrick Stack, Robert Kelly Rives, Philip Barry Blevins, Victor Lorenzo Vasallo, Mark Jacob Fridrichsen, Stuart Rea, Scott Hammond. THIRD ROW: Robert Scott Robertson. William F. Robertson, William Owen Juvrud, Douglas McCarn Harlow. Gary Michael Grimsby. FOURTH ROW: John Stephen Henry III, Duncan James Hawt- horn, Garrett Jay Tuttle, Ronald William Paul. John David Northcutt, Joseph Charles Lajoie, Scott Calhoun Maclier, Eddie Reese. Swimming 183 Consistent performances, particularly by All-America Tony Scott, highlighted the Longhorn diving season. Scott was the Southwest Conference champion in the one- meter event with 486.95 points. He also fin- ished second in the three-meter competition, qualifying him for the National Collegiate Athletic Association finals in both events. At the NCAA finals, Scott placed seventh in one-meter, and ninth in the three-meter. Jon Vegard, Tommy Peters and Mike Cook were also point winners for the ' Horns, as they finished in the top eight in the SWC three-meter competition, and Vegard and Peters placed in the top eight in one-meter. Diving coach Mike Brown said he had hoped for better performances, but was fairly pleased with the outcome. Although the ' Horns were outpointed by SMU in SWC competition, they outscored the Mustangs in the NCAA finals. The Texas Swimming Center hosted the United States Indoor Championships, featur- ing Olympians Greg Louganis and Phil Boggs. Texas diver Tony Scott executes a pike from the 10-meter platform fon Grunde Vegard, Anthony Mark Scott, Michael Anthony Cook, Mike Brown, Coach, Tomas Alan Peters, Steve Arthur Braun. 184 Diving Divers Second to SMU " Play Host to AAU Nationals Body control is necessary in a gike by this Longhorn diver A Texas diver performs a somersault tuck en route to second in SWC I Dives by Olympic medalist Greg Louganis highlighted the U.S. meet. A Longhorn diver throws it over in a back dive pike. Diving 185 Women ' s Intercollegiate Athletics Texas guard Hattie Browning brings the ball to midcourt against Endi Gil of UTEP. 186 Women ' s Athletics Wiatto 8i " ' " A swimmer pulls in the backstroke in a dual meet with Miami. Donna Benton (32) and Kim Bindewald team up on a shot. Longhorn golfer Cathy Bertram hits out of a sandtrap. A Texas diver exhibits good form and clean entry. Women ' s Athletics 187 VOLLEYBALL: TO Wumi ' n ' s Alhlrlics Power and concentration are evident as Nancy Renner attempts to place the ball where the opposition can ' t return it. 188 Women ' s Volleyball New Coach, Good Season Playing under the first full-time women ' s volley- ball coach at the University, a youthful Longhorn team placed fourth at the Association of Intercollegi- ate Athletics for Women Southwest Regional Volley- ball Tournament in November. Coach Linda Lowery, hired by Texas in spring 1978, led the ' Horns to a winning season, even though Texas failed to qualify for the national tournament. At regionals, the Longhorns finished second in their pool, behind Lamar University. Besides receiving a full-time coach, the Longhorns ' scnedule was upgraded to include spring United States Volleyball Association play in addition to the regular AIAW competition in the fall. In regional play, the Longhorns met some diffi- culty with tougher teams. The University of Texas at Arlington, in finishing first, proved to be too mu ch for the ' Horns. Nevertheless, the future looked bright for the ' Horns, as sophomores and newcomers anchored the 1978-79 team. " I ' m looking forward to starting again, " Coach Lowery said. " We want nationally ranked teams. The money, the support, direction and desire are here. " Donna Benton returns the ball from backcourt in a game against St. Mary ' s. Women ' s Athlelio FIRST ROW: Cynthia )an Wesson, Jan Elizabeth Tibbets, Donna Jo Ben ton. Leslie Elaine Shrode, Julie Ann Gleason, Susan Marie Pena. SEC OND ROW: Donna Brinkman, Janice Lynn Dike, Kim Marie Bindewald Nell Ann Fortner, Harriet Puaala D. Pahoa, Nancy Ann Renner. Dorothy G. Richards, Linda Lowery. Women ' s Volleyball 189 It Ended Too Soon Paced by forward Linda Waggoner and post Jackie Swaim, The University of Texas ' women ' s basketball team finished the 1978-79 season with a 37-4 record, ranked fourth in the nation by the Associated Press. Playing before larger crowds in the Special Events Center, the Longhorns breezed past early opponents, outscoring the first four teams 391-186. The ' Horns met some resistance from Tennessee, losing 84-60, before reeling off nine consec- utive victories. The women won their first meeting with national power Wayland Baptist College during that winning streak, and it was Wayland that broke it, 81-76. After winning the Texas Women ' s Classic, which they hosted in January, the ' Horns came close in the Texas Associ- ation of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women championship in Nacogdoches. The women settled for second place, how- ever, falling victim to Stephen F. Austin State University. When the ' Horns went to the Southwest Regionals in the AWIA in Tulsa, OK, it was with the understanding that only two teams could advance from there to the semifinals. Unfortunately, neither team was Texas, as the Longhorns were defeated in single elimination play by Louisiana Tech University. The ' Horns then faced the Ladyjacks of SFA for the third time in the season, and defeated them, 65-60, to take third place in the tournament. Although the season ended for the Longhorns before they were ready, it did not end on a bad note for Linda Waggoner and coach Jody Conradt. Waggoner, selected as one of the top 20 players in the country, was asked to participate in the 1979 All-America Basketball Classic, while Conradt served as coach of the West team. FIRST ROW: Rene Darlene Rochester, Evwella Munn, Linda Sue Waggoner, Laura Lynn Harris, Hattie Jewell Browning. SECOND ROW: Diana Marie Horn, Lu Ellen Lindemann, Martha Jane Denton, Jackie Ann Swaim, Retha Wnman ' s Intercollegiate Athletics Rena Swindell. Cheryl Gwendolyn Hartman, Nell Ann Fortner, Lisa Kim Basinger. Pamela Kay Miller. 190 Women ' s Basketball Texas ' Evwella Munn guards as a North Texas player dribbles. Jackie Swaim pulls down one of 298 season rebounds for Texas. | Texas guard Rene Rochester looks to evade two Texas-El Paso defenders. Longhorns win the 1979 Texas Women ' s Classic. Women ' s Basketball 191 Women Win State C New head track coach Phil Delavan led a powerful women ' s track team into the 1979 season, and after coach- ing the cross country team to state and regional titles, he attempted to duplicate the feat in track. After victories in several meets, including one triangular meet with national powers Tennessee and Texas Wom- en ' s University, Texas grabbed the state meet in Kingsville by winning seven of 21 events. National shot put record holder Kathy Devine set a state record of Sl ' 5% " in that event. Sandy Lopina set a state record with 39:39.43 in the 10,000-meter run. Texas decided to forego a trip to the regional meet, since an Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women rule stated that their national qualifiers did not have to com- pete in regionals. The Longhorns qualified 14 for national competition on the way to breaking all but two of the Uni- versity ' s track records. Felicia Andersen receives a hug from Robbin Coleman. Carol Finsrud shows good form as she winds up for a throw. 192 Women ' s Track C C Surprises Many ' an led i _ SEATED: Barbara Mae Douglas, Catherine Hope Wilson, Elizabeth Carolyn Wilson, Mar- yanne Pils. STANDING: Rebecca Bing, Benetta Lee Rusk, Christina Ann Garcia. Nancy Jo Scardina. i Texas ' women ' s cross country team was the first women ' s squad to compete in any sport at the University in 1978-79, and they started off the sports season in a big way. Managing to surprise many, the ' Horns swept to first place finishes in four of their seven regular season meets, taking second in two others and fourth in the remaining meet. At the state Associa- tion of Intercollegiate Athletics for Wo men meet, the Longhorns were victorious, and the Tower blazed orange for the first time during the 1978-79 season. Nancy Scardina placed third in the meet, which was held in Georgetown, and other Texas runners placed high. Barbara Douglas took sev- enth, Benetta Rusk came in eleventh and Hope Wilson was fourteenth. An orange Tower resulted from the efforts of the ' Horns at the Southwest AIAW regional meet. A first-place finish was paced by individual stand- ings of fifth, tenth, thirteenth, fourteenth, and six- teenth by Scardina, Christie Garcia, Douglas, Mar- yanne Pils and Rusk. In the national meet held in Denver, the ' Horns placed sixteenth out of 23 competitors. Scardina was the first ' Horn to finish, coming in 43rd. muds P An A M runner puts pressure on Nancy Scardina. Christie Garcia runs in isolation in a cross country meet. Women ' s Cross Country 193 In 1979, Texas ' women ' s swim team became one of the many Longhorn athletic squads that lit the Tower orange. The tradi- tional lighting followed Texas ' first-place finish at the Texas Association of Intercolle- giate Athletics for Women swim meet in late February. Led by freshman Joan Pennington, who won five events, and Diana Girard, who won four, the Longhorns outpointed eighth- ranked Houston, 1,019-930. In addition to the state title, the women swimmers defeated fifth-ranked Miami (Fla.) in the season ' s last dual meet at the Texas Swim Center. The Longhorn women defeated the Hurricanes, 76-54, to end the season with a dual meet record of six wins and one loss. In the AIAW national meet, the women swimmers finished fourth, paced by Pen- nington ' s 97 points. Pennington, the high scorer of the meet, was joined by Girard and teammates Jana Hooker and Diana Walker in making AIAW All-America. Texas ' divers also fared well during the season. Denise Christensen and Erin Beiter, both Coaches Association All-America, qualified for AIAW national competition, where Christensen finished fifth in the one- meter diving event and sixth in the three- meter. Beiter placed sixth in the one-meter and 25th in the three-meter event. Aquatic Teams Pennington, Girard Pace ' Horns to Fifth in Nation AIAW All-America Dian Girard warms up with the backstroke before a meet. FIRST ROW: Julia Lynn Grey, Jana Sue Hooker, Mary Lynn McCreary, Michele Rae Joslyn, Diana Walker. Dian Kathryn Girard, Suzette Jansen, Janet Carol Freudenstein. SECOND ROW: Julie Ann Londrigan, Margaret 194 Women ' s Swimming and Diving Ann Hollar, Mary Joan Pennington, Susan Patricia Rogers, Jeanne Childs, Suzanne Kay Fahey. Jalanne Dawn Schmidt, Denise Welch, Jann Leslie Gir- ard, Janet Christine Safely. Joanne Travis Safely. amffake Women ' s State Title .... Two Longhorns and a Hurricane dive in to start a race in the dual meet between Texas and the University of Miami (Fla.). jclslroke before a roeel. Denise Christensen performs a forward half-twist in the U.S. Indoors Erin Beiler prepared for a back dive off the one-meter board. Women ' s Swimming and Diving 195 Golfers Go To Nationals Texas ' women ' s golf team ' s suc- cess in 1978-79 was not measured in numbers of tournament wins, but in terms of high finishes. The Long- horns, led by returning All-America Cindy Lincoln and 1978 Association of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women individual champion Debbie Petrizzi, set out to follow 77-78 ' s fourth-place AIAW finish. The women opened their season with a first place finish at the Susie Berning Maxwell Tournament on Oklahoma, where Texas ' Lori Hux- hold won the individual title. Bari Brandwynne paced the Long- horns to a fifth-place finish at the Betsy Rawls Invitational. Brand- Wynne fired a 225, which was a first- place tie with Carolyn Hill of Tulsa in the individual standings. At the 1979 Texas AIAW state meet, the women golfers took fourth place, qualifying for the national AIAW meet. Lori Huxhold. one of the lop women golfers for Texas, drives from the fairway. FIRST ROW: (ayne Ann Kinder. Pegeen Moira Kramer, Deborah Susan Petrizzi. SECOND ROW: Pat Weis, Margaret Carol Bragdon, Cynthia Lou Figg. Catherine Ann Finch, Bari Leich Brandwynne, Catherine Ann Bertram, Lori Lynn Huxhold. 196 Women ' s Golf Tennis Team Rebuilds Freshman Beth Allison returns a shot by her opponent during a match. Five freshmen were part of the top seven players on the 1978-79 Longhorn Womens ' tennis team. The young Texas team, under interim coach Dick King, managed several strong showings against tough opposition. The relatively inexperienced Texas squad earned a 5-3 dual meet record in the fall. After early losses to nationally ranked Trinity and Southern Methodist Univer- sity, they rebounded to take 9-0 wins over Houston and Texas Wesleyan, and then defeated Lamar 7-2. In the Louisiana State Lady Tiger Invi- tational, the ' Horns finished fifth in a strong field of 17 teams. Top-seeded Mer- rilee Keller, a freshman, posted a key win over LSU ' s Ebie Taylor in the tournament. Spring action brought more success to the Texas women as they upped their dual meet record to 14-8. The Longhorns fin- ished fifth in a tournament at the Univer- sity of Arizona, and seventh at the Florida State Tournament in Tallahassee. Beth Ruman, a Longhorn freshman, uses her backhand effectively against an opponent. Freshmen like Cindy Sampson gave Texas depth. Women ' s Tennis 197 MEN ' S FOOTBALL , j ( Rtf 1 : B i n i . - : .. . 1 l N . C n i i INTERCOLLEGIATE 34 UT Rice . 17 UT Wyoming 3 24 UT Texas Tech 7 IS TRACK Place Meet 1 UT Baylor TCU NTSU 4 Border Olympics 10 UT Oklahoma 31 26 UT NTSU 16 ATHLETIC 28 UT Arkansas 21 22 UT SMU 3 7 UT Houston 10 BASEBALL 8 UT St Mary ' s 1 41 UT TCU 14 UT Baylor 38 22 UT Texas A M . 42 UT Maryland BASKETBALL 71 UT Long Beach St 76 148 UT Northern Montana 71 1 Rice Invitational 1 UT Texas Tech Kansas State 2 City of Palms Meet 1 Dallas Invitational 3 El Paso Invitational 1 Southwest Conference TENNIS 6 UT South Carolina 3 4 UT California 5 3 UT Tennessee 6 6 UT Princeton .3 9 UT ETSU .0 7 UT NTSU 2 9 UT St. Mary ' s 3 2 UT Texas Wosleyan 10 UT Texas Wesleyan 9 3 UT Hosei College (Japan) 2 UT Hosei College (japan) 6 UT Louisiana Tech 1 11 UT Louisiana Tech 3 5 UT Louisiana Tech 11 UT Louisiana Tech 3 13 UT Texas Lutheran 4 13 UT Texas Lutheran 1 UT Arkansas 2 3 UT Arkansas .. 2 68 UT Arkansas State 54 96 UT Brigham Young 57 65 UT Oklahoma 71 85 UT Oklahoma Slate 70 68 UT Hardin-Simmons 58 70 UT Univ. of Pacific: 53 48 UT San Franrisro 69 1 UT Arkansas 3 UT Hardin-Simmons 2 2 UT Hardin-Simmons 1 6 UT Houston 3 3 UT Houston 1 2 UT Houston 92 UT TCU 63 74 UT Texas Tech 92 75 UT Houston 57 8 UT Oklahoma State .. 1 8 . UT TCU 1 66 UT Arkansas 63 94 UT Rice 81 14 UT Lubbock Christian 5 14 UT Lubbock Christian 10 4 UT Lubbock Christian 3 11 UT Lubbock Christian 1 6 UT Southwestern 2 12 UT Southwestern 3 8 UT Eastern Michigan 2 8 UT Eastern Michigan 1 3 UT Arkansas 6 3 UT Tennessee 6 9 UT Baylor 6 UT Wichita 3 5 UT California 4 87 . UT Southern Cal 68 89 UT Texas A M 66 77 UT Baylor 76 98 UT SMU62 79 UT Houston 53 2 UT Stanford 7 6 UT Clemson . 3 58 UT Arkansas 68 73 UT TCU 60 6 UT Pan American . . . 3 95 UT Rice 52 13 UT Eastern Michigan 10 5 UT TCU 4 65 UT Texas A M 57 8 UT Eastern Michigan 3 6 UT Minnesota 5 4 UT Minnesota 11 9 UT Minnesota 2 2 UT Arizona 8 4 UT Arizona 7 3 UT Arizona 7 4 UT Arizona 12 UT Rice 3 7 UT Rice 16 UT Rice 6 UT Baylor 3 5 UT Baylor 9 UT Baylor 6 3 UT TCU 1 5 UT TCU 1 15 UT TCU 5 10 UT SMU 2 5 UT SMU 3 13 UT SMU 7 7 UT Texas A M 2 3 UT Arkansas 6 1 UT SMU 8 6 UT Miami 3 102 UT Baylor 83 63 UT Texas Tech 56 66 UT SMU 81 70 UT Houston 65 8 UT Rice 1 38 UT Arkansas 39 76 UT Oklahoma 90 9 UT Houston 9 UT Texas Tech GOLF Place Meet 3 Atascocita SWIMMING 71 . UT UTA . 42 41 UT Arizona State 72 66 UT Arizona 47 41 UT UCLA 72 65 UT TexasA M .37 67 UT Houston 46 48 UT SMU 65 35 UT Tennessee 77 5 Pan American 5 Cardinal Classic 3 Border Olympics 4 UT Texas Tech 1 3 UT Texas Tech 1 5 UT Texas Tech 1 UT Texas A M 1 3 UT Texas A M 2 3 UT Texas A M 6 UT Texas A M 4 6 UT Arkansas 2 2nd place Southwest Conference 15 Pinehurst Intercollegiate 8 Morris Williams 1 Lago Vista 6 All-American 3 SWC Championship 12 Southern Intercollegiate 12 UT Arkansas 6 198 Men ' s Scores TENNIS P ' ace Tournament . . .Univ. of Arizona .Florida Slate Univ. . .Univ. of Texas SWIMMING Place Meet 1 UT-TWU . . UT-Lamar Univ ersity 1 UT-SMU Houston Invitational 1 UT Texas ASM 1 UT Houston 2 UT Florida 5 Arizona Invitational UT Miami TAIAW 4 . AIAW Nationals TRACK Place Meet 5 Sooner Invitational 1 UT Baylor NTSU UT TWU Tennessee 1 TAIAW UT Texas A M BASKETBALL 124.. ..UT UTEP 48 86 UT UTA 30 81 UT NTSU 49 100 UT SWTSU 59 60 UT Tennessee 84 90 UT California State 72 94 UT Temple JC 60 114 UT Minnesota 53 103 UT SMU 42 69 UT Wayland Baptist 64 83 UT St. Joseph ' s 68 89 UT Ohio State 59 76 UT Penn State 69 76 UT Houston 62 76 UT Wayland Baptist 81 91 UT Texas Tech 68 60 UT Wayland Baptist 52 75 UT Texas A M 41 88 UT Baylor 54 89 UT UTA 34 84 UT NTSU 48 72 UT SFASU 69 82 UT Houston 52 82 UT SWTSU 45 102 UT Temple JC 62 86 UT SW Louisiana 40 93 UT Texas Southern 58 71 UT Houston 47 73 UT Texas A M 48 95 UT Baylor 67 96 UT Texas Tech 48 80 UT Texas Tech 52 102 UT Baylor 60 93 UT Houston 68 59 UT SFASU 70 96 UT UCLA 78 69 UT NTSU 48 76 UT Oklahoma State 63 77 UT Oral Roberts 68 74 UT Louisiana Tech 77 65 .. . UT SFASU 60 WOMEN ' S INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS GOLF I Place Meet 1 Susie Berning Maxwell 8 Tucker Invitational 6 Nancy Lopez Invitational 8 Lady Gator Invitational 7 Arizona Invitational 4 Texas A M Invitational 5 Betsy Rawls Invitational 3 . . Sun Devil Invitational 4 .. TAIAW VOLLEYBALL Place Tournament Consolation San Diego State 4th Cons Brigham Young Top 8 Univ. of Houston Invitational Sam Houston State 5 TAIAW 4.. SWAIAW Regional CROSS COUNTRY Place Meet 2 Texas A M Invitational 2 Oklahoma State Jamboree 1 UTA Invitational 4 Univ. of Colorado Invitational 1 (A team) Univ. of Texas Relay Race 6 (B team) . . .. Univ. of Texas Relay Race 1 TAIAW 1 SWAIAW Regionals 16 AIAW Nationals Competition Carlos Lusso keeps his balance and the ball during a game won 2-0 against Trinity. Freshman Joan Reumont competes on the parallel bars. Steve Currier steals the ball from Pam Miller during a game pitting the High Rollers against the UT women roundballers. 200 UTSCA Steven Overbeck tests his precision during an archery club meeting. Commitment The tradition of athletic participation is far from dead at The University of Texas. For every student who partici- pates in Varsity sports on campus, there are ten others who buy their own sweat socks, pack a lunch, car pool it to places like Copperas Cove, compete before a crowd of thirty people, and then call the Daily Texan to report the score. UT Sports Club Pamphlet Texas sport tradition was a real part of over 800 club- status athletes ' lives. Even when student athletes financed their own equipment and got almost no publicity, they continued to exemplify " that good ol ' Texas Fight. " Whether on an intercollegiate or interclub level, the spirit of competition brought many sports lovers into The Uni- versity of Texas Sports Club Association. If the Cinderella story of 1977 was the Longhorn football season, then 1979 ' s glass slipper belonged to the Texas soccer team. The ' Horns went undefeated through their first 17 games, winning 15 and tying two. The fairytale sea- son ended similarly to 1978 ' s Cotton Bowl the ' Horns dropped their final two games to SMU and NTSU, both with varsity status and national rankings. " I don ' t care what anyone says, we ' re as good as both those teams and I ' m proud of my players, " said Texas coach Alfred Erler. UTSCA Scott Brocket), assisted by Jim Poliner. blocks Trinity ' s scoring try. Balkan dancers Sue Mavorka and John Steele perform at the Union. UTSCA 201 Rob Julian competes on the horse in a meet against Air Force Academy. Longhorn gymnastic team members discovered that they would not travel to the National Collegiate Athletics Association regionals in 1979 after having attended in the previous two years. " Apparently the NCAA just found out we had club status and not varsity status, " explained Long- horn gymnast Al Marabella. " They just started funding trips for the top two teams in each region to regional competition, and I guess they want to watch where their money goes. " Triumphs abounded in club sports. The Longhorn sailing team was ranked second nationally. Led by Chip McCain ' s first place finish in the 220-pound weight classification, the powerlifting team won the national championship. Victories like these added to the satisfaction of competing in the 34-club UTSCA, which made up in tradition what it lacked in publi- cized glory. Goalie Chris " Ramone " Mucid and Keith " Slash " Cotton block opponent ' s score. Clark Field became a mud bath during spring games. UTSCA: c Fel 202 UTSCA - I During a workout Glen Nichols squats 315 Ibs. Powerlifting club members made outstanding showings during 1978-79 collegiate competitions. Clubs Offer a Niche . . . Fellowship Amidst 43,000 Keith Cassell dives for a set-up during a volleyball tournament. Women ' s volleyball club members compete against Oklahoma. UTSCA 203 y ft v c 1969 Cactus Yearbook ' he role of student government on campus experienced 1 changes, corresponding with a decade marked by violent demonstrations at one end of the scale and debilitating apathy at the other. It was a decade which saw at its close the end of the Students ' Association, President and Student Senate. With the demise of the Students ' Association, the Texas Union and Texas Student Publications Boards were left as the bull- horns of student opinion. In November 1970, violence broke out in the Chuck Wagon, a Union snack bar, after the Texas Union Board restricted use of Union facilities to University students, faculty and their guests. Thirty persons were arrested in connection with the incident and students subsequently voted in a referendum poll to uphold the Union Board ' s decision. The TSP Board fostered student involvement in campus pub- lications throughout the decade. Students operated under rea- sonable autonomy until The Daily Texan attempted to publish " obscene language " and the review committee censored the material. Editor Gary Fendler protested, and the Board over- turned the ruling, allowing the newspaper to publishing the pre- viously censored words. ' Leadership Student Leadership 205 u, Diversity of Texas government suffered from controversial campaigns, empty rhetoric and apathy in the past decade. On the heels of " absur- dist " executives, student government at the Univer- sity dissolved altogether in 1978 after a February election was mandated by a 1,400-signature student petition. Instead of opting to maintain student gov- ernment as it was or to select a restructuring commit- tee, students voted to abolish their government. President Lorene Rogers recommended approval of the referendum results at a March 1 Board of Regents meeting, and regents subsequently approved the action. In 1969, however, such anarchy would have been unthinkable. At that time, under the name Students ' Association, the student government was a tradi- tional, " decision-making structure of the University. " President Rostam Kavoussi, clad in conservative suit and narrow necktie, initiated traditional student par- ticipation on the Faculty Council and created a Grad- uate Student Council. The 1970 Students ' Association responded to Viet- nam War issues and for the first time, a black - Ernest Haywood was vice-president of the student government. The group endorsed Vietnam War mor- atoriums and created a legal defense fund to aid stu- dents involved in the Texas Union ' s Chuck Wagon disturbance. In 1971, student government at the University was governed by a totally new genre of politician. It was the era of the " hip, " and Jeff Jones, adorned in love beads and " groovy " clothes, served as student gov- ernment president. The Students ' Association was rechristened Student Government and a revamping of the structure and its committees was initiated. r ft r - =-r f -I T I I I Students ' Association 1903-1978 R.I.P. During the 1972 Watergate era, the group responded to national interests. Student Government under Bob Binder worked to instigate wage-price freeze measures to cover a hike in University operat- ing costs and favored extending voting privileges to 18-year-olds. In 1973, president Dick Benson governed an increasingly apathetic student government, whose biggest controversy was raising the student govern- ment budget for the first time in four years. Under Sandy Kress in 1974, the organization res- tructured and shifted its power to smaller standing committees focused on separate areas such as hous- ing, women ' s affairs and consumer and environmen- tal protection. Student government in 1975, led by Frank Fleming, faced controversy from the beginning due to alleged campaign violations. Nevertheless, the group was able to raise $20,000 by sponsoring the ZZ Top Barn Dance and Barbecue, but not without suffering the One masked man campaigns for Senate at-!arge place in 1977. Ernest Haywood, first black student government vice-president, sat on the conservative 1970 Students ' Association problems due to stuffing 80,000 people into Memorial Stadium with insufficient food and water. During the Bicentennial, the first woman ever elected as student government president, Carol Crab- tree, dealt with the Lorene Rogers controversy. Under Crabtree, the Student Senate passed resolu- tions asking for the resignation of Dr. Rogers and boycotting classes. Crabtree, who strongly supported women ' s rights activities, was criticized for allegedly " subverting the authority of the Student Senate by not fulfilling the Students ' Association Constitution. " Crabtree was exonerated, but credibility in student government dropped drastically and apathy was widespread. Spring 1976 brought absurd campaign antics to campus with the theatrics of Jay Adkins and Skip Slyfield, Abusrdist Party nominees. The pair ' s plat- form included promises to change the slogan on the Tower to read " Money Talks " and to stage a specta- cle each month. 208 Student Government Students cast votes in the 1977 election, chosing Judy Spalding president. The entertainers governed what was left of student government in 1976, but were prohibited from taking concrete action due to a lack of a quorum at meet- ings. A Students ' Association Restructuring Commit- :ee was formed in spring 1977, but no changes esulted. Absurdism ' s reign ended in 1977, when six serious candidates conducted traditional campaigns. None- heless, apathy prevailed with Amy the Wonderdog .is write-in candidate and only 12 percent of the stu- dent body cast votes. Judy Spalding emerged as pres- ident, winning by a 31-vote margin. The Students ' Association existed meekly in 1977, followed by a wave of apathy in spring 1978. In the February election, students simultaneously elected Students ' Association representatives and abolished the government in which they were to serve. The Board of Regents ' April 7 decision favoring abolition effectively ended student government at UT. During Jay Adkins ' final speech before the Board of Regents in 1977, he said, " Trying to run any kind of government as a comedian is like tap dancing in the mud. " Now there ' s no one dancing not even absurdly. :i :. Carol Crabtree, 1976 president. Students shed indifference to push for abolition of their government in 1978. Jeff Jones. 1971 president. Student Government 209 Texas Union: A Place to Hang Out The Texas Union provided a constant ref- uge over the past decade for students within the changing environment of The University of Texas. Adapting and adjusting its services each year, the Union offered a constant opportunity for relaxation and recreation. Two years after the second major renova- tion of the building and 45 years after con- struction began on the original site, the Texas Union remained a center of activity in 1978-79. The first major renovation was com- pleted in fall, 1960, and included a 76,000 square-foot addition to the original building. The three-year renovation period span- ning from 1974-1977 necessitated the tempo- rary use of alternative facilities for Union services. The temporary Union South behind Gregory Gym sufficed for the drinking and dancing desires of students. Total cost of remodeling amounted to $5.7 million. Completed in spring 1977, the reopened Texas Union was designed to be large enough to accommodate classes, and for the first time informal Union classes were con- veniently held in its central location, rather than being scattered across campus. Information services included locator maps of the building and the University cam- pus and television screens outlining Union activities and campus events. Students paid a mandatory $10 fee each semester for Union services, and in April, the Board of Regents voted to increase the fee to $12. Rates jumped 100 percent during the past decade to accommodate increases in operating costs. Governed by the Texas Union Board of Directors, the Union encompassed a large scale operation. Fast food lines enabled stu- dents to eat and snack within the Union. Some areas were designated to sell strictly non-alcoholic beverages, while two " wet bars " sold beer and liquor. Scenic patios containing tables for dining or conversing with friends provided students with a place to go during lunch, on weekends or between classes. Participants in Informal Union Touch Dancing Class are advised on the proper methods. 22 T f Students lislen attentively to the Raft Debate between Dr. Robert Hardgrave and Dr. ErwinSpi 210 Texas Union ; ;-. ' j. Sue Franks is startled by flasher Steve Smith on the West Mall. Dr. Irwin Spear, Professor of Botany, defends his discipline. Susie Croes works on her Pontiac during the car clinic. Forty-five years and two major renovations later, the Texas Union continues to provide recreation for students and faculty. Texas Union 211 Black Student Union Sponsors Food Drive, Co or din ates Firs t Black Service Week Black Service Month in February highlighted the year ' s activities for the Black Student Union. By pro- moting awareness and appreciation of Black cultural ancestry, BSU members staged programs in coopera- tion with other Black student organizations to encourage an understanding of the contemporary forces which shaped the destiny of Black people. Fostering the personal growth and development of each Black student, the primary goal of the Black Student Union was achieved through activities which included the first annual food drive in November. " Let ' s Start Anew. " a social gathering of all Black organizations on campus, took place during the first week of th(! spring semester. FIRST ROW: Michael Wayne Archie. Donald Ray Pleasant. Karen Dclores Hayes. David Wayne Larry. Flisa Maria Stevenson, secretary: Ray Anthony Owens. SECOND ROW: Errolyn Yvette Franklin. Jessie Mae Price. Otis Brooks. Loretta Renee Hawley. Shannon Lacelle Himes. James Arthur Jones. Judith Rochelle Campbell. Lawrence Hugh Cook. Vivian Lynette Harris. Frank Elton Blair. President. 212 Black Student Union 8 ' ri cultural Id to Back The College of Business Adininislr;ilion Council served as the coordinating body for interaction between business students, faculty and professional businesspersons. Members included six officers, 12 elected class representatives. 16 business organisa- tion representatives and several appointed persons, each serving one-year terms. A primary goal of this year ' s council was increased student awareness. In this respect, the council Beared neu projects toward underclassmen, sponsoring both career assistance programs and a Parent ' s Day in March. Other major undertakings of the business council included firesides with faculty members, allocating student lockers, sponsoring a bi-weekly newsletter. 14 Days, and coordinating the annual College of Bus- iness Administration Week in the spring. During CBA Week, prominent business professionals visited the University to participate in informative career programs, symposiums and lectures for the benefit of business students. College of Business Administration Council Strives to Increase Student Awareness FIRST ROW: Denisc (irace Kana. Mark llealey C.issidy. Kxeoulive VH.r-President: James Michael 1 lascnpfluy. CBA Week Vice-Presi- dent: Ron. il ) Charles liarshop. Financial Director. SECOND ROW: Pi ' i:; HI, line McDade. Shen Ann Coldman. Palncia ( ' ,. Salinas. Arden Anne Spci.i.i. Phyllis Ann Cmdler. Kxeeutive Vice-PresidrnI: Maria Anloniela R.iminv.. PrcsidiTil: Diiinr C irnl M.idalin. Sccrrl.u-y: Kliiinc Elizabeth Turmi!l. Sccrclary: Mary Vii.loria Williams. 1-1 D.ivx Kdil.n: Allisun l)or;in Soi.klcr. Susan Kli ahclh SuRi-lli-. THIRD ROW: iii.i |an Co . Dennis Thomas [.lines. VVilli.iin limit;]. is Alh.is. Man: David l.c ' . I Inward Stuart l.ipshut .. |iihn l)rr Maisli.dl. Mark Steven Rosteet. Tara Ci.llr.Mi llrnlin. FOURTH ROW: l.is.i Ka r Coi hell, (, ' harles l.cniis Levy. | i Ann Kosenleld. |cin P.iul Smith. Mitchcl Harshop Speclor. Keith Alan nnmerman. Mm. hell I lull, mil Keitnian Karl llearne. Daniel |. Present!. David Ceorne H.m.sun FIFTH ROW: Dan! Richard Villarreal. Ronald Carl Ilulme. Mnh.iel |i)seph Mel nwr. l)a id Mark 1 lirsi.hteld. Rodney Eugene Sands, Vesilr M Slcircy. (allies Rnherl Sninerfiird. Mark Mi.( icttigan Isensee. College nf Business Adminislnilion 2K) tJIMl Communication Council Honors Don Carter, Promotes Excellence Through Comm Week The celebration of fall, " Oktoberfest " , began the year ' s activities for the Communication Council. The annual event offered fall food specialties and featured faculty members as targets in a sponge throw. Service projects for the year included pre-advising sessions for lower-division students and supplying a Christmas tree for the Communication Complex. Highlighting the year was Communication Week, March 3-8, which featured speakers and exhibits from throughout the nation. Saturday, March 3, was desig- nated as Parent ' s Day and the annual DeWitt Carter Reddick Award for outstanding achievement in the field of communication was presented to Don Carter, Vice President of Knight-Ridder Newspapers. - :. I ( . FIRST ROW: Dean Wayne Danielson. Advisor; Virginia Creevey Kice. Secretary-Treasurer; Deborah Ann Diez, President; Arthur Wil- liam Brand. Vice-President. SECOND ROW: Susan Carol Eisner, Charles David Kinder. Gloria Marie Kelso, Arthur Herman Ripkovv- ski. THIRD ROW: Beth Allison Bergle. Briana Marie Cowing, Nicolas Sargologos (r., Cristi Lynn Sovvell, Vicki Lynn Goldsberry. Karen Delores Hayes. FOURTH ROW: Robert John Donahue Jr.. Terry Lynn Thornton. Maribeth Nelson, Peggy Ann Goldsmith. Marietta Hutchin- son, Fred Farias. FIFTH ROW: Lisa Ann Kalmin. Marcia Annelle Lievens, Sharon Helen Glazer, Pamela Joyce Tiras, Michael Rene Moreno. 214 Communication Council To represent the student body in the College of Edu- cation, the Education Council hosted a coffee in Sep- tember with the dean of education, Lorin Kennamer, to discuss topics concerning education majors. All educa- tion majors were invited to participate. In an effort to promote involvement and acquaint students with the council, the group hosted a wine and cheese party in December, urging all education majors and faculty to attend. Each council member recognized his favorite professor with a special dinner. Council members dressed as spooks and served bunuelos, Mexican cookies, at the Oktoberfest on the communications complex patio. Voicing Concerns, Education Council Hosts Fall Coffee With Dean Kennamer FIRST ROW: Nancy Kay Reeves, Diana Townsend Malkemus. Gale Marie Turner. Elizabeth Jane Akard, Sarah Walton Richards, Cathy Hurt. Barbara Carpenter. Bernice Ruth Blum. SECOND ROW: Phyllis Ann Sullivan. Paula Lynn Roerick, Mary Melissa Powell. Deborah Gail Harrell, Gayla Kylene Neal, Terri Ann Moore. Donna Eileen Schueling, Ru K rr Williams. Advisor: K ,1 Yol.inil.t C.ir .i. THIRD ROW: Roberta McMillion. Nanci Gnorginnr Silver. Dorothy Ann Coolev, Nancy Ruth Bixhy. Nancy Kay Km;;. FOURTH ROW: Jennifer Carol Heasley, Nancy I.ee Williamson. Valeric June Rei-s-|oncs. Education Council 215 Co un oil Mem b ers Sponsor Picnic, Snow Hon orari um to Promote Unity The Engineering Council, composed of students representing professional and honorary engineering societies, served as an interface between students and the administration of the College of Engineering. The council hosted a spring picnic for all engineer- ing students highlighting that season ' s activities. Held at City Park, the outdoor event was complete with food, drink and sports. Free telephones in Ernest Cockrell Jr. and Taylor Halls, in addition to a book exchange, were a few of the services sponsored by the Engineering Council. Responsible for distributing a $500 gift from Univer- sity of Texas alumnus, Lober Snow, the council chose three organizations deserving the award. During both semesters, " faculty firesides " were held in faculty members ' homes, enabling the stu- dents to get acquainted with their instructors. In April, outstanding faculty advisers and student leaders were recognized at an awards convocation held jointly with the Joe J. King Award ceremony. Students of the College of Engineering revealed their choice for Outstanding Instructor of the Year. FIRST ROW: Daniel Coleman Hewitt, Lisa Anne Herrera, Secre- tary: Kyle Murray Schultz, President; Richard Scott McKitrick Treasurer. SECOND ROW: Larry Dean Bravenec, Mary Jane Quitta. Richard Neal Daniel, Mary Kathryn Mendias. Larry Edward Seitzman, Alfred Frederick Castello. THIRD ROW: Cor- dis Michelle Yates. Juan Romeo Riojas, Janet Lynn Lowe. Lori Patrice Franklin, John Earl Gartman. FOURTH ROW: Marc Ste- phen Bevis, Leslie Marian Bubak, Kurt Edward Nalty. 216 Engineering Chosen every spring in a general election within the College of Fine Arts, three people each from the art, drama and music departments represented their particular interests on the Fine Arts Council. Assist- ing fine arts students with college-related problems consumed most of the efforts of council members. A reception for Oscar G. Brockett, new dean of the college was one of the council ' s social events in the fall. The group also participated in the Communica- tion Council-sponsored Oktoberfest. At the event, photography majors from the art department cap- tured poses of festival-goers in historical costumes. Teaching excellence awards were developed for the first time in the spring by the Fine Arts Council. Annual awards went to the outstanding faculty member designated by council members in each of the three departments. Fine Arts Council Honors Dean Brockett With Early Fall Welcoming Reception FIRST ROW: Bonnie Ann McMillen, Teri Kay Kramer, Secretary: Joan Carol Cantu. SECOND ROW: Stacy Lee Smith, Melinda Ann Strayhorn, Rebecca Anne Fadely, President. THIRD ROW: Dean Oscar G. Brocketl. Harlen Rieger Fleming. Treasurer: Robbyn Marie Peterson. FOURTH ROW: Gabriel Reyes, Charles Roeckle, Assistant to the Dean: Mark Stephen Pape, Assistant to the Dean. Fine Arts 217 Council Strives for Interaction, Grea ter A war en ess With Seminars College Council for the Humanities strove to insure student-faculty interaction, to personalize administra- tive proceedings and to sponsor programs with an appeal to the wide cross-section of students. Specific programs included the devotion of the entire month of October to the appreciation of humanities, highlighted by a series of sandwich-seminars, philosophy discus- sions, evening programs on various cultures and recog- nition of outstanding students and faculty. Offering students the opportunity to publish, Ana- lecta was a spring publication consisting of poetry and prose written by students. Its primary purpose was to encourage professionalism on the undergraduate level. A high school humanities awareness program, wine and cheese parties to increase social interaction and firesides which provided an opportunity for faculty and student interchange were other major undertakings of the Humanities Council. Pre-registration assistance and a monthly newsletter were also council projects. FIRST ROW: Janet Elizabeth Bauerle. Carol Lynn Picket!. Virginia Price Mills, Paul Thomas Curl, Patricia Faye Thomas. SECOND ROW: Forest Barnett Pyle , Michele Annise Davidson, Vice-Presi- dent; Frances Louise Schneider, Elizabeth Starr Braun. President: Laurie Ann Lucksinger, Secretary-Treasurer: Deborah Jill Weiss, Jul- ius Charles Ermis Jr. THIRD ROW: Jane Evelyn Woods. Jill Christine Beckett, Carol Ann Coleman, Julie Lyn Jones. Bea Lea Somerville, Glenora Spring. FOURTH ROW: Cathleen Anne Dullahan, Robert Page Smith Jr., Christopher Brent Schulze, John Edward Pesten. 218 Humanities The biggest change embracing the Social and Beha- vioral Sciences Council occurred in March 1979, when it became a part of the Liberal Arts Council after merg- ing with the Humanities and General and Comparative Studies Councils. Tradition still held true, however, as the Social and Behavioral Sciences Council sponsored its annual beer and pretzel party and " faculty firesides " to provide an informal opportunity for interaction between profes- sors and students. The council entered the University mainstream through various projects. Members participated in the October Fun Fest, held for mentally retarded children, and sponsored a Career Center in the West Mall Office Building. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council Joins Forces With the Liberal Arts Council FIRST ROW: Norman Craig Plotkin, Shirley Ng. Barbara Louise Cil- ley. SECOND ROW: Donna Maria Blackshear, Betty Lynn Pitchford. Carl Dennis Schock. THIRD ROW: Laura Helene Plastrik. Candace Lou Andrews, Flisa Marie Stevenson, Katherine Marie Sicard, Susan Elaine Reaves. FOURTH ROW: Madelyn Holxman. Cynthia Dianne Swartz. Richard Duncan Milvenan. Javier Francisco Pen- .. FIFTH ROW: Rebecca Jane Brown, David Albert Escamilla. Paul Joseph Cimoch. Kenneth Andre Allen. Social and Behavioral 219 Student Assembly Sponsors First " Bevo Stampede, " October Casino Royale As the student government for Jester Center resi- dents, the Jester Student Assembly sponsored various activities and served as mediator between students and Jester administration. Social events for the year included the first annual " Bevo Stampede " marathon, held in October, and the traditional Casino Royale. JSA ' s film committee also provided popular movies to residents free of charge. The multi-cultural committee provided speakers to broaden cultural awareness of residents. The Afro- American Players ' presentation of " I Am Woman; I Am Black " and a presentation by Rep. Mary Jane Bode were brought to Jester residents by JSA in 1978-1979. FIRST ROW: Bowman Andrew Urech, Lisa Ann Gerhard, Elizabeth Ann Crabb, Dolores Marie Ledet, Paula Ann Espinoza, Tamura Lavalle Humiston, Steven Fay Russell. SECOND ROW: Eulalia Marie King. Richard Morris Abelson, Victoria Lynn Fisher, Jennifer Kalle Phillips, Margarita De J. Pizano, Sharon Elizabeth Forrest, Carolyn Ransdell, Julieann Groth. THIRD ROW: Anthony Dale Chappie, Jose Rolondo Rivas, Anne Louise DeWitt, Rodney Kent Castille, Charles Marino Anderson, Elizabeth Ferguson Orchard, Brian Theodore Hart, Wesley Scott McBee, Eric Taylor Webber. FOURTH ROW: Richard Louis Romatowska, William Frank Baird III, Richard Allen Harsch, Rusty Lee Genson, Angelo George Marchese, Deborah Kay Nelson, Robert Stephen Porter, Donald William Winspear. 220 Jester Student Assembly Sponsoring a University-wide " Kikker Dance " in the Union Ballroom November 11, Moore-Hill staff brought its residents together with other students in a relaxing atmosphere. Other recreational events plan- ned by the staff included a day of Moore-Hill Games and Carnival April 21, which was highlighted by the selection of Ms. Moore-Hill in a contest comprised of contestants selected by the residents. Service projects included a Halloween party and haunted house for underprivileged children October 27, and an Easter egg hunt for the group April 14. Coordinating social and athletic activities for its residents, Moore-Hill dorm staff enjoyed intramural sports, in addition to a number of special interest speakers, including Abe Lemmons and Pete Tyson. Dorm Staff Sponsors Dance, Carnival Campus-wide Search For Ms. Moore-Hill FIRST ROW: Bruce Alan Meyer, Homer Carvajal, David Owens Rice, John Steven Mayfield. SECOND ROW: David Alan Harris, lohn Thomas Threet, David Allen Stouble, Robert Charles Wal- ters. THIRD ROW: Rodney Dale Mitchell, Samuel Neil Bishkm. Dale Medly Knight, Christopher Paul Carter. Moore-Hill Staff 221 OHOM Resident Assistants Help Dorm-Dwellers, Organize Activities Division of Housing and Food Service staff divided the responsibilities of meeting social, cultural, educa- tional and athletic needs of University residence halls ' occupants. Resident assistants, head residents and four coordinators comprised the staffs of Jester East, jester West, Men ' s Residence Halls and Women ' s Residence Halls. MEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS RESIDENT ASSISTANTS: FIRST ROW: Harry Paul Casmedes, James Ira Michael, David Allen Struble. Stephen John McCampbell. John Steven Mayfield. Kevin John Ikel. Neil Blake McDaniel. SECOND ROW: Homer Carvajal Jr., Matthew- John Sherman, David Owens Rice. David James Bilodeau, Bruce Alan Meyer. Joseph Stuart Pevsner. Robert Bruce Legros. David Keith Jar- vis. Randall Wayne Crim, Charles Robert Walters. THIRD ROW: Ste- ven Ernest Rydberg, Dale Medly Knight, Samule Neil Bishkin, John Marsh Armitage, Christopher Paul Carter. David Edward Boehm, Ste- ven Rush Sedberry. WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS RESIDENT ASSISTANTS: FIRST ROW: Susan Renee Branson, Karen Louise Sundstrom. Theresa Marie Laughinghouse, Marianne Hensen. Sandra Owens, Melinda Karen McDonald, Nancy Lou Davis, Susan Catherine Brown. SEC- OND ROW: Terrance Suzette Moore, Cynthia Joye Harris, Laura Lea Battles. Mariette Irene Aelvoet, Barbara Ann Cheaney. Patricia Ann Presley, Sheila Beth Green. Carolyn Reis Myers, Danna Ruth Darling. Paulette Mendonca. THIRD ROW: Janice Pearl Stitziel, Mary Theresa O ' Brien, Kathryn Mary Mudd. Helen Clare Freitag, Gail Ann Thomas, Mary Elizabeth Kimbrough. Mary Margaret Sheppard, Elizabeth Ann Whitley, S helley Louise Barnes. Nina Kay Moore, Laura Ellen Upchurch. Lori Kay Wilson. 222 Housing and Food Service " JESTER EAST STAFF: FIRST ROW: Sussan Elaine Moniger. Nina Marie Petersen. Tina Zenobia Moore, Thomas Cmejla; assistant coordinator, Larry Don Montgomery. SECOND ROW: Benicio Espitia, Lilly Arnese Plummer. Nick Anthony Rossini, Troy Norris: coordinator, Farris Blount, Leila Rosamaya Shelton. THIRD ROW: Keith Stanton Richey, Frederick Crowder, Timothy Wayne Cunningham. Leslie Gerard Dye, Kenneth Lamar Drayden, Scott A ' lan Connolly. Kevin Charles Smith. Adrian Hart. Michael Lynn Murphy, David Bill Hanan. Deborah Unruh: assistant coordinator. Dwight Lee Thome, Penny Ann Daniels. Judith Tracy Kass- ner, Michael Edward Locker. Russell Gregory, Saress Ivey. FESTER WEST STAFF: FIRST ROW: Kathy Christine Flanagan, Sunjun Kany, Arleas Upton, Randall Ranolaben, Peter Jack Schrenkel, Diana Kay Crowell, Dawn DeBoer. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Ann Buck, Claudia Emilia Cortes, Kim Nolan Wallace. Debra Leigh Doss, Michael Dennis Bussell. Bolivar Rubiano, Denise Renee Grover, Carla F. Edwards, Glenn Webster Holley. THIRD ROW: Michelle Joanne Carlson, Janet Lynn Bryant, Deborah Mary Boyle. Christene Annett Petry. Timothy John Turner, Frederick Stancey Zimowski. Yolanda Ortiz Torres. Donald Elliot Bowers. Jr., Susan Gail Jackson. Mary Catherine Stansbury. FOURTH ROW: Peter Norrell Beasley. William Karl Elkins. Daniel Bret Williams. FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Ira Raboy. Charles Shannon Laynr. Eric Allyn Selbin, Michael George Grivon. Michael Paris Machin, David Lee Blackwell. Gahlen Wayne Carpenter. Weldon Preston Gaines. Charles Morrow Posas. Housing and Food Service 223 Pharmacy Council Links Administration With Student Groups Via Retreat, Sports Composed of one member from each entering class selected to serve until spring elections, Pharmacy Coun- cil created a link between students and faculty. New members were elected each semester, in addition to representation by one member from each of the profes- sional pharmacy organizations. Fall, spring and summer tennis tournaments provided student-faculty athletic competition. In March, a spring student-faculty retreat and outdoor barbecue was high- lighted with games and sports. Pharmacy Council members screened Austinites for symptoms of diabetes in November and set up a hyper- tension screening series in the spring. Pharmacy conventions sponsored by national and state pharmacy organizations afforded council mem- bers exposure to the latest innovations in their field. In addition, members sponsored fireside chats in the homes of pharmacy professors throughout the year. B FIRST ROW: Cecilio Manuel Lopez, Janet Inez Price, Sheryl Lynn Szeipbach. Larry Dean Lee Matthews, Debra Ann McGrew, Martha Cecile Storrie, Susan Lynn Holtman. SECOND ROW: Joel Wesley Owens, Lawrence Otto Wehlmann, Dana Mercer Haden, Patrick Scott Pevoto, Christopher John Pauly, Gregg Lloyd Sharp. 224 Pharmacy Council Selected by the pharmacy school dean, Student Rela- tions and Public Affairs Council (SRPAC) members improved communication between the College of Phar- macy and prospective students. Strategically estab- lished to develop a greater level of public interest in the College of Pharmacy, SRPAC strove to attract aware- ness for the school and its projects. SRPAC members designed a venereal disease book- let, which was distributed by the Student Health Cen- ter. The group offered screening for diabetes and hypertension with the Pharmacy Council. Recruitment of prospective members was aided by the presentation of a SRPAC-organized slide show, while prospective students of the College of Pharmacy received complimentary SRPAC brochures. Student Relations Public Affairs Council Screens for Diseases, Unites Pharmacy Organizations FIRST ROW: Paul Elaine Nelson, Melissa Aleen Stover. Erin Lea Pearce. Rebecca Louise Canas. SECOND ROW: Manuel Paul Lena, Diana Kay Atchison. Deborah Diane Nash. Martha (ane Rulander, Irma Ramon Flores. THIRD ROW: Wilson Lee Taylor. Bill James Lewis. Timothy M. Bittenbinder. Gary Kent Luker. J. W. Owens. SRPAC 225 Pharmacy Wives Award Honorary PHT Degrees, Host Dinner for Graduating Husbands In May, Pharmacy Wives hosted a dinner to honor husbands graduating from the College of Pharmacy and also presented PHT degrees ( " Pushing Hubby Through, " ) to their wives. In order to fulfill their goal of providing aid to their husbands in the School of Pharmacy, Pharmacy Wives contributed moral support, planned social activities and awarded a scholarship to one graduate. Establishing a friendship among wives of pharmacy students a September ice-cream social welcomed new members. The only requirement for admission to the group was to be the wife of a pharmacy student. Educational programs included a speaker from the Poison Control Center in September. A representative from Stretch and Sew Company spoke to the women in October on economical home sewing techniques. := ' - - ' la q n u FIRST ROW: Sheri Lee Kinast, Cheryl Lynn Sharp. Barbara Ann Conoly, Diane Marie Miller. Pamela Sue McDonald 226 Pharmacy Wives The Natural Sciences Council co-sponsored Natural Sciences Week February 5-9, along with the Universi- ty ' s Interaction Committee. Events during the week included lectures on energy resources for the future, computer crime and nutrition in today ' s society. The week was topped off by a beer and pretzel social. New to the college in 1978-79 was the Natural Science Council ' s bi-monthly newsletter, " The Catalyst. " Through this addition, the council encouraged student participation in both their formal and informal College of Natural Sciences programs. Informal activities included beer busts coordinated by the Council in con- junction with other clubs in the school. Members of the Natural Sciences Council were selected from applications submitted by interested stu- dents. Representatives on the council were largely responsible for directing student input into the college ' s administration, as well as resolution of daily problems encountered by the diverse group of students. College Council for Natural Sciences Co-sponsors February Natural Science Week FIRST ROW: Ellen Margaret Hinds, Raymond P. Kwong, Lynn Paula Goldsmith, Inyong Lee, Treasurer; Cheryl Ann Kosarek, Secretary; Claudia Claire Bemis, Vice-President; Tracy Joseph Stark, President. SECOND ROW: Daniel Dydek, Faculty; Kerin Stavely Jones, Sharon Lee Hull, Teresa Ellen Townsend, Nancy Lynn Kolitz, Brian Kaplan, Kristin Kae Story, Bruce Alan Stern. THIRD ROW: James Charles Janssen. Christopher B. Schulze, Virginia Ellei. D,.lehite, Ethelinda Elizabeth Amos, Audrey McNamara. Lori An- Brotman. Mark Joe Fleschler. Natural Sciences Council 227 Senior Cabinet Attempts to Fill Vacancy Left by Abolition of Campus Student Government Composed of presidents from the 16 college coun- cils, the Senior Cabinet served primarily as a liaison between individual councils. However, with the abol- ishment of Student Government in 1978, the cabinet became particularly active and a prime source of stu- dent input into administration-level activities. In this respect, members served as student repre- sentatives to the Board of Regents, University Council, Student Services Fee Committee, Students ' Associa- tion Convention and Ex-Students ' Association. In addition, the Senior Cabinet sponsored student textbook sales in both the fall and spring semesters and held a reception honoring the 45 University of Texas at Austin students selected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Other functions of the cabinet included hosting a fireside with retiring University president, Dr. Lorene Rogers, and a pre- view of the recently acquired Gutenberg Bible. FIRST ROW: Gregg Lloyd Sharp, Kyle Murray Schultz. Tracy Joseph Stark. Carole D. Welsh, Catherine Hurt, Richard Moore Archer, (Cath- erine Lucia Chatas. SECOND ROW: Maureen Johanna Walker. Bar- bara Beach-Sallaway, staff advisor, Deborah Ann Diaz, Maria Anto- nieta Ramirez, Dyke Denvor Bennett, Elizabeth Starr Braun, Rebecca Ann Fadely. 228 Senior Cabinet Elected last spring by their fellow dormitory resi- dents, upper class advisers served one-year terms within the Women ' s Residence Halls. As advisers, their main functions were to coordinate and promote dormi- tory student governments in Andrews, Blanton, Caroth- ers, Littlefield and Kinsolving Dormitories. In addition, upper class advisers sponsored several events throughout the year to raise funds for scholar- ships awarded to outstanding residents of the dormito- ries. Their fall activities included a china show and a successful Valentine ' s Day Carnation Sale. Upper Class Advisers Encourage Resident Involvement in Dorm Student Governments FIRST ROW: Mary Adele Baish, Maria Chai, Barbara Clarke Frazee, Ann Marie Lenamon, Marylynn Murphy, Denise Lynn Miller, Susan A. Schmahlenberger, Paula Louise Hicks, Julie Ann Balderson, Mary Kli .abeth Hagler, Rachel Alice Guslamante, Bebe Barbara Carpenter, MaryEllen K. Milano, Leigh Ann Barrett. SECOND ROW: Penny Sue Slice, Sandra Allane Rich, Cheryl Sue Wagner. Robin Wagner, Kris- ten Koile. Mary Glyn Crepnon, Patricia L. Spaulding, Susan Kim Overly, Karen Joy Watkins. v ' icki Lynn Brumley, Debra Kay Paxton. Ruth Elaine Cox, Cynthia Lynn Yeglic, Anne Katharine Harris, Kalen Lee lacobson. THIRD ROW: Julie Ellen Hudson, Sandra Lee Fowler, Melinda Sue Horan, Jan Marie Weis, Faith Lynn McCaslin. Jennifer Gonsoulin, Irma Diva Ramos, Elizabeth Ruth Madsen, Debra Kao- ruko Fugimoto, Rhonda Kay Cox. Christine Joyce Smith, Margaret Marie McCauley, Allyson Carol Eichler. Ellen Elizabeth Hartnett, Gay Lynn Cokendolpher, Julie Ann Martin, Laura Jeanne Albrecht. Tami Jo Pilot. Joanne Walo. FOURTH ROW: Zoe Anne Drake, Mary Beth Johnson. Virginia Laurie Heard. Anne Ayer Collier, Cynthia Elaine Gordon, Sherree Jane-Ann Bowers. Kristen Gunnerson. Tiana Maury Shiver, Karen Anne Smith, Martha Marie Bugg. Teresa Ann Brown, Sarah Lynn Valentine. Kelly Lynn Salmon, Amy Annette Royal, Leila Elizabeth Griffith, Cynthia D. DeBerry. FIFTH ROW: Katherine Ann Bracki. Kim Stafford. Suzanne Adele Tausend, Mary Claire McKnight, Rhonda Lea Eastman. Vandi Sharon Glade, Eliza- beth Todd Sibley, Alison Ann Royal, Kimberly Elise Stone. SIXTH ROW: Deborah Jane Sanwald, Darla Gay Lowe. Susan Lynn Bell. Becky Bowyer. Beby Deane Wolan. Si ' .an Elizabeth Nyfelrr. SEV- ENTH ROW: Teresa Renee Miller. Karen Lee Fonken. Laurie Sue Heffernan, Angela Michelle Eaves, Cynthia Lee Strimple, Lisa Ann Sweeney, Gary Margaret Kelly, Mollye Kline Aden. Mary Alice McBryde. Pamela Gail Nester. Cynthia Diane Smith, Randy Dawn Ragan, Lori Kay Rogers, Deanna Ellen Byers. Connie Lee McCord, Rene Darlene Rochester. Kim Johnson, Julie Kay Olson, Diane Elaine Roman, Ann Louise Brnnlken, Sherron Elizabeth Smith. Teresa Lynn Tubbs. Upper Class Advisers 229 K Ombudsman Office Quietly Celebrates Tenth Anniversary, Reflects on Changes In September, the Office of the Ombudsman cele- brated its tenth anniversary with a reception honoring past ombudsmen. Since its inception in 1968, many changes have occurred in the functions of the ombuds- man, most notably a change in 1970 making the office campus-wide. Independent from any other University administra- tive office, Clare Buie served as University Ombuds- man for the second consecutive year in 1978-79. Receiv- ing and acting upon complaints concerning The Univer- sity of Texas, the ombudsman ' s office served as an information center for students. Consulting rules and procedures, investigating stu- dent concerns and recommending corrective measures were major undertakings by Buie and her part-time stu- dent staff. Several accusations of student dishonesty were investigated and resulted in a change in policy protecting students ' rights in that area. Clare Buie, University Ombudsman, discusses changes in the functions of the Ombudsman in the ten years of its existence. 230 Ombudsman Coordinating a student reception for Ex-Students ' Association Distinguished Alumni as well as an Alumni Scholar Get-together for scholarship recipients and fac- ulty, the Student Involvement Committee of the Ex-Stu- dents ' Association united past and present students. Acting as student hosts for the Distinguished Alumni Banquet at the LBJ Library in November, committee members served as a link between various student interest groups. The Student Involvement Committee sponsored pre- and post-game parties at the Alumni Center during football season. The Ex-Students ' Association Scholarship Banquet, which provided cash grants to deserving students, high- lighted fall activities. A student trip to Dallas, spon- sored by the Student Involvement Committee, featured the Pompeii Exhibit in February. In addition, members designed a University of Texas insert for the nationally distributed Graduate magazine. Ex-Students ' Association fundraising projects, such as a spring " Three-Mile Fun Run, " drew assistance from committee members. Student Involvement Committee and Ex-Students ' Association Unite Past and Present FIRST ROW: Anna Clare Buie, Elizabeth Ann Stephens, Henry Leon Brenner, Teri Lyn Wenglein, Kathleen Ann McCormick. Katherine Lucia Chatas. Karen Kay Grube. SECOND ROW: John Walton Crad- dock. Jr.. Michael Gary Rudelson. Vicki Anne McCanse, Eric Winston Mayo, Layne Allen Thompson, Helen Kathleen Johnson. Co-chairper- son. Dubravka Hrgovcic. Katherine Frances Tally. Clifton Ford Doug- lass, Richard Moore Archer. Co-chairperson. John Frederick Berry. Susan Hamilton Madden. Sponsor, William Blake Rodriquet. Student Involvement Committee 231 TEXAS STUDENT PUBLICATIONS The past decade for Texas Student Publications has been one marked with discussion and controversy. Becoming an auxiliary enterprise of the University, moving into new facilities and revamping publications have been only a few of the subjects which members of the Board have discussed and acted on during the past ten years. The early years of the decade began with the July 6, 1971, expira- tion of the charter for Texas Student Publications, Inc. TSP, Inc., until that time, had operated as a non- profit, privately chartered corpora- tion but the Board found, while try- ing to renew that charter, that the Board of Regents felt student publi- cations should be more directly rela- ted to the University. Texas Student Publications, Inc., a private corpora- tion, became Texas Student Publica- tions, an auxiliary enterprise of the University, after a " Declaration of Trust " was agreed upon by the TSP Board and the Board of Regents on Sept. 9, 1971. The decade was also marked by a move into new facilities. At the beginning of the 70 ' s, TSP was located in the Journalism Building which also housed the School of Communication and the Department of Journalism. In 1973, however, TSP moved into the Texas Student Publi- cations Building of the Communica- tion Complex which not only housed all administrative and editorial offices but also included ample space for the composing room and press room of The Daily Texan. Throughout the decade, The Daily Texan, The Cactus Yearbook and the Student Directory remained success- ful publications. Magazines, how- ever, experienced a different fate. Due to a lack of student interest, the Board discontinued the Texas Ranger, Riata literary magazine and Texas Engineering and Science Mag- azine at the beginning of the decade. A monthly magazine supplement to The Daily Texan called Pearl was started in 1972. Its name was changed to Maverick in an effort to improve its image but it too died for lack of advertising and reader inter- est. In September, 1978, the Board began to publish UTmost Magazine but towards the end of the semester of this year expressed some doubt in the success of the magazine due to a lack of subscriptions. Mid-decade saw the temporary discontinuation of the Peregrinus law school yearbook but publication was resumed when law students decided they wanted a yearbook. TSP also began publishing the Uni- versity Directory which combined the Faculty-Staff Directory and Stu- dent Directory. Since 1977 the direc- tory has been distributed free and is supported by advertising. A decade which began with heated debate and controversy ended this year with more of a " busi- ness as usual " tone as the TSP Board approved budgets, awarded bids for services and equipment and appointed student editors for the publications. The highlight of the year for policy making came when the TSP Board overturned the deci- sion by the Review Committee to withhold four letter obscenities from the Texan. The 1970 Texan copy editors work until the early morning hours. By 1979. Texan staffers work more efficiently on the VDT system. 232 ions. luetoa porary .... ' b law students ' anted a j nd Sin 1877 the dira began with controversy fleas the TSP Board ts, awarded bids for ill ent editors for the lie highlight of Ik making came when returned the deci i ' iew Committee In Her obscenities Iran TSP BOARD: FIRST ROW: Griff Singer, Secretary, Glenn Milton Karisch, President, Katherine Kay Tally, Vice-President, Deborah A. Rencurrel, Deborah Lynn Richardson. SECOND ROW: Dolores Ebert, David H. McClintock, Patricia Sue Stewart. Ira Kenneth Denenberg, Michael Lynn Stephens. THIRD ROW: Jeff Dean Case, Loyd Edmonds, Kenneth Byrd. Mike Quinn, Thomas Charles Swinnea, Gary Ellis Fendler. The 1976 Daily Texan permanent staff donned outfits reminiscent of the roaring twenties. During that year, the Texan ended a 28-year rela- tionship with the Associated Press and subscribed to the New York Times News Service instead. The newspaper ' s format changed moving the news and editorial coverage to the front section while sports, fea- tures and entertainment appeared in later sections. Looking Back The 1977 Maverick Magazine staff mourned the passing of its predeces- sor, Pearl Magazine. As a new maga- zine, Maverick was designed to attract a more diverse readership with more spot color as well as new type styles and graphic design. By 1978, however, UTmost Magazine had replaced this short lived publica- tion. J Texas Student Publications 233 TSP Daily Texan Sets Campus Pace Professional paper stirs up controversy at the student level Published by Texas Student Publications, The Daily Texan continued as one of the largest college newspapers in the country. It supplied 38,000 stu- dents, faculty, staff, alumni and city residents with campus, national and international news. Often controversial, The Daily Texan promoted journalistic excellence through its professional atmosphere. Editor Gary Fendler worked with Man- aging Editors Carole Chiles, Victoria Loe and Mike Stephens and staff members to assure a quality news product Monday through Friday. To aid the Texan staff in obtaining state, national and worldwide information, the newspaper sub- scribed to both the United Press International and New York Times News Services. Working on The Daily Texan provided an oppor- tunity for students to gain practical experience in newspaper journalism. These students comprised a permanent staff of 25 editors and reporters, an issue staff of 36 and 13 contributing reporters. THE DAILY TEXAN Editor Gary Fendler Managing Editor Fall: Carole Chiles Spring: Mike Stephens Assistant Managing Editors Fall: Marcie Gugenheim, Janet Peavey Spring: Tom Kessler, Melissa Segrest Assistant to the Editor Fall: Mark Dooley Spring: Mark McKinnon News Editor Fall: Mike Stephens Spring: Mark Dooley Associate News Editor Fall: Gene Ashlock Spring: Beth Frerking Sports Editor: Fall: Jim Lefko Spring: David Chapin Arts Entertainment Editor: Fall: Marion LaNasa Spring: Anne Telford Features Editor: Fall: Laura Tuma Spring: Scott Ticer Photo Editor: Fall: Debra Reingold, Jim Thomas Spring: Mike Laur Assistant Photo Editor: Carlos Osrio Images Editor: Fall: Jeff Whittington Spring: Marion LaNasa Campus Activities Editor Suzy Lampert Issue Editors: Fall: Donya Cannon, Tom Swinnea Spring: Steve Anton, John McMillan, Mary McMullen, Mike Morrison, Teresa Sheppard. RESERVED AT ALL TIMES FOR CLASS T PARKING ' PERMITS SUNDAY MORNINGS EXCEPTED lEWiAl - Eh I THE DAILY TEXAN PERMANENT STAFF: FIRST ROW: Xavier Homero Garza, Michael Lynn Stephens, Elizabeth Moore Frerking, Ernestine A. Romero. Janet Marie Sonnenmair, Marion LaNasa Jr., Anne Dorothea Tel- ford, John Robert Valdez, Mark David Mckinnon, Victor Louis Hinterlang, Gary Fendler. SECOND ROW: Prentiss E. Findlay, IV, Tres Watson, James Michael Laur, David Emmett Chapin, Carlos Osorio, Charles Edward Ray, Jr., Scott Howard Bieser, John Kevin McMillan, Melissa Ronda Segrest, Rob- ert A. Gennarelli, Philip Dale Brasher, Jann Rebecca Snell, Ronald Cortes. 234 The Daily Texan TEXAN ADVERTISING STAFF: FIRST ROW: Reed Charles Ramlow, Charles Houston Atchison, Thomas John Owens. SECOND ROW: Jan Kiehl, Katherine Martin Arnold, Kimberly Ann Porter, Elizabeth R. McNeely, Laura Elizabeth Manning. THIRD ROW: Robert Rene Rios, Jr., Stephen Reid Severn, Matthew Penn Manroe, Joe Alexander Gonzales. r Advertising- Fall Sales Staff David Kirwan Matt Manroe Kim Porter Tom Owens Reed Ramlow Shelley Berk Charlie Atchison )ohn Jones Robert Tios Barry Dietert Steve Severn Dan Stopler Spring Sales Staff Joseph Gonzales Matt Manroe Kim Porter Tom Owens Reed Ramlow Elizabeth McNeely Katie Arnold Charlie Atchison Robert Rios Laura Manning Steve Severn Jan Kiehl -Images Editor Marion LaNasa Associate Editors Vicki B, ii 11,1,1 il Steven Fay Assistant Paul Cullum Contributors Monty Jones Alex Plaza Louis Black Harvey Neville Kelly Kay Jody Denberg JeffWhittington Ann Telford Nick Barbaro IMAGES STAFF: Victoria M. Barnaart, Teresa Jil Sheppard, Niccolo Raffaele Barbar, Anne Dorothea Tel- ford. Marion LaNasa Jr., Katherine Ann Samon, Steven Russell Fay. The Daily Texan 235 TSP Yearbook Preserves History 1979 Cactus researches the 70 ' s, linking UT ' spast to present Over the past decade, Cactus editors and staff consistently provided the University of Texas with a high quality year- book. Specifically responsible for the yearbook in 1978-79 were Editor-in-Chief Debbie Rencurrel and Associate Edi- tors Alice Aanstoos and Cyndi Craig. Rencurrel felt that since the Cactus remained one of the few records of the academic year, its role was more than just a book of memories. She explained that yearbooks were increasingly used as a source of campus research. In order to research and prepare the Cactus, an extensive staff of students was involved, most of whom were volun- teers. Along with Rencurrel and Craig, the staff included 12 section editors, four photographers and 75 staffers. Since 1971, the Cactus received the Ail-American Award from the Associated Collegiate Press seven times and the 1977-78 Cactus garnered a First Class Rating from that organ- ization. One major reason for consistency of excellence was the influence of the Cactus supervisors, Jerry Thompson and Ron Hicks. Recognizing this, the National Council of College Publications Advisers honored Thompson with the Distin- guished Yearbook Adviser Award for 1978 at their conven- tion in Houston in the fall. Deborah Ann Rencurrel, Editor-in-Chief, and Cyndi Susan Craig. Associate Editor. SECTION EDITORS: FIRST ROW: Janet Clair Baum, Honoraries and Classes, Catherine Masters. Greeks, Malinda Minzenmayer, Academics, Susan Howard Cregor, Greeks, Jill Aimee Benz, Features, Janet Marie Hess, Student Leadership, Kathy Joyce Shwiff, Special Interests. SECOND ROW: John D. Lee, Artist, Brian Andrew Wilson, Features, Rebecca Ann Lewis, Professionals, Rhonda Gail Floeck, Military. ;: - : :: .. - I 236 Cactus Susan Dorothy May, Honoraries and Classes Section Editor, Alice Louise Aanstoos Associate Editor Copy Editor, and Mary Ann Slaughter, Athletics Section Editor. Ronald D. Hicks, Assistant Supervisor, and Jerry R. Thompson Supervisor. CACTUS STAFF: FIRST ROW: Diane Carol Woslegel. Allison Pratt Hart- well. Wanda Lynette Drymala, Diane Elizabeth Klipple, Donna Lynn Scaf- fidi. Pamela Joyce Tiras, Barbara Ann Hendrickson, Gloria Sue Rodman, Diana Jo Willeke, Robyn Marie Frost, Leslie Kim Perrone, Barbara Joan Wil- son. SECOND ROW: Janet Louise Maberry, Kathleen Buck King, JoyLynn Hailey. Cheryle Lynn Neal, Linda Jeanne Davis, Rayma Jacquelynne Terry. Suzann Marie Thompson, Richard Alan Polunsky, Susanne Alexander, Lawrence Joseph Fontana, Jana Sue Williamson, Kem Thompson. THIRD ROW: Diane Lynn Rubin. Michele Ann Hauser, Nina Jean Rubinsky, Laure McLaughlin, Myra Ruth Blasingame, Dana Elizabeth Godwin, Julie I.yn Per- ley, Sara Sue Maness, Christy Lynn Parsons, Karen Marie Anderson. Diana Lynn Youngbery, Laura Kay McDonald. FOURTH ROW: Teresa Ann Thom- ason, Kimberly Kay Milton, Janet Cornelia King, Paula Ann Officer. Karen Jean Morris. Dorothy Ann Taliaferro. Therese Susan Wood. Sherri Lane Hewett, Marc Beaumont Slattery. Madelyn Holzman. Adrienne M. Fried- man. FIFTH ROW: Kathleen Barrett Dallas, Nancy Doris Schug. William Bralley Winters. William Britton Wingert. Gala Lorraine Holt. Gaye Lynn Peterson. Stephen Craig Haynes. DeLisa Ann Durham. Barbara Ann Leo- nard, Jean Ann Desel. Elyse Marsha Selzer, Rebecca Lynn Burford. Cactus 237 TSP Peregrinus Documents Law Year Praetor Terry ' Inspires Annual Student Publication Peregrin us Editor Deborah Lynn Richardson Staffers Larrilyn Kay Russell Brent Clifton Howard Produced through a collaboration of editor Debbe Richardson and yearbook supervisor Jerry Thomp- son, Peregrinus served as the Law School yearbook. Peregrinus featured coverage of annual law school activities, such as intramural sports, the various law school organizations and speakers. Originally published in 1940, the yearbook was named after Praetor Peregrinus, a traveling chancel- lor who settled legal disputes in the Roman Empire. " Perry " for short, Peregrinus held the status of patron saint of the Law School. TownesHall Editor Deborah Lynn Richardson and staffers Larrilyn Kay Russell and Brent Clifton Howard call for help. 238 Peregrinus TSP Magazine Makes Campus Debut Only Full Color Fea ture Magazine Strives for UTmost Quality Striving to provide students with an insight and often in- depth look into personalities and information concerning the University, UTmost staff produced seven editions of the Uni- versity ' s only full-color, feature magazine. UTmost operated as a publication relying on subscriptions and newsstand purchases. According to editor Sandy Fails, UTmost faced the lack of a convenient way to sell the maga- zines to students. To alleviate this problem, UTmost was included as an optional fee at pre-registration. The magazine filled an educational void for students who were interested in working on feature publications, and also gave students a chance to read about topics in more detail. UTmost staff generated interest in the rebirth of down- town Austin in the October issue and included Thanksgiving recipes in November. Each edition included a practical arti- cle, such as the guide to banking in Austin, published in the September issue. Personality profiles, including one on Berke Breathed, car- toonist for The Daily Texan, highlight ed each issue, as well as general interest articles dealing with the campus. The April issue featured an in-depth look at greek life. -Hfiiost Editor Sandy Fails Managing Editor Suzanne Harper Graphics Director Steve Temple Manuscript Editor Kate Peirce Photo Editor Keith Bardin Columns Editors Debbie Wormser, Ellen Mansoor, Ellen Walley Story Editor Nancy Bessent Copy Editor Carl Hoover Copy Assistants Sharon Spires, Janet King Graphics Assistants Chris Cox, Cheryl Parsons, Leo Costales UTmost STAFF: FIRST ROW: Sandra Lynn Fails, editor, Katherine L. Peirce. Nancy Eckols Bessent. Cheryl Kay Parsons. SECOND ROW: Carl Franklin Hoover, Suzanne Yvonne Harper, Keith Morris Bardin Jr. UTmost 239 240 1979 Cactus Yearbook GENERATION FALL- WINTER PQING- SUMMED ' Ir THE GENERATION LIMELIGHT HONORARIES PROFESSIONALS SPECIAL INTERESTS MILITARY GREEKS CLASSES INDEX 242 260 280 324 374 398 508 608 i . 12 ERECTED BY THE TEXAS SOCIETY DAUGHTERS AMERICAN RN fl FEBRUARY 1979 Cactus Yearbook 241 2 242 Limelight 1969 Cactus Yearbook At an institution the size of The University of Texas, there have always been students who excelled academically, ath- letically and professionally. Traditionally, Limelight has fea- tured those students who contributed to the growth of the Uni- versity. Prior to 1974, beauty was also deemed an achievement worth rewarding. Five Bluebonnet Belles were chosen by a student- faculty committee based on their poise, personality, beauty and campus involvement. Although beauty and poise still existed at the University, the traits were no longer featured in Limelight after 1973. Outstanding Student and Goodfellow honors were only the first laurels for students who went on to become legislators, actors, business executives and professional athletes. It was no different in 1979, when the University bred more excellency. Only .14 percent of the school ' s 43,000 students were tapped for the honors, representing the best of the best. Limehgfit " Limelight 243 Students )essie Judith Aronow Motar Board secretary. Jessie Aronow, served on the Texas Union Building Policy Committee, Student Involvement Committee, the Advisory Council on Stu- dent Affairs and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. John Fredrick Berry ]ohn Fredrick Berry was president of the Longhorn Band, a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Kappa Kappa Psi, Student Involve- ment Committee and Public Affairs Subcom- mittee. Donna Maria Blackshear Miss Black Austin, Donna Maria Blackshear, was a member of Mortar Board, Faculty Com- mittee on Public Lectures and the Social and Behavioral Sciences Council and a University Sweetheart finalist. 244 Outstanding Students Henry Leon Brenner Texas Cowboys president, Henry Leon Bren- ner was a member of The Eyes of Texas, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Zeta Beta Tau fraternity and served on the Student Involvement Com- mittee. Eric Francis Craven Eric Francis Craven was a member of Mortar Board, Texas Cowboys, Tejas Club, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities and served on the Student Committee on Orientation Procedure. Ira Kenneth Denenberg Ira Kenneth Denenberg was a member of Mor- tar Board. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities, Commu- nication Council president, and Texas Student Publications Board of Operating Trustees. Outstanding (Students Outstanding Students 245 William Jack Dyer William Dyer was the Book Review Editor for the Texas Law Review. He was a member of the Longhorn Band, Longhorn Band fraternity Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Beta Kappa. Catherine Hurt Education Council president Catherine Hurt was a committee member of Ideas and Issues, member of Mortar Board. Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and Orange Jackets. Students Seth Lerner Seth Lerner was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Zeta Beta Tau fraternity rush cap- tain. Phi Beta Kappa and Mortar Board. He received the Endowed Presidential Scholar- ship. 246 Outstanding Students Sharon Lynn McCloud Silver Spur sweetheart Sharon McCloud was ,i member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and Orange Jackets, and served on Ideas and Issues Committee and was named to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universi- lirs.md Colleges. Outstanding (Students lames Patrick Mclnerny James Mclnerny was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Student Committee on Orienta- tion Procedures, Tejas Club. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges and an assistant to the ombuds- man. Orange Jacket vice-president Peggy Parker was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and Texas Union Board of Directors. Outstanding Students 247 Outstanding Students Jo Ann Rosenfeld Jo Ann Rosenfeld was a Kinsolving resi- dent assistant, orientation adviser, a mem- ber of the Texas Union Cultural Entertain- ment Committee and Omicron Delta Kappa. Frances Louise Schneider Mortar Board president. Frances Lee Schneider, was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Kappa Alpha Thela sorority. College Council for the Humanities and Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee. Elizabeth Ann Stephens Eli .abeth Ann Stephens was Orange Jackets president, a member of Mortar Board, Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universi- ties and Colleges. Delta Gamma sorority and Panhellenic Council vice-president. 248 Outstanding Students Katherine Kittrel Tally Katherine Kitirell Tally was a member of Omi- cron Delta Kappa. Kappa Tau Alpha presi- dent. Texas Student Publications Board vice president. Student Involvement Commit- tee and Assistant to the Ombudsman. Layne Allen Thomps on Phi Gamma Delta president, Layne Thomp- son, was a member of Texas Cowboys. Union Board of Directors. Mortar Board and a Dad ' s Day Outstanding Student finalist. Deborah )ean Wall Deborah Jean Wall was a member of Phi Kappa Phi. Alpha Delta Pi sorority, Omicron Delta Kappa. Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges and Mor- tar Board president. Outstanding (Students Outstanding Students 249 Teri Lynn Wenglein Ten Wenglein was a member of Texas Relays Committee Executive Board 1975-79, Stu- dent Involvement Committee, Mortar Board, Delta Delta Delta sorority president and Chosen One of Forty Outstanding Young Women in America. 1978. Cynthia Ann Wilson Cindy Wilson was chosen to Mortar Board. was a member of Ideas and Issues Committee. Junior Fellows. Southern Governor ' s Confer- ence and Chi Omega sorority. Outstanding Students 250 Outstanding Students Outstanding (Students Outstanding Students Still In School Richard Moore Archer Elizabeth Starr Braun Terree Allan Bowers Anna Clare Buie Earl Christian Campbell Katherine Lucia Chatas John Walton Craddock Jr. Rebecca Anne Fade% Karen Kay Grube Helen Kathleen Johnson Eric Winston Mayo David Scott Mothersole Dorothy Lynne McGee Demetris Aquilla Sampson Leila Rosamaya Shelton Brian Roger Sullivan David Wayne Thomas Reid Carroll Wilson id - " Outstanding Students 251 Good fellows Susan Corinne Tighe Spooks vice president. Susan Corinne Tighe, was Chi Omega sorority president and a mem- ber of Orange Jackets. William Blake Rodriguez William Blake Rodriguez was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Tejas Club and student coordinator of Association of College Unions. Carmen Serna Carmen Serna was chosen to Omicron Delta Kappa, and was a member of Orange Jackets and Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee. Susan Elaine Reeves Susan Reaves was a member of Alpha Phi Omega, Social and Behavioral Sciences Col- lege Council and Orange Jackets. 252 Goodfellows Oleta Carol Clayton Oleta Clayton was a member of Mortar Board, Pi Beta Phi and was chosen an Engineering Scholar. Clifton Ford Douglass III Clifton Ford Douglass III was the Texas Cow- boys president and a member of the Student Involvement Committee and Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. Suzanne L. Berkel Suzanne L. Berkel was an Orange Jacket, an orientation adviser in 1978 and a member of Spooks. Robert C. Walters Robert C. Walters was a Moore-Hill resident assistant, 1977-79. and a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Omicron Delta Kappa. Good fellows Goodfellows 253 Mary Catherine Stansbury Mary Catherine Stansbury was a member of Orange Jackets, Ideas anil Issues Committee chairperson and a Jester Center residence assistant. James Neeley Gribble James N. Cribble was administrative vice- president of Alpha Phi Omega. Texas Union Recreation Committee chairman and mem- ber of Tejas Club. Lisa Brian Gravier Lisa Brian Oravier was a member of Beta Camma Sigma, Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee and Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. Dorothy Clyde Mathias Dorothy Clyde Mathias was a member of Orange Jackets, Pi Beta Phi sorority secre- tary and Texas Union Interaction Committee chairperson. Barbara Jean Leakey Omic.ron Nu vice-president. Barbara J. Leakey was a member of the Texas Union Interaction Committee and Alpha Chi Omega sorority vice-president. Good fellows 2M Goodfellows Good fellows K. Harold Malone III k. Harold Malone Ml was a member of Beta Beta Beta, Alpha I ' .psilon Delta and a Health Profession Peer Adviser. Vicki Ann McCanse Vicki Ann McCanse was a member of Orange Jackets, Texas Union Recreation Committee and SIC Membership Extension Committee co-chairperson. Arturo Molina National Chicano Health Organization presi- dent. Arturo Molina, received an Honors Undergraduate Research Fellowship and worked on the Medical School Familiarization Program in Galveston. Michele Annise Davidson Michele Annise Davidson was a member of Orange Jackets, Delta Delta Delta recording secretary and Humanities Council Vice-Presi- dent. Kathleen Lee McCormick Kathleen Lee McCormick was a member of Orange Jackets, Alpha Chi Omega sorority and UT Interaction Committee. Glenn Webster Holley Glenn Webster Holley was chosen to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universi- ties and Colleges, was a member of Afro- American Culture Committee and was cam- pus news and entertainment editor for Black- print. Goodfellows 255 Good fellows Deborah Ann Rencurrel Deborah Ann Rencurrel, Cactus Yearbook Editor-in-Chief, was a member of Kappa Tau Alpha and the Public Relations Student Soci- ety of America. l.indsey Duane Lee Lindsey Lee. member of Delta Upsilon frater- nity, worked as an orientation adviser and served on the Social and Behavioral Sciences Council. Kenneth A. Allen Kenneth A. Allen served on the Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee, the Union Build- ing Policy Committee and the Advisory Com- mittee to select a new University president. Thomas Charles Swinnea Thomas Charles Swinnea participated on The Daily Texan staff, the Texas Student Publica- tions Board of Operating Trustees and Sigma Delta Chi. Gordon K. MacDowell II Gordon Kendrick MacDowell II, Daily Texan columnist, was a member of the Student Sen- ate Lobby Committee and the Texas Union Ideas and Iss ues Committee. 256 Goodfellows Richard Scott McKitrick Richard Scott McKitrick held positions in Omicron Delta Kappa, the Student Engineer- ing Council and as a Roberts Hall dormitory Government representative. Leigh Anne Porcher Leigh Ann Porcher assumed duties as a mem- ber of Alpha Phi sorority, a member of Sigma Delta Chi and historian of the Orange Jackets. Robert Michael Weylandt Robert Michael Weylandt was accepted in Sil- ver Spurs. Sigma Nu fraternity and Beta Gamma Sigma. Cyndi Susan Craig Cyndi Susan Craig received the George and Mary Josephine Hamman Foundation Schol- arship, was a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority and was associate editor of the Cactus Yearbook. Arden Anne Specia Arden Anne Specia served on the Committee on Student Affairs, Alpha Phi sorority and the Texas Union Ideas and Issues Committee. Rebecca Anne Fadely Rebecca Anne Fadely, president of the Fine Arts Student Council, took an active part in the Mortar Board and was a Cactus Yearbook Outstanding Student in 1978. Good fellows Goodfellows 257 Susan Collette Mengden Susan Collette Mengden. Angel Flight Com- mander, secured positions in Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and the Texas Union Board of Directors. Mark Gregory Bearman Mark Bearman worked as a member in the Texas Cowboys, Zeta Beta Tau and Big Bud- diesof Austin. Sharah Walton Richards Sarah Walton Richards, Education Council treasurer, was a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority and Orange Jackets. Kim Susan Rogers Kim Susan Rogers, chairperson of the Texas Union Fine Arts Committee, participated in Orange Jackets and Chi Omega sorority. Rebecca Rhea Coffey Rebecca Rhea Coffey served as a Kinsolving Dormitory adviser, a member of Phi Kappa Phi and president of Bevo ' s Babes. Kim Alan Keisner Kim Alan Keisner was accepted into the Texas Exes Athletic Committee, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity. Good fellows 258 Goodfellows Good fellows Garry Lewis Myers Garry Lewis Myers, Longhorn Band drum major, participated in Beta Beta Beta and Kappa Kappa Psi. Carolyn Elizabeth Bone Carolyn Elizabeth Bone, Orange Jackets mem- ber, also participated in Cisco ' s Breakfast Club and U.T. Interaction Union Committee. Kyle Murray Schultz Kyle Murray Schullz, Engineering Council chairman, was a member of Who ' s Who and Tau Beta Phi. Goodfellows Still in School Margaret Lynn Adams Richard Moore Archer Jessie Judith Aronow Robert Sheppard Barnum Barry Franklin Baxter Susan Adelle Black Donna Maria Blackshear Terree Allan Bowers Scott Sutton Campbell Jeff Dean Case Rosemary Marie Calico Meredith Lynette Canada David Mark Cordell Eric Francis Craven Jean Anne Crow Ira Kenneth Denenberg Truman C. Edminster Velma Joyce Gaines Stanley Robert Galanski David L. Garza James Walter Goggans Karen Kay Grube John David Harrison David Lloyd Haug Dean Richard Hobart Jacqueline Suzanne Holmes Catherine Hurt Seth Paul Lerner Margaret Lynn Liddle Patrick Owen Macken Danny Frank Malone Robert Grisham Martin Eric Winston Mayo Michael A. McFarland Dorothy Lynn McGee James Patrick Mclnerny Keith Howard Mullen Karen Lee Mowrey Ross Bradley Nathanson Sonia Ann Perez Judith Ann Shifrin Elizabeth Ann Stephens Helen Dorothy Stewart David Wayne Thomas Eileen Mary Raffaniello Teri Lynn Wenglein Arleas Upton Cheryl Ann Zaremba Goodfellows 259 - L. ' , m 1977 Cactus Yearbook Honorary organizations recognized those students who excelled in areas of scholastic achievement, leadership and community involvement throughout the decade. Requirements have changed over the years, as organizations like Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma opened their membership to both male and female students, and many groups raised eligibil- ity requirements to beat grade inflation. During the seventies, honorary organizations strived to foster high moral and ethical standards, to encourage and give recogni- tion to scholastic and professional achievement and to promote academic excellence. Thousands of University students, robed in black cap and gown, sat on the main mall at one graduation ceremony or another throughout the seventies. Whether the degree earned came from the College of Liberal Arts or the School of Engineer- ing, the same levels of determination, concentration and satis- faction accompanied the achievement. The ultimate honor came in the form of a diploma. Honoranes Honoraries 261 f v r N President . . . . . Vandi S. Glade i Vice-President Ellen Locy In 1978-79, 370 students were initiated to Treasurer Teresa Davis Alpha Lambda Delta, a national freshman Secretary . . Mary Cruz Cathy L Sorshy honor society. Alpha Lambda Delta was formed Historian V J in 1924 at the University of Illinois and estab- lished at The University of Texas December 13, IQOC tr lj i r nj i i .1 { p MEMBERS Richard Wilson Thacker Myiiiin Hardy Crockett iaoo. ran iy o marKeu tne tirst semester tor men to be admitted to the society. Eva Lo Allen CydSheri Atlas Lesli Lafnn B.itnt Kalhryn Lauren Bonham Sharon Kim Tintner Kimberly Ann Tolar Thang Minh Tran Andrea LeeTretter Debra Crupain Susan Cunningham Julie Ann Davidson Judith Lou Deaton The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta was to encourage superior scholastic achievement Melmda Jonelle. Bratlain Elizabeth Jeanne Brown Carrie Marie Buie Cherice MmetleCaplan Lisa Beth Chasnoff Susi Ursula Vass.dlo Kathleen Devine Watson Dawna Ree Williams Sharon Ann Williams Mark Hardin Winchell Evan Carole Davis Mary Ellen Dentsun Brenda Oliver de Ve in Maribel Diaz-Esquivel Sonia Maria Del Torn among students in their first year at institutions of higher learning and to assist men and women Kathryn Louise Colby- Lois Pam Worchel Helen Ye.e Deidre Byrne Dickinson Kevin Paul Dickson in recognizing and developing meaningful goals Mary Alci ' SPRING Susan Meredith Dickson Jorjan Corinne Dietrich for their roles in society. To be eligible for the Teresa Melissa Davis Amy Bowman Dill INITIATES Katherine Ann Abbott Kathleen Diane Dodson Mary Kay Dodson society, a student must have been registered for Katharine Ann D H: Ramona Kay Mary Dee Adkins Georsiana Marie Dolansky a full course of study and have a grade point Marfene Fall, is Lauri Lyn Flovd Jufie Myers Allen Elizabeth Jane Akard Karen Marie Doran Stephanie Lynn Douglas average of 3.5 or higher. Tammy Carol Fuller Sharon Ann Alexander Ellen Louise Di . Sarah Margalit Garber Lori Marie Arnold Laren Ann Draper L j Christy Gaston Jennifer Ann Ashmos Chi ire Marie Dwyer s Elnisf Li .ie Atkinson Julie Ann Edmisttrr V -. Ellyn Sue Cerson Emily Jane Auld Dannah Lynn Edwards % Vandi Sharon Glade Martha Ellen Avary Amy Louise Baker Roberto Eliztmdo Frances Hill Ellis I, ' , M V . . ( Sue Ann Baker Katherine Sharon Ellison Ma rjMrel Helen Jones Patricia Bahyeh Jane Anne Southern K -I ( ' . ' Sharon Rachel Balaban Martha Anne English Te ry Thomas Jordan Nieuwenhui ' en Elizabeth Irene Sowada I M ' H ' Mary Elizabeth Barber I)a ui J,i Keldman Ann Houell Kampmann Patricia Lvnn Nils.son Le.ih Ann Howards Vivian Kave H i ' stv Yolanda Maria Hargas David Roberl Feltman Ma r AliCC Kana Tami Lynn Noel Terrs,! Noelle Stoker R H R th M ' - h Sarah Ann Datnclt nn Ferguson Sar i r.i Cvnlhi;] Kaufman Rarhara Krisfine Nolle Suzanne Marie Slovall n h ' l H fht ' Michele Anne B.tne Mary Susan Fim;k Kathryn Jean Keevan Kellye Ann Nurns l.ynn Vander Slralen [ane Suzanne 1 lines i Hope Bass Karen Ann Hei.k Sarah Ann Fmklea M: Rebecca Kehoe Karen Estelle O ' Brien Sharon Kay Finley Carol Ann Kelly Paula Louise Oetking i.un Kim Sudderth hilip 1 vr 1 1 ( ff ;nse Heni ' dtt.t !rm,in Kimberly Kay Kesskr Phoebe Orr Jennifer Ann Swedenburg lames ' P ilrick Hvmes Gretchen Amy Henolken ;;.iri)lyn Beth 1 Ma ry Maverick Killian John Wheelei ( Hvens Karen Marie Swenson James Christopher Johnston Marv Ann Kelly Jane Lee Berryhill i im.i Ht-iiin ' Karen Elaine ' Ki ii. Julian Forlenb.H.li Leslie Dawn Klein Paige Jeannnie Parrish Karen Da vn ' Cynthia Susan i Kathleen Ann Kliny Christ Lynn Parsons Ayeh-1 IJuniini(|iii- Tabak VLiry Ann Fra ier Kryst.i] Lark Knch Pamela l.nwefl Paukune Patricia Ann Taylor Howard Henry Klein Jr. Bjerkeli LtsaMn;helle Mia. k Virginia Lee Gardner Annette Therese kolnd ie Rhonda Ann Pennington Laura Anne Thomas Vlii.helt- (Airland Donna Gay Kraus Robin Perlman Slcven Marl Thomas n ' ' ! V ' ' ' i Patrick Cartwri ht Black Roger Oneal Clary Maureen Elizabeth Joan Kathleen Phillips Janet Ann Tn L ' " .. Suzanne Christina Bodor Gail Gilchriest K Vicki Colleen Phillips Katherine Louise Ticman Lori Lvnn Liphl Julie Esther Bohls Ann Gdes .ind.i Arleta Kubena Mary Lee Pieper Juan Carlos Arguedas Margaret Ann Lins Amy Elisabeth Honner ilenise Renee Gish Eil en Elisabeth Ku .ik Hildy Beth Plost Tinajero Ellen Frances Locy Rebecca Boiling Borchers Beverly Elizabeth Brown Susan J,ine Crubhs Hflen Nan Lampert Slai.n: Lvnn I ' luss Christi Lynn Tipps Vlaricela Gonzalez-Varela Yvette Melmda Lan .i Robert Stephen Porter Judy Ann Tovvlcs I vnne 1 011 is I Pamela Michelle Brown Carolyn Le.e Green Ka hy Ann Lefko Kristi fane Pmey Michelle Dianm-Tndd Stephen Maedl Karen Lea Br sc.h Dana Christine Green Ellf n Sue I.efkowily. Diane Gail Potter Marsha Gail Topham Carol Ann Bubak Slien l.avontie Green en ia .1 Karen Denise Powell Enn Kathleen Tnwnsley A I ' M ' Ann Kathleen Buchanan Caroline Hill Gregory Ch r I llnlK Lieberman Paula Lea Price Tonda NachelleTurpen p. ' ' V ' i. ...!.- Linda Ann Buchanan vlartha Lou Grisham di il.-K.e Eileen Lipshy Cynthia Elise Prince Lvnn Marv Ulzheimer F ' k M ' Robert Alden Buchholz Unne Diane Grossman Ji;fl " re Dean Lohman Bryant Timmons Ragan Jr. Susan Elizabeth Unger Clarice Ann Maurer Pamela Kay Buchmeyer .iiv Kathryn Hagemeier Ge irgia Lontos eanne Marie Ramage Susan Eli abeth Robert Shain McCaig Jr. Patricia 1 McGuHev Helen Eli abelh liuntin Robin Carol Binnetie Sarah Kay Hale Diane Kathleen Long Julia Kathryn Kan kin Llpchurch ulie Lynn Hamilton Mam e a Lopez Paula Renee Red fern Nora Vaflado Michelle Mileff Tonia Elizabeth Burnette 5Ue Carol Hammond Ma ria (ie Lourdes Ponce Virginia Colleen Reed Shelley Sue Van Wart Mary CalhtM : : Uassam Ahmad M Denise Ann Loveday Vicki Elaine Reese Wendy Ann Vuggebers Nanev nn Mr roan Anne Therese Butler Hanimoudeh Ch Lucas Dana Claire Reeves Blanca Sylvia Vela T - I - M Janice Sue Butler vlary Katherinr H.utan An T Eh abeth Lynch Sofya Reshetnikov Judith Ann Vickers Cheryle Lynn Neal Belinda Fay Campbell Bryan Clifford Campbell Ann Harris Gail Luann Lynn Desiree Reyna Laren Kelly Walters ilisabeth Lesli Harrison Deborah Ann Lyons Dina Patrice Kicciardi Amy Kay Waterman Nora I e O -h Rex Wharton Canon oan Mary Hasbrnuck Ma rie Christine Lyster Janet Kay Richardson Melissa Ann Webb Sheryl Lynn Oginsky RuthOrmond Parkcv Anna Maria Cantu je.anne Ellen Capp vlichi ' le Ann H.niser Janet .ntiise Maherry Marian Glynn Richardson Anne Michelle Weber Anne Louise H.j dwuod Dorothy Tandy Macatee Susan Margaret Barbara Lynn Weihrich Carla Ann Path m Matthew Llovtl (J.irlson Sandra |eant:ne Ma yellen ' MacDonald Richardson Linda Favr Wells Page Sandlin Penninglon Ravmond C Perkins II Helen Annrih Hehmever Elizabeth Ann ' Henrietta Viola Rix Sandra Kay Wostbrook Ana Maria C.imllo Carol Ruth Helhker Karen Maurene Malina Cindye Arlene Kizzolo Mary Elizabeth White Laura Rose Cai mil Elizabeth Blair Herring Sus an Ann Mannas Phvllis Rodenbusch Dana Lynn Whitmarsh F) nit l A ar ' " pl it Ann Margaret C.nirr a 1-vn Hilbert jat.quelyn CJaylt: Mares Dalia Rodriguez Cheryl Ann Williams Elizabeth ( ' .. 1 ' ntdie.tt Kathrvn Ann Rawls William S.nnuel Rhea IV Marjjarn Cer fh.i ( :.isi- Camlyn Dale Hoff Susan Ray Marshall Ruben Lo ano Rodriguez Holly Suzanne Williams Vl.it I Jean e Gas-, ill Hoffman John Edwin Martin Carolyn Sue Roes Kare ' n Elizabeth Williams Dolores Fuenies Castillo Ann Frances Melissa Harla Martin Christine Ann Roes Melinda EUrn Wilh.ans Linda Kay Casdeberry Hoffschweile - Mary Marline . Cheryl Ann Rosen Lynn Ann Williamson Flizabeth Shelton P ls.i Imt ' lda Castro oiu Marie Holder Kf-1 Martinez Linda Ann Rountree Evangeline. Jensen Wilson Rebecca C-hnic ( :.ivazos Dianne Lee Holbdav Melanie Elizabeth Mason Piper Ann Rountree Jane Ann W ' ilson Rich r 1 1 Carmen Rae Ca wthorne I. PC Homer Lyt ia ,ynn Mayfield Robert Anthony Rubio Jill W ' ilson ' ' , Pamela Marie Cervenka saren Elizabeth Ma - one Ellen McDaniel Nancv Lee Rvan Sheila Anne Wilson i , " " A , c. (Jhristine R. Chiindler Alex andra Hnr.in Mai Fr.uices MrDnwcll Cynthia Ann St. Clair William Otto Wins.uiei Cynthia Kathy Sanders Lauri Janet Schneidau Virginia Lvnn Chesnul Tern Mane Horvath Gary Alfred McGregor Leslee Schaen Phvllis Kav Wilt N.incv Victoria Chorba Cheryl Leigh Hubbard Cheryl Ann McManus Georgina Marie Scherer Lori Jo Witter Winifred Sweai iit en Teresa Ann Hudson Tern Le.iyh Mi.Millian Arlrnc Schroeder Cynthia Sue Wolford T P tt ' til ' ill Chumney Sharon Anne Huffman An ie Routier McNeely Stancie Diane Schwenker Cynthia Ann Wood . amara bnelton l.eanne Clark ]hnstme Annette Hull Ain .e.e Louise Medlin Sandra Ann Scofield Kathryn Winn Wood Sh PI } -Ih S ' th Sharon Lorena Cochran h.ine Antoinette English Cat irnne Hill Mettfldei) Yasmina Giselle Seecrlind Lvsabeth Ellen Wood C f? - .i 1 {..nuii Lynne Connar! Amy Ruth Johnson Catherine lean Ment er Susan Beth Shapiro Cristina Marie Woodhams Si ' f) ' b StinHl " Julie Ann Cotton Deborah Mary Johnscjn Lis Carmen Merrill Sharon Patrice Shirley Man Katherine Workman i , ] , S 1 Constance Elaine uli Nan Johnson Sar ah Lvnn Metis Jcanni; Allison Shoss Jill Ann Wurster Th 1 ' v 1- Courtney nlia Aileen Johnson Des yn Mane Meyer Vicki Lynne Short Mary Elizabeth Yelenosky - - f -y b Sara Christine Cram .aura Marie Johnson Tin i Marie Miller Spencer Shropshire 11 Sarah Safia Yousuff Su? an Lee Moffetl Karen Siegel Suniiiira Faiima Yousuff X Deborah Montague Terri Connne Slayton Eli .ahelh Kay Zink 1 Sar ) Ann Morman Anne Elyce Smith Sherri Lynn Morris Carol Susan Smith alpha lambda c )Mari ou Moursund Rockv Dale Smith Rona Lee Mulschler Myra Elaine Snell Katherine Ann Neumann Svlvia Lvnn Sommer 1 262 Alpha Lambda Delta Beta Alpha Psi recognized and promoted excellence among accounting students. Members were selected at the beginning of each semester, based on the requirements that a student be an accounting major with at least six upper division accounting hours and a 3.0 grade point average or better. The honorary accounting fraternity took part in VITA, a tax assistance program, tutored undergraduates in the accounting lab and advised students during preregistration each semester. MEMBERS Barbara Lynn Burck Paul Lewis Firey James Alfred Flieller Francine Floy Fowler Stephen Guerra Gerald Reed Hanlon William Matthew Harriss Dane Porte Hebert Ronald Carl Hulme Thomas Joseph Kane Elizabeth Ann Kibble Jannifer Leonard Charles Louis Levy Mt ' linda Ann McConn Terry Lyn Miller Vivian Miller Samuel Alva Myers Leslie Alton Newton David Keith Oden Mark Raymond Riley Mark Steven Roue Bruce Allen Sandweiss Robert W. Van Amburgh Larry Allen Varland David Lawrence Veeder Deborah Jean Wall Mary Melanie Weil Karen Lynn Wood FALL INITIATES Karen Leigh Anderson Leslie Jean Anderson Johnny Lynn Atkinson Russell David Bell Samuel Neil Bishkin Catherine Lamont Black Brenda Diane Blackburn Sandra Jo Borschow Stephen Alfred Bouchard Joseph Martin Broday Martha Ellen Caero Sheila Christman Bryan Peler Collins Maria Corbett Deiina Alice Daniels Kdward Michael Daude Valerie Lee Dickey Jeremiah Jeffrey Donahue James Doyle English Henry Charles Erwin III Cathy Ruth Fincher Robert Carl Flint Paul Kevin Ford Howard Steven Garfield Carlos Ireneo Garza Janice Ellen Click ChangyongHa Roben Hatami Todd Hiroshi Hayataka Dwight David Horton Helen Tsai-Huey Huang Jean Marie B. Hudson Michael Alan Jacobs Karan Eva Joines Janet Lee Kimbrough Kathy Anne King Mark Anthony King Donn Scott Kingsley Richard Irol Knox Kearn Elliott Lacey Bruce Bing Chit Lai Bruce Miller Levy Michael Lawrence Little Dennis LeeLoftis Robert Yankiver Long Laura Christine Mann Marty Glenn Miller Glen David Nager Glenn Karl Neurohr Michael William O ' Brien Cynthia Ann Oakes Kyle Wallace Ogden Donald Patrick Owens Joseph Anthony Perroni Jay Frank Rea John Stewart Runnion Steven Arthur Schumann Carlos Miguel Sepulveda Susan Gae Sibley Joseph Tyree Sneed IV Gladys Lynn Sparkman Brandt John Sprunger Christopher Neil Stoll Gregory Mark Thompson Anne Louise Thorpe Barbara Evelyn Tipple James R. Valentine IV Emily Ramonu Vallarino Helen Clarice Welch Mary Beth Wilson Scott Neal Wulfe SPRING INITIATES Susan Denise Alexander Stacey Lynn Allbright Mary Madeline Balent Lisa Kayo Corbett Kenneth Terrell Oismukes Susan Jo Evans Linda Marie Carvel Cynthia Diane Gerson Reece Boone Goodman Jill Ann Hall Steven Mark Herskovvit . Jack Ben Johnson Sun Jun Kant; Kevin Michael Klausmeyer Jay Harvey Krasoff Karen Ann Leblani: Harold Louis b Marie Celeste l.ierman Laurie Kay I.oren . Thomas Aron Marx Sue Alice Mitchell Barbara Lynn Nickle Maria del.ourdes O .un.i Michell Leanne Parsons John Doyle Phillips Cathleen H. Pulford Sharon Kay Stalen James Noel Stepken Bryceon Joseph Simmer Robert Vermin Vanderford Debra Lynn Watkins (beta alpha psi Bet.i Alpha Psi 263 FACULTY John D. Borcherding John E. Breen Ned. H. Burns Nicholas). Carino Phil M. Ferguson John A. Focht David W. Fowler Richard W. Furlong Earnest F. Gloyna Dewitt C. Greer William R. Hudson James O. Jirsa C. Phillip Johnson Franklin B. Johnson Thomas W. Kennedy Richard E. Klingner JoeO. Led better Clyde E. Lee Joseph R. Malina Jr. Benji F. McCullough Walter L. Moore Carl W. Morgan Roy E. Olson Lymon C. Reese Gerard A. Rohlich Kenneth Stokoelll chi epsilon ) r INITIATES Raymond James Adams Tarek Salah Allouba Kathryn Ann Altman Estella Fuentes David Lee Garner William Patrick Hare Mark Henry Hapmann John Burton Ireland David Wayne Krumrey Paler Luis Lazo Margarita Mendoza Mark Hanson Nicholas Warren Ross Osborne Monica Perez Gregg Arthur Reese Jon Allan Rutter Daniel Louis Scheppers Kathryn Belle Simmang Dale Owen Synder David Royden Wonder Chi Epsilon emerged after uniting two groups of civil engineering students in 1922. The combination of Chi Epsi- lon and Chi Delta Chi at the University of Illinois established Chi Epsilon, the honorary civil engineering fraternity. Chi Epsilon was established at The University of Texas in 1934 to maintain and promote the status of civil engi- neering as a profession. Through its various activities, such as constructing a playground for retarded Austin chil- dren and leading high school students through the University ' s engineering facilities, Chi Epsilon aided students to prepare for a career in civil engineer- ing. MEMBERS Carmen Beatriz Abad Junius Davis Allen Michel Georges Araman Michael Norman Archibald John Marsh Armitage Edwin James Arnold Jr. Henry Carl Bain Glenn Adlylett Barton Leon Barzegar Laura Lea Battles Johann Bremer Jean Helen Brockie Richard Eric Brown Samuel Morris Bryant John Frederick Burgin Thomas Joseph Carmichael Benjamin Cyrus Carmine III Kenneth James Cervenka Charles Grace Chandler Sow-Wen Chang Tommy Ray Chmores Jeffry Allen Clark Sheryl Lynn Coles Charles R. Copeland Jr. Bonnie Sue Crozier Orlando Cruz Dennis Bradford Daniel James Robert Daniel Leslie M. Rice Daniel Daniel J. Darrou et Diane Mary DeKoning Stephen Allan Dial June Marie Droemer Cyril J. Durrenberger Mark Edwards Gary Eugene Elkins Patrick McLaurin Ellis Caroline Tennent Fenlon Harold Moore Finnegan Jeffrey Luther Fisher Larry Donald Freeman Richard Keith Frithiof Richard W. Furlong Gregory Charles Geisen Thad Ethan Gilliam William Ware Graham Donna Lynn Grittman Karen Kay Grube Carol Ann Hammett Stephen Edward Harris Roy Nance Haws John Richard Hemenway Gerald Edward Henderson Chi Kit Samuel Ho Richard James Hoar Robert Hardy Hollaway Scott Wayne Howell Huey-Tsann Hsu Kevin Herbert Hugman Kathleen Litton Hulan Mary Helen Hunter Peter Joseph Hurley III Bryan William Ice James Johnson Larry Arlen Johnson Noble Earl Johnson Richard Edward Johnson Kerry Lynn Jungman Robert Franklin Lecantes Robert Bruce Legros William Neal Little Glenn Erwin Long Louis Gene Long Joe Eldon Longwell Gerald Frank Lowe Abdul Fattah Malhas James Quinton Mansell Karl William Marshall Cody Terrel Mathews John Steven Mayfield Craig Samuel McColloch Richard Scott McKitrick John David McLaughlin Mary Kathleen Mendias James Ira Michael III Doreen Ann Miller Jeff Wayne Miller Cena Irene Milsap Fermin David Montanez Carl Wayne Morgan Angie Martinez Morua Patrick Henry Mudd Jr. Harold Elton Mullins Jr. Dierro Emiterio Muniz Sara Elizabeth Nail Weslay David Naumann Donald Scott Nellor Daniel Lawrence Novell! Larry Joe Olsen Colby Leigh Parkhouse Martha J. Bassett Pertusa David Beldon Peters Randall Jack Pliler Randell William Poslon Andrew Elvvin Potter III Dale Alan Pound Mary Lou Rails Robert Paul Ramert Jefferson Alan Rampy Samir Raslan Julie Elizabeth Rauch Martin Bailey Reed Raul Resendez John Christopher Reynolds James Michael Ricles Rodolpho Javier Rivera Frank Robert Robinson Rebecca Marie Russo Gerald Wayne Sa lcher Luis Roberto Sanchez Richard Philip Saunders Dorothy L. Schweinforth Stephen Burke Seeds Azam Sharif-Homayoun Bert Gustav Shelton Donald Martin Sloan Daniel Andrew Smith Susan Ann Smith Christopher Kent Snell Matthew Steven Squyres Michael Keith Stacey David Roy Stanford Pamelia Jo Stanford Lee R. Steve Stecher Daniel Kenneth Steussy Stephen Walter Summey Ali Reza Taheri Roy Vernice Taliaferro Warren Thomas Thompson Christopher Lee Treybig Edward Louis Triece Thomas Anthony Trutna Robert Ross Tyler Steve Carl Uthoff Jose Ignacio Villarreal Burt Elliott Weathersbee David Carter Wheelock John David Williams Allen David Woelke Gayle Woodside Kyle Andrew Woodward Kaweepoj Worayingong 264 Chi Epsilon MEMBERS Duane William Cawthron Oleta Carol Clayton Michael Dennis Debner William Aubrey Dees Saadeddine Dimachkien Richard Alexander Doe Michael Glen Duncan James Edward Erbs Barbara Janet Evans Gary Joe Farmer Robert Kimberlin Foster T. W. Griffith Gregory Lawrence Guope Laura Belle Herndon John Paul Hinton William Marsh Jewell Ann Marie Johnston Walter Ulrich Kuenast Larry Wayne Legler Jesse Robert Lord Frederick W. Machell Charles Edward Mayer Thomas Robert Mclntire Michael Rene Mendoza Danita Jean Murphy Kurt Edward Nalty James Ayres Parker Michael Vincent Pepe Mark Gordon Poag Don Edgar Ross Paul Franklin Sangree Barry Robert Schwiesow Wayne William Schwiesow Robert Shruhak RasierWallis Smith Paul Eugene Strickland Lam Cong Ta Joseph Hannon Thatcher Alan Darrell Ward John Calvin Watson Glenn Farley Widener Richard Paul Wiley Teta kappa Eta Kappa Nu ' s activities included assisting the electrical engineering department during preregistration and providing free tutoring sessions for undergraduates enrolled in elec- trical engineering. UT chapter of Eta Kappa Nu was founded in 1928, at which time mem- bership was composed of male jun- ior and senior electrical engineering students. In the 1970 ' s, female mem- bers were initiated. Membership in the honor society was based on scholarship, character, activities and leadership. , , HI FALL INITIATES William Duane Alwell Jr. William Joseph Dunnigan Douglas Allen Erwin Shawnie Lou Grosse Clifford Taheshi Ige Miguel Crespo Jimenez Sandra Ann Jones Robert Mark Kellert Michael B. Levin Louris loannou Loucaides James Delayne Martin Warren Neal Massey Robert Adrian Peterson William Leonard Robinson Joseph Bowman Scruggs Paul Douglas Smith David Earl Snavely Eric James Spitzer Robert John Stepan Gregory Ward Stevens David Ray Zoch SPRING INITIATES Donald Scott Baeder Glenn Wayne Bishop Joseph David Flagg Zubair Hussain Spikes Kangerga Darrell William Kromko James Lott Lloyd James Kent Poliner Donald John Procopio MelindaJ. Smith Carrol Stoner Vance Mehrad Yasrebi . Eta Kappa Nu 265 r eyesoftexas MEMBERS Richard Moore Archer Terree Allan Bowers Elizabeth Starr Braun Henry Leon Brenner Loreta Ann Burlingame Katherine Lucia Chatas Eric Francis Craven Bennett Hunter Farrell Karen Kay Grube Kathy Lee Johnson Marnie Bernadine Joseph Danny Frank Malone Eric Winston Mayo Sharon Lynn McCloud Dorothy Lynne McGee Peggy Ann Parker Jo Ann Rosenfeld Margaret Cooper Stocker Andrew Kenneth Strauss David Wayne Thomas Shyla Thomas Teri Lynn Wenglein The Eyes of Texas sold red candles for the Texas A M bonfire, ran the torch in the Round-Up parade and posted signs on campus with the words to " The Eyes of Texas. " On March 2, Texas Independence Day, the group presented Gov. Bill Cle- ments with a Texas Flag enclosed in glass. Eyes of Texas was an anonymous serv- ice organization on campus, whose pur- pose was to promote student spirit, pre- serve campus tradition and promote the best interest of the University. 266 Eyes of Texas I friar society For the third time since the Friar Society was founded in 1911, the group originated a student-faculty committee, which screened and nominated individuals for The University of Texas Board of Regents. Friars met with former Gov. Dolph Briscoe to lobby for prospective regents. The goal of the University ' s oldest and highest honor society was to establish Friar projects to benefit the entire University. The society selected initiates in both the fall and spring semesters. To be eligible, a student must have been at least a second semester junior and possess qualities of leadership, integrity and character and exhibit an active interest in UT. In conjunction with Houston alumni, the Friar Society hosted a party on February 4 for Houston area National Merit Students and Achievement Scholars in an effort to recruit outstanding students for the University. MEMBERS Terree Allan Bowers Anna Clare Buie (Catherine Lucia Chatas John Walton Craddock Jr. Kathryn Lee Green Helen Kathleen Johnson Danny Frank Malone Eric Winston Mayo Eileen Mary Raffaniello DeMetris Aquilla Sampson Julius E. Whittier FALL INITIATES Richard Moore Archer Elizabeth Slarr Braun Velma Joyce Gaines Karen Kay Grube David Lloyd Haug Magdalena Hernandez Beverly J. Landers Margaret Lynn Liddle Mark Hamilton Zion SPRING INITIATES Roberto R. Alonzo Kenneth Edwin Carroll Peg Nosek Peggy Anne Parker Catherine F. Sqhieve Katherine Frances Tally Jeffrey David Talmadge Frair Society 267 (mortar boarcQ The Visor chapter of Mortar Board was an honor- ary society for seniors, who were selected for mem- bership based on the merits of their scholastic and leadership abilities. The society was originally organized to promote the status of women on cam- pus; however, in 1976, male students were initiated to the society. Mortar Board sponsored the Applause for Excel- lence Week, during which time students were encouraged to applaud professors after informative and enjoyable lectures. MEMBERS Margaret Jane Adams Richard Moore Archer Jessie Judith Aronow Lisa Kim Basinger Donna Maria Blackshear Mary Lynn Brandt Elizabeth Starr Braun Jean Helen Brockie Oleta Carol Clayton Eric Francis Craven Jean Anne Crow Michele Annise Davidson Ira Kenneth Denenberg Rebecca Ann Fadely James Walter Goggans Karen Kav Grube Guy Lefevre Hagstette David Lloyd Haug Dean Richard Hobart Glenn Webster Holley Catherine Hurt Linda Sue Johnson Seth Paul Lerner Thomas Robert Mclntire Richard Scott McKitrick Frances Louise Schneider Elizabeth Ann Stephens Robin Lee Strong Layne Allen Thompson Teri Lynn Wenglein Allyson Leigh Womac Deborah Jean Wall Leona Faith Walthall Cynthia Ann Wilson 268 Mortar Board HONORARY MEMBERS John Canaday John B. Connally Jr. BobR. Dorsey C. Greer DeWitt Thomas Law Charles M. LeMaistre Dale Miller Bernice Milburn Moore Alan Shivers C. R. Smith Charles Umlauf HONORARY INITIATE William Broyles Founded in 1914 on the campuses of Wash- ington and Lee Universities, Omicron Delta Kappa was the oldest national honor society. Established at The University of Texas in 1966, the society selected new members on the basis of leadership, scholarship, athletics, social service, religious activities, campus gover- nance, journalistic involvement and creative and performing arts. MEMBERS Margaret Lynn Adams Richard Moore Archer William Warren Bell III Terree Allan Bowers Elizabeth Starr Braun Anna Clare Buie Jeff Dean Case (Catherine Lucia Chatas Joyce Elaine Colson John Walton Craddock Jr. Eric Francis Craven Jean Anne Crow Michele Annise Davidson Rebecca Anne Fadely Randall Jay Fein James Walter Goggans Karen Kay Grube Rene Abelardo Gonzalez David Lloyd Haug Helen Kathleen Johnson Seth Paul Lerner Margaret Lynn Liddle Danny Frank Malone Amelia Marshall Eric Winston Mayo Dorothy Lynne McGee Charlotte McNaughton Keith Howard Mullen Ross Bradley Nathanson Eileen Mary Raffaniello Randell Cecil Roberts DeMetris Aquilla Sampson Elizabeth Ann Stephens Cassie Belle Stinson Brian Roger Sullivan David Wayne Thomas Carl John Tricoli Arleas Upton Leona Faith Walthall Cynthia Ann Wilson Reid Carroll Wilson Cheryl Ann Zaremba Mark Hamilton Zion INITIATES Roberto R. Alonzo Jessie Judith Aronow John Frederick Berry Donna Maria Blackshear Mary Lynn Brandt Susan Renee Branson Henry Leon Brenner John David Denson Donald Glen Drummer Jay Steven Fudemberg Stanley Robert Galanski Phyllis Ann Gindler Janis Ann Goodman James Neeley Cribble Dean Richard Hobart Margaret Ann Holcomb Glenn Webster Alexander Holley Catherine Hurt Curtis Duane Karges Carmen Mayoral Kathleen Ann McCormick James Patrick Mclnerny Richard Scott McKitrick Susan Collette Mengden Margaret Peg Nosek Cynthia Ann Orozco Peggy Ann Parker Robert Pyle William Blake Rodriguez Jo Ann Rosenfeld Frances Louise Schneider Carmen Marie Serna Leslee Elaine Shrode Steven John Stepan Katherine Frances Kittrell Tally Jack Llewellyn Turner II Deborah Jean Wall Robert Charles Walters Teri Lynn Wenglein Janet Sue West Allyson Leigh Womac FACULTY Stanley A. Arbingast James Bernard Ayres Margaret J. Barry Edmond M. Bazerghi William Thomas Belt Margaret Catherine Berry Harold Charles Bold Francis X. Bostick Jr. Robert E. Boyer Vernon M. Briggs Jr. Ned H. Burns Susan W. Clagett Charles T.Clark Roy Rochester Craig Jr. William H. Cunningham Vincent Rairden DiNino James Paul Duncan Almetris M. Duren Samuel P. Ellison Jr. Gerhard J. Fonken Joe B. Frantz Alan W. Friedman Earnest Frederick Gloyna William T. Guy Jr. Wayne H. Holtzman James C. Hurst Gaylord A. Jentz Albert Pearson Jones Werdner Page Keeton Lorrin G. Kennamer George Kozmetsky Leonard! F. Kreisle William George Lesso William S. Livingston Donna Ann Lopiano David Haskell McClintock John J. McKetta Jr. Eugene W. Nelson W. Albert Noyes Jr. Kenneth William Olm DeWitt Carter Reddick Lymon Clifton Reese Santos Reyes Jr. James R. Roach Lorene L. Rogers Elspeth Davies Rostow Walt Whitman Rostow Darrell Kenneth Royal Robert S. Schechter Clyde W. Smith Raynard M. Sommerfeld Archie Waugh Straiten J. Neils Thompson Paul Carey Trickett Roy A. Vaughan Charles Alan Wright Donald W. Zacharias FACULTY INITIATES John Sibley Butler G. Karl Galinsky Robert Hardgrave Ira Iscoe Robert C. Jeffry William C. McDonald John R. Trimble (pmicron delta kappa) Omicron Delta Kappa 269 MEMBERS Berta Casey Jacqueline Cobb M. M. Crow Dr. Wayne A. Danielson Dr. Marian B. Davis Dr. Robert L. Dawson Dr. H. J. Ettlinger Mrs. H. |. Ettlinger Dr. Betty M. Flowers Dr. Lawrence S. Graham Dr. Robert E. Greenwood Thelma Lynn Guion Dr. M. Donald Hancock Dr. James A. Hitt Dr. William V.Jackson Dr. F. Tomasson Jannu i Dr. H.Paul Kelley Dr. B. V. Koen Zoritza Koprivnik Dorothy T. Lay Dr. Ruth Lehmann Dr. Winfred P. Lehmann Barbara M. McFarland Dr. Calvin McMillan Sally C. Miller Dr. Sidney Monas Keith E. Morrison Colleen Mullen Marsha Pankewich Dr. O. W. Reinmuth Ramon M. Saldivar Dr. A. D. Sellstrom Elizabeth Spann Dr. Roy Teele Dr.J.J. Villarreal Dr. Stanley N. Werbow Dr. John A. Wheeler Dr. A. Leslie Willson fj hi beta kappaj In the past two and a half years, standards for Phi Beta Kappa membership were raised considerably to compensate for grade inflation. Admission into the honor society was based on percentages of A ' s rather than certain grade point averages. In December 1978, 114 new members were elected into Phi Beta Kappa. One hundred and seventeen students were awarded membership in March 1979. The Alpha of Texas chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was established at The University of Texas in 1904. Its purpose was the promotion of scholarship both dur- ing undergraduate work and after graduation. FALL INITIATES Margaret Lynn Adams Rory Stephen Alter Kurt Morris Andreason Sabrina Catharine Arellano Brent Wayne Arnold Jim Forrest Avant Sarah Ann A vary Pamela Stein Baker Lawrence Wayne Barham Polly Henly Barnes Theodore Mark Bedillion Douglas James Borgman Donna Normand Brannon Lisa Jane Braverman Kim Edward Brightwell Catheran Burnett Boyce Clark Cabaniss Lendol Glen Calder John Thomas Cameron Theodore John Carlson Janine Ann Chancy Choong Ying Cheung Ronald Jay Chod Jean Marie Cockelreas Cynthia Leigh Croker Karen Elizabeth Cumella John Rodney Debus Cathleen Anne Dullahan Richard Clement Dunn Robert Kent Dyo Christopher Bruce Eakle Bradley Martin Elbein Rose Marie Fay Nancy Bohn Feinberg Charles David Gabriel James Walter Goggans Adele Marie Goldstein Mary Dionne Groepper Curtis Eugene Haase Jeffrey Allen Hall Annette Marie Hamala Walter Charles Hamscher Mary Dell Harrington Donald Edwin Hauser John Thomas Hays Harriet Tica Herns Sylvia Marie Herrera Peter George Hild Kevin Bruce Horton Betty Green Houston Helen Hulme Carol Hunsberger Craig Alan Hurwitz Kathryn Anne Irish Linda Sue Johnson Stuart Brooks Johnston Mariah Elizabeth Juhl Michael George Kelly Mickella Ann Kersten Laurie Kleiman Edward Carl Kohler Karla Ann Kuusisto Cynthia Ann Lanston Charles Ben Lewis Janet Marie Lindley Jennifer Joy Mattingly John Timothy McMinn Roque Vicente Mendez John Mark Metis Sarah Catherine Meyer Kathryn Ann Philips Mladenka Carol Ann Molish David Albert Mullin Sandra Rose Nicolas Richard Alan Norton Mary Elizabeth Null Stephanie Karen Ortman- Glick Jeanne Elizabeth Palm Victoria Fay Prescott Sheree Lynn Queen Bruce James Railey Ann Robbins Dale Glenn Schaefer Steven Rae Scharff Anthony Mark Scott Lawrence Joseph Silver John Jeffrey Simon Marc Smircich Anthony Ford Smith Rebecca Laughton Smith Susan Ann Socher John Frederick Stoll Roger Lynn Strong James Leonard Studt Patrick Ford Thompson Brian Dennis Towell John Morrow Truelson Joseph John Vissers Wayne Douglas Weber Sonia Elizabeth Weingeist Cathy Eileen Welch Richard Scott Wilensky Mary Jane Williams Patrick George Williams Richard Hamilton Wilshusen Debra Luann Witter Jane Evelyn Woods John Willingham Wright Daniel David Wyers Lawrence Irwin Zinn _s 270 Phi Beta Kappa SPRING INITIATES M.irietle Ircnp Aelvoet Toniann Anzalone Margaret Ann Barnelt Marlene Beth Belmont Katherine Jean Mueller Benson Alice Annette Brown James Derrick Calaway Catherine Ann Capers Cheryl Ann Chance Oi.ine G.iye Childress Susan Lee Clayton Rehecca Ruth Clearman Robert |useph Coffman Karen Marie Colicci Corallo David PageCoupal Fredrick Harry Creutzmann David Wayne Crittenden Charles Byron Cross Fred Kelly Cunningham Kathleen Keegan Davis Lance Allen Dell Jack Dudley Dennison Laurie Kay Edmiston Melissa Ann Eisenberg Wendy Lee Eisenberg Bennett Hunter Farrell Julie Farrington Richard Paul Flake Christine Ann Garcia Colleen Margaret Gardner Jacob Michael Gold Martyn Dee Gordon Alan Sr.olt Graves Kristinn Regina Hanson David Kent Harris Bruce Steven Hartman Patricia Mariella Heady Nancy Lair Heil John Franklin Howell III Ricardo Hidalgo William David Hudson III Doyle Wade Huey Diane Frances Hurd Roger David Hurst Karen Sara Hurwitz Linda Marie Jackson Cory Thomas Jammal Kristin Eli .abeth Klemt Victor Charles Knopp Joanna Kyprianou Ph Kalhryne Grace Lavvson Mary Carter Bickley Laycock Robert Dome Lerner Susan Carol Lilly John Frederick Liu Jennifer Lundelius John Marshall Massey III Randall Browning Meanham Robert Lloyd Meador May Lyn Messenger Paul Kevin Miller Reher.na Price Moore Susan Jane Olive John Edward Pester Hal Derrick Peterson John David Polley Janet Ellen Praver Jefferson Eugene Riddle Catherine Elizabeth Roane Clifford StampferRobbins Mary Ellen Scheibal Robert Craig Schnase Lucy Jane Seay Jalal M. IshanShatah Ann Carter Burchenal Tabb Milinda Miers Thompson JillTorbert Darrell Duane Van Horn Michael Williams Vogel Mark Wheeler Walker David Wayne Walters Harry Lee Wells Robert Lloyd Weltman Richard Paul Wiley Patricia Anne Bennett Wolski (phi beta kapp J Phi Beta Kappa - 271 At the spring banquet, new Phi Beta Kinsolv- ing members were tapped in and presented with a certificate and lifetime memberships. Group members were responsible for a pro- fessor evaluation file, which was available for residents during preregistration. Phi Beta Kinsolving, founded on Sept. 26, 19K1, was an honorary scholastic society for Kinsolving residents. The purpose of the society was to foster intellectual stimulation and to encourage academic excellence. A grade point average of at least 3.5 was required. phi beta kinsolving ' MEMBERS Susan Ahlgrimm Toni Sin: Alexander Ruth F.velyn Archer Susan Klaine August Judith Ann Beightler Martha Elena Bobadilla Julie Lticel Benson Barbara Louise Bollon Carolyn F ' li abelh Bone Sir .anne Michelle Branisa Pamela Kay Brashear Kathlene Marie Brown Susan Catherine Brown Sydney Diana Burton Jennie Louise Caughran Kelley Lee (Collins Anne Louise Cook Lynda Lee Coons Donna Karen Davis Nancy Lous Davis Su .anne Kae Davis Jane Kllen Denkler Karen Lynn Diotschwciler Deborah Elizabeth Dunlap Eli abeth Ann Kllinor Susan Marie Kscudier Julie Anne Fenwick Nancy Susan Footer Helen Clare Freitag Susan Elizabeth Gillner Jodi Lynn Codeau Janet Lynn Griffith Susan Rebecca Crossheim Linda Susan Cuetller Jane Marie Hagan Carol Ann I lammett Cynthia Joye Harris Susan Rae Harris Virginia Laurie Heard Jeannelte Louise Her .ig Kloisi 1 1 Icndorson Catherine Klatne Hiller Melinda Sue Horan Kristen Koile Susan Marie Koster Joyce Lynn Kveton Tandy Miriam La Cour Lesa Nell Leach Ann Marie Lenamon Nancy Katherine Mack Marion Maloney Lori Ann Mayes Susan Gail McCoy Melinda Karen McDonald Vickie Lynn Miller Marian Morris Sandra Owens Nancy Ann Parada Carolyn Joyce Pavelka Kalhryn Louise Popielarczyk Martha Anna Radke Kathryn Ann Rawls Joni Lee Richler Diane Elaine Roman Linda Ann Schreiher Nancy Jean Seiler Jo Ann Seime Victoria Silverman Veronica Ann Smith Cathy Leanne Sorsby Sheila Stanley Virginia Teresa Stevens Kristin Kae Story Karen Louise Sundstrom [ulie Ann Tindall Mary Melanie Trudeau Teresa Lynn Tuhhs Kathryn Jane Tullos Laura Kllen Upchurch Monica Sue Viltek Robin Wagner Terri Gay Warren Karen Lynn Watanabe Lois Elaine White Edie Lauraine Whitsett Stacy Williams Lori Kay Wilson Julie Ann Wright Carolyn Lisbelh Zuch INITIATES Judy Kay Ashhy Jennifer Ann Ashmos F.loise I.i . .ie Atkinson Su .anne Marie Baker Julie Ann Balderson Barbara Ann Bennett Kathleen Mary Ben Su .anne Christina Bodor Amy Elisabeth Bonner Sandra Nell Bradford Cheryl Denise Branin Linda Ann Buchanan Pamela Kay Buchmeyer Dinah Marie Bukowski Helen Elizabeth Buntin Anne Therese Butler Carolyn Louise Cannon Jeanne Ellen Capp Larua Rose Carroll Ann Margaret Carter Margaret Cecelia Casey Pamela Marie Cervenka Linda Marie Chandler Chin-Yin Irene Chen Lisa Ellen Claghorn Leanne Clark Mary Frances Clearwater Kathryn Louise Colby Janis Cooke Julie Ann Cotton Susan Kay Crabtree Annabeth Louise Deals Deirdre Bryne Dickinson Susan Meredith Dickson Jorjan Corinne Dietrich F,llen Louise Draeger Karen Ann Draper Katherine Sharon Ellison Susan Carol Eisner Margaret E. Florance Lauri l.yn Floyd Kristell Anne Geno Barbara Ann Goolsby Sheri I.avonne Green Cynthia Elaine Gordon Sarah Kay Hale Carolyn Dale Hoff Ann Marie Hoffman Sharon Anne Huffman Victoria Lynne Hunt Susan Marie Johanson Amy Ruth Johnson Juli Nan Johnson Linda Lee Johnston Natalie Rebecca Kehoe Annette Therese Kolod ie Cynthia G. Kostas Eileen Eli .abeth Ku .ik Betsy Ann Lamb Kristen Ann Lasby Margaret Ann Lins Patricia Ruth Lloyd Lynne Louise Loposer Darla Gave Lowe Deborah Ann Lyons Elizabeth Ann Mace Judith Ann Maggio Mary Helen Martini Melanie Eli .abeth Mason Margaret McCauley Mary Frances McDowell Anne Routier McNeely Donna Denise Moldenhour Terrance Moore Laura Lea Morgan Sara Ann Mormon Kalherine Ann Neumann Tami Lynn Noel Barbara Kristine Nolle Paula Louise Oetking Christy Lynn Parsons Melanie Ann Proctor Dorina Maria Ramos Dana Claire Reeves Susan M. Richardson Carolyn Sue Roes Christine Ann Roes Cathryn Rose Nancy Lee Ryan Pamela Susan Samuelson Stancie Diane Schwenker Sandra Ann Scofield Sharon Patrice Shirley Debra Ann Sims Sallie Lou Smiley Debra Ann Smith Sherron Elizabeth Smith Sylvia Lynn Summer Su .anne Marie Stovall Gail Ann Thomas Judy Ann Towles Susan Gayle Trochesset Ann Eli .abeth Tschirhart Sherilyn Tullous Gaye LaRue Watson Lee Ann Watson Sandra Kay Westbrook Ann Marie Wissel Nancy Ann Wolf Cynthia Ann Wood Donna Susan Zientek Elizabeth Ann Zirker 272 Phi Beta Kinsolving MEMBERS Mark Havid Hemnxton Herbeil Wheeler Hill |i " [ames Stephen Maxwell Bradle Allen Me er ( ah m IJmrr Alexander Michael Vauwhn Hoi. omb Laurent e Kdw ard Parent UK Kis|r David [ames Hiulrk Mark Lewis Patterson Inhii leffrei Appel leffr.A Llo d ' David Nelson Purnason |.i. k Man us Hotjle KM h.,id W |ennins|r Charles W. II,. nn Rawl Inhn Aided Houlani!er Stephen Lee Johnson William Samuel Rhi ' a lelliex H Mr.iunrr |, nues ( . istopher Rn h.ird Louis Hoinalowskl Urooks Johnston kennelh Wa ne Kud Thomas Carler (Lithium Car Si oil Jones Ki. hard Dav id S. hell Kram isi n A ( i.tin Dliane Klaus l.av rein e Kdward Sielis S!e rn I. IT ( alti ' l 1 Inward Henr Klein Jr. Bretl Warren Smith Thomas Amlit-u Darnell Carl Ha en Know Ian Mark Dimylas Smith Soiulr.i Ili-lli Milnorlh KurtCharlfwLanfK! Robert Lewis Stew art Stephen I..mreni t- F,iflr Cieyorv Re d Robert Stanlev Ta lot ,iu [fin i [ nrdh.ini Dorolhj, ( iee Levin Richard Wilson Thacker Ksli-l.i Rodnviue Fiii-ntes ( ieoij,! ' Bernard l.uki- Robert Allen Viklonan Slt-pht-n ( ' , ( l.innau av S oil Rovjer Lynn Thomas Patrick Washburn Knnniie Tiiin.ts (;,IM i.i LroMeWiM Mi.C.arterlll Krn Windsor Weidmann ChrislvCastiin [on David Mi Whirter Robert Pevton Wilkrs |ohn Michael Gull! Stephen Maedl Mark Hardm Wmchell lames Douglas ( irot-sbe. k Ir Key William Martin Reyan Delanev Wood Chra David Hays f leorye Se.ily Mnssingill V f " " N INITIATES Cesar Carlos C.uherre Da id Bill llcinan I ' hihn W.irrrn ()u rns M.illhi- v Dniniiiii: P.ilnii-r Stuart Allen Adams Martin Andrew Hands I. iv C P;irr Tod Lawrence Adamson Craham C 1 Lirbman P.iul Kiiiii ' ni-Purlridijc Lane Kdvvm Alexander Steven Albert Hams Tush.ir Nul.inkiim.ir P.ili-l Keiinelh Amin- Allen Rand Dr. leHa lett M.irhn H.ixti-r P.IMH- Adolf.) Ah anv |r (, hen Wen Heh K.i m..n,l I ' .iullVkowskl Carlton Alan Andrews Michael W.ivne Henderson Timoltu -.. Pi ' li-rsi-ii Arlene Renee Appi ' l John ( ' harles Hukman I ' .iul R.i ' nil.ill Pi-lnih IKuM lerome Applebaum Robin Cla H.ibht Uilh.im Br,ulli-v Pi,-ri:i- Branch T. Archer Stuart Wd ' tiam Holland lohii P.uil Pirkli ' Frank Hradlev Armstrong Thomas Cre or Hovvsman Sl.-M-nMH.h.ii-l Pisdnu Joseph Car! Arr.imbide Jonathan H.incoi k Hull MarkCulrrr Pl.il i-r Robert Hri.in Pohnrr James Hu K h Alkins. Jr Robert Kdward Hurtle Jr. Sli ' M-n Mn:h.li-l Polunskv John Kavmond Ausbnrn William Jay Hyman Edward Stephen Poolc ( T.ny How ard Aven.h James Warren Isense.e K,ilhr n l.ouisi- Popii-l.in . k William Christopher Hades Richard Blair Jackson C.irl l.in PniT ( Imyer Ann Hailrv SlevenHedlev Jat.kson C.hnslophi ' r Allt-n Princ Theodore Suiter Baldwin Sharon Kllen Jaffe 1-irrv Kdwin Puls MarkCrover Basinski Jon Douglas felinek C.iltu Hi ' li-ni-K.iff Alan [ ' .nil Bishkm Keith Donald Jones John Moffi-ll R.imsay Km. Alberts Blumrosen Krnest Shaun Jordan losrph Brni.imin Rnlrr Ku hard Alan Bolduc Kenneth Rudy Kamon Rohi-rt Ci-nffrry Ri-karl Mark I,ane Bowen Kric Scott Kemp Lawrencf (I Rn h.inls |r William Thalr her Mowers |r Ram .i Ceor e Khourv John Pdinck Rili-y lohnl.awson Brt-chin III Raiai Gflorgr Khoury jiiiin Romt-o Km). is |ohn Andersen Undoes Thomas Richard Knight Krnnt-lh K.irl Ripli-v Mar Cer ilia Hrooks William R. Knowles David Ci-ni- RohcrHon Bc erl I Brvant Chde WavneKoeniH Rohi-rl Krni-sl Rohinsiin lackMcClarj Huress Murk David Kraft Col i RodriRuc James Dew am Hurlcson Trrri Lvnn Krovet |i-ffri ySli ' vi-nRolh Mif.hiiel Bernard Caplan Krnnet ' h Wesley Lackey Miiih.ii ' l Krilh Riihi-nsti-in Mar AnnC.irrmlon lames Lamont Ladner |.n Mn:hi-IRuhin Campbell Dun. an Carter tlarold Cerard La nun B;irr 1). Rudili-ll Palm.k Benedict Chalupa David Graham Lancaster M.irk Kdmiind Rupp Ca lan |a Chambers lames Mars-hall Lauijhrad Br.idli- Alan S.mdler Don [oseph ( Handler Michael Syron L.iwlor Bradley Frani.is Srhlossi-r Cre :orv S(.oi( Ch.mon Kevin Francis Lee Stanlon Edward Schnepp Rene Rolando Compe,m Mi.haell.ee |ohn Frcdni: Si:hm:k Weldon W.ideCorbett Stephen W ' .iMie I.emmon Philip. -Man Si-.ol.ird Timothy Paul Cox Michael Henri Leonidov l.inn-s lii ' rnanl Si ' lljj Tim ilh M.ti Crenwel e Randal ) LeRiver Kit-hard 1. i-i- Shaw [ames William Crow Harold Len Leshin T r Chirn Sht ' n Philip Ignatius Dan e Louis Bobby Levy liihn lulius Shillini; John Mark [)arb Crexory Brent Lnui Marxarrt |.im- Shipman Van John Demetnades Chctn-Phuny Lim Norman losi ' ph Shorr Joseph Andrexv Dial Kyonn Bi-en Lim Ronald Alan Son. ink Jose Luis Dia Howard Stuarl l.ipshu! Rohrrl PailfSmilh |r. [on Kredeni k Diellein John Henr Lohman. Jr. Youfl (Curtis Smith Daniel Karmer Dodds (Christopher Kdward Lockhart Hraillr Nilrs Siiinint-r Stephen Kuene Doerr Laurence Daniel Lomax Mark l)i-,in Soplnr K holas Leiyh Dudley Hrvan Lee Dunkin C.irdon K Ma..dowell II Mark Robert Ma ee Milchd Banhop Spector M,illhfwHlakHt-fSl.irr lay Harris fhishkin Mario Kloy Maldon.ido Sii-n-n Dale Strickland Mark Royer Dutcher Matthew Sean Maloy Rn hard R.i Slrons Rnb Blanc Dutlon Lee ..tcharv Maxev Susan Harrit-l Slruy Randall CntiK Din all D..v id Creer Marshall lamrs VValti-r Sullon Robert Benson Kmkauf Bias Alberto Marline M.irk Allen Thn-li- Mark Vaughn Klliott James M McCormack .iltcr (iarl Tni|anov sky MarkK Kh in Anne Louise McDcimeN Ra munil ( Charles T r Ste rn Jeffrey Kass Donald | M(. Dennett [r. Arihnrf; 1 h! Richard Harris Kish Larrv Wa ne Mi K.rland M.tn us l) n k Van Havel Kevin Anthony Foreman Mark Dav id MI Kmnon Peter loseph Van SUke ack H,t nes Foster William VVvnn McMiillen M.irl Slf en Veder Paul David Fr.mklm Bam DaleMever l.e is 1-Jl eni- V ' owell Kiny lr inn Kreeland Alfred Michael Meverson Karl Thomas Wahrmnnd ohn Theodore Knsbie Mark Joseph Mickuius William Alan Valls David M Came:, (-leiin Patrick Miller )ohn Richard Warnrn |r. I ' .i-rardo HeberCarna Richard Duncan Milvcnan Arnuld fnryen Wasser Karl Van (Gardner Uirrv Don Moniyomerv Thumas Mark Vi-lier effrev Steven Cenei.ov Charles Binford Moore Jr l),u ill l,ee Vi-ise David BlaneCibson David Timothv Moran l.is.i Whiltlen Noel Martin Ciesecke Harolii Thomas Morton Clenn Mark While Matthew (,u (iomilbon Jack Vincent Mustfrove M.isvM ' l] (ihii.ilr Whi1eli- Andres ( ion ale Bernardo N ' ussbiium Briire ( olni.in V ' ilhains Mark Daniel Crailados Paul Andrew Oats Mark Thorn, is Woods Hrent Mor .m (iray Kevin Mark O ' Brien Mehrad Yasieli, Arthur Marsb Griffin Krnest Oln as Jr Dun.ilil M X.imnierman Richard John ' v J Phi Eta Sigma, the freshman honor society, became aware of the need to increase its member- ship in the 1970 ' s. Expansion, which was prompted through the encouragement of co-ed member- ship, served as the most signifi- cant change in the 1970 ' s in Phi Eta Sigma ' s structure. Ten years ago, Phi Eta Sigma was an honorary society exclu- sively for men. In 1978, the organi- zation included female members and continued working to encour- age growth. The basis for mem- bership was that a student be a freshman and have a cumulative grade point average of at least 3.5. o v (phi eta sigmaj Phi Kl;i ' " " f Pi Epsilon Tau, national petroleum engineering honor society, lim- ited its membership to junior, senior and graduate students based on individual scholastic accomplishments, leadership and character. In 1979, Pi Epsilon Tau pledges compiled a list of distinguished graduates for the petroleum engineering department. These gradu- ates had been recognized by the Engineering Foundation Advisory Council on the basis of outstanding professional records, public serv- ice, support of education and other significant achievements. During both the fall and spring semesters, Dr. Folkert Brons and Dr. Myron Dorfman of the petroleum engineering department hosted smokers to acquaint faculty and society members. Dr. Ben Caudle, professor of petroleum engineering, sponsored the banquet, at which pledges and honoraries were initiated into Pi Epsilon Tau. TTET FACULTY William P. Biggs Will E. Boyd Folkerl N. Brons Ben H. Caudle Myron H. Dorfman Samuel P. Ellison jr. Earnest F. Gloyna Kenneth E. Gray Claude R. Hocott Larry W. Lake P. Lichaa R. C. McDonald John J. McKetta ]r. Sylvain J. Pirson AugusloL. Podio Gary A. Pope Harry H. Power Ahmad Saberian Robert S. Schechter pi epsilon tau MEMBERS Abdyl-Kareem Al-Saffar Bassem Riad Alameddine Paul Michael Bommer Leslie Marian Bubak Win Dean Bunch Patrick Andrew Canan Susan L. Welch Caudle Paul Cho Michael Taylor Cotton Roderick Lee Danielson Terry Alan Eaton Douglas Scott Engle Herbert Timothy Frazier Rebecca Sue Gardner Charles Henry Gibson Linda Ann Gilbert Bryant Wilson Hainey Sumanto Hartanto David Himminger Jack James Horton Jr. Thomas John Kalb Mark Champion Krause Richard Frank Lemon Jr. John Taylor Lewis Eugene Ching-Tsao Lin Frank Bonner Lyon Nirso Jesus Martinez Davin Edward May Kurt Patrick McCaslin Randall C. McCleskey Mark Andrew McLane Gregory Lloyd Miller Jesse Edward Minor Jeffrey Stuart Nutter HiroshiOhkuma Antonio Ramon Pena Arturo Rubio Pena Ralfe David Reber Jr. Randall Clay Reese Christopher M. Rendeiro Edward Thomas Roberts John Vincent Rubin Sandra Kay Schubert Patricia Carol Smith Charles W. Sponberg 111 Jimmy Sun John Bedford Swanson Timothy Taylor Kurt Otto Thomas Bruce Charles Thompson Mohammad Zabihi Vito Joseph Zapata 274 Pi Epsilon Tau C pi lambda theta ) MEMBERS Claudia ) Anderson Michael Anthony Barron lanis Kay Bedkslrand jaoel Gabriel Brown George William Byars l.ynn Ceyanes Cori Leigh Church Carolyn E. Cochrane Charles Lester Convis Helen Claire Grain Susan Kay Johsen Dollar Katherine A. Hcers Emery Tina Marie Emshoff Yolanda Espinoza Elaine Lasack G. Forrest Linda Gayle Freemon Eli .iheth Maria Garcia I.orre Lynn Gibson RulhMullerCurenlher Jewell Louise Haralson Thomas C. Hoeffner |r. Cynthia Ann Holder Valeric )oy Hopkins Catherine Hurl Patricia A. Basse lobe Mary Ann Redmon Kuhlmann Martha Ruth Lehmann Annette Voss Leider |oi ' Luis Lerma Carol )ean Lewis Susan Lohman Mary Louise Martinez Paul Ann MeCormick Susan Gail McCoy Thomas Alan Mee Thomas Selfridge Merrill Patricia Elaine Naleski Barbara Ann Poley Susan Roberts H. Stewart Robertson Jr. Robin Leilani Rosell Martha jane Rylander Deborah Jane Sarles Lynn Marie Seibel Rebecca Ann Sisson Betty fean Skaggs Maria Alma Sulis Pamela Dean Spencer Krislina Lynn Slaberg Sally Lynn Tudzin Rose Maria Vida Mark Jay Wernick Moira Kalherine Q. Woody INITIATES Jennifer Appel Beaird Sherry Renee Bell Carol Marie Binz Lynn Anne Boger Theresa Marie Bonorden Constance Kay Bridges Patricia Sue Brymer loan Bryson Mary Lenora Burkart Mary Anne Byrd Leslie Taylor Cameron Eileen Denise Chapman Susan |ean Compere Claire A. Dickens Margaret White Eiscnbeck 1 ill Marie Ellzey Waller Lamar Evans Sharon Kalherine Font Rebecca E. Francis Shari Lynn Frederick Robin Camillc Ganucheau Mabel Elizabeth Geer Jamie Ann Gi llians Ilene Lynn Goldsmith Denise Alley Graham Sheila Beth Green Sandra |ane Hafernick Cheryl Anne Hankinson Ronald James Hermes Randi Lou Hcrrington Patricia Stanley Hickey Barbara )eanne Holland Kathy Lee Johnson Laurie Ann Keller Linda Rae Locke Vicki Louise McAlisler Bernadelle Myra Mesecke Suzanne Maureen Moody Gayla Kylene Neal Sibyl Sieghund Noack Susan Nadine Pearson Pamela Pugh Mary Eugenia Ramsdell Mischa Ann Rodgers Janet Irene Ross Nancy Kay Rudd Judith Adina Silverslein Faye Evelyn Slemp Sieve Hilburn Sreakley Sue Malkin Stevens Ellen Louise Strauss |oAnneTamayo Julie Alice Thayer Kalharyn Mary Thompson CinaRaeUzzell Susan Elaine Wallace Karen Lynn Worcester Pi Lambda Theta, an honorary educa- tion society, recognized women who dem- onstrated superior scholastic achieve- ment, a high leadership potential and a desire to teach. The organization worked to provide professional and student fel- lowship and promote creativity and aca- demic excellence, in addition to instilling an incentive to teach. New members were chosen twice a year from candidates who had completed at least six hours of education courses with a grade point average of 3.5 or better. Rec- ommendations from both a faculty mem- ber and an active member were required for consideration. Pi Lambda Theta 275 QrhochiJ Rho Chi. the pharmacy honor society, was especially active in 1978-79 with projects emphasizing the importance of professionalism. Their newest projects were aimed at community awareness, and Rho Chi members planned to make presentations to Parent Teacher Organ- izations in and around Austin about various drug related topics. The group also sold review booklets for the pharmacy board examination and a Handbook of Nonprescription Drugs for a course concerned with drugs sold over the counter. Nu chapter co-sponsored a lecture series featuring local prominent physicians and scien- tists, who spoke on various aspects of pharmacy. Rho Chi hosted tours of research facilities on campus, including the Animal Resource Center and the Drug Dynamics Institute. Each year, graduating seniors have made extensive evaluations of courses and professors in the college. Rho Chi compiled this information and pre- sented the final report to the dean of the college. MEMBERS John Mark Alexander Andrea Leigh Allred Elizabeth Lynn Arthur Josh Brooks Baker Ray Nan Berry Sandra Lea Black Karen Diane Goff Boyd Sandra Nell Bradford Kimherly Anne Burdett Janet Charles Judy Vee-Zee Chen Debra D. Christiansen Steven Douglas Clearley Mark Allen Clothier Janie Sue (Jollier David Wayne Cornet! Peggy Sue Covington Kimberly Ann Crawford Geraldine Anne Cm . Robert Owen Darden Annabeth Louise Deals Charlotte Mae Dietzel David Ryan Dooiey Cynthia Ann Edwards Kim Denell Estes Pamela Kaye Farley John Arthur Farringer Maria Isabel F ' lores Philip Craig Freeman Damian David Garcia Mark Lawrence Glasgow Richard Alonso Gomez Michael William Graham Jean Ann Grappe Richard Herman Graves Sterling Davis Hays Irma Esmeralda Hernandez Louis Allen Hnuke Agnes Law- Lee Ho Deborah Lynne Huber Yet Ming Hung Wendy Kay Hunter Lisa Kerry J. Jamieson Doyle Wayne Johnson Michael Adrian |utras Gayle Marie King (oseph Edward Knipper Janis Marie Kocurek Thomas James Koehler Billye Elaine Koether Melissa Carole Lakey Darrell Keigm Lanham Ann Larsen Mary Ann Law John Michael Lock Joe Don Lowe Jr. Kenneth Wayne Luckc Larry Dan Luedke Debra Ann McGrew Elizabeth Kay McLendon Charles R. Massey Jr. Michael John Matandos August James Mitchon Robert Charles Moore Melissa Ann Muennmk Michael Lynn Murphy Michael Kent Newton Sally Yan-Yan Ng Kevin Shea O ' Malley James Bailey Palmer Jr. Laura Denise Patterson Maure Patton Patrick Scott Pevoto Timothy Paul Pfanner Janet Inez Price Elizabeth Johanna Reei.e Margaret Susan Rey Kenneth Wayne Richardson Jennifer Lynn Ridings Norma Christina Rios Sheryll Ann Roberson Dora Linda Salazar Roger Dale Schroeder Cynthia Lynn Scoggins Gregg Lloyd Sharp Carolyn S. Silverthorn Terri Tiemann Steele Ruth AnnSteinfeld Martha Cecile Storrie Judy Carol Tate Letticia Cora Taucher Shyla Thomas June Marie Vacek Ronald Noble Walker Mary Alesa Warnken Susan Lynn Wenglar Angela Dawn H. Whatley Kimberly Kay Williams Leslie Ann Williams William Ward Wyan Eva Yat-Wah Yang Lauralee Young Jihad Augusta Zabana Mark Duane deZeeuw Karen Gail Zirkel Susan J. Zlotnick FACULTY Daniel Acosta Jr. Malcolm Bi ' lislc jack Chris Bradberrv Robert G. Brown Unamarie Clibon Alan B. Combs (aime N. Delgado Larry Ereshefsky Carlton Erickson Ronald P. Evens Jerry Fineg Jesse |. Flores Karl A. Folkers Esther W. Hall David W. Hawkins William L. Hightower James C. Hughes Bill D. Jobe Yolanda M. Laurel Robert G. Leonard Steven W. Leslie Louis Cliff Li.ttlefield James T. Doluisio Thomas M. Ludden Alfred Martin James W. McGinity Julie Ann Nelson Jay ). Nematollahi Jerold Nevvburger Judith M. Riffee William H. Riffee Martin Rubin Rosalie Sagraves William J.Sheffield Robert V. Smith Salomon A. Stavchansky Gerald Sullivan Robert L. Talbert Jr. Kenneth E. Tieman Elaine S. Waller Charles A. Walton Lee F. Worrell Billy B. Wylie Gerald J. Yakatan Victor A. Yanchick 276 Rho Chi MEMBERS Jessie |udith Aronow Lisa Kim Basinger Donna Maria Blackshear Henry Leon Brenner |ean Helen Brockie Diane Kay Corcoran Eric Francis Craven Michele Annise Davidson Ira Kenneth Denenberg Rebecca Anne Fadely lay Steven Fudemberg Stanley Robert Calanski Phyllis Ann Gindler Lisa Brian Graivicr James Neeley Cribble Glenn Webster Holley Debra Nell Houston Catherine Hurt Thomas Peter laggard Glenn Milton Karisch Kim Alan Keisner Kathryne Grace Lawson Seth Paul Lerner Sharon Lynn McCloud Kathleen Ann McCormick James Patrick Mclnerny Thomas Robert Mclntire Martha Freeman McKenzie Richard Scott McKitrick Amelia Marshall Dorothy Clyde Mathias Susan Collette Mengden Garry Lewis Myers Peggy Anne Parker Javier F. Perez Susan Elise Rachford )o Ann Rosenfeld Frances Louise Schneider Kyle Murray Schultz Charlotte Mane Stelly Elizabeth Ann Stephens Patricia Sue Stewart Layne Allen Thompson Arleas Upton Diane Von Saal Maureen Johanna Walker Deborah Jean Wall Teri Lynn Wenglein Cynthia Ann Wilson Allyson Leigh Womat: who ' s who The Senior Cabinet chose 50 University students from a list of nominations compiled by the cabinet to be honored as members of Who ' s Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges. These students were selected in the fall on the basis of tucir academic achievements and leadership in commu- nity and campus activities. Members received certificates in April, when the Senior Cabinet held a banquet in their honor. Out- standing students have been honored by Who ' s Who since its first publication in 1934. YTYTYTr Who ' s Who 277 Ciau beta pi J FACULTY Alfred H. LaGrone Leland Barclay Joel W. Barlow John W. Barnes Michael F. Becker Anthony Bedford Robert W. Bene John J. Bertin Dale G. Bettis Jamie P. Lamb Jr. Joe O. Ledbetter Lawrence R. Mack Joseph F. Malina Jr. Hams L. Marcus Steven J. Marcus Hudson Matlock Jr. JohnJ. McKettaJr. Richard W. Miksad James R. Brock Folkert N. Brons Ned H. Burns Walter L. Moore J.Tinsley Oden Donald R. Paul Nichols J. Carino Ben H. Caudle John R. Cogdell Roy R. Craig Jr. William A. Cunningham Richard W. Deller Kenneth R. Oilier Myron H. Dorfman Arwin A. Dougal Wilbur L. Dublin Jr. William C. Duesterhoeft Jr. Thomas F. Edgar John G. Ekerdt Angusto L. Podio Robert P. Popovich John W. Porter Edward J. Powers Jr. Kenneth M. Rails Howard F. Rase Lymon C. Reese Philip C. Richardson Eugene A. Ripperger Gerald A. Rohlich Charles H. Roth Jr. Henry G. Rylander Jr. Robert S. Schechter Zwy D. Eliezer Phil M. Ferguson Philip S. Schmidt Bob E. Schultz John A. Focht Sr. David W. Fowler Wallace T. Fowler Irwin H. Silberberg Craig C. Smith Morris Stem Richard W. Furlong Earnest F. Gloyna James E. Stice Archie W. Straiton Kenneth E. Gray Dewitt C. Greer William H. Hartwig David M. Himmelblau Claude R.Hocott William Ronald Hudson David G. Hull Paul A. Jensen Victor G. Szebehely Byron D. Tapley J. Neils Thompson Richard L. Tucker Gary Clark Vliet Edward J. Wagner John C. Westkaemper Melvin A. Wilkov James O. Jirsa C. Phillip Johnson Franklin B. Johnson Thomas W. Kennedy William J. Wilson Gary L. Wise Eugene H. Wissler Baxter F. Womack Roy M. Knapp Billy V. Koen Leonard! F. Kriesle Stephen G. Wright Joseph A. Yura + MEMBERS Mauro A. Antognelli Ruth Evelyn Archer Larry Dean Bravenek Jean Helen Brockie Keith Sherman Brown Lloyd Douglas Brown Kang Chheang Buoy Phillip Joseph Burley Robert G. Chretian Jr. Paula Marie Clemens Diane Mary DeKoning Cunthia Lynn Derrick Gregory Michael Dolansky William Joseph Dunnigan James Edward Erbs Samuel Fisher Fulcher Charles Stephen Garrett Karen Kay Grube Hugh Edwin Hallmark Janet Lynn Hanson Scott Wayne Howell Mary Helen Hunter James Thomas Joyce David Earl Koester Paula Kay Kramer Mark Champion Krause III Karl William Marshall Thomas Robert Mclntire Richard Scott McKitrick Michael Rene Mendoza Gregory Lloyd Miller Diana Jane Naylor Glenn Ernst Nichols Jeanmarie Nolley Sam Edmund Patton Debra Kay Pease Michael Vincent Pepe Andrew Elwin Potter III Ralph David Reber Jr. Joseph F. Repman Jr. James Michael Ricles Paul Bryan Riggs Edward Thomas Roberts Laura Susan Rollwage Kyle Murray Schultz Wayne William Schwiesow Larry Edward Seitzman Daniel Andrew Smith Patricia Carol Smith David Roy Stanford Stephen Walter Summey John Pierce Traylor Stephan Carl Uthoff David Carter Wheelock Richard Paul Wiley David Allen Woelke David Ray Zoch 278 Tau Beta Pi r FALL INITIATES N Mary Christina Belton Michael Steven Bennett Douglas Neill Benton Carson Curtis Blake Bruce William Boyle Brook David Boynton Dennis Bradford Daniel Leslie M. Daniel Robert Joseph Fehrenbacher Triad Ethan Gilliam Roy Nance Haws Christopher John Herbeck John Paul Hinton Richard Edward Johnson Guy Tucker Lanier William Neal Little Glen Erwin Long Garth Linden Magee Randall Clayton McCleskey Michael Ralph McGregor Gregory Lloyd Miller Cena Irene Millsap Randall Patrick O ' Connor Jamin Lee Patrick Fidel Perez Randall Jack Pliler Mary Jane Quitta Julie Elizabeth Rauch Bradley Downing Robertson Steven Scott Schmear Sandra Kay Schubert Mark Leroy Shelander David Earl Snavely Michael Keith Stacey Paul Vickers Storm Eric Thorwaldson Lawrence Edwin Verner Alan Bernard Worster Mtau beta pi j Approximately 100 students were initiated into Tau Beta Pi in 1978-79. In the fall, the group worked at the Texas School for the Blind by reading to the students, and in the spring, pre- pared a slide presentation for their members. Initiates also had duties including committee work and polishing the bent in front of the engi- neering building. Tau Beta Pi, a national engineering honor society, was founded in 1885. The Texas Alpha Chapter was founded in 1916 and has practiced a longstanding tradition of recognizing engi- neering students for superior scholarship and exemplary character. ' SPRING INITIATES Carmen Beatriz Abad Enrique V. Barrera Lauren Blanton Howard Kent Brock Leslie Marian Bubak Amy Burnett William Mark Campbell Mark Andrew Carlson Oleta Carol Clayton Carl Alan Crow Bonnie Sue Crozier Valerie Ann Dalton William Fred Davies Jr. Sergio Jesus Davila Teresa Melissa Davis Daniel John Dawe Michael Dennis Debner Sylvia M. Delgado Stephen Allan Dial Paul Randal Donnelly James Francis Eisterhold Everett Earl Hall Jr. Carol Hammett Georgia Hathaway Darren Hazlett David Coleman Hewitt Kelly Hollis James Kirk Hunsaker JoeBritt Ingram Kerry Lynn Jungman Robert Mark Kellert Richard James Kern Thomas Alan Keuer Michael Krause Regina Marija Laucius Bruce LeGros Richard Lemon Jr. Carl Ray Lindsey Louis Loncaides Judy Marshal Garry Matocha Kurt McCaslin Ted Mecklin Robert Scott Morrison Sara E. Nail Daniel Ralph Neal Robert O ' Brien Colby Parkhouse Robert Peterson David Watts Pierce Brian Poche James Kent Poliner Robert Brian Poliner Dale A. Pound Mary Lou Rails William Ransom Samir Raslan Wayne Lehmann Rehnborg Chris Reynolds Russell Howard Ritchey Richard Louis Romatowski Rebecca Marie Russo Luis Roberto Sanchez Joseph Bowman Scruggs Steven Roy Shroyer Robert Skruhak Kevin Dale Smith Cathy Leanne Sorsby Brian Robert Spies Ann HiltzSpurgin Gregory Ward Stevens Joseph Thatcher Kurt Otto Thomas Bruce Thompson Susan Corinne Tighe Robert Ross Tyler John Calvin Watson George Mike West Dennis Wayne Wilbi Robert Stewart Wood John Wynne Tau Bet a Pi 279 i f VAM 1974 Cactus Yearbook he 1970 ' s produced the educational aspect of students L working toward career-oriented goals. Membership in pro- fessional organizations gradually increased through the decade as more diverse groups formed to concentrate on specific inter- est objectives. Where one or two organizations adequately served each college in the past, five or more groups per college functioned in 1979. Students joined for a number of different reasons whether educational, informational or social. Women accounted for a major portion of increased member- ship and many groups became coed. Members were able to acquire career information, as professional organizations pro- vided the place for interaction between group members and pro- fessionals. Professionals 281 UT Ad Club Promotes Austin Aquafest, APO Blood Drive The University of Texas Ad Club was composed of advertising majors interested in expanding their knowl- edge of the industry in a non-classroom environment. Membership was open to all students after completing the freshman year and taking one advertising course. The club participated in the Communication Council ' s Oktoberfest by selling homemade candied apples. With its profit, the Ad Club provided a free dinner in the Texas Union ' s Santa Rita Room for members as well as a Christ- mas party at the Villa Capri Motel. Service projects included promoting Aquafest and designing layouts for Alpha Phi Omega ' s Blood Drive. Speakers from the Austin American-Statesman, Ray Hall Advertising, Media Networks Inc. and Jack Daniels Distillery emphasized the importance of advertising within all media. Austin ' s professional Ad Club chapter sponsored a career day in November for student members. On career day, advertising professionals took students on a tour of advertising facilities and agencies in Austin and offered tips on job hunting. FIRST ROW: David Forbes Kirwan, Cynlhia Diana Benavides, Nancy Ann Mathis, Arthur Herman Ripkowski, Mary Lynn Keller. William Peter Penczak, Marcus Webb Garrett, Charles Hamilton Benson. SECOND ROW: Jennie Lynn Malouf, Melinda Lu Phillips. Marcia Ann Weinberg. Brenda Kay Liberty, Wendy Lee Jakle. Elizabeth Ruth Madsen, Beth Allison Bergle, Julie Kay Davis. Con- nie Francis Livsey, Natalie Ann Dykowski, Margaret Ann Rey- nolds, Sarah Margaret Speier, Roberto Padilla. THIRD ROW: Kent Bryan Hytken, Sharon Helen Glazer. Betheny Lynn Reid, Nick Carl Kalavity, Eric Baker Sheffield, Chris Carl Brockman, George Robert Scott III, Louise Irene Bevette, Maria Christine Vaccaro. FOURTH ROW: Scott Steven Gunderson, Mark William Lewis, Michael David Mullan, Stinnett Roe Fox, James Wayne Sell. 282 UT Ad Club " Protecting Profits: A Preview of the 80 ' s " was the theme of the Public Relations Student Society of Ameri- ca ' s first annual public relations symposium April 20. Top public relations professionals across the country were invited to speak on the field ' s future. The symposium was held in conjunction with the Annual PRSSA Awards Ban- quet, at which author Phillip Lesly and Gerald Rafshoon, public relations adviser to President Carter, were honored. Members traveled to New Orleans in November to attend the national Public Relations Society of America convention and to Galveston for the PRSSA district con- vention in February. Guest speakers were invited to PRSSA monthly meet- ings and a joint meeting was held with the Austin chapter of PRSA in the spring. The student chapter hosted a fall get-together at the Alumni Center and a Christmas party at the home of Dr. Melvin L. Sharpe, chapter adviser. PRSSA Hosts PR Symposium, 2nd Annual Awards Banquet FIRST ROW: Alice Louise Aanstoos, Suzanne Marie Jasper, Diana Kay Mul- len. Sharon Kay Klander, Marsha L. Henson Correira. SECOND ROW: Jen- nifer Holmes, Deborah Ann Rencurrel, Cynthia Denise Rountree, Laura Eliz- abeth Anderson, Kathy Baker, Leah Cathy Busch, Jennie Lynn Malouf, Dr. Melvin L. Sharpe. THIRD ROW: Ronald Ray Heckmann, Mark Howard McCulloch, Diana Marie Howes, Catherine Ann Bertram, Darlene Theresa Guillory. Tina Gay Hester. PRSSA 283 SDX Invites Cronkite To Speak Walter Cronkite was the guest speaker at the October meeting of the student chapter of Sigma Delta Chi Soci- ety of Professional Journalists. Cronkite was in Austin for a gridiron show organized by the professional chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. Jim George, an attorney for the Austin American-States- man and Texas Monthly, talked at a monthly meeting about libel laws and free press. Sigma Delta Chi members are at least second semester sophomores in good scholastic standing and most intend to pursue a career in journalism. Several members attended the national convention of SDX-SPJ in Birmingham, Alabama, and the regional con- vention at Sam Houston State University. I I; FIRST ROW: Susan Carol Klsner, William Franklin Coates. Leigh Anne Porcher. Dehra Ann Quintana. SECOND ROW: Martin L. Gibson. Gloria Christine Chave . Charles Monroe Hadlock. THIRD ROW: Walter Francis Borges. Stephen Alan Wright. Debo- rah Anne Wormser. Mary Catherine Kellogg. FOURTH ROW: Dike Boone Nerren. Carl Franklin Hoover. FIFTH ROW: Cheryl Kay Parsons. Su .anne Marie Jasper. Nancy )ean Nanl .. SIXTH ROW: Janet Octavia Peavy, Deborah Kaye Mann. Marion Currin Marshall. SEVENTH ROW: Daniel Edward Blumberg. Vicki Lynn Goklsberry. Kathy Mary McDevilt. Melanie Ormand Miller. 284 Sigma Delta Chi I Women in Communication, Inc. is an organization established to benefit all communication students, both men and women. Students in the chapter were given the chance and encouraged to form a liaison with the business world through the club ' s professional partner ' s program. Members were paired with professionals in their fields of study and learned distinct business operations. WICI members busied themselves with other activities in 1978-79 as they sold snacks at Oktoberfest, stuffed Daily Texan inserts in early morning hours and sold sub- scriptions to UTmost Magazine. The organization spon- sored mini-internships over spring break for students with businesses in San Antonio, Houston, Dallas and Austin. Members offered their services during KLRN pledge week by answering calls for donations. WICI Encourages ' Professional Partners ' FIRST ROW: Jenny Karen Noojin. Maria Christine Vaccaro, Sharon Lynn McCIoud, Carolyn Anne Magner, Ellen Margaret Mansoor, Nancy Copland Prince. Kelli Elizabeth O ' Neal. SECOND ROW: Jana Sue Williamson, Gayna Lea Whitlow. Kathleen Handle Cabbie, Kristina Suzanne Cruse, Virginia Laurie Heard, Lisa Renee Fancher, Vicki Lynn Goldsberry, Martha Marie Sheridan, Susan Alyce Sayers. Nancy Katherine Mack. THIRD ROW: Brenda Jane Trainor, Janet Lynn Harp. Sandra Kay Loden. Patricia Leigh Jnson, Briana Marie Cowing. Candace Jo Carr. Anne Meriwether Denny. Kathryn Ann Hodges. Pamela Baggett Johnson. Arlene Lois Youngblood. Marcia Annelle Lievens, JoAnn Zuniga. Women in Communication 285 Alpha Kappa Psi members relax at an intra-fraternity party. Dean Schwartz speaks at a spring rush party. Actives and prospective members take time out for refreshments. 286 Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi business fraternity visited the compa- nies of Ernst and Ernst, E. F. Hutton and Pennzoil in Hous- ton November 3. Each company provided a tour of their offices and an orientation of business procedures. The group toured the Federal Reserve Bank, Texas Instru- ments and Bloom ' s Advertising Agency in Dallas February 23. Speakers at regular meetings included Steve Howard and Tom Filstrip from Flap Jack Canyon Restaurant and executives from local banks and businesses. For their service project, Alpha Kappa Psi held a party at the Playland Skating Center for 16 children from the Junior Helping Hand Home for Children. The group also hosted an appreciation cocktail party at the Alumni Cen- ter for faculty in the College of Business Administration. Social activities included a formal December 9 at the Texas Union and an intra-fraternity mixer November 30. Alpha Kappa Psi sponsored beer parties every Thursday night. Alpha Kappa Psi Members Tour Houston, Dallas Offices FIRST ROW: Mark Brandon Gorrell, Joseph Paul Lengen, Vicki Ann Moore. Shawn Wylie, Alan Wayne Goldsberry, Linda Marie lisager, James Robert Somerford. Cynthia Faye Clegg, James Michael Hasenpfiug. John Robert Collins. Albin Ralph Kovar, Gloria Arredondo Perales, Gregg Aram Miller. SECOND ROW: Rajendra Srivastava, Dodie Anna Lola, Grace Elaine Cum- mings, Doris Shigemi Awa, Mamie Marie Kelly, Shirley Edith Brown, Maria Teresa Flores, Susan Kay Smith, Virginia Ann Campbell, Carol P. Wood- ward. Valerie Anne Poux, Barbara Leslie Bundschuh, Saeed Iranparast, Lance M. Stringer. THIRD ROW: Karl Robert Knobelsdorf, Amy Dwyer, James Richard McNutt, Anita Louise Waddell, Steven Bryan Rush. Khamraj Ablack, James K. Schachtschneider, Mary Ann Pace, William Gregory Bill- ings, Mark Allen Zapotocky, Ronald Allan Lemer, Earl Booth Shouse. FOURTH ROW: Lisa Kaye Trouy, Jennie Settegast, Jon Keith Cochran, James David Barmore, Anindya Bose, Raymond A. Perales, Karen Kaye LeBlanc, Sharon Marie Wegner, William Riley Pettitt. FIFTH ROW: Steve Satarino, Penny Lee Nichols, Motilal John A. Pinto, Gregory B. Powers, Anil Drohna Supersad. Michele Louise Barbero, Ronald Keith Martin, Susan E. Sloane, Cheryl Lyn Blasdel. SIXTH ROW: Alfred Leroy Risner, Craig Robert Doerries, Robert Walter Schack, Gary Kent Doerries, Robert Michael Gue- rin. Karl Paul Richter, Robert Duane Nott. Alpha Kappa Psi 287 AM A Learns Coors Sales Strategy To orient students to the field of marketing, the Ameri- can Marketing Association sponsored educational and social activities. Using money from club dues, members set up a scholarship fund for other marketing students. Speakers during the year included a representative from Burke Research Company in Dallas and four IBM repre- sentatives who spoke about the computer business. Pro- grams included a presentation by Foley ' s on February 6 and a field trip to the Coors Distributor in Austin. The tour of the plant included a presentation of Coors sales strategy and samples of their product. - ion. liius " odlbeli FIRST ROW: Charles Hamilton Benson. Angela Marie Leycn- dcckcr. Mary Jane Alhores. Diane Brenda Krovetz. Sandra Sue Setlegast, Ronald Jay Brustein. George Larry Smee. Patricia Mary Nichols. Susan Kay Carpenter. Karyn Elizabeth Kaas. SECOND ROW: Ronald Allan Lemer. Mary Carolyn Thomas. Molly Ann McCabe, Jill Ellen Kerbow. Sheryl Ivy Cohen. Lauri Beth Lauf- man. Annette Williams. Wallace Scott Starnes, Sheila Hope Eis- ner. Kim Freeman. Suzanne Marie Berry. Kim S. Meeks. THIRD ROW: Carol Lynn Nash. Sharon Helen Glazer. Carroll Ann Baker. Lisa Renee Fancher. Leanne Marie Dryer, Cynthia Ann Wilson. Mike Hayes Hamilton. Ellen Temple. Judy Lynn Ardelean. Ste- phany Cypert. Jeffrey Ramsey Shinn. Brian Nelson Palosi. FOURTH ROW: Robert H. Fritz. Ronald Lowell Marcus. Hilda |uanita Garza. Holly Frances Rabb. Kathy G. Lee. Danny P. Gomez. Ronald Gene Earles. Jeff Hunter Hamilton. Vicki A. John- son. Alan Bradley Earnest, Thierry Herve Essary. Pamela Louise Ceil. FIFTH ROW: Serena Brooks. Lisa Lynn Tunnell. Barbara Selene Eargle. Bruce Johnson. Lisa Beth Chasnoff. Susie Albert. Lynn Esther Shader, Susan Jo Weisberg. Claudia Lynn Garcia. Jay Scott Andrews. Arthur Herman Ripkowski. Nancy Lynn McEachern. SIXTH ROW: Stephen Alan Glucksman. Juan Garza Sauceda. Steven Carl Layer. Betsy Burkett. Maureen Elizabeth McEIligott. Carol Joann Gloyna. Philip Kenneth Ware. Douglas Scott Fitch. Bradford Darrovv Neinast. Richard Ray Reeves. James Shell Boyce. SEVENTH ROW: Manuel B. Prince III. Victoria Ann Nixon. Cynthia Link Weyel. Patricia C. Castillon. Keith David Kennington, Lisa Carol Schultz. Robert William Miller. Chris Carl Brockman. Julie Kay Davis. Kelly Bob Brockman. Robert Charles Splintet. 288 American Marketing Association Students with a common interest in international employment joined the International Business Associa- tion, an organization formed to encourage social and learning experiences. Members of the IBA, upon gradua- tion, hoped to fill overseas jobs and to actively participate in business on an international basis. Authorities from numerous international fields related their experiences to group members and described the job opportunities in their area of international business. Speakers from the oil industry, the field of electronics and the IBM corporation were among the guest speakers invited to address the organization. IBA Provides Overseas Job Information FIRST ROW: Robert Hodge Turbeville. James Robert Hooper, Melissa Lynn Picket). Rodney Eugene Sands. Proctor James Sherwin, Gene Ray Ward. SECOND ROW: Cynthia Harrison Norwood. Floyd Taylor Ford, Ronald Gene Earles. Janet Berry. Randal Ward Roberts, Ty Von Cunningham. THIRD ROW: Cynthia Eve Epstein. Susan Kay Rowel!. Margaret Jane Ham- lin, Carlos Dario Cerna, Stephanie Anne Alston, Dorinda Olivia Flores. John Jay Vaughl. FOURTH ROW: Billy Lee Hedrick, Jennette Mary Hunnicutt. Tracey Tichenor Hall. Richard Eugene Harrison. Ernest Lon Scharff, Rich- ard F. Sookiasian. Penny Lee Nichols. FIFTH ROW: Keith Arded Duffy. Ste- phan Evans Tenison. Jaime Raul Carza. International Business Association 289 Members enjoy visiting each week at informal mixers. Delta Sigma Pi ' s get together at Scholtz ' s Beer Garden. Delta Si ..v " Into DeltaS - ' Hfel FIRST ROW: Margaret Ann Lins, Julia Marie Latz. Brenda Kay Liberty, Jane Sue Allison. Linda Knoze. SECOND ROW: Kelly Jo Karges, Tamera Lyndon Wright. THIRD ROW: Karen Lynn Watanabe, Robyn Ann Griesman, Cindy Graglic, Peggy Lehman, Ora Lee Adcock, Susan Jean Earnest, Connie Lynn Underwood, Connie Lee McCord. 290 Delta Sigma Pi sBeerGarfa Delta Sigma Pi entered Bevo ' s Birthday Rodeo for the first time in 1978 with both the first place team and the first place rider. Other activities included a formal ball held each semester, parties with other campus organiza- tions and a picnic for alumni. In December, Delta Sigma Pi gave underprivileged chil- dren shoes for Christmas. The group worked throughout the year to beautify campus with cleanups along the banks of Waller Creek and other neglected areas. Delta Sigma Pi, a professional business fraternity, was organized to increase the study of business in universities, to encourage scholarship and social activity and to pro- mote a close affiliation with the commercial world. Delta Sigma Pi Wins Top Honors at Bevo ' s Rodeo FIRST ROW: Gilberto Domenech Albarran, Jose Manuel Hinojosa, Richard Wayne Harbin. Danny Edward McCue, Timothy Mark Roberson, Ray Brown Ramirez, Kevin Michael Lyng, Jack Dale Harris Jr ., Gregory Carrol Marks. SECOND ROW: Carl James Montera, Bradley Lee Houston, Timothy Mark Ronstadt, Randal Bpyd McDonald, Jack Miller Allen, Matt Victor Mat- hias. Don Keith Audas. Kim Michael Ivy, Gary Fred Kearns, Jon Paul Smith. THIRD ROW: Tom F. Cobb, Herman T. Willoughby, Rick W. Thacker, Michael Ken Watanabe, William Roy Smith, Michael Averett, William Bruce Pyle. Charles Ray Tucker, Thomas Stephen C. Rankin, Terry Lee Hampton. FOURTH ROW: Michael Del Litton, Steven Thomas Wuertz, Col- ton Dale Wallace, David Wayne Miller, Gregory David Seward, Chucki Thomas Davis, Wally Scott Norwood, Dino Stellio Chronopouws, Randall Stephen Lemer. FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Wayne Leathers, Ray Roy Reed, Robert Larry Akridge, Mark Stephen Bohl, Stephen Harris McBeth, Bruce Wayne Lowry, Nick J. Novelly. SIXTH ROW: William Robert Wendt, Lane Kennard Thomas, Joe Earl Fitzgerald, Mike Thomas Nerren, Steve John Faig, Keith Allen Beavers, Michael Thomas Bierman, Maury Wayne Green, Mark Ray Liberty. William Ross Alleman, Jeff L. Litchfield, Rick D. Villarreal, Bobby Rios. SEVENTH ROW: William Douglas Athas, Robert Tucker Rus- sell, Richard William Nevins, Joe Hyde Levy, Eddie James Thomas. Mike David Wadsworth, Daniel Patrick Shannon. EIGHTH ROW: Bruce Jay Pokorny. Jon Stuart Hill, Tim Graham. Adria Lee McElroy, Dennis James. Rick E. Ramirez. Rodney Owens, Steven Johnson, Bill Paul Brown. NINTH ROW: Alex Edward Hamilton, Leighton James Weiss, Mike Steven Low, Barry Herbert Grodsky, Thomas Harold Groce, Clark Preston Manning, Scott David McClintic, Brian Scott Bates, Curt Duane Karges, Rick Don Wil- son. Keith Kietlinski. Westley Wray Storey, Gregory Patrick Donovan, Craig Alan Koenis. Charles William Raul, Carl Frederick Greiner, David Honey- cut). Delta Sigma Pi 291 BHC Welcomes New Members In October, the Business Honors Club organized a welcome party which enabled new members to get acquainted with other honor students. The main purpose of the club was to bring the students together socially. Since the 35 members had the same course curriculum, the club offered the opportunity to get to know fellow students outside of the classroom. Membership was open to all business students in the honors program. During spare hours, some of the club members participated in intramural athletics including football, volleyball, basketball and softball. " The Family " represents the basic economic unit. FIRST ROW: Isadore B. Helburn, Jerry Evan Smith, Edward Michael Daude, Michael Cameron Menges, James Doyle English, Karen Leigh Anderson, Joseph Charles Graf, Patricia Sue Stewart, Randall Lee Riecke, Michael Harlan Brown. SECOND ROW: Rich- ard Challes Sansing, Elisabeth Groos Uhl. Kim Edward Brightwell, Susan Elizabeth SoRelle, Howard Steven Garfield, Bryan Peter Collins, Mary Catherine Cull, John Dee Marshall, Janet Lee Kim- brough. 292 Business Honors Club " See and Experience " is the motto of the University Finance Association. In recent years, the group has trav- eled to New York to see for themselves the operations of Wall Street, the New York Stock Exchange and Citibank. The purpose of the Finance Association was to provide the business student with professional exposure to all areas of the financial business world. Members who attended regular meetings had the opportunity to meet and socialize with financial executives. Throughout the year, the group conducted field trips to Dallas and Houston, the major financial centers in Texas. In addition, executives visited campus to inform finance classes of changes within their field and job possibilities. UTFA Gained Insight Into Financial Investments FIRST ROW: Robert Selden Weston, Kimberly Ann Fojtik, Errol William Mortland. Mary McDermott, Jeffrey DuBois Schlacks, Pamela Kaye Jamison, Janis Boyd Hudson, Jerry Lew, Cheryl Renee Moldenhour, Sandra Heather Mclntyre, Julia Renee Lignoul, Thomas David McGuffey. SECOND ROW: Edwin Anderson Walker, Paul John Herrmann, McHenry Taylor Tichenor, Eric Edward Otto, David Scott Miller, Sandra Jean Rudy, David Lloyd Nor- wood, William Sanders Shropshire, Mary Victoria Williams, Karen Marie Settle. David Arthur Riskind, Maureen Elizabeth McElligott. Lisa Kay Win- ton. THIRD ROW: Charles T. Franckle, Jerry Evan Smith, Caroline Clause!, Michael Joseph Metzinger, Paul Clarence Lanham. Westley Wray Storey, Charles Alan Korthals, Mark McGettigan Isensee, Gilberto Javier Moreno, Charles Alonzo Church. FOURTH ROW: Michael Angelo Russo, Herbert Sharp McGaughey, Chip J. Buckley, Paul Alexander Koch, Christopher A. Viviano, William Paschall Tosch, Lawrence Erwin Glasgow, Janice Lee Koz- lowski. Susan L. Patterson, Charles Marion Fugitt, Todd Carr Minor. UTFA 293 NSBL Travels to Houston, Tours Firms The National Student Business League, formerly the Black Business Association, traveled to Houston February 5-6 to visit Foley ' s, Neiman-Marcus, Shell Oil Company and various accounting firms. The trip acquainted stu- dents with available job opportunities in business. The Student, Faculty and Staff Coffee, a semi-annual event held in October and February, gave students a chance to meet with faculty and staff on an informal basis. A Halloween Community Fair for the children of Aus- tin, mixers with Pi Sigma Pi and Black Health Professions, and picnics and parties completed the NSBL social events. FIRST ROW: Ruthie Yvette Nelson. Beverly Dilworth, Iris Laurel Dudley, Danita Ann Roy. Ruth Elaine Cox, Trelia Denise Stein. SECOND ROW: Debra Faye Bowden. Patricia Ann Presley, Che- ryl Denise Watson. Linda Denise Mclntosh, Myra Douglas. Donna Denise lack. THIRD ROW: Sidney Ikechi Okeke. Ronald Wayne Moseley. Bernadette Marie Sampson, Felecia Annette Anderson. Ivan Lynn Johnson, Beverly Anita White. Henrietta Carla Cam- eron. Lawrence Shepard III, Lareatha Honette Clay, Pamela Da ' Juan Everhart, Donald Glen Drummer. Lionel Keith McLendon. Colette Gail Strickland. 294 NSBL The Real Estate Society invited guest speakers monthly to talk with members about careers in real estate. The organization, opened to any student interested in real estate, aimed to increase knowledge and encourage involvement in the field. The group traveled to Houston, Dallas and San Antonio to visit industries in the real estate business. Careers Day, held in February, provided students with an opportunity to hear speakers on appraising, mortgage banking, financing and other aspects of real estate. Key- note address speakers included Dr. A. B. Woolen, director of the Texas Real Estate Research Center; and Billy Ed Daniels, president of the Texas Mortgage Bankers Associ- ation. Career ' s Day also enabled students to meet with business representatives for interviews and job recruiting. Real Estate Society Hosts Speakers at Careers Day FIRST ROW: Dr. Stephen A. Pyhrr, Nelson Joe Spitz. Sharon Lynn Fraden- burg, Vance Edward Powell, Donald Drew Kobdish, Bryan Lee Kastleman, Laura Jeanne Gaines, Marilyn Maxwell, Robert Leslie Harbison. SECOND ROW: Garth Vaughn Phillips, Steven Randall Gragg, Jana Karol Pruett, Alan Lee Muskin, Paul A. Kuusisto, James Stephen Grant, Robert Villareal Hunt, Kathy Louise Monaghan. Maureen Celeste Wolf. THIRD ROW: Westley Wray Storey, Ted Eugene Allen. Dale Lyn Davis, Charles H. Wurtzabach, Gregory Wendell Norwine, Charles David Ramsey. Waldo Lynn Born. Craig Curtis Ryman. James Bernard Selig, Johnny Mac Fuller. Real Estate Society 295 Phi Chi Theta Women Really Mean Business " We mean business " is the motto of Phi Chi Theta, a national business fraternity for the promotion of women in business and economics. Members must be female busi- ness students who are at least second semester freshmen in good standing with the University. Members were selected after participating in rush activ- ities. Initiates then went through a six-week pledge period. The group traveled to San Antonio to visit Broadway National Bank and Tesoro Petroleum and to Dallas to tour the Apparel Mart. Phi Chi Theta hosted an awards banquet at the end of each semester to honor outstanding members. Other social events included a Pizza Hut rush party, a daquiri party and a get-together for the North Texas State University chapter of Phi Chi Theta during football season. FIRST ROW: Kimberly Ann Fahrlander, Carmen Louise Blanco, Joyce Sue Yeang, Julie Kay Davis, Diana Leticia Reyna, Diana Her- rera, Teresa Louise Musgrove, Shirley Ng, Peggy Marie Hinkle. SECOND ROW: Leslie Marie Taylor. Tami Gay Jarrett, Mary Car- olyn Thomas, Kem Thompson. Sheree Dawn Covington, Jacque- line E. Thompson, Jill Ann Hall, Marika Lynne Johnson, Teresa Ann Cox. THIRD ROW: Linda Carol Gay, Coletta Gail Strickland, Julie Lyn Perley, Cheryl Denise Watson, Marie Varriale, Lareatha Honette Clay, Donna Denise Jack, Dora Estella Contreras, Lori Louise Winchell. FOURTH ROW: Margaret Jane Shipman, LaRue Annette Bolf, Anne Hayes Born, Jane Doe, Elaine Kay Roberts, Lorraine E. Parker, Karen Ann Minto. 296 Phi Chi Theta (Stadium clean-up was one project members of the Chi- cano Business Student Association undertook in 1978 to raise money for their newly established scholarship fund. The group awarded two scholarships based on financial need in the spring. The CBSA also sponsored two dances in the Texas Union Ballroom to raise funds, and members earned additional money by selling pan dulce, a Mexican sweet bread, on campus. The CBSA served as an informational source on both educational and occupational opportunities available to members and it communicated the needs of Chicano busi- ness students to the College of Business Administration. Members organized a Student Services Workshop in October and worked as advisers during pre-registration. CBSA Raises Money, Gives Scholarships FIRST ROW: Raul Leslie Dominguez. Melinda Rose Jaime, Cristelia Maldo- nado, Virginia R. Reyes, Maria Teresa Gonzalez, Teresita M. Chavez. Connie I. Flores, Susana V. Perez. SECOND ROW: Daryl Richard Villarreal, Mar- yann Arredondo, Elsa Rodriguez, Vera Anne Rodriguez, Irasema Garcia, Velma Sue Garza, Diana Herrera, Dora Estella Contreras. THIRD ROW: Pete Torres Sanchez, Jr., Javier Francisco Perez, Theresa Mazuca. Jose San Ramon Tabares. Maria de Lourdes Ozuna, Juan Garza Sauceda, Nora Maria Salinas. Alonso Arredondo Jr. FOURTH ROW: Rogelio Rivas, Romeo Ricardo Gutierrez, Mary Estella Garza, Ronald Castro. Daniel R. Ramirez, Richard G. Najera. FIFTH ROW: Reynaldo B. Ban-era, Eulalio Patrick Men- doza, Leandro G. Garcia, Gilberto Javier Moreno. Maria Antoniete Ramirez, Roberto Rios, Philip Daniel Vasquez. Chicano Business Students Association 297 Phi Beta Chi Visits Dallas Phi Beta Chi, an organization for women promot- ing professional competency and achievement in the field of business, journeyed to Dallas and toured Peat. Marwick and Mitchell, Arco Oil Company, Titches Department Store and the Dallas Chamber of Commerce. The trip acquainted members with the workings of the business world beyond academia. FIRST ROW: Allison Doran Sockler. Robyn Ann Griesman, Janet Ammenheuser, Mary Victoria Williams. Maria Antonieta Rami- rez. Diane Carol Madalin. SECOND ROW: Lynette Kay Towse, Licia Laureen Linscomb, Elizabeth Maria Koncewicz, Lynn Ellen Humphrey. Margie de Jesus Pizano, Teresa Denise Milks. Patricia G. Salinas. Karen Denise Burrell. Mary Lynn Gerke. THIRD ROW: Cindy Ann Smith. Sheryl Layne Miller. Mollie Dermon Gordon, Lisa Jane Braverman, Karen Krandel. Marilynne Altschuler. Har- riet Alecia Hampton, Suzanne Marie Berry. Kathy Louise Mona- ghan. Ann Sammons, Juliana Jobe. FOURTH ROW: Elizabeth Anne Lauten. Loraine Francis Goeth, Camille Prentice, Christina Yampanis, Helen Roma McGowan, Hilary Ann Palmer, Suzanne Ruzicka. Rebecca Ann Lewis, Karen Marie Settle, Donna Jean Chaffin, Margaret Ann Gonsoulin, Cathy Ann Graham. FIFTH ROW: Francia Kim Laughon. Kristen Gunnerson. Deborah J. Strickler, Susanna Miller. Michelle April Stickney, Jennifer Anne Munroe. Allison Younger, Shirley Irene Zila, Janet Clair Baum, Nan Leslie Wallrath. FIRST ROW: Susan Elizabeth SoRelle. Elaine Elizabeth Turmel. Melanie Jo North. Lisa Kaye Corbeft, Anna Michelle Mitchell. Sherri Lyn Ford. SECOND ROW: Julie Ann Sullivan. Maureen Celeste Wolf. Susan Gayle Bode, Annette Greenhaw. Nina Jan Cox. Phyllis Ann Gindler. Karen Lizabeth Dill, Carolyn Dale Hoff. Linda Ann Ivins. Paula Louise Oetking. Leigh Allison Chandler. THIRD ROW: Cindy Ann Mahdak. Judith Anne Allee. Katherine Lynn Staffa. Ellen Elizabeth Hartnett. Catherine Ann Morris. Mary Sus an Christiansen, Gwendolyn Susan Berger. Diane Leigh Brooks. Mollie Dermon Gordon. Lisa Jane Braverman. FOURTH ROW: Melissa Marie Bautista, Robin Wagner, Maria Chai, Laura Ellen Upchurch. Carolyn Ann Krischke, Debra Suzanne Pewitt, Linda Kay Riley. Amy Hunter Kirwan, Deborah Jean Pole, Susan Mary Prochaska. Katnryn Ann Harper. Gail Ann Thomas, Eliza- bet h " Dale Perrv. 298 Phi Beta Chi Student Landman ' s Association was formed in 1959 to further interest in attaining professional competence in petroleum land work. In 1979, the club attempted to achieve such knowledge through planned education and understanding operations of the petroleum industry. Special services in the association included monthly meetings with speakers from the oil and gas industry, who provided insight on the past, present and future of the energy resources industry. Various other informative dis- cussions were held, including the bi-monthly screening of oil and gas exploration films. These presentations were beneficial in linking the student with the industry and the many facets of available job opportunities. Recreational activities of the organization included par- ticipation in intramural sports and barbecues. SLA Examines Oil and Gas Industries FIRST ROW: Pherl Eugene Brossman, Janet Kay Gorence, Julie Hunt Jordan. Carol Preston Williams. SECOND ROW: Greg Dewayne Bratcher. William Joseph Dalton. Johnny Moorefield Ley, Gilbert Scott Porter, Marilyn Max- well. Donna Elizabeth Curry, Anne Thompson Hale. Beckie Lynette Wiet- ing. Brenda Faye Kutschke, Dr. Nick P. Woodward, Teresa Ann Cox, Cynt- hia Harvey Williams. Elizabeth Beatrice Huete, Nancy Randolph Wheless, Gregory David Seward. William David Davas, James Edward Carlton. THIRD ROW: Robert McKinnis Beansford, Gary Alan Young. Larry Gregg Morgan. Mark Billy Ratjen. Elizabeth Lee Metcalfe, Katherine Sappington. Elaine Carolyn Carleton. Jackie Lynn Blackham, Mary Pat Armstead, Maria Luisa Suarez. Sarah Marie Knupke, Heather Anne Murphy, Debra Dawne Shipp. Noel Wayne Hansen, Edwin Dennis Wiatrek, Michael Lee Braniff. FOURTH ROW: John Clifford Galo, Mark Lynn Jones, Walton Churchill Huff. Douglas Reese Laufer, Tom P. Stephens, Butch Hendrickson. Thomas Wayne Lee. James Hutchins Foster, Elizabeth Lynn Gallo, Georgia Lea Car- ter. Thomas Ray Land. Kathy Diane Wilkinson, John Mark Gresham, Robert Homer Evans. David Vernon Hamilton. FIFTH ROW: Kevin Burns Harwi, Sean Patrick McLarty, James Michael Abies, Carleton Blaise Spears, Frank Haskell Johnson, Richard Lynn Luttrell, John Kelly Innerarity. William Bur- nett Bledsoe, Tim John Turner, Michael Dennis Bussell, Gregory Scott Mat- thews, Frederick Lee Stead, Ralph Carlton Williams, Lee Edward Ricks. David Murray Home, William Joseph Pierini, Barry Wade McKay, Craig Kendall Clement. SIXTH ROW: Gordon Carlson Gill, Howard Pearce Isbell. Dennis Bruce Kennemur, Joe Glen Moody, Philip Bruce Freeman, Stephen Bradley Klutz, Karl Paul Richter, Richard E. Coe, Timothy Arthur Austin. Frederick Burton Winter, Lee J. Theobold, Paul Joseph Burdick, John Sam- uel Turner, Mark Dwain Butler. SEVENTH ROW: Richard King, Thomas Neal Sellers, Ralph Dunkelberg, Whitley Robert Smith. James Earl Yates. Mark Arnold Skipper, Timothy Cooper Loposer. Michael Ken Watanabe, Dennis Thomas James. James Shelton Perryman. Stephen Douglas Baber. Houston Johns Kauffman, Westley Grant Richardson, John Franklin Hill. mm Student Landman ' s Association 299 USGS Studies Rocks and Geological Structures In the fall, University Student Geological Society mem- bers went on a field trip to Arkansas along with other chapters of the Southwestern Association of Student Geo- logical Societies. The University of Arkansas and South- western Louisiana State University hosted the Arkansas meeting. Field trips to various areas in the southwest were sponsored in an effort for members to see as many kinds of rocks and geological structures as possible. In January, the society toured the NASA Lunar Science Institute in Houston. Later in the spring, they had a picnic at Lake Travis and traveled to Mexico during spring break. Group members prepared guidebooks on the Guadal- upe Mountains, Big Bend National Park and Central Min- eral Region of Texas. FIRST ROW: Gregory Michael Bourland, Laura Beth Evins. Vir- ginia Su .anne Moore " , Janice Lorraine Hill. SECOND ROW: Palli Ann Yales, Jay Scot Ingram, Lynda Lee Coons. Leslie Margaret Craft. Tracy Joseph Stark, Marshall Wade Titus. Jacqueline Deane Smith. Wilson Craig Barnetl. THIRD ROW: Rhonda Diane Rasco. Janet Lee Cooper. Heidi Joanne Nast. Katherine Mary Eckenrod. Robert Lee Sherrill. James Charles Janssen, Steven Leigh White. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Lafar Smith. Mark Carlton Withers, Charles Elmo Brown. 300 USGS MedlheArltai i ASA Lunar S :-.i ' v The Society of Petroleum Engineers learned about the I industry from informative speakers representing such companies as Halliburton, Tenneco and Boots and Coots Well Control Service. " Chicken seminars " were sponsored by various oil com- panies several times each semester. Students and profes- sionals munched on chicken dinners while companies interviewed society members. The group also enjoyed social activities such as a trip to Wurstfest in New Braunfels November 4 and parties at Hal loween and Christmas. Other activities included an outgoing president ' s party, St. Patrick ' s Day party and post-meeting get-togethers. Membership in this society is open to all petroleum engineering students and is voluntary. SPE-AIME Sponsors Seminars FIRST ROW: Nnhemi Vargas. Valentin Alamo, (ami ' s Torrey Welsel, William Louise lac.ksun. Sandra Kay Schubert. Elaine Ha .lewood. SECOND ROW: Paul David Her- rinijlim. Robcrl K. Patterson. Win [Van Bunch. Nancy Joan Seller. Steven Wayne Huh- b.trd THIRD ROW: Brn H. Caudle. Paul Anton Weissgarber. Lester (ay Evans Jr.. Harold Bruce Brim. Roy Randolph Reese. David C. Mendoza. Patrick Andrew Canan. Richard Prank Lemon. FOURTH ROW: Mark Champion Krause. John Edward Ber- geron. Patricia Carol Smith. Michael Rohm Vasicek. (ohn Renne Allred. FIFTH ROW: (ohn R. (ohnson. Kim Stephen Stewart. William Cook Barron. SPE-AIME 301 AAAE Strives for Architectural Professionalism Exchanging ideas about future professions and develop- ing such characteristics as sociability, responsibil ity and professionalism brought members of the American Asso- ciation of Architectural Engineers together. Guest speakers, including Dr. John E. Holland from Australia. Walter Murphy from Henry C. Beck Construc- tion Company and W. G. Thomas from National Steel Products kept students informed about challenging aspects of architectural professionalism. AAAE members stayed in physical shape by competing in volleyball and football intramurals with both men ' s and women ' s teams. The group ' s social events for the school year included a joint Christmas party with the American Association of Civil Engineers, a Halloween costume party and a beer bust at Woolridge Park. FIRST ROW: Robert Ross Tyler. Mark Edward Keller. Douglas Mark Knipp.i. Mark Hanson Nicholas. SECOND ROW: Richard L. Tucker. Catherine Frances French. David Michael Orsak. David Michael Slueckler. Ali Re .a Taheri. THIRD ROW: Sergio A. Rey- nal. David Vega. Mark Sanford Rooslh. Paul Earl Rouse. Michael Robert Buchanan. FOURTH ROW: Douglas William Baker. Mary Kalhryn Mendias. Mark Anthony |oest. Rene Garcia. Luis La .os Garcia. 302 AAAE : Serving as a link between academic and industrial applications of chemical engineering, the American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers took field trips and hosted guest speakers at monthly meetings. Two major petro- chemical complexes, Union Carbide and Dupont, pro- vided AIChE members with a firsthand look at their plants in Victoria, Texas. An annual Christmas party highlighted the fall semester and the chemical engineers enjoyed a cook-out picnic in the spring. A special party welcomed the new officers at the end of the year. AIChE Visits Chemical Plants in Victoria FIRST ROW: Wendy Kay Mcik. Cynthia Lee Gage. Fred Fong Ng. Tammy K.iy Cray. Steven Francis Smolen. Steven Lewis Thomson. Paul Richard Graves. Richard Edwin Cornelius. Elizabeth Su anne Silverman. Lewis Eugene Vowell. Ana Xochitl Con ale ,. SECOND ROW: Page Samllin Pen- nington. Mauro Aurelio Antognelli, Evelyn Marion Erb. Mark David Knob- loch. Randall Patrick O ' Connor. Cynthia Lynn Derrick. Paula Marie; Cle- mens. Christopher R. Richards. Paul Vickers Storm. George Curtis Bo ant. Kyle Murray Schult . Clifford James Wu. THIRD ROW: Diana Lynn Lunde- lius. Robert Scott Morrison. John Pierce Traylor. Daniel Bruce Spielman. William Morgan Huff. Wilson Donald Rohan. Stephen William Albert. James Bruce McCreight. FOURTH ROW: Mark Joseph Gordon. Donald Neal Subt. Doyle Eugene Broom. FIFTH ROW: Thomas Richard Siguaw. Paul Bryan Riggs. Robert Daniel McKen ie. Alfred Frederick Castello. Debra Kay Pease. Rebecca Sue Meadows. Steven Michael Mclnlosh. Christopher John Herbeck. Kenneth Edward Butler, Amy Burnett. Mark Edmund Rupp. James Dewain Burleson. SIXTH ROW: Rick ' K. Kochhar. Luis Jose Pedra a. Agus- tin Crux.. Dana There.se Smith. Richard Kevin Ulrich. Jeanne Lou Miller. John Scott Jepsen. Randolph Lee Cook, Hector Luis Sanche .. Robert Peyton Thorn Jr.. Gregory Warren Mont . Robin Noelle Siewert. SEVENTH ROW: James Marcus Pappas. Raul David Garcia. Albert E. Hin .. Peter Joseph Volpe. Andrew Martin Lipow. Craig Loren Tucker. Spencer Pearson. AICHE 303 ASCE Designs and Builds Playground In December, the American Society of Civil Engineers designed and built a playground for the Infant-Parent Training Center for mentally retarded children in Austin. Members also invited guest speakers to their meetings on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month. Speak- ers gave students insight into engineering academia. The University of Texas chapter of ASCE, composed of architecture and civil engineering students, was profes- sionally affiliated statewide and nationally. fljiHttf " technical ' ;_ ' -:: ' ;.:. legioula IEEE UK !? :: - ' Thedu! isBbdC Option Ni irolesson K . ' I tathe! :.:: ' ' Hsandl ! FIRST ROW: Cheryl Sue Wagner, Andrew John Zekany. SEC- OND ROW: Fereidon Ghodsi, Richard James Hoar, James Taney Collins. Bob McCulley. THIRD ROW: Jesse Palacios Rodriguez, Louis Gene Long. David Alan Platten, Richard Craig Brasher, David Carter Wheelock, Mary Helen Hunter, John Brooks Good- win. Dr. Kenneth L. Stokoe. John J. Phillips. John C. Reynolds, Ali Reza Taheri. Mohammad Vasseghi, Gregory James Lewis, Majid Kamalpour. John Marsh Armitage. David Matthew Luedecke, Glenn Adylett Barton, Robert Fielding Garrett, Cody Terrel Mathews, Richard Edward Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Ann Klinger, Dr. Richard E. Klingner, Karen Kay Grube, James Russel Lewis, Patrick Henry Mudd, Diane M. DeKoning. William Joseph Ansel, Susan Ann Smith. Byron Najman, Barbara Loyd Barrow, Donald Patrick McCelvey, Frances Susan McKneely, Jill Coursey, Debbie Stewart, James Carey Pritchard, Michael William McCoy, Steve Lear. FIFTH ROW: William Neal Little, Willis Wade Odell, Bas- sam A. Shlone, Stephen Burke Seeds, Dr. Nicholas J. Carino, Michael Anthony Pepe, Colby Leigh Parkhouse, Dennis Bradford Daniel, James Earle Rumbo, Janet Lynn Lowe, Leslie M. R. Daniel, James William Canning, Amy Roseann Eng, Richard William Stol- leis. Lisa Anne Herrera, Richard Gill Reeves, James Douglas Klotz, Mark Albert Hajda, David Roach. SIXTH ROW: Bert Gustav Shel- ton. Ronald Keith Moore, Victor M. Gutierrez, Suzanne Marie Jas- per. Robert Earl Cornwall. Gary Stephen Speer, Scott Robert Dyk- ' " 304 ASCE The annual Student Papers contest, sponsored by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, gave engineering students the chance to compete orally on technical aspects of the engineering field. Winners in the competition, judged by professionals from corporations such as Texas Instruments and Motorola, advanced to the regional competition in Arlington. IEEE members traveled to Dallas in March to tour Rock- well International, and officers attended the Region V IEEE Student Conference in El Paso in April. The club sponsored several introductory programs such as Block Option Night for new engineering students. Block Option Night enabled new students to hear engineering professors give presentations on the many specializations within the engineering field. Engineering professionals were invited as guest speak- ers at monthly IEEE meetings and a group of engineers from the Mostek Corporation conducted a technical semi- nar for IEEE members. University President Lorene Rog- ers and Dr. Armando Gutierrez, government professor, also spoke to members on the subject of tenure. IEEE Sponsors Student Papers Contest, Block Option Night ,jteiel FIRST ROW: Lyndon Taylor, Vernon Ross Dewees, David E. Snavely, John C. Herder, Cynthia J. Allsup, Lance A. Sloan, Gregory W. Stevens, Daniel Balderas. O. Carol Clayton, David Rivera, Sergio J. Davila, David W. Hamp- ton. SECOND ROW: Randall Alan Thompson, Danita Jean Murphy, Brenda Ann DeVezin, Milton Carl Krueger, Lisa Diane Weaver, Gary Joe Farmer, Gary Lamar Wise. Richard Reyes Alderete, Steve Frank Psencik. THIRD ROW: Jee Hannon Thatcher, Saadeddine Dimachkieh, Henry Grady Beaird, James Green Boggs, Mark G. Poag. Steven Emmett Jones. W. C. Duester- hoeft, Tom R. Mclntire, Mai Andrew Hermes, Ray Sanchez, Mehrad Yas- rebi, Edward A. Weeks, Bruce Randall Petty. IEEE 305 Pi Sigma Pi Recruits New Majors " World of Engineering, " an all day recruiting event held in November, was sponsored by Pi Sigma Pi. The activity brought over 500 minority high school students to the UT campus to tour the College of Engineering. Open to all engineering students, Pi Sigma Pi worked to unite the minority engineering majors through social events, including a Christmas party, a fall picnic and a spring campout. Pi Sigma Pi provided free tutoring and an engineering tutorial service in addition to listing group members in the Minority Engineer Resume Book, printed each year for engineering companies. FIRST ROW: Diana Carranza, Jose Ignacio Villarreal, Pamela Natasha Polk. Adrian Hart. SECOND ROW: Regina Gale Merriett, Keith B ' Vell Mandy. Grade Lerma Rangel, Palmira Garcia, Alejan- dro Jesus Guerra, Juan Romeo Riojas, Raymond James Anderson. THIRD ROW: Hector V. Gonzalez. Sergio Jesus Davila, Arturo Garcia Jr.. Chen-Wen Heh, David Adolph Morales. Mario Salazar, Benjamin Simon Eureste, Anthony Q. Martinez. Joseph Frank Garcia, Edward Martinez, Linwood Patrick Queen. Vanessa Den- ise Hennington, David M. Reyes. Mary Kathryn Mendias. FOURTH ROW: Michael Carrillo Riojas, David Vega, Joaquin Martinez III. Manuel Jorge Escamilla. Jacqueline Denise McKinney. Faye Beatrice Young. Patricia Ann Bell. Lawrence Hugh Cook. Peter Arthur Quezergue, Deidre Dene Jones, Jose Alejo Villescas. FIFTH ROW: Ricardo S. Garcia, Gilbert Oscar Lucero. Carlos Rolando Collazo. Otis Brooks, Lenora Austin, Cor- dis M. Yates. Sandra Kaye Bedford, Lavon Devora Willis. Juan Garza. Jose Guadalupe Cavazos, Alma Leal, Christian Joaquin Cruz. SIXTH ROW: Simon Navarro Ramirez, Boker Howell Tyr- one Jr.. Valentin Alamo, Nohemi Vargas. Jose Luis Zapico. Jose Jesus Rivas. Daniel Balderas Jr., David P. Rea, Byron Cedric Blocker. John Patrick Walker, Humberto Vasquez, Edward Canto Rodriquez. SEVENTH ROW: Gary Wayne Guerra, Carlton Ray Jordan. James Marcus Pappas, Colister Dickson, III, Millison Dan- iell Fambles. Joaquin Hinojosa. Thomas Rodney Johnson, Freder- ick Leon McCloud. 306 Pi Sigma Pi 1 M Picnic and a " d si engineering IU P members in lie " ed each year tor W4 Pre-Law Holds Mock LSAT Cultivating an appreciation of law, The University of Texas Pre-law Association informed prospective students of law school admission requirements. Allowed to join at any general meeting, pre-law students listened to repre- sentatives from law firms, law offices and law schools. Program topics included practice in the private firm and legal work in the private sector. Members also learned how to apply to law school and about the newly revised admissions process and method for selecting law students. The Pre-law Association held mock Law School Admis- sions Tests twice each semester and professors of math, English and law lectured on their disciplines to prepare students for the LSAT. FIRST ROW: David Neal Roberts, Robert Stephen Ferrell, Don Ray Lenz, John Jefferson Canterbury III, John Frank Onion III, Janet Elizabeth Bauerle, Gregory Dean Packer. Nick Harry Zoes, James Mark McCormack, Mary Ellen Denison. SECOND ROW: Kem Thompson, Victor Myers, Scott Allen Hagan, Dena Carol Whittington. Henrietta Carla Cameron. Donna Ann Pekarsky, Pamela Kay Oakes, Linda Jeanne Davis, Sandra Jean Rudy, Donna Maria Ramos, Mary Frances Clearwater, David Lennard Swanson, Robert Stephen Porter, Veronica L. Edwards. THIRD ROW: John Charles Kinney, Stephen Wayne Lemmon. Charles Samuel Houston, Lee McDonald Rogers, Robert Wakely Bush, Joseph Neiman, Paul Michael Simar. Anne Louise Hazelwood, Kimberly Lynn Jackson, Mollye Kline Aden, Stacy Ann Dela- ney. Paul William Hanneman, Suzanne Lorraine Berkel, James Wyatt Mar- tin. Greg Mark Thompson, Darren Charles Walker. Richard Frankel, Ken- neth Terrell Dismukes. FOURTH ROW: Mark Phillip Miller, Brad Vaughn, Cynthia Moe-Lynn Jeu, Fred M. Aronson, Mark Wheeler Walker, David Howard Hoffman, Eric Brian Tucker. Blaise Robert Fallon, Brad Wilson, Mark Frithjof Elvig. Kelly Meek. Karen Elizabeth Wickline, Glen David Nager. Vicki Marie Collier. Bryan Peter Collins, Robin Windsor Shaver, Rebecca Jane Brown, KeUy Keoki McKinnis, Cynthia Lou Ann Faught. Jamea Quinton Lollar. fane Elizabeth Smith, David Robert Burroughs. Pre-Law Association 307 Home Economists Coordinate Food Drive Mary E. Gearing Home Economics Club members suc- cessfully coordinated a Christmas food drive with the Stu- dent Dietetic Association and donated canned goods to a needy Austin family. Guest speakers at regular meetings included representa- tives from the Travis County Extension Service and other home economics clubs. Other activities included an ice cream social, a Tex-Mex picnic and the operation of the " Home EC " Coffee Shop in the Mary E. Gearing Building. During the spring semester, the club held an ice skating party and the annual wine and cheese bunko party. FIRST ROW: Maria Olivia Martinez. Rebecca Jane Tutsock, Kim- berly Ann Carlson. Sheila Joanne Foy. SECOND ROW: Marta S. Garza. Mary Catherine Bus, Edna Darlene Priour, Kathy Norma Knight. Karen Denise Blumenthal. THIRD ROW: Marselina Yanez, Maureen Ann Bourgeois, Susan Elizabeth Upchurch. Carolyn Louise Paxton. Barbara Ann Leonard, Gina Lynn Watson, Vicki Lynn Beal. FOURTH ROW: Rebecca Lynn Bell, Lisa Delores Cranberry, Janis Kay DeLong. 308 Mary E. Gearing members sue. - with the Stu- s wice and other ' ' Coffee Shop in eld an ice: inko party. Fashion Group Presents Show A genuine interest in fashion and the desire for awareness of the fashion industry were the only prere- quisites for membership in the University Fashion Group. Highlighting the group ' s year was the annual fashion show November 2, featuring local models who wore clothes from seven Austin stores. Other activities held during the year to help members become more knowledgeable and up-to-date in the fashion world included a Christmas party at which Yar- ing ' s sponsored a small fashion show. Clothes in the show were primarily party, holiday and disco styles to acquaint members with new fashion developments. It! jorfsGra: FIRST ROW: Renee Dana Rubin, Barbara Jam? Hindman, Christine Elise josey. Pamela Sue Pavall. Kathryn Renee Shepherd. Sandra Ruth Bakaysa. SECOND ROW: Ann DuPont. Claire Williams. Ramona Lynn Jackson. Palti Lynn Bosch. Mary Margaret Dilger. Fara Sue Melt er. Sharon Lee Hull, She- ryl Ivy Cohen. Maureen Grasso. THIRD ROW: Mary Ellen Durretl. Janet Kay Steinberg. Susan Marie Wolf. Carol Lynn Nash. Susie Jo Goldman. Jane Kalhryn Henry. Amy Lee Clowe, Kathy Ann Sullivan. Nancy Elizabeth Grubbs. M. Camille Cheney. Terri S. Moore. FOURTH ROW: LeighAnn Cryan, Paula Jane Angerslein, Carla Jan Phillips. Selina Malherbe, Sheila Hope Eisner. Helen Sue Kalmans, Caren Irene Sedlak, Louis Le Bourgeois Webre. Diana Leticia Reyna. FIFTH ROW: Rebecca Lynn Biggers, Mindy Ann Gossen, Richard Gon .ale ., Marina Lynn Pequegnal, Nancy Elizabeth Norris. Cathy Michelle Markoe, Caren Lynne Wallace, Allison Rai Etherton, Paula Rene Smith. Sheryl Ann Rice. Fashion Group 309 VHTA Boosts Career Choice With Contest Vocational Homemaking Teacher ' s Association of Texas, in its effort to promote interest of future teachers in vocational home economics, provided expanded knowl- edge on career education and the competencies needed for such a career. Meetings featured seminars with different professional home economists, and included a talk with Billie Chapman, state home economics lobbyist. The VHTA chapter at the University hosted the profes- sional chapter of the state organization in the spring, while fall activities included a fund raising contest to design a T- shirt emphasizing the new look in home economics. Stu- dents in the interior design department won the contest with the slogan " Economics begins in the home, " and T- shirts with this slogan were sold statewide in the spring. VHTA, in its efforts to provide information on career education for its members, also pursued goals of promot- ing opportunities for growth and friendships. FIRST ROW: Carol Akkerman, Patricia Tearse, Barbara Jean Lea- key, Kathy Lu Letz, Cynthia Ann Owen. SECOND ROW: Nancy Ann Chafin, Jeanne M. Duke, Gina Lynn Watson, Patti L. Ray, Ann Shearer. Sandra Lee DeBord. to iOK 310 VHTA Promoting bilingual-bicultural education and encourag- ing the initiation of additional bilingual-bicultural pro- grams at the University were the goals of the Bilingual Education Student Organization. Members supported state and federal legislation providing such educational opportunities for all students. Speakers with expertise in intelligence and oral lan- guage assessment were invited to monthly meetings. Top- ics included " Early Childhood Education, " " Testing Minority Children in Austin " and " Parents with Children in Bilingual Programs. " Local teachers spoke on cognitive development of young Mexican-American children and on preschool learning in the Mexican culture. BESO co-sponsored the Parental Involvement Confer- ence on Bilingual and Migrant Education with the Region XIII Bilingual Resource Center and hosted an annual statewide spring conference on " A Decade of Bilingual Education: Practical and Political Perspectives. " BESO Wants More Bilingual UT Programs FIRST ROW: Ventura Molina Jr., Jacquie A. Shillis, Conception DeLuna. Caroline P. Feild, Melissa Anne Walschak, Leticia Castanedo. SECOND ROW: Carol Anne Evans. Richard Irizarry, Daniel G. Tijerina, Anna Patricia Morin. Karen Elizabeth Williams. Irma Hernandez, Gloria Luna Gonzales, Dr. R. F. Martin. THIRD ROW: Tirso Galvan Gomez, Sandra J. Distin. Imelda Z. Rodriguez, Lupe Gomez, Carol-Jean Lewis, George M. Blanco. Yolanda Espinoza. BESO 311 ASID Learns Design Trends The student chapter of the American Society of Interior Designers served as an organization for those interested in becoming an interior design pro- fessional. The group enjoyed a get-acquainted party in the early fall and ended the semester with a holi- day party. As a service activity. ASID raised and donated money to the Foundation for Interior Design Education Research. Speeches by interior designers informed members about the profession, how to interview, types of jobs available and trends in design. In the spring, the soci- ety went to Dallas to view the Pompeii Exhibit. He .::- ; . " :- prl FIRST ROW: Robert Vernon Potz, Jr.. Lucy Anne Moore. Winona Frances Holland. Mary Beth Epple, Marilyn Baldwin. Buie Har- wood. Shari Kay Keils Poyner. SECOND ROW: Margaret Burden Bennitt. Kim Susan Rogers, Linda Marie Thompson, April Leah Brimberry, Suzanne Simmons, Cheryl Ann Neill. Cathy Lynn Johnson, Karee )ean Steele. Debra Allison Mengers. THIRD ROW: Kimberly Jo B. Watson, Anne Marie Lindeman, Cynthia Anne Lavvson. Kimberly Alison Lund. Karen Patrice Herbst. Janet Kay Hysmith, Nancy Ann Parada, Beverly Ann Yochum. Linda Susan Furr, Loretta Susan Nixon. FOURTH ROW: Sarah Jeanne Klu- sczinski. Frances Jeanne Tyler, Sheila Valreen Lincoln. Betty McKinee Treanor. Jerralyn Renee Smith. Jeanne Leslie Kern, Rich- ard Curtis Kelley. " 312 ASM) Membership of Alpha Chi Sigma was composed of both undergraduate and graduate students with a background or curriculum in chemistry. Eligible students had a grade point average of 3.0 or greater in chemistry courses. Members kept informed about the role chemistry played in the oil industry by inviting oil corporation repre- sentatives to meetings. The society informed Austin high school students about chemistry, bio-chemistry and chem- ical engineering programs available at the University. Alpha Chi Sigma offered free tutoring throughout the year for all lower division chemistry students. In the fall, club members socialized at several events, including a toga party, treasure hunt and pledge-active picnic. The annual alumni barbecue, initiation ceremonies and St. Valentine ' s Day party were held in the spring. Alpha Chi Sigma Teaches Students About Chemistry Programs FIRST ROW: Fidel Perez. Alejandro Jesus Guerra. One Kyn Son. Fred Fong Ng. SECOND ROW: Sieve Lewis Thomson. Kalhryn L. Popielarczyk. Syd- ney Diana Burton. Tammy Kay Gray. Stuart William Holland. Yvon ne Eliza- beth Alma an. Reba Lynn |ones. THIRD ROW: Tom Richard Siguaw. John Pierce Traylor. Arthur Foster Monzingo. Garry Mark Matocha. Robert Joseph Fehrenbacher. Todd Elton Linstrum. Alpha Chi Sigma 313 LPhA Sponsors Yearly Regional Meeting and Barbecue Hosting the annual regional meeting of the Student American Pharmaceutical Association, the Longhorn Pharmaceutical Association welcomed over 160 stu- dents from 11 colleges of pharmacy to Austin. Nation- ally renowned speakers addressed students during the convention, while the hosts showed out-of-staters Texas hospitality with a barbecue and western dance. Speakers during the year included Dr. Thomas Glass, who presented his controversial snake bite treatment; Dr. Ho Chi Dung and his acupuncture demonstrations; and the director of investigations of the Pharmacy State Board, who spoke on drug-related crimes. To encourage pre-pharmacy students to become involved with the pharmacy program and to work towards their entrance into the professional school, LPhA orga nized the Longhorn Pre-pharmacy Associa- tion. LPhA members were also involved in collecting money for a diabetes drive in the fall and working at the March of Dimes haunted house at Halloween. FIRST ROW: Gary Kent Luker, Andrew Karl Messamore, Law-Lee Agnes Ho. Charles Henry Villarreal, Donald John Strah, Joel Wes- ley Owens. Janet Elaine Markwordt, Martha Cecile Storrie, David Thomas Glover, Troy Douglas Laird, Jose Luis Pena, Carlos Gil- bert Salinas, Wilson Lee Taylor, Kathleen Marie Zschiesche. SEC- OND ROW: Michael Adrian Jutras, Vickie Lin Brodbeck, John Benito. Cynthia Lynn Scoggins, Graciela Perez, Sheryl Lynn Szeinbach, Betty Webb, Susan Teresa Truby, Jean Ann Grappe, Janet Ilean Charles, Connie Miller Hester. Terrilyn Liska, Karen Lynn Dietschweiler, Jihad Augusta Zabana, Tracy Beth Bonn. Clara Kathleen Malone. THIRD ROW: Paula Elaine Nelson, Laura Denise Patterson, Susan Annette Winborn, Leticia Rosa Van de Pette, Deborah Diane Nash, Michael Lawrence Overbeck, Daniel David Vela. Melissa Aleen Stover, Irene C. Chen, Janet Inez Price, Elizabeth Kay McLendon, Christopher John Pauly. FOURTH ROW: LeAnn McLeroy, Karen Lanette Nielson. Shyla Thomas. Terri Tiemann Steele, Velma Jean Brown, Diana Kay Atchison, Dana Mercer Haden. Susan Gayle Trochesset, Lois Helen Basen- felder. Roberta Louise Thompson. FIFTH ROW: Gregg Lloyd Sharp. Magdalina Mary Keller, Hector Efrain de la Rosa. David Bonner Holloway, John Patrick Johnson. 314 LPhA loiit4statej 1(1 western dance, ' Dr ' Thomas Glaa e bite treatment :y State imes. jtam and lo wort rofesional school pharmacy Associa- and working at tht illoween, The LPhA office handles business matters for the group. Pharmacy students chow down on Texans ' favorite food. |ohn T. Terrell works with a student at the Health Center Pharmacy. LPhA 315 Chicano Health Club Sponsors Clinic for Senior Citizens The National Chicano Health Organization was formed in 1974 to allow students interested in pursuing health careers an opportunity to socialize. The Austin chapter ' s goal was to familiarize Chicano students with the different health professions available. Speakers from Baylor Medical School and other medi- cal institutions lectured to the club about the future of Chicanos within health occupations. During the spring semester, members toured the Texas Medical Center in Houston and hospital facilities in Dallas. The health organization sponsored a health screening clinic for senior citizens in May. Membership was open to all students interested in pur- suing a health profession. FIRST ROW: Raymond Arnold Martinez, Lily Teresa Garcia, Jose Alfredo Santos, Arturo Molina. Rosa Alicia Moreno, Deborah Ann Laredo, Susie Villanueva, Cesar Carlos Gutierrez. SECOND ROW: Gloria ). Rutledge, Oscar Noel Hinojosa, Rene Vela, Juan Manuel Munguia. Yvonne Elizabeth Almazan, Myrtha Laurel, Jose Rolando Rivas. Melissa A. Gonzales, Gilberto Guerra. THIRD ROW: Alberto Quintanilla, Rose Mary Hernandez, Lizzy Trevino, Gloria Carrera, Rosario Vallejo, Lucy Rodriguez, Dora Alicia Chapa, Gloria Martinez, Glendelia Muniz, Eduardo Dario Flores. FOURTH ROW: Ricardo Rodriguez, Luis Rene Garza, Roberto Ramirez, Eli Sepulveda, Steve Caero, Daniel Omar Montalvo, Francisco Alonzo Leal, Charles Reyna IV, Juan Garcia, David Ale- jandro Mayorsa, Jesse Naranjo, Gary Rodriguez Ochoa, James David Gonzales, Mario Alberto Benavides. 316 NCHO ratine of v , Don ' iai To advance the science of pharmacy and its allied interests, members of the Phi Delta Chi fraternity contributed to the Austin community by setting up hypertension screening and diabetes detection cen- ters in pharmacies and shopping centers around town. Members, who included both pharmacy and pre-pharmacy students, also participated in the March of Dimes Walk-a-Thon in the spring. Amidst rush smokers and mixers, Phi Delta Chi members ran a booth at the Round-Up carnival to raise money for charity. In addition to summer school parties, the aquatic members made plans to ride on water super slides with the Kappa Epsilon ' s. In order to further promote a fraternal spirit among its members, the group was involved in intramural sports, including football and basketball. Phi Delta Chi Raises Money for Charity From Round-Up FIRST ROW: Rex Douglas Michel, Gregory Walter Haley, Rodolfo Delgado [r.. Marnevil Wayne Wilkerson, Terrilyn Liska. SECOND ROW: Larry Dean Lee Matthews, Robert Espinoza, John Mark Alexander, Steven F. McCullough, Lucio Guerrero, Kevin Maurice Keele. Phi Delta Chi 317 TSHP Collects for Diabetes, Tours Hospitals Beginning with a successful membership drive in sum- mer 1978, the newly reorganized student chapter of the Texas Society of Hospital Pharmacists quickly became a vital organization among professional pharmacy societies. During the fall semester, members took a field trip to Fort Worth ' s Harris Hospital and learned about unit doses, intravenous admixtures and clinical pharmacy. In April, the group traveled to Trinity University in San Antonio to observe hospital administration procedures. Besides making money for their organization, members collected donations for the diabetes foundation. Thes i ' .. . . FIRST ROW: Lois Helen Basenfelder. John Benilo. Christine Lew- insky. Martha Cecile Storrie, Donna Monerlan Fowler, Agnes Law-Lee Ho. SECOND ROW: Susan Gayle Trochesset. Mark Duane De Zeeuw, Dana Mercer Haden. Sandra Nell Bradford, Richard Alonzo Gomez, Susan Lynn Holtman, Rodolfo Delgado [r. 318 TSHP abw " nil doses, l|lar y. in April !inSj n Antonio to nres, ndation, Kappa Epsilon members acted as tour guides at the March of Dimes Halloween haunted house as one of the many service projects they undertook in 1978. The society attended classes in cardiopulmonary resuci- tation held by the American Heart Association. Members also organized programs on drug abuse for the Austin public schools. They worked with high school students in producing a film on pharmacy as a career choice. Members participated in the Student American Phar- maceutical Association convention in October by hosting a luncheon in Austin for members from around the nation. They also worked on the Kappa Epsilon national conven- tion, which was held in Austin in summer 1979. Kappa Epsilon Teaches High School Students FIRST ROW: Deborah Diane Nash, Terrilyn Liska, Melissa Aleen Stover, Diana Kay Alchison, Jean Ann Grappe, Leticia Rosa Vande Putte, Martha Cecile Storrie. Andrea Leigh Allred. SECOND ROW: Connie Diane Miller Hester, Karen Lynn Dietschweiler. Janet Mean Charles, Geraldina Medina, Leslie Kim Perrone. THIRD ROW: Jacqueline Gail Eldridge, Mary Frances Saenz. Jihad Augusta Zabana, Susan Gayle Trochesset, Irene C. Chen, Dana Mercer Haden. Norma Christina Rios, Nora Alicia Laurel. FOURTH ROW: Velma Jean Brown, Susan Teresa Truby, Betty Webb. Donna M. Fowler, Laura Ann Grimes, Charlotte Mae Dietzel. Cynthia Ann Edwards. FIFTH ROW: Kimberly Kay Williams. Law-Lee Agnes Ho, Susan Annette Winborn, Tina Louise Shaw, Debra Ann McGrew, Tracy Beth Bonn. Magdalena Mic- key Keller, Anarosa Sanchez, Maria Concepcion Martinez. SIXTH ROW: Vickie Lin Brodbeck. Terri Tiemann Steele, Shyla Thomas. Janet Elaine Markwordt. Kappa Epsilon 319 Kappa Psi Sponsors Diabetes Drive During the fall semester, Kappa Psi members partici- pated in hypertensive screening and the Diabetes Fund Drive. Members also provided drug education information in Texas elementary and secondary schools. At the beginning of each semester, Kappa Psi held rush smokers at Hansel and Gretel ' s and at the Alumni Center to introduce new pharmacy students to club members. All pharmacy or pre-pharmacy students were encouraged to attend and join the club. Fall and spring formals included dinner and dancing and presentation of the Kappa Psi sweetheart. On Febru- ary 15 during Casino Nile, Kappa Psi alumni, actives and pledges got together to further unite the group. ilniucrsihj jf dexas FIRST ROW: John Johnson. Charles Salinas, Carlos Alonzo Vera, Daniel Mark Ladd. David Edward Reichert. Carlos Noe Garcia. John Wallace Baker. Charles Allan Zamutt, Andrew R. Mialkow- ski. SECOND ROW: Mike Murphy, Greg Lloyd Sharp, David Clay Ross, lames Lee Stryker. THIRD ROW: Timothy M. Bittenbinder, Clinton David Albrecht. Gary Kent Luker. Michael John Zatopek, Steven Anthony Burrisk. Michael L. Overbeck, Charles H. Villa- real, Daniel David Vela. FOURTH ROW: Brian Gerard Martinez. Albert Joseph Wagman, Wilson Lee Taylor, Terry Lynn Philmon. Christopher John Pauly, Hector Efrain De La Rosa. Troy Douglas Laird. 320 Kappa Psi .. " : Mu Phi Epsilon Stages Musicale In 1978-79, Mu Phi Epsilon marked its 75th anniversary at the University. In honor of this event, the chapter pre- sented a Jubilee Recital which was a musicale held in con- junction with a Founder ' s Day ceremony in November. Mu Phi Epsilon presented two musicales in 1978-79, both of which were open to the public. Musicales provided music students an opportunity to practice their perform- ance prior to jury evaluations. As a service project, the Mu Theta chapter sponsored a Big Sister-Big Brother program at the Texas School for the Blind. Members also ushered for concerts throughout the year and lent assistance to the music department by inter- viewing and organizing auditions for students wishing to enter the school of music. The purpose of Mu Phi Epsilon is to recognize scholar- ship and musical talent and to promote friendship, FIRST ROW: Gary Welba Morrison. Anthony Scott Kojak, Kevin Bradley Ayesh. Andres Castillo, Richard Alan Polunsky, Byron Davis Morriss. SEC- OND ROW: Cay Lynn Cokendalpher. Melissa Susan Moore, Victoria Cuerra. Lizbeth Susan Fenner, Susan Gail McCoy, Janeal Marie Sugars, Sharon Jean Nietubiez. Kathleen Anne Barnes. Esther Luna. THIRD ROW: Lauren Teri Atlas, Shonna Ruth Smith. Mrs. Donald P. Harris. Mary Helen McFarlane, Mary Anne Dresser, Elaine Louise Koughan. Karen Sue Conley. Mu Phi Epsilon 321 Sigma Alpha Iota Performs For Center An international music fraternity, Sigma Alpha lota strove to raise the standards of productive musi- cal work among women and further musical devel- opment. Based on scholarship, musicianship, person- ality and character, membership was open to women majoring or minoring in music. Members of Sigma Alpha Iota performed at Whitestone Retirement Center each month for the center ' s birthday parties. In the spring, the women initiated Dr. Clyde Roller, University symphony con- ductor, as a Sigma Alpha Iota Friend of the Arts. Sigma Alpha Iota members also performed in a pub- lic recital in the spring. A September dessert party with alumnae initiated the year ' s social activities and members introduced students to the various music fraternities at orienta- tions and rush parties each semester. FIRST ROW: Kim Lynn Forehand. Ann Elizabeth Alexander. Rhonda Kay Cox, Barbara Ellen Michand. |oan Edythe Schubert. SECOND ROW:Vivian Kaye Haisty. Amanda Vick-Lethco. Pamela King. Carol Jean Brown. Beth Ann Puckett. Karen Elaine Jones, Leigh Ann Barrett. THIRD ROW: Cindy Lea Jones. Lori Goldfarb. Camille Sharon Neuvar. Sue Debra Standley. Norma Jean Gonzalez. Nancy Susan North. Judith Ann Goldapp. Mary Elizabeth Ehrlich. FOURTH ROW: Jean Dominique Launey. Bar- bara Ann Stockton. Karen Marie Dial. Jeanne Louise Kemp. Susan Elaine Niels. Susan Jeanette Hickok. Donna Lee Cranberry. Sherri Lynn Taylor. p, join ' 322 Sigma Alpha lota Professional groups abounded at the University in 1979, as organizations in every college catered to different itudent needs and interests. The professional group was jne in which members had some common set of goals and ;areer objectives. Just how effective were these groups in meeting needs of students? And, did participation in these groups help prepare a student for a career? Dr. Dwight Teeter, professor of journalism, felt campus Drofessional groups worked to aid students and that stu- dents and faculty members should support them as much is possible. Dr. Teeter stated that group membership ' should help if the student gets involved, " but that a per- on " should not join just to put it on a resume. " He added that the service activities many groups performed were very useful. There was also a fellowship aspect of mem- bership, in that a student was around others who were pursuing similar educational or career goals. College of Business Administration Assistant Dean Seymour Schwartz had similar sentiments, but added, ' Professional organizations help concentrate student ' s backgrounds. " Membership became especially helpful for those close to completing their degree requirements. Dean Schwartz felt the groups disseminated relevant informa- tion about the various professions to members and that ' the more you know, the easier it is to interview and to impress your recruiters. " The various placement offices on campus were good places to check information on professional organizations and staffs were interested in giving advice to anyone need- ing career assistance. The assistant director for the Busi- ness Placement Office, Joe Vorsas, felt that membership in a professional organization was definitely an asset because of the educational function of a group. Students who had been active in professional organizations were generally better informed about what was happening in their chosen fields. Often, groups offered guidance such as what to expect in a job interview. General economic trends and outlooks for various majors could be obtained from some organizations, col- lege placement offices and the campus or public library. The general business outlook for 1979 was a " more upbeat oicture " than it had been for the last few years, according o the Endicott Report. Although more people were obtaining college degrees, corporate needs for 1979 gradu- ates were up 72 percent at the bachelor ' s level and 58 per- cent for master ' s degree holders. Fields in which there were the highest demand for grad- uates were engineering, chemistry, computer science and business. There were still plenty of opportunities in health service areas but fewer jobs in government at all levels. .LJ very college graduate faced the possiblity of entering a line of work that was not in his or her major. Statistics showed that the average college graduate would change jobs three times over a working career. Albert Shapiro, In Search Of Careers professor of management, suggested using time in college to investigate several career options. Students were advised to think about the skills they could offer a particular employer. It was often a good idea to become involved in a work program to gain necessary experience. Mike Levy, publisher of Texas Monthly maga- zine, stressed at a liberal arts symposium that work expe- rience was the most important qualification of a job can- didate. He said to " articulate skills which make you differ- ent from other job candidates " and to " be creative about where you look for work. " Some students sought out alternative careers in forestry, foundations, consulting, research, energy-related fields, foreign employment, self-employment and intelligence agency work. While still at the University, students joined organizations to satisfy several major functions. Some organizations offered group identity and may have pro- vided information exchange between members. In other groups, prestige was a reason for joining (i.e., status within a profession.) Advertising and public relations work was another function of organizations. A major service that many groups performed was edu- cation, a goal which was accomplished through guest speakers, news letters and symposia. The last function of a group was social, and some groups were oriented to serv- ing this need more than any other. Since organizations were all different, it was important for prospective mem- bers to join those groups whose main services most closely correlated with individual student needs. Through membership and participation in a profes- sional organization, the student was a few steps ahead in the job search. To make important job decisions, the stu- dent needed to be as informed as possible and to follow a certain path with " eyes wide open. " The professional organization helped in this process and, in addition, was an integral part of the college experience. r Group membership proves helpful in fulfilling career objectives. Professionals 323 1974 Cactus Yearbook Tj 1 ach organization with a special concern had its own interest -U at The University of Texas. Aspiring student musicians per- formed in Longhorn Band or Longhorn Singers, while groups such as Tejas Club, Silver Spurs, Spooks and Posse continued to promote burnt orange spirit. These groups reflected attitudes and values as well as spirit. During the 1970 ' s, Alpha Phi Omega, the service organization, changed from an all-male organization to coeducational. In the beginning of the decade, organizations such as the " Ozona Sur- vivors " (an ecological group dedicated to " life and its many pos- sibilities " ) and UT Girl Scouts existed, but their popularity waned, and the groups quickly dissolved. The number of minority student organizations increased dur- ing the last decade, including Innervisions of Blackness Choir, UNIT, and First Epicurean Order of Delclesians. f Interests J Special Interests 325 o w S O 53 OH E APO Enlarges Membership With 176 new members in the fall, the Alpha Rho chapter of Alpha Phi Omega sponsored four major projects and participated in intramural sports, flag- runs and service projects with Boy Scouts. Alpha Phi Omega named Wayne Moore, mail clerk for the Division of Continuing Education, " Coach for the Day " at the Texas-Southern Methodist Univer- sity football game after he guessed the correct num- ber of beans in a jar. The group sponsored the bean- guessing contest and sold small plastic flags to meet the $5,000 cost of a new 40 by 22-yard state flag for presentation at halftime of the Texas Texas A M football game. Boxes pile up as APO prepares for the annual bonfire. Fall Spring David Orr President Tom Bohi Neal Farmer Vice-President Jay Gribble Sally Robichaux Vice-President Susan Reaves Mary Cook Vice-President Kurt Rosenhagen Sydney Burton Secretary Debbie Turner Jay Gribble Treasurer Steve Jones Gretchen Stryker Reporter Steve Foss ACTIVES: FIRST ROW: Sally Mary Robichaux. Sydney Diana Burton. James Neeley Gribble. Dorman Neal Farmer |r.. Elmer I. Ziltch. Mark Shannon Dolive. SECOND ROW: Teresa Conoley. Susan Elaine Reaves. Kathy Alice Lyons. Dor- othy Gee Levin. Sylvia Casandra Marchan, Mary Anne Buckingham. Karen Kaye Galland. THIRD ROW: Michael Joseph Goulding. Cynthia Harrison Nor- wood. Kathryn Joan Breen. Deborah Lynn Giles. BeBe Barbara Carpenter, Gary Arthur Blaha. Erich Andrew Morales, Debbie Lyn David. Catherine Ann Reu- land. Eileen Mary Kennedy. FOURTH ROW: Joy Ann Wood. Hattie Berenice White. Carmen Marie Serna. Catherine Lynn Giles. Paula Sue Pierce. Stephanie Camille Diina, Elizabeth Mae Key. Debra Suzanne Turner. Karen Lynette Tay- lor. FIFTH ROW: Jeffrey DuBois Schlacks, Beth Anne Bernhard. Mary Kathryn Mendias. Karen Anne Sherwood. Ellen Margaret Hinds, Marilyn Elaine Spec- tor. Nina Louise Nixon, Robert H. Wilkinson. Yolanda Ortiz Torres. Wendy Mara Merola. SIXTH ROW: Ingeri Lynne Hobbs. Kelcey G. Yarbrough, Steven Arthur Schumann. Mark Wendell Ribble. Harold Luther Hendrick, William Bennett Kahlke. Donna Lynn Williams. Alice Fay Smith. SEVENTH ROW: Ben- icio Espitia. Liz Ann Moffatt, John Paul Loven, Julie Ann Jordan, Ram Vepa, Marchele Gayle Portman, Brenda Lee Kirkland, Susan Cahn. EIGHTH ROW: David Mark Tilley, John Edwin Shaw Jr., Helen Kay Dean, Dianne Carolyn Mclver. Joyce LaVerne Bluford. Carol Leslie Ivash, Alicia Jill Loudon, Eileen Denise Chapman. NINTH ROW: Ruth Michele Gonzalez. Edward Louis Triece. Patti Sue Floyd. Charles Duncan Orr. Mark Thomas Burson. John Emery Pritch- ard, William Robb Griffin. TENTH ROW: Andrew Jackson Speer III, Albert V. San Miguel, Valorie Anne Hanes, Dianne Tesarek, Jay Paul Wranischar, Eddie William Hand. ELEVENTH ROW: Jose Luis Loera. Christopher Brent Schulze. Stephen Kornegay Jones, Adolfo Ruiz. Charley Alfredo Montero, Kurt Alan Rosenhagen. Mark Joseph Mickwnas. 326 Alpha Phi Omega PLEDGES: FIRST ROW: Timothy James Red. Mike Wesley Devine, Seg D. Elp. Patricia Ann Taylor, Jerry Paul Jarnagan, Gweneth Gail Rutherford, Lita Inez Gonzalez. SECOND ROW: Theresa Lynn Szilagy, Dwayne Michael Brown, Yvonne Kay Sweeten, Melissa Lee Russell, Susan Augusta Slaughter, Mary Ellen Lanzisera. Delia Louise Daniel, Kay Allison Crews, Carolyn Bond. Tammye Lisa Custer, Cynthia Lynn Yeglic, Paul Michael Simar. THIRD ROW: Thomas Alan Rodgers, Debra Lynn Kinkaid, Karen Kay Payne, Robert Spencer Hundley, Norman Andrew Gendron, Debora June Bundy, Sheri Gem Stokes, Amy Geraldine Bledsoe, Donna Leah Fritz. FOURTH ROW: Julie Anne Fenwick, Diann Lin Terry, Minerva Ann Abrego. Vance Gordon Nesbitt, Elizabeth Ann Kippes, Mary Emma Mey- land. John Patrick Riley, Norma Linda Sanchez, Terri Lynn Cincotta, Marie Cathy Varriale, Cynthia Lane Ward, Ann Elizabeth Gibson, Brenda Renee Matzke. FIFTH ROW: Yvonne Marie Garza, Melissa Gonzalez, Sarah Jane Edwards, Susan Kay Watson, Betsy Deane Wolan, Patricia Marie Hinojosa, Katherine Taylor, Mario Gonzalez, James Keith Sellers, Janet Marie Wright, Jacqueline Denise McKinney. SIXTH ROW: Gail Margaret Cassin, Carol Gay Hovenga, Amy Hunter Kirwan, Lorie Jane Werts, Laura Ann Virant, Grace Frances Danielson, Cecil Lloyd Taylor, Daniel Scott Greer, Marian Glynn Richardson, John Andersen Bridges, Gayle Lynn Modrall, Mary Fran- ces Clearwater. SEVENTH ROW: Lauren Virginia Cannon, Cristina Marie Woodhams, Cheryl Kathryn Duggan, Mary Kathryn Seay, Sheila Marie Jew- itt, Amy Ann Shaw, Kyla Deon Kanz, Anthony Gerard Johnson, Julio Cesar Massad, Barbara Ann Chiles. EIGHTH ROW: Brenda Lea Garrett, Ann Kim- brough Goldman, John Michael Key, R. Saress Ivey, Catherine Lynn Weed- fall, Murray Mark Nusynowitz, Richard George Martin, Evan Wade Russell, Glen Stanley Harris, Sherri Lynn Taylor, Patrick Joseph Long, Philip Brad- ley Rader. NINTH ROW: Melinda Rose Bubak, Petra Renee Heydinger, Maureen Cockerill, Cory Lee Epstein, Catherine Sonya Ivash, Cliff Lee Levias, Dyann Lin Anderson, Glenn Albert Goodyear, Michael Anthony Hale, Carl Albert Canga, Chdon Heng Chua, Randall Alan Brown. TENTH ROW: Madelyn Simmons, Joanne Ung, Glenda Leigh Becker, Karen Lanette Nielson, Raymond Charles Tye, Mark Conrad Crandell, Mark Alan Becker, Peter Adams Lipovsky. ELEVENTH ROW: Karin Ann Virdin, Carla Sue Houpt, Richard Eugene Harrison, Loretta Ann Sablatura, Robert Edwin Ray, Anthony Leonard Stuart, Billy Glenn Leonard, Val Henri Seghers, Louis Joseph Thiel, Russell Hal Scheinberg, Kenard Dean Keith. TWELFTH ROW: George Bernard Luke, Tod Fredricks Hammond, Matthew Gary Gpmillion, Clarence Ramsey Brown, Gregory Paul Alexander, Anthony John Mitchell. Goodyear, Reuland. Hale, Nesbitt and others prepare flag-run. UT students participate in donating blood to the APO Blood Drive. Alpha Phi Omega 327 APO Service Includes Fun The organization also raised money for the Ameri- can Heart Association with a tub-pull on the West Mall in November and March. They also sponsored the spring blood drive and the fall blood drive, which collected 1,530 pints of blood for hemophiliacs. In addition, the group sponsored the annual bonfire before the Texas A M football game. Alpha Phi Omega held parties, banquets and weekend retreats to encourage friendships and teach leadership skills. Members were also required to usher for the Texas Union ' s Cultural Entertainment Committee and Austin City Limits events. . Persons joined the chapter of marathon 300 mem- bers by signing up in the APO office at the Texas Union or by attending rush parties at the beginning of each semester. A pledge helps a scout find a seat in the House chambers Actives help clean up at a Rat Control project. APO members work together for rat control in East Austin. 328 Alpha Phi Omega FIRST ROW: Ona Rae Specht, Elizabeth Caroline Wilson, Jo Evelyn Brin- son. Deborah Allison Matthews, Raguel Regina Cruz. SECOND ROW: Shell Ann King. Suzanne Vick, Ann Elizabeth Girardeau, Karol Kay Knight. Ethel Irene Little, Rebecca Rhea Coffey. THIRD ROW: Nancy Ann Morgan, Pamela Anne Frady, Julie Anne Kempf, Janet Ellaine Pfluger. FOURTH ROW: Leslie Carol Cardell, Barbara Elaine Boggs, Kim McCormick, Rachel Robertson Lee, Jan Marie Thorsen. FIFTH ROW: Torey Jan Parmley, Becky Ann Williams, Janette Louise Lorenz. SIXTH ROW: Pam Read Kirk, Stancie Diane Schwenker, Jodie Melinda Weidner, Cynthia Marie Hertz, Karen Jo Page. Babes Host, Work Meets Approximately 40 Bevo ' s Babes provided spirit and service for the University men ' s swim team at eight home meets during 1978-79. The women worked at tables and as runners and hostesses and held tapes at the starts and finishes of races. Babes decorated swimmers ' lockers and hosted a new member -reception in October. Presents were exchanged at the Christmas party in December. New Babes were chosen in fall interviews on the basis of interest and enthusiasm. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary . Rebecca Rhea Coffey Jan Thorsen Sean O ' Conner Michelle Parsons CD OQ OQ Cfl O w OQ Kim McCormick and Jodie Weidner prepare to signal the race ' s end. Babes cheer Eddie Reese, head coach of the men ' s swim team. Bevo ' s Babes 329 CD 06 U O Z en tf u QQ u FIRST ROW: Pamela Gail Elrod, Teresa Leah Burkland, Margaret E. Gregory, Linda Marell Hurstad, Pamela King. leanne Louise Kemp. Julie Ann Whittington, Priscilla Edel Ash, Pamela Ann Gates, Robin Louise Schlichter, Ann Louise Renfro, Carole Fitzpatrick. SECOND Choir Makes 10-Day Tour The voices of Chamber Singers were heard over approximately 750 radio stations of the Mutual Broadcasting System on Christmas Eve, singing car- ols and Yuletide pieces ranging in origin from the 16th Century to present. The Chamber Singers also recorded a full Vesper Service in the form used in the 16th Century for release on a professional recording label. The service was presented during the Renaissance Conference held on campus March 29-31. The service featured Spanish music compiled and edited by Dr. Robert Snow, professor of musicology. The 23-member group squeezed 11 concerts into a 10-day February tour to colleges in Louisiana, Ten- nessee, Georgia, South Carolina, Florida and Texas. The chorus performed concerts on campus and at Anderson, Crockett and Lanier High Schools in Aus- tin. Members participated in the Grand Chorus December concert with the University Orchestra. ROW: Ricardo G. Rodriquez, David Henry Castleberry, lack Ray Buckhannan, Patrick Grant Gardner, Michael Louis Robertson. Keith Allan Coffee, Robert Michael Stout. John Alfred Boulanger. Steven Franklin Brown. William C. Vaughan Jr. President Michael Louis Robertson Vice President Patrick Grant Ga rdner Treasurer Linda Marell Hurstad Secretary Pamela Gail Elrod Historian Jeanne Louise Kemp Chamber Singers rehearse for the Christmas concert. 330 Chamber Singers Chorus Sponsors Musician ' s Work Concert Chorale members took a day off from singing in the spring to paint community centers, rake yards and clean up schools and playgrounds. The purpose of these community services was to raise money to purchase a choral composition writ- ten especially for their group. " The idea behind the Concert Chorale commis- sioning project was to expose Texas audiences to new American choral pieces, " said Mike Moore, president of the group. Members raised approxi- mately $1,250 from sponsors of projects during the one-day workathon. Members traveled during the spring tour to Hous- ton and Beaumont high schools, churches and junior colleges recruiting music majors and non-majors into the music program at the University and gained per- formance experience. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary ... Michael Moore Polly Rethlake . Joseph Brian Jackson Leslie Carol Nay Tenor Steve Schnepp adds flair to the Chorale ' s Christmas concert. FIRST ROW: Lisa Kay Youngblood, Deborah Walker Reeves Keenan, Paul Mark Rutz, Mary Alice Leyva. Camille Sharon Neuvar, Richard Dwight Ehlert, Nora Leigh Jeffrey. Patricia Ann Reed Carroll. SECOND ROW: Mark Edward Fisch, Deborah Barren, Patricia Nieuwenhuizen, Sandra Elizabeth Derby, Jennings A. Garret! Ill, Donna Lynn Fikes, Leigh Ann Barrett. Michelle Annette Tarride. THIRD ROW: Joseph Brian Jack- son. Charles Wayne Gabehart Jr., Cynthia Lea Jones. David Rene Garza. Rebecca Anne Fadely. Mike Turner Cline. Shonna Ruth Smith. Leslie Carol Nay, Steven Clyde Schnepp. FOURTH ROW: Robert Stephen Ferrell, Anita (Catherine Wright, Valerie Lynn Peavy. Byron Davis Morriss. Stanton Edward Schnepp. Bruce William Boyle, Elaine Leigh Kennison, David Monroe Olive, Raul Clay- ton Staggs. FIFTH ROW: Bradley Downing Robertson, Robert Perry H. Bode, Christine Ann Rethlake. Ronald James Herrera. Michael Jay Southerland. David Kyle Scarborough. Denise Renee Grover, Gary Wayne Pyle. David Marc Owen. W Btf O U H 06 W U z O U Concert Chorale 331 w 2 Men Repair Nest Founded to provide low-cost housing for Navy ROTC midshipmen, Crow ' s Nest also provided opportunities to make friends and gain leadership skills. Residents shared responsibilities for upkeep of the house at 2610 Rio Grande St. through weekly chores and field days set aside to work on the co-op. The men raised money for house repairs by clean- ing Memorial Stadium after football games, stuffing newspapers for The Daily Texan and painting their sponsor ' s rental houses. " Nesters " celebrated the Navy ' s birthday with a formal " dining-in " meal October 12 and Anchorettes prepared spaghetti and ice cream for residents in the fall. Members held a Christmas party with women for Carothers Dormitory. David Bose and George Jenkins repair walls during a spring field day. FIRST ROW: John Anthony Benavides. Robert Allen Langworthy. SECOND ROW: David Bradley Knox. David Vincent Bose, Richard Keith Downs. Keith Arnold Townsend, Raymond James Adams, Mar- cus Paul Wait, Terry Joseph Sullivan, James Keith Sellers, Steven Mark Robertson. Richard George Martin. THIRD ROW: Danny Thomas O ' Neil, Grady Antero Michael Harrison. FOURTH ROW: Francis Joseph DiFrancesco, Michael Howard Beall, Steven Jeffrey Chrans. Paul Michael Culbertson, Daniel Scott Greer, Timothy Takehiko Kanegae. Crow ' s Nest FIRST ROW: Denise Daneel Oliveira, Guadalupe Binancio Limon, Michael Raye Carmona, Myrtha Laurel. SECOND ROW: Arturo Cas- tillo, Dolores Solo, Selma Patricia Bazaldua, Johnny Saucedo. THIRD ROW:Cristelia Maldonado, Rosamarie Guajardo. Chairman Arturo Castillo Director Selma Bazaldua Treasurer Cecilio Lopez Secretary Maria Isabel Riddle ..FOlTIHlf Group Shares Folklore Dance El Grupo Universitario de Danza Y Arte Folklorico promoted Mexican culture through dance with performances throughout the year. The 20- member group danced at Municipal Auditorium in December in an all-day celebration in honor of Our Lady of Guadalupe. Dancers also performed at area high schools, at North Texas State University in March and in a show with other ballets folklorico in Symphony Square in April. The group sponsored a symposium which brought Alura Flores, a teacher of physical education at the University of Mexico and the " grand mama " of Mex- ican folk dance to the University in March. Sessions in the symposium featured discussions on the history of Mexican folk dance and its relation to music. The three-year-old organization practiced every day and held auditions for new members each semester. Members are chosen on the basis of dance ability at spring tryouts. El Grupo de Danza Y Arte 333 GDE Cleans Up Campus Areas To fulfill goals of friendship, leadership and service, Gamma Delta Epsilon cleaned Littlefield Fountain and the banks of Waller Creek, partici- pated in the March of Dimes Halloween haunted house and sponsored a booth on the West Mall for the Humane Society. Members also made puppets for children at Brackenridge Hospital and sold carnations for the Austin Association for Retarded Citizens. In addition, the group helped with the Universi- ty ' s fall blood drive, adds and drops and poster pull-downs. Parties were held throughout the year, with banquets at the end of each semester. New members pledged Gamma Delta Epsilon each semester and were initiated in a formal cere- mony. The organization was a women ' s sorority until they dropped their greek affiliation in 1965. Members enjoy the December banquet at The Red Tomato. President Administrative Vice-President Service Vice-President Membership Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Mary Catherine Cull Marilyn Kirk Stephanie Sisley Gregory Hickman Robin Wagner Wayne Grant S3 " in FIRST ROW: Gregory Winson Hickman. Stephanie Lynn Sisley. Maria de Jesus Perez. Robin Wagner, Robert Bruce Gammon. Kristin Carol Bourdon. SECOND ROW: Charles Cecil Heath, Mary Catherine Cull. Renee Broussard. Diana Lynn Hatch. Marilyn Denise Kirk, Cynt- hia Canche Estevis. Lois Helen Basenfelder. 334 Gamma Delta Epsilon Members of University Chorus participate in the massed chorus. GRAND CHORUS MEMBERS: Deborah Marlene Acevedo, Barry Lee Anderson. Gerry Ann Angel, Priscilla Edel Ash, Mary Watson Barker, Kathleen Anne Barnes, Leigh Ann Barrett, Elizabeth Ann Barrington, Deborah Barron, Lanier Bayless, Susan Patricia Beck, Susan Gayle Ben- der. Joe Keene Benson. William Kenneth Berry Jr., Eric Alfred Blan- chette. Robert Perry H. Bode, William Paul Boerigter. Dorleen Marie Bordeton. Marvin Boltera. John Alfred Boulanger. Bruce William Boyle, Susan Renee Branson, Susan Faircloth Branum. Steve Brown, Jack Ray Buckhannan. Teresa Leah Burkland. Donna Mary Campbell. Mary Lee Campbell. Diane Nina Cantu. Sherrie Lynn Carman, Frederick Games HI. Richard Michael Carrillo, Patricia Ann R. Carroll, Jean Casner Casarez. Andres Castillo. David Henry Castleberry, Pamela Ann Gates, Christopher Jon Chamblee, Patsy Lynn Chestnut, Mae Wayloi Chng, Georgia L. B. Clifton, Mike Turner Cline, Keith Allan Coffee, Barbara Gibbs Corbin. Janet Gay Cornett, Ricky Charles Corse, John Barak Cowling. Kenan Davis Cowling, Bonne Melissa Craig, Julie Crow, Patri- cia Jean Curtis. Ann Louise Davis, Bill Davis, Patrick Austin Delaney, Marie-Christine Delbeau, Sandra Elizabeth Derby, Dale Martin Dietert, Wendy Jean Douglas. Richard Dwight Ehlert, Pamela Gail Elrod, Rebecca Anne Fadely, Phyllis Elaine Farley. Lizbeth Susan Fenner, Steve Ferrell, Donna Lynn Fikes, Mark Edward Fisch, Carole Fitzpa- trick. Harlen Rieger Fleming. Julie Ruth Finley. Charles W. Gabehart Jr., Patrick Grant Gardner. Jennings A. Garret! III. David Garza, Gregory Leo Gastler, JoAnn Gerbig. Kathleen Glover, Norma Gonzalez, Rodrigo Alberto Gonzalez, Charles Ervont Grays, Cynthia Leigh Greer, Marga- ret E. Gregory. Richard George Grey, Richard Scott Griffith, Denise Renee Grover, Sheila Margaret Gunn, Elizabeth C. Gutier rez, Racy Lea Haddad. Hank Hammett, Colleen Patricia Hazard, Cynthia Lynn Hel- ler. Richard Michael Herrera. Ronald James Herrera, Martha Kaye Hill. Rachel Ann P. Holeman, Melissa Kay Hensley, Karen Lee Hunter, Linda M. Hurstad. Brian Jackson. Adele Jo Jandrasi, Nora Leigh Jeffrey, Jennifer Marie Jicha, Cynthia Lea Jones, Jeanne Louise Kemp, Elaine Leigh Kennison, Pam King, Sharon Lynn Kleinhuizen. Anthony Scott Kojak. Elaine Louise Kaughan, Lee Devereaux Lacy, Jean Domonique Chorus Folds Grand Chorus, a choir composed of members of University Chorus, Chamber Singers, Concert Cho- rale and others, was disbanded after its Christmas concert December 12. Extra rehearsals, lack of unity and strenuous concert material presented problems, said Richard Polunsky, president of the group. A petition signed by participants asked music department officials to disband the group. Grand Chorus, directed by Morris Beachy, was started in August 1978 as a reorganization of the Choral Union to give students a chance to sing large choral works. Launcey. Jennifer Jewell Lehr, Mary Alice Leyra, Carlos Manuel Lopez Jr., Jerry Michael McCoy. Sherri Lynn McCulley, Sarah Lee McCullough. Mary Helen McFarlane. David Harold McSnane Jr., Judith Ann Maggio, Malissa Gail Martin, Brenda Sue Matheney, Cynthia Faye Mathes, Kennedy Mathews. Laraine Virginia Mechler, Julia Lovelace Mendina. Albert Joseph Mercuri. Gary James Miscoe. Arturo Montema- yor, Michael Moore, Byron Davis Morriss, Harold Thomas Morton, Les- lie Carol Nay. Camille Sharon Neuvar. Karon Jean Nicol. Susan Elaine Niels, Sharon Jean Nietbicz, Patricia Nieuwenhuizer, Dottie Berges Norman, Karen Suzanne Officer. David Monroe Olive, Guadalupe G. Ortiz, Marc Owen. Mary Anderson Paget. Nancy Atsuko Parker. Robin Ann Parker, Valerie Lynn Peavy. Jeffrey Kurt Pickett, Curtis Polk, Rich- ard Alan Polunsky. Stephanie Privett, James Price Jr., John David Price Puckett, Mary Graham Pulkingham. Gary Wayne Pyle, Jose Esequiel Ramos Jr., Pauravi Jayant Rana, Deborah Reeves, Ann Louise W. Ren- fro, Christine Ann Rethlake, Georgia Gay Ribar, Bradley D. Robertson, Michael Robertson, Richard Rodriguez, Ricardo Rodriguez, Robert Anthony Rubio, Jeffrey Scott Rudy, Leah Clare Rummel, Paul Mark Ruiz, Rachelle Hope Saltzman. David Kyle Scarborough, Robin Louise Schlichter, Mary Lynn Schneider. Stanton Edward Schnepp. Steven Clyde Schnepp, Teresa Marie Schoendorf, Duana Cherise Simmons, Martha Lynn Small. Marian Elizabeth Smith. Shonna Ruth Smith, John Irvine Smither, Michael Jay Southerland. Kimberly Anne Sowell. Kyle Gregory Speed, Raul Clayton Staggs, Sue Debra Standley, Mark Ste- phans. Sheila Marie Stewart, Robert Michael Stout, Brian John Suites. Marie Antoinette Sturdy. Rodney Paul Swann, Michelle Annette Tar- ride, Frederick Holt Thomas, Hazel Lynn Thornton, Donna Kaye Tobleman, Bobbie Ann Todd, Nancy Sara Toudouze, William C. Vau- ghan Jr., Gary Martin Vodicka. Mimi Clare Vornholt, Teri Jeanelte Wagner, Jill Ann Walker, Molly Beth Ward. William Eugene Wellborn, Julie Ann Whittington, Kathryn Eileen Wohlt, James Wood, Marilee Albanese Wood, Anita Katherine Wright. Sidney Maurice Wright, Brett Douglas Youngblood. Linda Kay Youngblood. Raymond G. Zorola. Some of the Concert Choraliers sing " The Gloria " by John Rutter and " The Tedeum " by Julio Perceval at the Christmas concert. Grand Chorus 335 u 2 I o CD 2 O 55 06 W 2 2 Choir Expresses Black Heritage A group of black students who gathered around a piano in a second floor lounge of Jester Center West five years ago quickly grew into the 85-member Innervisions of Blackness Choir, whose purpose was to " educate, emulate and exemplify the black experi- ence through the scope of music. " The choir performed at the Texas Union ' s Friday Gras in September and sang in church services at University Presbyterian, Greater Mount Zion, Simp- son United Methodist, Rising Star Baptist and other Austin churches during the fall. A spring series of concerts began with one in honor of Martin Luther King Jr. ' s birthday in January and a performance at the Capitol for the Legislative Black Caucus ' awards ceremony during Black Herit- age Month in February. The choir traveled to El Paso to perform in March and taped a performance for tel- evision in the spring. The April concert was dedi- cated to Dr. Lorene Rogers. President Cassandra R. Thomas Vice President Jennifer Lewis Treasurer Sandra Coaxum Secretary Shayna P. Lee Choir members sing about the black experience. FIRST ROW: Jennifer Marie Lewis, Hattie Berenice White, Sheila Ann Andrews, Cheryl Ester Lee, Elizabeth Ann Williams, Lola Fae Hunt, Joselle Twila Daniels, Delia Annette Evans, Patricia Deloris Harrison, Cassandra Rose Thomas. SECOND ROW: Craig Anthony Earner, Elnor Reed III, Cheryl Yvonne Scott, Rosalind J. Alexander, Sandra LaVern Coakum, Brenda Joyce Daniels, Shayna Patrice Lee, Brenda Lanell Gary, Yolanda Denise Phelps, Billy Roger Wedgeworth Jr. THIRD ROW: Willie Alton Jackson, Michael Poindexter. Dexter Lemuel Williams, John Kelly Holt, Harold Hope Jr., Reginald Dean Harris. Samuel Eugene Kirk. 336 Innervisions of Blackness Knights discuss a question before the initiation ceremony. President David Rivera Vice-President Hector Guitierrez Treasurer Rogelio Rivas Secretary Linda Alison Aldridge Knights Sponsor Area Conference As a small group trying to get established, the Intercollegiate Knights spent time increasing mem- bership as well as providing service to the commu- nity, said Alex Guerra, spring president. Knights raised money for autistic children by cleaning up Memorial Stadium after two football games, stuffing papers for The Daily Texan and sell- ing sweet bread on the West Mall. Pledges worked with the University ' s handicapped student services and individuals devoted time as hospital volunteers. The 22-member group camped overnight at McKinney Falls State Park in October and sponsored an area conference with the chapter at Pan-Ameri- can University in Edinburgh, Tex., October 13-15. The two chapters discussed business, exchanged ideas and made plans for the national conference, which members attended in the spring. Pledges were knighted in a formal ceremony. FIRST ROW: Jose Angel Najar, Linda Alison Aldridge, Yvonne Eliza- beth Almazan. Rogelio Rivas. Eva Lo Allen, Linda Louise Williams, Alejandro Jesus Guerra. Oscar Noel Hinojosa. SECOND ROW: lose Ismael Gonzalez, Juan Antonio Ibarra, Bill Luera, Roger William Par- ker, Amado Vera. David Rivera, Omar Jaime Garza. o z tt B 2S o w H 2 Intercollegiate Knights 337 Q Z OQ Z x O X O Z O - JHO. Mary Beth Saegert concentrates on the music during the halftime performance at the Texas-Southern Methodist University game. .-... A band alternate watches the disappointing UT-Baylor game. Tom Rhodes directs 300 tubas at the band ' s " Octubafest. 1 338 Longhorn Band COUNCIL: FIRST ROW: John Fredrick Berry, Donna Marie Pennington, James Gregory Wilson. SECOND ROW: Pamela Leigh Towry, David Lee Turner. THIRD ROW: Charles Anthon Stephens II, Robert A. Williams. President First Councilor Second Councilor . Third Councilor. . Fourth Councilor . . Freshman Advisors John F. Berry Greg Wilson David L. Turner Charles A. Stephens Donna M. Pennington . Pam Towry, Robert Williams Band Drums-Up Longhorn Spirit Longhorn Band goals to support University ath- letics, to provide service to the University, to be the best college band in the nation and to have fun were brought closer to reality in 1978-79 by the activ- ities of 330 band members. The " Show Band of the Southwest " performed during halftimes at all home University football games and at all away games except the Texas-Texas Christian University game in Fort Worth. The band traveled to El Paso for the Sun Bowl, where they were met by a mariachi band and a group of Texas Exes. A visit to Juarez, Mexico, a view of the dog races, rehearsals and performances at pep rallies and during halftime highlighted the Sun Bowl trip. More than 300 tuba players from the University, North Texas State University and high schools throughout the state accompanied the band at " Octu- bafest " during the Texas-NTSU football game. Approximately 375 former bandsmen participated in the University Alumni Band ' s 15th anniversary performance during the Texas-Wyoming football game. ;:- ' ' Longhorn Band flag carriers march into the Rice University stadium in September. Longhorn Band 339 ' Bertha ' Eludes SMU Detective abilities of some band members were proven in October when Southern Methodist Univer- sity band freshmen were caught in an attempt to steal Big Bertha, the Longhorn Band ' s " Texas-sized " drum, before the Texas-SMU clash. Band members also performed at basketball games, swim meets and the Texas Relays and provided music at commencement, Honors Day, Distinguished Alumni Day, the football banquet and Gov. Bill Clements ' inau- guration. In April, the group traveled to San Antonio to march in the Fiesta Flambeau parade. Longhorn Band members spell out Texas in cursive script at the A M game. . r 9 FIRST ROW: Lynn Dell Schoedel, Elizabeth Elsie Weardahl. Dorrae Tubb Alton. Deidra Denise Dodson. SECOND ROW: Shirley Joyce Sanchez, Carol Sue Hirschman, Marjorie Lynette Nelson, Lauri Worthington, Annette Marie Angelone, Lori Goldfarb, Shirley Janice Ruiz, Diana Marie Scott, Suzan Eliz- abeth Nyfeler, Berl Lawrence Handcox Jr., John William Wilson III, Joe Albert Riddle IV, David Paul Martino, Jeanne Marie Yturri, Pamela Leigh Towry, Brian Alan Buongiorno, William Otto Haehnel III, Robert Charles Steinle. Ray Donald Fishel, Ruben G. Hernandez, David Louis Jared, Paul Douglas Shepherd, Susan Kay Brown, Mark Griffin Singer, John Walker King, Stephen Earl Spooner, Robert Alfred Williams, Steven Russell Tram- mel!, David Lee Johnson, Nina Louise Nixon, Robert Scott Morris, Joe Britt Ingram, Terri Lynn Barziza, Cathy Leanne Sorsby, Connie Lynn Hoelscher, Stephanie Lynn Fariss, Lorraine Marian Woodruff, Johandra Michelle Grat- tan, Doreen Kay Payne, Mary Pamela Didion. THIRD ROW: Tom Collins Rhodes, Jerry Frederick Junkin, Garry Lewis Myers, Melissa Winifred Forbes, Mollie Cecile Wills, Jerri-Ann Celia Meyer, Barbara Ann B. Jansen, Jenifer Lynn Bollmeier, Rebecca Ann Moore, Rebecca Jean Skinner, Kelly Kaye Orr, Diane Berry, Pamela Lynn Schupp, Jeanne Southern, Susan Lynn Kranzow, Carol Leslie Ivash, Nanci Marie Grace Haehnel, Audrey Claire McNamara, Kathy Marie Pustejovsky, Charlotte Anne Lawshae, Karen Kay Grube, Janet Lee Walsh, Lisa Gail Gupton, Gina Lynne Patrick, Gaylia Dawn Newkirk, Rhonda Diane Rasco, Donna Jo Watson, Janet Kay Traugott, Cynt- hia Lorraine Urbanek, Mary Faye Randolph, Betsy Ann Figer, Kay Lyn Olson. FOURTH ROW: Gregory Scott Davidson, Rita Irene Samano, Becky Sharmagene Snodgrass, Kervin Gray Hartman, Faith Annette Shipman, Mark Thomas Melchior, Ricky David Wells, David Wayne Carpenter, Joseph Isabel Gasca, Randall Wesley Myzer, Bruce Kevin Kretsinger, Patrick Joseph Long, Philip Bradley Rader, Mark Gerard Brown, Vicki Colleen Phil- lips, Laura Diane Currey, Lisa Ann Sweeney, Barbara Ann Goolsby, Char- lotte Yvonne Davis, Cynthia Diane Brown, Barbara Ann Stockton, Brook David Boynton, Joseph Alexander Bowen, Brian Claude Alexander, Mark Joseph Myers, Richard Flores Ozuna, Sherri Lynn Taylor, Patti Lynn Brook- shire, Cynthia Lynn Derrick, Donald Louis Bierschenk, Betty Sue Bier- schenk, Deborah Kay Montague, Michael Anne Moroney, Charlotte Faye Hoehne, Terry Frances Witmer, Luanne Kristen Longenecker, Barsa Sue Cook. FIFTH ROW: Rhonda Ann Pennington, James Edgar Bankhead, Michael Oscar Cavazos, Janet Carrol Pinson, Audon Lopez, Dawn Elise Bigler, Charles Winston Garner, Bryan David Penn, David Lee Turner, Van Paul Dorsey, John William Klipsch, Steven Scott Schmear, Thomas Edward Blum, Rory Adair Jentz, Richard Phillip Taylor, Michael James Erode, Brian William Erickson. Brett Louis Perroux, Robert Benjamin Purdy, John Fre- drick Berry, David Alan Schkade, Kelly Alan Dooley, Robert Ott Bissey, Bruce Gregory Arnold, Richard Donald Hoffman Jr., James I. Moeskan, John Martin Ratliff, James Harold Gibson Jr., Paul Scott Patterson, John Delane Nelson, John Herbert Merz, Charles Ha rlow Hallman, Jerry Don Hayes Jr., David Wayne Doss, Susan Ince, Kaycie Beth Forbes, Alan Dale Hinz, David Charles Ball, Lisa Anne Maglioli, Barbara Joan Williams, Geri Lynn Jones, Patsy Lynn Chestnut!, Maryanna Beth Saegert, Rebecca Ann Peterson. SIXTH ROW: James Evon Kiolbassa, William Jack Dyer, Michael Anthony DeLaRosa, Gary Allen Green, Ralph Bellwood Wray Jr., Gregory Alan Wil- son, Daniel Clayton Caswell, Barry D. Ruddell, Richard Kerry Taylor, Gary Norman Price. 340 Longhorn Band Sjfc A p r sXSStM oTff HGHOA r -5 ,, ' [ r, AW - J4 (f rt - Alpha Phi Omega presents a new Texas flag purchased with funds raised throughout the fall. sx; .R r S fc ' m at .U ti . Bl " " " --- r Dam B iftriLyjnloW Armando Castill Escobedo, Harold Dean Frisch, Robert Alan Wells, James Edward Baker, Gregory Marc Downs, Phillip Michael Garcia, Ken Stanley Wedemeyer, Duff Marshal Goldsmith, Michael Anthony Eggert, John Anthony Meneghetti, John Morgan McDaniel, Donna Marie Pennington, David Allen Anderson, Jerry Don Sousares, Daniel Kemp Myrick, Carol Ann Nelson, Joni Elizabeth Spanjer, Susan Hodges, Susan Diane Stanford, Che- ryl Diane Holt, Charles Frederick Harper, James Aaron Abies, Richard Louis Johnson, Hal Marvin Klein, John Sherman Wiggans, Jesus Garcia, Robert Brian Poliner, Brenda Marie Froebel, Lynnette Lee Charboneau, Jack Donald McGuff III, Elsa Isabel Nenque, Michael Jeffery Lirette, Maria Elena Saenz, Virginia Lee Gardner, William Arthur Newman, Cheryl Lynn Coyle. SEV- ENTH ROW: Jacquelyn Gayle Mares, Brian Lee Dethrow, David James Pow- ell, Rene Garcia, Richard Paul Flake, Craig Alan McKennon, Lewis Jay Hil- ler, Eddie Wayne Ward, Randel Brent Bachman, Michael Wayne Laymon, Robert Flores Lozano, Bradley Carl Shanklin, Robin Paul Myers, August James Mitchon, Charles Edward Grube, Steven Wyatt Philippus, Joseph Thomas Walters, Robert Scott Cherry, Keith Edward Carter, Robert Frank- lin Avant. Gene Shannon Foster, Rene Angel Garcia, Ross Alvin Henry, Ste- ven Ward Knott, Ricky Verne Richards, Thomas Howard Daugherty, Greg- ory Reid Lee, Lawrence Glenn Tatum, Richard Lewis Harrison, Edith Ann Spencer, Paul Theodore Philippus III, Charles Anthon Stephens II, Kent Allan Myers, Gary Lewis Faust, Eric Alan Meilert, Kenneth William Haenel, Brian Edward Vodicka, Lawrence M. Cashell, Robin Edward Fontenot, Geoffrey Cal Graham, George Pyatt Kolb Jr., Bret Lomeil Beckner, Joe Luis Noyola, Heike Renate Hartmann. EIGHTH ROW: Randall Hugh Alton, Mark Charles Hastings, Paul Jones Rash HI, Denise Maria Niedzialek. James Michael McEnelly Jr., Carey Scott Dietert, Michael Ray Smith, Mark Frerich Kneuper, John Peter Blood. Len Morris Weise, Mark Shannon Dolive, Laura Carolyn Thompson, Benito Juan Mayorga, John Michael Rooke, Edward Charles Stein, James Edward Baker, Richard Ray Bartholomew, Wade Wil- liam Goodwyn, Mark Edward White, James Albert Schellhase Jr., Bendel S. Rushing Jr., David Bernard Walshak, Richard Michael Hooper, Gary Wayne Burleson, Jay C. Parr III, Robert Wilton Rucker, Earl Thomas Wahrmund, John Kevin Shaw, William Otway Breedlove, Matthew Lloyd Carlson, Wil- liam Charles Potts, David Paul McGookey, Craig Metz Greenway, Bernie Boyd Wuthrich III, Randall Joel Storm, Richard Wayne Davidson, Gerardo Heber Garcia, Jack Gary Halm. Douglas Scott Johnson, Anthony Joseph Moreno, Ronald Keith Munn, Angi Lyn Willis, Preston Howard Blomquist, Scott Hamilton Mahaffey, John Jeffrey Berger, James Bradley Curlee. NINTH ROW: Craig Crawford Foster, Edward George Wilks, Charles Allen Stockton, Robert Patrick Nichols, Mary Lea Hilsabeck, Todd Elton Linst- rum, Alan Jack Guttman, John David Williams, Kurtiss Eugene Summers, Daniel Stephen Gremminger, Robert Axel Quick, James Gregory Wilson, Daniel Thomas Lewis, Loren Lee Brannick, Herbert Timothy Frazier, Ger- ardo Felix Cardenas. Waverly Lynn Burditt, Glenn Thomas Davis, Richard Alan Ehrlich, John Mark Darby, Brian Peter Jones, Mark Steven Fuller, Rob- ert Raymond Luter Jr., Eugene Freeman Purdy, Jack Marcus Bogle, Darlene Frances Tyson, James Kent Lewis. Mark Bennett. Richard Lee Bierds, Doug- las Eduard Bakenhus, Brent Wayne Arnold, James Vincent Ruiz, Bradley Niles Sommer, Kenneth Paul Schultz, George G. Guerrero, Teresa Melissa Davis, Janna Gail Lindgren. Donald Todd Winstel. William Stephen Gum. Gayann Knight. Longhorn Band 341 Tryouts Yield 100 Freshmen Three spring bands concert, varsity and jazz presented a " Bandarama " performance at the Special Events Center in April. Social activities included a Bavarian party and picnic in the fall, a Christmas party and kicker parties in the spring. Band letter awards were presented in May. Band tryouts were held in the spring and summer by Longhorn band director Tom Rhodes, and candidates were invited back for a week of day-long practices before the fall semester. Section leaders and the direc- tor chose more than 100 freshman members on the basis of musical ability, marching ability, spirit and pride. Freshmen attended rehearsals and special classes to learn band history, traditions and songs for six to eight weeks in September, and they hosted a Roman toga party for old members in the fall. Freshmen received coats and hats at initiation. Longhorn Band First Counselor Greg Wilson fires up for the Rice game. Jim Ruiz and Teresa Davis rehearse a new routine with members of the band ' s flag sections in Memorial Stadium before a Saturday game. 342 Longhorn Band Deidra Dodson gets chilled at the NTSU game. Newly inducted members of the Longhorn Hall of Honor receive a salute at the A M game. Freshman band members are required to wear beanies until their hats and coats are handed out during an initiation ceremony. Q Z 2 o X o z 3 Longhorn Band 343 Group Helps Band Kappa Kappa Psi, the Longhorn Band fraternity, acted as a service organization for the band. Mem- bers supplied bandsmen with water during fall rehearsals, passed out soft drinks and apples during football games, helped load equipment and raised funds to purchase new equipment for the band. The fraternity also catered barbecue dinners before foot- ball games and chartered buses to Wurstfest and to the Texas-Texas Christian University game, at which the band did not perform. The group provided food, recreation and the annual Rhodes Rally for the Longhorn Band ' s fall picnic. The fraternity also staged its annual fall foot- ball game with Kappa Kappa Psi alumni. In the spring, Kappa Kappa Psi members fried steaks at a local lake with Tau Beta Sigma, the band sorority. President Robert Benjamin Purdy Vice-President John Walker King Treasurer Paul Scott Patterson Secretary Richard Louis-Johnson f T " Kappa Kappa Psi president Robert Purdy answers questions at a meeting. FIRST ROW: Paul Douglas Shepherd, John DeLane Nelson, Robert Benjamin Purdy, John Walker King, Garry Lewis Myers, Paul Scott Patterson, Brett Louis Perroux, John Fredrick Berry, Charles Ste- phens. SECOND ROW: Joe Britt Ingram, Richard Louis Johnson, John Sherman Wiggans, Ronald Keith Munn, August James Mitchon, Edward Charles Stein, James Michael McEnelly, John William Klipsch, Mark Griffin Singer, David Lee Johnson. THIRD ROW: James Aaron Abies, William Jack Dyer, Robert Ott Bissey, Robert Franklin Avant, Robert Scott Cherry. Donald Todd Winstel, Mark Charles Hastings, Stephen Earl Spooner, David Alan Schkade, Bruce Kevin Kretsinger, William Otto Haehnel. FOURTH ROW: Gary Wayne Burleson, Robin Paul Myers, Douglas Edward Bakenhus, Wil- liam Stephen Gum, Daniel Stephen Gremminger, Richard Phillip Taylor, John Herbert Merz, James Bradley Curlee, James Gregory Wil- son, David Lee Turner. 344 Kappa Kappa Psi Tau Beta Sigma gets business accomplished every Tuesday night. President Carol Ann Nelson Vice-President Marjorie Lynette Nelson Treasurer Lynne Charboneau-Grigsby Secretary Stephanie Lynn Fariss Members Serve, Sew and Sell The University chapter of Tau Beta Sigma, a national sorority for band women, provided service for the Longhorn Band. The group made sack lunches for band trips to out-of-town football games, altered band uniforms and kept sewing kits availa- ble. The women operated a band store and served refreshments to bandsmen from the University and from visiting schools. Tau Beta Sigma sponsored a Halloween party with the Longhorn Band and held a spring picnic with Kappa Kappa Psi, the band fraternity. At home foot- ball games, members sold Longhorn Band records, T- shirts and sports shirts. Pledges, who had been Longhorn Band members for at least two semesters, were chosen at the end of each semester on the basis of leadership, musical ability and display of enthusiasm. , ' tOi FIRST ROW: Betty Sue Bierschenk. Joni Elizabeth Spanjer. Carol Ann Nelson. Marjorie Lynette Nelson. Stephanie Lynn Fariss. SEC- OND ROW: Cynthia Lynn Derrick. Lynnette Lee Charboneau. THIRD ROW: Jeanne Marie Yturri, Mary Faye Randolph. Cathy Leanne Sorsby. Geri Lynn Jones, Becky S. Snodgrass. FOURTH ROW: Teresa Melissa Davis, Donna Marie Pennington, Mary Lea Hilsabeck, Bar- bara Ann Stockton, Susan Kay Brown. Edith Ann Spencer, GayAnn Knight, Heike Renate Hartmann. FIFTH ROW: Susan Lynn Kranzow, Patti Lynn Brookshire, Rebecca Ann Moore, Doreen Kay Payne, Mary Pamela Didion, Betsy Ann Figer, Susan Diane Stanford, Audrey Claire McNamara, Jeanne Southern. I o on H w H Tau Beta Sigma 345 Luvs Add Spice to ' Horns ' Games The 13 Longhorn Luvs performed dance routines to the University fight song and to top 40 hits before and during halftimes of home basketball games. The Luvs also danced at a San Antonio Spurs profes- sional basketball game, the Southwest Conference Basketball Tournament in Houston, a benefit for mentally retarded children and meetings of the Ex- Students ' Association, the Austin Women ' s Club and the Burnt Orange Club. The Burnt Orange Club, an alumnae group who supported the basketball team and the Longhorn Luvs, purchased their uniforms and paid traveling expenses to games in Dallas and Waco. Luvs attended Burnt Orange Club parties aftergames. The 1978-79 Longhorn Luvs were chosen from 122 women who auditioned in September. The women were picked for their dancing ability, beauty, poise, facial appearance and attitude. Ava Louise Elsik participates in the pom-pom circle at halftime. : FIRST ROW: Palti Kay Wimbish. Francine Maria Prosser. Maria S. Garza. Corinne Sandra Dowd. SECOND ROW: Lisa Lee Miles, Ava Louise Elsik. Karen Anne Hill, Dolly Diann Mayer, Karen Jo Grant, Terry Ann Stewart. THIRD ROW: Shawana LaGayle Freeman, Joanna Lotridge. Nancy Lynne Hollabaugh, Kristi Kay Davis, Dori Ann Hightower, Kathryn Eileen Wohlt, Jana Georgette Nickerson. 4 346 Longhorn Luvs Corinne Dowd and Nancy Lynne Hollabough hook horns. Kathryn Wohlt, Dori Hightower and Kristi Davis jazz for the crowd. ' mil to " " ' Joanna Lolridge swirls her pom-poms to the beat of a lively tune. Fancine Prosser yells for the basketball loam. _ o X o 2 3 Longhorn Luvs 347 C D 06 U O g 55 O X O -5 Concerts Liven Mall Lunches " Music in the finest tradition " was the motto of the Longhorn Singers, composed mostly of non-music majors interested in singing for fun. The singers began their 21st year with an initiation picnic to welcome new members. The group com- bined travel, fun and song on a bus trip to Wurstfest in New Braunfels and on a trip to Dallas to sing at the State Fair during Texas-O.U. weekend. Longhorn Singers featured selections from " Pippin, " " Grease " and " Porgy and Bess " at their fall concert and enter- tained students and parents in a concert at Hogg Auditorium on Dad ' s Day weekend. The group also gave short outdoor concerts on the West Mall. The choral group held their annual Christmas ban- quet and dance in December. They also helped revive the 1960 ' s tradition of erecting a Christmas tree on the West Mall as they sang Yuletide carols. Debra Rubenstein aids in the revival of a University tradition. FIRST ROW: Janet Kay Richardson, James Robert DuBois, Gretchen Suzanne Schultz, Robert Walker Emery, Starla Claire Brocket!, Stan- ley Robert Galanski, Sharon Rachel Balaban, Thomas James Child, Laura Anne Cauley, William Reid Nutting, Mary Lynn Schneider, Charles William Eggert Jr., Karen Fae Newsom, Marvin Louis Bottera Jr., Debra Lynne Matthew. SECOND ROW: Sigurd Lemont Osterhus, Cynthia Keen, Dana Darrel Jacobson, Catherine Carol Davis, Don Barnard Whaley, Debra Ann Rubenstein, James Glyn Gibson, Vandi Sharon Glade, David Monroe Olive, Georgia Lorraine Ford, Paul Gary Hughes, Gina Leigh Miller, Raul Clayton Staggs, Priscilla Ann Wroth. THIRD ROW: Elizabeth Trent Leatherwood, Mark Alan Buehler, Anita Katherine Wright, Kyle Gregory Speed, Mary Kay Wise, William Michael Averitt, Corinn Anne Kay, Karen Sue Wool- dridge, Thomas Edward Grula, Sheila Kristina Glassford, Torey Ann Rigg, Thomas Charles Harrison, Jane Brazelton, Lisa Jann Hinkelman. FOURTH ROW: Dawn Eckles. Timothy Joseph Rottet, Deborah Joan Benitez, Donald Wayne Robinson, Melody LaVonne Malouf, Mark Steven DeSandro, Jean Nancy Barton, Jeanetta Lanier Bayliss, Patri- cia Ann Stewart, Luis Morales, Michael Keith Reinhardt, Rhoda Helen Copeland, Gregory Stephen Lobb. FIFTH ROW: Daniel Robert DiDonato. Margaret Cevin Cathell, Mark House Crowell, Sharon Ruth Owen, John Stephen Robertson, Mary Elizabeth DiStefano, Randall Burton White, Richard Charles Olsen, Camille Allen LaRue. 348 Longhorn Singers Paul Hughes. Torey Rigg, Vandi Glade and James Gibson add choreography to the Dad ' s Day performance in Hogg Auditorium. President Charles Eggert Vice-President Jim DuBois Treasurer Kyle Speed Secretary Dawn Eckles Director Lanier Bayliss Historian Mary DiStefano Public Relations Cevin Cathell, Gretchen Schultz Uniforms . . Pat Stewart A spot concert on West Mall entertains students during lunchtime. Bass singers James Gibson, Reid Nutting and Rob Emery perform. Longhorn Singers 349 Starla Brockelt, Luis Morales. Rob Emery and Georgia Ford urge " Everybody Rejoice " in a song and dance number at the Paramount. Georgia Ford performs " No Time At All " from the musical " Pippin " at the Longhorn Singers ' " Music. Music. Music " show in April. 350 Longhorn Singers Singers Tour During Break During their annual spring tour March 10-16, Long- horn Singers entertained students at high schools and colleges in Houston, Baton Rouge and New Orle- ans. The group visited San Antonio March 31 to per- form for a military convention of a World War II bomb squad. On April 21, the singers presented a joint concert with the Austin Barbershop Singers at the Para- mount Theatre in a charity fundraiser. The Longhorn Singers ' annual spring concert April 22 featured show tunes, contemporary songs, special solo acts and a barbershop quartet. The group also participated in intramural football, basketball, volleyball and softball. As fundraisers, they took inventory at department stores and helped clean Memorial Stadium after football games. Over its 21 years of existence, the choral group remained a relaxed gathering of non-music majors who enjoyed singing. Their talents have taken them to cities in Texas and Louisiana and abroad to Eng- land, Scotland, Rumania and Mexico. BtwjUtntarart Bass singers Richard Olsen and Shane White blend with the group. ta rfr ' tlP Longhorn Singers ' director Lanier Bayliss conducts the group in a weekly rehearsal to prepare for the March tour. Cfl 06 W o 2 So 2 06 O X o o Longhorn Singers 351 Q O O x w E PQ O z Nozes Go Coed As Bertha Joins Noze Brotherhood, founded at Baylor University in the 1920 ' s, served as a " purely social organization that helped us regain humor in this mad, senseless world, " said Who Noze, an officer in the secret organization. Other officers were Grand Noze, Not So Grand Noze and Pick N. Noze. To join the group, persons had to know one of the members, who kept their identities secret. Interested persons went through unrush and were required to have a grade point average higher than 3.75 or lower than 1.75. The group met at Scholz ' s Beer Garden, at mem- bers ' homes or not at all. Nozes welcome Jonestown, Guyana brothers with ceremonial Kool-aid. Big Bert ha joins the secret organization when Title IX forced the brotherhood to admit women. 352 Noze Brotherhood IkcemnonialKoohKl. FIRST ROW: Louisa Mershon Craft. Sharon Lynn McCloud, Robin Wagner. Patricia Sue Stewart. Elizabeth Ann Stephens, Peggy Anne Parker. Teri Lynn Wenglein. lanis Ann Goodman. SECOND ROW: Mary Catherine Stansbury. Michele Annise Davidson. Kathleen Ann McCormick. Margaret Lynn Adams, Jessie Judith Aronow. Arlcas Upton. Debra Ann Herman. Dubravka Marija Hrgovci. THIRD ROW: Betty Sue Bierschenk, Kim Susan Rogers. Catherine Hurt. Kathleen Garza, Cathy Leanne Sorsby. Carolyn Elizabeth Bone. Cynthia President Vice Presidents . . Treasurer Secretary Program Chairman Historian . Beth Stephens Peggy Parker, Jean Brockie Patty Stewart Teri Wenglein Sharon McCloud Leigh Ann Porcher Keen. Allyson Leigh Womac. FOURTH ROW: Susan Elaine Reaves. Christine Susskind. Vicki Anne McCanse. Teri Kay Kramer. Carmen Marie Serna. Susan Collelte Mengden. Pamela Jill Nanney. Susa n Corinne Tighe FIFTH ROW: Syl- via M. Delgado. Dorothy Clyde Mathias, Martha Freeman McKen ie. Julie Lyn Jones. Cheryl Lynn Waller. Cheryl Kay Parsons. Jacqueline Denise McKinncy. Ellen Frances Lor.y. Marietta Baccus. Karen Kay Grube. SIXTH ROW: Melanie Louise Trahan. Claire Webber. Maria Christine Vacr.aro, Amy Claire Dempsey. ' Jackets Help With Project As " official hostesses of the University, " Orange Jacket members ushered for the American College Unions-International Conference, Dad ' s Day events and Honors Day ceremonies and helped Dr. Margaret Berry gather information on the origin and development of University organizations. The women sponsored a reception at the home of Dr. William Hays, vice president of academic affairs, for old and new Orange Jackets and held mixers with the Law School, Tejas Club, Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board. In addition, they held a reunion brunch for former members of the group during Dad ' s Day weekend and a mother-daughter brunch in April. Orange Jackets participated in a road-block to raise funds for charity with the Texas Cowboys in the spring. Speakers at Orange Jacket events included Elizabeth Smith, columnist for the New York Daily News; Mary Faulk Koock, Austin restauranteur; pianist James Dick; columnist Shelby Hearon and Coach Fred Akers. Orange Jackets was founded as a spirit organization in 1923. In 1978-79, members were chosen from sopho- mores and juniors on the basis of leadership, scholastic achievement and campus involvement. Gossip columnist Liz Smith dines before speaking at the reunion brunch. Orange Jackets 353 2 2 CD Members Work at Convention As a group of men exhibiting love and respect for music, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia emphasized brother- hood and the betterment of music in America. Many members majored in music-related fields, but some participated solely out of personal interest. In the fall, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia members hosted a wine and cheese reception for the combined Wind Ensemble and Symphonic Band after a concert. At the Texas Music Educators Association February convention in Fort Worth, the men served as office staff and personal aides for the conventioneers. The group also provided manpower for the Texas State Solo and Ensemble Contest, which brought thou- sands of high school musicians to UT in June. In January, the fraternity attended a province workshop in Beaumont with other Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia chapters to discuss business and exchange ideas. The group sponsored a series of lectures by area band directors, musicians and music educators. The group also sponsored parties with Mu Phi Epsi- lon and Sigma Alpha Iota, professional music organi- zations, during the year. Bill Brent highlights his job as a high school band director. President Robert Franklin Avant Vice-President Richard Wallace Treasurer William Stephen Gum Secretary Richard E. Wolfson :.v !. a :: fe FIRST ROW: Robert Franklin Avant, Ruben Guadalupe Hernandez, Alan Dale Hinz, Richard Evan Wolfson. Carlos Manuel Lopez Jr., Richard Kerry Taylor, Lawrence Mitchell Cashell, Jesus Garcia, Greg- ory Reid Lee. SECOND ROW: Michael Keith Workman, Perry Nor- man Frank, Gerardo Heber Garcia, Bryan Claude Alexander, Stephen Earl Spooner, Mark Griffin Singer, William Otto Haehnel, William Stephen Gum, Dr. Nelson G. Patrick. 354 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia FIRST ROW: Eydie Jan Eisen, Andrew Lee Guinn, Peggy Lynn Hor- lock, William Moran Hickey Jr., David Edwin Rockaway, Linda Gayle Lucas. SECOND ROW: Mary Jane Roberts, John Patrick Owen, Sara Melissa Ann Miller, Bonnie Dale Bratton, Susan Howard Cregor, Lee- Ann Chester, Margaret Maureen Dalthorp, Nancy Carol Nash, Sara Margaret Thomas, Cynthia Elizabeth DeBerry, Jill Holleen Hartsell, Ann Bernice Schlader, Ann Dee Knight, Martha Marie Bugg. THIRD ROW: Jennifer Hall Orr, Adelaide Smith, Sallie Bristol Fooshee, Ste- phen Lawrence Berkman, Diana Lynn Youngberg, Ellen Stacy Anguish, Jeffrey Steven Genecov, Linda Lee Griffith, Jeffrey Lynn Hickey, Tammy Lynn Smith, Mark Wayne Boswell, Katherine L. Leh- mann, Steven William Baskin, Thomas Patrick Burns, Russell James Norment, Douglas Craig Samson, Scott Jerry Possum. FOURTH ROW: Janet Lynn Smith, Maria Elena Martinez, Mary Ann Rathmell, President William Moran Hickey Jr. Vice-President David Edwin Rockaway Treasurer Andrew Lee Guinn Secretary Peggy Lynn Horlock Service Chairman Linda Gayle Lucas Spirit Chairman Eydie Jan Eisen Diana Tpwnsend Malkemus, Suzanne Gerhardt, Mary Elizabeth Wil- liford. FIFTH ROW: Gayle Penelope Hightower, Pamela Anne Frady, Laurence Carr Gray, Teresa Lynn Tubbs, George Lawson Clark, Thomas Ray Starks Jr., Thomas Shelton Humphries, Ronald Alan Wettig, Mitzi Juanita Baker, William Charles Bryant, Janet Elizabeth Bauerle, John Frank Onion III, John Lawson Brechin III. SIXTH ROW: Harold James Rasmussen, John Tracy Newman, Webber Wes- ley Beall III, John Raymond Ausburn, John Webster Elliott, William Walker Burke, Raul Toledo, James Richard Holley, Clark Childress Elms, Joy Mitchell, Bob Pope. SEVENTH ROW: Mark Wood Decherd, Walter Trout Murtaugh, Casey Batts Doherty, David Robert Biegel, Richard Steven Seline. EIGHTH ROW: Richard John Groos, Fredrick Lester Earnest, Gene Alan Miller, Michael Webster Jones. Balloon Sales Lift School Spirit Posse spread University spirit all the way to Port Gibson, Miss., when an orange and white balloon sold by Posse members and released by football fans at the Texas-Houston game floated 425 miles before landing. Balloon sales raised approximately $1,000, which Posse contributed to Alpha Phi Omega ' s fund to purchase a new Texas flag. The group also painted store windows on the Drag before each football game and sponsored a " fire-up for Texas-O.U. " party at the Keg. Posse ran a booth at the Student League ' s carnival for mentally retarded children December 3. Members also partici- pated in a baseball game with deaf children and took the Little Brothers of Austin skating. New members were tapped in February. Margaret Dalthorp and Gayla Holt relax after tapping new members. u CD Posse 355 Rodeo, Dance Benefit MDA In addition to caring for Bevo, Longhorn mascot, the Silver Spurs sponsored a rodeo in honor of Bevo ' s birthday and a dance marathon to raise money for the Muscular Dystrophy Association, March of Dimes and women ' s athletics. Bevo ' s Birthday Rodeo in October featured compe- tition by fraternity members and professional rodeo performers followed by a concert featuring cowboy singer Larry Mahan. Sorority and fraternity members danced 24 hours in the marathon, which was the largest event of its kind in the country. In the past three years, Spurs contributed over 75,000 to MDA from money raised at marathons and at street-corner " hold-ups. " Founded in the 1920 ' s, Silver Spurs was an honor- ary organization with members from fraternities and from the University ' s football and basketball teams. Members were selected for their willingness to work, leadership ability and school achievements. Univer- sity of Texas Athletic Director Darrell Royal, former Gov. Dolph Briscoe and Larry Mahan were made honorary Silver Spurs in 1978. Fraternity participant hits the dirt at Bevo ' s Birthday Rodeo. President Vice President Treasurer Secretary .Michael Gary Rudelson Rick McBroom Paul Edwin Pesek Edward Bruner Grain I Silver Spurs Max Reichenthal and Howard Misle taunt an Aggie guard during halftime December 2. - ; ' j 356 Silver Spurs Brandon Beck holds the Longhorn mascot. Children pose with Bevo during the local MDA telethon. FIRST ROW: Samuel Robert Moser, William Nelms Collins, Stuart Wier Ford, David Craig Kinney, Thomas Hodge Flowers, James Reed (ordan. David Lawrence Walton, Richard Wood Jochetz. SECOND ROW: Richard Lynn Newland. Paul Edwin Pesek, Robert Bruce Thompson, Sharon Lynn McCloud, Samuel James Bishkin, Jon Robert Hanna, Mark Charles Steen, Ben Jones Woodson, Everett Coon, Rob- ert Bowden Proter Jr.. Randy Ray Howry, Tom Pendleton Stephens, Rrure William Hunt. John Woodside Croft Jr., Mark Hopkins Reily, Edward Bruner Grain Jr. THIRD ROW: Daniel Ward Black, Richard Lynn Hollan, John Louis Jenkins, James Bryan Boynton, Brandon Charless Beck, Edwin Brent Ratliff, James Mark Grodnick, Thomas Nelson Aderhold, Brett Alan Siegel, Michael Gary Rudelson, Max Alan Reichenthal, Milton Spencer Rigney, William Jackson Bowen Jr., Robert Allan Henk, Howard Nathan Misle, Keith Alan Bellinger. Don Henry Collins. Joseph David Kboudi. CD ON 3 DM CD W CD Silver Spurs 357 C 3 1 Cfl Spo Singers Add Classics to Repertoire By adding classical literature to a program of pop- ular, jazz and Broadway tunes, Southern Singers became a more formal group in 1978-79 than before, said Sue Collins, director of the group. Half of the 45 members in the all-women chorus were music majors, since participation in the group satisfied requirements for a music degree. Southern Singers presented their first all-classical concert in November followed by a party at the Villa Capri Motel. The group performed with the Univer- sity Percussion Ensemble in January and offered popular music in a spring recital. In April, the women traveled east to conduct a clinic for Texas A M ' s new Women ' s Glee Club, which was modeled after the Southern Singers. The ensemble also performed dances and skits along with their singing. Members were chosen each semester for their musical background and experi- ence, voice quality, ability to read music and results of an " easy-going " audition. So I Southern Singers learn lyrics and practice music in rehearsals. President Tamara Lynn Hardy Vice-President Terron McDonald Treasurer Carolyn Louise Cannon Secretary Katherine Lisa Keesler Director Susan Bryant Collins Administrative Assistant Paula Beth Ogle Publicity Chairman Margaret Jean Lebman Photographer Penny Rachel Liebermann mi - - - bn.lt IttiM v FIRST ROW: Susan B. Collins, Judy Yeung, Rhonda Kay Cox, Penny Rachel Liebermann, Melanie Ann Bassett, Mary Louise DeLeon, Jean Ann Tanner, Elizabeth Ann Cuellar, Yvonne Annette Acuna, Kelly Massman, Roberta Frances Rust. SECOND ROW: Nancy Sue John, Murrah Noble, Ana Cristina Otero. Tamara Lynn Hardy, Bonne Mel- issa Craig, Katherine Lisa Keesler, Nancy Moreland, Susan Timmons Boulden, Lynn Anne Rice. THIRD ROW: Mary Grace Kaufman, Carol Ann Lindner, Paula Beth Ogle, Melissa Susan Moore, Lisa Jean Thompson, Judith Ann Ogilvy, Susan Norris, Meta Elizabeth Bach. FOURTH ROW: Faye Atkinson, Terron McDonald, Valerie Rae Seve- rin, Carolyn Louise Cannon, Ann Moeller. Pamela Jewell Gardner, Belinda Fay Campbell, Robin Spring Dial, Kathy Elizabeth Miller. 358 Southern Singers Spooks Spark Spirit Chief Haunt . Vice Haunt . . . Scribe Haunt . . Contact Haunt Banker Haunt . History Haunt . . . .DeLayne Bacon Susan Tighe . Loralee Lauderdale Karen Wiss Zetta Young . Susan Brown A file of women wearing decorated paper sacks over their heads entered the cafeteria and sur- rounded women diners. The woman they tapped on the shoulder had been selected a " weenie, " or new member of Spooks, an honorary spirit organization. During football season, Spooks decorated store windows on the Drag with Longhorn slogans, painted athletic locker rooms and decorated team lockers. Spooks also helped with the Alpha Phi Omega fall blood drive and the March of Dimes Hal- loween haunted house and sold programs at Univer- sity basketball games. FIRST ROW: Helen Anne Jennings, Suzanne Lorainne Berkel, Karen Wiss. Elizabeth Ann King, Zetta Alonso Young, Irma Delayne Bacon, Kathy Kershner, Elizabeth Vega Dunn, Susan Corrine Tighe, Lee Car- roll McGovern. SECOND ROW: Heidi Marie Bluthardt, Lauren Vir- ginia Cannon, Starla Claire Brocket!, Cynthia Jane Comparin, Robin Lynn Jones, Melanie Ann Proctor, Vicki Lynn Brumley, Linda Louise Gerrie, Melinda Sue Horan, Rebecca Lee Griffiths. THIRD ROW: Vandi Sharon Glade, Ethel Irene Little, Judith Ann Kaplan, Pamela Anne Lewis, Lysabeth Ellen Wood, Brenda Sue Gatlin, Anne Cather- ine Gorges, Leila Elizabeth Griffith, Maria Chai. FOURTH ROW: Car- men Louise Blanco, Sarah Lynn Valentine, Kristin Kae Story, Lydia Lynn Mayfield, Elizabeth Ann McCray, Betsy Dean Wolan, Sandra Denise Baty. FIFTH ROW: Liana Baccus, Janis Elaine Sanders, Tam- mie Ann Smith, Leslie Ann Surles, Florence Benson Wilkerson, Helen Elizabeth Buntin, Elisa Katherine Stolhandske, Susan Rae Harris, Susan Elizabeth Upchurch. SIXTH ROW: Pamela Joyce Tiras, Julie Leslie Wasserman, Rebecca Ann Naugle, Susan Lee Vittum, Melody Marie Moore, Elizabeth Ann Mace, Teresa Renee Miller, Darla Gaye Lowe, Julie Kay Olson, Janis Kay Delong, Anne Ayer Collier. C D o o a en Spooks enjoy initiation dinner at Spaghetti Warehouse. Melody Moore and Lisa Stolhandske stir spirit by painting Drag windows. Spooks 359 Tejas Coffees Host University, Local Officials President Eric Craven Vice-President James Inerny Treasurer Blake Justice Secretary Craig McClendon Social Chairman Mark Long Historian . . Eric Herman Tejas Club, founded in 1925 by male students who were looking for something different from social fra- ternities, tried to bring together a diverse group of men who shared personalities, abilities and efforts to encourage fellowship, scholarship, loyalty and use- fulness to the University. The group hosted a Christmas party for children at the Austin State School and held their own after- football game parties, Halloween costume party and Christmas party. Thursday evening coffees featured speakers such as State Rep. Mary Jane Bode, D-Aus- tin; Dr. Madylyn Murray O ' Hair; Dee Gravel, associ- ate producer of Austin City Limits; former U.S. Sen. Ralph Yarborough and Austin City Councilmember Richard Goodman. The club also held a barbecue with former mem- bers after the Texas-OU game in Dallas in October and began a tradition of an early morning breakfast on Texas Independence Day March 2. New members, selected throughout the year, were initiated in a ceremony at the Tejas house. FIRST ROW: Michael James Stewart, Eric Steven Berman, Ram Vepa, William Blake Rodriguez, Michael Anthony Moreno, Jimmy Wayne McManus, Harold Thomas Morton, David Drew McAngus. SECOND ROW: Steven McConnell Smith, Stephen James Driscoll, Mark Vern Long, Leland Teng, Blake Albert Justice, Carl Craig McClendon. Clar- ence Albert Heim. David Stephen Jung, Michael Wayne Laymon, Fred- erick Scott Krapf. THIRD ROW: Ricky Mayo Watson. James Patrick Mclnerny. John David Hattison, Eric Francis Craven, James Leslie Arth, Rene Angel Garcia, James Neeley Cribble. 360 Tejas Club 11 social [ ra . Hal Morton offers his imitation of Buddy Holly A Tejas Club member performs in the annual talent show. Paul Patterson, Robert Purdy, Mark Long and Eric Berman discuss University concerns with Dean James C. Hurst at a Thursday coffee 0Q J U CD Tejas Club 361 Cowboys Host Gerald Ford The oldest honorary men ' s service organization at the University, the Texas Cowboys, boosted school spirit by firing " Smokey, " the cannon, at football games. The group gained national recognition by sponsoring former President Gerald Ford to speak at a campus rally during Gov. Bill Clements ' election campaign. The Cowboys exceeded their $14,000 fundraising goal for the Austin Association of Retarded Citizens at their sell-out Minstrels Show, featuring Kenny Loggins and Firefall at Municipal Auditorium in November. The group treated mentally retarded chil- dren to the Texas North Texas State University football game, planned a party for them before the Minstrels Show and helped to organize the Special Olympics in the spring. The group sponsored a street party in the fall and a Harvest Moon Celebration, which featured pic-eat- ing and corn-husking contests in October. President Henry L. Brenner Vice President Jerry A. Smith Treasurer John A. Rathmell Social Chairman [ohn M.Greer Hank Brenner makes former President Ford an honorary Cowboy in September. SWEETHEART NOMINEES: FIRST ROW: Kimberly Kay Freeman. Dubravka Mariya Hrgovcic, Louisa Mershon Craft, Kathryn Lynn Poole, Meg Allison Carrell, Jeri Anne Hadsell. SECOND ROW: Deborah Kay Fenberg, Catherine Davis. Cary Lynn Baker, Lisa Joy Miller, Katherine Lee Hackerman, Juana Lee Gregory, Jill Ann Adkins. s 362 Texas Cowboys FIRST ROW: Jerry Allen Smith Jr., Henry Leon Brenner. SECOND ROW: Mitchell Irwin Fonberg, Lee Wyndle Owen, John Annis Rath- mell. Garry Conrad Brown, Madison Andrew Smith, Gary Stephen Farmer, Clifton Ford Douglass III, Robert Collins Orr Jr., Bradley Holt Hickman, Wallace Morgan Smith, Eugene Murrell Peeples IV, John McGill Cheesman Jr., Steven Carter Howard, Michael Anthony Barra- gan. THIRD ROW: Eric Francis Craven, William Charles Santelle, Jef- ferson Cornelius Webb, Jay Richard Lucas, John Weston Newman, Brad James Laughlin. Michael Jeffrey Pappert, Debra Euse Baker, John Dominic Romano, Patrick Miles Jaeckle. John Marcus Greer Jr., William Jefferson Campbell. Charles Noelting Quisenberry, Robert Martin Kleiderer, Matthew August Thanheiser, Ronald Lee Peterson, David Merrill Draper, Richard Robinson Nelson, Carson Montgomery Hamblen, James Bruce Moseley Jr. FOURTH ROW: Thomas Scott Allen Jr., Layne Allen Thompson, Bryan Karl Colquitt, William Leslie Doggett, James Edward Thorp, Stephen Farrell Bender, Bryan Kevin Dabbs, Mark Vern Long. Louis James Andras, Curtis Alan Funder- burk, Robert Ewing demons Jr., James Allen Cisarik, Philip Louis Burleson Jr., Mark Gregory Bearman, Jon Bradley Greenblum. Wil- liam Keith Walker, Mark Griffin Bateman, Benjamin A. McCarthy. Claude Ramsey Clinton Jr., Randolph Walter Herring. Terrance Gregg Tschatschula, Stephen Warner Tiemann. FIFTH ROW: Brian Michael Strull, Steven Howell Levenson. Cowboy in Septate. Gene Peeples and other Cowboys show their UT loyalty at the OU pep rally. Bryan Dabbs teaches a young Longhorn fan how to " Hook ' Em. Texas Cowboys 363 en 2 o o u en When one heard the word party, one thought of the Texas Cowgirls. At least, that ' s what the Cowgirls seemed to think. Texas Cowgirls was a beer-drink- ing, hell-raising organization, whose reason for meet- ing was to have a good time. Modeled after the Texas Cowboys, an all-male honorary social service group, the girls were dressed in customary western wear at their parties. Even at the spring cocktail parly, the girls wore long dresses with cowboy boots and holsters. Texas Cowgirls was a new organization in 1978 with 70 members chosen for their ability to consume large quantities of beer. New members were tapped twice during the year, at the fall casual and the cock- tail party. The club ' s most prized possession was their mas- cot, a wooden armadillo on wheels. They took it to all their parties and treated it as lovingly as the Silver Spurs treated Bevo and the Texas Cowboys treated Smokey the Cannon. " Everyone is in for a good time, " said Denise Whitty, " but their main goal is to stand on the 50- yard line in Memorial Stadium cheering for the Longhorns. " Cowgirls Cheer UT Longnecks FIRST ROW:Gwyn Delaine Aldrich, Deborah Marie Stewart. Elizabeth Reidy Burkett. SECOND ROW: Susan Lynn Bateman, Lisa Ann Berres, Edythe Elizabeth Pennal, Frances Parker, Mabel Suzanne Harrison. THIRD ROW: Linda Gale Lucas, Mary Frances Ford, Barbara Clare Powers, Glori- anna Trevino, Sandra Strake Parsley, Pamela Sue Rutherford. FOURTH ROW: Deborah Kay Lanier, Kathleen Grace Kramer, Cathy Ann Ayres, Wendy Dale Bishop, Marianne Dwyer, Sharon Lynn McCloud. Julie Don- nelle Jones. FIFTH ROW: Barbara Jan Walker, Laura Sue Barnes, Marian Elaine Gaenslen, Denise Diane Whitty, Mary lelene Burke, Barbara Lee Boyd. SIXTH ROW: Sally Ann Nichols, Lisa Hess, Nancy Lynn McEachern, Judy Lynn Ligon, Mary Bernadette Yelich. Linda Lee Sigler. SEVENTH ROW: Kristi Leigh Larabee, Karen Ann Driver. Texas Cowgirls wear boots and holsters to the spring formal. 364 Texas Cowgirls Studs Support Texas Tradition " To encourage the winning Texas tradition " was the motto of the Steer Studs, an all-male group that provided spirit and support for The University of Texas women ' s swimming team. The 40-member group offered entertainment and served as official time keepers at the All American meet January 13-15 and at other meets throughout the spring. The Studs decorated swim team mem- bers ' lockers and threw parties for swimmers to improve the morale of the group. Some members of the Steer Studs cheered swim- mers at out-of-town meets and the organization helped to recruit swim team members by providing tours of the University. Members were selected through interviews in the fall on the basis of enthusiasm, experience and will- ingness to support women ' s athletics. President Shad Jef feries Vice President David Pederson Treasurer . .Damon Relder Mark Sandidge. Steve Strickland and Julius Whittier decorate lockers. Ssa FIRST ROW: Noel Marlin Giesecke. Thomas Duncan Fisher. Octavi- ano Vasquez III, Julius Edward Whittier. King Irving Freeland, Fred Farias. Ronald Vance Posey, Arthur Ernest Ochoa Jr. SECOND ROW: John Michael Carter, Eddie Atkinson Johnson Jr., Damon Edward Relder. James Francis King, Robin Dale Stone, Billie Jean Sailer, Mat- thew Sean Maloy. Mark Louis Bailey. Raymond Mark Sandidge. Jef- fry James Kerrigan. THIRD ROW: Robert Dean Diers. Lodewijk Joe- seph Lux, Edward Daniel Yarbrough. Russell James Kempton, Michael Lloyd Lunceford. David John Pederson. Shad Rick Jefferies, David Lynn Rhoades. Philip Alan Scolaro. Steven Dale Strickland. Cfl Q 3 ) U M H CD Steer Studs 365 H Z FIRST ROW: Brenda Carol Newman. Everett Wayne Hinton. Lenardo Anora Williams, Ray Anthony Owens, Janice Loray Shellon. SECOND ROW: Willie Lutheran Shields. Beverly Joyce Richards. Vicky Annette Wesley. Elnor Reed III. Wilmeter Amerson. Judith Rochelle Campbell, Vernon Verdee Edwards. THIRD ROW: Bobby Joe Simmons Jr., Charles Edward Turner. Cynthia Ann Hardman. Sharon Lynette Watts. Tjuana Kay Brown. Michael Wayne Archie, Monica Baronetta Williams, Priscilla Renee Boyd. Lorie Denise Cole- man. L ' Tanya Antoinette Richardson, Derwin Vondale Clay. Sammie Adrean Wheatley. Jeannetta Roeane Higgins. Lavon Devora Willis. Tammye Lynette Walker. President Vice-Presidenl Treasurer Secretary Historian . Ray Anthony Owens . Vernon Verdee Edwards Sheila Diann Ards . Brenda Carole Newman Lenardo Anora Williams UNIT members discuss plans for Black February at a spring meeting. Group Aids Students Adjusting to UT UNIT ' s goal was to help freshmen and transfer stu- dents become adjusted to University life by meeting people and making friends to help answer the " hows " and " whys " of the University system. The group ' s events included parties and meetings which featured speakers from the ombudsman ' s office, Minority Student Affairs office, the Texas Union staff and other campus organizations. The organization collected clothes for needy teen- age parents in Austin and hosted a Thanksgiving din- ner for 20 elderly members of the Ebenezer Baptist Church. Outstanding achievements of members and advisers were recognized at a banquet in the spring. 366 UNIT , the Texas Bill Boerigter, Duana Simmons and Barry Anderson sell Valentines. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Social Chairman Historian Wardrobe Chairman Susan Renee Branson Sharon Jean Nietubicz Karen Lee Hunter . . Gerald Kennedy Matthews II Charles Ervont Grays Richard Rocky Rodriguez Chorus Sings Valentines Hours of practicing under the direction of assistant instructor Patrick Gardner began the year of the 67- member University Chorus. Gardner also offered members, selected by audition at the beginning of the fall semester, free private voice lessons. Chorus members socialized at parties and a picnic during the fall. Concerts in December and April in the Music Building ' s Recital Hall added to a singing performance schedule at local churches ' services. University Chorus raised money for its spring tour to Texas high schools between Austin and Dallas by washing cars and selling singing Valentines. The per- formance tour was aimed at promoting the Universi- ty ' s choral program. Awards for attendance, dedica- tion and service were distributed to chorus members after an end-of-the year concert. FIRST ROW: Jennifer Jewell Lehr, Robin Ann Parker. Donna Kaye Toldeman. Martha Lynn Small, Karen Lee Hunter, Elizabeth Ann Barrington. Mary Lynn Schneider, Patsy Lynn Chesnutt, Sharon Jean Nietubicz, Elizabeth C. Gutierrez, Sue Debra Standley. Libby S. Har- ris. Bonne Melissa Craig. SECOND ROW: Susan Patricia Beck, Ann Louise Davis, Cheryl Lee Wampler, Molly Beth Ward. Nancy Atsuko Parker. Susan Renee Branson. Mary Watson Barker, Janet Gay Cor- nell, Duana Cherise Simmons. Phyllis Elaine Farley. Sheila Margaret Gunn, Kathryn Eileen Wohlt. Donna Mary Campbell. Colleen Patricia Hazard. THIRD ROW: Gerald Kennedy Mathews II. William Kaupcr Cheadle. Rodney Paul Swann, Brian John Suites. Michael R. Carrillo, Harold Thomas Morion, William Paul Boerigter, Charles Evont Grays. Ronald Paul White, Pete Pucketl. FOURTH ROW: Richard Rocky Rodriguez, Jeffrey Kurl Picket!, Jose Esequiel Ramos Jr., John Barak Cowling, Kyle Gregory Speed, Richard Michael Herrera, Barry Lee Anderson, Rodrigo Alberto Gonzalez. Carlos Manuel Lopez Jr.. John Irvine Smither, Lee Devereaux Lacy. Marvin Louis Bottera Jr.. Kenan Davis Cowling. Curtis Polk Jr.. Patrick Grant Gardner. C 5 P 06 O E u H So Z P University Chorus 367 Team Teaches Disco Lessons The University Dance Team, founded in 1977 by director, John Felix, added to the disco craze by sponsoring disco lessons in the Texas Tavern Wed- nesday nights. Eight couples divided into two teams for competition. The Latin team danced the chacha, swing, rumba and samba while the " smooth " team mastered the waltz, jitterbug and polka. Dancers participated in benefits for charitable organizations and the team performed individual routines and small team formations with two or three couples in their Christmas program. U U z - H Dancers demonstrate their talent and experience A dance team couple whirls and t FIRST ROW: Vivian Faye Zamora, Patricia Anne Wilson, Alma Glo- ria Garza, Veronica Jean Zamora. SECOND ROW: Diane Marie Thompson, Deborah Kay Muzny, Erin Lea Pearce, Patricia Elizabeth Perrine. Lisa Rae Lorentson, Gay Lynn Cokendolpher, Karen Anne Sherwood, Debera Coquese Slums, Catherine Ann Morris. THIRD ROW: Danette Kathleen Bellinghausen. Carol Gay Hovenga, Connie Lynn Underwood. Deborah Jeane Harrison, James Edward Wood, Mark Alan Plunkett, Alan Dale Hinz, Michael Edward Kidd. David Gilbert Zamora. FOURTH ROW: Danny Contreras Humada, Billy Lawson Laney, Terry Alan Eaton, Patrick Duncan Smith, Robert Les- lie Hornsby, Donnie Lee Jackson Jr., Patrick Joseph Long. James Luera. to : - . 368 UT Dance Team Singers Dance, Feature Soloists Varsity Singers perform Beach Boys ' tunes during a break in Sing-Song. President Robert Klein Vice-President Hollis B. DeGrassi III Treasurer Sally Richards Director Linda Hurstad Accompanist Roberta Rust As tense participants in the November Sing-Song competition waited for the judges ' decision, Varsity Singers entertained the crowd by dancing and sing- ing Beach Boys ' tunes. The 16 members also enter- tained parents at a concert during Dad ' s Day week- end and performed at area high schools and civic group meetings. The group made a four-day spring trip to Corpus Christi to perform at high schools and to talk about the UT choral program. Varsity Singers concentrated on keeping up with the music of today by featuring soloists with piano and drum accompaniment and dances choreo- graphed by members. Singers were selected in the fall on the basis of vocal and sightreading ability as well as past experience. - o 2 -J-. 5o X $ FIRST ROW: John Dewey Miller. Jan Marie Nail. Ronald Jay Brusteln, Deborah Lynn Bridges, Robert Milgram Klein, Elisa Hope Carlis, Joseph Franklin Shimfessel, Sondra Gayle Laymon. SECOND ROW: Ann Margaret Matocha, Francis Edward Elam Jr., Betsy Path, Hollis B. DeGrassi III, Angela Marie Leyendecker, Stanley Frank Thornton, Sarah Walton Richards, Frederick Holt Thomas. THIRD ROW: Roberta Frances Rust, Linda M. Hurstad, Michael John Pakeltis. Varsity Singers 369 Team Hosts 3-Day Rodeo President Vice-President Treasurer Secreturv . . Leslie Hutson Mark Bond . Manning Reed . Kappy Allen Despite a lack of money and an absence of Univer- sity-sponsored facilities, the University Rodeo Asso- ciation traveled throughout the state to compete and attempt to qualify for the national finals in June. The association sponsored a three-day National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association rodeo in March. Approximately 350 students from 17 schools in Texas and Louisiana participated in the event, which featured wild-steer saddling, pig-sacking and a per- formance by the Sheriff ' s Posse Drill Team. As a fundraiser, the group filmed a television com- mercial to advertise Lone Star Beer. The 25-member association, sanctioned by the NIRA, was organized in 1974. z o 1-4 u o Cfl Cfl O u a o sc FIRST ROW: Jane Suzanne Mines. Julie Ann McDanel. Mechille Mar- lene Elliott, Karen Brennan. SECOND ROW: Charles Ward Byerly, Kappy Allen. Leslie Denise Hutson. Manning Reed. THIRD ROW: Wade Watson Wolfe. Mark Deakins Bond. Bryan David Teich. Loren Roe Mayer. Christopher M. West, Kieth White. Charles Craven. 370 UT Rodeo Association Skiers Hit Slopes With a charge of " Think Snow!, " 350 University Ski Club members headed for the slopes of Vail, Colo., during Christmas vacation to enjoy sun, snow and thrills in the Rocky Mountains. Parties, orienta- tion, races and unlimited skiing were scheduled dur- ing the six-day trip. Over spring break, 150 members tested their skiing abilties during five days in Crested Butte, Colo. Led by an eight-member executive board, the Uni- versity Ski Club opened the fall semester with a ski fest featuring a speaker from Vail, a film and slide show, equipment and ski fashions display, door prizes and free beer. Films on getting in shape, racing and an orientation to the slopes were also shown in the fall. Parties in Austin after the groups returned from Colorado allowed members to look at and exchange pictures of their trips. Members sign up for the ski trip to Crested Butte over spring break. OFFICERS: FIRST ROW: Michael Alan Orlando. SECOND ROW: Mark David Henington. Karen Elizabeth Felsted. THIRD ROW: Michael Marion Destefand, Steven Leroy Jennings. Gordon Travis Leifeste, Barbara Ann Lyon. - u cfl UT Ski Club 371 w H C 3 u H H Skiers Change Practice Site The University Waterski Team became the cham- pions of the South Central Conference, which included schools in Mississippi, Louisiana, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and New Mexico, at the October inter-collegiate championships hosted by the Univer- sity team. The group also placed second in tourna- ments hosted by Northeast Louisiana University, Baylor and Southwest Texas State University. The 30-member group practiced daily on Lake Austin unt il mid-November and moved their prac- tice site to Lake Long, east of Austin, at the beginning of April. Skiers worked on slaloming, trick skiing and jumping off a five-foot ramp. President Jack Diamond Vice President Willie Howard Treasurer Bill Ansell Secretary David Cornwall Gr Kf Gordon Hall, founder of the UT Waterski Team, does some trick skiing. i FIRST ROW: Jay Wyatt, Molly Beth Ward. Mary Kathryn Sharpe. Lisa Galen Castle. Julie Ann Larwood, Jennifer Lee Waason, Janice Ann Webb. SECOND ROW: Philip Allen Mitchell, Andrea Marie Turtur. John McKaig Spafford, Elizabeth Morley Hudson, John David Cornwall. THIRD ROW: Ruth Ormond Parkey, Kimberly Gail Allen. Willie Howard, Sandra Lynn Pitcel. Jack Woody Diamond. Dare Bos- well, Mary Lou Franklin, Matthew Clark Akin, David Morgan Fire- stone. William Crane Ansell, William Robert Parkey, Russell Dugan Bramlett. 372 UT Waterski Team Groups Change Focus, Keep Serious Attitude T persistent APO member collects students ' loose change for the Heart Fund The Student Activities Office listed approximately 450 organizations on campus throughout the decade, though some groups formed and others folded during that period. Richard Heller, coordinator of the dean of students special programs, said he noticed " less involvement behind causes " in the late 1970 ' s com- pared to organizations focused on political, con- sumer and ecological issues, which were prevalent at the beginning of the decade. University historian Dr. Margaret Berry said that in the past few years organizations became more interested in their roots and looked back at tradi- tional activities to define their place on campus. Membership in some groups increased or under- went great changes as Title IX of the federal educa- tion amendments, which prohibited membership dis- crimination on the basis of sex, was enforced. David McClintock, assistant dean of students, said involvement in political and social causes in the 1960 ' s fostered a more serious attitude, which was expressed in the 1970 ' s. Groups began to look for meaningful projects in addition to social activities. Freedom to be a nonconformist was manifested by the different types of political, social and religious groups which organized during the 1970 ' s, McClintock added. However, a shift back to con- formity at the end of the decade indicated high inter- est in preparation for employment in an increasingly competitive world. Innervisions of Blackness Choir is a relatively new group. Spooks continue their tradition of providing spirit for University teams. Special Interest Organizations Through the 1970s 373 Mi i mm . :t74 Military 1974 Cactus Yearbook espite the student protests and general rebelliousness of the 1970 ' s, the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps experi- enced few changes throughout the decade. Harassment, bomb scares and " sticks and stones " threatened the survival of the University ' s ROTC program, but student dissatisfaction ebbed with the elimination of the draft and withdrawal of U.S. troops from Vietnam. All was quiet in the mid-1970 ' s as a seemingly apathetic mood settled the earlier campus turmoil. Cadets and midshipmen entered the ROTC program for job opportunities it offered, and, as technology became an important aspect of the service branches, students sought programs in more specialized areas and engineering fields. As of 1974, all three military branches in the University ' s ROTC program had opened their ranks to admit women on the basis of total equality. Men and women alike were required to attend rigorous summer camp programs, weekly drill practices and physical training as well as standard classroom instruction only the uniforms reflected sexual differences. ' Military Military 375 ROTC Rebelliousness of the Early 1970 ' s Brings Changes to the ROTC Program at The University By Yvonne A. Rose In looking at the past decade of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps at the University, one is reminded of the lion and the lamb and is astounded by their compatibility. The lion from the turbulent 1960 ' s leaped into the 1970 ' s carrying remnants of the Vietnam War and its unpopular draft system. It was a time of unrest, and no where were the roars of protest and violence more prevalent than on university campuses. The University of Texas ' campus protests were concentrated near the ROTC building. War protesters ham- mered an Air Force plane outside the ROTC building. To prevent further damage to the aircraft, it was removed. Protesters also mounted a missle and a cannon on the west side of the ROTC building, which sym- bolized the Navy and Army, respec- tively. Painted anit-war slogans were splashed onto the missle and cannon, which were repainted several times. Rocks from demonstrators ' hands were hurled through windows of the ROTC building. Groups marched into the service offices in protest, while university female employees in the building were urged to lock themselves in the rest- room for protection. A firebomb was tossed into the base- ment of the building, causing heavy smoke damage. Harassment eventually subsided, but only after the draft ended and troops withdrew from Vietnam. Despite campus protests against Vietnam, enrollment in the University of Texas ' ROTC programs was the highest of the decade. Corps membership offered an alternative to the draft for students determined to complete college edu- cations. Increased enrollment reflected the attitude of cadets and midshipmen, who, if drafted, wanted to enter the service as officers rather than enlisted men. After elimination of the draft in 1973, however, statistics showed a significant drop in ROTC enrollment. Since that time, students entered ROTC programs for the opportuni- ties they offered rather than due to outside pressures. In the mid-1970 ' s, the lamb replaced the lion the war and the draft were out; peace and women were in. Women entered Air Force ROTC in 1971, followed by Navy ROTC in 1972 and Army ROTC in 1974. The services did not alter their programs to accommodate females and, with the exception of modified physical fitness tests, train- ing was equal for all recruits in all areas. Uniforms, especially those for females, also changed over the past 10 years. Skirt lengths were lowered from mid-thigh to mid- knee as fashions and military stand- ards altered. The permanent press era influenced military uniforms as well, by replacing stifly starched fab- rics with wash-and-wear versions. Midshipmen experienced " hands- on " training on first class cruisers and at naval duty stations. Beginning in 1978, Air Force cadets in the advanced program were selected for two- or four-week stays at U.S. air bases for direct career orientation. Army cadets travelled to regional training headquarters, where they received orientation to the combined weapons system and participated in simulated war conflicts. Technology influenced the services in the 1970 ' s by advancing naval, air and mobile specializations. Conse- quently, programs at the University attracted more spe- cialized majors, especially in engineering fields. Even the building which housed diversified cadets changed in the past decade. In November, 1972, the ROTC building was renamed Russell A. Steindam Hall, in honor of a Vietnam War Army hero. Despite a decade marked by war and social reform, the ROTC did not change drastically. Neither the addition of women to the ranks, nor the volunteer recruit system detered the survival of the ROTC on the UT campus. The roar of harassment, disfavortism and protests of the early 1970 ' s made way for a peaceful mid-decade and a thriving enrollment in ROTC programs at the University. 376 Reserve Officers Training Corps Reserve Officers Training Corps 377 ARMY Teamwork, Loyalty and Fun Pave the Way For Army ROTC ' s Largest Enrollment Since 1971 Tactical maneuvers, forced fun, beer calls and rappell- ing no where else but Army ROTC. Boasting its largest enrollment since 1971, Army ROTC offered classes in rappelling, orienteering, marksmanship and conflict simulation to prove that the program could be both adventurous and fun. For more experienced cadets, adventure meant battalion drill, held at Austin City Park, and tactical maneuvers at Camp Bullis in San Antonio. Swinging away from the military, cadets actively partic- ipated in beer calls, wine and cheese parties, the Tri-serv- ice Military Ball and spring " Dining Outs. " They also fielded a competitive intramural football team and com- posed one-half of a four-member rifle team that placed third at the Triple Crown Rifle Invitational Meet in Fort Worth held during the fall semester. Organized athletics took the place of uniformed drill October 26. " Forced fun, " as it was called, turned out to be a mini-version of the former television series, " Anything Goes, " as cadets took part in contests such as piggyback riding and the dizzy bat relay. FACUT t Sergeant-Major Anthony Nomura demonstrates correct techniques to his rappelling class as he drops spread eagle over a stadium wall. 378 Army ROTC Way ice 1971 " They also m and com- i that placed itiooal Meet in Fort of uniform Jed, turned o ra series, " A I _ ! FACULTY STAFF: FIRST ROW: Vicky Lynn Mokry, Sergeant-Major Anthony Nomura, Major James J. Beierschmitt, Lieutenant Colonel David Bennett Sain, Shirley J. Hayden, Kathy Marie Wingfield. SECOND ROW: Specialist 6 James C. Meister, Captain Michael J. Friedman, Sergeant First Class Guy H. Veal, Major Rober L. Lorber, Major Roger F. Poulin, Specialist 5 Steve Allen Oliver. A COMPANY: FIRST ROW: Deborah Jean Pole. Evert Milburn Engelman Jr., Harlan Daniel Harris, Ruben Becerra. Robert Stewart DuPriest, Robert Lee Pen-ill, Philip William Ulbrich, Tracey Lee Abt. SECOND ROW: Chris- topher Edward Lockhart, Andrew Al Blake, Joseph Patterson Collier, Egberto Gameiro Seiffert, Michael Norman Archibald, Robert Bryan Roach Jr., Kurt Gordon Callaway, Daniel Vinton Trevino. THIRD ROW: James Robert Shockey, Marc Lee Merry, Ivor Robert Green, Keith James Halla, Hector Flores. Roger William Parker. Army ROTC 379 Maneuvers at Camp Mabry Highlight Fall Semester Squad members respond to commands during tactical maneuvers at Camp Mabry. Thursday drill brings these cadets of A Company to attention. B COMPANY: FIRST ROW: Deborah Lynn Fountain, Jimmy Ruiz, Mark Don Martin, Adolfo Alvarez Jr., Darrel Anthony Smith, Jose Trinidad Oli- den, Steven Johnson, Linda Faye Wells. SECOND ROW: Nanette Abt, Mark Breckinridge Greene, Stephen Patrick Carroll, Robert Daniel Michaud, Jerry 380 Army ROTC Ross Griffith Jr., Brian Wallace Moore, David Harold Delaney, Michael Alfred Michaud. THIRD ROW: Gregory James Bilhartz, William Raymond Shields, Everett Lee George, Roy Wayne Howell, Marshall Travis White, Gerard Van den Dries, Larry Raymond Griffith. C COMPANY: FIRST ROW: George Henry Soriano Jr., Canuto Phillip Cam- pos. Jules Balette, Jesus Gilbert Ramirez Jr., James Hugh Atkins Jr., Dean Evan Taylor, Armand Escalera, Alan Wayne Maitland. SECOND ROW: Jeff Henry Chambers, Esmeralda Guadalupe Proctor, Elizabeth Ann Rollins, Sheila Marie Stewart, Sidney Paul Payne, Oscar Ismael Sanchez, Elizabeth Davis Prillaman, Jeanette Flowers, Sheila Hida Jan. THIRD ROW: lohn Eugene Knight, Clemith Houston Jr.. Douglas Lee Webb, Frederick Rudesh- eim, Michael Ray Watkins, David Martin Jarrett, Nkemjika Obi Offor, Greg- ory James Surovic, Gary Allan Wessels. [AConpinytoitafa ' ,..-:- ' . ' ' ' - m HSVHr Kurt Callaway, Keith Halla and Phil Ulbrich " take five " between field operations during their fall training session at Camp Mabry. Army ROTC 381 ROTC Combines the Best of Both Worlds In Order to Recruit a Healthy Volunteer Army " Forced fun " , complete with piggyback relays, takes the place of organized drill on Thursday, October 26, 1978. BATTALION STAFF: FIRST ROW: K. Harold Malone III, Daniel Mumford Baughman, Donald Glen Drummer, David Crockett Teller. SECOND ROW: Daniel Lee Burkeen, Lionso Cuellar, George Davis III, Debra Renee Ander- son, Yvonne Annette Rose, Dale Sidney Doss, Steven Forrest Schroeder. 382 Army ROTC ids Army ARMY I Company A meets to discuss their competition with other companies. Cadets at the Tri-Service Military Ball wait for their drinks. Louis Kissling employs excellent-form as he tenuously descends the stone face of Memorial Stadium during a rappelling class. Army ROTC 383 ARMY Cordettes Enjoy a Year of Fun and Hard Work, Mixing Social Functions With Charity Projects The Cordettes, an honorary women ' s organization serv- ing as an auxiliary group to the Army ROTC, played both service and social roles during the past year. In addition to such voluntary services as helping at Army ROTC cook-outs and providing cookies for hungry cadets after drill, the Cordettes also did charity work for the Austin community, an example of which was their Christmas party for orphans. A Cordette activity which benefited both the community and the Army cadets was a slave sale in which each girl slaved three hours for her purchaser at whatever menial task he chose in exchange for a contribution to a charitable organization. The Cordettes did not devote all their time to service, however. They participated in social activities ranging from Wurstfest revelry and bi-weekly beer calls to a Tri- service ball and a formal military dinner. Also on the agenda were such occasions as a float down the rapids and for the more daring souls exercises in rappelling. port ior 1960U ofasooi " Coot h K s V s, FIRST ROW: Shirley Elizabeth Golden, Elizabeth Theresa Raley, Miriam Elizabeth Koomey, Melissa Lynn Picket!. Jana Sue Manicom. SECOND ROW: Daniel Mumford Baughman, Lori Lynn Vessels, Rebecca Bell Stone, Stacy Ann Delaney, Elizabeth Anne Scharlach. Karol Lynn Wilson, Dean Evan Taylor. 384 Cordettes Work, rojects Mion. heir lime lo service, al activities ranging y beer calls to a Tri- faer. Also on the wt down the rapids NAVY Anchorettes Set Sail for a Year of Spirited Service and Support Anchorettes, a women ' s auxiliary group providing sup- port for the Navy ROTC unit, was established in the 1960 ' s. The group was inspired by midshipmen in search of a social, spirit and service group. " Cookie calls " and " beer calls " were some of the social functions the ladies anchored. Members also lent support to the Tri-service formal, unit parties and the battalion picnics held in both fall and spring semesters. As a spirit group, members served refreshments at drill meets. IrTaddition, participation in coed sports provided more opportunities to get involved and lift group spirit. Service functions included fundraising projects such as a slave auction, a car rally and, for the early birds, placing ad inserts into The Daily Texan. FIRST ROW: Deborah Jane Maurstad, Cherry Lynn Holmes. SECOND ROW: Thaj Hellin Harrison, Noreen Myra Jasper, Wendell Ann Whatley, Judith Louise Fitch. THIRD ROW: Kelly Sue Terry. Gretchen Friedrichs. Barbara Ann Leonard, Heather Anne Murphy, Barbara Kristine Nolle. Anchorettes 385 NAVY Advanced Technology Broadens Navy Program The size of the Navy ROTC unit has not altered greatly during the past 10 years, although many changes have occurred within the organization. The most visible change appeared in 1972 when women entered the program. Social changes, technological advances and the end of the draft precipitated innovations in the naval program. The opportunity for travel through summer training grew each year, and the Navy ' s increased use of advanced tech- nology resulted in a greater emphasis on education in technical engineering fields. A well-rounded midshipman ' s education also encom- passed extra-curricular activities. IffljOt IN Eton BATTALION STAFF: FIRST ROW: Mary Cottrell Williams, Ann Catherine Glover. SECOND ROW: Michael Vincent Meed, Murray Alan Hess. Miriam Michael Morrison, William Randel Drake, Steven Allan Creech, Dennis Wayne Wilborn. THIRD ROW: Steven Michael Williams, Gabriel R. Sala- zar, Robert Jack Birdwell, Richard George Martin. FOURTH ROW: Steven Mark Robertson, Michael Keith Stacey, Dean Bradley Creech. David Bradley Knox. FIFTH ROW: David Jonathan Swithers, David Riojas Flores. 386 Navy ROTC ' asis on education in lu tionalsoenconi. HEADQUARTERS STAFF: FIRST ROW: Jesus Garcia Borrego, John Eddie Shook, Kasler Wallis Smith, Raymond John Thornber, John Edward Barr, Jerry Cecil Breshers, Kevin Lewis Farris, James Michael Hale. SECOND ROW: Dale Lee Davidson, Billy Dean Martin, Robert Anthony Petolillo, James Daniel Lopez, Bonnie Faith Landis. Roxanne Liscomb, Ted Gettinger III, Timothy Takehiko Kanegae. Charles Lynn McGuire, Adam Anthony Torres. THIRD ROW: Walter Eugene Hetzel, Thomas William Bernacik. Keith MacGregor Downs, Larry Meredith Edwards, Richard Keith Downs. Peter Willy Wagener, Herman Stacy Clardy III. James Joseph McLaughlin. FOURTH ROW: David Miles Bishop. John Wesley Baker. Myron Louis Lasher II. George Oliver Jenkins Jr.. Dennis Craig Stanczak, Randall Alan Neal, Jay Barry Avitable, Michael Howard Beall. S ' ALPHA COMPANY: FIRST ROW: Gary Don Atkinson. William Monroe Hessenius. Kenneth Martin Rome. Danny Thomas O ' Neil. SECOND ROW: Paul Randall Donnelly. Jose Ignacio Villarreal. William Randolph Thomas. Michael Edward Kidd, Steven Robert Cummings. Juan Ruben Valerio. THIRD ROW: Jere Daniel Goostree, Glen Urban Shoup, Raymond James Adams. Ricky Verne Richards. Edwin Stewart Molina. Laron Paul Beverage. FOURTH ROW: Kenneth Paul Buell. Ronald Karl Rippon. James Carlton Degenhardt. David Wayne Moody. Bobby Gene Breeze. David Bernard Walshak. Navy ROTC 387 Cc BRAVO COMPANY: FIRST ROW: Louis Numa DeCuir III. Bruce Daniel Zaloski, Michael Keith Stacey, David Bradley Knox. SECOND ROW: Michael Craig Geron. THIRD ROW: Gary Lynn Tittle, James Keith Sellers, Robert Elmer Ray, James Arthur Bingel, Daniel Scott Greer, Steven Jeffrey Chrans, John Anthony Benavides, Gary Lee Eiland. FOURTH ROW: James Bradley Curlee, John Anthony Meneghetti, Bruce Allen Lewis, Keith Arnold Townsend. David Vincent Bose, Jesse Albert Walls. John Walter Lee. FIFTH ROW: Arturo Rene Garcia, Harold Keith Dunn, James Albert Piculas, Jeffrey Harrison Lucas. Terry Joseph Sullivan. Gary Charles Puschak, Grady Antero Harrison, John Mullins Hall. CHARLIE COMPANY: FIRST ROW: Thomas Ray McCool, Christopher C. Whitehead. SECOND ROW: Gilbert Lawrence Caro Jr., Ramiro Sepulveda Jr., Diana Ann DeWulf, Mary Cottrell Williams, Michael David Williams, Steven Edward Thornton, Steven Michael Williams. THIRD ROW: Clemon Raynor Wortherly, Alfred James Auleta, Hector V. Gonzalez, Nicholas James MacLauchlan, Richard Alan McGunigale. Theodore Aldred Miller, Darrell George Lee, Thomas Ross Hamman. FOURTH ROW: Alfred Ledesma, Norman Edelbert Vincent, Lawrence Ray Carter, Paul Steven Lyon, Jessie David Arnold, Travis Russell Smith, John Edward Zeiler. FIFTH ROW: David Stanley Buckles, Michael Lewis Roy, Robert Donald Bisking Jr. , 388 Navy ROTC NAVY Carrying the Colors at UT Sporting Events Combines Tradition With Competition and Pride COLOR GUARD: Marcus Paul Wail. Larry Curtis New, Kevin Lance Wooster. Matthew John Marquardt. Richard loseph Plant. Navy ROTC 389 AIR FORCE I, Leadership Training Plays Major Role in AFROTC The letters AFROTC stand for Air Force Reserve Offi- cers ' Training Corps, a program designed to prepare young men and women who join the United States Air Force with an education oriented toward leadership train- ing and management skills. During the last two years of their college career, AFROTC members are enlisted in the USAF Reserves. The organization has been on campus for many years, yet each year brings new ideas. In addition to their military duties, members partici- pated in such charitable events as an annual blood drive. Big Brother projects and the Jerry Lewis muscular dystro- phy drive. In order to finance social events, other projects included Daily Texan insert stuffing and after-game clean- up sessions in Memorial Stadium. AFROTC cadets also found time to gather in a festive atmosphere almost every Friday for a TGIF party. The year was marked with a Halloween party. Christmas party, intramural sports and a formal " Dining Out. " Among their military activities, cadets provided the color guard at major athletic events and organized a high school visitation program consisting of slide shows and other recruiting techniques. During the year cadets visited USAF bases to view old airplanes, missiles and other sub- jects of military interest. SQUADRON ONE: FIRST ROW: Jeffrey Scott Johnson. Michael David Hunter. Stanley Joseph Jarzombek jr.. Douglas Philip Grajczyk. SECOND ROW: Joe Albert Galvan Jr.. Eva Lo Allen. Curtis Lee Funke. Myong Suk Trest. (on Martin Herron. Karen Elaine Sawyer. Thomas Arthur Jones. Bobby Joe Simmons Jr.. Patrick Francis White. Erma Bandin. THIRD ROW: Paul Anthony Trinidad. David Ira Gaisford. David Brunner Wyatt. Steven P. Mollenhauer. Michael Gene Britton. Gerard Galvan. Andrea Jo Albert. Kaaren Michelle Demore. Bruce Benavides. FOURTH ROW: Phillip Ross Andrews. Paula Anne Officer. James Christian Grace. Jerold Alan Shelby. Rodney Lee Smith. Richard Joe Dieringer. Jerry Allan Howie. Millison Dash- iell Fambles. Daniel Louis Simon. ' : IM 390 Air Force ROTC Robin Myers boards a T-37 jet for flight orientation. David Hunter and Myong Trest conduct a structure test for aero-space engineering. SQUADRON TWO: FIRST ROW: James Eugene Brennan. Christine Suss- kind. Robin Paul Myers. SECOND ROW: David Ian Richardson. Candace Kay Crawford. Ken Paul Bueche. Gary Joseph Lunin. Edria Elizabeth Ander- son. Dennis Dale Yates. Frank Michael Wortell. Kyle Truman Quast, Donna Marie Williams. Darius Brian Terrell. THIRD ROW: Charles Wade Doty. James Douglas Groesbeck Jr.. James Wayne Hargis. Geoffrey Tsun-FaiLum. James Finley Darrah. Alan Ross Cole. James Frederick Wisener. Louis Quin- ton Rodgers. Harold Henricks Buddrus. James Ernest Walker. FOURTH ROW: Derek William Avance. Patrick Charles Danis. Renaldo Strawn Smoot. Timothy Wayne Magill. Craig Richard Zimmermann. James Hoover Lynch. John Louis Schattel. Robert Raymond Luter Jr .. Russell James Prechtl. Air Force ROTC 391 The juniors and seniors of AFROTC win over the freshmen and sophomores at a game of tug-of-war during field day in December. bff id lor - ' fl a GROUP STAFF: FIRST ROW: Terry Lynn Ponton, Ronald Ottis Blocker. Robert Paul Hendrickson, Barbara Susan Pryor, Stephen Anthony Scott. Robin Lee Strong. SECOND ROW: Ronald Craig Olson, Andrew Charles Baird. Larry James Roberts, Theresa Ann Halligan, Jin Kyu Bowden. Marvin 392 Air Force ROTC Charles Chan, James Matthew Ownbey. THIRD ROW: Wilbert Eugene Charles, Van Gilbert Hill, Robert Dean Winiecki. Jeffrey Baldwin Doty. Timothy Lawrence McCarthy. William David Peck. i AIR FORCE Angel Flight Offers Helpful Services at UT In 1979, Angel Flight was once again faced with the same kin d of identity problems that have plagued the organization since its beginning. In fact, it was not uncom- mon for Angel Flight to be mistaken for everything from a party-crazed sorority to an ERA-backed women ' s ROTC program. While neither definition fits, Angel Flight did participate in activities that related to both areas. On the greek side of the coin, the Angels held a week- long rush at the beginning of each semester. Pledges, or " cherubs, " as they are called in Angel Flight, underwent a pledgeship lasting six weeks. Afterwards, they were initi- ated as full-fledged Angels at " Dining Out " , a formal din- ner held at the end of each semester by the Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight. As a nationwide organization, Angel Flight obtained its military ties from working in conjunction with the Arnold Air Society of the Air Force ROTC. Angel Flight took part in a wide variety of social functions, while also perform- ing such service-related duties as working the concession stands at Longh orn football games. FIRST ROW: Catherine Elaine Miller. Laura Lee McDaniel. Carol Anne Browder. Arden Anne Specia, Elizabeth Ann Jeter. SECOND ROW: Linda Lee Griffith, Susan Collette Mengden, Vicki Lynne Behreno, Rhoda Helen Copeland. Colleen Kari Haynes. THIRD ROW: Polly Key- man. Maria Christine Vaccaro. Beth Elaine Baker. Lu Ann Dumas, Amy Carolyn Spicer. FOURTH ROW: Barbara Burton Hunt. Joanne Stephanie Keenmon. Melissa Deal Smith. Tammy Lynn Smith, Susan Lynn Bell. Sara Margaret Thomas. FIFTH ROW: Sarah Walton Richards. Katrina Louise Rogers, Julie Lucel Benson, Carol Susan Smith. Kathryn Louise Colby. Dana Lane Inman. SIXTH ROW: Vandi Sharon Glade. Robin Lynn Jones, Martha Gary Sadler, Cheryl Jean Cathriner. Wendy Sue Cal- lis, Annabeth Louise Deals. SEVENTH ROW: Frances Jeanne Haynes, Linda Elaine Webster. Edith Elaine Burris. Elizabeth Todd Sibley, Teri Marie Tillman. Kathleen Garza. EIGHTH ROW: Nannete Marie Brown. Donna Leigh Webster, Elizabeth Ann Kiblinger. Kimberly Ann Tolar. Mary Kathryn Rowe. Roxann Schave. Angel Flight 393 Arnold Air Society TGIF Parties and Service to the University Community Characterize John H. Payne Squadron The Arnold Air Society at The University of Texas, known as the John H. Payne squadron, is a coeducational program requiring at least a 2.5 grade point average for membership. The society aided in the development of Air Force officers, creating a more efficient relationship within the Air Force officer training program. The Air Society advanced air and space citizenship to further the tradition and concept of the United States Air Force. Nationwide, the society aided children through a March of Dimes Halloween project and the Big Brothers, Big Sis- ters organization. The local chapter ' s project focused on researching historical events which pertained to AAS in order to further an understanding of the squadron. Help- ing with late registration and concession stands at sports events kept the squadron busy around campus. AAS members man a concession stand at a Longhorn football game. muni P FIRST ROW: Terry Lynn Ponton, Gary Joseph Lunin, Larry James Roberts. Stanley Joseph Jarzombek Jr., Theresa Ann Haligan, Stephen Anthony Scott, Michael Richard Danis, Susan Lee Vittum, Eva Lo Allen. SECOND ROW: Ronald Ottis Blocker, Patrick Charles Danis, William David Peck, Jerry Allan Howie, Paula Anne Officer, Derrel Ray Blain, Jeffrey Scott Johnson, James Finley Darrah. 394 Arnold Air Society Mrs. Elspeth Rostow speaks at an Arnold Air Society Dining Out in the Union Ballroom. Later that evening pledges were initiated into the society. AAS commander Matt Ownbey and other active members are interviewed in the Arnie Room by Donna Webster as part of her Angel Flight pledge training. Arnold Air Society 395 Praetorian Guard Since 1963, Brotherhood, Leadership and Academic Training Have Prevailed Historically, the Praetorian Guard was a military unit formed in 27 B.C. by Caesar Augustus to serve as the emperor ' s bodyguard. It wielded both political and mili- tary power in the Roman Empire until Constantine I in 312 A.D. declared it non-existent. At UT, the Praetorian Guard was a Tri-service ROTC social fraternity named after the Roman military unit. Formerly Company F 7th regiment of the Persing Rifles, Praetorian Guard was formed in 1963 when members decided to separate from the national organization. The guard stressed the development of military leadership, academic training and a strong code of brotherhood among its ranks. The Praetorian Guard accepted pledges into the guard each semester upon recommendation of the ROTC instructors or active members. Pledges underwent semes- ter-long training programs to improve military skills and participated in fun activities including counting the num- ber of stones on the State Capitol Building. The Praetorian Guard ' s fall project consisted of raising the flags at the north and south ends of Memorial Stadium during Longhorn football games. The Guard also held a Christmas party for foster children around Austin with the help of the Cordettes, a women ' s auxiliary unit of ROTC. During Texas Relays, the Praetorian Guard and The University of Texas Rifle Team co-sponsored the Central Texas Invitational Rifle Match. Marksmen from high schools and colleges in Texas, Louisiana and Arkansas came to the University to participate in the sharp-shooting event. FIRST ROW: Daniel Mumford Baughman, Jose Trinidad Oliden, Pierre- pont McClure Bartow, Harlan Daniel Harris, Brian Wallace Moore, Rich- ard Keith Downs. SECOND ROW: Ted Gettinger III, Jose Ignacio Villar- real. THIRD ROW: Andrew Al Blake. Ray Anthony Schultz, Hector Flores, Everett Lee George. Roy Wayne Howell. Gregory James Bilhartz. Daniel Vinton Trevino. 396 Praetorian Guard Scabbard and Blade G Company, 8th Regiment Proudly Serves 30 Years on The University of Texas Campus Scabbard and Blade, a national military honor society, was founded " to unite in closer relationship the military departments of American colleges and universities and to preserve and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers. " Since its establishment in 1904, Scab- bard and Blade increased its membership to 184 college units throughout the United States. As a representative of Scabbard and Blade at The Uni- versity of Texas, G Company, 8th Regiment was estab- lished on campus in 1949. Since its inception, more than 750 men and women of the Army, Navy and Air Force ROTC have been initiated into the Scabbard and Blade unit at The University of Texas. In 1979, the group marked its 30th year at the University and sponsored its 15th annual Southwest Regional Drill Meet. The spring meet formed the basis for selection of the top military precision drill teams in the Southwest. The society fostered the development of constructive working relationships on a college level to cultivate more efficient United States Armed Forces. FIRST ROW: Roger William Parker. Tracey Lee Abt. Deborah Jean Pole. Robert Stewart DuPriest. Christine Susskind, Theresa Ann Halligan, Terry Lynn Ponton. SECOND ROW: Daniol Lee Burkeen. Raymond ]ames Adams, Michael Norman Archibald. Michael David Williams, Stanley J. Jarzombek Jr., Ronald Ottis Blocker. Robin Paul Myers. THIRD ROW: Keith James Halla, K. Harold Malone III. Gabriel R. Safazar, Jessie David Arnold. Robert Jack Birdwell. Philip Edward Kruger, Theodore Aldred Miller, Jeffrey Scott Johnson. Steven Forrest Schroeder, Robert Bruce Barron. Robin Lee Strong. Scabbard and Blade 397 A 1969 Cactus Yearbook reek organizations have supported many philanthropic pro- V__Tjects over the last 10 years. Charitable acts were character- ized in the 1960 ' s by Dimes Day, a university-sponsored fun- draiser for muscular dystrophy, which was largely supported by the greek community. Dimes Day faded away with the loss of greek support. The greeks of the 1970 ' s supported a variety of other events such as the Silver Spurs Dance Marathon, " Hold up, " and Sigma Chi Derby Day. Profits from these and other events benefited various charities. Greek social calendars of the 1970 ' s were filled with many activities just as they were in the 1960 ' s. Traditions were estab- lished and parties unique to the individual fraternities and sororities developed such as the Sigma Chi " New North " party, a parody of the Kappa Alpha " Old South " weekend. " Greeks Greeks 399 I XT " r ;r vj ' " " IV - ' Vi I ' ' I n t ft.,-. .. Y M, ' ... Y t- .,aa.uwa a ' Lc,. ,.rr. y.r a ' - . ,A MMu;. ? . 1 Societal Students who comprised The University of Texas greek system throughout the decade reflected in many ways the evolution of the University itself. The greek system experi- enced many changes, which were both helpful and detri- mental to its development over the past 10 years. PHILANTHROPY Through fundraising, greeks contributed to various charities and causes such as muscular dystrophy, cardiac aid, March of Dimes, American Cancer Society, underpri- vileged children and local institutions. Thousands of man- hours were also spent contributing volunteer time to help other people. CUSTOMS AND TRADITIONS Over the course of the decade, some customs developed and others disappeared. When the Panhellenic Council and sororities went off-campus in May 1968, they became separate from The University of Texas and no longer sub- ject to its rules and regulations. The Interfraternity Coun- cil, however, remained campus-affiliated. A change was seen in the focus of greeks and their rela- tionship to campus life. Although still active in campus activities, a transition to a more organized, sophisticated system occurred. One of the changes transpired with Dimes Day, a university-sponsored fundraiser for muscu- lar dystrophy. Supported largely by the greek community, Dimes Day disappeared when Panhellenic Council went off-campus. Imitation storefronts on the Main Mall were done away with and replaced with drag decorations from university spirit groups. Greek football signs of the 1960 ' s evolved into organized pep rallies with spirit awards. Chi Omega pledges retain the traditional Christmas party. ft , 400 Reflecting Societal Change " Johnny Dec. and Rocket 88 ' s " entertain Greeks at the IFC Street party. RUSH In fall 1969, 2,390 girls went through sorority rush, marking the peak year for sorority enrollment. How- ever, campus unrest, anti-establishment and anti-tra- dition feelings became apparent on campuses throughout the country during the early 1970 ' s. Anti- greek sentiment flooded the UT campus and sorority enrollment dropped to 826 in 1971. After the nosedive of 1971, sorority rush enroll- ment reached another high of 1,020 in 1974 dropping slowly until 1978, when 1,032 women were enrolled. Although statistics were hard to come by for fra- ternities throughout the past decade, a trend could be seen in their development from 1969 and 1979 fig- ures. In fall 1969, there were 33 fraternities on cam- pus with an enrollment of 3,020 members; whereas, in fall 1978, there were 24 fraternities and enrollment of 2,800 members. Although many fraternities folded within the past decade, those which remained grew while two new fraternities were established at the University. The Interfraternity Council attributed the survival ability of the remaining groups to their membership in strong national organizations. SOCIAL LIFE Greek social life became more elaborate and organized. More street parties developed than ever before, and mixers designed as informal get-togeth- ers evolved into parties with live bands. The use of live bands, although popular, started to become unfeasible as their prices continued to escalate. Con- sequently, live bands were replaced by disco sound systems. Teresa Wright gives a helping hand to a deaf friend at the KA- .eta skate party. Su .y (lerhardl is surrounded by " her step sisters. " Reflecting Societal change 401 SING-SONG In an attempt to return Sing-Song to its original concept, the competition was changed. Around the turn of the dec- ade, Sing-Song was an elaborate musical production com- petition judged by professional musicians. In 1972, Pan- hellenic dropped many of the rules in an effort to encour- age a more informal event with greater participation. In the past few years, Sing-Song developed into an informal competition judged by members of the Austin community with the purpose of uniting greek groups in friendly com- petition. ROUND-UP Round-Up became a more complex event when greeks began sponsorship in 1976. Fraternity street parties and contests abounded and the Round-Up queen was selected. A carnival featuring games, booths and prizes, an outdoor concert, Sigma Chi Fight Night, the Texas Cowboys ' bar- beque for the Austin Association for Retarded Citizens, Texas Relays, The Round-Up parade and a host of frater- nity rush parties highlighted the week. The greek system, established soon after the University itself, constantly changed throughout the years. Some- times for the better, and sometimes for the worse, the greek community has reflected societal changes in and beyond The University of Texas. Liz Marshall and Allison Hood share smiles despite the spills. A Pike pledge attempts to communicate to deaf children at their Halloween spook house with the Zetas. 402 Reflecting Societal Change lane Southern and Claire Williams enjoy " kite flight ' A Gamma Phi Beta member gets c.irricd :i v,iy with the Christmas spirit. Sigma Chi Fight Night raised money for the Wallace Village mental retardation school. Barton Pride.ui adds a fm.il tmii h lo lln 1 [un le decor. Kellectmg Sot.iet.il Change -HKi PANHELLENIC Established by The University of Texas Dean of Women in 1913, the Panhellenic Council served as a regulating body for all sororities at the University. Membership was comprised of two undergraduate members and one alumna from each sorority. The Panhellenic Council functioned chiefly as coordinator for all rush activities throughout the year. Panhellenic also sponsored Sing-Song in the fall with assistance from the Interfraternity Council. A spring retreat provided newly-elected Junior Pan- hellenic delegates an opportunity to discuss greek issues and review the group ' s constitution. In the spring, Panhellenic awarded a merit schol- arship to the sorority woman with the highest grade point average and to the outstanding sorority woman who was most active in her group and on campus. " By i Delia: lived b Nation to the was a Alderson. Lori Anderson. Karen Atkins. Liz Bartajodie Bennett. Rosemary Bowyer, Becky- Bridges. Debbie Browder. Carol Cykoski. Cynthia Dickens. Karen Dowden. Cathy Eisenkrafl. Margery Gurwilz. Anita Holzman. Madelyn Houston. Leslie Hrgovcic. Dubravka Madison. Karen Manning. Laura Massey. Crlia O ' Brien. Cynthia Pearson. Susan Pickens. Catherine OFFICERS: Laura Manning, secretary; Leslie Houston, social chairman; Mrs. Evelyn Bennett, sponsor; Dubravka Hrgovcic, president; Karen Dickens, vice-president; Cynthia O ' Brien, treasurer. Rachford. Susan Skylar, Emily Smith. Adelaide Smith. Glenda Stephens. Beth Stewman. Terry Panhellenic Council 404 Panhellenic Council ion. ' merit schol. " i campus, " By merit and by culture. " The University of Texas Delta Xi chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority lived by its motto through contributions to both the community and campus. Founded nationally on Jan- uary 16, 1908, and locally on May 16, 1959, the group claimed apple green and salmon pink for their colors with the yellow tea rose as their flower. Members participated in the community by con- tributing to the United Negro College Fund and the National Association for the Advancement of Col- ored People, volunteering at various day-care centers and nursing homes and holding Thanksgiving and Christmas food drives for Austin families. Admission to the annual Alpha Kappa Alpha Can-Can Dance was a can of food for the Thanksgiving food baskets. Alpha Kappa Alpha members were also active in educational programs geared toward black girls in Austin high schools. AKA Involved in campus life throughout the decade, the Alpha Kappa Alpha ' s initiated the Interfraternal Committee designed to create greater interaction between black sororities and fraternities on campus and held the annual Thanksgiving Feast to acknowl- edge outstanding members. The women held an awards program to recognize black freshmen with a grade point average of 3.0 or better. Hrll. Patricia Benford. Elizabeth Bickham. Nedra Blackshear. Donnn Calico. Rosemary Canada. Meredith Nedra Bickham and Andrea Sargent take a break at their annual Halloween Carnival. Clay. Larealha Cooper. leanella Cooper. Karen Davis. Charlotte Dawkins. Patsy DeVaughn. Tanya Everharl. Pamela Harris. Deborah Hogue. Mamie Hood. Lorraine lack. Donna Jacquet. Robin Mclnlosh. Linda Nickerson. (ana Pace. Haiti Prater. Wanda Sadler. Cynthia Sargenl. Andrea si,) Hi us. Gwendolyn Writ). Ramona Young. Faye Alpha Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Alpha 405 " I ' m the Greatest Star . . . " With selections from " Funny Girl, " Alpha Chi Omega won first place in the sorority division of the 1978 Sing-Song competi- tion between fraternities and sororities. Since 1924, the Alpha Chi Omega sorority at the University of Texas based its ideas and concepts on social, educational and philanthropic practices. Their philanthropy included contributions to National Easter Seals, the Society for Crippled Chil- dren and Adults and Cystic Fibrosis Society. Because of the overwhelming success with the Shinarama Drive for cystic fibrosis, the chapter hoped to involve all Alpha Chi Omegas across the state in the fight against the disease. Members of the sorority took boys from the Big Brothers of America to meet with the University of Texas football players and participated in a Hallow- een carnival for the retarded children at Travis State School. Allbrillon. Kelly Allen. Debra Baier. |oyce Ball, (aniece Barclay. Barbara H, inn-it. Beverly Barron. Susan Behrend. Vic ki Bennett, Rosemary Bixby. Nancy Black. Lisa Boyce. Tanya Bracki. Kathy Brainin. Stacy Burke. MaryBelh Callis. Wendy Callner. Lane Catsinas. Kathy Cerasa. Debra Christman. Sheila Christy. Karen Chuoke. Debbie Cooley. Dolly Cowart. Nancy Craven. Meredith Crocker. Susan Crow. Leigh Ann Deaton. Mary DeBerry. Cynthia Dobbs. Anne Dryer. Leanne Dryer. Linda Nancy Morgan and Beverly Barnett fill out questionnaires at general meeting. Alpha Chi Omega 406 Alpha Chi Omega Kelly Allbritton, Terri Horvath and Catherine Lehman enjoy the activities of the Alpha Chi Omega annual scholarship banquet. Duma. Luanne Dumas, LuAnn Dyck, Lynda Endicott, Susan English, Elaine Farmer, D ' Anne Farmer. Dorsi Filer. Cindy Filip.Judy Fischer. Ketley Gee. Shari Cenitempo, Lisa Christ. Genie Glass. Kay Cuarino, Kalhy Guerra. Sonla Hamilton, Lori Hamilton, Lynn Hanson. Tina Harrington, Megan Harriss. Kirtley Hill. Karen Hindman. Barbara Hochenedel. [ennifer Horvath. Terri Hrgovcic. Dubravka Hughes. Anne Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Chi Omega 407 Hughes, Elizabeth Hughes. Teresa Ingraham, Sandi Inman. Dana (ones. Julie {ones. Robin Jordan. Julie Keiffer. Karen King. Shell Kohleffel. Dina Krauska. Anne Leakey. Barbara Little. Kandie Mabry. Sandi Mace. Elizabeth Mason. Lesli Massey. Margaret Mathis. Nancy Mayes. Guilford McAlisler. Vicki McCormick. Kathleen McCormick. Kim McCullough. | .in McKmney. Fran Misko. Valerie Morgan. Nancy Nobles. Cinny O ' Connell, Carrie Pampell. Sharon Pampell, Susan Parkans. Nancy Phillips. Cyndi Pickering. Cheryll Pierre. SaJly Present!. Karen Price. Linda Pugh. Pam Ralston. Patty Reichert. Carolyn Robbins. Stacy Rogers. Roslyn Schriewer. Suzanne Schuler. lean Sherman, Sheryl Smila. Karen Smith. Sherron Spiller. Julie Susskmd. Chris Swinney. Karla Swinney. Kathleen Tholen. Abigail Thomas. Janel Thomas. Laura Thompson, Cathy Thorpe. Anne Vaccaro. Beth Vaccaro. Maria Vickrey. Vicki Wagner. Ten Walker. Cathy Walker. Susan Warnock. Tina Waters. Liz Wheehs. Stephanie Whittington. Ann Wier. Kimberley Wilson. Martha Wolford. Cynthia Woods. Leslie Woodside. Pam Woodson. Laurilyn Wuermser. Theresa Alpha Chi Omega 408 Alpha Chi Omega " I Bowden. Debra Bryant. Michelle Gary. Brenda Choice. Zelda Cooke. Tonia Craft. Sheryl Daniels. Shailendra Davis. Carolyn Dilworth. Beverly Dilworth. Sundr.i Henderson. Cynthia Huckaby. facqualyn Hudson. Julie Lincoln. Leatha Madison. Karen In the spring. Delta Sigma Theta sorority spon- sored their tradi tional Greek Week and invited the campus community to participate in the talent show and Founder ' s Day program. Performing " steps " or choreographed routines, members of several fraternities and sororities enter- tained one another at Delta Sigma Theta ' s " Ice Breaker " party. All of the money raised was donated to sickle cell anemia research. The sorority contrib- uted to the United Negro College Fund by soliciting donations on the West Mall and gave food to a needy family each month. The sorority was founded by 22 women in 1913 at Howard University in Washington, D.C. Since then, membership has risen to over 95,000 with 19 at the University of Texas. In 1978, 600 national chapters were dedicated to a five-point program of educa- tional development, economic development, commu- nity and international involvement, housing and urban development and mental health. Matthews. Darlene Miles. Natalie Nelson. Ruthie Sanders. Denise Stewman. Terry Tolbert. Melvina Walker. Tina White. Pamela Delta Sigma Theta members clown around during an intermission at their Greek Week talent show. Delta Sigma Theta Delta Sigma Theta 409 AHA " It ' s a hard-knock life, " sang Alpha Xi Delta mem- bers in their Sing-Song rendition of the Broadway musical, " Annie. " In addition to Sing-Song, Alpha Xi Delta participated in many campus organizations including Posse, Spooks, CACTUS staff, Alpha Phi Omega. Anchorettes, Angel Flight and Texas Relays. In 1978, the chapter adopted a new national phi- lanthropy respiratory illness. Throughout the year. Alpha Xi Delta sponsored cardiopulmonary resuscitation training for all greek organizations and in the spring the sorority sponsored an anti-smoking presentation for school-age children. Members held a Halloween party for deaf children and pledges collected cans of food for needy families at Thanksgiving. Alpha Xi Delta also participated in the blood drive and the muscular dystrophy dance marathon sponsored by the Silver Spurs. Founded by the University of Texas in 1907, the Beta Alpha chapter went off campus during the 1940 ' s because of World War II. Alpha Xi Delta re- activated in 1962 and had a membership of 85 girls in 1978-1979. Barbara Leonard and her date enjoy a break at the Prohibition match. Adams. Lisa Alderson. Erin Alderson. Lori Alexander. Lisa Amos. I .nul. i Ashcraft. Susan Beally. Barbara Campbell. Ann Claypool. Krlin i .1 Cole. Marilyn Coli-man. Cindy Cowling- Bi-i:k Cruuth. Kalhy De Angelis. Anila Dp Geurin. Diannr Dickens. Karen Drescher. Kathy Filch. |udy Francis, jane Friberg. Vicki Carretl.Belsy Giles. Barbara Grossman. Ilene Grubbs. Nancy Hafner. Kalhu- Haldcn. Sue Hall. |ill Harrison. Kikka Herring. Ruth Anne HHI.Slacy Hndde. Lefayne Holman. Shirlev Alpha Xi Delta 410 Alpha Xi Delta Liz Thompson looks on as Daniela Lichtenstein spikes the volleyball across the net to their opponents. Thompson, Vita Tillman.Teri Toepp. Sheila Tonery. Barbara Walsh, Janet Holmes. Cherry Hull. Cindy |msen. Bindy Johnston. Laurie Keetch. Kelly Keller. Carolyn Kennedy. Eileen Kennedy. |dnis Knughan. Elaine Leonard. Barbara Lichlenslein. Daniehi Lindsay. Lynn Lucci, joanie Marxulis. Mandcn Maurslad. Drbhie McFarlane. Mary Millon. knn Moore. Melody Myi-rs. Laurie Narum. Cindy Nash. Nancy O ' Brien. Nancy O Neal. Kclli Parmley. Karen Pomeroy. Ellen Ragland. Cathy Rasmussen. Kalhy Saldana. Ginger Si hut 1 Nancy Shaw. Lauren Sides. Dodie Simpson. Susan Smith. Sharon Smith. Susan Sullivan, fane! Thomas, Sara Alpha Xi Delta Alpha Xi Delta 411 AAH Adkins. fill Aldrich, Gwyn Almquisl. Karen The Alpha Delta Pi ' s had several changes in the past 10 years. Eight years ago, they moved from their old house behind Kinsolving Dormitory into a new house on Rio Grande Street which is built around a home with a historical marker. Until a few years ago, pledges had to wear dresses and pledge pins every day. Now they dress up only for friendship week. The Delta chapter of Alpha Delta Pi is the oldest and largest active chapter in the sorority ' s interna- tional organization, which was founded on May 15, 1851 at Wesleyan Female College. Alpha Delta Pi ' s colors are azure blue and white, and their flower is the woodland violet. Alpha Delta Pi ' s continued a varied and divergent program in 1978-1979. They showed spirit at pep ral- lies, participated in community service projects including the Special Olympics and held a Hallow- een costume party for underprivileged children at Travis state school. H.it F ,i Jodie Ben ttez. Deborah Berres. Lisa Bishop. Wendy Black. Deborah Borchardt. Kclley Bornman. Mel Brous. Margaret Brown. Dana Buchmeyer, Pamela Buckner. Betsy Burke, lelene Burkett. Betsy Camp. Deborah Cannon. Mary Caskey. Christie Gates. Rita Cervenka. Pam Chester. LeeAnn Cisneros. Diana Coffey. Rebecca Colby, Kathryn Collier. Carol Crouch. Julie Cullen. Eileen Drymala. Wanda Dufour. Kim Dwyer. Marianne ,.;:.: ' 412 Alpha Delta Pi Alston, Gretchen Ammenheuser, Janel Angerman. Brenda Armstrong. Cathryn Aronow. Jessie Ashby. Judy Ayres. Cathy Baggaley, Carol Bailie. Belh Bain, Cathy Ball. Liz Barnes. Laura Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi members support the U.T. football team with their cheers, balloons, and signs at the O.U. pep rally. Farmer, Lydia Ford, Fran Frills. Mary Jane Furgiuele. Cindy Gaenslen. Marian Gardner. Sharon Gaskill. Susan Glauser. Gloria Gorncy. lane Griffiths. Rebecca Hailey. JoyLynn Harrell. Hildy Harrell. Holly Havves, Barbara Hendricks. MaryLynn Hermes. Effie Htghlower. Dori Hightower. fudilh Hill. Diane Hnbson. Martha Houser. Melissa Huete. Elizabeth [ohnson. Shelley (ones. April Jones . Joy Killings. Betsy Kemp. Kathy Kemp. Kim Kimherley. Kristi Klippln. Carol Klipple, Diane Kramer. Kathleen Lanier. Deborah Leehey, Sheila Lega. Emily Linden. Laura Lindley. Sandra Lucas. Linda Lylle. Sharon Madalin. Diane Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi 413 Marchbanks. Karen Marshall. Marion Martin. Ledley Martin. Sally Mayer. Patricia McCaslin, Faith McEachcrn. Nancy McNeel. Elizabeth Montgomery. Barbara Moss. Carla Mullen. Martha Lee Neal. Cheryle Novak. Becky Ogilvy. Judy Oliver. Judy Parker. Francio Pearce. Erin Pearson. Susan Pennal. Eddi Phillips. Tege Pickett, Anne Poe. Sandra Poling. Connie Powers. Barbara Rankin. Julia Ratkay. Lisa Ribar. Gay Rilcv. Gaylc Ripkowski. |o Roush. Ginger Rowe. Kathy Royal. Amy Royal. Ali Rudis. Terry Ryan. Catherine Ryan. Cynthia Salmon. Kelly Schober. Susan Scudday. Beverly Scutt. Lori Sears. Kari Sears. Kathy Shirley. Sharon Sigler. Linda Simmons. Dianne Smith. Debra Smith. Jana Spaulding. Jo Betsy Sponci 1 . Stacy Springstun. Shane Stewart. Deborah Slillwell. Cathy Stoddard. Kathy Stone. Elise Story. Kris Strieber. Kim 414 Alpha Delta Pi Thomas. Susan Trevino, Glori VanBurkleo. DeeAnn Vance. Mary Lou Wall. Deborah Waller. Cheryl Whitty. Denise Wilkinson. Andrea Wiss. Karen Woody. Cathy Wright. Paula Yelich.Mary Alpha Delta Pi Members dress up for a Halloween party at Brackenridge Hospital. Emily Sklar, Sarah Ostrich and Rhonda Lewis plan their anniversary celebration. AOE " Goblins, ghosts and monsters oh no! " Delta Phi Epsilon members celebrated Halloween with a party for the children at Brackenridge Hospital. Reorganized in March 1977, the sorority built their foundation by participating in service projects bene- fiting the Juvenile Diabetes and Cystic Fibrosis Foun- dations. Members collected cans of food November 1-18 and gave them to the Christmas Bureau to dis- tribute to needy people. On December 3, members set up a Balloon Basket- ball booth at the Hillel Foundation Annual Chanu- kah Carnival. Girls entertained children at the carni- val as they threw balloons in the basket. All the money they raised went to the United Jewish Appeal. At the fall casual members ate dinner at the Coup- land Inn in Coupland, Texas, and then went to some night clubs in Austin. In January, actives initiated fall pledges and pledged spring rushees. Members also aided the United Jewish Appeal campaign by calling people for donations. On March 24, members celebrated their two year anniversary with a soring formal. Each member each had purple and gold T-shirts with their greek letters to wear at important events. Felsen. Phyllis Gurwit .. Anita Kennedy. Garnelte Lewis. Rhunda Kirn h Sarah Sklar. Emily Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon 415 From the turmoil and clash of ideas of the sixties, Gamma Phi Beta has grown in size and has made a commitment to the personal development of each sister. In the seventies the sorority has placed emphasis on leadership, scholarship and service to the University and Austin. Gamma Phi Beta won second place in Derby Day this year, took their pledges on an overnight pledge retreat and contributed to several worthwhile com- munity service projects. One of the service projects was a Teeter-Totter-Thon where contestants ' pledge money was donated to charity. Another project was a magazine selling drive to earn money for the sorori- ty ' s national philanthropy the operation of camps for the underprivileged in Vancouver and in Colo- rado. Members also had their formal Pink Carnation Ball and celebrated Founder ' s Day November 13. Some unique aspects of the Gamma Phi Beta house are the grillwork inside the house which reads Gamma Phi Beta in Greek letters and balconies shaped like t heir symbol, the crescent moon. The Gamma Phi Betas were involved in campus activities and had members in many of the campus organizations including Posse, Bevo ' s Babes, the Longhorn Singers, the Humanities Council, Spooks and Orange Jackets. Many of the girls participated in political campaigning, working in offices and host- essing parties. Anglin. Judith Atkins. Debbi Barton. lulu Bell, Susan Belief. Mary Martha Benson, Julie Ben .. Kathleen Berry. Tricia BlumhiTR. Kay Broadway. Allison Buchanan. Linda Bullock. D ' Ann Burfnrd. Karma Capp. Jeanne Carothers. Sandra Carpenter. Susan Carr, Tam Conley. Pally Copnland. Rhoda Cox. Becky Craig. Cyndi Grain. Leslie Creviston, Kathy Dahl. Chris Dalehite. Ellen Davis. Julie Dempsey. Amy Dilger. Mary Dinnean. [ackie Dolce. Laurie Dupont. Madeline Durham. Delisa Fazende, Suzanne Focht. |udy Foulk, Susan Calit. Heidi Gaudin. Vickie Gillen. Sandy Coerner. Nancy Golden. Shirley ' .I--- Gamma Phi Beta 416 Gamma Phi Beta Members of the Gamma Phi Beta Sorority enjoyed exchanging presents at their annual Christmas Party. Coldfield. Slephanic Goldschlager. Caryl Grappe. Ann Griffilh. Linda Griffith. |oAnno Hazard. Colleen Hecht. Melanie Hershn. Laura Hersho. Lynne Holland. Glenda Hni i-k Brnnda Hubbard. Eleanor Hubbard. Palli Hyatt. Lou Jackson. Kim Jones. Alyson ]udd. Kim Kasper. Kim King. Kalhy Land. Holly Leather-wood. Margie Lewis. Lori ' .nngli ' y. Bonmr LucksinKer. Laurie Luedecke. Karen Magers. fudilh Manning. Laura Mat ke. Brenda McAninch.Kelli McCarly. Laura McNamara. Audrey McTee. Shelly Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi Beta 417 The Gamma Phi Beta members enjoy an alumni reunion during a banquet held at the sorority house. Mooney. Madeline Naylor. Diana Nesbitl, Caroline Nesbilt.Kathy Nichols. Pat Page. Karen Palmer. Hilary Parham. Cindy Prenlice. Camille Pruter. Ann Redmond. Judy Russell. Carolyn Sloan. Karen Smith. Tammy Smith. Wendi Steig, Barbara Steig. Grelchen Slock. Clarice Stubblefield. Susan Teas. Jaime Templeton. Jane Terraso. Mikki Thompson. Sandra Tolar. Kim Van Dyke. Kandy Weekley. Susan Wells, jean Winslow. Laura Wheeler. Nancy Wickline. Karen Wolslegel. Diane Womack. Anne Wright. Kcllye Yampanis. Tina Gamma Phi Beta 418 Gamma Phi Beta Chartered on February 16, 1978, the Omicron Theta chapter of Zeta Phi Beta became the most recent sorority on the UT campus. Founded at How- ard University in 1920 by Phi Beta Sigma, their brother fraternity, Zeta Phi Beta is an international sorority with several chapters in Africa. The Zeta Phi Beta ' s participated in Stark ' s Nest, a child care service program for single-parent children, which is their national philanthropy. Members were also active in other service projects such as volunteer work at the state hospital and area nursing homes. Participating in campus activities, members con- tributed to such organizations as the Council for Minority Organizations, Black Student Union and the Afro-American Culture Committee. Each mem- ber received achievement scholarship awards under the minority services program at the University. Zeta Phi Beta ' s colors are royal blue and white, and their flower is the chrysanthemum. Members are united under the motto " Achievement, Scholarship, Sign of Womanhood and Sisterly Love. " Mays. Pearl Sniiiti 1..llmrr Taylor, lola Taylor. Sharla Washington. Cassandra WhiUkiT. (line Members volunteer their time to Cleveland ' s Day Care Center. Zeta Phi Beta Zeta Phi Beta 419 AE D Alpha Epsilon Phi, University of Texas chapter, is the largest active chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s national organization. Local members have had the highest grade point average in Panhellenic for two years running. Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s colors are green and white and lily of the valley is their flower. Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s national philanthropy included contributing to Chaim Sheba Medical Cen- ter in Israel. Members raised money with their spa- ghetti dinner. In 1978, they raised $1,500 for the char- ity and contributed to the Lupas Foundation from funds they raised by selling doughnuts. Membership of this sorority has grown since the sixties, and the girls are pushing more participation in campus activities. Campus organizations that Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s participated in were Student League, Orange Jackets, Posse, Spooks and the Busi- ness Women ' s Fraternity. Alpha Epsilon Phi mem- bers were in almost every college society on the Uni- versity of Texas campus. Judy Kaplan is welcomed into Alpha Epsilon Phi on pledgeline night. Abraham. Paid Albert. Susie Alter. Wendy Anton. Gail Bahmr. Carol Baker. Betsy Barshop. Palli Beckoff. Barbara Berkman. Dt-bbie Brrkman. Marcy Bishkm.Tracey Blaugrund. Emily Brand. Sharon Braverman. Lisa Bnckman. Teresa Brooks, (ill Brounes. Too tie Burstvn. Dawn Cahn. Susan Cherner Nancy Colen. Kim Cooper. Carol Crohn. Shari Dubinski. Susan Ehrenkranz. Mindy Eisen. Eydie Feltman. Debbie Eisenkrafl, Margie Alpha Epsilon Phi 420 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phis work to prepare for their annual Spaghetti Dinner. Finer. Judy Franco. Juiiv Frieden. Slacy Cerber. Andrea Alpha Epsilon Phi Gimble. Toni Ginsberg. Natalie Clauben. Shari Clauberman. Ellen Glazer. Sharon Goldberg, Lynn Goldman. Susie Goldsmith. Lynn Goldsmith. Peggy Goldstein. Uslee Goodman. Janis Gordon. Millie Gossen. Mindy Graivier. Lisa Alpha Epsilon Phi 421 Graubarl. Liz Creenberg. Gait Creenberg. Jodi Creenberg, Maida Creenberg, Miriam Grossman. Cindy Grossman, Lynne Hauser. Michele Held. |ulie Holzman. Mattie Honigblom. Carrie Kalman. Lisa Kaplan. )udi Keen. Cindy Kell ner. Arlene Kellner. Renee Kern. Lisa Kolitz, Nancy Komet. Lauri Koshner. Kathy Krandel. Karen i -.ni. Amy Lefko. Kathy Lewis. Kerry Liss. Nancy Lipinsky. Pamela Litowsky. Pauline Marcus. Karen Mexic. Melanie Miller, Michelle Mitchell. Joy Monheim. Lori Nachlas. |ulie Nash. Carol Nathan. Allison Navran. Jennie Nelherton. Melanie Oppenheimer. Lisa Pizette. Sharon Pizelle. Susan Plolsky. Elissa Prince. Nancy Roberts, Suzanne Rosen, Karen Rosenberg. Susan Rothschild, Janet Rubin. Renee Rothbardt. Ellen Schlader, Ann Schnurr. Elyssa Schwartz. Beverly Schwartz. Lauren Shader. Lynn Sherman. Alissa Shoss. Jeanne Silber. Suellen Silverman. Lori Spain. Pam Stein. Gayle Steinberg, |anel Stoler. Carol Stolper. Sally Slraus. Susie Tessler. Mindee Time. Robin Toledano. Jill Trockman. Shari Weiner. Sharla Weinstein. Leslie White. Cerri Wolf. Susan Wolochin. Nancy 422 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi 1 I J Gayle True and her date " swing " at the Alpha Phi fall casual. Supporting other international chapters of Alpha Phi, the LIT Omega chapter was involved in numer- ous campus activities. The sorority women were members of Posse, Bevo ' s Babes, Angel Flight, Long- horn Loves and numerous other organizations. The traditional lollipop sale enabled the Alpha Phi ' s to contribute to the American Heart Associa- tion and Brackenridge Hospital. They also partici- pated in the annual Silver Spur dance marathon, helping other UT fraternities and sororities raise money for the fight against muscular dystrophy. Women in Alpha Phi were also active with various social functions, including mixers and matches with different fraternities, two casuals and a spring for- mal. The highlight of the fall match parties provided an opportunity for the sorority women and their dates to dress in togas, leather jackets, blue jeans and letter sweaters, according to the spirit of the popular " Animal House " motion picture. Located on University Avenue, the Alpha Phi sorority house was the first greek house on the Uni- versity of Texas campus and underwent remodeling the beginning of the fall 1978 session. Anderson. Laura Andrus. Rhonda Ardoin. Slacey Atkins. Liz Backus. Shelly Baker. Dana Baker. Milzi Bdllard. Anna Becker. Diane Hi-rrih.ml. Belh Belhea. Joyce Bever. Suzy Bickford. Ian Bowyer. Becky Brann. Barbie Broussard. Reese Brown. Nan Buchanan, Celia Burton. Denise Carroll. Nancy Carter. Joan Caskey. Debbie Chamness. Martha Clark. Suzanne Clay. Lisa Coffey. Ellen Cooney, Lisa Cope. Lauri Courtney. Connie Crawford. Lynn Cunningham. Nina Alpha Phi Alpha Phi 423 Davies. Linda Dodd. Kellye Duren. Karen Earnest, Susan Etherton. Allison Frazee. Barbie Garrison. Dodie Gay. Susan Giles. Janna Glade. Genie Glander. [ill Gorder, Tenley Grace. Nancy Grant. Karen Grimes. Gindy Guzman. Dee Dee Hankins. Laura Hanson. Star Harrison. Tricia Havard. Sharon Haynes. feanne Hodges. Nancy Holland. Lynda Horany. Sarah Hunt. Dianna Hyman. Melissa Johanson, Susan Johnston. Georgeann Joseph. Byars Joseph. Bernadine Joyce. Betsy Karges. Kelly Kelso. Gloria King. Brenda King. Lydia Koury. Alicia Kreps. MaryAnn Lea. Connye Lewis. Pam Lewis. Becky Loden. Sandra Loomans. Laura Mallarino. Sylvia Marek, Rosemary Martin, (ill Mason. Camilte Masters. Kay McComb, Karen McDavid. Jackie McDonald. Laura McElligott. Maureen McMurray.Terri Minzenmayer. Malinda Monroe. Sandi Moore. Kay Moore, Terri Morriss. Terry Musgrove, Kari Nail. Betsy Newlin. Nanette Officer. Paula Ogg. Kim Parrish. Kim Partin, Sharon Petty. Brenda Peveler. [an Pierson. Linda Popejoy. Paula Porcher. Leigh Anne Priess. Renee Raley, Beth Renard, Peggy Alpha Phi 424 Alpha Phi Laura McDonald and Barbara Yeakel appear deep in conversation during the Delta Sigma Pi-Alpha Phi mixer at Scholz ' s Beer Garden. Rhodes. Kathy Rhone. Susan Riede!, Amy Roach, Pam Robertson, Kalhy Robertson, Linda Rorschach, Liz Rosenbaum. Joanie Sacken. Lisa Sdano. Cheryl Sewell. Lisa Shaw. Cindy Shawell. Randa Simonton. Jeannene Somerville. Bea Lea Specla. Arden Sprawls, Susan Stevens, Jeanette Slevens, Lynn Stewart. Kim Stewart. Lisa Stringer. Rosslyn Stockard. Denise Stone. Becca Sluart. Teresa Templer. |an Terry. Rayma Thomason, Teresa Tindel. |anet Trevino. Cindy True. Cayle Turpen, Tonda Vise. Leslie Walker. Lisa Wallace. Caren VV.illr.iih. Nan Willems, Cindy Wilson. Kalhy Wood son. Leslie Yeakel. Barbara Alpha Phi Alpha Phi 425 Chi Omega ' s year began with capturing first place in the sorority division of intramural football and competing in Sing-Song with their entry of " Mame. " The sorority ' s philanthropic projects included tak- ing the Little Sisters and Little Brothers of Austin to the UT-Wyoming football game with the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. The group also held a Halloween pumpkin-carving contest at the Austin State School. Socially, the Chi Omega ' s hosted matches and mixers. Their fall casual was held with the Zeta Tau Alpha sorority at the Stephen F. Austin Hotel. The " Owl and the Pussycat, " a spring formal held with the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority, was the highlight of the second semester. Within the last 10 years, the main change in the Iota chapter of Chi Omega was the relocation of their house from Wichita Street to Rio Grande Street. Alhcrs. Sustin Alexander. Dunnd Alien. Aim Anderson. Trisha Bacon. Dr Ldyne H.illll ' I ..HIM Baker. Susan Bardm. Eh a helh Barrel!. Michele Bass. Carla Blagtf. Beverly Boa tw right. Laura Boslick. Becky Brands! rader. Ellen Bnx ' si hi- Julianne Brown. Laurie Brown. Nancy Buster. Debbie Calhuun. Trade Case. Kalrina Cheney. Camille Chillon. Claire Clark. Debbie Corley. Kendal Cox. Mary Elizabeth Cox. Sarah Craft. Cathy Davis. Dorrie Davis. Evan Davis. Margaret Denke. Debra Dickerson. Jane Judy Gates and Sharri Wash exchange gifts at the Chi Omega Christmas party. Chi Omega 426 Chi Omega Donrv.Alna Drim S.tIK l)ux in. Hrt-, Kuhdnk. M.IK Fdirleitth. M.irih.i Kick. |uhe Flet. hi-. . 1 .1 .-., Flelcher. lulu Franklin. Mary l.uu Fri ;k. |uhr (i.ill.iml, K.irrn (iiimhlm. l.r.ini! ( " .iilcs, Ann (.,!! ' -. |udy (ii-rhiirdt. Su y Gilhs. Rllrn Goad. Kim Grwnc, Karen Grorn. Molly Gntjjoo. IN, in, i Ghllicttr. Lisa U.n tii Nan :y Harftruvr. Tara Hayes. Hollyc Hayncs. Diane Hodgson. ( ail Hoffman. Ann Holi ' kamp. Anna Horlock. Pi ' u HU IM-S Mrlunyc Hurmn utl. |rrni Huli.hmsnn. MarH- .ink-- Coli ' slc ones. |rnr uni ' s, Rohm uunrrt. Andrcc Crlly.Kim .tintislon. Lynn ' KK ' II. Tracy L( ycndiM:krr. An Lion, |udy Lodnr. Mrrritl Luk. Susan Lynch. Lisa MaRi-c. Cindy M.issc Alison Massry. Bet) ma Massrv. { J ' li.i McGuffey. Pally McPhcrson. Carol Mrxquirr. Sid Mrlls. Sarah M Hir 1 . Anne Mullins. Holly Nanncy. Jill Nichols. Sally Overly. Teresa Parns. Shrlli Parsons. Cherj I Penn.ChnsIa Pflujjrr. Janet P hr I ps. Carrie Phillips. Mrhnda Pieriin. Allyn Picrmi, Chris Rachford. Laurie Rachford. Susan Raltikm. Alicia Reeves. Nancy Renfro. l.nnh Richie. Sharon Renee Chi Omega h Chi Omega 427 Patty McGuffey, Debbie Buster, and Allyson Eichler dress up for the Halloween spook house for the Austin State School. Rogers. Kim Rusk. Hem-it. i Smith, Alyssa Slorselh. Tracy Strong. Penny Suddulh, Sandy Tapler. Nancy Taylor. Julie Taylor. Teresa Terry, Martha Thompson. Kern Thompson. Leslie Thornton, Terry Tighe, Susan Towry. Debbie Trevino. Diane Tubbs. Teresa Vaughn. Elise Ware. Alison Wash, Sharri Watson, Caye Wilgus, |oy Williams. Mary Williams. Sally Williford. Cindy Williford, Mary Bel h Wilson. Cindy Winston. Chaille Womac, Allyson Wright. Julie Chi Omega 428 Chi Omega AAA w ; ' :: Stale School Allen. |ulie Allen. Kim Apffel. Pam Apffel. Pat Armes. Lori Arthur, Ellen Austin. Ashley Balagia. Suzy Beightler.Suzy Bennett. Bari Bigby, Sandra Bonham. Katie Braswell. Abby Brown, Beth Brumley. April Brusenhan. Susan In addition to adopting a foster child over- seas in spring 1978 and raising money for the neonatal care center at Brackenridge Hospital, Delta Delta Delta sorority held a Halloween party for underprivileged children. Tri-Delts, one of the national Panhellenic Council founders, held an annual Founder ' s Day in the fall to honor all alumnae and national officers. Among the traditions of the silver, blue and gold were a house Christmas party for all actives and pledges and an annual party for transfer members. A spring trip to Mexico with the Phi Gamma Delta fraternity rounded out the year ' s social activities. The Tri-Delts were also involved in various campus-wide organizations such as Mortar Board, Orange Jackets, Posse and Spooks. The Tri-Delts pride themselves in the fact that they own their sorority house, which ena- bled them to budget their funds for other activi- ties and service projects. Bugg. Martha Burkhaller. Leslie Burst. Missy Caldwell. Pally Callier. Billye Campobasso. Laura Carter. Pam Carter. Michelle Coghlin. Leslie Cooley. Carol Cunningham. Kelly Cunningham. Susan Cykoski. Cynthia Dannelly. Melissa Davidson. Michele Deering. Debbie Dehoney. Elizabeth Dennis. Kalhy Dickinson. Deirdre Dietering. Kathy Driver. Karen Ferguson. Tracy Fleming. Lynda Franklin. Alice Floyd. Lauri Fuller. Elizabeth Cainey. Carol Cerhardl. Allison Cilbert. Deborah Criesbach. Shari Criswold. Laura Guthrie. lanetle Delta Delta Delta Delia Delta Delta 429 Hardin. Pam Harkins, Janice Harrell. Debbie Harris, Amy Harlwell. Colleen Herrera. Carmen Hill. Sharon Holmes, Cathy Holmes, Wendy Hood, Allison Home, (an Howell. Betsy Huber. Hilda Huckabee. Susan Jennings, Laura Kay. Corinn Keraus, Connie Kilgore, Leah Killian, Molly Kostohryz. Jean Laughlin. Lynn Laurilzen, Gary Lee. Laure Little. Irene Liltle. Paige Lochle, Mary Locy, Ellen Long. Kalhryn MacFarlane. Nicki Markland. fenelle Laura Campobasso yells at O.U. Pep Rally. Tri-Delt pledges, Laure Lee, Missy Roady, Pat Apffel, Pam Apffel and Sigma Chi, John Woodward present their skit in Derby Day competition. Delta Delta Delta 430 Delta Delta Delta . |ana Wilmorp. Pam Winlon. Lisa Wise. Mary Y pager. IVhra Delta Delta Delta Marshall. Liz Marshburn. l.rr Martin. Nancy Martin. Sheryl Marline?.. Maria Mason, Melanie Malher. Katie Mayes. Marsha Mayfield. Lydia McCauley. Maggie McMackin. Judy McMullen. Kay Moore. Melinda Mosley. Nancy Murph. Katie Myatt. Karen Myers. Beth Null. MarRarct Oliver, Liz Parker. Debbie Parker. Pat Paukune. Pam Pi-digo. Cindy Petty. Laura Plumlee. Ellen Pool. Melanie Poole.Kathy Powers, |ayne Pritc.hetl. Elizabeth Purdy. Jeryl Randle. Beth Reyman. Polly Roady. Missy Rogers. Kim Rose. Terry Russo. Kalhy Russo. Marian Sales. Debbie Sih.ii Nancy Sellers. Susan Settegast. Sandy Shaffer. Sharla Shearer. Cecilia Sitterle. Christy Sitterle. Lorie Sloan. Susan Smilh.Ianet Staples. Janet Stalen.|anet Strain. Martha Taylor. Kim Thompson. Charlotte Throckmorton. Vicki Tolletl. Mary Helen Trum.Carla Van Amburgh. Janice Wade. Wendy Wallace. Valerie Walts. Alison Way. Karen Wealherall. Elise Weaver. Denise Weeks. Tina Wcnglein.Teri Delta Delta Delta 431 The Beta Eta chapter of Delta Gamma was char- tered at the University of Texas in 1939. In the past 10 years, Delta Gamma ' s have undergone significant changes, achieved many awards and served commu- nities both on and off campus. The University ' s chapter contributed its services to the blind and sight conservation and sponsored a Christmas party for the blind. Other traditions were Dad ' s Day banquet, Mother ' s Club luncheon, Found- er ' s Day, Senior Sendoff and Boat Float. In 1931, the Anna Hiss gymnasium was named after a University of Texas Delta Gamma for her promotion of intra- mural sports. Intramural football, tennis, swimming and softball continued to be important functions for members of the sorority. Delta Gamma ' s extended their services to their own philanthropy and to others. They joined Delta Upsilon in the annual Oklahoma University mara- thon run from Austin to Dallas to raise money for the mentally handicapped. The first annual Halloween party for the blind was held in 1978, and proceeds from the pledge car wash went to Seton Hospital Eye Laboratory. The sorority also helped with vision screening in elementary schools throughout the year. Adkins. (ill Agnor. Julie Allard. I ' .mi Anderson. Beth Anguish. Ellen Atmar. Leigh Ann Balcom. Sally Barnes. Melissa Bauer. Beth Beamon. Susan Beaver. Kathy Berry. Suzanne Braddock. Becky Brocket). Slarla Brooks. Stephanie Brown. Alison Burdick. Cindy Byrnes. Amy Cain. Cynthia Calkins. Susan Carpenter. Connie Carter. Vanessa Casal. Caren Castillo. Diana Cauley. Laura Chapman. ]anet Cobb. Suzanne Coddington. Susan Coel. Susan Collette. Carole Colvin. Kim Coppinger. Celeste Cregor. Susan Dahlheimer. Kimberly Dobbins. Debbie Douglas. Stephanie Dowden. Cathy Dunlap. Cynthia Dunn. Sally Dyer. D ' Ann Dyer. Denise Edmond. lame Fain. Mina Fischer. Valerie Freeman. Kimberly Cahan. Dawn Gentry. Catherine Gidden. Bonni Delta Gamma 432 Delia Gamma !it services to their ' raise money (or the I annual Ha] W and proceeds " Seton Hospital Eye helped with vision Donna Wood, Ginger Teas, Tammy Smith, and pledge sisters " fire up " for OU. Delta Gamma Guenther. Theresa Gwinn. Leslie Hatlman. Karen Hampton, Atecia Hanson, (an Heck. Lesley Helbig.KimbeHy Herron. Elizabeth Hill.Vada Horn. Nancy Johnson. Melessa Kane. Cheryl Kaufman. Cherie Kelly. Debra Kiel. Karen Kleiderer. Mary Knight. Mary Kolch. Alison Lajoie. Lisa Larwood. ]ulie Lee. Debra Linder. Carolyn M, ii Inn. ]o Mason. Kimberly May. Susan McAuliffe. Amy McCoy. Bronda McCray, Elizabeth McGregor. Beth McShane. Katie Misner. Karen Monaghan. Kalhy Morales. Denise Mueller. Cynthia Nann, Allison Nelson. Cathy Norslrom, Sandra Palmer. Kalhy Parmley. Mary Pelterm, Donna Phillips. Elizabeth Picket). Holly Delta Gamma 433 Pickelt. Missy Roller. Marie Price. Leslie Randall. Melanie Rapp. Anne Reed. Denise Rippy. Marsha Robbins. Mary Roberts. Jane Roman. Diane Sargent. Julia Schroeder. Cheryl Scudder. Marianne Shepherd. Susan Simons. ]ana Simons. Laura Skinner. Sharon Smith. Tammie Sperandio. Joann Staleski. Jennifer Stephens. Elizabeth Stewart. Patricia Stranathan. Joy Sullivan. Kelly Teas. Ginger Teas. Holly Thomas. Suzanne Thompson. DeAnne Tunnel]. Lisa Viramontes. Anne Voelker. Reeve Waddell. Kelli Ward. Molly Wilson. Jane Wilson. Susan Winfrey. Lisa Wood. Donna Wustrau. Nancy Watt. Lisa Youngberg. Bitsy Mrs. McCormick with officers Alecia Hampton, Connie Carpenter, and Marcia Rippy toast to the new initiates. Delta Gamma 434 Delta Gamma Thetas and Lambda Chis entertained exceptional children at a Halloween party. The past decade for the Kappa Alpha Theta soror- ity has been one of change. The Alpha Theta chapter participated in Soul Camp, a weekly afterschool " Camp-Fire Girl " program for underprivileged fourth and fifth graders. Together with Phi Gamma Delta, the sorority hosted a Christmas elf party for underprivileged children. Theta ' s also grew more active in community affairs unrelated to greeks, such as Austin ' s Big Sis- ter-Little Sister program. In the spring, Theta ' s once again flew their kites of black and gold. The annual Kite Flight took place to honor the pledges before they were initiated. Theta ' s were involved in campus activities with representatives in campus honorary and scholastic societies, Texas Union committees, CACTUS staff, Texas Relays Committee, Angel Flight, Spooks, Posse and others. Adams. Margy Alexander. Kim Allen, Tracey Anderson. )ane Anderson. Kara Anderson. Susan Arnold, Susan Arnold. Vivian Baker. Carroll Bdker. Cathy BenniM. Margaret Biggers. Rebecca Booe. Adrianne Bould. Wendy Boyce. Anne Brooks. Sarah Broussard. Anne Browder. Carol Brown. Julie Brown. Margaret Bundy. Kendall Byrd. Laura Cain. Allison Capps. Nancy Cargile. Martha Cathhner. Cheri Chambers, loan Cissel. Georgeann Clark. Michele Cloninger. Diana Coale. Susan Cobb. Carol Craft. Louisa Cunningham. Alison Cutrer. Cindy Cutrer. Li sa Harden. Anne Davis. Nancy Diaz-Esquivel. Maribel Dnlph. Laura Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta 435 Doss. Tracey Drought, Virginia Dunnam, Virginia Durham. Mary Dyer. Beth Elliott. Laura English. )ulie English. Sally Enlow. Kathy Farringlon. Ann Frady. Pam Freeman, Chaylor Fuquay. Carolyn Garner. Ruth Cilchriest.Cail Githart. |ulie Gitlis. Rebecca Grant. Susie Grimes. Amy Crisham. Cynthia Hamilton. Anna Beth Hazlewood. Judy Heasley. Jennifer Hetlmann. Cathy Hifihtower. Gayle Hold en. Gaye Holman. Helen Hudson. Cissy Hurt. Cathy |eler. Lyn Key. Susan Kelly. Cindy Kemble. Cheslea Kerbow. Amy Kerbow. Mi Lignoul. Julie Macatee. Tandy Matthew. Mari McCall. Kathy McConn. Melinda Mengden. Cathy Merlz. Susan Miteff. Michelle Moore. Charlotte Moore, Laura Murphy. Kathy Neunaus. Alicia Parker. Peggy Parsons. Meredith Parsons. Mimi Palton. Allyson Peak. Margaret Pickens. Catherine Pierce. Suzanne Prichard. Leeanne Ramsey. Bo Ray. Becky Reese. Stephanie Rees-Jones. Valerie Reily. Donna Robertson. Amy Roche. Maureen Rose. Mandy Rountree. Linda Rowland. Liecie Russell. Susan Sabalelli. Kathleen Schneider. Frances Schuster. Karen Scruggs. |ean Seay. fame Settle, Janice Kappa Alpha Theta 436 Kappa Alpha Theta At the Kappa Alpha Theta Kite Flite some tried it alone . . and some tried it together but everyone enjoyed the early spring fun. Srwrll. MI-X Siiiiiti Susan SI, irk. ..: Sluddard. l.nul.i Sykes. Su .annr Taylor. Diana Thornton. Fnlirc Thurmond. Mrlissa Tipps. Chrisli T roller. Barbara Updike. Connie Waldip. Marci Waldie. Shari W.ilki-r |an Walker. Trrry Wrsl.Shaun Whittingtnn. Leslie Wilkrrson. l.umsr Williams. Cynthia Williams. Claire Williams. Jayne Williams. Suzanne Williamson. Nancy Wilson, (ill Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta 437 KKT Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority follows the Texas tradition of having " the biggest of everything " as it remains the largest sorority on the University of Texas campus and largest chapter in the nation. Members participated in many different social and service functions throughout the year as well as plac- ing in intramurals, Sing-Song and both the A M and OU pep rallies. Over the last 10 years, members have held their Monmouth Formal in February with Pi Beta Phi sorority to honor their founding at Monmouth Col- lege in 1870. The 100th year anniversary was cele- brated in 1970 with a banquet at the Women ' s Club. Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s participated in a joint phi- lanthropy with the Lambda Chi fraternity for under- privileged children in Pease Park September 24. Members also did volunteer work at Resthaven Nursing Home, in keeping with the sorority ' s national philanthropy. During the centennial year, two scholarships were set up for Kappa Kappa Gamma women going into fields of rehabilitation, and in 1971, the University of Texas chapter received the " Organizational Award " from the National Reha- bilitation Association for outstanding service to handicapped individuals. Social events in 1978-79 included Fratty Friends, a casual in December with the Delta Delta Delta soror- ity, a chapter Christmas party, Chapter Church Day at St. David ' s Episcopal Church and mixers and matches with various fraternities. The symbols ot Kappa Kappa Gamma are the owl, the fleur de lis, the gold key and the colors are light and dark blue. : - Adkins. Mary Allday. (Catherine Allen. Ginger Allen. Kalhryn Ballantyne. Mary Barrier. Jeanne Bauman. Jennie Bland. Brenda Bonner. Melissa Braly. Anita Brown. Beverly Brown. Madlyn Browning. Logan Brumley. Bonnie Bunlpn. Anne Huntm Helen Burkholder. Page Burl. Kimberly Buster. K. C. Gaboon. Corrinne Childs. Cheryl Choale. Catherine Chumney. Wendy Clark. Robin Clegg. Karen Covert. Vicki Crum. Mimi Crurn. (Catherine Cuenod. Annie Dallhorp. Margaret Darelius. Kristin Davis. Doreen Deal. Sarah Dodson. Deidra Duncan. Nena Krv, m Molly Fisher. Ann Foosht-e. Sallie Ford. Lisa Freund. Martha Kappa Kappa Gamma 438 Kappa Kappa Gamma ' ority ' s ilyear, ' F KPpa Kappa lattation, r received ionalReka- ' to? service lo Fratty Friends, a Leslie Little listens intently to a resident of the Resthaven nursing home during the Kappa ' s visit. (ones. Anne Jones. Becky (ones. In! if Kampmann. Ann Karcher. Elaine Kemp. Caria Kerr. Camille Kinder, |ayne Kleweno. Christina Lasley. Michelle Lauder. Amy Lee. Rachel Letz. Kalhy Limmcr. Ree Little. Leslie MacWilliam. Gay McBnde. Cynlhia McCabe. Molly Fuchs. Margaret Fyfe. Tonya Garcia, Dolores Cholston. Mindy Ghormley. Nancy Gleim.Gere Golden. Jackie Goodman. Gail Cose. Martha Greenberg. Nancy Greer. Carol Harrell. Mary Ann Harrison, Anna Harrison. Lisa Hartwell. Holly Hayes. Nancy Hewelt.Sherri Hooper. Elizabeth Hull. Benna Hull. Julia James. Jill Jeko. Cindy Johnson. Janet Johnston. Jana Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma 439 McCarthy, Anne McCartin. Margie McCartin. Maureen McCloud. Sharon McCrea. Beth McCrea. Melissa McDonaJd. Mindy McKenzie. fill Medders. Marilyn Menefee. Mary Mills. Virginia Moursund. Marilou Murray. Kate Neely. Nancy Nelson. Claudia Netherton. Claire New berry. Beth Norriss. Kimberly O ' Connell. Kathleen O ' Donnel!. Laurie O ' Neall. Lillian Orr. Jennifer Painter. Dana Parkey. Ruthie Parsley. Sally Parsley. Sandra Patterson. Julie Picket!. Carol Pirlle. Dotti Potts. Nancy Price. Ann Price. Emily Price. Mary Protas. (anel Radke. Martha Ramsey. MariBen Reckling. Christiana Reckling. Randa Renaudin. Pam Rexrode. Carrie Roach. Sheri Robertson. Christi Rockwood. Shelly Rowan. Susan Ruwwe. Elizabeth Sanders, [anis Simons. Ann Slack. Cynthia Slaughter. Libby Smith. Adelaide Smith. Elizabeth Smith. Glenda Smith. )an Southern, lane Starry. Simone Stephens. Kelly Stone. CeCelia Takes. Terri Thompson. Ann Thompson. Sharon Tusa. Eloise Tusa. Patricia Valigura. Kay Wakefield. Barbara Weidmann. Carla Weidmann. Kathryn Wheless. Nancy White. )ulie Whitten. Lauri Whitten. LeeAnn Williams. Katharine Wood. Therese m L Kappa Kappa Gamma 440 Kappa Kappa Gamma At, - ' II |ulie Anderson. Sharon Archer. Lisa Arnold. Jenny Arnold. Katie Autry. Cynthia Bell. Beverly Bennett. Cindy Bentley. Terry Boggess. Terry Bonner. Amy Borchers. Becky Aside from founding the Pi Beta Phi Texas Alpha chapter, the wine and blue was the first national fra- ternity established on the University campus. In the past decade, the chapter has grown immensely, enabling them to add on a " senior wing " , a larger kitchen, a new dining room and a house- mother ' s room to their house. The Pi Beta Phi ' s adopted some new traditions in the last fe w years, in addition to continuing their old ones. They continued the " Beaus and Arrows " party, a tradition which was started in spring 1978, as well as the " Pow-Wow " party for pledges and actives. The pledges also held a " Chef Salad Party " at which each provided an ingredient to make the salad. The Pi Phi ' s participated in numerous philanthro- pies, two of which were international. They held " Arrow craft " sales and bake sales to donate money for their craft shop in Gatlinburg, Tennessee, and also provided library services for over 15,000 resi- dents in the Yukon and northwest territories of Can- ada. In Austin, the Pi Phi ' s worked at the Texas State School for the Blind. In addition to helping others, the sorority provided various programs for both actives and pledges, such as Bible studies at the house and the " S.O.S. " pro- gram designed to match pledges with Austin alum- nae to help adjust the pledges to a new way of life. Bourdeaux. Melanie Boykin. Belinda Bremond. Nobie Bremond. Kulh Bridges. Debbie Brown. Kaydee Cardwell. Caroline Carrell. Meg Cashore. Carmel Cherry. Martha Clayton. Cindy Clayton. Carol Cline. Cathy Cob 1 ?. Missy Cocke. Tammy Cokrr. Cathy Cox. Kelly Crockett. Mynan Cuenod. Donna Dale. Nancy Davis. Lisa Dieste. Martha Finch. Lois Fmklea. Marsha Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi 441 Fishel.Carla Fischer. Leigh Flagg. Martha Free. Caroline Gaslon. Christy Gatlin. Brenda Gervig. Ann Gilchrist.Terri Gorges. Anne Griffith. Leila Hammer, Diane Hanson. Kim Haynes. Melinda Hickey.Michele Holland. Jane Holslien. Jane Houseman, Louise Hudnall. Alicia Hunt. Barbara Ingersoll. Kim Johnson. Beth ones, (eanine Karlak. Cindy Keating. Susan Kelly. Carol Kramer. Laura Kramer. Lisa Kramer, Teri Kunkel. Susan Kusloff. Julie Laforce. Laulie Laforce. Cliffy Little. Julie Little. Kathy Luther. Sherrill MacGregor. Patricia Malouf. Jennie Marmon. Mary Martin. Melinda Mat bias, Dorothy Terry Cramer looks on while Susan Keating and Melanie Bourdeax decorate each other as well as the tree. Pi Beta Phi 442 Pi Beta Phi McCalla. Linda McGaughy, Ginia Mcllhany, Anne McKay, Elizabeth McKenzie. Martha Meyer. Michelle Miller. Laura Mount, fan Moulon. lacquelyn Myers. Simone Naugle. Becky Newman. Dana Nicoud. Deb Oales. Meg O ' Brien. Cynthia Owen. Susan Painter. Martha Payne. Mimi Peel, Lucy I ' cr!. Renee Penn. Marilyn Penrod, Teri Peterson. Susan Pfaff. Sue Pressler. Terry Propst. Suzanne Raine. Cathy Ray. Alicia Read. Ellen Rippey. Paige Roberts. Christy Roberts. Mary lane Roes. Carolyn Roes. Christy Rogulic. Rhea Rose. Cathy Rose. Virginia Ross. Rita Ruff. Cynthia Russey. Suzanne Sadler. Gary Sanders. Lisa Sawlelle. Ellen Schoenvogel. Nancy Schwethelm. Jan Shannon. Leila Sharpe. Kathy Slover. Kay Sowell, Laurie Specia. Andrea Stocker. Peggy Tarride. Carolyn Thornhill. Jody Thornton. Melanie Tyler. Flora Tynes. Jenny Tynes. Roni Wallace. Janet Ward. Carolyn Wandel. Margie Webber. Claire Weisman, Jo Anne Wetzel, Donna Wheelus. Collier Whilden. Lisa Wilkes. Sharon Wilkm. Cindy Williams. Ann Williams. Beth Williams. Carol Williams. Kendall Yeager. Cindy Pi Beta Phi Pi Beta Phi 443 SAT Founded by seven women at Cornell University March 25, 1917, Sigma Delta Tau sorority has come a long way in the past years. With their symbol, the yellow tea rose, Sigma Delta Tau was built on many traditions including initiation, inspiration week, dances, Fratty Friends, Valen- tines parties, chapter dinners, mixers and matches. Other traditions involved the seniors ' roast and final banquet, where the seniors were honored with cham- pagne and dinner, as well as pledge retreats, pledge active retreats and big and little sister day. Sigma Delta Tau contributed to many organizations during the year by giving to the United Jewish Appeal, as well as collecting for muscular dystrophy during Derby Day, Hold Up and the Texas Cowboys ' Dance Marathon. They hosted an annual Easter egg party for children at Brackenridge Hospital and a Halloween party at the Aus- tin State School for exceptional children. In addition, girls planned Dad ' s Day weekend for their families with a wine and cheese party, brunch and skits. Sigma Delta Tau was second runner-up in Sing-Song, par- ticipated in Round Up and held a fall casual and spring formal. Abrahams. Amy Albert. K.iihiTiin- Altm.iM nilic, i AliM hnlrr. Marilyn Apptrl. Arlrne HcllllMlll M ,11 Idle Brndalin. Anne Bernstien. Paula Borschow, Sandra Bretsnider. Bobbye Cooper, Robin Deutst.h. Cheryl Diamond. Marcia Dochr.n. Sam Dokell. Liz Eisner, Sheila KlsiuT . Susan En d, Dene Epstein, Sally Folpe. Debra Fox, Ellie Frank, Niki Caller. Elise Canoles. Dana Carber, Sarah Cerson, Cindy Gerson. Lynn Goldberg. Stacy Gulden. Sharon Goldman. Laurie Goldsmith, llene Goldstein. Susie After a road rally Shelly Palla arrives with her date at the SDT casual. I Sigma Delta Tau 444 Sigma Delta Tau Curwitz. Barbara Urngul. Natalie I Irishman Susan K.miii! Dana Kassel. Belinda Kleinslub. Mary Kogut. Karen Kramer, Kllen Krovetz. Diane Krovelz, Terry Krupinsky. Carol Laser. Dede Levin. Lisa Levitin.Terri Lipman. Rlise Louis. Andrea Mandelbaum. Carol Martell. Susan Martin. Melissa Mason. Barbara Maulner. Debra Miller. Lisa Moszkuwic .. Helen Nighl. Ann Dee Okon. Palricia Palla. Rochelle Partegas. Linda Partegas. Maria Perlman. Robin Pincus. Maria Plumb. Marcia Ray. Cynthia Ray. Robin Ressler. Keri Rosen. Cheryl Rosen. Donna Rosen. ]an Rosen. Janice Rosenberg. Laurie Rosenberg. Lisa Rosenblum. Marcy Rubin. Diane Rutchik. Rikki Samel. Shelli Schwartz. leanelte Segal. Debra Segal. Holly Selzer. Elyse Selzer. Eydie Shapiro. Lisa Anne Shear. Renee Shwiff. Kathy Shwiff. Shelley Solomon. Julie Spiegclglass. Shannon Spiegelman. Rebeca Spizer. Lynn Si rug. Susan Swarlz. Mardi Sweet, Judy Tiras. Pamela Tow. Belina Tretter. Andrea Victor. Sally Walker. Nancy Wasserman. |ulie Weingarlen. Helen Wolkow. Dia Worchel. Lois Young. Holly Zeligson. Karen Zelikow. Sabhna Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Delia Tau 445 ZTA Enthusiastic Zeta Tau Alpha pledges brought home a first place trophy for the second year in a row after accumulating the highest score in Sigma Chi ' s 1978 Derby Day competition. Pledges also worked closely with actives to main- tain the sorority ' s community involvement. Zeta ' s sponsored a Halloween haunted house with Delta Tau Delta fraternity for Big Brothers of Austin, joined with Zeta Beta Tau fraternity in " Sing-Song " and won the Texas A M bonfire pep rally with Kappa A lpha fraternity. For the past 10 years, Zeta ' s have stressed campus involvement and service to the University of Texas by participation in Orange Jackets, Longhorn Luvs, Posse, Spooks, Longhorn Singers, the University ten- nis team, Texas Union and Texas Relay committees. A pledge retreat at Camp Rio Vista in Kerrville, Founder ' s Day dinner with Austin alumnae and a chapter Christmas party with Santa Claus were con- tinued Kappa chapter fall traditions. Adams, Nancy Ak.ird. Betsy Allday. Ellie Allen Nancy Anderson. Karen Ashbaugh. Allison Babincaux, Sally Babineaux. Susan Baker. Oebra Baker. Mary Baldwin, Sherry Barker. Mary Barnard, Debbie Bearden. Deborah Beilharz. Su i Bell. Kathy Belleeie. Laura Bland. Jane Bland. Julie Blazek. Stephanie Boxarl. Kim Bonney. Gayle Buster. Barbara Boyd. Mellissa Brown. Belh Ann Bryan, Tina Cable. Elizabeth Cain, April Campbell. Becky Campbell. Sherri Casey. Mary Charpentier. Alicia Chesser. Carla Christie, Lynda Cilley. Barbara Collins. Charlotte Compton. Liz Covert. Christie Cross, Helen Cruikshank. Eleanor Davey. Alice Dial. Cathy Doyle. Lynn DuBose. Allison Duffey. Ann DuVall. Teresa Zeta Tau Alpha 446 Zeta Tau Alpha with Delta lers f Austin ln ' %Song : Pep tally win Campus 1 er % of Texas ay committees. in Kerrvile, Clans were con- ZTA and Beta pledges make their own version of " Grease Lightning " at their 50 ' s match. Evans. Susan K.iK ' in. Lynn Fails. Pam Panther. Liu Fears. Carrie Fclvey. Laurie Fnndrnn, Francie Galln. Elizabeth Gardner. Beth Gardner. Tracey Gentry. Su anne Gilmore. Tracy Glassford. Kristina Grace. Cindy Graff. Cindy Graves. Cinga Cray. Marta Grayson. Dranna C ready. Pat Green. Nancy Griffin. Carrie Grinslead. Cindy Hadsell.Jeri Hairslon. Leslie Hairslon. 1 iv.i Hall. Tracey Harrell. Mary Harris. Sally Hartman. Dianr Hartwij;. Carol Hayes. Amy Haynes. Colleen Heard. Laurie Hedrick. Ccorgeann Hrnnes. Cecile Holekamp. )anc Ann Hortim. Anne Houston. Leslie Hiinit-r. Natalie I lushands. Terry la eckle. Sandy K.ihl.i. Dnnna KelloRg. Mary Knnx. Diana Koile. Krislen I vwctt 1 1 ' Ann Mahoney. Katie Malkrmus. Diana M.un ' ss Sara Manicom, )an Marrhhanks. Claudia Martin, Kalhy MiBalh Cathy Mi:Clure. Krisli Zeta Tau Alpha Zeta Tau Alpha 447 McDade.Tricia McGinnis. Sheila McLane. Priscilla McMurray. Brooke McPherson, Lauren Mechler. Peri Montgomery. Liz Moore, M ' Liss Mueller. Mary Pat Nation, Teresa Naumann. Lisa Nelson. Nancy Nixon, faniece Noel. Mandy Oltmann. ]udi Owen. Robin Patton.Carla Peterson. Susan Price. Susan Rainbolt. Jeannie Rathmell, Mary Ann Ratliff. Bess Ray. Christi Richards. Sally Richardson. Melissa Richardson. Sheryl Riddle. Julie Roth. Livvy Rupley. Pharr Sampson. Cynthia Samuell. Mary Claire Schmidt. Susan Schneemann. Laura Schramm. Julie Schroeder. Vivian Schuessler. Julie Schullz. SaJly Smiley. SaJlie Stevenson. Marta Stewart. Stephanie Stokes, fa Stokes, lulee Stratton. Juli Sluder. Anne St ii It , Susan Surles. Leslie Sweahngen, fanet Kay Thompson. Diane Tobin. |ulie Tuohy. Beth Turpin. Melissa Upchurch. Sheri Valentine. Sarah Van Slyke. Susan Veal. Susan Waggoner. Belh Watkins. Karen Waugh, Ginny Weil. Melanie Weil. Wendy Williamson, (ana Sue Willis. Mindy Wilson. Bridget Wilson. Karol rJ A .1 n Wilson. Nancy Winters. Donna Womble.Gay Wood ley. Susanne Wright. Tammy Wright. Teresa Zuch. Carolyn Zeta Tau Alpha 448 Zeta Tau Alpha IFC With the establishment of fraternities at The Uni- versity of Texas, the Interfraternity Council was cre- ated through a common effort toward a more respon- sible and coordinated fraternity system. Its purposes included promotion of scholarship, strengthening of fraternity relationships, encouragement of new fra- ternities and development of existing chapters and individuals in the fraternity system. Among the council ' s responsibilities was adminis- tration of the formal rush program. The five-day period of structured rush activities was controlled by the Interfraternity Council, according to policies set up by the entire greek system to allow all rushees a fair and equal opportunity to view the fraternity sys- tem before pledging membership to any group. Interfraternity Council members were chosen through their individual fraternities, with each fra- ternity electing a junior and senior member to repre- sent them on the council. Interfraternity Council officers in 1978-79 were John Labinski, president, Gary Farmer, vice-presi- dent; Jeff Price, treasurer and Lew Little, secretary. Abbott. George Alcorn. George Allen. Thomas Anderson, Gregory Aston, Scott Baxter. Barry Beall. Webber Bender, Stephen Brechin, John Brollier. Charles Bryan. Michael Bussell. Michael Gable, Day Clarke, Gary Crawford. Marshall Friedman. |ay Gorman. Edward Greenblum. Jon Helm. Thomas Heyne. Erik Motley. lames Horn. Richard Huffines. Phillip {ochetz. Richard Johnson. Don Martin, Doren May. Davin McElroy. fames McGuffey, Thomas Montgomery, Brian Montgomery, Robert Newlin. John Price. Dean Reynolds. John Romano, John Siegel. Bretl Sir, IK. SCOII Treaccar. Ken Walson. Michael Weanl. ferry Woody. Let Interfraternity Council Interfraternity Council 449 Acacia Many long-standing traditions make up the Texas chapter of Acacia fraternity, which has been a part of The University of Texas since 1961. The newest and " soon to be " tradition was the sec- ond annual alumni weekend in October. Acacia alumni were treated to a casino party, country and western dance and the UT-Arkansas football game. Early in November the inside of the fraternity house was transformed into a cave for the annual cave party. In addition to intramural sports, mixers, matches, pep rallies and a Christmas party for under- privileged children. Acacias placed in Sing-Song. The Texas chapter sponsored a blood drive in the spring to benefit the Shriner Burn Institute in Galves- ton. Also in the spring, members held their annual Black and Gold formal. The Christmas Formal was filled with holiday spirit and mistletoe. Adams. DeCraaf Anderson. Greg Armstrong. Larry Austin. Earl Bauer. Phil Baxter. Barry Beckelhymer. Roy Billings. IIITI Bradford. Robin Breidenbach. Michael Bryan. Mike Carroll. Joe Chambers. Gaylan Cline. Mike Cornwall. David Dahl. Scott Davis. John Divine, Doug Dyer. John Egger. Bill Kiv III. Mark Fazende. Mike Garner. David Grilliette. Alan Croos. Richard Halden. Danny Hall. Gordon Hamilton. Jeff Harris. Gavan Haynes. Stephen Higgins. Mike Howard. Willie Acacia 450 Acacia Two cave-persons " rock and roll " at the Acacia Cave Party. Kinvlry. i ,l.-n Mahcrry. Mark Nelson. I ij 1 ' Palillo. Charles Pallnn. Chris Rcber. R D. Riskmd. David Ritti-r. Tom SavaKC. Jim Simmons. Jimmy Skarke. David Starks. Ray Thompson. Mark Wallau!. Gregg Ward. Bruce Warren. Tracy WI-IIMIT . Joel Whilehursl. Bobby Whilehursl.Tom Zimmermann. David FIRST ROW: Jan Nail, Kim Dahlheimer, Denise Reed. SECOND ROW: Terri Jutras, Bonnie Brumley, Jana Smith, Shelly Johnson, Ellen Gillis. THIRD ROW: Judy Kyrish, Debbie Nuendorff, Debbie Towry, Dottie McCormick, Cynthia O ' Brien. Acacia Acacia 451 AEH Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded nationally at New York University in 1913 and in the spring of 1979, the Gamma Deuteron chapter celebrated its 40th anni- versary at The University of Texas. The fraternity joins with Jerry Lewis, a former Alpha Epsilon Pi member, in the fight against muscular dystrophy. These efforts include manning telephones for the telethon and raising money through roadside hold- ups. Other charitable organizations and projects sup- ported by the fraternity included blood drives, the Silver Spur Dance Marathon, the American Diabetes Association and the Jewish Community Center. Fall social activities included the Champagne Party and Hollywood Weekend, while in the spring the major events were the Godfather Party and Round-Up weekend. The annual weekend retreat to Vinton, La., highlighted the spring events. Little sisters of the Lions were first elected in 1971, the same year the fraternity house underwent reno- vation. The Gamma Deuteron chapter house is dis- tinguished as the first at UT with its own library. Following policy set in previous years, Alpha Epsi- lon Pi demonstrated activities throughout the year in most phases of University life. Adelslein. Murray Blumberg. Dan Cohen. Gary Dreyfus. Mark Feiwell. Jon Fox. Danny Fuhrer. Larry Cuten. Dennis Heidenheimen. Mark Jucker. Bobby Kantor, Phil Larnberl. Craig Leff. Gordon Leshin. Len Levens. Larry Liener. Robert FIRST ROW: Dana Ellen Kamin, Ade na Maureen Smith. Terri Lynn Levitin. SECOND ROW: Diana Sue Laser, Ann Bernice Schlader, Serena Brooks. Alpha Epsilon Pi 452 Alpha Epsilon Pi Steve Mark and Ann Schlader between takes at the Alpha Epsilon Pi Hollywood Party. M.irk. Blew Nrvrlow. CraiR Nrvrlow. Ira I ' olimsky. Ki li.inl Pnlunsky. Slpvcn KosrnfiHil. Slu.irl nWMMTi I ' M 1 ! Rnss. Man: Sandrr s, Inir Bobby SpjdrnberR. Kdward Slahl. Brnnrtl Slorlf. Don Weiner. I t.ini.-l Wrintraub. David Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi 453 AOA " Service to all, we shall transcend all " is the motto of Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity, Epsilon Iota chapter at the University of Texas. Black and gold serve as the colors of the fraternity, founded December 4, 1906 at Cornell University. An annual Christmas Ball was held for Alpha Phi Alpha members and their friends, but the big event was held in the spring. In conjunction with their Spring Ball, the Alpha Phi Alpha ' s held a banquet followed by a chapter picnic the next day. Members and alumni attended, with various chapters from around the state also participating in the gala event. Alpha Phi Alpha served the community through Thanksgiving and Christmas drives for needy fami- lies and did volunteer work in nursing homes. Vari- ous other drives benefited the United Negro College Fund, National Association for the Advancement of Colored People and the National Urban League. Alpha Phi Alpha members were active in such campus activities as the United Negroes Integrating Texas, Afro-American Culture Committee and the Black Business Association. Calvin Shannon, Glenn Wilson and Jimmy Baker examine blood samples collected at the Sickle Cell Anemia screening. I )i k son Colisler Frldman. David Franklin. F.rrnll Hnlt. |nhn lar.ksnn. limmie Johnson, Ivan Baker. Felix Baker, |amej Canady. Keith Coleman. Granlham Alpha Phi Alpha 454 Alpha Phi Alpha LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Bessie Fletcher. Regina Marriett, Sherry Newman. Michelle Murray. Shari Lamb. SECOND ROW: Larealha Clay. Pam Polk, Vicky Wesley, Carol Grant, Sheila Mitchell, Debra Murray. Krnnt ' dy. Yardlry 1.01IIS 1..1U rl ' IH r McDowell. Warren Mill lirll Vim i-Ml Quails. Sherman Shannon. Calvin Sprncrr. Willie Waddy. Gerald Wilson. ( ' .Iran Wilmn. I i M Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Phi Alpha 455 ATfi The motion picture " Animal House " provided nos- taglic themes for several Alpha Tau Omega social functions. In 1978-79, a toga party highlighted Hal- loween for the Alpha Tau Omega ' s. Members also spoofed the movies star John Belushi, and fellow " Animal House " friends in their rendition of " Louie, Louie. . . " at Sing Song in November. On a more serious note, the fraternity participated in service projects which included the Silver Spur Dance Marathon for muscular dystrophy, a Hallow- een trick-or-treat for the underprivileged children and participation in the Texas Cowboys Show. Campus activities involved Alpha Tau Omega ' s in Texas Cowboys, Spurs and Posse. Abshire. Paul Allison, Pat Anderson. Scott Andras, I i;u Bernard, Conrad Berry. Jack Berry. Bob Berryhill. Mark Bond. Johnny Bowman, Gary Brown, Jesse Bruner. Bob Burke. Bill Burkclt. Greg Cochran. Richard Collins. William Corbet. Jody Coronado. Tom Cram. Kdward Crawford. Marshall Crocker. Dow- Crocker. Rob Crockett. Johnny Curtis. Bill Dalthrop, James Difiore. Dallas Dismukes. Terrell Doggett. Leslie Dorsey. Bryan Edwards, Kirk Farley. Steve Ferris. Mark Fisher. Clay Fowler. Mark Glass. Duel Glass, Ken Greenwell. Robert Greenwood, John Griwach. Johnny Gunther. Bobby " TOGA " is the slogan of ATO ' s and dates at their annual Halloween party. mat :-, V . U - fl I I W Alpha Tau Omega 456 Alpha Tau Omega Hamhlen. Carson Heliums fay LITTLE SISTERS: FRONT ROW: Constance Poling, Kate Temple, Pamela Renaudin. SECOND ROW: Martha Flagg, Elizabeth Whilden, Carolyn Tar- ride, Martha Bass, Carol Cobb, Susan Kunkel. BACK ROW: Kendall Wil- liams, Allison Cain, Sallie Wynne, Tracey Doss, Denise Morales, Gary Baker, Lisa Lynch, Juana Gregory. fl Hill. Kelly Hndsnii David Hohson. Frd Hnlmrs Hurry Huffinrs. Phil [nil ' 1 . MI. Andre L.ifith-. M.in Lralh. ] " l.itllr. |nhn Lynn. John Ma bray. Wynn Manninx. Tom Mayes. Kent McNaughl. Clark Meier. Slcvr Morns. Tom Moseley. Brui:r Nastn. Mark Nelson. Richard Owen. Mark Owsley, Sieve I Vnn. Wall R il|rn. Mark RriliiiiiX. R.iy Rrc.liT. Mark Rew. Randy Russell. Kelly Sample. Bobby Simmons. Clay Simone. Danny Skidmore. |on Smith. Braxx Smith. Hank Smith, johnny Teas. Kyle Thompson. Mark V.ilrn I mr . Chuck Waller. Rusly Wallon. Sc:oll Williams. |rll Williams. Browning Wilson. Jerry Winsauer.Wilt Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Tau Omega 457 The University of Texas chapter of Beta Theta Pi was founded in 1886. Throughout the years, the men of the " Red Rose " have participated in many Univer- sity organizations such as Posse, Silver Spurs and varsity sports. In spring 1979, the chapter sponsored a basketball tournament open to all University of Texas students to raise money for charity. They also held an Easter egg hunt for underprivileged children and won the Arkansas pep rally spirit award. Members of Beta Theta Pi and Alpha Delta Pi teamed together for Sing-Song competition, placing first for the second year in a row. A Virgin Islands party was held in the fall to bring the " South Sea beaches " a little closer to Austin. The Beta Theta Pi little sister group was an active part of the chapter, helping the coed football team win the University championship for 1978. Abbott. George Bayless, Craig Benavides. Gerardo Benson. Steven Birdsong. Alan Braband. Johnnie Brigham. Ben Bryant. Keith Brydon. Robert Caldwell, Dan Campbell. Douglas Clark. George Cnggins. Hal Collins. Don Coon. Everett Cranford. Steve Dillard.Jeff Dottcr. David Dunkelherg, Ralph Edwards. |oe Frederickson, Chris Freeman. Bruce Frosl, Don Glassford. Edward Gorman, Edward Greene, Randy Griffin. William Gum. Mark Harris. Clarke Hendrickson, Butch Howry. Randy Huff. Bert Humphreys. Sam fohnson. Greg Kemble. Kary Laufer. Doug Mar.hin. Mike McCalla. Kevin McDonnold. Craig Meinen. Ed Miller. Evan Mothershead. George Beta Theta Pi 458 Beta Theta Pi X - ' LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Karen Anderson, Priscilla McLane, Jeff Dil- lard. Margaret Brous, Kathy Snow, Jo Ellen Machin. SECOND ROW: Cynt- hia Williford, Marie Lierman, Laurie Humphreys, Claire Woodward. Vir- ginia Slover, Kay McMullen, Tracey Hall. Karolyn Barnes. Docker, Brad Westherry. Phillip Wolf. Bruce Wolff, lames Woosler. Kevin Yeary. Bill Zacour. Paul Musxnivi ' . Alan Vish |. li n Nnely. Shawn Neill. Mikr Ni-yland. Mark Olive. David Pi-rrin. lames Priddy. WalliT K.islliussrn (irr ! Reynolds. Craig Km-. Russell Rich. Crrjiory RohiTls. David Robertson. Guy Romano. Ka Rookr lohll Rusk. |i-ff Ruwwi . |ohn Schmull. Richard Spllirs.Tom Sl phi ' ns. Tom Sutlon. Stuart Thomas. William Tyncr. Tim Beta Theta Pi BetaThelaPi 459 AKE Recently reactivated at the University, the Omega Chi chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity dou- bled their membership since 1976. A fraternity that stressed the importance of indi- viduality, personal development and achie vement, the Dekes contributed to the community by staging a fall variety show for the mentally retarded, co-spon- soring the Deke-Kappa Blood Drive, which benefited the Galveston Burn Center, and by participating in the Big Brothers of Austin program. Socially, the Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity enjoyed numerous mixers, parties and special events including a bus trip to Wurstfest, the Christmas Wild Game party and Round-Up. Alexander. Ford All. Claude Ashmun. Stuart Bmven. Will Huin-,.1 Carlos Carruth. BIK Al Cheadlr. Bill Colt. Rii:h Davidson. James Dodd. Chad Flynn. Pal Foutch. |eff Friedman, lay Heyne. Erik Hubbard. Ford [ohnston. Robert Launius. Doug Lee. Bob Claude Allen talks with his little brother from Big Brothi Delta Kappa Epsilon members wait for the group fraternity picture to be taken. Delta Kappa Epsilon 460 Delta Kappa Epsilon Maslnrson, Slewart Miller. Rob Nakfoor. Bruce O ' Leary. Cavanaugh O ' Sullivan. Chris Sadler. Cal Slarlzman. Richard Slaver. Chip Wallace. Bass Weese. Sluart Wood. |im LITTLE SISTERS: FRONT ROW: Brenda Bland, Tammy Cocke, Homoiselle Sadler. Nena Ducan. B. J. Thomas, Kathy Raine, Cece Benig. SECOND ROW: Henrietta Alexander, Pharr Rupley, Eugenie Huger. Janna McBride, Nancy Hayes. | Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Kappa Epsilon 461 The Delta Sigma Phi ' s became very active in 1978- 79. To help their national philanthropy, the March of Dimes, Delta Sigma Phi members sponsored a Hal- loween haunted house and a Walk Fest with all pro- ceeds going to the March of Dimes. The Big Brothers of Austin received the benefit of the Delta Sigma Phi ' s time when the fraternity gave a birthday party for the organization. Fraternity members attended their annual pirate party and the 10th annual toga party as well as several other social events. After a six-year absence, the Delta Sigma Phi fra- ternity reactivated on the University of Texas cam- pus in 1969, gaining their charter October 2, 1971. Their colors are nile green and white and the sphinx represents the fraternity. The active list of members included the president of the Interfrater- nity Council, the Round-Up Carnival chairman and members of various University athletic teams. Anderson. Greg Blizzard. Thomas Brock. Kent Brossman. Dherl Bussell. Michael Capps. Dwight Chambers. Charles Chapman. Bill Cole. George Coll ins. Stephen Crenwelge. Tim Cruz. Ronnie Daggetl. Jimmy Dishpngh. loe Elkins. Karl Geaslen. David Hardage. Charles Hayes. David Henley. )ohn Hilford.Glen Ingram. Marc Ingram. San (enkines. Scott (ones. Brian (ones. Tommy Kearby. James Kloster. Tom Laslinger. David Lilly. Glenn Lorenz. Chuck Lorenz. James Marcus. Ronald f r t Scott Jenkines and his date enjoy the Delta Sigma Phi Semi-formal. . . a Delta Sigma Phi 462 Delta Sigma Phi Martin, fames Malocha, David Malocha.Cary McOaniel. David Molsberry. Frank Moore. Kevin Navarrele. Richard Neinast. Bradford Northern. Christopher Ownby. Clay Pace. Chuck Phillips. Tim Potler Michael Renfro. Michae Scott. Stephen Splinter. Ruben Tacker. Larry Wallrip. Matt Webber. Eric Welbes. Mike Wilbanks. Randy LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Theresa Wuermser, Ellen Scheibal, fri Bolkin, Bonnie Longley. Clarice Stock, Barbara Marshall, Pam Gates Kathryn Scarborough, Lori Wilson. SECOND ROW: D ' Ann Bullock, Jef- Maria Cisne. Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Phi 463 ATA Delta Tau Delta fraternity at the University of Texas was founded in 1904, making it one of the old- est and most established chapters on campus as well as one of the largest. Fraternity members partici- pated in fundraising for such charities as March of Dimes, Austin State School and muscular dystrophy. During the past several years the Delta Tau Deltas have been the largest contributors in the greek blood drive. Service projects included sending 35 underpri- vileged children to a circus and sponsoring a Hallow- een carnival for children at the Austin State School. One of the fraternity ' s social highlights was coun- try-western singer Rusty Wier ' s annual appearance at the Delta Tau Delta house. Abbott. Gregory Allen. Michael Allen. Mac Aubrey. Buck Batts. Robert Beauchamp. Robert Bible. Philip Biegel, David Bohls. Stephen Brannon. Richard Bronson. Mark Bruce. Barry Brunette. David Burleson. Phil Byrnes. David Callaway. Keith Caron. Stephen Carrozza. Robert Carter. Steven Coker. Michael Cooke. Bruce Dabbs, Bryan Dielze. John Douglass. Russell Downs. Chadwick Farmer. Gary Frazier. Charles Fncks. Bradley Furgason. David Garcia. At George. John Ginther. Fergus Glasgow. Lawrence Graham. Robert Gray, Stephen Harbour. Robert Hays. William Hazzard. Tim Hess. Michael Horkey. Rip Howard. Bill Irvin. Gregory Jennings. William JoKcrsl. Allen kimbrll. Stan Kirknby.Mark Kirkeby. Michael Delta Tau Delta 464 Delta Tau Delta Even without the snow, Christmas spirits abounded at the Delt Christmas Woodsy. Sulfli-kl. Hrui.i- TriMt. Wayne Whiti!. Barry Winklrr. Rn Wuody. Lee Zorn. l " (in Kunl . Palrick kuiil Philip LcHl.ini . Sli ' i i-ii Lolley. Lane Mnin. Sievi ' n Marchhrtnks. Bradford M.irlin. Wilson McOain. Mark Mi:David. Andrew McDowell. Ansel McMrans. William Miller. Rip Miller. Slan Milliken. Chuck Milliken. Slephen Murray. Michael Nell. Mike Noel. Sam Norment. Kussell O ' Rea. John O ' Rea. Slephen ParkiT. lames Pesek. Paul Philmon. Terry Pirlle. Robert Prall. David Puls. Kelly Ricks. Randall Rilchie. Wiiiley Roach. Bryan Roberts, lames Roberts. Kevin Rochelle. Gary Kommr. Richard Rosenfeld. Thaddeus Ruxeley. Phil Rush. Parker Schoppaul. fames Small. Slephen Struhall. Chris Delta Tau Delta Delta Tau Delta 465 AT The University of Texas chapter of Delta Upsilon celebrated their 30th year as a chartered member of one of the oldest fraternities in the country. With special emphasis on the last 10 years, Delta Upsilon ' s have held a Christmas party for Austin Community Nursery School underprivileged children and partic- ipated in Sing-Song and intramurals. The UT chapter was named outstanding chapter by Delta Upsilon International in 1972, the same year they started their annual marathon run to Dallas. Called the " Kick Off, " the run was held prior to Texas-Oklahoma weekend. In the past four years, the marathon run has raised over $30,000 for muscu- lar dystrophy and other charities such as the American Cancer Society and the Darrell Royal workshop. Delta Upsilon also participated in the Cancer Hold Up. Round-Up and May parties were held in the spring along with a spring formal. Cocktail parties, mixers and matches were among other social activities. D elta Upsilon ' s at the University of Texas were involved in a variety of campus activities including Posse. Student Senate, Alpha Phi Omega, Longhorn Band. Texas Union committees and Friars Society. Delta Upsilon was founded nationally in 1834 and locally in 1949, with justice as its guiding principle. DELTA UPSILON LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Shirley Swanson, Martha Lee Mullens, Karen Misner, Carol Rowling, Brenda Ramsey, Joni Rosenbaum. SECOND ROW: Mitzi Baker, Debbie Richardson, Terry Warren. THIRD ROW: Nita Nichols, Patti Barshop, Amy McCullough. FOURTH ROW: Becky Bowyer. Reeve Voelker. FIFTH ROW: Kathy Beaver, Jo Ann Seime. Austin. Timothy Beddow. Brucr Blackburn. Alan Blakney. Robert Bryant. Bill Billiard. Thomas Bynum. Les Carney. Charles Carter. Keith Chadick. Roger Chapa. Peter Darden. George Douglas. Keith Dutcher. Mark Elam. Frank Farmer. Gary fl ' Fold. Bill Ford. Kevin Franklin, Randall Ceil, Glenn Glover. David Halliburton. Jack Hughes. Jerry Delta Upsilon 466 Delta Upsilon k lL Missy Johnson and Glenn Geil " hold up " a motorist for muscular dystrophy. n Snnm Martka Is - iraifai). SECOND llllDROWiffla kols. BoTer, Reeve Voelk I k r k Jackson. Lawrence |. iin.nl. I),i til Jones. Michael Keeling. Steven Lee, I i in Ki " .. Li mi, is -I Richard Love, Michael Matcek. George Mathews. Gregory Mercer. Mike McNeil. Waller Miller. Paul Munsell. Marshall Viltm v Billy Nasium. )im Olson. David Parks. Terry Parma. Timolhy Parsons. Paul Paschetax. Carl Pearr.e. |ohn Penn. Randolph Poindexler. Tom Rambin. Mark Rohan. Wilson Schwob. Peter Selby. Michael Silveira. Douglas Smith. |iniin Stanford. John Sletller. Bill Slnblinit. Paul Thompson. Kent Thompson. Ray Turner. Timothy Ware. Philip Walson. Michael West. Richard Welli. Daniel WI-UIR. Ronald Williams. Tony Williams. Mark Delta Upsilon Delta Upsilon 467 KA The " Southern Gentlemen " of Kappa Alpha cele- brated their traditional " Old South " weekend April 20-21. Dressing up in Confederate uniforms along with their newly grown beards, Kappa Alphas hon- ored their Southern Belle little sisters, who wore 1860 ' s hoop skirt dresses. Fall pledges worked hard the first semester for pep rallies and parties. After painting the fraternity house, pledges spent several weeks painting murals, building a replica of the Tower and creating spirited slogans for participation in the OU and A M pep ral- lies and bonfire. They received second place in the OU event and first place at the A M pep rally for spirit. Before exams Kappa Alpha members spent several days decorating for the annual Christmas for- mal December 9. Since the 1960 ' s, Kappa Alpha ' s have participated in activities such as Sing-Song, intramural sports and service projects. Major service projects included Hold-Up, to collect money for muscular dystrophy during Round-Up Week; " Shinerama " , a shoe-shine fund raiser aiding cystic fibrosis and various activi- ties supporting the Austin Association of Retarded Citizens. Several fraternity members cared for a little brother for Big Brothers of Austin. On January 19, the fraternity celebrated the birth- day of their spiritual founder, Robert E. Lee, with a convivium. Keeping in the " Old South " tradition, the Conference flag hung in front of the house on Found- er ' s Day and every special function. Brckman. |ay Brnnrll. Loren Kl.idrv Richard Box. DOUR Camp. Scoll Campbell. Brice Carameros. Carl Carter. Bobby Cochran. Dcvin Colquilt. Bryan Cuenod. Marc Dashiell. Douglas Davis. John Da wson. Thomas Dennis. Scott Dixon. Danny Our. in! Russell English. Eric Field. John Frye. Tom Candy. Russell Carlner. Ricky Gentry. Chetl Giesinger. Bud LITTLE SISTERS: FRONT ROW: Jan Walker. Margaret Peak. Cindy Furgiule, Chaylor Freeman. SECOND ROW: Cathy Hurt. Merrill Locher, Melissa Herring. Dana McConnell. Donnis Fielder. THIRD ROW: Debbie Deeri ng, Melinda Haynes. Suzanne Pierce, Donna Cuenod. Karen Kurzawski. Kappa Alpha 468 Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha slaves sing a melody to Robert Hempel at the fall Slave Sale. - Stephi-ns. Rilr v Thornton. |ody Todd.Mark Tucker, Jim Tucker. John Van Ambtirgh. Robert Comlw. Bobby Coffin. Gary (irins1f.nl Carter Guxenheim. Gregg H.H ' -.I I.IMH ' S Harrington. Neel H.I us Roy Melm. Tommy Mempel. Robert Morton. Jack Hurt.DotiK Jenkins. |ohn Jones. M.irk Kinder. Diivid Kirkpalhck. I. nw Knmvles. Roy .ancaster. Mikr .awler. David j ' e. Slewart .ubkr. Gi-orxr .IK .is, Randy Moddox, Danny Mant . Brad Mil rtin. Bobby M.irtiti. Mr. id McFarWad. Doui M. f .itl.ui.l l.-tt McCrr. I w M. Trill. Robert Nrwlin. |ohn O ' Conni ' ll. Scott O ' Donncll. I ,irr Owen. Ithn P.ittrson. Miirk Piittillo. Stevrn Pigeon . Charlie Porter. Joseph Qutsenherry. Charles Raltikin. Jackson R.nilsiiiii Doak Ri ' .id. Irfince Sh.iw David Shipnum. Randy Shipman. Ware Sl.uiuhler. Reid Smilh. Brook Kappa Alpha Kappii Alphd 4B9 In 1976, another fraternity evolved on the Univer- sity of Texas campus. The Kappa Alpha Psi frater- nity began with four members and became a chapter December 3, 1977. Since that time, they have grown to 16 members, possessing the highest grade point average among black fraternities on campus. Besides their annual Black and White Ball, the Kappa Alpha Psi ' s sponsor an annual talent show for the Ed Nails Scholarship Fund, and host the Kappa- Tol City Olympiad and Kappa Week celebrating Founders Day. In the fall, they started an emergency loan fund for minority students, donated food bas- Brooks. Otis Charles. Wilbert Drayden. Kenneth loiner. Anthony Manning. Steve Martin. Frederick Pitlard. Chris Shepherd. Michael kets to the poor for Christmas and helped clean Memorial Stadium after the University of Houston game. Nationally, the Kappa Alpha Psi ' s worked to fight sickle cell anemia and contributed to the United Negro College Fund and the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. Their colors are crimson and cream and their flower is the red carnation. A diamond shape of six- teen pearls and four rubies represents the fraternity. Kappa Alpha Psi members were involved in such activities on campus as the bowling team, Phi Eta Sigma and Alpha Lambda Delta. Zachary Maxey leads the talent in the KA annual talent show. Kappa Alpha Psi R 470 Kappa Alpha Psi LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Cheryl Lee, Bridgette Sams, Karen Arbuckle, Jylle Robinson, Cheryl Winn. SECOND ROW: Karen Davis, Char- lotie Hunter, Rosa Woodfork, Angela Nelson, Cherlyn Henry, Lola Hunt. THIRD ROW: Sonja Stem sley, Sabrina Sandifer, Karen Cooper. Phyllis Glenn, Henrietta Turner-Parks, Cheryl Scott, Briggitte Henderson. FIRST ROW: Mike Lynn Carter, Steve Allen Manning, Anthony Joiner. Christan Pittard. Wilbert Eugene Charles. Otis Brooks Jr., Frederick Lorenzo Michael Wayne Broadus. SECOND ROW: Michael Wiley Shepherd, Robert Martin. Kappa Alpha Psi Kappa Alpha Psi 471 Texas Independence Day on March 2 created a fes- tive atmosphere for the Kappa Sigma fraternity. With newly-grown beards, Kappa Sigma ' s dressed in Mexican attire and hosted a street party. Kappa Sigma ' s also honored alumni in the fall with a luncheon and dance for all members. With strong support from their alumni, Kappa Sig- ma ' s significantly increased fraternity membership. This support led to more projects sponsored by the fraternity and increased involvement in campus organizations. Projects included helping with the Sil- ver Spur Dance Marathon for muscular dystrophy and parties for handicapped children. Kappa Sigma ' s were also members of the Texas Cowboys, Silver Spurs and several campus honor societies. Alcorn. George Appel, Patrick Ashburn. Thomas Beard. Richard Bleakley. Mark Boyce. Peter Braud. Kenneth Browder, Blake Buchanan. Robert Burdick.Paul Carr. Rodney Cartwright. Drew Caspary. Todd Chernosky. Jay Clark. Les Clemons. Ewing Colhoun. Bruce Dunbar. Donald Dunbar. Douglas Ellis. Ramsay Feltman. David Finnegan. Hal Cenitempo. Mark Goode. Richard Grant. Danny Greek. William Green. Patrick Greer. Bobby Gusmano, Louis Hanson. Erik Harris, Jeff Harrison. Billy Jay Chernosky screams with excitement while pretzeling at Alumni dance Kappa Sigma 472 Kappa Sigma OFFICERS: Robert Colhoun, Robert White, Kevin Grace, Ben McCarthy, Jim Holley. Highlower. Ken Holley. |im i iiiuii-ii Jay HowlDghm. Mitchell Kallchef. Phillip Kelley. lay Kineade. juhn Kuhlke. Bill 4 mk l Mdl Kappa Sigma Lanier. Don Layden. |ay Longley. Paul Mangum. Gerald Martin. |ohn Mayfield. |uhn McCarlhy. Ben Meeks. Kenny Mengdcn. Michael Miller. Brian Moss. Chad Mountain. Rocky Neel. George Newberry. John O ' Conner. Kevin Osborn, Lon Parks. Larry Payne. Marlin Ponton. |im Roni-rls. Mark Russtill. Kevin Schleier. Thomas Sh.ii IH ' Michael Sherwood. Taylor Smith. Doug Smithrrman. John Strong. Gregory Swift. Hill Thanheiser. Ford Thanheiser. Mall Tyler. Tracy Van De Mark. Brian Van DP Mark.Craw Vance, Carroll Wallace. Nick Warren. Rick Witcher. Roherl Whaley.Tom While. Bob Zimmerman. David Kappa Sigma 473 AXA Lambda Chi Alpha, one of the largest national fra- ternities, maintained a leadership role in campus involvement at The University of Texas. The men involved themselves in many student organizations, including Friars, Mortar Board and several Texas Union committees. The chapter honored Dr. James Bauerle, a former member of The University of Texas Board of Regents, at their annual Dad ' s Day Banquet. Philanthropic projects included a Halloween spook house for underprivileged children with the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority and a picnic at Pease Park with the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority for members of the Guadalupe Shrine Catholic Church. The 1970 relocation of the fraternity house from Wichita Street to its present Pearl Street location marked a significant improvement for the chapter from past decades. Adams. Scott Allen. Ted Aston. Scott Atherton. Donald Bain. Bruce Bennett. Dean Brechin. John Burst. John Cahalan. James Canterbury. John Chacon. Kurt Chapman. Lawrence Craddock. John Daltnn.Greg Dalton. Lenny Denman. Stanley Dockerty. James Dockerty. Robert Easley. Michael Elvig. Mark Farrell. Bcnnelt Frisby. Steven Garner. Sam Gidley. Thomas Giles. Crews Giles. Mark Guy. Marc Hampcl. Scott Harkins. Herbert Haug. David Herndon, Blake H( oper. Drew LITTLE SISTERS: FRONT ROW: Cookie Castilla, Sheryl Childs, La ura Hankins. Toni Brown. SECOND ROW: Lisa Wilson, Alice Davey, Brenda Gatlin, Christi Ray, Cheryl Waller. THIRD ROW: Barbara Trotter, Mary Harrell. Janet Bauerle, Michele Barrett, Sue Helweg, Terry Husbands. u Lambda Chi Alpha 474 Lambda Chi Alpha ormer of a Hall oween i at Pease 1 sorority (or lolic Church, [! ' house from itn t location lr ' tie chapter Lambda Chi ' s and dates enjoy themselves after the UT versus SMU football game. k ' Taylor. Robert Voinis. Pal Waller. Jeffrey Walls. George West. Harley Woodbury. Bruce Hortun. Larry Hunter, Bcnnelt lamison. Bruce Johnson. David [ones. Andrew jonkers. Randy Knlh. Roderick Key. Charles Laycock. Stephen Lynch. |ames McDermetl. Don Nitschmann. William Onion. Frank Packer. Gregory Parker. Charles Pauls. Louis Peeler. Glen Phillips. )ohn Pickering. William Pryor. Robert Ralhien. Kurt Robbms. Clifford Samuels. William Scott. Stephen Seitz. Gregory Shannon. David Shepherd. Michael Spenr.er. Jeff Start z. lames String. Kevin String. Lindsey Taylor. Boyd Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha 475 At the University of Texas in 1969, a small group represented the Eta Theta chapter of the Omega Psi Phi fraternity. Growth of this fraternity was achieved through social and service projects in Austin. Over the years, members of the Omega Psi Phi fra- ternity made an impact on university life. At Howard University in Washington, D.C., Omega Psi Phi was the first established fraternity, founded November 19. 1911. The late Carl Johnson, Omega Psi Phi, was the first black All-American athlete at UT. Known as the " Purple Powerhouse " at the Univer- sity. Omega Psi Phi fraternity was involved in several service projects and philanthropies, including the National Association for the Advancement of Col- ored People, national Urban League, Needy Family Food Drive. Big Brothers and UT Blood Drive. Omega Psi Phi participated in all intramural sports. Colors of purple and gold, the bulldog and the shield represented the symbols of Omega Psi Phi. The Eta Theta chapter was distinguished in that a very close contact with alumni maintained active interest in pursuits of the chapter. FRONT ROW: Gaither Fisher III, Marcel Terry. Bertzell Freeman. Brewer. BACK ROW: Rodney Adderley. Luther Cowling. Robert Frank Walker, Ronald Price. Benjamin Howard Jr., Charles Driver Jr.. William Hills. Eddie Freeman. Omega Psi Phi 476 Omega Psi Phi I active LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Gabrielle Gullatt, Wanda Sails, Debra Rob- erts, Pamela Everhart. BACK ROW: Tracye McDaniel, Lori Franklin, Cynt- hia Hunter, Shailendra Daniels, Diane Davis, Patricia Jones, Raquel Lee, Karen Smith. Fisher. Cailhcr Honpi-r. U ill..-, i Howard. Benjamin Terry. Marcel Walknr. Frank Omega Psi Phi Omega Psi Phi 477 HKA The Pi Kappa Alpha ' s won the spirit award for both the Oklahoma and Houston pep rallies and placed second in the Arkansas and Texas A M pep rallies, winning the overall spirit award for 1978. The Pi Kappa Alpha ' s continued giving their time to muscular dystrophy and to the Big Brothers program. For the first time, they invited the Austin School for the Deaf to tour their haunted house at Halloween and sponsored a booth in Gregory Gym to aid retarded children. Adams. Stuart Alexander. Benjau Banks. lames Barclay. David Bateman. Mark Bauer. Sydney Bellinger. Keilh Berry. David Besscllieu. Brian Biskamp. Bretl Biskamp. Mark Brewer. Travis Brown. Kenneth Buongiorno. Brian Burgher. Ballard Bush. Alan Callaway, John Callaway. Michael Cardiff. Hal Clark. Andy Cloud, lames Cole. Charles Cox. Robert Dahlheimer, |ack Davis. Britt Davis. Collin DeBoll. Vernon Dedman. Robert DeCrassi. Trey Edwards. Charles Elliot). Mark Elliot. Michael Ellison. David Farris. William Fleet. Tim Ford. Stuart Fourlicq. Gregory Frederick. Hugh Fugilt. Charles Candy. Phillip Gibson. |ohn Glenn. Bill Goldsmith. Henry Granl. Michael Graves. James Gray. Larry Harrington. Ross Harris, )ames Harry. Steven Haynie. David Held. David Home. Curtis Howell. David Hudson. Stephen Hurley. Sydney Isensee. Mark (aeckle. Patrich Johnson. Michael Johnson. Steven Jones. David Kangieser. Kenneth Pi Kappa Alpha 478 Pi Kappa Alpha LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Marsha Rippy, Connie Carpenter, Lesli Mason, Elizabeth Huete, Debra Barnard, Ellen Brandstrader, Kimberly Boy- ett. SECOND ROW: Elise Vaughn, Diana Malkemus, Lisa Winton, Julie Tobin, Elizabeth Hughes, Susan Bateman, Deborah Benitez. Betsy Buckner, Mary Marmon. Lambert. Lyndon Lucas. |ay Marshall. Eddie Martin. William McCoy. Gregory- Minor, Todd Moody. Scolt Moross. David Morse, Carl Munro- Ferguson. Ronald Nanney. Jeffry Newman, David Partridge. Cordon Passero, John Payne. Bruce Polstra. David Pricked. Christopher Pugh. Mike Rathmell. |ohn Robinson. Caswell Rockaway. David Romano. John Rutherford. John Schroeder. Randall Schulze, Jack Smith, James Spears. Carleton Speer, David Spies. Brian Stewart. Robb Swope. David Thomas. Jay Thornton. Stanley Tiemann. Stephen Van Sleenberg, Nicholas Vaughan. Ross Wade. Buddy Wallace. John Weber. Tom Weichsel. Herb Weil. Ben White. James Wilk. Charles Willis. Robert Wilson. Duncan Winter. Mark Wood. Gilbert Wyler. Karl Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha 479 Disco. That was just one of the Phi Delta Theta theme parties. Others were " hunting " and a trip to Wurstfest with the Chi Omegas. Phi Delt community projects included a Hallow- een party for underprivileged children, contributing to the Kappa Kappa Gamma-Delta Kappa Epsilon blood drive and participation in the National Big Brothers Program. The Phi Delta Thetas have the distinction of being the first fraternity on The University of Texas cam- pus. They were established in 1883 under the colors of blue and silver. Special attractions at the Phi Delt house included a Real Texas Chili Cook-off during Round-LJp, a Bahamas party with a trip to Nassau as the door prize and the annual Christmas formal where the door prize was a trip to Las Vegas. Several Phi Delts were members of the Silver Spurs and the Texas Cowboys along with other on- campus clubs. Adams. Dub Allen. Scolt Arnold. Isaac Phi Delta Thetas and Pi Beta Phis create a " Mass Murder in Mexico. ' Arnold. Robert Askew. Robert Auslin. Brett Baker. Anderson Barfield. John Baskerville. William Bayoud. David Bell. Peter Bell. Chris Boss. James Brollier. Stephen Brown. Waller Bunch. Max Carrulh. Brady Cartwright. Keith Cheesman. John Collier. Jack Cooper. Milton Cooper. Paul Crow. )ames Curtis. David Edsel. James Ehrlich. Robert Froelich, Mike - . k Phi Delta Theta 480 Phi Delta Theta Chi Omega pledges drink cold beer and get ready for their trip to Wurstfest with the Phi Delta Thetas. Cannon. |ack Caul. James Coode.Theodis Grainier, George Greer. Marcus Gross. Richard Hart. Max Hemphill.Tim Herring. Randolph Hucldleston. Inn Kaldis. Andrew Krause. Mike Little. Norman MacDonald. Basil McMahon. Dennis Moore. Michael Moore. Richard Morris. John Nixon. William Nixx. Phillip Peavy. Scott Reeves. David Richdale. lames Rose. Vance Salzmger, Henry Senelmann, William Shindler. Allen Staples. Bruce Studdert. Michael Thorp, Jim Victory. Harry . Todd Wallace. Hnldcn Walton. Dan Wvmli-ll. Shatvn WrmMI.Waydi ' Wunlpn. l.niii " . Yrislev. ErniR Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Theta 481 President Woodrow Wilson, General Billy Mitc- hell. James Thurber, Mark Spitz and over 100 present and former members of Congress are among many distinguished members of Phi Kappa Psi. Founded on February 17, at Jefferson College, the Alpha chapter of UT was formed in 1904. Phi Kappa Psi service projects included a Hallow- een celebration with the Travis State School in the fall and an Easter egg hunt for underprivileged chil- dren in Austin. Campus involvement consisted of intramural sports. Posse and the Texas Relays committee. LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Cindy Dennis, Tommy Osborn, Dana Giles, Noel Duvie, Margie Majors. SECOND ROW: Nina Cook. Dana Baker, Sue Karri- gan, Beth King, Debbie Mouton, Karen Hallman, Melinda Boswell. Anderson. Joseph Bcatty, Richard Boswell. Mark Boyd. Thomas Brown. Kelly Bryant. John Campbell. Duane Carpenter. Darrell Phi Kappa Psi 482 Phi Kappa Psi Cheney. Bill Depew. James DeWree. Thomas Earnest. Fredrick Eastland. Gill Eae. Do UK Fillip. Jut Fish. Kelly Flynn. Chrislopher Fossum. Scoll Frazier. Herbert Cray. Robert Griffith, Don Hartle. Sleven HUM dl. Daryl Kemplon. Russell Martin. Doren Meyer. John Miller. Richard Muecke. Bryan Norwood. Daniel Powell. Billy Pruitl. Russell Quasi. Kyle Roberts. Bennett Robinett. Scot) Sandoval. Kenneth Sauer. Thomas Scott, fames Seller. Lloyd Swofford. Charles Taner. Jeff 9 " 1 A Thompson, Jay Treaccar. Ken Wardlaw, Jimmy Westmoreland. Robert Wilkirson, John Wilson, lames Suzanne Berry, Don Gray and Billy Powell gel acquainted over punch at the Phi Kappa Psi-Delta Gamma mixer Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi 483 Tripling fraternity membership since its recharter- ing in spring 1976 prompted Phi Kappa Theta actives and pledges to plan a busy fall schedule. A Hallow- een costume party, Christmas semi-formal and Dad ' s Day post-game party with the University of Houston Phi Kappa Theta ' s highlighted Alpha Pi chapter activities. The party with Houston Phi Kaps was the first of its kind and began with the exchange of a traveling trophy awarded to the winning football team. The trophy will be exchanged annually in an effort to keep chapter relations close. A variety of service projects included a foster grandparent program to entertain residents of the Austin State School and a Halloween party for Span- ish-speaking children in East Austin. In the spring, the group hosted a Founder ' s Day Alumni Banquet and the installation of 1979 fraternity officers. The men of the maroon and gold were especially conscientious of directing their fund raising projects toward a memorial scholarship in honor of their past president, J. J. Karam Jr., who died after a sudden ill- ness last fall. The scholarship was sponsored through the McAllen High School Student Council in McAllen, Tex. Barrera. Alfelio Borchard. Eddie Casarez. Richard Chacon. Raul Cruz . Orlando Cruz. Rolando Del Bosque. Riccio Ferries. Marcus Ferries. Nelson Garcia. Gerard Garcia. |ose Garcia. Marc Garcia. Roel Garcia. Rogelio Garza. Omar UT Phi Kaps award U of H Phi Kaps for the Cougars ' victory over the Horns. Phi Kappa Theta 484 Phi Kappa Theta LITTLE SISTERS: FRONT ROW: Cindy Estevis, Linda Laredo, Den- ise Oliveira, Becky Rodriquez, Sylvia Arriola. MIDDLE ROW: Edna Sanchez, Linda Leal, Gracie Sandoval, Marisa Saenz, Lorreta Araujo, Leila Saenz, Susan Diaz. BACK ROW: Melba Galvan, Roxanne Quin- l, null. i. Blanca Benavides, Sylvia Garcia, Mary Garza. Velma Garza, Alma Vidal, Linda Gomez, Rosemary Guajardo, Debbie Armijo, Cathy Paniagua, Sylvia Acosla. Carla Saenz, Angela De La Garza, Lulu Garcia, Diana Garza, Terry Cano, Francis Garza, Palmira Cantu, Nora Tijerina, Norma Rodriguez. Gon .alcs. Adrian Con ales. Olso Con alo . Dagobetla Cnn d!t , Jose Cnn ale . Santos Cucrra. Carhis Hampton. Andre Hernandez, David Ibarra. Raul Karam. 1. 1. Martinez. Ricardo Mayorxa. B. I Muni . Dicrro Naranjo. Ynctcr Pena. Cent; Pen- .. Frank Pcre .. Loo Porras. I.upc Ramirez. Eulalin Ramon, Rudy Kins. Regino Tamex. Rene Trevino, Daniel Uribe. Mario Phi Kappa Theta Phi Kappa Thola 485 " Buen Retire, " the Phi Gamma Delta house distin- guished by a Texas Historical marker, underwent extensive restoration by fraternity members in the summer of 1978 to prepare for a variety of fall activi- ties. With the help of Tri-Delt pledges, Fiji pledges created a Halloween haunted house for underprivi- leged children. The Tau Beuteron chapter also hosted picnics, football and baseball games for Big Brothers of Austin and entertained underprivileged children with a Christmas party and Easter egg hunt in the fraternity back yard. In addition to philanthropic service, intramural sports were important for both actives and pledges. Donning their purple and white jerseys, the Fijis ' A- team placed second in intramural football finals. The annual Christmas formal, spring alumni reun- ion " Pig Dinner " and summer Island Rush Party kept the Fijis ' social calendar busy year-round and increased participation and enthusiasm among fra- ternity members. Fijis supported University activities and organiza- tions and several members worked with Texas Union committees, Posse, Silver Spurs and Texas Cowboys. Agar. Kip Anderson. Sonny Beckham. John Bennilt. Benjamin Black. Pal Blanchard. |oe Bowers. Steven Brady. Steven Brown. Worley Bryan. Frank Cahoon. Kell Campbell. Bryan Campbell. Robert Campbell. William Carnahan. Michael Chumbley. Dwighl Clinton. Carey Conrad. Peter Creighton. Mark Cunningham. Kelly Dawson. Brad Dial. Joe Ellis. Glen Parrel!. James Finklea. Larry Fraser. Chuck Fyfe. Trey Gammill. Brian Hammond. Jeffrey Halter. Robert Hayes. Mark Hemphill. Mark Oil Scott Wetzel is Santa ' s elf at a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Phi Gamma Delta 486 Phi Gamma Delta OFFICERS: FRONT ROW: Gary McClure, Mike Carnahan, Chuck Fraser. BACK ROW: Ross Davis. Bill Campbell, Scott McAfee. Fiji actives anxiously await Santa ' s arrival to their annual Christmas party. Phi Gamma Delta Mickey. |rff Hnwanl. kfl Hudndll. Clayton Hud lack Janse. Campbell Johnson. Scott lohnson. Steven Johnson. Grant Kelly. Jeff Kennedy. Abel King. Allan Kinney. D. C. Kum Douglas McAfee. Scott McCaig. Shain McClure. Gary McElroy. Dan McGinnis. Inn Phi Gamma Delta 487 Mead. Bobby Mills. Doug Morby.Tim Northern. Scot Perkins. Michael Peters. Paul Prothro. Thomas Ramsey. Scolt Rascoe. Tom Rasmussen. Hal Ray. Robert Renaud. Christopher Riddick. William Robertson. Rick Robinson. Thomas I B-team action is intense as Fiji actives keep the ball from the Sig Eps. Rodman, James Salsich. Neil Sands. Rod Schmidl. Robert Schneider. Gary Schoenvogel. Thomas Schram. Russell Schreiner. Gus Scott. Allen Sharpless. Sieve Shepherd, Gene Shirley. Tom Siegel. Aaron Sledge. Scott Snodgrass. Kevin Stith. Russell Stone. Bryan Tellkamp. John Thompson. Layne Turner. Randy LJhl. Arthur Upham. Richard Walls. Robert Wallmon.DeWitl Wrigh Phi Gamma Delta 488 Phi Gamma Delta 2AE .amlheSigEpi Sigma Alpha Epsilon members take a break while preparing for the jungle party. At the University of Alabama, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity was founded on March 9, 1856. Sigma Alpha Epsilon was chartered at the University of Texas in 1865 as the Texas Rho chapter. In 1978- 79, the University chapter was involved in service projects including Big Brothers of Austin and a semi- annual blood drive. During the year, several social functions were held. Members dressed in jungle attire to attend the traditional " jungle party " in the fall. The Dad ' s Day program in 1978 included a Sigma Alpha Epsilon alumnus and past governor, Allan Shivers, also a for- mer member of the Board of Regents. Texas Rho chapter campus involvement was sig- nificant. The fraternity was proud of member Rick Archer, who was named Dad ' s Day Outstanding Stu- dent in 1978. Spurs, Cowboys and Posse were some of the campus activities in which the fraternity par- ticipated and in the fall, the group won first place in intramural football. Colors of purple and gold and the lion represented Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ames. Mike Archer. Rick Arledge. Jim Baber. Steve Banister, Bret Barrun. Tommy Beall. Webber Beecherl. John Brown. George Buckley. Rihl Burdine. Scott Butler. Mark Cavender. Stuart Cheesman. Dale Clarke. Gary Clarke. Terry Clemens. John Clement. Craig Cozby. Ray Craft. Alan Croft. John Crowley. Tim Culwell. Mike Daniel. Bob Davis. Ray Davis. Rick Davis. Tom Davis. Dick DeWalch. Binz Dickie. Carson Dobbins, Tim Ellife. Kevin Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon 489 LITTLE SISTERS: FRONT ROW: Beverly Bell, Felice Thornton, Kaydee Brown, Beth Holland, Cynthia Williams. Melanie Thornton, Lisa Davis. BACK ROW: Michelle Hickey, Susan Brunsehan, Sheryl Blair, Randa Reckling, Erin Shaw, LeeAnne Pritchard. Engemoen. Randy Farrington. Buddy Ferguson. Waller Filzpatrick. Mike Frederick. Kirk Carza. Rudy Coodson. Tom Hale. Mike Hartley. Kendal Harvey. Paul Hickey. Clifford Hickey. Billy ! In km, in. Brad Hill. Inhn Home. Howard Hundley. David Hutchison. Bill Hyde. Robbie Irby. Bar! lackson. Blair Kirk. Cain Korman. Greg Law son. Dan Leftwich. Snowden Lewis. Donald Lewis. Michael Loftis. Mike Long. Robert Macatee. Dayton Martinez. Waldo May. UH m McGregor. Doug Sigma Alpha Epsilon 490 Sigma Alpha Epsilon i Binz Dewalch and John Nichols work together to perfect jungle party decorations. i Williams, Mehnie inn Shaw, leeAnne Miller. Mark Minter. Ken Murphy. Mike Newman. John Nichols. John Nooner, Don Parker, Ronald Parker. Tobin Peck. Robby Peeples. Gene Perry. Rusty Ferryman. Jim Peterson. Ron Pinkston.Sleve Porter. Arthur Prideaux. Barton Prideaux. Brannin Proctor. Brent Purvis, Tom Reed. John Reid. Lawrence Reily. Mark Rogers. Richard Sand oz. Randy Schwartz. Mark Shaw. Stan Shivers. Robert Smith, Wallace Sparr, Richard Stacy. Philip Steen. Mark Stubblefield. Candy Suffield. Thomas Thompson. David Thompson, Kelly Thompson. Paul Thompson. Bruce Thorpe. Dick Thurmond, Carter Thurmond, limmie Vincent. Kendall Wallace. Scot) Walters. Scooter Winters. Bill Young. George Youn g. Joe Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon 491 EAM Prohibition Weekend, Sigma Alpha Mu ' s tradi- tional fall rush party, proved to be successful, with the welcoming of 37 new pledges, one of the largest pledge classes in the chapter ' s history. During the spring, Sigma Alpha Mu sponsored a Wild West party and formal. The group also contrib- uted their time to the Silver Spur ' s Hold-Up for mus- cular dystrophy and the Dance Marathon during Round-Up. Throughout the year, Sigma Alpha Mu ' s partici- pated in all intramural sports, placing in most events. Members were associated with campus service organizations such as the Texas Cowboys, Silver Spurs and Posse, along with Texas Union commit- tees. Albert. Steve Alperson. loel Applebaum. David Averch. Craig Baskin. Steve Benson. Chuck Brnnstein. Stan Brustein. Ronnie Bock. David Ch.isni.ff. Mike Cohen. Neil Corenblith. Arthur Davis. Neal Denn. Avrom Eskenazi. Sammy Fisk. Harry Freed. Todd Ca bay. Malt Gerrick. Mark Cerson. Gary Clazer. Mike Gold bers. Steve Golden. Bruce Greenblum. Brad Haas. Stuart Heins. Andy Horn. Rick Katz. Bruce Krohn. [immy Lerner. Randy Lerner. Rob Levenson. Steve U-vine. Ron Levy. Harold Levy. Marc Lewis. Kenneth Lipshutz. Howard Mantel. Marshall Marks. Doug Miller. Mark Sam Weinberg prepares to tackle the opponent to prevent a touchdown. t nl Sigma Alpha Mu 492 Sigma Alpha Mu LITTLE SISTERS: Shannon Speigelglass, Laura Bushman, Jan Men deloff. Lisa Shainock, Paula Reid, Terry Cooper, Debbie Feltman Susie Albert, Sam Dochen. Misle. Howard Nudleman. David Papperl.Mike Papperl. Wayne Pan-en. Gary Plumb. Steve Raphael. Alan Reichenlhal. Max Riklin.Seth Rubin. lay Rudolph. Cliff Samson. Doug Schein. Jerry Schwart . David Selig. James Shapiro. lay Spector. Douj! Stark. Richard Suvalsky. Bob Weinberg. Mike Wolfson. Barry Wulfe. Lonnie Wulfr. Perry Young. Sam Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Mu 493 Adams. Wayne Ashby, Douglas Alkins. Bob Bain. David Sigma Chi is one of the oldest and most established fraternities on campus with their 95th anniversary in the fall of 1979. Sporting their symbol, the Norman Shield, and colors blue and old gold, Sigma Chi was founded at Miami of Ohio University, June 28, 1855. The UT chapter was founded August 27, 1884. Built on traditions, Sigma Chi became well known by the greek community for its fundraiser, Derby Day. Derby Day is a week-long trail of activities involving sorority competition. Funds raised in 1979 went to Wallace Village, a school for minimally retarded children. Other famous traditions involved Sigma Chi ' s New North party. Cook, Kyle Coulter. Keith Crittenden. Bob Crosby, (eff Dean. Ronny Rdwards. Mark Evans. Greg Finley.Mike Behrmann. Jim Bonner. Blake Booth. Campbell Chafin.Mark Chenoweth. John Cogdell. Dan -.- UTTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Ellen Arthur, Liz Ball, Debbie Stuart. Jenni- fer Harris, Carrie Bradley, Jeanne Duke. Jan Manicom, Megan Harrington. SECOND ROW: Gene Miller, Ann Giles, Allison Wheeler, Linda Christi, Laura Petty. Linda Lucas, Nancy Chafin, Elaine LaRue, Karen Kiel, Sheila Lehee, Nancy Nelson. Mike Jones. Sigma Chi 494 Sigma Chi VL L W --- X Fox. Turn Hall. Mark Hanneman. Mark Hansen. Mark House, Howard Jackson, Tom |ochetz. Richard [ohnsnn. Don Sigma Chi ' s dressed as Kiss, break for a picture at their New North Party. Johnson. Doug Jones. Mike Jordan. Reed Kieval. Artie Markley, Harry McDowell. Carter McNichols.Tom McTee. Ford Medley. Curt Meeks. Randy Miller. Gene Moran. Tom Nicklow. Sieve Ohmslede. John Peacock. Paul Peebles. Parker Poynler. Tommy Purdv. Kyle Ramfow. Reed Reid, luti Sandford. Jim Saunders. David Sea o. Jim Shinn.Mike Shoptaw, John Snow. Thomas Slime. Duke Slow. Fred Thompson. Jay Thompson. Ross Tucker. Shellon Walton. David Ward. Lee Wattinjjcr. Trey Wheat. Dan Whitty. Pat Williams. Jim Wilson. John Woodward. John Young. Tim Sigma Chi Sigma Chi 495 Pappagallo, Sigma Nu ' s annual spring festivity, once again brought the atmosphere of the Mexican border to Austin. Members also enjoyed the Christ- mas and White Rose formals as well as the Dad ' s Day Piano Bar Party. Sigma Nu ' s participated in service projects such as the Silver Spur ' s Hold-Up for muscular dystrophy, raising $3,000 for the drive. Preparation for Sing- Song and intramural sports competition completed the calendar of events. The past few years were dedicated to renovation of their house with a gameroom as the most recent addition. Add icks. Jeff Alexander. Toby Bergfield. |eff Berry. Scoll Bowers. Will Burgin. Lyle Burnilt. Darrell Burns. Tom Huil. Mike Cable. Day Callender. Larry Carsey. John Caslle. Cliff Cobb. Lee Coker. David Coleman. Allen Corbo. Coke Davis. Dickie Doulel. Rodney Dowell. Slan Dunlap. Blake Elms. Clark Everett. Rick Ezell. Crant Fendley. Tarrant Ferguson. Kent Forney. Larry- Gardiner. Pete Goolsby. Jim Hill. Herb Hobart. Glen House. Mack Huffman. Woodie Johnston. Stuart King. Tommy Landers. Scott Lewis. David Lord. Mark Lyon. Frank Lundgren. Mike Maddox. Ross Martinsen. Brad Melts. Mark Millikin. |oel Miranda. Mark Mitchell. Robert Montgomery. Lee Morgan. Bob Lee Montgomery, John Carsey, and dates display spirit at an aftergame party. 496 Sigma Nu Sigma Nu LITTLE SISTERS: FRONT ROW: Julie Bland, Kristi Kimberley, Joy Hailey, Lisa Lajoie, Sandra Parsley. SECOND ROW: Tanya Boyce, Beth Hooper, Judy Ligon, Sandy Sudduth, Doreen Davis. Musgrove. David Nicoud. Robert Nowlin. Brad Orlando. Mike Parchman. Alan Pills. Brandon Pope. Bo Preuss. Ralph Price. Hollis Randall. Chuck Randall. Taylor Rea. lay Rollins. Ted Rubin. Louis Shearer. An Simmons, Joe Smilh. Stephen Stevenson. Tom Sullivan. Greg Swenson. Bill Terrell. Dick Torrey. Sam Walker. Kirby Wallace. Richard West. Les Weylant. Bobby Wilkinson. David Woodyard. Curtis Sigma Nu Sigma Nu 497 Within the last eight years, membership in the Uni- versity of Texas chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon has more than doubled. Members were introduced to a social program including fall sorority matches, after- football game parties and a Christmas party. The University ' s largest fraternity party, the annual Red Garter Party, was hosted by the Sig Eps on Dad ' s Day weekend. The Golden Heart Ball was held in the spring semester. To attend the spring ' s Down South weekend, the men rented horses from a local stable and rode to pick up their dates. The fraternity contributed time to the Big Brothers of Austin and the State School for the Deaf. They also hosted an annual campus-wide street party and participated in the annual Silver Spur dance mara- thon, with proceeds from both activities going to muscular dystrophy. Austin ' s Sunshine Camp for underprivileged children also received contributions from the fraternity. Aderhold. Thomas Allen. Lee Allen. Malthew Andrews. Kirk Azios. Arnie Banla.Gary Barragan. Michael Benson. David Best. Steve Billings. Richard Brennan, Michael Bryson, Steven Hurl Steven Campbell. Larry Carney. Kerry Causey. Richard Cook.Carlton Cook. Scott Currell. Stephen Dacy. David Decherd.Mark English. Chris Ferree. Mark French. Marco Frey, Frank Garrison. Gary Goldsmith. Russell Haas. Mark Hairston. John Hammond. Douglas Harper, Scott Harris, Jay Hayter.Phil Henk. Robert Hinsley. Raymond Holtzman. Karl Hopkins. Brudge Hopper. Greg Howard. Steven Huff. Wayne Lv Huffman. Scott Irish, (ohn Jasper. Robin Johnson. Chuck Johnson. Mark Karisch. Mike Kleiderer. Robert Lappin. Mark Laughtin. Brad Lohse, Jrff Loras, Scott Martin. Robert Mason, Peter Sigma Phi Epsilon 498 Sigma Phi Epsilon ' in the mara- LITTLE SISTERS: FIRST ROW: Carolyn Linder, Nancy Martin, Ruthie Bre- mond. Susan Schober, Mary Memefree, Margie McCartin, Dubravka Hrgov- cic, Kelly Sullivan, Cindy Karlak. SECOND ROW: Debbie Buster, Jan Ste- phens, Julie Jordan, Cathy Thompson, Sharla Shaffer, Nancy Adams, Lynn Laughlin, Lauri Floyd, Tommy Aderhold, Susan Wolf, Jay Otto. Ann Robert- son. NOT PICTURED: Nobie Bremond, Hilda Huber. M.iihrw s. Hal McCauley. Brian McCrory. Michael Miller. Lance Montgomery. Richard Morlcdge. David Mourxlia. Rick Murlauijh. Waller Nabours. Dahl O ' Bannon. James O ' Neill. Tim Olio, lay Prall. William Rae, Gary Ralher. Allen Reed. Robcrl Robertson. Larry Rucker. Thomas Rylander. Mark Sage. Glen Savard. Steven Scott. Sleven Shockley. William Smith. Charles Smith. David Smith. Jerry Soape. Scott Spafford. |ohn Stevens. David Stevens. Randy Strickland, lames Strickland. John Sublell. Michael Terry. Howard Thompson. Jay Thompson. Terence Toledo. Paul Turner. Michael Underwood. Robert Vallone, Ken Whilehill. William Wilder. Mark Williams, Judson Williamson. David Wood. Thomas Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon 499 Since their colonization at UT in March 1977, the Sigma Tau Gamma ' s have been developing new ideas for their fraternity, including campus involve- ment and a better relationship between fraternities and the rest of the University community. Members were involved in community projects such as working with the March of Dimes by donating manpower at the Halloween haunted house and volunteering assistance to the Austin Symphony Festival in the spring. Members planned to establish a volunteer program with a charity organization. The Sigma Tau Gammas were also active socially. Members held a Halloween costume party in the fall, and the spring semester culminated with the White Rose Formal April 21. Brirr. John Bounds. Brian Burnett. Tillman Cnll.ird. Jesse Dingrandu. Joseph French. |nhn (Jiimiv.. Joe Clauser. Gregory Clreen. Sieve Cri ' ll.Cene Charlie Orr and date demonstrate you are what you drink. 1 urrtESisi fe : . f! OFFICERS: Scott Smits. Mark Wrede, John Barr. Tom Keen. Robert McKenzie. Sigma Tau Gamma 500 Sigma Tau Gamma LITTLE SISTERS: Brenda Rice, Victoria Lord, Eileen Clark, Kathy Wiggins, Mary Buckingham, Lisa Hamilton, John Reynolds, Chairman; Judy McCaskill, Mary Seller, Margaret Reynolds, Vicky Sullivan, Dianne Mclver, Elizabeth Dunn. Strieber. Les Sturdivanl. Tracy Vepa. Ram Weant. Jerry Wrcde. Mark Sigma Tau Gamma Harris. Clinton Holcumb. Michael Hughey. David Jordan. Joseph Keen. Thomas Kime. William Lemieux. Steven Lewis. Scot! Molina. Pat Monsevalles. Rolando Nussbaum. Bernardo Orr. Charles Reed, |ames Reynolds. Chris Rilchie. James Sierra. George Smits. Scott Sprer. Randy Sigma Tau Gamma 501 TKE " This is a stick up, " hollered several Tau Kappa Epsi- lon members who stopped cars at an intersection to col- lect money for St. Judes Research Hospital. Comedian Danny Thomas, an ex-Teke member, sponsors this pro- ject around the country each year. On Halloween, Teke members took underprivileged children to a carnival at the Travis State School. On Labor Day weekend, Teke members and McDonald Hamburgers co-sponsored a carnival at Municipal Auditorium. Members raised $1,000 for the Travis State School while the children visited each booth. In October members held their annual Hawaii party. The house was surrounded by bamboo and decorated as a Hawaiian luau. Also in October, Teke members celebrated Western Weekend with a hayride and kicker dancing. A western fort was built up around the house to create the atmosphere for the weekend. Tau Kappa Epsilon stressed total campus involve- ment to its members who were involved in Texas Union committees, Interfraternity Council and intramurals. The Teke football A team ranked second place. The traditional Red Carnation Ball and the Casino Party in the spring rounded out the year for Tau Kappa Epsilon. Clark. Jeff Crocked. |on Curtis. Gary Cutler. Spike French. Danny i ..ii i H i David Gregory, Robert I In I. ni. in John Hocker. Kenneth Hagan. Robert lohnson. Kerry Knaub. Stephen Kvitek. Charles Magel. Richard Martin. Eddy McCarty. Rick McGaughey. Robert McMullin. Albert Merrill. Donnie Montgomery. Brian Parker. Mike Price. Dean Price. |eff Pulliam. Scott Mai OFFICERS: SITTING: Brian Montgomery. FRONT ROW: Robert Gregory, Ted Bereswill, Scott Pulliam, David Strolle. Albert McMullin. Rick McCarty. Bobbin, lack Borgeson. Monte Brazill. lohn Tau Kappa Epsilon 502 Tau Kappa Epsilon Charles Kvitek and Robin Ray try kicker dancing at the Fall Casual. Zyla. Mark LITTLE SISTERS: FRONT ROW: Linda Robertson, Susan Simpson, Kathy Nesbitt. SECOND ROW: Susan Earnest. Laurie Mvers. Robin Ray, Ellen Kramer, Judith Reisbord. Tau Kappa Epsilon Rogers. Olin Slrolle. David Turner. Bill Wyblc. Paul Tau Kappa Epsilon 503 ZBT Founded in 1898 in New York City, Zeta Beta Tau ' s Lambda chapter came to the University campus after a merge with Phi Sigma Delta in 1970. Zeta Beta Tau is one of the newest and largest fraternities at UT. The fraternity continued several traditions in 1978- 79 t including the Pat O ' Brian party. Las Vegas week- end and the Acapulco suitcase party, where a couple won a free trip to Acapulco for the weekend. Zeta Beta Tau ' s were involved in many campus and social activities. They supported the Texas Cow- boys and Spurs in the muscular dystrophy drive. Service projects included Hold-Up, the dance mara- thon, a Christmas party for retarded children and service to Big Brothers and Big Buddies of Austin. Within the last decade the Zeta Beta Tau ' s have grown from a small fraternity to one of the largest on campus. Members are active in campus politics and college councils and have representatives that are Goodfellows ' , Inter-Fraternity Council members, pre- med honor society, and the Law Review Society. Altman. Don Andres. Roger Arunowiiz. Alan Bader. Terry Barshop. Ronnie Bender. Stephen Berger. Scolt Bishkin. [im Hl.uk Daniel Bland. David Bloom. MM. mi Blumenthal. Larry Blumrosen. Eric Brand. Arthur Brenner. Henry Chnd, Ronald " dayman. John Davidoff. Mark Davis, Leonard Dreyfus. John Drey fuss. Robert Duchin, David ! MfliM.jn. David Edenbaum. Mike Engler. David Eskowitz. Bruce Ettingoff. Samuel Evensky. Reid Feldman. Howard Fields. Clive Fonberg. Mitchell Fradkin. Steven Seth Reiner pays Danny Prescott for a hat at ZBT ' s famous Pat O ' Brian party. Zeta Beta Tau 504 Zeta Beta Tau LITTLE SISTERS: FRONT ROW: Joy Mitchell, Lisa Miller, Diane Sheena, Denise Cohen, Carol Nash, Susan Dubinski. BACK ROW: Richard Levvins. Susan Pizette, Pauline Litowsky, Tracey Bishkin, Debbie Fenberg, Beth Eber, Judy Finer. Frankfurt, Eric Freed. William Fry. Randy Gen ecov. Jeff Gerard. Brel Glass, Robert Glazer, Mike Glucksman. Stephen Gold. Mat) Goldberg. Marshall Goodman. Craig Gordon. Kent Greenberg. Alan Grodnick, James Hackner. Bradley Herbert. Jeffrey Hermann, Bruce Hirshfeld. David Hytken. Kent Jacobs, Alan Kboudi, joe Klein. Bradford Klein. Robert Koflwitz, William Lapin. David Lazarov. Stuart Lerner. Seth Levine, Jonathan Levy. Darryl Lewins. Richard I .in in, MI Michael Love. Russel Luskey. Alan Luskey. Larry Meyerson. Alfred Beta Tau Zeta Beta Tau 505 Sieve Trager, Jeff Herbert, Eric Frankfurt, Bob Rosenthal, Tod Pollack, Gary Seline and Tony Teich build sets for the Pat O ' Brian party. Michaels. Paul Newman. Kerry Nussbaum. |ay Padawer. Jeff Pidgeon. Sleven Prescoll. Daniel Reiner. Selh Reitman. Mitchell Richker. Russ Rosenthal. Robert Rubenslein. Michael Schaen. David Schlosser. Brad Schulman. Samuel Seline. Gary Selzer. William Shafranek. Steven Shapiro. Scott Siegel. Brett Silverman. Rusty Speclor. Milchel Speer. leffrey Slern. Alan Stolper. Dan siriill Bnan Sweel. Alan Teich. Tony Toubin, |oel Trager. Sleven Veeder. David Wallace. Slewarl Watsky. Darren L fi Weber. Jeff Weiser. Charles Wishnick. |oel Wishnow. Michael Young. Scotl Zimmerman. Keith Zeta Beta Tau 506 Zeta Beta Tau i FRONT ROW: Hank Buddrus, Rip Hunter. Greg Davidson. SECOND ROW: Keith Cassell, Dewayne Bush, Samuel Wilson, Joseph Gonzales, Michael Hunter. for the PalO ' Bnan party. Alton. Randall Buddrus, Hank Bush, Dewayne Cassell. Keith Davidson. Gregory Davis, Riley Dudley. John Gonzales. Joseph In fall 1978, a new fraternity joined the Uni- versity of Texas campus. J. Neils Thompson, past president of the National Collegiate Ath- letic Association, served as the Zeta Psi, Iota Alpha chapter ' s faculty advisor. The first Zeta Psi fraternity was established at New York University in 1847. In 1978, the University of Texas chapter captured first place in the fraternity division of Sing-Song with their production of " King Tut. " Athletically, the fraternity advanced to the intramural volleyball playoffs. Other chapter events included road trips to the University of California at Los Angeles, the University of Cal- ifornia at Berkeley and Tulane University in New Orleans. The purpose of these trips was to visit other Zeta Psi chapters. Philanthropically, the men participated in the Jerry Lewis Tele- thon on Labor Day by going door to door col- lecting money for muscular dystrophy. Rip Hunter imitates comedian Steve Martin with his rendition of " King Tut. " Zeta Psi Hunter. Michael Hunter, Rip Leavens. Tom Miller. |on Pills. John Plusk. Frank Wilson. Samuel Zeta Psi 507 5 BlLLUEMHrK [(Ski , ' 1975 Cactus Yearbook he purpose of enrolling in and attending classes at the Uni- versity has always been the same to obtain a diploma and a good education. Other student goals included a broadened awareness of the outside world and an increased amount of gen- eral and basic knowledge. Many ex-students established themselves in prominent posi- tions in the past decade. Politicians Dolph Briscoe, Lloyd Dog- gett and presidential candidate John Connally earned University of Texas degrees. Head coach of the Dallas Cowboys, Tom Lan- dry, Heisman Trophy winner Earl Campbell, and Surgeon-in- Chief of the Texas Heart Institute, Denton Cooley are also Texas Exes. These and other outstanding University of Texas gradu- ates were once pictured on the following pages. ' Classes Classes 509 ADAMS. MARY ANN. Leawood. KS Business Administration ACUILAR. GLORIA D.. Austin Social Work. Research Assistant. National Association of Social Workers. National Association of Raza Social Workers ALEXANDER. DOCIA LAVERNE Copperas Cove Physical Education. Kill BARRON. WILLIAM LOR1NC HI. Houston Educational Psychology. $K$ BARTULA. IAMES BERNARD. Pasadena Marketing. Member Distinguished Speakers Committee, Surd Scholar. Teaching Assistant for Operations Research. BF BARZECAR. LEON. Austin Business Administration. XK BEATY, MARSHA GAIL. Lamesa Education Administration BENEDICT. ROD |AY. Bakersfield. CA Construction Management. i$. TK1 1 BERG. STUART MICHAEL. Rolla. MO Chemical Engineering BICKNEUL. KRIS DUANE. Littleton. CO lournalism BLALOCK. IUDITH BRYANT. Austin Child Development. Child Development Organization BLALOCK. ROBERT HOWARD. Austin Speech Communication BLINDERMAN. HELEN USSERY. Austin Social Work BOLT. BARBARA IANE. Sharon. PA Nursing BOSCH EDUARDO. Laredo Meteorology. XEn. HS BOULE. SUZAN EVELYN. Maitland, FL Library Science. GLISSA BOURENANE. KARIMA RAD| A. Algeria Foreign Language Education BOYD. THOMAS ENOCH |R.. Texas City Interior Design. K+. ASID. Intramural Sports BRINGOL. JEAN ROGERS. Austin Community and Regional Planning BU1E. ANNA CLARE. Austin Higher Education Administration. I1B$, University Ombudsman. Friar Society. OiK. Student Involvement Committee BYRD. SHERIE DIANE. Knoxville. TN Nursing. AKA CASCALLAR. EDUARDO CESAR. Austin Psychology CASCALLAR. PATRICIA MOSTO. Austin Botany CASEY. |OHN SCOTT. Austin Business Administration CHAHINE. MOHAMAD TOUF1C Austin Mechanical Engmeenng. ASME. ASHRAE. 2AE CHANEY. ANNETTE LYNN. Buffalo. NY Nursing. Association of Nurses in Graduate School CH ANGWATCHAI, CHA1 WAT. Thailand Civil Engineering. XE CHANGWATCHAI. N1RAMOL. Thailand Early Childhood Education. Kill. IIAH CHIU. ' KWOK HOO IOHNSON. Hong Kong Business Administration. Association of MB A Executives. American Marketing Association. Chinese Student Association CHOI. CHIEYOUNG. Austin Finance CONTRERAS. VICTORIA M.. Edinburg Spanish COOPER. KATHI LYNNE. Austin Management. Graduate Business Women ' s Forum CRADDOCK. |OHN WALTON |R.. Houston LB| School of Public Affairs. AXA. Almoner. Friar Society. OiK. Student Involvement Committee of the Ex-Students ' Association CURRIELCHE. TERESA. Mexico ' Business Administration DAVIDSON. VINSON N.. Martin Accounting. AK DEVINE. KIRBY ELIZABETH. Houston Business Administration. AAA. Women ' s Business Forum. Graduate Firesides Committee DUDLEY. DONALD BLAIR. La Marque Radio-TelevisiomFilm EADS. DW1GHT. Austin Computer Science EDISEN. LAURA INGR1D. Austin journalism FANTOZZI. FABIO. Austin Business Administratio n FENDLEY. ]EFFREY ROBERT. Mount Pleasant Education Administration. Foundations in Educational Administration Association Secretary-Treasurer FERREIRA. HELENA MARIA DE SOUSAN. Austin Education-Curriculum and Instruction FUELLER. IAMES ALFRED. Austin Accounting. BA+. BIT. Intramural Sports FOOTE. |ODY B.. Austin Library Science FOOTE. |OE S.. Austin Communication GARCIA CLAIRE. Venezuela Educational Administration GARCIA. DELIA ANNE. El Paso Audiology. NSSHA GARCIA. LUIS ALFONSO. Venezuela Educational Administration 510 Graduate Students Graduate Students CHODSI-BOROOIENI. FEREIDOON. Iran Civil Engineering. ASCE. XE GIBSON. GEORGE WILLIS III. Shreveport. LA Business Administration. Bl ' ii GIVENS. THOMAS NATHANIEL. Hunt Library Science COMES. CARMEN MARIA ALVES Dl AS. Brazil Foreign Language Education. FLEC GOMEZ. GUILLERMO. Mexico Finance. Soccer Team GOMEZ. TIRSO GAL VAN. Austin Bilingual Education. BESO. AK. TABE GONZALEZ. MANUEL JOSE S.. Mexico Finance GRACIA. BERNARD RENE. France Finance GRULA. TOM E . Stillwater. OK Chemistry CUERRA. STEPHEN. Brownsville Accounting. BA+. RASSL Tutor CULLY. RUSSELL GEORGE. San Angelo Mathematics GUPTA. ASHOK KUMAR. India Civil Engineering. Indian Student Association. ASCE GUSTAFSON. ROBERT PAUL. Austin Corrective Therapy. Baptist Student Union. Intramural Sports. Motor Development Center HADDAD. MUSTAFA UTHM AN. Austin Architectural Engineering HAFERTEPE. KENNETH CHARLES. Dallas American Civilization HAMAD. BILAL SALIM. Lebanon Civil Engineering. ACI HANDS. HOLLIS ANN. Amarillo Hislory. Scottish Scholars. Flying Club HARGARTEN. RICHARD ANTHONY. Austin Accounting HATAMI. ROBEN. Iran Accounting. BA+. BFS. Assistant Instructor HAYES. DANIEL FRANCIS. Washington. D.C. Public Accounting. Sailing Club. Parachute Club HAYSURST. JOSEPH OWEN. Austin Anthropology. Longhorn Band, AX HAZLEWOOD. ELAINE. Amarilln Petroleum Engineering. SPE HEIDBR1ER. DON ALAN. Fort Worth Finance. KA. Navy ROTC. ASME. Honor Council HIMES. DANIEL F.. Mexico Finance HINDS. DAN HALL. Houston Accounting. HS HORINOUCHI. AKIRA. Austin Business Administration HORTON. ROSEMARY. Del Valle Educational Administration HSIN. JUN KUAN. Austin Operation Research, K . AIIE HSU. HUEY TSANN MICHAEL. Taiwan Civil Engineering. XE HUDCENS. JOHN DANIEL. Mount Pleasant Finance. Finance Association. BT . 4H J . 1 H HUDSON. JEAN MARIE BALDWIN. Beaumont Accounting JACOBS. MICHAEL ALAN. West Hartford. CT Accounting. ASH. AEII. BA . Accounting Department Scholarship IACOBS. SHANNON LESTER. Houston Sociology. USMCR. 1AH JENNINGS. JUNG. Fort Worth Library Science. BK. Baptist Sludenl Union JOHNSON. CRAIG CHARLES. Elkhart. IN Business Administration. Intramural Sports JOHNSON. HELEN KATHLEEN. Houston Public Affairs. KKF. Friar Society. OAK Vice-Presidenl. Ex-Students Association Executive Council JOHNSON. JAY LAWRENCE. Austin Business Administration. Hi). BFE, 4K4 . Finance Association IOINER. JENNIE. Sherman Social Work KEISNER. ALAN. Harlingen Engineering. TBFI. AIAA, Union Board. Graduate Student Assembly KENNEDY. BRIAN TIMOTHY. Dallas Radio-Television-Film. Underwater Society Vice-President KINPAR A. TOSHIAKI. Japan Architecture KLUMP. DELBERT CRIA1G. Navasola Chemical Engineering. AIChE. IBM. flXE. Navigators KNAPE. KANDIS CENE. Austin Radio -Television -Film KOCUREK. WILLIE ICNACIUS. Austin Law. OAA. BPS. Assault and Flattery KOPPLIN. WILLIAM |AY. Austin Anthropology. Graduate Students in Anthropology KORGES. CARL RAYMOND, Kingsville Accounting. ' t ' K ' t. BFX KKOHN. | AMES EDMUND. El Paso Business Administration. SAi. Dean ' s List. Intramural Sports. Finance Association KUHLES. VIRGINIA ANN. Victoria Special Education Graduate Students 51 1 KUTCHIN. JOSI II ' A TIMOTHY. Houston Business Administration. Intramural Sports LARSON. ALICE MAE. Houston Business Administration LEE. CHI-HSAUNC FLORENCE. Taiwan Mathematics LEE. DOROTHY MARIAN. Menlo Park. CA Linguistics. ASOL LEHMANN. MARTHA RUTH. Houston Education. I1A6 LERMAN. ANDRE. Austin Business Administration. Student League President and Co- Founder. Interfailh Council Founder. Sailing Club, Cisco ' s Kids LI. SRUMING, Hong Kong Business Administration LOPEZ. DIANE THERESA. Miami Sprmss. FL Nursing. Association of Nurses in Graduate School Sccrelarv- Trcasurer. K . SOT. Who ' s Who in American Schools ,,nd ' Colleges. Newman Club LUEDECKE. NEWTON ARTHUR JR.. Austin Business Administration. Intramural Snorts MANGES. IRMA F1.ORES. Laredo Library Science MAPLES. MICHAEL THOMAS. Kilgorc Accounting MARCH. JUNE MAY. Austin Education-Radio-Television-Film MARKEN. JOHN CLAUDE. Alvm Business Administration MARTIN. GERRY G.. San Antonio Business Administration, Think ,ind Drink Committee MARTIN. 1AMES ALAN. Wichita Falls Business Administration MARTIN. ROBERT GRISH AM. Anglelon Business Administration. Teaching Assistant MARTINEZ. JUDITH ANN. Edinburg Spanish. Graduate Student Organi ation MASKATI. NABEE1. HUSSAIN. Bahrain Electrical Engineering. IEEE. K I MASSARELLA. JOSEPH WILLIAM. Austin Pharmacy. P.X MATTHEWS. DON PEDRO II. Diamond. OH Radio -Tele vision -Film MCCULLOCH. MARK HOWARD. Austin Public Relations. PRSSA. UTmost Staff MCFARLANE. MARY HELEN. Brownwood Studio Art. A.i.1. M E. K I . Grand Chorus MCSHANE. DAVID H.. Conway. MO MEDINA. CONSUELO. Quincy. MA Special Education MENDEZ. MARIA CARMEN. Austin Public Attain METHENY. F. LEE. Austin Business Administration MILLER DAVID SCOTT. Austin Finance. Finance Association MONINGER. SUSAN F... Kansas City. MO Latin American Studies MONTE1RO. SILVIA MARIA CARDOSO. Hr.ixil Educational Administration MOTADEL. SHAHLA. Iran Actuarial Science MURAKAWA. HISAKO. Japan Foreign Language Education Ml. ' RPHY. DOUGLAS CARTER. Dallas Government Ml ' SSON. CARL FREDERICK. Springfield. 1L Fine Arts Administration NARAVE .. HENRY 7... San Antonio Psychology. UK, V W.I NAVARRO. PATRICIA OLGA. Edinhurg Psychology. KKB. Texas Student Assoi.i.ihon President. Intercollegiate Knights NELSON. ROBERT KARL. Austin Accounting. Si.X SPJ. Hillel Foundation NETSU. MACHIKO. |apan Foreign Language Communication NICHOLS. SHARI LYNN. Temple Microbiology. AEA NICKLE. BARBARA LYNN ROSS. Rusk Ai. counting. Women ' s Business Forum NJIMMA. CHRISTIAN |.. Nigeria English. 1 K J NOWOTNY, ROBERT ALLEN. Austin Radio-Television Film. ASH, Teaching Assistant OLSON. LARRY DUANE. Austin Geotechmcal Engineering. ASCE. XE. Intramural Sports ORTEGA. ERIK. San Antonio Construction Management OYE. MAY MITSUKO. Canada Speech Pathology PANG. FRANK F.. Coahoma. Ml Chemistry PEARSON. MYRA KAY. Austin Electrical Engineering. Graduate Engineering Council Vice President PECKHAM. SHARON IEANETTE. Dallas Business Administration PETERSEN. AUGUST CHARLES. Austin Public Accounting. Assistant Instructor. Graduate Business Council Representative ' . 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BURDICK PAI I. lOSEPH. Houston Petroleum L iml Management. Kil, Student Landman s Assoi i.itinn Intramural Sports KURCESS. DOUGLAS A8NEY. Houston Finance HURKART. MARY l.ENORA. Nacogdochcs Special Edui.atinn. Intcrvarsily Christian Fellowship. KAIL TSTA BURKE. IE LENE. Houston Nursing. AA1 1. SNA. Texas Cowgirls HI KKKTT. ELIZABETH REIDY. Dallas Marketing. AI I. Texas Relays CAimmittpe. Ameru.in Marketing Association. ( ' HAS BURLINCAMF. I.ORETA ANN. Bay City Advertising. Eyes of Texas V.!. Cisco Kids. Advertising Club BURSON. GARY MICHAEL. San Angelo English. Baptist Student Union BURSON. IEAN AI.I.YSE. Canyon Lake Engini ' t-nn S( ieni e. Longhorn Band. TBII BL ' RT. STEVEN BRIAN. Austin Accounting. Posse. Silver Spurs. i!4 E BURTON ANTHONY QUINN. Austin Finance. HI 1. t lll. K CABBLE. KATHLEEN R.. Miami. FL lournalism. DAILY TEXAN Staff. WICI. APPA CAIN. ALLISON DIXON. Houston Interior Design. KAH. ASID CA1.DAROLA. iEAN MARIE. San Antonio Biology-Psychology. ' ( ' X. Intramural Sports CALICO " ROSEMARY MARIE. I-ongview Drama Education. AKA. Drama Student Organisation. Afro- American Cultural Committee. TSEA. Black Student Association CALKINS. SCOTT CHRISTOPHER. San Antonio Business Administration. Real Estate Society. Insurance Society. Intramural Sports CAMARILI.O. ANITA. Kmgsville Journalism CAMERON. LESLIE TAYLOR. Richland Springs Special-Elementary Education. SCEC. TSEA. 4 B Kinsolving CAMPBELL. PATRICIA ELLEN. Houston Business Administration. " I H CAMPBELL. REBEKAH LYNN. Waco Accounting. Y.1 Soc.ial Chairman. SX Litlle Sisters. Texas Relays Student Committee. Bored Martyrs CANADA. MEREDITH LYNETTE. Woodville Marketing. Orientation Advisor. CACTUS Goodfelloxv. Innervisions of Blackness Choir. AK Vice-President CAPPS NANCY ELIZABETH. Houston Finance. KAH. Finance Association. Posse. BIT. AAA CAPRI. LAUR1N ELAINE. Dallas Education. Intramural Sports. KAIL TSEA. Vikings CARDENAH. BERNARDO. Nicaragua Mechanical Engineering ASMH CARMONA. ELS A. Hondo Spec id! FHiicahon. SCEC. ! ' ! . Association for Retarded Citizens 520 Graduating Seniors CAKKASCO VIOI.KI A RF.C.INA. Vene iicla Petroleum Enimiecrmti AS( II- I CARRIER RAM1Y I t.hm.i Enginevrfiu-Busineu Administration 11-11 lntr.imur.il Sports Business Blai k Assoc i.thun. Resident Assistant CARR1I.I.O. Dill. I A Y . Vene ucla Petroleum Engineering CARR1I.I.O KOSA NN S.iii Anliiniii Nutrition. Sludent I):eh-lic . sv,iation CARROLL 1 ' A I RICIA KKKI). Richardson MUSK Kclui..ition Concert Chorale MF1NC CARRUTH.BIC Al.. Houslon Malhem.Hics. AKK President. Ring of Kin- Director Graduating Seniors CARSO . |OHN ROBERT. Dallas Art. AW CARTER CHRISTOPHER PAUL Missouri City Markehni!. Moore Hill Slaff CARTKR. KELLY LEE. Auslm Sluiho An Arl Council CASARK IF.AN C Auslm MUSH Education. Grand Chorus CATSINAS. K iTHRYN ANN. I louslnn Puhl. Relations. A.V.. ' . Younu Ri-puhlii.ans. PRSSA CAVA OS ANN AM. Laredo Social Work NASVV CEARLEY. STEVEN DOUGLAS. Amarillo Pharmac.y. K 1 . P (JIM ON kl RT DF.NNKTT. Groves t;m rrrnncnl NX . Ynuns Repuhlir.ans. Intramural Sports CHAFFIN. DONNA 1EAN. Austin Au.ounlinu. U. BX. Bl ' i:. K Kinsolvms CHAFIN NANCY ANN. Tcmplr Homi ' Economics-Education. i:. Lilllr Sisters. VHTAT CHAMBI.ISS. NEALRAY. Damsc-rficld A( t ountinK CHAMPA! ; E. STP:PHANIE ANN. Port Anhur Elemrntarv Education CHANDLER. CHANDRA |O. Fort Worth Russum. Canterbury Association CHANDLER, LINDA MARIE. Bedford Government. Pre-l w Association CHARLES. ] ANET ILEAN. San Anlonio Ph.irmar I ' X A. Dean ' s List. LPhA. KF. CHAVEX. YOLANDA. Brownsville Social Work. +X.K CHKADU-. WILLIAM KAl.:PKR. Houston CuM-rnnienl. AKK. Choral Union. University Chorus. Intramural Sporls CHENEY. MARY CAMI1.1.E. Dallas Clothing and Textiles. XS. J . The Fashion Croup. Intramural Sports CHENOWETH. |OHN HOWARD. Tyler Marketing. . Lonjihorn Singers CHILES. BARBARA ANN. Austin Soi .1.1! Work. t ' .! CHILES. CAROLE ANN. Houslon journalism. DAILY TEXAN Staff. SA.V ' SPI. W1CI CHIMENE. ICLU ' SHAI ' M II. Houston Ceolo ; ! rSCS. AAi ' C. Tt.FC SAC CHIONSJNI. DUSKY LYNN. WBlon CHOI) RONALD |AY. Ballwm. MO Biolo . XBT. Natural Scienc.os Council. AEi. lli; CHOICE X.EI.DA ANNE, n.ill.is Fmani:e. Al ' H, J XH. Black Business Assoualion. Upper C:lass Advisors CHOW WAI LEE. Austin Medic al Technology. Chinese Student Association CHRISTIANSON. ROLLING. Austin Met hani( al En inrermK. TSPE Secrelary. ASMK. FpncinK Team CHR1STM AN. SHEILA. Ho ' .slon Ai [dunlins. X!i. Public Lectures Gommillc ' e. BA+. K. . Cordr II. s CHRISTOPHER. MICH Al. I. CLYDE. Austin EngineiTnn: M.ind rini n!. 11X11. Hlat.k Business Assoc:ialion CHRISTOPHER. MITCHELL CLAUDE. Prairie- Vic-u Business Administration-Engineering, Black Business Assoc.iation. Intramural Sports, lilll. Rc-sidenl Assistant CHUPO. VUDARA. Auslm Petroleum Enemeermu. A1ME. SPWLA CHURCH.CORI LEIGH. Missouri City Element,ir Education. t K . 1IAB CII.LEY BARBARA Li IUISK. Houston Ps i holoy XT V Social and Beh,i -ior.il Sciences ( jmnc:il V ' n:c ' President I ' liacTsity Scholar. Dean ' s List CISNF MARIA ELENA Nnaranua Latin Americ an Studies. AX4 Little Sisters. Latin Ameru an Sludenls ASSIH i.ttion. Dean s l.i.sl ISNEROS DIANA Auslm Finance- il 1. Fin. me i- AssiK.ialion. Dean s List. Intramural Sporls Cl.ARkh LAWRENCE ROSS Hry.m (;hemir al EnKineenny. AK hF; CLARK MICHEI.E PATRICIA. San Anlonio Kclii. alion. K H CLARK. 1 AMARA Auslm ( .o ernmeiil Prr Lu Associalioll CLAY (.FORCE WILLIAM, l.nrihoi k Pcliiilc-iini Land Manaxemc-nt. Student Landman s Assoc i.ihon CLAY I.ARI.AI ' HA IIONETTE. Heaumonl Marketing K H Black Business Association. Black Studenl CLAYTON OI.FTA CAROL T let EleclncialEniiineerint!. IIB . Mortar Board. TH1I IEEE S,-; r.-l.iu Fine Arts Committee. Engineering Si holar. CACTI ' S Cooilfdlnw CLI.MI.NS PAULA MARIE. Austin Chemical F.ininecTiiiK. . 1.TBII.U. K. AlC ' hE Graduating Seniors 521 CLEMENS. ROBERT JAMES. Austin lournalism. DAILY TEXAN Staff. KTA, ZA.X SPI CL01ISE. GLENN EDWARD. Austin journalism. PRSSA CLOWE. AMY LEE. Houston Clothing and Textiles. Fencing Team. The Fashion Group CLOYD. SARAH CAYLE. Beevflle English. STA. Speleological Society COATES. WILLIAM FRANKLIN. Tyler lournalism. Ail], SAX SP], K. Pre-Law Association COBB. MELISSA MORRIS. Tyler Accounting. $B Kinsolving. IIB4 Treasurer. Dean ' s List. College Scholar COBB TOM F. Austin Accounting. Aill COCEK. CHRISTINA LYNN. Cairolllon Radio-Television-Film ClOFFEY. REBECCA RHEA. San Antonio Social Work. AAI1. Bevo ' s Babes. A.U. K . Upper Class Advisor COGHL1N. LESLIE ALLF.N. Dallas Special Education. AAA. Spooks. Dean ' s List COHEN. FREDERICK IRA. Dallas Accounting-Education. HS. B[ " 2 COHEN. GARY )AY. Dallas Marketing. AEI1, Recreation Committee. American Marketing Association. Intramural Sports COLE. MARION W 111. Amarillo Mechanical Engineering. ASME COLEM AN. CAROL ANN. San Antonio English. A .VI. i)TA. Resident Assistant. Humanities Council. ANALECTA Assistant Editor COLEMAN. CYNTHIA MERLE. Big Spring Marketing. ASA. Resident Assistant. Musical Events Committee COLEN. KIMBERLY ANN. Dallas English. AE COLL. LUIS ENRIQUE. Venezuela Engineering COLLINS. IEANNIE CECELIA. Austin Psychology COLT. RICHARD T . Houston Business Administration. AKE. Ring of Fire. Golden Spoons COOKE. MELISSA ELAINE. Vcrnon Applied Piano. ZTA. Nutrition and Welfare Committee. Student Government CORNETT. DAVID WAYNE. Austin Pharmacy. HS. PX. College Scholar. K CORREIRA. MARSHA HENSON. Dallas Public Relations. PRSSA. WICI. Bluegrass Society CORTES. DARIELA. Mexico Civil Engineering. A. A. ASCE COWAN. BRUCE ELTON. Marble Falls Finance. Finance Association. Ski Club COWLING. REBECCA ANN, Kermit Biochemistry. ATA. Texas Relays Student Committee CRABB. DEBORAH ANN. |ourdanlon CRAFT CATHY ELLEN, Houston Marketing. XB. American Marketing Association. The Fashion Group. Young Republicans CRAFT. SHERYL BERNICE, Fort Worth Speech Pathology. ASS CRAIG. CYNDI SUSAN. Houston Advertising. CACTUS Associate Editor. TB. Advertising Club GRAIN. LESLIE |EAN.San Antonio Elementary Education. TB. Angel Flight Pledge Trainer. SEA. TSTA CRAVEN. ERIC FRANCIS. Elkhart, IN Plan II. Tejas Club President. Mortar Board. OAK. Texas Cowboys CREECH. JAMES WILLIAM. Dallas Insurance-Real Estate. Insurance Society. Real Estate Society CREICHTON. MARK GREGORY. Mineral Wells Finance 4 FA Finance Association. Intramural Sports CRENSHAW. DOROTHY ELIZABETH. Friendswood Interior Design. ASID CRONE. TIM D.Austin Accounting. Intramural Sports CROSS. CHARLES BYRON, Austin Philosophy-Mathematics. Philosophy Association. College Scholar. WK. K . H! CROSS. HELEN. Midland Interior Design. ZTA. ASID CROWELL. DIANA KAY. Fort Worth CRUIKSHANK. ELEANOR ANN. Houston Sociology. ZTA. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council. Film Committee CRUZ.ACUSTIN.LaFeria Chemical Engineering. AlChE. IISII. La Amistad. SPE CRUZ. CHRISTOPHER STEPHENS. Austin Plan II Program Council. A fl. Cisco ' s Kids. H CRUZ. ORLANDO. Falfurrias Architectual Engineering. XE. AAAE.TSPE, I1SH. K CRUZ. RAQUEL REGINA. San Antonio Psychology. AAA. College Scholar CRUZ. ROLANDO. Falfurrias Architectural Engineering. KH. AAAE. Intramural Sports CUDE. PAUL ALLEN. Beeville Business Administration CUELLAR. LIONSO. Progreso Business Management. Flying Club. Army ROTC. Chicano Business Association. American Marketing Association CUEVAS. CYNTHIA ANN. Falfurrias Psychology CULBERTSON. PAUL MICHAEL. Austin Aerospace Engineering. AIAA 522 Graduating Seniors CULL. MARY CATHKRINE. Slafford Accounting. I ' AK, Lacrosse Team. Intramural Sports, Business Honors Program CUNNINGHAM. FRED KELLY. Tyler Biology Pre Mi-dual. 0K H ' H. College Scholar CURL. PAUL THOMAS. San Antonio English 4 H. XT! ' . A ' .; Humanities Council ( 1KKKY. LAURA DIANE. Lafayette. LA Clothing and Textiles. Longhorn Band CURTIS. HIM ANN. Corpus Christi Psychology. Water Ski Club CUTRER. CYNTHIA COURTNEY. Houston Special Education. K AH. Education Council. TSEA Graduating Seniors CYPERT. STEPHANY, Houston Marketing. American Marketing Association. Community Business Advisory Sen ice, 4 B. CYR. CYNTHIA AILEEN. Houston Management. ' Mi.X DACY. DAVID WAYNE. Austin Business Administration. $E DALLAS. STEPHEN DEWAYNE, Dallas Management. Intramural Sports DANDR1DGE. WILLIAM WEBB. Hillsboro Accounting DANIELS. KENNETH ESTES JR.. Austin Business Administration. Q 4 President. Army ROTC DANIELS. SHAILENDRA NELLE, Dallas Speech Pathology. ASfl Project Chairman. Omega Pearl President. Afro- American Culture Committee. Miss IH ' DANIELSON. BEN WAYNE. Austin Business Administration DAULEY. VICKY |O. Grand Prairie Speech. P B DAVENPORT. TERRY EVERT. Nampa. ID Education. Track Team, Navigators. Christian Organization DAVF.Y. ALICE LYNNETTE. Dallas Finance. CACTUS Staff. Finance Association. ZTA DAVID. DEBBIE LYN. Terrell Psychology. A4 fl DAVIDSON. [AMES EDWARD. Sugarland Management. ikh Intramural Sports DAVIDSON. MICHELE ANNISE. Piano Spanish-French. , , Orange Jackets. Mortar Board. Humanities Council. BK. CACTUS Goodfellow DAVIS. ANN LOUISE. Austin Journalism. Archery Team, Varsity Singers. University Chorus DAVIS. BRITT KEY. Houston General and Comparative Studies. I1KA DAVIS. DAN KEITH JR.. Kermit Radio-Television-Film DAVIS. DOREEN BARR. Houston Business Administration. KKP DAVIS. GLENN THOMAS. Manchaca Music Education. Longhorn Band DAVIS. JOHN STUART, Dallas Journalism. KA. HI2. Posse. Communication Council DAVIS. JULIE KAY. Port Arthur Marketing. T0B. American Marketing Association. 0XH. Advertising Club. Cordettes DAVIS. LISA ANN. Austin Advertising. JIB . SAE Little Sister and Sweetheart DAVIS. MELISSA LEE. Midland Speech Pathology. NSSHA DAVIS. NANCY ALLEN. Dallas Radio-Television-Film. KA0 DAVIS, PAUL ARNOLD. Fort Worth Zoology-Biochemistry DAVIS. THOMAS TOWNSEND. Austin Accounting. E DAWSON. DEBORAH, Houston Biology. Canterbury Association. A AA. BBB. TSTA DAY. ELAINE ADAMS. Fort Worth Meteorology, AZ. American Meteorological Society DAY. KATHLEEN EVANS. Corpus Christi Engineering-Business Administration, iZ. AIAA. SWE. AAA DEAN. HELEN KAY. Houston journalism. A S. CACTUS Staff. Cultural Entertainment Committee DEANS LAURIE. Houston Nursing. SNA. Spooks. Kinsolving Advisor DE BOER. DAWN. Robert. LA Journalism. EAX SPJ. Images Associate Editor. WICI. Advertising Club. Resident Assistant DEBOLT. VERNON LYLE. Odessa Management. IIKA DECUIR. LOUIS NUMA III. Houston Mechanical Engineering. Longhorn Band. KK + . NROTC DEDM AN. ROBERT HENRY. Dallas Economics. II K. A DEERING. DEBORAH SUE. Dallas Interior Design. AAA. ASID DE CRAFFENRIED. LESLIE STEPHEN. Austin History. Lacrosse Team President. Recreational Sports Council. Young Democrats. History Honors Program DEKONING. DIANE M . League City Civil Engineering. ASCE. K. TSPE. TB11 , Engineering Council DEL BOSQUE RICC1O ROEL. McAllen $KM Chicano Business Accounting. Students Association DELCASTILLO. MARIA DE LOURDES. Mexico Psychology. Newman Club DELCADO. CELYNA DONNA. Austin Pharmacy. Ki] President, Pharmacy Council. LPhA DELK. RUSSELL L . Denton Government Graduating Seniors 523 DE LUNA. HECTOR. Brownsville Radio-Telcvision-Film DENN. A VROM (..Bay City Management. 1 AM Vice-President. Intramural Sporls DENNING. MARGARET | ACQUEUNE. Oklahoma City. OK Psychology DERRINCTON. STEVE ALLEN. Austin Business Administration DEVINE. KR1N MARGARET. Huuslon Elementary Education-Kindergarten. AAA. TSEA. Human Relations Committee Chairman. ACEI DICK. MARK ANDREW. Victoria Psychology DICKASON RANDAL WILLIAM. Imps Management. K ! . Cum Laude. HI! DIERS. ROBERT DEAN. San Antonio Marketing. Texas Student Relays Committee Amern ;m Markclinx Assot idlion. Steer Studs. A J 2. Fmani.e Asso iation DIETERINI i. K ATHERINE ANN. Midland Accounting. AAA DIETERT. BARRY GENE. Sequin Advertising DAILY TEX AN Sla([. Intramural Snorts DILCER. M ARY MARCARET. Houston Clothing and Textiles. I ' 4 B.The Fashion (Jroup Vi(.e-President DILLON. STEPHEN PAUL. Houston lournalism DILWORTH. BEVERLY. Dallas Finance. A H. Black Business Association Afro- Anieiu .in Ciilhire Committee. Innemsions of Blackness Choir DIMACHKIEH. SAADEDDINE Lrhdnon Electrical Engineering. IEEE. HKN DINGRANDO. CARMEN |OSEPH. Marhn Advertising. Tl ' . A ti2. Advertising Club DISERENS STEPHEN ERIC. S,,n Antonio Mechann;al Engineering. ASME. ASHRAE. Baptist Student Union DISMUkl.S. KENNETH TERRELL |R.. Lihi-rty Accounlmii ATX. IIS DIVINE |()HN I )C)U(;|.AS. Austin Met h.inii .il ! ' .iiMineerinji. Ai .u:ia. TBI I DOAK. JOHN MK.HAEL. Houston Elenientar Etlui.ation. A. . Alumni. A4ii DOBARGANES SARA NOEL. Houston Advertising. Advertising Club DOBBINS. DEBBIE |ANE. Houston Edut alion. AI DODD. KELLYEK . Austin Ad ertisinH. l . Advertising Club [)( IVAHUE. ROBERT |OHN |R.. Plant) Radio Tc-li ' Vision-Kilm. Intramural Sports. Ski Club. Communication Council DORNAK ALLEN DAVID. ]ourdanton Hiiiloxy. KT. Inlramural Sporls. lli; DOWDY. CARV LYNN. Austin Klei I r ii .1 1 KnKineering. Cym nasties Team Captain DOUI.ER. ROSS MATTHEW. Kingwood Radio Television-Film. !A Sl ' | DREYFUS IOHN HI. ' CKMAN. San Antonio Marketing 7.K1 Cultural Entertainment Commitli-e. Orientation Advisor. Illll DRIVER. KAREN ANN. Austin Nursmu. AAA SNA DRUMMER. DONALD GLEN. San Antonio Business Administration. Army ROTC. Blai.k Studt.-nl I Inion DRYER. I.EANNE MARIE. Dallas Marketing. AX!!. Texas Cowboys Sweetheart Nominee. American Marketing Association. Angel Flight IH ' FFY. CAROL ANN. Miami. FL Deaf Education. Intramural Sports DUKE |K ANNE MARIE. San Antonio Home Eidnnmics. V ' HTAT. i: LilllpSislers DUNCAN DOLORES MARIE. Austin DUNCAN. STEPHEN MILES. Austin Account ins DUNN. DONNA RUTH Austin Management. Young Republicans 1)1 NN. SHARON ANN. Austin Physical Education. Young Life. A+K. AAA. TAPHER Dl KANT RUSSELL LYNN. Richardson Accounting. KA DURDIN. SARAH LOUISE. Richardson Journalism. Littlefield Advison; Vice-Chairman. Upperclass DUREN. KAREN LYNN. ClopperasCove Elementary Educ.ation. A l EARC-I.E. BARBARA S.. Tyler Marketing. American Marketing Association. Big Sisters of Austin KARLES RONALD GENE. Houston Marketing-International Business. Ampne.an Marketing Association International Business Association. Dean ' s List EATON. KIM ELYNNE. Dallas Advertising. X.TA. CACTUS Staff. Cordetles. Advertising Club EBERLIN. PAMELA LYNN. San Antonio Nursing. Intramural Sports. SNA. American Nursing Association EDMISTOV LAURIE KAY. Houston Biolog . A. BKinsolvmg. BBB. AKA EDMUNDS. MARK ALLEN. Kcnhndge.. VA Accounting. Dean ' s List. Resident Assistant. Sky Diving Club EDWARDS. I.AREN. Amanllo History EDWARDS. MARK. San Antonio Architectural Engineering. AAAE. K EDWARDS. N( )RM AN CLYDE. Wcalhf.rford Chrmistr 524 Graduating Seniors KHKI ICH. MARY KLI ABK I II Austin MHMI Kilm alum. 1 l Tre.isiner. MKNC l.on linm Hand Kickiu sen ITNF. MERRILY. Austin Management Real Kslah ' Soi.iely KIDOM. I ' ANYA I ANN l ' ..tl AHhur I .ii iiiriil .11 Kilin jlio i KISKMIKRC WKNDY I.KK. Dallas Psxili " lov..x. U-V K KI.M ' NS. DANNY KK.NT. Simms Pharm.ti 1.1 ' liA U.I.INOR DANY A STEELE. Dallas Markelmi!. .I . I ' ex.ts Student Relaxs Committee TVaeh Kxi.ellem.e A ard Chan man, Panhellenic Rush Captain Graduating Seniors : t ELLIOTT. MICHAEL BERGEN. Houston Kin.ini.iv UK . CHA Council. Intercollegiate Athletic Chairman Kl. RAHTT. MABRlik MOIIAMKI) Libya Pelroleiim KiiKincennK. l-ihy.iii Student llnicm KI.SNKK SI ' SAN CAKDI.. (hlc ' ss., Hrn.id(.,ist luurnalism. 1-l.X ' SP| Pirsiilrnt. AT. Comnuniulion Council. Symphonic hand KM. AMY ROSEANN. San Aniunid (.ix il Knuim-i ring. ASCK. SVVK. TSI ' CK. CSA. ITK KNCI.ISH. IAMKS DOYI.K. Hraumont Ai.i.iiuntinii. HA . K . HI i). Ski Club, liu.sinirss Honors Cluh ENMS. LINDSAY ANN. Corpus Chnsti P,ynhuloj KI ' STKIN. CYNTHIA EVK. Omaha M-: I in.iui r. Prc I.axv AsstK.iation. Intrrnatiunal Business Assui lalion KRHS. IAMKS KDWARD. Huuston Elr :lricalEnini-iTin. Dann- Team. IEEE. HKN.TBII. Ski Club ERMIS. JULIUS CHARLES |R..WoodBfaora Humanities. Ore li Club Pr- ' sitlt-nl. Russian Club. Cirt.lr k. I lumanitirs Cuuiu.il KRVIM ;. TKKRI YVKTTK. Austin (.Illlll l)ex,-l .|imrnl. H KRWIN. DKNMS KI. ' CKNK. InKli-sidi- Physical Education ESCAMILLA. DAVID ALBERT. Corpus Chrisli Ps ' ch(ilnx ' -GovRrnnienl. Social and Behavioral St.irm.cs Cnuiu.il. Ski Cluh. Pre l..iu Assiirialion KSI ' INd.CKCII.IAT. San Anlcinin ( i ' in;ii mi il I Icallh Kduration KSIKADA. VICTOR ARMANDO San Antonio Bmlojj.x EVANS. l.i:sTKR |AY JR.. San Antonio I ' c-troli ' um l-lnuini ' iirinn. AIMK. SPWI.A SPE EVANS. SUSAN).. San Angclo Aui:nuntinx T . l- ' maiu.e Assoi:ialion KVKNSKY KKII) DAVID. Memphis. TN Finaniw.XBT. till: I-ADKI.Y. RIJII ' CCA ANNK. Orleans. MA Musn ( tut si a inline Sttnlenl, Kine Arts St (Inixersilx Clioni., President. Senior Cain KAIC. STKVKN JOHN. Houston Markelmy. Ai:i I. A meru. an Markehnj; Assof lation. In Ir Sports. ( mmmi ml Business Adx ' isorx Serx ' ii:e FAIN. MINA MARIA. Houston Art -PsyrholiiXY. AC Chaplain. Hex ci s llalies I AKHROB. Yl ' SI ' I- KBRAHIM MOHAMKD. Ausliu Chenoi al Knwinreriii :. AlChlv OAS I ARNSWORIH NANCY ANN. Dallas Nursing. SNA Reuirdinu Secretary KARRKI.I, III:NM-:TT III:NTI-:K. Dallas Coxernment. . Cis! o s Kids. -MIS FARRY. IOHN ARNOTT. Richunlsoil Adxcrtisin . I literal. 1 10 n Cominillre. Adx rrtisuiij Club I ' Ari.DS. CHAKi.KSROCKKS. Austin Cix i] KnymeeriMK FAY. STKVKN Rl ISSKI.L. Lake Jackson lournalisui. lester Student Assembly . I lou silly Committ KT A. DAILY TEXAN Slafl KA KMIK. MICHAEL DAVID. He,lf,,rd Advrrlisinfi. Alicia, Lacrosse Team. Advert isinii dub FEIN. MITCHELL ANDREW. Dallas MarkelinH. American Marketing Assot.ialion. Intramur.il Spurts FKI.THAM.IOIIN n KDKRicK.(:i.ne, m ,nt.cA Transporlahon. -I ' K. Transportation Club. I ' re-Laxv Assni.iation FKRRICK. PATRICIA ANNETTKKAPP. DeSolo Studio Art. Yoiini; Lifp n:i I:RII CHI:R. IANK KI.I.K N. Austin ( .emian A ' l ' K PICK. DARRELL GILBERT. Slanlon.CA Plixsu.,il Kil in a I inn. Swimming Tea in. Hexo ' s Habes Chair m.in. As KIKI.DS. AMY Dallas Fine Arts FINCH. IAYNK ANN Houston Business Administration. Southern Singers Treasurer J h. FINCHKR.TINA MARIK. Pasadena Adx ertisniK. v K-l Advertising Club I INCK MEREDITH LYNN. Houston Hioloux ahiral Si lem es Couni il. HUB 1 N Sxxeet heart. Sludeiil (iox em men I loins Committee. Consumer Affairs Com mill ee FISCHL |AN MII.LICKNT. Dallas DII lelu.s. 1AT. U. I IN. Trax el I aimmitli-r USHKR. DARRKI.I. I.Y N. Fort Worth Radio I ' elex isiim Film FISHER. JEFFREY LUTHER. Dallis Cu il KnKineennt. TSPK. ASCK. XK. TB HI . CKKAI.II. l.l KII-.ASNI ' .. Midl.u.il Speual Kdui ation SCI-.l I ' S I A m PMRK.k. MICHAKI. I NkKRSI.KY Austin Hiolouv. i! K HUH. ll V.irsil Basi-InU Dean s List I I.AkK RICHARD PAIL.I.a Manpn- Hisloix ' Mli: l.oiii;liorii Band. Pre I.axv A-.SMI lation ! K t Seniors 525 FLETCHER. KIM I .. Copperas Cove Marketing FLORES. LINDA MARIE. Corpus Chnsti Psychology. La Amistad FLORES. MARIA TERESA. San Antonio Accounting. TtA FLORES. SILVIA PAULINE. Corpus Chnstl Pharmacy FOITIK. KIMBERLY ANN. Galvejton Finance. Finance Association. Walter Webb Historical Society FONBERC. MITCHELL IRWIN. Dallas Real Estate. ZBT. Texas Cowboys FOOTE. PAMELA ANN. Fort Worth Pharmacy. A0C. LPhA FORD. FLOYD TAYLOR. Tuba. OK International Business-Marketing. CBAS. Amencan Marketing Association. International Business Club FORD LISA GARDNER. San Antonio Marketing KKT. AAA. Amencan Marketing Association FORTESON. VERA LYNETTE. Columbus Elementary Education. Dean ' s List. TSEA. Kill FOULK. SUSAN MARY. Houston Studio Art. FB Social Chairman. A+ Little Sister. Orientation Advisor FOWLER. NICK BRANTON. Austin Earth Science-History. Young Life FOX. LINDA DIANNE. Fort Worth Psychology. +X FOX. THOMAS ROBERT. Bryan History EX Pre-Uw Association. Petroleum Und Management FRADENBURC. SHARON LYNN. Midland Finance Real Estate. AAA, Finance Aswciahon. Real Estate Society FRANCOIS. DEBRA ANN. Beaumont Nursing. SNA FRAZIER HERBERT TIMOTHY. San Antonio Petroleum Engineering. K+. Longhorn Band. AIME FREDERICKSON. CHRIS C.. El Campo Accounting. B8II FREEMAN. SHAWANA LACAYLE. San Antonio ournahsm. Innervisions of Blackness Choir. Alpha Angels. Longhorn Luvs Manager. DAILY TEXAN Staff FRENCH. |OHN RAY. Austin Accounting-Finance. STf. Intramural Sports. Ski Club FRIEDEN. STACY LYNN. San Antonio Public Relations. AE. PRSSA. Spooks FRISKE. M ARLENE RUTH. Austin Business Administration FRITHIOF. RICHARD KEITH. Austin Civil Engineering. XE. ASCE. Longhorn Band FROELICH. DARREL RAY. Houston Economics. OAE Chairman FUGITT. CHARLES MARION |R-. Dallas Finance. flKA. CBA Council. Finance Association FULBRICHT. ROBERT KENT. Denver City Natural Sciences FULLER. ROBERT DONNELL. Dallas Accounting-Finance. Finance Association. Red Ryder Preservation Society FURCIUELE. CINDY LOU. Kingwood Special Education. AAII. TSEA. KA Southern Belle FUQUAY. CAROLYN MARGARET. Longview Accounting. K AS. Real Estate Society FYFE. TONYA KAY. Amarillo Communication Disorders. KKF GAENSLEN. MARIAN ELAINE. Houston Elementary Education. AAFI. Spooks. Intramural Sports. TSEA. NEA CAINES. CARLA R.. Louisville. KY Radio-Television-Film CAINES. SAM CRICE. Austin Radio-Television-Film CALLER. ELISE |OY Hulchmson. KS Plan II. SAT. Pre-Uw Association Secretary. Posse GALLOWAY. CARRIE ANN. Wilmington. DE Music Literature. Choral Unioa Women ' s Residence Halls Council GARCIA. CHRISTINE ANN. Austin English. STA. K GARCIA. DAMIAN D .. San Antonio Pharmacy. LPbA. PX GARCIA. EDNA ALEJANDRINA. Harlmgen Government GARCIA. ELVIRA Y .Austin Finance GARCIA. IRASEMA. Roma Accounting. AAA. Chicano Business Association. A1J GARCIA. IESUS. Uredo Music Education. KK+. 0MA. University Symphony Orchestra. University Chorus. Longhorn Band GARCIA. (ULIE CAROL. Corpus Christ! Advertising. Advertising Club GARCIA. LIBBY KAY. San Antonio Deaf Education. NSHA GARCIA. NANCY HAYDEE. Uredo Government. Pre-Uw Association. Chicano Pre-Uw Association GARCIA. RENE A . Uredo Music Education. Longhorn Band. Tejas Club GARCIA. ROEL REFUG1O. McAllen Government. K8. Chicano Pre-Uw Association. Chicano Culture Committee. MAYO. Pre-Uw Association GARCIA. ROGELIO. McAllen Government. 0K. Chicano Culture Committee. Pre-Uw Association MAYO. Chicano Pre-Uw Association GARCIA. RONALD |AMES. San Antonio Mechanical Engineering. Longhorn Band. ASME 526 Graduating Seniors GARDINER PETER MERRILL. Austin Advertising. N. Silver Spurs GARDNER. STANLEY DWA1N. Hamilton Finance. Finance Association. Student Government Tours Committee. State Lobby Committee CARFIELD. HOWARD STEVEN. Atlanta Accounting. K + BF. K Busmen Honors Club Viue- President C.ARZA. CARLOS I.. McAUen Accowtinfl. BA ' i ' GARZA. DIANA MARIA. Austin Biology. K Little Sisters CARZA. EVA YOLANDA. San Antonio Special Education. Education Council. TSKA. KA11 Graduating Seniors CARZA. SYLVIA. Brownsville Social Work CARZA. VELMA SUE. Alamo Accounting. AAA. Chicano Business Association CASKILL. SUSAN CURBY. Houston Nursing. AAII. Bevo ' s Babes. SNA GATES. BECKI SUZANNE. Houston Psychology GATTON. |AMES NEAL. Houston Finance GAUDIN. VICKIE L. Austin History Earth Science. fB Scholarship Chairman. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council. Fine Alts Committee. Spooks CAY. LINDA CAROL. Tulsa. OK Accounting. X6. Intramural Sports GEE. SH ARI LYN. Houston Physical Education. AXU. Texas Student Relays Committee. Bevo ' s Babes CEIL PAMELA LOUISE. Austin Marketing-Statistics. American Marketing Association GENTRY. KAREN |O. Austin Special Education GENTRY SUZANNE. Baylown Sociology. ZTA. Skydiving Club. Bored Martyrs GERARD. SANDRA. Beaumont Advertising. Innervisions of Blackness Choir. UNIT. Advertising Club CERBER. SHARON ETTA. Metairie. LA Marketing. Pre-Law Association. American Marketing Association. BIT. College Scholar. Dean ' s List GERRICK. GAYLE ELISE. Fort Worth Advertising. Advertising Club GIBSON. CHARLES H.. Wichita Falls Petroleum Engineering. II KT. AJME Social Chairman. Engineering Council GIBSON. PATRICK STEPHEN. Taft Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman ' s Association GILBERT. MARK WAYNE. Tyler Business Administration CILCHR1ST. TERRI LYNN. Dallas Psychology. MB . University Republicans. I1KA Little Sisters C1LLIAM. THAD ETHAN. Houston Civil Engineering. ASCE. TSPE. TBI1. XE CINDLER. PHYLLIS ANN. Weimar Marketing. CBA Council. B. , American Marketing Association GLASGOW. LAWRENCE ERVIN. Tyler Finance. ATA, Finance Association. Dean ' s List. Texas Gouchos CLOYNA. CAROL JOANN. Seabrook Marketing. American Marketing Association. $BX COLDFIELD. STEPHANIE HELENE. Houston Elementary Education. F+B. TSTA. CACTUS Staff COLDHIRSH. DONNA. San Antonio Radio-Television-Film GOLDSMITH. CAROLYN ]EAN. Conroe Petroleum Land Management. 4 BX. Student Landman ' s Association. Finance Association GOLDSMITH. 1LENE LYNN. San Antonio Education. AT. AAA. K4 . Education Council. ACEI GOLDSTEIN. ADELE MARIE. Houston Psychology. Hillel. AAA. +.X. K GONZALES. ADRIAN. Knox City Education. SNEA. TSTA. KO GONZALES. ESTNER SARAH. Corpus Chrisli Sociology. AK.V Chicano Culture Committee. La Amistad GONZALES. |OE ALBERT. Austin Architecture GONZALES. MARK PHILLIP. Austin Government. Campus Crusade for Christ. Baptist Student Union GONZALES. RAYMOND. Dallas Statistics. Young Democrats. Dormitory Government GONZALEZ. ADA AURORA. Laredo Accounting GONZALEZ. EDELM1RO III. Hariingen Government GONZALEZ. GERARDO EUGEN1O. Laredo Political Science. Longhom Karate Club Instructor. Pre-Law Association GONZALEZ. HENRI PEDRO. Venezuela Electrical Engineering. IEEE. Judo Club COODELL. KATHY |EAN. Dallas Business Administration GOODFRIEND. MF.LANIE CAY. Austin Elementary Education CORDON. KENT HOWARD. Houston Accounting. ZBT Vice-President. Student Senator. Ideas and Issues Committee. CBA Council CORLICKI. DOROTHY MAE. Austin Management. Intramural Sports COSSETT. IOHN PARKER. Gainesville Nursing. K SNA Vice President. Intramural Sports Official COULD. EUGENE JOHN. Austin Physical Education. A4 Q Graduating Seniors 527 COWLING. BRIANA MARIE. Dallas Radio-Television-Film. W!CI Officer. Communication Council GRACG. SUSAN ELIZABETH. San Angelo History. Young Democrats GRAHAM. CATHARINE ANN. Dallas Management. Resident Assistant. BX GRAIV1ER. LISA BRIAN. Dallas Marketing. AE$. Ideas and Issues Committee. Dance Team Manager. College Scholar. Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities GRA1CZYK. DOUGLAS PHILIP. Austin Aerospace Engineering. Air Force ROTC. Arnold Air Society GRANDY. RODNEY LEON III. Baylown Finance GRAPPE. |EAN ANN. Levelland Pharmacy. P B. KE Record ing Secretary. LPhA. P.X GRAVES PAUL RICHARD. Houston Chemical Engineering. AIChE. SPE CRAY. IANET. Houston Plan 1 1 GRAY. MARTA. Austin Elementary Education-Kindergarten. ZTA GRAY. REBECCA |EAN. Austin Elementary Education. TSE A GRAY. WILLIAM HAMPTON. Austin Accounting. AXS. Longhorn Band GREENE DANETTE ELIZABETH. Corpus Christi Clothing and Textiles. ZTA. The Fashion Group GREENE KAREN |ANE. Dallas Spanish. XQ. Young Republicans. Intramural Sports GREENE. STEFANIE. Houston Elementary Education. TSE A GREENSPAN. DAWN RENEE. Beaumont Accounting. CACTUS Staff. B A+ GRIESMAN. ROBYN ANN. Houston Marketing. Alii Little Sisters. American Marketing Association. The Fashion Group. t BX Social Chairman. Dean ' s List CRIESSEN. |OHN. Austin Electrical Engineering. $H2I GRIFFIN. CARRIE EVELYN. Fort Worth Accounting. ZTA. A.U. Posse. CACTUS Staff. Intramural Sports GRIFFIN |O JOYCE. Mineral Wells Elementarv Education. Resident Assistant CRISHAM. CYNTHIA MARR. Abilene Speech. KA8. Young Republicans GROCE. EWIN P.. Fort Worth English Literature. Baptist Student Union l- " " faith Council. 2Ti GRODMCK. IAMES MARK. Maplewood.N ' Marketing. ZBT. Silver Spurs CROSSENBACHER. CYNTHIA ELAINE. Eagie Pass Government. AAA.tliA GROSSMAN. ILENE MAE. Houston Business Administration. A.I.} Recording Secretary ' . Finance Association GU ANIPA. HUGUEL ANTONIO. Venezuela Mechanical Engineering GRUBE. KAREN KAY Dallas Civil Engineering. Fnar Society. Longhorn Band. Mortar Board. Orange Jackets. TBfl GL ' AI ARDO RONALD RUBEN. Austin Mechanical Engineering. ASME, Intramural Sports CL ' ARINO. KATHY ANN. Houston Elementary Education. AXQ. Kin. TSEA CUERRA. ARMANDO FRANCISCO. McAllen Accounting. K . BTS. College Scholar CUERRA. MARTA M . Robstown Mathematics. College of Natural Sciences Advisor. Orientation Advisor. Chicano Culture Committee GUERRERO. LUIS ANTULIO. Venezuela Petroleum Engineering. Latin American Association GUGENHEIM. MARCIA. Houston JournaJism. AE . DAILY TEXAN Staff. 2AX SP] GULBRANDSEN. PATRICIA. Lawrenceville. Nl Marketing. K . BPI CUNDERSON. SCOTT STEVEN. San Angelo Advertising. American Marketing Association. Advertising Club. CACTUS Staff. PRSSA. Texas Union Committee GLTEN. MYRA LIN. Dallas Child Development. Music Events Committee GUTIERREZ. VICTOR MARIO. Driscoll Civil Engineering. ASCE. FISH. TSPE. Semper Fi Society. Intramural Sports GLTJAHR MARC ARETTE PRISCILLA. California. MO Economics. A4!2 HAAS. STUART WEBER. Garland Accounting. Z AM. Silver Spurs. Real Estate Society HAFEY. KEVIN ANNE. Kingsville Nursing. iHT HAFNER. KATHERINE LOUISE. Dallas Pharmacy. A-ii. LPhA. Underwater Society HAGEMEIER. ELIZABETH LYNN. Westlake Village. CA Business Administration HAGSTETTE. GUY LEFEVRE. Houston Architecture. Varsity Swimming Team. Mortar Board. frK$ HAGY WILLIAM THOMAS. San Antonio Markelmg-Accounting-lnternational Business. American Marketing Association. Intramural Sports HAHN. PAMELA LYNN. San Angelo Speech Pathology. NSSHA HAIRSTON IOHN FRANK III. Houston Marketing. S E. Young Republicans. American Marketing Association HALE. STEVEN MARK. Dallas Psychology Navigators HALL. ELIZABETH VERONICA. Houston Advertising. Inner-visions of Blackness Choir 528 Graduating Seniors HALL. |ILL ANN. Fort Worth Accounting. AZA Treasurer. K8. BA fr, Pre-Law Association HALL. LISA ANNE. Corpus Christi Psychology. SEC HALL. MICHAEL MCCUE. Houston Government HALL. VICKY. Uvalde Nursing. SNA HALM. |ACK GARY Austin Business Administration. Longhorn Band HAMILTON. JEFFREY HUNTER. San Antonio Marketing. Advertising Club. American Marketing Association. Acacia Co-Treasurer Graduating Seniors h HAMILTON. LISA MARIE. Houston Sociology. Lacrosse Club. 2TP Little Sisters HAMILTON. SANDRA IEANNE, Richardson Advertising. Upper Class Advisors. B Kinsolving HAMMOND. DAVID WILLIS. Austin Communication HAMPTON. ANDRE. Houston Planll. Ktt. K . BK HANSEN. MARK ALAN. Houston Marketing. -X Interfraternily Council. American Marketing Assn. HARBOUR. ROBERT EUGENE. Anchorage. AK Chemistry ATA President. Navy ROTC Biiccanncer Drill Team Commander. Interfraternity Council HARBUCK. CHARLES CRAIG. Eldorado. AR Physics. Scabbard and Blade. Navy ROTC HARDIN. PAMELA. Vernon Elementary Education. AAA Officer. Longhorn Singers. TSEA. TSTA. Education Council HARDY. TIMOTHY |AMES. San Anlonio Zoology. AEA. Ei:. BBB. 2AII. Newman Club HARPER. SUZANNE YVONNE. Friendswood journalism-English. DAILY TEXAN Staff. UTmost Staff. 2AX SPI HARRELL. DEBORAH GAIL. Abilene Elementary Education. V Education Council. Dean ' s List. TSTA HARRELL. STEVEN RODDY. Rockwall Radio-Televiston-Film HARRIS. BRENDA S.. Fort Worth Accounting HARRIS. CHARLES DAVID. Austin Psychology HAR ' RIS. DAVID ALAN. Seabrook Plan II HARRIS. DEBRA ANN. Dallas Psychology. Omegi -ear .. Innervisionsof Blackness Choir HARRIS. GERYL CLIOT . Cedar Hill Business Administration. TI " . A Q. Finance Association. American Marketing Association. Advertising Club HARRY. STEVEN FRED. Fort Worth Radio-Television-Film. IIK A HARTANTO. SUMANTO. Upland. CA Petroleum Engineering. TBF1. AIME HASENPFLUG. (AMES MICHAEL. Houston Finance. AK+. CBA Council. t HS. College Scholar HASSELL. CARLA JANE. De Solo Psychology. Intramural Sports HASTINGS. ROBERT E.. Austin Psychology HAUC. DAVID LLOYD. Fort Worth Finance-Government. AXA. Mortar Board. OAK. Ideas and Issues Committee. Union Building Policy Committee HAWKINS. IOHN MARK. Austin Government. Pre-Law Association HAWKINS. IOHN SARGENT. Dallas Real Estate. Student Government. Texas Union Committee HAWS. ROY NANCE. Fort Worth Architectural Engineering. KA. XE. H2. AAAE. Engineering HAWTHORNE. KENNY RAY. White Oak Advertising HAYES. KAREN DELORES. Dallas journalism. Communication Council. Black Communication Awareness Croup. Black Student Union HAYNES. COLLEEN KARI. Houston Communication. ZTA. Angel Flight Chaplain. Real Estate Society HAYNES. MARY M.. Abilene Marketing. I IB . KA Southern Bell. Younglife HA YME. DAVID POWELL. Houston Zoology. I1KA. AEA. National Biological Sciences Honor Society HAYS. WILLIAM III. San Anlonio Radio-Television-Film. A A. Cultural Entertainment Committee HEARNE EARL. Calvert Finance. National Student Business League. CBA Council HEATH. V1CKI LYNN. Canada Deaf Education. Baptist Student Union HEIM. CLARENCE ALBERT. Killei-n History. Teias Club. Student Government, Young Democrats HEIM. LINDA MCKITRICK. Killeen Government, Finance Committee. Southern Singers. Classics Club HELD. IUL1E ANN. Birmingham. AL journalism. AE . Campus Scholar. 2A.VSP). Intramural Sports. DAILY TEXAN Staff HELLER. JAMES GARNER. Longview Business Administration HKLPERT. RUTH ANNE. Bellmead Social Work HENDRICKSON. ROBERT PAUL Houston Computer Science. Arnold Air Society, Air Force ROTC HENLEY. CYNTHIA ANNE. Houston Education KAII HENLEY. STEVEN STEWART. Austin Mathematics Graduati ng Seniors 529 HENRY. GEORGE FRANKLIN. Caldwell Architecture. Czech Club HENRY. IANE KATHRYN. Dallas Clothing and Textiles. Xfi. The Fashion Croup Vice-President HERMAN! DEBRA ANN. Baytown Psychology. AXS. Longhorn Luvs. Orange jackets. Stale Lobby Committee. +.X HERRERA. GILBERT A . Richardson Finance. Finance Association. American Marketing Association HERRERA. RONALD ]AMES. Portland Radio-Tclevision-Film. Concert Chorale HERRERA. SYLVIA MARIE. Austin Psychology. . . Pre-Law Association HERR1N. THOMAS MICHAEL. El Paso Hulor) HERRING. NANCY BETH. Austin Manrfgement HERRINC,. ROBERT LYNN. Austin An:hiti- ture HERRINC. RUTH ANNE. Dallas Plan II MA. Sailing Club HERRMANN P ATI. |OHN III.ElCampo Finance. Real Estdtc Society. Finance Association HERSH DEBBIE. Waco Communication. WICI. PRSSA. Interaction Committee HERSHMAN. SUSAN RENEE. Dallas Sociology. 1AT HESS |ANET MARIE. Corpus Christ! History. CACTUS Section Editor HESS MURRAY ALAN. San Antonio Management. Navy ROTC. Young Republicans, Intramural Sports. Transportation Club. Dobie Towne Council HEWITT. CINDYLU. Corpus Chris)! English HEW LETT. KAREN ANN. Spring Psu.hologv HIBBS. CAROL ANN. Houston International Business HICKEY. GREGORY SCOTT Spring Biolgn . U:A. BBB. Intramural Sports. Young Democrats HICKMAN. GREGORY WINSON. Houston (imernment. FAK. Intramural Sports HICKS. PATRICIA VILLINES. Austin Elemenliir Education HIDGON. JOSEPH W.. Austin Marketing American Marketing Association. State Guard HILL. KAREN ANNE. Baytown Finance . ii. Lnnghorn Luvs. Finance Association. AAA. Bl ' HILL STEPHEN POWER Wat n Petroleum Land Management. 1: F. HINDMAN. BARBARA LANE. Arlington CHolhing and Textiles. A.XSi. The Fashion Croup. American Marketing Association HINEY. Sl ' E ELLEN. Houston Accounting HISK1.E. 1OHN W ALTER. Dallas Management. Intramural Sports HO. SAMUEL CHI. Hong Kong Ch i! Engineering E. TBI1. Chinese Student Association HOADLF.Y ANN DEBORAH. Houston Gvolog) HOBART. GLEN MAXWELL Houston Mechanical Engineering. iN. ASME HOCKER. KENNETH EUGENE. Houston Business Administration. TKE HOEFER. RICHARD F . Austin Radui-Telension Film. AKE HOFFER. BRUCE ALAN. Houston Business Administration J i! HOGC.E. REBECCA LYNN. Austin Interior Design. ASID HOHENBERC. DEBORAH ELVVELL. Gilmer Public Relations. PRSSA HOLLAND. BARBARA |EANNE, Rcfugio Secondary Education. Southern Singers. KAIL t K I HD1.1.F.NBERG. DONNA |EAN. Houston Anounting. VK + .BA+. Bl ' l K t HOLLOW AY BRENT RF.NARD. Houston Ai i Hunting. Intramural Sports. Steer Studs HOI.LOWAY. MARIAN. Murray. KY Rddio-TeleMsion-Film. Student League. Fencing Club. li. SP| HOLM.AN. HELEN CHERRY. Dallas Marketing Interaction Committee. CACTUS Staff. KAH President Young Republicans A HOLMES. CHERRY LYNN. Corpus Chnsti Business Administration. .A. Anchoretles HOLMES FRANK EDWIN. Austin Management HCILMES. WENDY GAIL. Houston Elementary Education. Ail Education Couni.il. TSTA. TSEA. Southern Belle H01.I B 1OHNNY Waco Ps ( hologx HOOD. IAMES PATRICK, Prairie Village. KS Ph sical Education. Tennis Team Manager. Intramural Sports HOOPER ELIZABETH MARY. Richardson Business Administration. KKI " . SN Little Sisters, intramural Sports HOOVER. CARL F . lackson, MS journalism. DAILY TEXAN Reporter, Baptist Student Union President. i;j. SP| HOOVER. CAROL LYNN Conroe Government. IIX.V Intramural Sports 530 Graduating Seniors HOOVER. CLYDE WILLIAM IK .AiMlii Computer Science HOPKINS YAI EKIEIOY. Houston Fduiation TSTA SKC tl. 8. Educitioii Department Viion ri HORKEY. DAVID RIP. LubbocV Finance Real Estate. ATA HORSE DAVID M.s.m Antonm Petroleum l..ii)il Management. Student IjuHlman ' s Association. J M A HOSSE1NI. S1AVASH. Austin Mr, li.iinc a! Engineering HOWL 1IKYERI.Y A. Austin English Graduating Seniors HOWEl.L. IOSEPH GREGORY. Dolhan.AL HUCKABY. IACQUAI.YN ILUANA. Dallas Marketing. Ai)H Black Business Association. Innen ismns (it Blackness Choir. Protect Info Delegate HUDCINS. FRANK WILSON. San Antonio Business Administration. Intramural Sports HUDSON. JAMES MICHAEL. Austin Biologv UX IN (ANISBOYD. Port Arthur Real Estate-Finance. Real Estate Society. Finance Association HUDSON. IUL1E ELLEN. El Paso Psychologv A-M. Kbony Eihl Plus. Carothers Dorm Advisors Hl ' DSOS. KARKN LOUISE. Dallas Marketing tB. . American Marketing Association HL ' DSOS. STEPHEN MUBBARD. Dallas Mechanic,il Knsini-enng. IIKA. Inlramural Sports. t l!i. I HI I Hl ' DSPETH. LAURIE BEA. Houslon Plan II IH. ' FF JACK NATHAN. Lamnasas Real Estate. l " i. Real Estate Society HI ' FF. WALTON C.. Sugarland Petroleum Land Management. i]N. Student Landman ' s Asaocietion. Pre-l.au Association. Intramural Sports. Dean s List 111 ' FF. WILLIAM MORC.AN. San Angelo Chemistry. AIChE. . S. Academic Affairs Committee HUFFMAN. RICHARD KEITH. Austin Electrical Engineering. Young Life President. IEEE HUGHES ROBERT CLAYTON. Austin Business Administration. AK+. Intramural Sports HULL BENNA CAY. Fort Worth Nursing. KKF. SNA HULLETT. GEC3RGE RANDAL. Mesquite Government. Pre-l aw Association. Intramural Sports HUIMK RON. Ardmore.OK Accounting. BA + . ASH. CBA Council. HFS. K t HUMPHREY. LYNN ELLEN. Huntsulle Marketing. B.X American Marketing Association HUMPHRIES. MARK STEVEN. Fort Worth HUNDLEY. DAVID MAYES. Dallas Business Administration. Intramural Sports. -Ah HUNNICUTT IENNETTE MARY. Houston International Business. XB. International Business Association. Dean ' s List HUNT. MARY LOUISE. San Antonio Plan II A .. Intramural Sporls HUNTER. DANNY ODELL. Kermil Biology HUNTER. RICHARD DAVID. Austin Accounting HURD. DIANE FRANCES. Se.ihrook French. Swim Team. Intramural Sports. A A A HURST BRADLEY SHAWN. Fort Worth Plan II. Bowling Sporls Club. Bowling Team HURT. CATHERINE Dallas Elementary Education. KA. Education Council President. Senior Cabinet Mortar Board. Outstanding Student HUSBANDS. TERRY ANNE. Conroe Elementary Education. ZTA. CACTUS Section Editor.k . AAA HUSSA1N AUDI 1.I.AT1F M. S. M.. Austin Chemical Engineering. TBII HUTCHINSON. ]AMES EDWARD. Houston Advertising. Adv erlising Club. Communication Awareness Group HUTCHISON. WILLIAM LEETE ]R. Dallas Finance t. HYATT. ALFRED DARRELI. Tatum Government. Pre Law Association HYMAN MELISSA ANN. San Antonio Nursing . Al Little Sister AAA Dean ' s List IBARRA. |UAN ANTONIO. Dallas Aquatic Biologv. INYANG. ETL ' K HANSON. Austin Architecture IRVIN.IOHN LOGAN. Dallas Geology. Acacia Social Chairman. Intramural Sports Council. Intramural Sporls Senior Manager ISBELL. BITSY. Brownsville Spee l hPalhologv SSSHA. Women s Concert Choir ISFNSFK MARK Ml ( IKT I K .AN. Houston Finance. IIKA. Student Association V ' lce-Presidenl. Student Senator AID. CBA Council Treasurer IVEY. IKIRINI1A DAWN Elgin Radio-Telev ision Film IVY RODNEY KEITH. Lufkm (.overnment IM KM IN | AMES LEON. Andrew! Petroleum Engii ring. AIME. Baptist Student Union IACKSON KAI Hl.K.I.N A Natalia Marketing Dean s I isl A Graduating Seniors 531 I.ACKSON. KIMBERLY LYNN. Dallas Psychology. I ' H. Pre-Law Association. +.X IACKSON. MIKE V... Austin Zoology. Ski Club. Flying Club IACKSON NANCY CATHERINE).. Austin Elementary Education IACKSON. STUART LANCE. Hourton | ACKSON WILLIAM LOUIS. Smlon Petroleum Engineering. TSPE President. Student Engineering Council. AIME President. SPWLA, I1KT IACOH. MARY ELAINE. Rockddle Nutrition. K Kinsolvmg. Student Dirlrlic Association, i N IACOBS. ALAN HKENT. Kansas City. MO Ai ( i.unlmi!. KT. Real Estate 8i lely IACOHS CYNTHIA DARA. Baylmvn Intennr Design. ASID I ACOBS PA TKIC1A ANN H,istr..|. ( , Nful and Comparatix e Studies, Inlerfaith Council, Hillel Board I AMES AVK IINE ' ITE I... Ui.mililee, CA (iiuernmenl IAMI.S. III.!. Austin C,m eminent. KKF. Washington Internship IANS KOHERT FRANK Austin Natural Si lenres IANSSEN. IAMKSCHARI.ES. Austin 1 ,eulii ( .Trillion ,il Sol iety. Natural Science CouBcil IASEK. DIANE MARTHA. Taylor Amerii .in Studies IASPER. SUZANNE MARIE. AU.n lournalism. I ' KSSA NeusletliT Editor. ASCK. Intramural Sports IKANKS ( AK01. ANN Austin Histon IENKINS. IANKI KI.I.KN. Austin Sprcial Education. TSTA. K+ Little Sisters [I.NSKN. BELINDA A_NN. Missouri ( ommunii ation. IA Chan in. in NC. YONIi VVOONC. Austin I ' harni.n IETER. ELIZABETH ANN Hay City Hinliiuy Si oltish Scholars. AAA. Anel IEWF.LL WILLIAM M . Houston Klei trn.al Enineenni!. IKKK.TKII. MKN IOBK. I ' LIANA. CJimmiTii- Marketing. OHX. Aineni an Marketing Assocuitum 1OHNSON.HOYI) ARTHUR. Corpus Chrisli Ele Iriiiil Ennineerinx. 1EFE ICIIINSON HRLMIA LYNN. Austin i i (Hinting 10HNSI1N ( YNTIIlAFAY.Coldlhwaite Hume Ecnnoniii s. V1ITAT. ON IOHNSUN I.INIIA SCF. Houston Plan ILPs cholou . BK. lunior Fellows. Mortar Board IOHNSDN I.YN M Houston English IOHNSON MKLINDA BETSY, Bnwnsvillc oolo v Latin American Student Association IOHNSON RANDALL TOLBERT. Houston Hi onomics. Soi i er Cluh IOHNSON VICK1 ANN. AnRelton M.irkehn BuMiiess Administration. 7.T . American Marketing Assoi i.iliitii Intramural Sports IOHNSON. WILLIAM BRLICK. Round Rock Marketing. N. American Marketing Association. Real Estate Soi iet . Intramural Sports IOHNSTON. STI 1 ART BROOKS. Houston Ei onomii.s. I UK. IX. Pre Law Association. Ski Cluh IONF.S. ANNE AI.YSON. Austin Marketinn. I ' IB. Dean ' s List, Pre-Law Association JONES IKAN1NK. Houston Psyi -huloKV. HB . University Republicans IONF.S. IENE A1.1CF.ON. Dallas Advertising. X!!. Aih erlismt; ( :luh IONKS IOHNNY MILLER, cunrm; Adverlisin . Na iKators. Pralher Hall Cove rnmenl IONKS. IIT.1K DONNE1.1.K. Dallas Fashion Design. KKI " . K. Little Sisters. Young Republicans. The Fashion (Iniup IONFS. I.Al ' RA ELI .ABETH. Houston BioloK Pre Medical. Natural Science Council. AHi IONKS PAMELA ELIZABETH. Austin P uhln Relations PRSSA. Black Communication Awareness Cluh IONKS. ROBIN 1EAN, Austin Speech. . !!. . i. University Republicans IONGSUW AT. PENPUN. Thailand Business Administration lOSEPH. |O ANN MARIE. Austin Ai i Hunting IOSEPH. |OHN ANTHONY. Austin Hiolngj Pre Medical. AKA. BBB. Campus Crusade for Christ JOSEPH. M ARNIF. BERN ADINE. Tyler lournalism. A . PRSSA. Recreation Committee. Cisco ' s Kids IOSEPH MICHELLE. Austin Advertising |l RC .YN BARBARA |O. San Antonio Petroleum Land Management |l ' ST. CAROLINE 1.YDIA. Killeen Clothing and Textiles. The Fashion Group KAAS. KARYN ELI .ABETH. Dallas Marketing. American Marketing Association. International Business Association. I A 532 Graduating Seniors Jl KAHANEK. MICHAKI.CEOKI )E. Austin Finance KAMANSKY. IOHN KVAN San Anlonin Markeliux: KAMMERMAN. 1.II.I.IK RUTH. Houston Finance. A KARL. EILEEN MARIE. Dallas Element. i rv Educalton-Kindorgartm KASISKE. IANIS MARIE, Houston Pharmacy. Pharmacy Council, I-PhA. I ' .X KEENK. ANDREW JEFFREY. Seabrook Zoology. Sailing Club. BBB Graduating Seniors KEETER MONA SUE. Plamview Pnliln Relations. AT. Classu.s Cluh. Posse. Intramural Sports, PRSSA KELLER. LAURIE ANN. La Coste Secondary Education. B Kinwlvint KE1.I.NER. ARLENE NAOMI. Calveslon Advertising. AE t . Advertising Cluh, Dance Tram KELLOGG. MARY CATHERINE. Dallai Ic.urnahsm. .TA. DAILY TKXAN Slafl. SA.X SPl.Cordellra KELLY ANITA HARRIET. Univi-rul City Binliws X1! BBH, AKi. Ski Cluh. Intramural Sports KKI.I.Y CYNTHIA LYNN. Fort Worth History. KAM Vine -Prrsidrnl KELLY. DF.BRA |O. Lpagui- City Homo Economics Education. AI " . Ti-xas Relays Stuilrnt Committee KKMBLK. CHESLKA. Fort Worth Markelms K H Posse. B . American Marketing Association KEMP. CARLA IEAN. Fort Worth MUMI KKI Dc-.in s List KENNEDY. MATTHEW JAMES IV. Houston Economics. University Republicans Vice-Presiilent. PHi. OiE. Pre- La Assoi.ialion. Young Americans for Freedom KENNEDY. YARDI.EY BARTHOLEMEW. Swr.inx Economics. A A KENNINtiTON. KEITH DAVID. Dallas Markelini;. American Marketing Association. AK + KERR. RICHARD KENT. Odessa Insurance. Insurance Society Pres ident. Real Estate Society KERSTEN. MICKELLA ANN. Austin Zoolmn KEY. BROOKSIECAYLE. Laredo Elementary Edui ation KEY. CHARLES ELLIS. Luhbock Finance. A. Undergraduate Research Foundation KIBBE. El.l .ABETH ANN. Bridge City Accounting. BA + KIDD. KATHRYN LOUISE. Richmond Physical Education. A K Historian. Dean ' s List. Little Sigma KIETLINSKI. KEITH DARDEN. Austin Accounting. All!. Intramural Sports KI1.CORE. LEAH KIMBERLY. Austin Elementary F.dm ation. AAA KILCREEN. KARL ERIK. Carthage Psychology . +. . BK KIM. AENA. ' Houston l ' s ( hology KINAKl) DEBRA ANN. San Antonio Nursing. Intramural Sports. SNA. ANA KINDER. IAYNK ANN. Dallas Marketing. K K P. Women s tjolf Team. CB AS KINC. HOWARD R.Hallell. OK ( ,n ernmi-nt. MooreHill Dorm (Council. Intramural Sports KINC. |()HN WALKER. Austin Computer Scieni e. Longhorn Band. KK . Teias Cluh KIS(, k A I Hl.EEN BUCK. Houston Interior Design. ! " 4B Treasurer-Rush Captain. AISD. Bevo ' s Babes. CACTUS Staff KIM. KYLE. Pittshurg lournalism. Alll Social Chairman KIM; . NCYKAY.Marshall Education. I ' iK. TSEA. Education Council KIRCHHOF. CI.YNIS K.. New Braunfels Education. TSEA. NCTE KIRKINC, LEWIS PAUL. San Angelo Mechanical Engineering. ASME. TSPE. Intramural Sports KITAMURA. NATALIE LYNN. Harlingen Fine Arls -Craphii s KITE. IAMES CASWELL. Tyler Finance t rm ersily Republicans. Ski Club Kl.INKERT. ANTHONY |ACOB. San Antonio Klrctrical Engineering, Resident Assistant. IEEE KLIPP1.E. CAROL LYNN, San Marcos Marketing. AAII. American Marketing Association. $B. KNIGHT. MARY ALICE. Houslo n Marketing. American Marketing Association. The Fashion C ' .roup KNUDSEN. PETER BRUCE. Temple Marketing. American Marketing Association KOCUREK. EIX.ENM WILLIAM IR . Austin Pharmacy. LPhA KOHLEFFEL. DIN A MARIE. Eagle Lake lournalism. AXU. PRSSA KUHLEK. DALE PHAON San Antonio Geolog . ( .e.ilftgu ,i! SM( ie! KOHI.KK EDWARD CARL. Austin English. 1AT KOPAI.D (.. ND1CE LYNN. Austin Special Education Graduating Seniors 533 KOTHMANN. KAYLA K.. Mdson Pharmacy KRAMER. ELLEN MEREDITH. Allanla. CA Marketing 1AT American Marketing Association, TKE Little Sisters KRAMER KATHLEEN GRACE. San Antonio Architecture. AAII Pledge Trainer. Student Senate. Architecture Student Council. Intramural Sports. ASC A1A K.RAUSE. MICHAEL GENE. New Braunfels Mechanical Engineering. ASME. FISH. Sierra Club. ANS. THS KREBS Sl- ' ZETTElDA. Alexandria. VA Special Education. SCEC. 206 Club KRIECSM AN. KAREN BETH. Tulsa. OK Nursing. AAA KRISCHKE. CAROLYN ANN. Schulenburg Management. BX Upperclass Adviiors. Resident Assistant KRUEGER LARRY GENE. Temple Management. Intramural Sports KRUGER. PHILIP EDWARD. Fort Worth Aerospace Engineering. FIT. Arnold Air Society. Scabbard and Blade. Longhorn Band. Engineering Honor Roll KL ' MI KOFI AMOA. Austin Biology Kl. ' NKEL. SUSAN KARLA. Olney Drama MB . Km ATB Little Sister. Drama Student Organization KURZAWSKI. KAREN ANN. San Antonio Interior Design. ASID. K A Little Sisters. Texas Relays Student Executive Committee. B Kmsolving. Texas Relays Queen KWAN. PETER CHI KIT. Houston Biology. Archery Club LACKEY. MARGARET )AYNE. Georgetown Communication. WICI. Advertising Club LAFITTE. HAROLD REX. Austin Sociology. AKi. Sociology Honor Society LACESSE. IEANNE MARIE. Austin Marketing. American Marketing Association. University Housing Committee University Coordinator ' s Council LAMB BRIAN DEAN. Houston Finance LAMB. SH ARI KALETHA. Dallas Government. UNIT. Project Info. Pre-Law Association LAMBERT. JEFFREY GORDON El Paso English Union Recreation Committee. Weightlifling Club LAMPERT. SUZY SARALISA. Dallas English. DAILY TEXAN Staff LAMPERT. WAYNE AARON. Corpus Chnsti Plan II Union Musical Events Committee. Intramural Sports LANCASTER. TIMOTHY LAWRENCE. Grapevine Finance Real Estate. Real Estate Society. Sailing Club LANCHAK. STEPHEN LOUIS. Austin Communication. $U LANDER. VIVIAN HOLLAND. Houston Fine Arts-Studio. Fine Arts Committee Recreation Committee Chairman. Fine Arts Student Council. Intramural Sports Champ LANEY. BILLY LAWSON. Victoria Mechanical Engineering. ASME. Dance Team LANKFORD. GEORGE LESLIE. Dallas Economics. OAE. Pre-Law Association. Fencing Club. Inlervarsily Christian Fellowship. A1AA LANKFORD. STEVEN ROBERT. Mesquite Finance. Intramural Sports. Finance Association. Real Estate Society LARKAN. EDWARD DALE. Amanllo Architectural Engineering LASLEY. MICHELLE WHALEY. Houston Management. KhT. Fine Arts Committee. Young Republicans LAU. YUEN HINC. Hong Kong Accounting LAUDER. AMY ELIZABETH. Amarillo Management. KKF. Bored Martyrs LAUFMAN. LAURA BETH. Houston Marketing. American Marketing Association LAUCHLIN. EDDIE LEE. Temple Government. Pre-Law Association. Young Republicans. Ski Club LAUTEN. ELIZABETH ANNE. Piano Government. BX. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council. Student Association Publicity Committee LAITENSLACER. ANNE ELIZABETH. Mesquile Art History LAWRENCE. CYNTHIA JUNE. Houston Psychology-Physical Therapy. Southern Singers. Choral Union LAYCOCK. STEPHEN KEITH. Canyon Finance. A X A. Finance Association. Student Association. Real Estate Society. Cisco ' s Kids LAYER. STEVEN CARL. San Antonio Marketing. American Marketing Association LEAKEY. BARBARA ]EAN. Dallas Home Economics. AXO. Union Interaction Committee. OX. VHTAT LEBLANC. KAREN KAYE, Kilgore Accounting. AK LEE. INYONG. Brooklyn. NY Biology. Natural Science Council. BBB. AEA. AAi LEE STEWART DEWITT. Dallas Real Estate. KA. Real Estate Society. Intramural Sports LEE. SUSAN KATHERINE. Dallas Archaeology. Archaeological Society LEGLER. LARRY WAYNE. Yoakum Engineering. IEEE. HKN LEIB. BRUCE GORDON. Dallas Marketing. ZBT. Orientation Advisor. Student Committee on Orientation Procedures. Union Film Committee LEMER. RONALD ALLAN. Houston Accounting. AK . American Marketing Association LEONARD. RICHARD SCOTT. Houston Petroleum Engineering. A f . AIME. Intramural Sports LERMA. MARIA INEZ. Brownsville Secondary Education. Latin American Student Association 534 _ Graduating Seniors ! IKMAN MAI DAVID Houston Biolouv. HUH. VF..V HilM Foundation I.FKNFR Siri ' H I ' AI ' l Houston Mining Pr. Mvdii.il XBT Rush Captain KK K4 . Mun.ir Board OulsUmliny Studenl LI- 17. kAMIYI.r h,n Worth Hum.- I. m. inn u s Kducation KKF Rush Captain VMT VI 1 Se: M I,HA l.FU-NSON S1KVKN HcnvKI I. .El Pas.) Real Enale. A)I ' I ' .-vjs ( .on buys- Posse LEVIN M ' DYKVK Houston Ail ertisiilK Advertising Clut) 1 1 AIM: IODIBETH. Tuisa OK dm eminent. Cultural Entertainment Committee Graduating Seniors I.KVY ALFREDO EDUARDO. Audio An.hitecture 1,K ' Y CMAR1.KS l.OI ' IS. Ni-w IK li ' Pdrk NY c ( ininlint CHA Council Rcpin-sitnlalivc. B t- BIT. K . Ski Club !.i: Y LESLIE BETH. DU Spanish Ll-; V IKRRY. San Anlunici Kmanc.) 1 . Pin.uK.i- Assm i.iiitin lotercollegiale Kninhts I.K IS kA ' l t.RYN ADELE. Austin Slalistu-s. Intramural Spurts LEWIS. RKBECCA ANN. Oklahoma Cil . OK Mdrkrlinx. CACTUS Section Editor. A Correspondins Si ' i.n-tary. American Mdrkplinx Association l.EYENDECKKR. ANCI.EA MARIE. Houston AdMTtismii. X " . Varsity SinRfrs. Lonshorn Singers. American Mdrkrlinx Association. WICI MERMAN. WILLIAM PHILIP. Houston Finance I.K.lA.irilY I.YNN.Hduslon i f Hunting. ' .l UN ARKS. KAREN |f). S.in Antonio RioloKi Sailing Club. LPhA LINDEMAN. ANNE MARIE. Austin Intrnor Design LINDSAY LYNN IANEI.LE. Austin Advertising. KA. Advertising Club LINS. MARY WINIFRED. Hiiuslon English I INS TRl. ' M. TODI) ELTON. McKinnpy Chemistry. Longhorn Band. A. X LITZENBERI ' ,. DIANA MARGARET. Caldwrll Buiinna Educalion. ll!!ll Prrsidi-nt l.ll IOHN FREDERICK Tyler Binlo}; 4 K4 t HK BKIi. Slet;r Studs. Nordic Appreciation Group LIVINGSTON. C;ARY AL Dr-som Advertising. Advert isingCluh. AC:M 1.0(,HER. MERRILL LINDEN. Houston Organizational Communication. Xfl Secretary. Posse. Texas Relays Student Committee. Communication Council. KA Southern Hrlle LODEN. SANDRA KAY. Dallas lournahsm. PRSSA. Xi SP|. WICI. A . Yiiunis Republicans i.oril S.KATHLEEN MARY. Austin French LOHMAN. SUSAN. San Antonio Spin i.il Education. II . TSEA. SEC LOLLAR. I AMES QUINTON IR,. Houston (H ernment l.O (, SHARON FAY. Humble Phvsic.il Kihicalion. Intramural Sports LOPE . AI.HERT DAVID San Antonio Management I.OI TON. ARLENE MARIE. Beaufort. SC Afhertisinv: I.OVK IT MARTHA NAN. Tomball Plan II. College Scholar I.OWERY. RKBECCA ANN. Be.mmont Marketing. American Marketing Association LUCAS. HAZEL ANN. DalU At i (Uinling-Financf. t HX. Fin.ince Association LI CAS. |AY RICHARD. Dallas Fin.iiiie IIK I rx.is ( :o vbnys. Finance Association Real Estate Soc lel . Ski Club. Posse l.rKIJr.l.KF. KAREN DIANE. San Antonio Elementary Education. I ' B. TSTA U ' NA. ESTHER. McAllen Music M4 F President. Longhorn Band Li N DELIUS. DIANA. San Antonio Bioi.hi-mislry lTreasurer ACS PreMilent. AlChE Corresponding Sec retar I INDKI.H ' S IENMFER. Auslm Plan II. S.U K . I B A( M I.I NDUIIST ELLEN EI.I .ABETH. Austin At i ounlin ; LYDAY Rl ' SSKI.I. VARREN. Port Arthur Physical Education. i+K l.YLES CAR! II. I.YNNK. Wu hila Falls Phvsu.al Education, lntramur.il Sports I. YON FRANK HONNER (;rani) Prairie Pelioleum Engineering. lnterfralernil CtniiM.tl LYONS KATHY A . Houston Psvchologv. Inlramurai Sports LYTLE. SHARON. Hariingen Insurance Treasurer CfiA Council. Insurance Sociel) Little Sis;. TS M (.1IA(. ( AKYKI.YNN H.iuMon Special Education. TSEA. SCEC. lntramiir.il Sivirls MM K N Nt V k Mil) HIM. Austin Radio-Televisi. in- Film. WICI. Kinsulung MADAI.1N DIANl. ( AKOI. Corpus Christ. i I nun! UH! ' HA (.nuncll Scniurs 535 MADANY, ISMAIL M.. Bahrain Chemistry. Tae Kwundu Federation Club MAHAFFEY. JAMES MICIIAKI,. Richardson lournalism. PKSSA. Intramural Sports MAJEk. MARK WAYNE. Inglesidc Political Sc n-n( e. Cxeeh Cluh. Czec.h Singers, 1 Iniversity Republican)) MA|OR MARC1A. Hinisliin Marketing l ' t B. Cordettes. 4 K l.itlle Sislc ' rs. Panhellenic MAI.DONAIIO. CRISTE1.I A. Corpus Christ i A( co u nlmg.Chica no Business Association MALONE. K HAROI.DIII.S.in Anlnnin B.oloin. KA. KHB, Srahhard and Hlade. Utll ' f 1 MAI.OUF. IKNN1I-: LYNN. I.iibbocX Advertising I1B 1 . Advertising Club Promotions Director MAI.OUF. MELODY l.AVONNK. Planu icw Psychology -Social Work. K H. I.onghorn Singers, Social Work MANC1NO. DAVID ARTHUR. Furl Lauderdale. Fl. Ar{ hi!c( lurr MANCl A1 ;|;R, [,D VVYS ' NK )R Houslon Finan i c. K. Silver Spurs M . CATMKY I.YNN.Tuls.1. Ok Bnsint ' ss Administration. American Marketing Association MA N DKHORAH KAYE. Austin Journalism. iiX. ' SPI. DAILY TF.XAN SporlswnliT MASN. LAI ;KA CHRISTINE. Houston A( counting. H . Finance AssiMLialion MANSFI.L. IAMKS QUINTON. Hinsdalr. II. Qvi! Engineering. ASCE.XE MANTX. I) HRADFORD. Dallas Mark tin. KA. American Marketing Association MARCHAN. SYLVIA CASANDR.A. Corpus Chnsli Psycbolngy. X S ' MARCUS. RONALD LOWELL. Kl Paso Marketing, l ' I . American Marketing Association MARKS LINDA BF.TH. Austin Spe ial Education. AK4 " MARI.INC. NANCY |ANK. Austin Business Administration MARSHALL. AMELIA. Houslon Fnjiineermt: Business Administration. OAK . I4 . MARSHALL. |()HN DEE. Easlland AounlmK HI HTii Business Honors Cluh Treasurer, Intr.imural Sports MARSHALL. KARL WILLIAM, Austin Architectural EnKineermw. K. TBII MARSHALL. N ADINE )OY. Snulhfield. Ml Advertising MARTIN. EDDIE LEE. Tatum A( ( (Hinting MARTIN RONALD KEITH. ( ionroe Accounlint 1 . VK . DehaleTeam MARTINI; MARIA m: LA i.r .. San Aniomo Biolney-MedM .1] Tri linolog MARTINEZ. MARIE R . Corpus Chnsti PsyiJloloR) MARQUF.7.. STEPHEN ALAN. Austin Business Administration. Business Htinur Students. HI li. ADI 1 MASON KIM II.I.NT.. Hoerne Ph sical Therapy, lntramur.il Sports MASSAD. |l I. H I CI.SAR Brouusvdle Ra-lio-Television-Film. A !!. BHK. lesler Student AssemhK MASS KI KAHKS ANN San Antunio English. Humanities Council. Ideas and Issues Committee. W 1C I, DAILY TEXAN Staff XAT MASSEY. JUDITH LEE. Smillu ille Chiid De elopment. ( hild Dexelopnienl Oreani .alion M ATCEk.l, HI 1RCI-. WILSON. Houston Engineering Management. AT. University Republicans MATTHEWS C( IDY TERREL. Spring Cm] Engineering. ASCE. X K. TSPE MATHIS. SARAH FRANCES. Eagle Lake Accounting, Business Honors Program M - TTAX. DAVID CALVIN I louslon Mathematics. t K t . BK MATTECk CARI.A CAM.. Lake laekson Business Educa i. II !II NBEA M At ' RSTAD. DEBORAH |ANE. Dallas Sni ial Work. Anchorcltes Publications Of fl. -A MAY DAVIN EDWARD Dallas Petroleum EngineermR. DAE. Inti-rfralprnily Coune.il. AIMK, TH1I M UKR PATRICIA K.. Aleilo Markelint;. AA! I. CACTUS Staff. B. . AAll MAYO. ERIC W. Fort Slocklon I ld ernment ' International Business. Friar SocieK Ahhol. OAK President. Trjas Club. t S! Vice-Presidwil. Orientation Advisor MAYS. PEARL VERDE1.L. San Antonio Political Science. SM ' H. Pre-l.au Association. Hlai k Student I ' nion Ml l IS rKK.YICKI LOUISE. Dallas Special Educ.itiiin. . S!. AA. Educatum Coun{ il. K MCBRYDF. MARY ALICE. C.oli.ul Physical Education. Archerv ( :luh. Upper Class Ad isors MCCAI.l.A. KKV1N. Ceorgelown Business Administration-Finance. BUM President. Most Outstanding Intramural Sporls Athlete. Big Brothers of Austin, Posse MCCARTY. RICHARD IAMKS. Austin Ps ! hology. TKK Vice-President. f HK MCCONN. MELINDA ANN. Houston An ounlmg. K. Treasurer. H +. K . HTD. AAA Ml CORMICK. KATHLEEN ANN Richardson Man.iennent. 1. ' . Orange jackets. Angel Flight. Or lent, it ion Advisor. Student Involvement Committee. CACTUS Coodfellow Graduating Seniors M DAM-,1. in. II. tNN. Slephonrillc Sociology. K.l Kil(ifi) A.sS ' K .limn MCDi.kMoi i IIIOM V,SNYDI:R imt Worth PiycholoR) MC 1)1 IN M.I) LAI RA k; Y Austin Sui ioloKJ (,A( TUS ' . ' ..II Ml DONALD MKI.INDA Is.AKKN lluuslun Sri Mini, IIA [.dm ,iliun Resident Assistant, -i. KAII. Mi Kinso! President. Intramural Snorts Champion Ml DONALD H ND I I1OYI). lluiiston Accounting.! HA Honors Program. ASH Ml DONALD ILHKON ||. ANNFTI K. Tin. ,11 MUSH. Kdm.aliun M t K. SmithiTii Sinyi-rs VH i- Pri ' sidi-nl Graduating Seniors t4l M( Down A WILLIAM REGINALD. Paltunvillr Kin;mi:c MCDI ' FKIK MARSHA I. Ol Houslnn Pharmacy. KK. Ski Club. LPh A MCEACHERN. NANLY I YNN iiiMiiiun M.ukrtiiiu AI1 Amrni ,in M.trkclinx Assfu.i.il Society. CordiMtra MCELROY. (AMESDANIF.U Dallas l- ' ni.un.i ' . M " . Intrrfr.itiTiiiU Coum il. IMIMIU t MI i ;i:r. (,!.( .KC.K SKARS Ausim Hishirv. liilr.nniir.il Spnrls MCCINNIS. SHEILA ELIZABETH. Austin M.nk.-liiiK T . AnBi ' l HiuliL AmiTii.in M.nkrlini! Assm i.ilmn Ml, (,K I1I SARAH KAK. |nlii I II Advnrtismx. Advcrtistn)] (;iul M(.l .1 H I-.Y THOMAS DAVID. Dallas Ai.i.uuniinj ' -l in.itu r UK Inlnrfratflrnity Council Ml INh ' RNY lAMI-.Sl ' ATRK.K. Dcdham. MA PI. 111 Il.TnasCluli. lilc.isand IBBUKS CommiltCR. AsKi-,1.1111 lolhi I iinbuilsni.in Orirnlation Advisor. SCOOP. )u Islanding Stuilfnl M!.IN riRK. THOMAS KOIIKRT. Ausim Kl. ' .tru.il Dnuiii. ' iTinn. Mnrt.ir Ikiaril. K . TKII.HKN 1 IKI-K MClN ' l I )SI I LINDA DKNISK. D.ilhis Markrliny K Prcsnlt ' nl AiniTu,.in Marketing Assni.ialinn. I H Mi IN ' IYRI-: SANDRA HEATHER. Falfurrias [ III.HM.C. I- ni.ini c Asstii lalnin. I in I Icyf Sf hiilai MCKKI.VKY DONNA LYNN San Anturm. lnliTinrl)rsi(!n. ASID MCKEMIE. CHARLES EDWARD. Griffin. G A (lei ! ) . Mli;. I nl ra mural Spctrls. ( ' .cohijin al Sfii:lctv MCKF.NNON. CRAIG ALAN, clchurn.. Hns ss A dun i! ist ral inn. KK . l.iuiHhnrn Hand Sri. I inn Lradrr. 4 H1 MCKINLEY. THERESA I.ORKNA. i. aid,. Hum.inilM ' s MCKINNEY. ANNE FRANCES. San Anicimn Insurance- Fina nr.o. AXQ. Insurance Sociotx MCMTRICK. RICHARD SCO 11. Mcmphiv TN l.i il Knyini-crinn. XK. ASCK Sludcnl I-ji iniTrni ; t.nmn il Treasurer. Morlar Board. TBII. CACTUS Good Wlnw MCKNEELY. FRANCES SUSAN. Lake lacknm Civil Kntiini-iTinu. ASCK. I ' H MC1.AM-: IOIIN HONNKR |K Anslni Ki niininK.s. i ) K Hnimrs Da Cradualr MCI I.NDON I.IONKI.KKITH. lli.uslcm An nuniin ;. Hl.ii k Hnsirii ' ss ASMH laiiuii Prnsident. Innerx ' isionsof Hlai knrss Clinii. Hlai k Slndrnl I ' limn. PriMcjiisUatntn Advisui MCMAIION |()N ATI I AN IOSKI ' 11. llnuslnn Manayi ' inrnl. Inlramural Sporls MCMII.l.KN. kATHKYN I :AR!.i:NK. I.m kharl Brnadi.jsl l.nirii.iliMii. i . i:i. SP| MCMII.I.ION. ROBKRTA ANN. U (Jranur lish. Education CnuiK.il. A. Univnrsily Mohili .ation fur Surv iv al MCMI ' I.I.KN. VVADK HAMPTON. Kurt Wi.rlh Husini ' ss dminis1 r.iliiin. HHI I. SiKt-r Spurs R.ilK Ad isnix ( iimimiltcr MCMLI.1.IN. AI.HKR ' I IKMCI ). llmislon Ic.iirnahsm.TKi:. VU. Lacrossp Team. DAILY TEXAN Stdff. (.iillura! Hnli ' ilainnifnt Commith-r Ml NLIF JOHN IAM1-S. Austin Miili-i.iil.ii HinliiKV MCPHI-RSIIN I ROLLEE. Hi..,.inli|.kl. C( ) Markrtmij. M. ' . Anu-ni.an M.irki lui| ASMII i,illcin. A i t ' K ' l ' MKADOR. ROBERT LLOYU.Waui Sli:.ADI )WS HI.CKY SCK Purl Arthur Ch. ' mislrv. 1 ACS. AlCliK Sf|-:l)]N A AN 1 (INK) IKSl ' S. Austin Mci.hani(..il l-ji inccnn . Vcnc ur-Uin Shidcn! Ass " , i.iin.n MI.LD MICHALI VINI LNT Hciustun Finam.if. Na ROTC MLKK NAN( Yl ARO1.INI. San Aiilnnm R.idin ' I Vlc tsion Film Cull 1 f.ini Ml- 1 KS KIM S ulnla Kails Maikflinj! Aiiici n. a n Marketing Ass.n i.ilitin MEEKS. REBECCA ANN Tilili-n Marketing VIK1.I KR KARASI K.l.inioln.KS KasliKJi) liMirn.ilisin 1 hr l i " aslnun ( irnup Pi rsnlrnt. IM Al .! S Assistant K.dilur. Spunks Si-i ri ' larv. i:A ;SP| MI ' .NA AI.DI ' KI I ui|.i,sChristi Stndin Art Ml NDKX. I.ARRY WAYNI! Austin Maikftiny Radio IVI, - isiun l-ilin KK-i- Lnn hurn Manil. Ann M.nk.-liiii, Assix latnm. lntrantur.il : MLNDO .A. BELINDA GAIL. San Antoniu Sin lal Wurk. Sui.ial Wurk Asvui lahun Ml NM1LN Mil HM ' .I I RAWIORD I on Mana fini-nt. Kii Hrulurt VVilsnn Kan Clnli Sim!, MR HAl D. HARIIARA KI.I.KN San Aiilunni Appli.-cl Hut,- 1 I Yi-.irli.iuk. Chairman PMI ' A S, MIDDI.I-.roN i,RA( i: Hunsh.ii Hisl,n Pt. l,! V.sui i. ill. in lntiamiir.il S|iurts ( ini(ltiiilin Seniors 537 MIDDLETON )ANE. Houston Psychology MILBY. MARY |O. Seabrook Secondary Education. Sailing Team. Sailing Club Secretary. Ski Club MILLER CHARLES ERNEST. Temple Biology MILLER. CONNIE MARCEL. Baytown Office Administration. IlQfl MILLER. CYNTHIA DEANNE. Dallas Psychology. Viking Club MILLER. DAVI D LOCKWOOD. Corpus Chrisli Finance MILLER | AMES CORDON |R, Tyler Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman ' s Association MILLER. IEANNE L. Austin Chemical Engineering. AlChE. AXE. Choral Union MILLER. LINDA ETHEL Conzales Education MILLER. MELANIEORMAND. Pampa journalism. DAILY TEXAN Staff. Anchorettes. 2AX SPI MILLER. RIP P.. Austin Advertising-Business Administration. ATA. Advertising Club. Intramural Sports. DAILY TEXAN Intern MISKELL. CYNTHIA ANN, Houston Interior Design. ASID MITCHELL. ANTHONY |OHN. Menlo Park. CA Biology. AXS. A !i MITCHELL. RODNEY DALE. Fort Worth Accounting. AX A. Resident Assistant. Young Republicans. Alternate Varsity Cheerleader. Campus Crusade for Christ MLADENKA. PAUL. Abilene Mechanical Engineering. ASME MOK. WENDY KAY. Amanllo Chemical Engineering. AlChE. AXE. A B. ACS MOLINA. ARTURO. Laredo Zoology-Psychology. NCHO President. AEA. Dance Team MOLISH. CAROL ANNE. Houston Psychology-Social Work. AAA. K. +.X. NACSW MONSEVALLES. ROLANDO S.. San Bemto Covernment-Pre-Law. TX. A C. ZTf Parliamentarian MONTGOMERY. ROBERT LEE. Dallas Engineering Management. X.V Posse. Interfraternity Council MONTOYA. VICTOR F . Dallas Business Administration. Undergraduate Research Foundation MOODY. DAN FRAZIER. Fort Worth Sociology. Varsity Baseball Letterman MOODY. SUZANNE MAUREEN. San Antonio Elementary Education. Longhom Singers. TSEA MOORE. ANNE PARKS. Houston Interior Design. XD Vice-President. Fine Arts Committee. ASID. Young Republicans. Ski Club MOORE. MARIAN. Houston Nutrition MOORE. PECCY. Premont Psychology. +X MOORE. TERRANCE S . San Antonio Business Education, llflll. Education Council. Resident Assistant. The Fashion Croup MORENO ROSA ALICIA. Laredo Microbiology. NCCHO Secretary-Treasurer. BBB MORI ARTY. MICHAEL SCOTT. Calveslon Government MORIN. ANNA PATRICIA. San Diego Bilingual Education. A AA. Intramural Sports. BESO MOR1TA. CHIEKO TOMIZAKI. lapan Mathematics MORRIS. EDGAR ALAN III. Austin Biology-Biochemistry MORRISS. TERRY LYNN. Austin Spanish. . Cordetles MORROW. AUDREY ]ANE. San Antonio Education. 206 Club MORROW. ROBERT MICHAEL. San Antonio Finance. Intramural Sports MOSELEY. |AMES BRUCE. Richardson Biochemistry. ATQ. Cowboys MOSLEY. TONDOLYN LOUISE. Dallas Journalism. PRSSA. Communication Awareness Group President MOSZKOWICZ. HELEN. Brownsville Marketing-International Business. AT. American Marketing Association. International Business Association MUELLER. GREGORY EDWARD. El Paso Transportation. A$Q. Transportation Club MUN1Z DIERRO EMITERIO. Mineral Wells Architectural Engineering. KS. XE. AAAE. flill MURPHY. MICHAEL F . Austin Electrical Engineering. IEEE MYERS GARRY LEWIS. Austin Biochemistry. KK + Longhorn Band. Drum Maior. Dean ' s List NANNEY. PAMELA (ILL. Austin Public Relations. XQ. Orange jackets. 2X Little Sisters N APPA. ANNE NAMETTE. Norman. OK Government. AAA. RASSL Tutor. TSEA Treasurer. Orientation Advisor. SCOOP NARANIO. ROLANDO. Falfurrias Elementary Education NARUM. CYNTHIA INEZ. Houston Advertising. AcA Vice-President. Advertising Club NAVRUM. JENNIE. Mission. KS Marketing. AE . American Marketing Association NEAL. GAYLA KYLENE. Sulphur Springs Education. AAA. +X. Honor Student. Education Council 538 Graduating Seniors NEAL. ROBERT C.. Dallas Petroleum Land Management. Student Landman ' s Association NEELY. NANCY ADE1.E. Dallas Art History. KKT. Fine Arts Committee NEII.L. CHERYL ANN Port Worth Interior Design AXL . AAA. ON. ASID. Intramural Sports NELSON. CAROL ANN. Segum Music Education. Longhorn Band Section Leader. AI. TBi. President. OK AKA NELSON |OHN PERRY Heloles Biology. Baseball NELSON. LYNN LOUISE. Bay City Education Graduating Seniors NELSON. RUTH1E YVETTE. Dallas Marketing. A1H. American Marketing Association. Black Business NEVARES. ANDRES CUILLERMO. Houston Management NEVELOW. IRA LEE. Dallas Accounting. AEI1. BIT NEVINS. RICHARD WILLIAM. Houston Accounting. Aill. Intramural Sports. PUPPETS Vice-Presidenl NEW. GAIL El IZABETH. Houston Speech Pathology. NSSHA Committee Chairman NEWMAN COLE HARRY. San Antonio Business Administration NEWMAN. SHERRY DENISE. Dallas Government. UNIT. Alpha Angels. Pre-Law Association. Swahili Club. Chicano Culture Committee NEWTON. LES A.. Houston Accounting. BA NG. FRED FONG. San Antonio Chemical Engineering. AlChE. AX. SPE NC. MARTIN KONG KAM Houston Computer Science NC. SHIRLEY Houston Finance-Psychology. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council. 4XB NGUYEN. NHUNC T. C. Austin Pharmacy NGUYEN. THONG KHOA. San Antonio Transportation. Transportatio n Club NICHOLS. SALLY ANN. Richardson Organizational Communication. XQ. WICI. Intramural Sports NICOLAS. SANDRA ROSE. Corpus Christ! Government. Pre-Law Association, Young Democrats, I1 Y AAA. K NOONE. PAULA. San Antonio Humanities NORWOOD. DAVID LLOYD. Houston Finance. Finance Association NORWOOD. WALLACE SCOTT. Temple Marketing. Aill NOVAK. HENRY JAMES. Flatonia Accounting. Intramural Sports NOWELL. IANICE ELAINE. Corsicana Communication OAKES VALERIE |EANNE. El Paso Physical Education. FAE OBANNON. JAMES EDWARD. Austin Finance. 2E BFS. K . Finance Association OCHOA. ARTHUR ERNEST |R.. Laredo Engineering Science. Red Ryder Preservation Society. Steer Studs. IVCF ASME O CONNELL. KATHLEEN HARLAN. Dallas English. KKF. AAA ODELL. STEPHANIE SUSAN. Fnendswood Psychology. ' KX. Intramural Sports ODELL. WILLIS WADE. Austin Civil Engineering. ASCE ODENWELDER. |OANN COMPANY. Austin Business Management OLSON, RONALD CRAIG. Austin Business Management. Air Force ROTC. Arnold Air Society O ' MEARA. EVAN RANDOLPH. Austin Marketing. Texas Relays Student Committee Chairman. American Marketing Association. Intramural Sports Official OPIELA. ELSIE MAE. Gilletl Accounting. $ftK ORLANDO. MICHAEL ALAN. Houston Finance. EN. Ski Club Executive Committee. Pre-Law Association OROZCO. EDMUNDO. Cuero Government. Chicano Culture Committee. Intramural Sports ORR. CYNTHIA. Pilot Point Dietetics. ON. Student Dietetic Association OSACEDE. GABRIEL NNENKA G., Nigeria OSBORNE. (ANICE KATHRYN, San Antonio Elementary Education. Intramural Sports OSORIO. CARLOS. Austin journalism. National Press Photographers Association. DAILY TEXAN Staff. CACTUS Photographer OTTO. ARTHUR EUGENE. Victoria Electrical Engineering. AEA OTTO. ERIC EDWARD. East Bernard Finance. Dean ' s List. College Scholar. Finance Association. BF2. K OTTO, PAULA KAY. Shiner Biologv. BBB. AAA OV1ATT. PHILIP MCGAR. Dallas Geology. II K . Intramural Sports OWEN. CYNTHIA ANN. Fort Worth Home Economics-Teacher Education. VHTAT Reporter OWSI.F.Y. STEVE ALVIN. Houston Drama, T1J, CBA Council. University Thespians President Graduating Seniors 539 OZIJNA. GEORGE FLORES. Auslin Government. MAYO. Students for Raza Unida PA CE. HATT1 BEATRICE. Houston Psychology. AK A, Orientation Advisor. Student Government. Omega Pearl PACHANO. ALBERTO |OSE. Soulh America Advertising-Marketing. ASOEVE PADAWER JEFFREY JAY. Birmingham. AL Real Estate. ZBT PALAU. JORGE ALBERTO. Ecuador Engineering Science PALMER. MAY ALISON. Auslin Art History PALOSI. BRIAN NELSON. San Antonio Economics. American Marketing Association PAPPAS. JAMES MARCUS. Laredo Chemistry-Chemistry Engineering. FIn. AlChE PAPPERT. MICHAEL JEFFREY. Houston Accounting. Texas Cowboys. AM Rush Captain-Community Service Chairman. Dean ' s List. Pre-Law Association PARDUE. JANICE ELAINE. Houston History. Red Ryder Preservation Society. AAA PAREDEZ. BEATRICE SYLVIA. San Saba Business Administration PARH AM. CYNTHIA JO. Port Arthur Public Relations. F B. ZAX SPJ. PRSSA PARKANS. NANCY BETH. Houston Advertising. AXQ. Advertising Club. WICI. Dean ' s List PARKER. DEBBIE ANN. Tulsa. OK Physical Education-Health Education. AAA. IAE Little Sister. Posse PARKER. PEGGY ANNE. Austin Marketing-Management. K AH. Texas Union Program Council Coordinator. Union Board of Directors Co-Chairman. Orange Jackets. Spooks. Outstanding Student PARKER. ROGER WILLIAM. Ingleside Zoology. Intercollegiate Knights. Army ROTC. BBB PARKS. TERRY G AYLE. Austin Business Administration. AT PARMA. MARTRA LYNN. Corpus Chnsl. Finance PARM LEY. MARY ANN. Topeka. KS Special Education. Texas Relays Princess. Angel Flight. KAfl. AT Executive Officer. Texas Relays Committee PARSONS. GARY EARL. Austin Psychology. +. PARSONS. PAUL ANDREW. Houston Accounting. AT PART1DA. AUDON E. JR.. Austin Electrical Engineering PASCHAL. JAMES STEELE. San Antonio History PASENHOFER. JAN E.. San Antonio Elementary Education PASSMORE. DON LAWRENCE. Houston Accounting PATILLO. CHARLES TACQU ARD. Dallas Finance. Acacia. Finance Association. Intramural Sports PATTERSON. JANET LOUISE. Houston Physical Education PATtlLLO. STEVEN CHASE. Houston Organizational Communication. K A PATTILLO. STUART CHASE. Houston Accounting. KA PAULS. LOUIS EDWARD III. Auslin History. AXA President-Rush Captain. Cultural Entertainment Committee. HS. A8. Pre-Law Association PEAK. MARGARET JANE. Dallas Business Administration. K AH. American Marketing Association Society of Southern Belles PEARSON. SUSAN NADINE. McAllen Mathematics-Economics. AAII. KAD. Panhellenic Council PECKHAM. NANETTE MARIE. Dallas Psychology-Physical Therapy PEDERSON. DAVID JOHN. Tyler Government. Steer Studs. Ski Club PEDICO. ANNE LORI. Austin Sociology PEDRO. JANIERA E.Austin Psychology PEEL. RENEE LISA. Houston Drama. I1B . Student Senator. Fine Arts Council Debate Club PEELER. GLEN DAVID II. Fort Worth Finance. AXA. Undergraduate Research Foundation PEEPLES. EUGENE MURRELL IV. Corpus Christi Engineering Management. 2AE. Texas Cowboys PEK. CHAUCH. San Antonio Chemical Engineering PENA. 1RMA LOUISA. San Antonio Government. Intercollegiate Knights PENCZAK. WILLIAM STEPHEN. Houston Advertising. Images Associate Editor. A S. Advertising Club Appropriations Director. Rives-Dyke Scholarship PENDERGRASS. JIM ERVIN. Henderson Geography PENN. FRANK WALTER. Austin Finance. ATX PENN AL. EDYTHE ELIZABETH. Amarillo Biology. AAII PENROD. TERI LYNNE. Missouri City Physical Education-Public Relations. IIBO. Cheerleader. Texas Relays Princess. Gymnastics Club PEREZ. DALIA ESTHER. San Antonio Biology PEREZ. FRANK EDWARD. San Diego Public Relations. KW M fe j y (f f -Vf I f 6 T 4k UM i,k B fe 540 Graduating Seniors PERM. IAVIER FRANCISCO. Uvalde Economics. Social and Behavioral Sciences Council. OAE. Chicano Culture Committee. Chicano Business Association PEREZ. SONIA ANN. Floresvilli- Journalism. CACTUS Goodfellow. Chicanos Interesados En Communii:ai:ioncs. President. PRSSA. SAX SPJ PEREZ. THERISA SUSAN. Corpus Chrali Studio Art. AA PEREZ. ZONI A NELA. Corpus Chrisli Government PERRY. LINDA D . Fort Worth Sociology. !i. AKA PERRYMA ' N. JAMES SHELTON. Houston Petroleum Land Management. XAE. Student Landman ' s Association. Finance Association Graduating Seniors PESEK. DAVID ALLEN. Jourdanton Pharmacy, Archery Club. Intramural Sports PESEK. PAUL EDWIN. New Orleans. LA Accounting. ATA. Silver Spurs PETERS. JACKIE LYNN. Georgetown Nutrition. Student Dietetic Association PETERS. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Round Rock Nursing. SNA PETERSON. MARGARET SUSAN. Houston Nursing. IIB4 . Longhorn Singers. SNA PETERSON. SUSAN LYNN. Austin Accounting. Posse. ZTA President. I1KA Little Sisters. Dean ' s List. Young Republicans PETTY. BRENDA |O. Austin Psychology. A4 PEVELER. JAN LEE. Fort Worth International Business. A . Texas Relays Student Committee. Cisco ' s Kids International Business Association. CACTUS Staff PEVOTO. PATRICK SCOTT, Auslm Pharmacy PX. LPhA, Pharmacy Council. 4 H PHILLEY. STEVEN MONTAGUE, Houston Government. Ski Club. Flying Club, Pre-Law Association. AXA PHILLIPS. MELINDA LU. Houston Advertising. XQ. American Marketing Association, PRSSA, Sailing Club PI. MARITZA GRACIELA. Austin Marketing PICKENS. CATHARINE ALLENE. Amarillo Journalism. KA8. Panhellenic Council. Republican Club Vice- President. SAX SP) PICKERING. WILLIAM STEPHEN. Amhersl. MA Finance X Vice-President. Real Estate Society PICKETT. HOLLY PATRICE. Northbrook. IL Advertising. AI . Advertising Club PICKETT. STAN HOUSTON. Mesquile Management. Intramural Sports. Management Association PIERCE. SUSAN CONLEY. Dallas Radio-Television-Film, I1B . CBA Council. Ski Team. NASI PIERSON. LINDA SUE. Corpus Christ! Psychology. A . +X P1RTLE. ROBERT SHERWOOD. Tyler Petroleum Land Management. ATA. Intramural Sports. Student Landman ' s Association PITTMAN. TOMMY DARRELL. San Antonio English Education. Black Student Union PLEASANT. DONALD RAY. Houston Biology, Black Student Union. AACC. BHPO. UNIT PLESS. DEBORAH ELAINE. Houston Office Administration. Intramural Sports PLUMMER. JOYCE ANN. Napoleon. OH Spanish. AK2. TSEA PLYLER. PHILLIP DANIEL JR.. San Antonio Sociology POLIFKA. BRUCE. Seabrook Economics. Finance Association. Dance Team POLK, CURTIS JR.. Houston Radio-Television-Film. University Chorus President. Orientation Advisor. Dad ' s Day Outstanding Student Nominee POLSTRA. DAVID WARREN. Roswell.GA Accounting. K . IIKA Treasurer. BIT. Ski Club. Dean ' s List PONTON. TERRY LYNN. Austin Business Administration. AROTC. Scabbard and Blade. Arnold Air Society POOL. JANE ANN. Nacogdochcs Pharmacy. LPhA PORCHER. LEIGH ANNE. Fort Worth Journalism. A . SAX SPJ. Orange Jackets. WICI PORTER. JOSEPH DANIEL. Houston Marketing. KA. American Marketing Association. Advertising Club PORTER. KIMBERLY ANN. Carrollton Advertising. DAILY TEXAN Advertising Staff. WICI POTTS. NANCY DARL. San Antonio Business Administration. KKI " President. Posse. AAA. Education Committee. Student Government POWELL. JAMES IAN. El Paso Architecture. Water Polo Club. Intramural Sports POWELL. VANCE EDWARD III, Houston Real Estate Finance Real Estate Society. Finance Association PRF.SZ. ELLEN KATHERINE. San Antonio Pharmacy PRICE. JANET INEZ.CIarksville Pharmacy. LPhA Pharmacy Council PRICK. JEFFREY LF.E. Richardson Accounting. TKE. Interfraternity Council. American Accounting Association. Intramural Sports PRICKETT. NANCY LEE. Austin Physical Education. A+K. Intramural Sports. TEA PRIDEAL ' X. JESS BRANN1N. Dallas Real Estate. ilAK PRINCE. MANUEL B III. San Antonio Marketing. American Marketing Association. Intramural Sports PRIOUR. E. DALENE. Ingram Nutrition. Student Dietetic Association. AAA. ON Graduating Seniors 541 PRIS U.M.AKY MARGARET. Dickinson Enalish. B!vo ' Bbe PROITT. RUSSELL CODY. Venum Radm-Telev ision-Film. 4 KV. $111. Inlerfralernity Cnunc il, JK fc PKYOR. BAKHARA SUSAN. Tinker AFB. OK Drama I.oiixliorn Smuers. Air Fore : ROTC. Arnold Air Soeiety. Siahl.ardrtnd Blade ITCH PAMELA. I.easueCiu Edut.ation. . ii. Intramural Sports PI KI 1 M. ROSLYN RENEE. Kerrville Speei h Education. I B Kmsolvrng. Dehate S ' juad PUR0Y. [ERYL LEE. Paris Elemen!ar Education. AAA QUEBE. RICHARD lOHN.Galveston Marketing. Ameiii.an Marketing Association gUEEN SHEREE Houston C.o eninienl. t K l . Distinguished College Schol.ir. Dean ' s Lisl (Jl F.7F.RC,rE PETER ARTHUR. New Orleans. LA Electrical Ein;ineerm IEEE Hill QUICK. |ERRY JONATHAN. Dallas Real Estate. Real Estate Society. Finance Association, Ski Club Ql ' IN TANA. CARLOS RAMON. Auslin Petroleum Kniiinernnfj. Intramural Sports. ASOEVE QUNTANA. DEBRAANN.San Antonio journalism l ' A SIM. VVICI RAMIREX.. DANIEL R Corpus Chnsti ,A( i oiintm . Chicano Business Assin lation KAMI.OW REED CHARLES. Garland Ad erlcsniH. l. . Adwrlismii Cluh. DAILY TEXAN Adverlismtj RAMOS IRM A DIVA, Laredo Speech Patholoyv. I ' M. NSSI LA. Hlanlnn Advis.irs RAMSEY. MICHAEL LEE Floulada Cheniistn -Hll 1. DAILY TEX AN A Hist. College Scholar. ACS RANDAL VALERIE |KAN. Houston Studio Art. 1 Ipperelass Ad isors. Resident Assistant. Intramural R AT HII.N Kl KT WALTER Dallas Plan U. . 4lll l Kt. A EA. College Scholar. V ' arsiH Swimming KAniMEi.L. IOHN ANNIS Houston insuian ' ' I IK I exa-. ( oivhoxs. Insurance SoeieU. Intraniiiral Sports R I|EN. HILLY MARK. Mansfield Pel [oleum Laud Management Student l.andman s Association. ATI. ' RATY. IFNNII ER ELENA. Houslon Nutrition. Studi ' nl Dietetic Assof.ialon. ON RAVESIES. I IAY WOOD RAI il.A.NI) An adia. CA M.-c hanic.,il EuciiH-entiK. Intramural Sports. ASME K Y. CHARLES K.|R... Austin Radio TeleMsion-Film DAILY TEXAN Staff. Images Stall KAY DANIEI.CI.YN. Austin Ai.i:uunlinu K A 1 ! EI.I .AME I II ANN Austin Ai i.ouul lhx RAY. IEEFRY III(,H (.ui-n. (.ov i-rnnit-iil Inlraniiiral Sports Ynuny DI-IISIK rats KAY I II.IVIA ANN. C.rand Praini- Niiism- REA r AY FKANK Austin .iiiunlinu. i!N. H t READ I.I I KN ILAKDiN. Austin M, irk. -tins: IIH 1 . Bored MarUrs. Intramural Sports. Mortal Be Ann-rn au Markctinfi Association KEBER RAI.EE I) UII) IK . Wu.hila.KS Petnili-uni Enymc-eririK. Acai.ia Sixretarv. AIME. Posse. THII REDMI IN BAKU RA |ANE. Victoria Intel, o, Desiutl ASID REED RICHARD Austin Speech CBAS REE-s LAMESDA VII) Austin KEESE lidHIIY 1 IIAKI.ES1R . MiGresor Edin alion KEESE STEI ' H NIE LANE Hr.mnvvoi.d Psv, holouj K " . Yciunj! R.-puliluans REEVES. RICHARD GILL. Houston (.ml Engineering. ATA. VarsiK Swim Team ASCE REICHI.E. RICHARD kEVIV Midland Me, l,,,niial Eiwmeermu. ASME. Ski Cluh Rl-.MMEL. KAREN DENISE. Taylor A( coiinline REN KI) PEGGY Richardson Business Maicit-ement. A . . H, KEN.Al ' DIN P.AM. Houston Fun rls l ' TE Little Sisters REN( I RKEL. DEBORAH A.. Arlington Puhli. Rrlatnins. pr ' l f.ACTE ' S Editor-in-Chief. KAII. KTA. PRSSA CACirSCoodtcliou KENFRO SANDRA LESLIE Corpus Chnsti lounialism. KKF. PRSSA ' l . Campus Ctusaile for Chnsl %n . ' jri wflTyc f l J 4r: jf h mm+ AJtJ RESENDE .. RAIL. MI-M..O Ari.lntet lural EnKineenn . L REYES AN AMAR1A M guemailo dm rnnienl Pri-l-iw Assonalion. Chu a no I ' re Lau Assocaation REYNOLDS MARGARET ANN. Corpus I. hnsti A,!v,rliMn. Advertising Ciuh.m Little Sisler.TSEA RE1 NOI.DS KICI EAR I) WILLIAM. San Antonio Transportation Management. Transportation f Juh RHODES. KATHLEEN FRANCES. Port l.avai.a Puhln Rc ' lalions. . Sludenl Senate. PKSSA. Student Health Center A ' U ,sor Bo.inl Chair-Housiny Commission RICE |ANA(,.AYI.E Irvnii: Malhl-inall..s, KAIL I l 542 Graduating Seniors RICH W-.KNAHDSTANI.KY. Houston Hehreu similes habad HnuaoChainnan.Hillel Board Mnmber, Amateur Radio Cluh RICH I OK, K( 11(11 .s |K l.ufkm RICHARDS. !(IK Al.l.KN |R Corpus Chnsti Met hanu.al Kn :ineerin !. H1 RICHARDSON SHKRY1. ANN. Wichita Kails Seiondarv Kducalion 7.J RICHARDSON, WK.STI.I-.Y 1 ,R AST Austin Petroleum l,,ni(l Management RIDDI.K IKKFKKKON l.rc.LNI Houston Graduating Seniors R1KLIN SI-TH JONATHAN. Houston Ai ( minting. - XM Treasurer K1I.KY MARK, RAYMOND. Aulin An until UD: It + Ski Club Si-i rclary Treasurer. Sky Diving Club FINN KKhl) HOWARD. Austin KIISOM Board Chair I lousno; o KIOS ROBERTO. Hondo Account inn. iDM.CHAS. lnti.imui.i! Sports RIOS. ROBERTO. Hnndii Accounting. A.ll I. CHAS. Iiili.iiiiur.i] Sports RlHKOW SKI. ARTHI R HKRMAN. l.ihvrty AdvrriiHintf. Advirrtisinu ( luti I ' n-sidrnt, Ci mmunicatinn Cuuncil Ami ' rK an Markl ' finfl Assun.ition Inlromura] Sports RISKIMI IIAVII) ARTHI. ' K. Austin Kmani.r. Varsilx Koothal] M.itiitHiT. Ai.ai:i,i Kin,un.t Asson.ition RIS ' .AS. ADRIAN MAM. ' KL. HI I ' .iso Ai ( nunlnij: RIVAS. MKI.HA IRIS, Los Kn-snus Enjtlixh RIVERS KARKN. H. ' thi ' l Park. PA R )dio-Ti ' lf i.sion-Film. Spooks. Younn Republicans. AdvnrtisinR Club. PRSSA ROBBINS. CXIKKORI) STAMI ' FKR. Htnisliin Plan II. A. . Ideal and Issurs f Aimniiltpc. fK ' t . MI . Ski Team ROBBINS MARY I.I ' CINDA Houston Spn.i.il Kdui.nl ton. -II ' Sm:ial Chjirm.in. Kill. XA l.illli- Sisters, S( I.C . AniiH Fhsht ROBERTS. CHRISTINE ANN. Corpus Chnali K(lu .,ition. I IH . Inlramural Sjwirts ROBERTS. ION CARL UaaueCU) Kin Iru.al Knincrrm. IEEE. Commiltri- on KniT Conscr aliotl KOBKKTS. I ' AMKI.A |KAN . (.hanncl View Spri i.il Kdui.atKin ROBERTS. PAUL RKCKNK III. NVw Braunfcls journalism ROHKRTS Sl ' ANM-: Rl Til. Houston SocioloK. K ROBKRIS . V (. I. AIRK. Houston Busim-ss Maii,t) i-inrnt. 4 XH Vice. President. Musu.al Kvi;nls t uniniitli-i-. Kt.ouomics Rirsfitn h Assistant ROHKRTSOV LINDA MARIK. Houston Psu holojil. A TKK lalllc Sisti-rs Suc-cthi-arl KdBKKTSON.MK.IIAKl. RAY l- ' ort Worth Architi-i.tural Knjjmetrrm . AAAE. Intramural Sports ROHICHAt ' X.SAI.I.Y MARY. Corpus Chrisli Ps thi)liiiiy. !. ' ROBINSON ( SWKI.I I KN |R . Dallas Kmant.c. UK V Finance Association. Rral Hstale Soi n-u ROBINSON RICHARD MARK. West Columbia An hilec tural Kniitni ' enni!. ASCK. AAAK. 4 ]l . A !!, l.umiliorn Band ROIK.KRS. MIK(, HA ANN. Tyler Elementary Edui.alion. K. II H. TSK.A RollRICI KZ HI-.RMKS. Vene ui-la Petroleum Knyineeriny KODRH ;UEZ. IOM-: ANDKF.W Taft ( ,u ,-rni!i,-nt Neuman Cluh Pre l.au Assui i.ilinn KODRlCi:!-: MARY ANN Sun Antonio Special Kduc ation KODRlcn-V. RAMON I. |R.. Brownsville |ourntdisni-C.o ernmcnt RODRK.I ' I-: .. REBECCA. Urodo B.tih,i;v N( (.110 ' J ' KH I. illle Sisters ROK.KK.K. I ' KCl. ' t ANNL Austin Microhiolojjj lillll Young Life. Intramural Sports ROERiCK. PAULA LYNN w,o Klemc ' nlar Kducati.)n-Ps ( holoi; . TSKA. Kilui .itiim Council ROCI.HS HI-MTA M It. HKI.l.l-: Beaumont Kn iiieerint: Management. II H. Alpha Angels R( " ,i-.RS KATHIKIKANOdessa ( .uin; ml IT Si i em e. ACM Sei rel.m ROt.l.R ' , Wi! I I AM I-.DWIN Cailolllon Marketing KOK.OHI. HKI ( I-. ALLAN OrangcGro Covernineitl ROLLINS MAR IOANNA Houston ROSKLLINI. CATHY MARIK. Dallas Nursing. Intiamural Sports SNI-.A NA ROSKN KI.N I YN. Houston lournalism UK . Comnuinication Couni il. (.nlliir.il Lnl.-rl; Commiltec i W1CI Xi SPJ ROSKN. KKITI I (.I.KNN. Houston (.nv.-inm.-nl. Sludciit Senatoi Senior Cati met Admin 1st rat Social and Be h. iM-n.il Si ienc.es Council ROSLNBAI ' M |OAN AM , K.I.I. A. Ah in Elcmenlarj Edw alion. . Anel KliRht K+ Lilllr Sitln Little Sisters ROSKNBKRl. I. M ' RIKIAN Dallas Art Hislorx.iliT ROsi.NW-Rr. SI SAN HI NI- Kan Am,, mo I ' ulilu Relations. PRSSA S K RllSLNBU M MAIU I SLK Oin.; ' . Sol inlii(! . liT. i K . Inlramural Sports. Dean s List s. iT ( ,i-.!(liiiilinj! Seniors 54H ROSENFKI.D.IO ANN w.m, Marketing. Cultural Entertainment Committee. Orientation Advi CBA Council. K . Spooks. Outstanding Student ROTH. OLIVIA HELENE. Dallas Business Administration-Engineering. XT A l K t Bl ' i; ROTHSCHILD. IANKT LYNN. Houston Child Development E . ON Treasurer t K A KOWE. MARY FRANCES. Tyler Accniinhng. KKT. Dean ' s List. Intramural Sports KUBENSTEIN, DEHRA ANN. Dallas Child De elopmenl. Longhorn Singers RUBIN RF.NF.E DANA Houston Marketing. K. The Fashion Group. CBAS ' RUDDEROW. ANDRKVV CARL. Austin Petroleum Land Management HI SUING. BENDEI.SEVEILIR . Pearland Ps choiogy. Longhorn Band. Intramural Sports, A J SJ RUSSO MICHAEL ANGELO.CalvejIon Finance. Finance Association. Squash Club RUST. BRENDA CAYI.E. Canyon Lake Computer S( ience. ACM RtTH. JAMES THOMAS. Houston Mechanical Engineering ASMK. ASHRAE RITH. VALERIE MICHELLE. Victoria History RYABIk KAREN ANN. Dallas Microbiology-Medical Technology. Student Association Travel Committee. Student-Faculty Library Committee SADLER. CYNTHIA I.OI O.UINCY. Pecos Psychology. AK A. Black Student Union. Union Dining Count il SAIE. NEZAN MOHAMMED. Bahrain Cu il Engineering SAIED. VICTOR CAM AL |R . WichMa Falls Petroleum Enaineehng.AIME.TBII. IIET. Intramural Sports SALA7.AR. CABRIEL R . Corpu-.Chn.sli Finance- Management. Scabbard .irul Bl.tiie N.i Hi ) 1 ( ' SALINAS. CARLOS GILBERT. .Alice Pharmacy. KS ' . LPhA. Intramural Sports SAMANO. RITA IRENE. Dallas Elementar Education. I.onghorn Band. TK1!. TSEA SAMPSON. DORIS DENISE, Center i i ountmg. A. Intramural Sports. Black Business Assoi uition SAMTE1.S. WILLIAM MAURICE. Houston Management. . . SAMI K.I.SON. DIANE RENEE. Fort Worth Medical Technoloy SANCHEX. EMII.IO . Vene ueia Pi ' troleum F ngineering SANCHEZ. 1OSE D.. Venezuela Pt-lrolrum Enfiineermjj SANCHEZ NORMA LINDA. San Bemto So. i.il Work. 0 ' .! SAN( HK7 RAYMUNDO. Pharr Elrclnca! Engineering. IEEE s NCHKX. SI SAN E Victoria Marketing. American Marketing Association. Chi. .mo Business Association. CBAS SANDEL. CHARLES E . Austin Mdlhemalics. I1MF. SANDS. ROD EUC.ENE Houston Finance. 4 " 1 A. International Business Asscj. lat ion 4 Hi) SANTIN. ALEJANDRO. Austin Uhrniic.il Engineering SANTOS. |OSE ALFREDO. Laredo SAUCF.D ' A. IUAN CARX.A.San Bemio Marketing. American Marketing Association. Chicano Business Association SAV CE. IAMF.S ALEXANDER. Dallas Sni i.ilogy. Acacia. Intramural Sports SCHAAR ROBERT W Ai counting st.HAER. - NAKAY SeaU t .u crnment. Stu.lent Association. Student League for Neptune. UniversiK Republicans C:.niinnltrr SCHEIN. NEIL |. Austin M.irkctm?; 1 l. Dad ' s Da (Chairman. American Marketing Ass(H uitum SCHMIDT. SUSAN ]ANK Kurt Vorlh Spe. ulEduidlioii.Xl SCEC S( HMl ' l.SON. RE1NA YI .EI.L. South America Ps cho!og S( HNEIDFJ4. LAURA KATHRYN.Ciddingj AnlhnipnliiKX. A !!. 4 B Kmsolving. AAi SCHRAMM. IUI.IE MARIE. C.eorgelown Marketing. T A American Marketing Association. The Fashion SCHUBERT. SANDRA KAY. K le Pftrdleum Engineering. IIET. TBI1 A1ME. TSPE. i SHI I. IF, KAY LYNN Hondo Child De elopment. U pper Class Ad isors. JI t;hild De elopment t)rgani .atton SCIU ' LTX.. kYI.E MURRAY. Ba.Mown Chemical Engineering. TBII. AlChE. Senior Cabinet. S. ' XE. Student Engineering Council. C.AC ' TUS Good fellow SCHULTZ. SALLY LOU. Waco Marketing. XTA SCHULT7.. SHERY1. ANN. Baytoivn Nursing. AA K0. B KinsoK ing. SNA SCHULZE. CHRISTOPHER BRENT Ne York. NY Zoology-French. Humanities Council. Natural Sciences Council. KA. Ret n-ation Committe. ' . 4 S! SCHUMANN. STEVEN A .. Neu BraunWs A. i onnltng ' J. H.X SCHWAB. LARRY BERNARD. Austin Architecture 544 Graduating Seniors si m AR i IEANETTEHELF.NE Dallas So.ial Work SAT. NASVV ! LAI RI-.N ANN Dallas I ' Lin II M I PHI.N ANIIIONV Fill PSV..IIOI..KV Al . Air him- R( I ' ll. Arnold Air s.,. SI.RI ' l.cs ( Klll.WAYN N.- hi., Nuijihun () sliK Student Dietetic Association SCI DDKR KERRY MORI, AN . S.ui Anui-l.i Radio l.-l.-nsion Kilrn SI rilllKR MARIANNE . uslin Humanities A I liitr.imur.il Sports. Annel I liyh t. I ' mleruaier Sin i,-u Graduating Seniors SEAKS MARI.ARKT ANN Am.inllo Killing. 4 H KmsoK ins, HUH. I lean ' s List sh XV I UCY ] M-.. Dallas History. K H Posse Di-an ' s List SLAY SHERRY I.YNNI-: Houston Nursing SNA si-.iiDi-.N y.i-.i.No CASEY Austin I H, rnnlK ' llt SLllii:i LYNN MAKIK Whiti-sv ill. ' WV Kdin.,ilnm. KAIL II H SLI.I. JAMES WAYNE. Dallas SKiy.KK LI YSl: MARSHA H.msMn ,li iTtismi! i:.lT A.li.Ttisitii; Club CACTUS Slafl SKRRANO KMMKTI ' ILI-F llunsiur, Puhln. Ri-latiuns. Puhlii Krl.ilnms Intern SKTILl, sl IENNIE JOSEPHINE. Houston Ai t Miinlin ; K . 1iJ si I I 1:1, ST. SANDRA M ' K. 1 1.,,. M.irkcliny AAA AmtTH,,in Marketing Assof lalion, I jil !. ' Si. ho Mi. ' I ' RX SKWKI.I. M ARC I ARKT I .Kit ; H . H.mstuii Klcmciltar Kdui. tinn. K H SKX ' IOV LINDAS. Austin Psyl.hol.lRV SHAI-LKK. SIIARI.A ANN. lli.uslnn Klrmi-nl.ir Education. AH. Golden Mi:.irt SHANM.IN Rl 1I1KRT I.KK. Fi.rl Wi.rl h SHANNON I-:I.I AIH:TH n H.mston Hum, ' L,.u[i,inn,. ' . SHANNON. KLIIKKAH l.YNNK D.illas An hili-i.luri ' liaiilist Stud. Tit l. ' nion. AIA AS( . TM Ad isnrs SHARP CRI.lil, LLOYD L! Paso Phdrm.ii K I ' X . Ph.irm,i(. Council. Senior Cabi SIIAVHR. ROBIN WINDSOR. Webster Biology SHAW KKI.N . S.in Ant, nun K.isln.in Mi-n .li.indi iiiu. KKI ' . i! K l.iltlr SisliTs The K.ishinn (,ri.np SHAW. lOIIN LIJVUN |R Austin Ps i h,ilii s y. . .WeightlifliniiTeam. A !. ' , lnlr.imiir.il S| ,irK SHAW |OH ' N KI!V!N S.in AiiKUshn. ' Marketing. Lunyhurn Band SHAW LAI KKN I.I.AINL ll,,usl,,n S|ii ' .hl ' .ilhi)lni; . Mi. AI ' K SHAU Ll.l. RANDA ANN llmisKm Sc(nnd.u Education, . Intramural Sports SHLARLK ARTHURKEN1 Austin iiiunii.ation. IN. l. ' nivtstlx Sports Cluh Rcprcsvn ' SHEARKR.(:W:iI.IA k. Y. li.i t:n Physical Kdu( ation. A A. Spooks Suinni,i ( um I ..... d- A K SHLI ' HKRD HI RI ' ON II AI.K. Austin M.,i;.ij;i ' m. ' n! lmac Makrrs SHKPHERD IAMKS BRECKENRIDCE III Midland Pclrolfum Land Manaxi ' inrnl Stud ' -nt Landln.in ' s Assni.i.ition SHERMAN. MARK.] AY Hronklui N Ph sH.a! Kdui.atmn. (Aninaslii-s Tea in Captain. 7 STA SHERWIN ROHHI MARLENE. Furl Worth Drama. Lil. ll Suri ' thi ' .irl. Hill. ' I. Intramural Sporls. Drama Student Ass.if lalinn SHERWOOD k R1-.N ANNK Houston . )(, loin !! lillli A Wini.Cliih l)ani-.rTeam SHIFF1.ETT. KARKN I.OCISK Ri,,hardson Radio TrlrMsuinKilm SHI.NN IHKKRKY R LasCru.-. ' s.NM Mark. ' lin ' 1 ' KT. Amen. .an Markflmt: Assn. Husmt-s Adv isury S.T i.:r t:HAS SHORT HVKI.YN ELDRIEDE. Garland Mai ' iTi.tiu.s SHORT. (LARRY PORTER. Dallas Business Atlnniir.hahon Intramural Spurts SHIII ' SF. l.oriSi:illA.NK Austin So, i.d Work SHROPSHIRE. WILLIAM SANDKRS |R . Wi. hil.i. KS n. HI 1. IVan sl.isl -,hn ; Kinan; I- Km, in. t- As so. lalion Student InvoK ernent Comi S1HI.KY SI SANCAE Dallas :, ' iiiK H +. . H. A Intramural Sports SM.WI.RI ROHINNto Chemit.al Enftineering, Alt hK S.M u-l of Women Knymei-rs SICI.ER LINDA I.KK Houston Elemenlan E.liii .Hum. ill SII.XI.K N NI I COI RCINN Kdui.alion. KA1I.TSKA S. mn.il SIIAKRM N l-:i.l .,AHETH ' - 1 I ' li-sldenl A SVVE SIMI- WI] I LAM DAVID llall.is M.il Ill-man, s |.,n m Yiiunji D.-itio, rats TSKA. WK. K ir.nluating Seniors 545 SIMMONS. AMELIA SUK. Austin Economics SIMMONS. SUZANNE. Houston Interior Design. ON. AS1D. Intramural Sports SIMPMNS. KENNETH RAY. Austin Architecture SIMPSON. CATHERINE ANN. San Antonio Journalism Scandanavian Club. -.i.N SPJ SINGLETON. MARK EDWARD. Houston Accounting SLACl.E. JOHNNY AL. Austin Finance. Varsity Football SLEMP. FAYE EVELYN. Austin Education. TSTA. NEA. NTA SLEMP. GALE FRANK. Austin Elementary Education. NEA. TSTA. NTA SLOANE. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Houston English. AK+. Intramural Sports. Unicycle Club Secretary SMAISTRLA. IANET. East Bernard SMALL. STEPHEN RICHARD. Fort Worth Advertising. ATA. Corresponding Secretary. PRSSA. Advertising Club SMEE. I ;EOR ,E LARRY. Austin Marketing. American Marketing Association SMIRCICH. MARC. Austin English. SMITH. BROOK MCNEIL. Dallas Organizational Communication. Ideas and Issues Committee. Young Repuhlit ans. K SMITH. DEBRA MICHELLE. Houston Engineering-Mathematics. IISII. SWE. AlChE. Black Student Union SMITH. IERRY EVEN. Mesijinle Fmam e Finam e Association. Intramural Council. J K4 . Bl ' i SMITH. MALLINEE IRIS. Houston So lologv. . X t)K. Innervisions of Blac.kness Choir SMITH. MARY THERF.SA Houston Sociology SMITH. SHARON VIRGINIA. Corpus Chrwti Marketing. American Marketing Association. International Business Assot lalion. Women s Varsity Swimming Team. B1F. t K J SMITH STEPHEN KENT. Riverside. IL Mechanit al Engineering. IN SMITH VERONICA ANN. Rio Grande CM) Psychology. B Km soiling SMITH WHITI.EY ROBERT. Dallas Petroleum Land Management. AT. Student Landman s Association SMITHEN. BARBARA ANNE. Denison Finance. Finance Association SNYDER, IK IN ALD ( )RIN |R.. Dallas Physical Edu(.ation SOBEL. STEVEN Ml ;KRAY. Austin Biology. I VM.Raquelball Club SOCKI.ER. ALLISON DORAN. Beaumont Marketing. t B. . American Marketing Association. CBA Council. Upper Class Advisors SODERBERG. KRISTINA ANN. Austin Radio-Television-Fdm SOMOII ANO. ROSARIO. McAllen Computer Science. ACM SOREI.I.E. SI ' SAN ELIZABETH. Waco Accounting. tB. . Texas Relays Committee. til ' -. CBA Council SOSA. [OSEPHINE. Pasadena Mechanical Engineering. 1 1 11. ASME. SWE SOWEI.L. CRISTI LYNN. Houston Advertising. Communication Council. Advertising Club. WICI SP KHAWK.CORAI.IE. Abilene Accounting. Dean ' s List SPEED. KYLE GREGORY. Amarillo Gm ' ernmrnl-Pre-L w. Longhorn Singers Treasurer. Young Ameru.ans for Freedom. University Chorus SPEER. GARY STEPHEN. Wharton Ci d Engineering. ASCE SPEIER. SARAH MARGARET. San Antonio Ad ertismg. Advertising Club SPENCE. DAVID ANDERSON. Charlottesville. VA Finance. Fm.incc Association. Intramural Sports SPENCE. PENNY LEIGH. Abilene Deaf Education SPEKAND1O. |O ANN. Houston Accounting. Al ' . AAA. Bevo ' s Babes. B. SPONBERG. CHARLES WINSTON HI. Austin Petroleum Engineering. 4 H-. I1ET. AIME. Intramural Sports SPRING. CLENORA. Lufkm English. AAA. Humanities Council, ANALECTA Assistant Editor, -TA. College Scholar SPRINGER. BARBARA ELLEN. Texas City- Child Development SCJUYRES. MATTHEW STEVEN. Lubbock Civil Engineering. ASCE. ITE. XE. TBII SRALI.A. TIMOTHY GERARD. Eloresville Government. 4 !i. fcK . Pre-Law Association STACEY. KAREN )EAN ELLIS. Saline Elementary Education-Kindergarten. TSEA. Anchorettes STACEY. MICHAEL KEITH. San Antonio Civil Engineering. TBII. XE. Navy ROTC, Scabbard and Blade STAL1.INGS. CATHY RASHIN. Austin Geology STALLINS. GWENDOLYN |O ANN. San Antonio Psyc hology. AK A. Orientation Advisor. SCOOP. Student Government Minority Affairs Committee Chairperson STANDIFER. MARY LEE. Fort Worth Anthropology. Canter Club. r . 546 Graduating Seniors STANFORD. DAVID ROY. Fort Worth Architectural Engineering. TBII. XK STARK. DELORES D . Bmwnwood Advertisinx STARK RICHARD BRIAN. Bex erly Hills. CA A i m n I INK. M Dean ' s l.isl. Varsily Letterman in Managerial Sporls. Senior Manager lor Inlramural Sporls Department STARK. YVONNF. RF.NF.F-. Belton STAGES. WALLACE SCOTT. Lewisville Marketing. American Marketing Association. Inlramural Sports STATEN. DIANNA LYNNE. Dallas Management. National Business Student League. BX Graduating Seniors STATEN. SHARON KAY. Wichita Falls Accounting. Dean ' s List, Young Republicans STAVINOHA. JOHN LAMAR. Houston Biology. Musical Events Committee. Steer Studs STEELE! JOYCE ANNE. Texarkana Klemriitary Education. Student Government Information Dispersal C.ommittcr. Intramural Sports STEEN. MARK CHARLES. Corpus Christi Business Administration. SAE. Silver Spurs STEIG. BARBARA ANNE. Richardson Elementary Education. I ' 4 B. Posse STEFAN, MELANIE ANN. Austin journalism. PRSSA. The DISPENSER Assistant Editor STEPHENS. ELIZABETH ANN. Austin Government. AF. Orange Jackets. Mortar Board. OAK. Angel Flight STERBENZ. MARGARET ANNE. Houston journalism STEVENS. DANA LAYNE. San Antonio Physical Education STEVENS. VIRGINIA TERESA. Dallas Plan Il-Pre-Mcdical. AEA. Anchorettes. AAA. University Republicans. Fencing Club STEWART. BOBBY CARL. Austin Business Administration STEWART. DEBORAH MARIE. San Antonio Marketing. AAI1. American Marketing Association. AAA STEWART. KIM STEPHEN. Lufkin Petroleum Engineering, IIKA, AIME. Baseball Manager STEWART. PATRICIA ANN. Corpus Christ. Psychology. Longhorn Singers STEWART. PATRICIA SUE. Austin Finance- International Business. AF. Pre-Law Scholarship. t BX. Waterski Team, Orange jackets STEWART. ROBB P.. Dallas Plan II. [IK A. General and Comparative Studies Council. Academic Affairs Committee. College Scholar. Dean ' s List STINSON. JULIE ANN. Temple Art History ST. JOHN. STEPHEN DEAN. Dallas Finance. J XK. Longhorn Karate Club Vice-President STOCK. ANN CLARICE. Alice Marketing. 1 ' 4 B. A t Little Sister. American Marketing Association STOCKER. MARGARET COOPER. Fort Worth Marketing. IIB I President. American Marketing Association STOLL. CHRIS N. Austin Accounting. BA . Intramural Sports STOLPHER. DANIEL VICTOR. Muskogee. OK Advertising. ZBT. Posse. Interfraternity Council Treasurer. DAILY TEXAN Advertising Staff. Advertising Club STONE. ROBIN DALE. Tyler Finance. Musical Events Committee. Steer Studs STRAIN. MICHELLE SUZANNE. Portland Management STRANATHAN. JOY DIANE. Dallas Photojournalism. AF. Advertising Club. PRSSA STRICKLAND. JAMES A . Uvalde Mechanical Engineering-Business Administration. E. ASME STR1EBER. KIMBERLY ANN. San Antonio Elementary Education. AAI1. TSEA. KAFI STRONG. ROBIN LEE. Austin Computer Science. till. Air Force ROTC. Arnold Air Society STRONG. ROGER LYNN. Austin Physics-Mathematics. K . juniors Fellows. H2 STRUBE. KERRY LEA. Semmole Education STRULL. BRIAN MICHAEL. Dallas Marketing. XBT. Texas Cowboys. Posse, Round-Up Chairman STUDEBAKER. (AMES ROBERT. Raymondville Accounting. Finance Association STURD1VANT. TRACY COYLE. Mineral Wells Marketing. i!TI ' Secretary. American Marketing Association SUAREZ. MARIA LU1SA. Rokstown (Vtroleum Land Management. A4 II. Student Landman ' s Association SUDDUTH. SANDRA LYNN. Houston Advertising. VJ. Advertising Club. Young Republicans SULLIVAN. JULIE ANN. Pasad. ' iu Management. 4BSI. Southern Singers. CBAS. Upper Class Advisory- Committee SULLIVAN. KATHY ANN. Missouri Cily Clothing and Textiles. The Fashion Group SULLIVAN. PHYLLIS ANN. Wellington Physical Education-Business Administration. A . A+K Vice- President. Education Council. Intramural Sports SUMMEY. STEPHEN WALTER. Hillsville. VA Civil Engineering. TBII. KE. ASCE. College Scholar SVOBODA. PEGGY ANN. Austin Nursing SVRCEK. THERESA ANN. H.iylown Business Administration. AK ' t ' SWEET. ALAN HOWARD. Dallas Management. ZBT. Dean s List. Inlramural Sports Chairman Graduating Seniors 547 SWINNEA. THOMAS CHARLES. Grand Prairie loumalism. DAILY TEXAN Slaff. 2AX SPJ. Red Ryder Preservalion Sociely. CACTUS Coodfellow. TSP Board SYLVESTER. JAMES A.. Beaumonl Management TALTON. ARDITH LEA. Athens Government. Young Americans for Freedom. Resident Assistant TAMLYN. JOHN THOMAS. Missouri City Accounting. Cultural Entertainment Committee. Intramural Sports TATE. RANDALL BOBBY. Tyler Petroleum Land Management TAYLOR. KIMBERLY ANN. Wichita Falls Advertising-Marketing. AAA. Advertising Club. American Marketing Association TAYLOR. SHARLA R.. Overton Sociology. Z4 B. Innervisions of Blackness Choir TAYLOR. WILMA |OYCE. Bowie Education. KAI1 TEARSE. PATRICIA. Minneapolis. MN Home Economics-Education. ON. VHTAT. University Symphony. A.U TEAS. JAIME ANNE. Houston English. PB TEDESCO. MELODY ANN. Corpus Christi Psychology. +T TE1NERT. DEBORAH JENICE. Midland Elementary Education-Kindergarten. ACE Secretary-Treasurer. TSTA. ACEI President TEMPEL. BRENDA ELAINE. Houston Elementary Education TERRAZAS. IOHNNIE ALM AGUER. San Antonio Civil Engineering. ASCE. I1TI1 TERRY. TOD WILSON, Houston Finance. Real Estate Society. Finance Association. I H 2. Posse. Union Employee Relations Committee TESSLER. MINDEE HELENE. St. Louis, MO Accounting. AE4 . Intramural Sports THATCHER. JOSEPH HANNON. Corpus Christi Electrical Engineering. HKN. IEEE THIEL. LOUIS JOSEPH. Galveslon English. AA. Classics Club THOMPSON. CARLA WENDELIN. Houston Psychology. Afro-American Culture Committee THOMPSON. CATHY ANNE. Houston Finance. University Republicans THOMPSON. DIANE BOLTON. Dallas Journalism. ZTA Ritual Chairman. Angel Flight Commander. MAX SPJ. AAA, 4 B Kinsolvmg THOMPSON. LAYNE ALLEN. Pollok Speech. H ' A President. Union Board of Directors. Texas Cowboys THOMPSON. MARK ALLEN. Irving Transportation. Acacia. Resident Assistant. CACTUS Slaff, A 0 THOMPSON. MARK REID. Dallas Business Administration. American Marketing Association THOMPSON. TERENCE L.. Greenville Marketing. E THORDARSON. LESLIE GAY. Houston Journalism. SAX SPJ THORNTON. MELANIE LOUISE, San Antonio Business Administration. IIB t . Bored Martyrs. Intramural Sports THORNTON. SUZANNE. Austin Elementary Education. ACEI. TSTA THONTON. TERRY LYNN. Beaumont Journalism. Xfl. Communication Council. Pre-Law Association. University Republicans THORPE. ANNE LOUISE. Houston Accounting. AXB. BA+. AIM. B. . HS THREET. JOHN THOMAS. Fort Worth Elementary Education TIL1CEK. FRANK JOHN III. Schulenburg Business Administration. " frHS. BP TILLEY. DAVID MARK. Midland Mechanical Engineering. A M7 TISHLIAS. DORINDA K . Dallas Business Administration TITCH. JAMES FRANKLIN. Gainesville Nursing. Q K. Intramural Sports TODD. MARK ALLEN. Dallas Accounting-Finance. KA TOOLEY, KENT A.. Austin Insurance. Insurance Society TORRES. YOLANDA ORTIZ. Galveston Plan II. A C. Orientation Advisor. SCOOP. Jester Resident Assistant. Intramural Sports Manager TOSCH. WILLIAM PASCHALL. Mesquite Finance. Finance Association. Intramural Sports. H TOSH. TERRY DONALD. Rusk Mathematics. Air Force ROTC. Scabbard and Blade. OAK TOWLES. JANE LOUISE. Edna Nursing. AAII B Kinsolvmg. Consumer Committee SNA TRANTHAM. MAGGIE ELAINE. Houston Education. AAA. KAIL K. I1A TRAYLOR. JOHN PIERCE. Dallas Chemical Engineering. TBPI. Student Senate. Student-Faculty Recreational Sports Committee. S!XE. Intramural Sports TREVINO. CYNTHIA LAMAR. Houston Marketing. A Social Chairman. American Marketing Association TREVINO. MARIA DEL CARMEN. Mexico Secondary Education TRIPLETT. GARY JONATHAN. Houston Real Estate. Real Estate Society TRUBY. SUSAN TERESA. Odessa Pharmacy. KE. LPhA TRUDEAU. MARY MELANIE. Houston Radio-Television-Film. B Kinsolving. W1CI 548 Graduating Seniors Graduating Seniors TSEVAT. |OEL Cincinnati. OH Plan 11-Pn-Mi-dK.dl. Ski Cluli. Sailing Club. BK. K . H2 I I l .KKR. HKKT NKALIR.. Austin Finance. 4 !lii PUCKER. CHARLES RAY. Marital Marketing. Ail I. Intramural Sports. CBAS Student Consultant TULLIS. CAROL |EANNE. Austin Publi(. Relations PRSSA PUNNELL. LISA LYNN. Tyler Marketing. AT. American Marketing Association TURMAN. LAURIE IEANETTE. Austin Elementary Education. TSTA TURMEL. ELAINE ELIZABETH. Houston Marketing. 4 B . Spooks. CBA Council. American Marketing Association. 14 DAYS Business Newsletter Staff TURNER, GALE MARIE. GilvMon Elementary Education. Education Council Second Vice-President TURNER. TIM D.. Dallas Management. Navy ROTC. H:C. University Orienteering Team TUSSAY. TINA LOUISE. La Vernia Government. Pre-Law Association TYNAN. LEO COSTELLO. San Antonio Plan II TYNER. TIMOTHY GEORGE. Barllesville. OK Government. BHII Secretary UHL. ELISABETH C.. San Anlcinui Accounting. Texas Relays Student Committee. Business Honors Program ULRICH. RICHARD KEVIN. Burnct Chemical Engineering. AlChE. UXE. TBI1 UPDIKE. CONNIE GAIL. El Pasn Social Work-Spanish. KAH. Union Interaction Committee. Dean ' s List l. ' REY. DEBORAH ANN. San Antonio International Business. A t 12. Finance Association. International Business Association UR1EGAS. OLGA ANN. San Antonio Special Ed ucation. SCEC.TSEA. TSTA. AVEH UTHOFF. STEVE CARL. Cypress Architectural Engineering. TBII. XE. AAAE UZICK. MELISSA LYNN. Austin Elementary Education. Union Film Committee. EAT. TSEA VACEK. JUNE MARIE. East Bernard Pharmacy P.V LPhA VAHDANI. " CYNTHIA FLORES. Brownsville Government VALDEZ. |OHN ROBERT. Brownsville journalism. DAILY TEXAN Staff. ZAX SP] VALLBON A. RIM A NURI. Houston Pholoiournalism. DAILY TEXAN Photographer. KTA VANAMBURCH. ROBERT WILLIAM. Dallas Accounting. BA+. K . BPS. College Scholar VAN DYKE. KANDY SUSAN. Austin Advertising. I ' B, Ski Club. Advertising Club. WICI VAN HOOSER. STEPHEN WESLEY. Dallas Plan II. t BK. K . |unior Fellows. Pre-Law Association. University- Chorus VAN LAND1NGH AM. |ANET LOUISE. Houston Accounting VAN STEENBERCEN. STEVEN L. Hurst Economics. Canterbury VAN STRATF.N. SUSAN BETH. Fort Sam Houston Speech Pathology. Child Development Club. NSSHA VARGAS. NOHEMI. Venezuela Petroleum Engineering, AIME. Ililll VASICEK. MICHAEL ROBIN. Midland Petroleum Engineering. ATii. AIME, Intramural Sports VASQUEZ. MARIA TERESA. San Antonio Education. BESO VASQUEZ. PHILIP DANIEL Victoria Petroleum Land Management. Chicano Business Students Association. Petroleum Landman ' s Association VAUGHN. ELISE ELISABETH. Dallas Advertising. XU. Ski Club. Advertising Club. UK A Lillle Sisters VAUGHN. SANDRA (BAN. San Antonio Biology V ' AUGHT. lOHN |AY. Bridge City Business Administration. Real Estate Society. 1BA VEEDER. DAVID LAWRENCE. Dallas Ai counting. ZBT. BA+ Bl ' i:. Intramural Sports VELASQUEZ. |OHN EDWARD. Austin Education VEPA. RAM. Richardson Economics. STP. 0. Teias Club. I AE VF.RA. AMADO. Mission Electrical Engineering. IEEE. Intercollegiate Knights VERASTiqtlK. MARY ELIZABETH. Austin Advertising. Advertising Club. Newman Club VERNON DAVID Wll.KES. Dallas VESSELS. LORI LYNN, Midwest City. OK Plan ll-|ournalism AS. Cordeltes Vice-Presidenl. i)AX SP|. WICI . A. DAILY TEXA Sews Assistant VICKERS KIM SUZANNE. Universal City Special Education. Campus Crusade (or Christ. TSEA SCEC VICKREY. VICKI DIANE. San Antonio (.ml Engineering. XQ.ASCE VIDAURRI. CYNTHIA LEE. Riihstown Government. AHi. La Aniisl.id VIDAURRI. STEVEN MARK. Kilmhurg Marketing. American Marketing Association, (ester Studenl Asst-mblv VHXANUEVA si SIK. Edcouch Hu.logv. SA. rA.U Amislad. NCHO Graduating Seniors 549 VILLARREAL MYRNA NELDA. Brownsville Government VINES. THOMAS ALVIN. Dallas Accounting. Ski Club. Intramural Sports VINEYARD. CARL WAYNE. Austin Electrical Engineering. IEEE V1NCOE. DOUGLAS N.. 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Longhorn Band WENDLANDT. LAURA COFFEY. Austin Nursing. AAIT. S8T WENGLAR. SUSAN LYNN. Houston Pharmacy. PX. AAA. K . f A. College Scholar 550 Graduating Seniors WESTON ROBERT SELOEN. Austin Financ e r mam Assouahon President, Dean s List WETTLING. |OHN RICHARD, Houston An h.teuure Sailing Club. ASC AIA. Ski Club. UTT Vice-President WEYKL. CYNTHIA LINK. Sprint! Marketing. A2. Posse American Marketing Association. Advertising cluii WI.Y1.AM) I ROBERT MICHAKL, Odessa Accounting. IX. Silver Spurs, Posse. HS. CACTUS GoodftUo WHEKI.ER. NANCY DEMCK. Korl Worth Clothing and Textiles. I ' $B. Underwater Society. The Fashion Group W ' HEELOCK DAVID CARTER. Austin Civil Engineering. ASCE. XE. TBII Graduate Students WHELESS NANCY RANDOLPH. Houston Petroleum Land Management. KkT. Petroleum Land Management Association. TTLillleSislers.TexasRelaysSludenl Committee WH1SLER. MARI LYN. Angleton History. r4 A. College Scholar WHITE. ' MARTHA ANN. Austin Government WHITE. PAMELA RECHELLE. Dallas Accounting. ASM. Black Business Association. Innervisions of Blackness Choir WHITEHILL. WILLIAM CILLESPIE. Houston Finance 1 1 E. Finance Association. Lacrosse Team WHITEHU RST. THOMAS EDWARD JR.. Corpus Chrisli (ournalism. Acacia WHITTY. DENISE DIANE. Houston Advertising AII.Posse.AdvertisingClub. AXA Little Sisters W1DHAM. SCOTT ROBERT. France Marketing. International Association of Students in Business and Economics Ski Team. Intramural Sports Champion WIECHMANN. LESLIE KAREN. San Antonio Biology-Physical Therapy WIER. | AMES DAVID. Odessa History WIER. K ' IMBERLEY ANN. Irving Music. AXii. Fine Arts Committee WILEY RICHARD PAUL. Tyler Electrical Engineering, TB . HKX. Disciples Student Fellowship WILK. CHARLES HOWARD. Corpus Chrisli Biology. IIKA. Real Estate Society. Sailing Team WILKES ' . SHARON WARFIELD. Austin American Studies. I1B WILLIAMS. ANN MARGARET. Houston Special Education. SCEC. TSEA WILLIAMS. CAROL PRESTON. Dallas Petroleum Land Management. FIB Vice-President. Student Landman ' s Association Treasurer. Conoco Scholarship WILLIAMS. CYNTHIA HARVEY. Dallas Petroleum Land Management. KA8. Petroleum Landman ' s Association. American Marketing Association. AAA WILLIAMS. DEBORAH BRUCE. Austin Elementary Education. I K t ) WILLIAMS, IlJLiE DEE. Houston WILLIAMS. LUCIA LEIGH. La Grange German-Pre-Medical. AAA. AEA. A A WILLIAMS. MARY |ANE. McAllen American Studies. XU. Kmsolving Advisor. AAA Vice-President WILLIAMS. MARY VICTORIA. Houston Business Administration-Finance. BX 14 DAYS Editor. Finance Association. CBA Council. Ski Club WILLIAM. ROBERT ALFRED. Dallas English. Longborn Band WILLIAMS. SUZANNE. Ozoha Psychology. A A A. + X WILLIAMS. VAUCHAN BROWNING III. Houston Advertising. AT2 WILLIAMSON. DIANA LYNN. Dallas Pharmacy WILLINGHAM. MARIAN NELL. Arlington International Business. International Business Association. 206 Club WILLIS. SHARON ANN. San Antonio Government WILSON. CYNTHIA ANN. San Antonio Nutntion-Pre-Medic.al. XH. Ideas and Issues Committee. |unior Fellows Mortar Board. OAK. Natural Sciences Council WILSON L1VY TIMOTHY |R.. Houston Accounting. A4 . . Black Business Association. Black Student Union WILSON. LORI KAY. Dallas Elementary Education. B Kmsolving. AAA. Resident Assistant. Ai. Little Sisters WILSON. RUSSELL DANIEL. Universal City Management WINGFIEI.I) WILLIAM FRANK Dallas Public Relations. K. V SAX SPI. PRSSA WINIECKI. ROBERT DEAN. Austin Accounting. Air Force ROTC. Scabbard and Blade WININGER. ANN. Longview Marketing. American Marketing Association WINMNCER. LINDA |O. Longnrw Accounting. K .BA+.Brf WINTON. LISA KAY. Austin Finance AXi Treasurer. A. A. BFi. IIKA Little Sisters WISHNOW. MICHAEL FREDERIC. Houston Psychology. ZBT WISRODT. LI ' ANNE, Galveslon Office Administration WISWKI.L. IDE I ' HORNTON. San Anton u. Klci !nt al Engineering. IEEE. Intramural Sports WOEI.KE. AI.I.KN DAVID, lourdanlon Cn il Engineering. TBII. XE. ASCE. TSPE. SEC WDl.r PAMELA KOHIN Austin Drama Drama Students Organization President. Fine Arts Student Council. Student Teacher Graduating Seniors 551 WOLFE, GRANT RICHARD. College Station Biology. AEA. BBB WOLFF. |AMES JOSEPH. Austin Economics. BQH WOLSLEGEL. DIANE CAROL. Dallas Public Relations. f B. PRSSA. CACTUS Sports Copywriter WOMAC. ALLYSON LEIGH. Houston Journalism-Public Relations. XQ. Texas Student Publications Board Member. Mortar Board. Orange jackets. Communication Council WOMACK. CATHERINE ANNE. Austin Clothing and Textiles. F$B. The Fashion Group WOO. SHUI N.. San Antonio Pharmacy WOODRUFF. WANDA JOY. Kilgore Psychology. + X. College Scholar. Wine Club WOODS. JANE EVELYN. Marshall Plan H-Spanish. Humanities Council. K . SAfl. AAA WOODS. KARLA SUE. Dallas Management. AAF1. Anchoretles. CACTUS Staff WOODS. LESLIE ANN. Houston Marketing. AKfl. Bevo ' s Babes. American Marketing Association. The Fashion Group WOODWARD. MISSY. Waco Broadcast Journalism. KA6. Spooks. ZAX SP) WORDEN. MARY CAROLYN. Alice Radio-Televisinn-Film. WIC1. SAX SPJ. AAA. K WORMSER. DEBORAH ANNE. Dallas Plan II 4 BK. SA SP|. DAILY TEXAN Staff. General and Comparative Studies Parliament WORTHINGTON. ROBIN. Austin journalism. Spooks. Student Involvement Committee WULFE. PERRY D . San Antonio Accounting. 2AM Pledge Master WUSTRAU. NANCY JANE. Austin Accounting. AT. 4 BX. Intramural Sports YAZDAN. AMIR SHAHMORAD. Iran Architecture YEANC. JOYCE SUE. Spring Marketing. X8 YONACK. NOR1 LYNN. Albuquerque. NM Elementary-Special Education YOUNG. LAURALEE. Meridian Pharmacy. PX YOUNGBL ' OOD. LINDA KAY. Houston Music Education. MENC. Concert Chorale. K YU.HOK LAI. Hong Kong Civil Engineering. Chinese Student Association ZAINFELD. RICHARD JOSEPH. Pearland Electrical Engineering. $HS, IEEE ZAMORA. VERONICA JEAN. Victoria Computer Science. Dance Team ZAMORA. VIVIAN FAYE. Victoria Computer Science. Dance Team ZAMUTT. MARK STEVEN. Dallas Pharmacy. Intramural Sports. Union Film Committee. Resident Assistant ZAPALAC. BRIAN KEITH. Sealy Finance ZAPOTOCKY. MARK ALLEN. Dallas Business Administration. Intramural Sports. AK ' J ' ZAVELETTA. JOSEPH A. JR.. Brownsville Radio-Television Film ZEGL1N. MICHAEL FRANCIS. Baytown Chemical Engineering. AIChE ZIMMERMAN. ARNOLD ROLAND. Laredo ZIMMERMAN. MONA JEAN. Round Rock Art Education ZIMMERM ANN. JEAN MARIE. Dallas International Business Z1NSMEYER. RENAE. Hondo Sociology. Ski Club. Intramural Sports ZIRKEL. KAREN GAIL. Kerrville Pharmacy. PX. Intramural Sports ZIRKEL NANCY KAY. San Antonio Elementary Education. Intramural Sports. Student Baptist Union 552 Graduating Seniors ZSERDIN. MARY KATHKRINE. Houston Management. A0U. Jester Advisor. Intramural Sports ZUN1CA. ALMA GLORIA. San Benito Government. Chicano Pre Law Association. La Amistad UNK; A. CYNTHIA LAMAR. Laredo Government Graduating Seniors Texas Cowboy Foreman, Hank Brenner, stands by while Former President Gerald Ford gives the " hook-em-horns " sign to UT students. Graduating Seniors 553 ADAMS. ALICE ELIZABETH. Sugarland ADAMS. N. DEGRAAF. Houston ADDERLEY. RODNEY AELRED. Bahamas ALBERT. STEPHEN WILLIAM. Longview ALLEN. CLAUDE TRAWEEK. Houston ALLRED. ANDREA LEIGH. Houston ALTON. RANDALL HUGH. Austin ARMITACE IOHN MARSH. San Antonio ARMSTRONG. DEANNA L. Irving ARMSTRONG. LARRY WILLIAM. De Solo AUSTIN. LESLIE LOU. Houston AUSTIN. TIMOTHY ARTHUR. Fort Worth BACCUS. MARIETTA. Granbury BANKS. ALLISON RENE. Lampasas BANTA. GARY REID. Austin BARNARD. BRENDA |OY. Austin BARTHOLOMEW. RICHARD RAY. Dallas BAXLEY. ELIZABETH TIGNER, Lampasas BEASLEY. LILLIAN SCOTT. Beeville BECK. MEL1NDA RUTH. Dallas BECKHAM. DENNIS MACK. Longview BELTON. MARY CHRISTINA. Houston BENITO. |OHN. San Antonio BENSON. STEVEN SCHORY. Kingwood BERCFIELD. IEFFREY LEE. Houston BERRY. IANET. Houston BIBLE. PHILIP LAFAYETTE. Austin BIERM AN. MICHAEL THOMAS. San Antonio BINFORD. BOBBY RAYMOND. Austin B1STLINE. CHRISTINE COFFEY. Austin BOBADILLA. MARTA ELENA. Dallas BODOL ' R. SARAH. Austin BORGES. TANIA INES. Venezuela BOUDJELLALI. RACHID. Algeria BOUNDS. BRIAN LESLIE. Cleveland BRAZLE. KENNETH DALE. New Braunfels BROADHURST. SHARON LEA. Bedford BROCKMAN. KELLY BOB. Waco BROWN. BETH ANN. Austin BROWN. JOHN MARION JR.. Houston BROWN. VELMA 1EAN Dallas BUCHANAN. BARBARA M1CHELE Dallas BUCHHOLZ. INCRID VERA. San Antonio BUTOSA. CARLOS PETER. Houston BURNETT. AMY. Raymondville 8URRELL KAREN DENISE. Houston BURROW. GLENN ARLEN. Austin BL ' STOS. IESUS. McAllen BUTLER. MARK DWAIN. Richardson BUZBEE. LELYNN KAY. Mineral Wells BYRNE. ROBERT LEE III. Richmond. KY CALLAWAY. KEITH WILLIAM. Wichita Falls CAMPBELL. CHARLES BRICE. Fort Worth CANRIGHT. |OY ANNELLE. Dallas CANTERBURY. |OHN JEFFERSON III. Houston CARROLL. JOSEPH PATRICK. Wichita Falls CASTLEBERRY. STUART WAYNE. Longview CHACON. RAUL El Paso CHAMNESS. MARTHA ELAINE. Tyler CHANDLER. LEIGH ALLISON, Houston CHAPMAN. EILEEN DENISE. Rusk CHAVARRIA. CRUZ T.. Dallas CHAVEZ. C. CHRIS. Spring CIELINSKI. AUDREY ANN. Houston CLARK. EILEEN ELIZABETH. Houston CLAYTON. WILLIAM DAVID. Austin COCCINS. WILLIAM HAL. De Solo CORBELL. DEBORAH HELEN. Houston CRANFORD. STEVE. Wichita Falls CRISS. GWENDOLYN DENISE. Tyler CROCKETT. JAMES DONALD. Corpus Chnstl CROSTON. DIANE. Fort Worth CUELLAR. MARGARET ANN. Pleasanton CUNNINGHAM. NINA CATHLEEN. Odessa CURLISS. MARY CYL. Dallas CURTIS. DAVID JAMES. Mercer Island. W A DABBS. BRYAN KEVIN. Austin DALTON. OSCAR LEONARD III. Houston DANNEMILLER. DAVID PAUL San Antonio DAVIS. CAROLYN |ANE. Houston DAVIS. CHARLES THOMAS JR.. San Antonio DE KANTER JONATHAN SCOTT. Houston DE LEON. MARTIN REGINO. San Antonio DE LUNA. HECTOR M . San Antonio DENCER. BEVERLY WARD. Houston DE STEFANO. MICHAEL MARION. Houston DICK JOHN FREDERICK. San Antonio DITTLINGER. GLENN RAY. Robslown DOSS. DALE SIDNEY. Ml Pleasant DOYLE. THEODORE WILSON. Albuquerque. NM DRENNAN. KATHY MICHELE. Kingwood DUKE. JOYCE ANN. Longview EDWARDS. CYNTHIA ANN. Silsbee ELAM. FRANK EDWARD JR.. Dallas ESSARY. THIERRY HER VE.Ennis ESTEVIS. CYNTHIA CANCHE, McAllen EVINS. LAURA BETH. Springfield. VA FARMER DORMAN NEAL JR.. Abilene FARMER. GARY JOE. Mineral Wells 554 Seniors FAULKNER. GREGORY GAY. Marshall FELSEN. PHYLLIS MIRIAM. Lonaview KKMJI.EY. FRANCIS TARR ANT. Houston FILIP. IUDY MARIE. Houston KLKMING. HARLEN RIECER. Houston FURLEY. DIANE. Tmu City GARCIA. ALEX H .. San Antonio GARCIA. GERARD STEPHEN. Austin GARCIA. MARC DAVID. Falfurrias (.ARCIA.RAQUENEL. McAJIen GARCIA. RAUL DAVID. San Antonio CARRETT. | AMES CRANSTON JR., Moran CARZA.OMARIAIME. Edinburj! GENTRY. CAROLE. Longview GIBBS. |ANNA LEA. Abilene GILES. MARK DAN. Dallas GILLEN. AMY. Seabrook G1TT1NCS. GAIL LYNN. Graham GLOVER. DAVID THOMAS. Deport GOERNER. NANCY |EAN. Houston GONZALES. JOSEPH ALEXANDER. Houston GONZALEZ. MARIA TERESA. Austin GONZALEZ. RUTH MICHELE. Richardson COSSEN. MINDY ANN. San Antonio GRAY. ROBERT MCDONNELL Port Arthur GRAYS. CHARLES ERVONT |R.. Galena Park CRIMES. LAURA ANN. Leonard CROSMAN. CINDY JACQUELYN. Si. Louis. MO HADEN. DANA MERCER Austin HALL. ALAN E.. Austin HALL. ROBERT CORDON II. Houston HAMMOND. WILLIAM DOUGLAS Houston HANSEN. |ANET LYNN. Houston HARDEN. SHERYL LYNNE. Kingsland HARRIS. DELIA ANN. Dallas HARRIS. GREGORY E.. Beaumont HARVEY. PAUL WILLIAM. Tyler HATCH. DIANA LYNN. McAllen HECKMAN. MARY ANNE Houston HEMPEL. ROBERT KENNEDY. Dallas HENDRICKSON. BUTCH. Wichita Falls HERMES. RONALD (AMES. Lindsay HESTER. VICK1. Garland HILL. IANICE LORRAINE. Rolla. MO HILL. IOHN FRANKLIN 1R.. Fort Worth HILL. MACIE BERTHARENE. Somerville HODGES. WILLIAM ANDERSON. Tyler HOVENCA. CAROL GAY. Austin HUBKA. LEWIS (AMES. Houston HUGHES. TAHRYN WENDY Lufkin IANSE. CAMPBELL RIDDICK. Houston IARVIS. DAVID KEITH. Auburn. WA IOHNSON. MfiLESSA ANN. Kingwood IONES. |OY MARIE. El Campo (ONES. STEVEN EMMETT Pasadena JORDAN. IAMES REED. Houston 1ORDAN. JULIE HUNT. Houston IULIEN. ROBIN CHA RLES. Abilene IUNC. SARA E.. San Antonio 1UTRAS. MICHAEL ADRIAN. Euless KEARBY. IAMES KENT. Austin KEMP. I.LOUISE. Austin KEMPTON. RUSSELL IAMES. Austin MNZIE. CYNTHIA ANN. LaMarque KNIGHT. KATHY NORMA. San Antonio KOEHLER. THOMAS |AMES. Lewisville KOCUT. KAREN SUE. Austin KOUCH AN. ELAINE LOUISE. Austin KOWAL1K. ROBERT CHRISTIAN. Corpus Christi KRAUSE. LISA GAYLE. Victoria KYPRIANOU. IOANNA-ANNITA. Cyprus LANIER. LORETTA SUE. lasper LAPPIN. MARK LOUIS. Houston LAUREL. NORA A.. Laredo LEDET. DOLORES MARIE. Brownsville LIESMAN. BRUCE DAVID. Cuero LINENSCHMIDT. LANA LOUISE Greenville LINCERFELT. MICHAEL DALE San Antonio LOFTIS. DENNIS LEE. Austin LOPEZ. MARTHA IMELDA. Laredo LOUDERMILK. BARBARA ANN, Austin LUCKSINGER. LAURIE ANN. Killeen LUNCEFORD. MICHAEL LLOYD. Tyler LUTZ. RUTH ELIZABETH. El Paso MACHIN. MICHAELP. Dallas MANNING. STEVE ALLEN. Lockhart MANTEL. MARSHALL. Bellaire MAM KL. LETTY ARLINE. Beaumont MARK WORDT. JANET ELAINE. Kerrville MARTIN. MELBOURNE IACK III. Houston MATA. MARIA DEL ROSARIO. Laredo MATA. PATRICIA. Brownsville MCCOY. GREGORY LEE. Fort Worth RY. MARY LOU. Houston MCCREA MELISSA ELAINE. Midland MCDOWELL. LINDA DIANE Lake|ackson MCCUIRE.DEBRAL.Atdmon.OK MCKIM.EY. MALCOM LEE. Uvaldr MCLANE. MARK ANDREW. Houston Seniors 555 MERTZ, JOHN FRANKLIN. Austin MESKO. MARK ANDREW. Uvalde MEZ1ANI. RACHID. Algeria MILLER. KENNETH WAYNE. Austin M1LNER. CONNIE |.. Killeen MITCHON. AUGUST (AMES. Austin MMEH. ETIM MOFFATT. Nigeria MONTGOMERY. BRIAN DARRELL. Houston MOORE. KEVIN HOWELL. Austin MOORE. VIRGINIA SUZANNE. Austin MORALES. EUSEBIO ANTONIO. Panama MORBY. TIM CHARLES. Tyler MOUTOS. PETER C. Highwood. IL MUDD. PATRICK HENRY JR.. Dupo. IL MULLER. ARTHUR URIEL. Austin MURPHY. MICHAEL LYNN. San Antonio NANEZ. NORMA LETICIA. Del Rio NARANJO. YNOCENCIO JR.. San Antonio NAYLOR. DIANA JANE. Refugio NICKLE. RICHARD ANTHONY. Austin NITSCHMANN. WILLIAM ROSS. Baylown NIXON. L. SUSAN. Northbrook. IL NOWOTNY. LYNDA LORRAINE. Austin OCHOA. EDUARDO. McAllen OLIVEIRA. DEN1SE DANEEL. Corpus Christ! O ' NEIL. DANNY THOMAS. El Paso ONYIBEH. IGNATIUS IWEKOCWU. Nigeria OTTMAN. MARK GERHART. Longview PACE. KATHLEEN ADA. Houston PARKER. JAMES AYERS. Houston PARKER. MIKE EARL. Austin PARTRIDGE. CORDON SCOTT. Houston PATTERSON. WALLACE EDWARD. Austin PATTON. CHRIS AARON. San Antonio PAYNE. DOREEN KAY. Austin PENA. ANTONIO R . Venezuela PENSHORN. RITA ANN. San Antonio PERRONE. LESLIE KIM. Fort Worth PHILLIPS. TIM L . Longview PHILMON. TERRY LYNN. Port Arthur PICKLE. IDA SUSAN. Jasper PIPPIN. JAMES CURTIS. Haskell PONTON. JAMES WALLACE. San Antonio PORTERFIELD. LARRY DAVIS. Corpus Christi PRICE. CYNTHIA LEIGH. Dallas RAMERT. ROBERT PAUL. Harlmgen RAMIREZ. ANA MARIA. Laredo RANKIN. JOHN LUTHER. Fort Worth RAYBURN. MICHAEL CHARLES. Austin RENTFRO. WILLIAM LEWIS. Brownsville REYES. JUAN ISIDRO. Manor RIEMANN. JUTTA MARIA. Ecuador R1CCS PAUL BRYAN. Dallas RIOS NORMA CHRISTINA. Brownsville RIPPEY. MARY PAIGE. Dallas RIVERA. DAVID. Mission ROBINSON. JOHN LAWRENCE. Fort Worth ROCHELLE. CARY CRAYDON. Texarkana ROGERS. KIM SUSAN. San Antonio ROGERS. SANDY LEE. Hondo ROHAN. WILSON DONALD. Katy ROLLINS. THEODORE ALLEN. Houston ROSE. YVONNE ANNETTE. Austin ROSELL. ROBIN LEILANI. Austin ROSS. JANET IRENE. Austin ROSS. PATRICIA GAIL. Rusk ROWLAND. SUSAN DIANE. Houston SAENZ. JORGE EDUARDO. Corpus Christi SAMFORD. SUSAN ELAINE. Denison SARGENT. JULIA BETH. Houston SCHAAR. DEBBIE ANN. Victoria SCH ACHTSCHNEIDER. JAMES KEVIN. Houston SCHLEGEL. SUSAN BARBARA. Austin SCHNEIDER. CONNIE LYNNE. New Braunfels SCHNEIDER. FRANCES LOUISE. Austin SCHROEDER. STEVEN FORREST, Spokane. WA SCOCGINS. CYNTHIA LYNN. Houston SCHAKELFORD. JAMES HAROLD. Austin SHAW. CHAD RODDY. Midland SHIPP DEBRA DAWNE. Gladewater SHORT. LARRY P. Dallas S1LVERTHORN. CAROLYN STOVER. Houston SIMMONS. MARIANNE. Austin SLAPPER. CYNTHIA LYNN. San Antonio SLAUGHTER. MARY ANN. Euless SMALLWOOD. SHARON CAY. Monahans SMILA. KAREN ANN. Katy SMINK. JENNIFER KAY. Rhoadesville. VA SMITH. CYNTHIA DIANE. Jacksboro SMITH. MARK A.. Austin SNIDER. SUSAN LYNN. Austin SPOONER. STEPHEN EARL. Austin STEPHENS. TOM D.. Wichita Falls STOGSDILL CHARISSA ELLEN. Austin STOREY. WESTLEY WRAY. Austin STORM. PAUL VICKERS. Austin STRAH. DONALD JOHN. Midland STRUBLE. DAVID ALLEN. Dallas SULLIVAN. CLARE ANNETTE Houston 556 Seniors SUSAT. GEORGE KARL CUSTA VE |R . Irving SWIFT. STANLEY HILL 111. Waco TANN ER. KAREN |EAN. Houston TAYLOR. SHERR] LYNN.Auslin TEMPLE. REGINA YOI.ANDA, Auslin THIEL. IOHN |OSEPH.ClvMton THOLEN. ABIGAIL |EAN. La Marque THOMAS. SHYLA. Hereford THOMPSON. CURTIS CLATT. Auslin THOMSON. STEVE LEWIS. Dallas TITUS. MARSHALL WADE. Houston TOBIN.IUt.IE. Malhis TOEPP. SHEILA LOUISE. Houston TREVINO. DANIEL VINTON. Pea rsall TROMPIX. MIGUEL ANTONIO. Venezuela TURNER. DAVID LEE. Houston VALENTINE. CHARLES WILLIAM. Uvalde VASQUE . OCTAV1ANO 111. Laredo VEGA. DAVID. Austin VELASQUEZ. LINDA. Stafford VICENTELLI. ANTONIO |OSE. Austin WALL. MURRAY SCOTT. Auslin WALLIN. KELLY DIANE. Houston WALTERS. JOSEPH THOMAS. Austin WARING. SAM |. C. Comanche WASHINGTON. CASSANDRA ADELL. Austin WEBB. BETTY. McKinney Seniors I WOLTER. ROBERT PATRICK. Corpus Christ: WONG. WALTER, San Antonio WYLIE. CLARE ELAINE. Austin ZAMANI. MAHMOUD KH. Iran ZAVALA. REFUGIO-GABRIELS.. San Antonio ZSCHIESCHE. KATHLEEN MARIE. Hamilton WEBB. LISA).. El Campo WECENHOFT. CINDY ELAINE Eagle Lake WEIL. |OHN MARK. New Orleans. LA WENGLEIN. TERI LYNN. San Antonio WESSELS. LARRY ANDREW. Houston WHATLEY. STEPHEN RAY. Austin WHEELER. BECKY LYNN. Longview WHIT AKER. |UNE. Houston WHITE. LOIS ELAINE. Houston WHITTEN. JENISE. San Antonio WILEY. DEBORAH LOUISE. Austin WILLIAMS. CAREY CRAIG. Houston WILLIAMS. IOHN MARK. Frankston WILLIAMS. KIMBERLY KAY. Katy WILSON. IAMES GREGORY. Rockdaie WILSON. KAREN KAYE. Marion WINBORN. SUSAN ANNETTE. Dallas WINSTON. CHAILLE CARROLL. Houston Seniors 557 ABBOTT. GREGORY WAYNE. Duntanville ADAME. ANDREA. Houston ADAMS. KIMBERLEY ANNE. Dallas ADAMS. RAYMOND (AMES. Phoenix. AZ ADCOCK. LISA KAY. Baytown ADEN. MOLLYE KLINE. Corpus Chrisli AGNOR. JULIE CATHERINE, Auslin AGUIRRE. FERNANDO. Odessa A1MONE. MARLISE ANNE, Edna AKIN. MATT C.. Dallas AKRIDCE. ROBERT LARRY. Austin ALBRECHT, LAURA JEANNE. Corsicana ALDERSON. LORI ELLEN. Houston ALDRIDGE, LINDA AUSON. Houston ALEXANDER. CHRISTINE MORGAN. San A ALEXANDER. KIMBERLY ANN. Fort Worth ALFREJD. JOHN THOMAS, Austin ALLALA, KATHERYNJAYNE, Brownsville ALLBRIGHT. STAGEY LYNN. Austin ALLEE. JUDY ANNE, Houston ALLEN. MATTHEW ROBERTSON. Houston ALLEN. NANCY ELAINE, Houston ALLEN. PATTI ANN, Longview ALLEN. ROCKY. Dallas ALLEN. SUSAN LYNN. Austin ALLEN. SUSAN RUTH, San Antonio ALLISON. CAROLYN MARIE. Bay City ALM AZAN, YVONNE ELIZABETH. San Ant ALPERSON. JOEL HARRIS. Omaha. NE AL-RAHMA. SAWSAN HAMZA. Bahrain ALTER. WENDY ILENE. Beaumon! ALTMAN. DONALD SCOTT, Amarillo ALVARADO. ELIZABETH ELOISE, New Braunfels AMOS. JAMIE SUE. San Angelo ANDERS. CYNTHIA JO. Edna ANDERSON. DAVID ALLEN. Poteet ANDERSON. GREGORY CHARLES. Austin ANDERSON. KAREN MARIE. Corpus Christi ANDERSON. KENDALL LEROY. Atlantic. IA ANDERSON. LAURA ELIZABETH. Grand Saline ANDERSON. MICHAEL ANTON. Texas Citv ANDERSON. SCOTT LEE. Houston ANDERSON. SONNY. Tulsa. OK APONTE, JULIO CESAR, Venezuela ARBUCKLE. CINDY LOU. Elgin ' flTSfl w J K W JP J| B . A B . ivl JHMi P B ' ' .. ARCHER. RUTH EVELYN. Amarillo ARNOLD. ISAAC III. Houston ARNOLD. VIVIAN. Houston APPEY. GERARD JOSEPH. Houston ARREDONDO. MARYANN. Lockhart ARREDONDO. NORMA ALICIA, Laredo ASTON. SCOTT BEDFORD. Dallas ATCH1SON. DIANA KAY. Lcvelland ATKINS. ELIZABETH ANN, Arlington AUBREY. RICHARD BUCK JR., Dallas AUNE. JON CARSON. Dallas AVERETT. CHARLES MICHAEL. Carrollton AWA. DORIS SHIGEMI. Dallas BACON. IRMA DE LAYNE. Newton BAGLEY. BILL B,. El Paso BAHME. CAROL ANN. Houston BAIN. BRUCE WARD. San Antonio BAIN. CATHY MARIE. Austin BAIN. HENRY CARL. Austin BAKAYSA. SANDRA RUTH. San Antonio BAKER. BETH ELAINE, Houston BAKER. CARROLL ANN. Dallas BAKER. FELIX TYRONE. Houston BALDERSON. JULIE ANN. Corpus Christi BALL. ELIZABETH EVELYN. San Antonio BALL, LESLIE ANN. Ausl in BALLARD. ANNA JANE. Daingerfield BARMORE. JAMES DAVID. Austin BARNES. CINDY KAY. San Antonio BARNES. MELISSA FAYE. Dickinson BARNES. SHELLEY LOUISE. Houston BARNETT, EDDIE KEVIN. San Angelo BARR. JOHN EDWARD, Auslin BARRIENTOS. M ARY J.. Brownsville BARSHOP, PATTI RAE. San Antonio BARZ1ZA.TERRI LYNN. Houston BAUM. JANET CLAIR. Dallas BAUMRUK. MABEL YVONNE. Katy BEARDEN. DEBORAH ANN. Houston BEATTY. BARBARA LOUISE. Richardson BECK. BRANDON CHARLESS. San Angelo BEESON. SUSAN CARROLL. Auslin BEHREND. VICKI LYNNE. Del Rio BELL. PATRICIA ANN. Texas City BENAVIDES. CYNTHIA DIANA. Dallas BENAVIDES. GERARDO JE RRY. Laredo BENAVIDEZ. MELDA RAMOS Edroy BENAVIDEZ. ROLANDO. Eagle Pass BENDER. STEPHEN FARRELL. Port Arthur BENSON. CHARLES HAMILTON, Austin BENSON. DAVID HARWELL, Houston BENTLEY. TERRY SUE. Richardson BERESWILL. TED WILLIAM. Houston BERGLUND. TERESA ELAINE. Austin 558 Juniors BERGQUIST. AMY SUE. Dallas BERKEL. SUZANNE L. Houilon BKRMAN. I- ' .KK S ' l I A EN, I airport. NY IIERMEA. ROBERT ANTONK ). Austin BERNARD KOBKR ' I CONRAD. Hciuslon HKKMIARI). DL ' TI! ANNE, Austin HURRY. SI VANNI-. MARIE. Arlmiilon iKIAN SMITH BICKHAM. NEDRA KII.KKN i; BICELOW. FRANCOIS W . Austin DIGGERS REBECCA LYNN, Dallas BIN .. CAROL M HIKI)SON(;, RICHARD AI.AN.Houslun BIRDWE1.L ROBERT JACK. Aushn BLACK. DANIEL U Houston HI.Al ,(.. BEVERLY LYNN. I)i-c,ilnr BLANKENSHIP, KKITH CHAK1.KS. i BLASDEL. CHERYL LYN. Oklahoma Cily. OK III.ASINGAME. MYKA RUTH.Forl Worlh III.OOM BRIAN KOHKRT. llouslnn BI.UECHKR. AV.EI.lkA CHRISTINA. Huffman Bl.UMBERC. DANIEL KDVV ARD. Arlinulun BOATRICHT. CAROLYN ANN. Corpus Chrisli HOIII.S S ' l ' I ' I ' HKN FREDERICK. Aushn BOLIN, NANCY IO. Waco BOLING. MAUDE CLIFTON. Hoiisl. in BOND, MARK DEAKIN GordonvlUe BONN. TRACY BETH, l-ntdi-ncksliurti BONNET. PETER ALAN. Temple HONTHL ' IS. SUSAN I... Austin BOO E. ADRI ANNE BLAIR. Dallas BORCHARD. EDDIE LEE. Rohst.mn BOSCH. PATRICIA LYNN. El Paso BOSLEY. [AMES STEPHEN. Weatherford BOULD. WENDY EL1 .ABETH. Hnuslnn BOUNDS. MARK LANE. Houston BOURENANE, FAROl ' K. Alurr.a BOWEN. |AMES JACK. Rirharclson BOWER. STEPHANIE ANDREA. Auslin BOVVERS. STEVEN MICHAEL Amarilln BOX. DOUGLAS D.. Ens, n BOYKIN. BELINDA LEE. Ahili-ni- BOYLE. MARY CLAUDIA. San Antonio BRABAND. JOHNNIE DEXTKR. Houston BRADDOCK. BECKY JANE. Dallas Juniors BRADFORD. SANDY NELL. Weslaco BRADINC. MARY ANN. Temple BRADLEY. MARK K.. Haltom City BRADY. KEVIN WILLIAM, Fort Worlh BRALEY. KEITH DUANE. Garland BRANDES. THOMAS EDWARD. Austin BRASHEAR. DAVID WAYNE. Dallas BRAVERMAN. LISA JANE. Auslin BRAZILL. JOHN PAUL. Lubbock BRISTER. DABMEY ANN. Houston BROCK. HOWARD KENT. Lake lackson BROGDON. STEPHEN GATLIN. Weatherford BROLIN. DEIRDRE ANN, Ncwhall. CA BRONSTEIN. STANLEY FRANK. Galveston BROOKE. 1OHN WILLIAM. MtAlli-n BROOKS, HARRY JOHNSON, Eri ' i ' port BROOKS. OTIS JR.. Dallas BROOKS. SARAH ELLEN. Houslon BROOKS, STEPHANIE GAYE. Houston BROOKSHIRE. PATTI LYNN. Austin BROOM. DOYLE EUGENE. Austin BROUNES. ANDREA JANE. Houston BROUS. MARGARET ELLEN. Fort Worth BROUSSARD. JANE MICHELLE. Ho BROWDER. CAROL ANNE. Waco BROWER. STANLEY ACORD. Austin BROWN. CAROLYN ANNETTE. Jacksonville BROWN. JOHN PATRICK. Austin BROWN. KATHLEEN ROSE. Austin BROWN. KEITH SHERMAN. Austin BROWN. KENNETH ELLIS. Houston BROWN. NAN MARIE:. F..H Worth BROWN. SUSAN CATHERINE. Corpus Chnsti BROWN. SI SAN I EIGH. Fnfndswoc,,] BROWN. WAI.TEK F. JR., San Antonio BRYAN. MICHAEL DENNIS I BRYANT. MICHELLE SIMONE. Dallas BRYMER. TIM A.. Austin BUDDRUS, HAROLD HEN RICKS. F.lkhart. IN BURGIN. WILLIAM l.YI.E. Sulphur Spring. BURKHART. LARRY C. |R . Btownsnllr BURROI:C:HS. DAVID ROBERT, n.iii.i-, BURSON. MARK THOMAS N. u lii.umfi-ls MICHAEL DENNT - BUTLER. BRIAN JEFFREY. Dallas BYNUM. |OHN PAUL. Dallas BYRD. LAURA EI.I .ABETH. Houston BYRD.MICHAEI.il I.IAN Houston CABLE. EI.I .ABETH lANE. Houston II V.ANNE BARBARA. San Antonio ( AHOON I ORRINNEEI.ISE Mnll.mil CAIN APRM LEIGH -Xiistin CALDWELL. STEPHANIE ORILLA, Auom CAI.LAWAY. KURT CORDON Juniors 559 CALLNER. LANE ANNE. Houston CAMP. ROBIN ANN. San Angeio CAMPBELL. ROBERT F . South Padre Island CAMPBELL. VIRGINIA ANN. Spring CAMPBELL. WILLIAM IEFFERSON. Houston CAMPBELL. WILLIAM MARK. Houston CANNON. JAMES H.. Garland CARDIFE. HAL VICTOR |R.. Katy CARLL. PATRICIA JANE. McCaraey CARLSON. LAURA ELIZABETH. Dallas CARNAHAN. MICHAEL STEWART. Amanllo CARNEY. KERRY PATRICK. Mount Pleasant CARR. JAMES HENRY. Poleet CARRANZA. DIANA. San Antonio CARRELL. MEG ALLISON. Dallas CARRION. GEORGE. Corpus Chrisli CARSON. BARRY JOSEPH. Houston CARTER. STEPHEN BENNETT. Austin CASAL. CAREN DIANE. Uvalde CASKEY. DEBRA L, Houston CASSELL. KEITH ALAN. Covington. LA CASTILE. WREATHA LOTTIE LEE. Galvcslon CATES. RITA DANNE. Houston CAVAZOS. MARY TERESA. Edinburg CERVANTES, MARY THERESE. Brownsville CHADICK. ROGER LEE. Winnsboro CHAKHCHOUKH. MOHAMEA. Algeria CHAN. OLIVER SZE-SHING. Hong Kong CHAPMAN. LENITA KAY. Brownsboro CHARLES, WILBERT EUGENE. Houston CHAVEZ. TERESITA J.. Quemado CHEANY. BARBARA ANN. Houston CHEATHAM. DEBRA KAY. Daingerfield CHEEK. LINDA C.. Dallas CHEN. CHIN- YIN IRENE. Corpus Chrisli CHESSER. CARLA MARIE, Kmgsville CHILDS. CHERYL ANN. Houston CHIMENE. ANDRE ALLEN. Houston CHINNOCK. ROXANE.Carrollton CHLAPEK. JANET C.. Temple CHRISTIAN. YVONNE CAROL. Mart CHRISTY. KAREN SUE. Weston. CT CHUMBLEY. WILLIAM DW1GHT. San Antonio CLARK. CHARLES THOMAS. Kaufman CLARK. MARIE JOAN. Houston CLARKSTON. CARRJE ELIZABETH. Irving CLEMONS. ROBERT EWINC. Houston CLEVELAND. ROCKY EUGENE. Whitney CLICK. JAMES MICHAEL. Austin CLINTON. CLAUDE RAMSEY JR., Burnel CLOUGHLEY. KIMBERLEA GAYLE, Austin CMEREK. DIANE M.. Miles COATNEY. MICHAEL DOYLE. Houston COBB. KRISTEN ANN. Waco COHEN. NEIL I.. El Paso COHEN. SHARI LEE. Dallas COHEN. SHERYL IVY. Dallas COHN. ELLEN DIANE. San Antonio COKER. ALICE CATHERINE. Pittsburg COLE. CHARLES ROBERT. Dallas COLE. JAMES LEON JR.. Houston COLE. MARILYN. San Antonio COLEMAN. FRED ALLEN. Richardson COLEMAN. CRANTHAM HARLAN III. Houston COLLETTI. JOSEPH CHRISTOPHER. Port Arthur COLLIER. CAROL LOUISE. Orange COLLINS. DON HENRY. Wichita Falls COLLINS. PRISCILLA. Nederland COMBS. VIRGIN! A LYNNE. Dallas COMPI AN. SANDY SUE. La Marque CONTRERAS. DORA ESTELLA. Pharr COOLEY. DOROTHY ANN. Houston COONS. LYNDA LEE. Groves COOPER. CAROL STEPHANIE. Memphis, TN COOPER. JEANETTA ANN. Fort Worth COPELAND. RHONDA HELEN. San Antonio COPPEDGE. GENA KAYE. Dallas COPPINCER. CELESTE ELAINE, Pearland CORBETT. LISA KAYE. Taylor COWARD. DAVID KEVIN. Austin COX. KELLY RAE. Canyon COX. NINA JAN. Fredericksburg COX, ROBERT OWNBY. Dallas COY. HOLLY ANN. Richardson CRABTREE. SUSAN KAY. Houston CRAFT. LOUISA MERSHON. Houston CRAWFORD. MARSHALL H. II. Houston CROW. RICHARD CARLTON. La Grange CROWLEY. TIMOTHY. Austin CRY AN. LEIGH ANN. Houston CUENOD. EMILE MARC. Calveston CUNNINGHAM. RORY. Brownwood CURTIS. GARY RICHARD. Houston CURTIS. WILLIAM PERCY. Longview DACUS. BENNIE SUE. Jacksonville DAHLHEIMER. KIMBERLY ANN. Dallas DANDRIDGE. LARRY DON. Hillsboro DANNELLY. MELISSA LANE. Dallas DARDEN. ANNE. Fort Worth 560 Juniors DASHIKI.I.. IK H GLASI ( t DAVIES. WILLIAM KRKI))R DAVl.s DAVI: .ion DAVIS. WILLIAM MICHAKI. . Ovcrlon DAWSON. MAKf;Y KTr . Kan Anil DEAN, DAVID LYNN : MARY ELAINE. Harlinijen DFHKSSK. H-:AN MAKIK. H- .SS1.HOLLIS BAXTER III. An DE LA CHAPELLE, PATTY LILLIAN. Houston IIK LA ( IAR .A. LUIS ALBERTO. Eaxli- Pass DELANE lll-:i.AR()SA.SYL DELG ADO. GERARDO ROMERO. V. DELGADO. SYLVIA M .. San Antonio MA, MARTHA PATRICIA l)i:l RHI DEMPSEY. AMY CLAIRE, fi IELLE. San Antonio DEPALMA. SUSAS M DEPEW. |AMKS ML; . DERHAM. IOLYNN. A: . UN. TANYA RENEE, Dallas DEWEESE.TERI ANN DIAZ. DEBORAH ANN. Dallas i )l( KKNS. KAREN ANN. Houston DICKIE. |KSS CARSON. Amarillo DIERCKS. SUZANNE ELIZABETH. Austin DIESTE. MARTHA HOPE. Marshall DILLY. MARIE LYNN, Austin DIXON. DANIEL KENT, Houston DOBBS. ANNE CLAIRE, CorpuChrlti DOBY. DONNA GAIL. Auslm DODD. HELEN JANE. Houston DOSS. MELISSA NELL. Mount PI. -asant DOTY. IEFFREY BALDWIN, Krrmlli- DOWELL. STAN RAY. McAllen DRAKER.SHERYLGAY. A.: DREYFUSS. ROBERT ( iort. LA DUFOUR. KIM LOUISE. Au DUMLAO, GENE LESTER. K DUNCAN. JEANEANE NENA. Houston DUNKELBERG. RALPH C. III. Wichita Falls DUNLAP. CYNTHIA ANNE. Hubbard DUNLAP. |ANET LOIS. Corpus Christi DUNN, ELIZABETH VEGA. Houston DUPONT. MICHAEL JOSEPH Phoenix. AX DURAND-HOLLIS, GABRIEL. San Antonio DURHAM MARY TARRANT. Corpus Christ. DURRETT. K. DENISE. San Diego. CA DYCK. LYNDA D.. Beaumont DYER. BRIAN EARLE. Corsicana DYER. D ' ANN. EDWARDS. LINETTE ANNICE. Austin ECE. DOUG EDWIN. Auslin R. WILLIAM CLAYTON |R.. Mullin EHI.ERT. WILLIAM DANIEL. Bay City EHRLE, JOHN LEWIS. Houston EISENKRAFT. MARGERY L.. Dallas EISNER. SHEILA HOPE. Dallas EI.EK. KATHRYN ANN, North Huntingdon. PA ELKINS. WILLIAM KARL. A ELLIOTT. CLAUDIA JEAN. Midillelown OH ELLIS. GLEN (AMES JR.. Pe ENGLA : ENGLISH. ERIC OTIS. East ENGLISH. JULI ENLOW. KATHY ANN ' . Dallas ERB. ELIZABETH ANN ESKENAZI. SAMMY, Dallas WIT .. BRUCE DAVID. Houston ESPITIA HK.N; EVKRHART. PAMELA DA ' H- ' AN TyltT FAILS. PAMI , .villr ' FAIRLEICH. MARTHA FALKEN FANCHER. LISA Ri NKK. . FARIAS. FRED. Mi.Allrn FA RMER, DORSI. Abilene FAULK. JOSEPH RRF ' . FAWN. IIMKIRAI! V A. DAVID I ll.is JNENT, Atlanta. CA MARIA ELENA iistin FKRRI: .i.irno FIAI.lJ ustm nor,) Juniors 561 FINNECAN. HAROLD MOORE. Houston FISCHER. VALERIE. Fort Worth FISHER. ANN ELIZABETH. Houston FLESCHLER. MARK |OE. Dallas FLOECK. RHONDA GAIL. Liberty FLORES. ALICIA. Los Fresnos FLORES. MARGARET ANN. San Antonio FLOYD. PATTI SUE. Dallas FOCHT. JUDITH LYNN. Houston FOLZENLOGEN. FRANCES ANN. Dallas FONT ANA. BRIAN. Port Arthur FORDTRAN. CAROLINE LEA. Corpus Christ FOREMAN. WILLIAM R.. Austin FORNEY. LAURENCE ROGERS. Tulsa. OK FOSTER. MICHAEL GREGORY. Hereford FOWLER. MARK THOMAS. Houston FOYT. DANIEL ANTON. Longview , FRADKIN. STEVEN M.. Houston FRANK. NIKI ARLENE. Dallas FRASER. CHARLES DUNCAN JR.. Midland FRAZEE. BARBARA CLARKE. Dallas FRENCH. IOHN DANIEL. Austin FRIEDMAN. CAROL LYNNE. Fairfax. VA FRIEDMAN. |AY B.. Houston FR1TSCH. D ARRELL WAYNE. Austin FRITTS. MARY IANE. McAIlen FROST. DONALD BEALL. San Antonio FL ' IIMOTO. EVELYN M.. Houston FULKERSON. MICHAEL CHARLES. Dallas FURGASON. DAVID CARL. Houston CAFKEN. K1MBERLY ANN. McKinney GAINEY. CAROL MARIE. San Antonio CALVAN. MELBA LAfORIE. Dnscoll GAL VAN. ROSEMARY. Austin GALVAN. SANDRA B.. Brownsville GAMEZ. IOSE L. McAIlen GARCIA. AL. Austin GARCIA. BARBARA ANN. Texas City GARCIA. BENJAMIN FRANCIS. San Antonio GARCIA. OSCAR G.. San Diego GARCIA. SYLVIA YVONNE. Austin GARCIA. VIRGINIA PATRICIA. Brownsville GARDNER. JANIE. Brownwood GARNER. BETTY LYNN. Austin GARNER. DAVID LEE. Sanger GARNER. SAM H.. Austin ; RRE. ROBERT EDWARD. Amarillo CARRETT. DAVID ISAIAH III. Monroe. LA GARRETT. ROBERT FIELDING. San Antonio GARZA. IAIME RAUL. Brownsville GARZA. KATHLEEN. New Braunfeis GARZA. MARTA S.. San Antonio GARZA. NATIVIDAD ELYA. Edmburg GARZA. VIRGINIA. La Villa CARZA. YVONNILDA. Harlingen GATES. SHARON D.. Roy. WA OATLIN. STEPHEN AUSTIN. Austin GELLER. NANCY ANNE. Houston GENDRON. NORMAN A.. San Antonio GEORGE. CATHERINE .ANN Baytown CERBIG. BARBARA |OANN. Austin CERHARDT. ALLISON LYNN. Houston GHOLSTON. MARY MELINDA. Amanlln GILBERT. DEBORAH [EAYNE. New Braunfeis GILES. DEBORAH LYNN. San Antonio GILES. IANNA BETH. Houston GILLIG. fULIE ANN. Sugarland GILLIS. ELLEN. Fort Worth GIRARDEAU. ANN ELIZABETH. Baytown GIST. |OHN STEVEN. Cleburne CIVONETTI. PATRICIA SUSAN. Kerrville GLAUBEN. SHARI HELAINE. Dallas GLAZER. SHARON HELEN. St. Louis. MO GLAZNER. IDE WESLEY. Mineral Wells GLENN. WILLIAM NATHAN. Austin GLOVER. DAVID BRIAN. Houston GLUCKMAN. DAVID IAMES. Richardson ( ;i.i i :KSMA.N. STEPHEN ALAN. Dallas COERTZ. PATRICIA ANN. Austin GOLDBERG. MARSH ALL FRED. Dallas GOLDMAN. SUSAN )O. Minneapolis. MN GOLDSMITH. HENRY STANHOPE. Richardson COLDSTUCKER. DONNA LYN. Lubbock GONZALES. [AMES DAVID. Hebbronville GONZALES. ORLANDO ALFONSO. San Antonio GONZALES. ROBERTO. Corpus Christi GONZALEZ. DALIA. Houston GONZALEZ. JOSE ROLANDO. Alice GONZALEZ. SANTOS ORLANDO. Alice GOODMAN. CRAIG STUART. Dallas GOODMAN. [ANIS ANN. El Paso GOODMAN. REECE BOONE. Wimberley COSE. MARTHA ANN. Wichita Falls GOULDING. MICHAEL JOSEPH. Pasadena GRAFF. CYNTHIA fEAN. Houston GRAHAM. MARINELLE. Harlmsen CRANBERRY. LISA DEI.ORES. Austin GRANT. SUSA.N PATRICIA. Tulsa. OK GREADY. PATRICIA ELIZABETH. Houston 562 [uniors LAURA ILNNIKKR .Austin MM KY WAYNK. D ( ,KI:I:. HEKG, ALAN MARK, Houston CREENBERC.JODY ELLEN. Houston GRI-.KNBEKC MAIIJA Rl.TH. Tamri.i. K[. GREI M1KRC MIRIAM SHARON II CREENBI.I M. ION BRADLEY i..in-dn GREENE. MARK BRECKINRIDCE. Ft Hooil GREENHAW. ANNI-.T ' IK Dallas GREENSPAN KI.Nl:).. lli-.iiimonl CREER. DORIAN Rl.TII. Austin GREGORY. ROHEKI LI-:I:IR . Conroe GKEINER.CARI. FREDERICK. Sin Antonio GRIFFIN. WILLIAM o. Dallas CRINSTEAD. GYM HI AC AYE. Houston CUADARRAMA. DENNIS KUBIAK. Sun Antonio ;|!KRkA.CARL()SI.I ' IS. MiAllen GI. ' II.LOT, RONALD DEAN. Port Isabel 1ER. ROI1KRI MAX IILSugarland GUTTMAN. ALANIACK. Houston HAAS. WAYNE |OHN. Austin HADSELL. |ERI ANNE. DillM HAFERNICK. SANDRA JANE, Canada HAIC.HT. NANCY I .AH. New Hr.iunfeU HAIRSTON. LISA CAROL. Corpus Christi HALE. MICHAEL DAVID. Evmgnen. CO HALL. SUSAN MARIE. Austin HAMBLEN. CARSON MONTGOMERY. Houston HAMMOND. TOD FRKDRICKS. Houston HAMI ' EL. SCOTT EDWARD. Wichita. KS HAMRICK. ALAN M.NDAI.L, Dallas HANBY. CAROLYN |EAN. Dallas HANSON. THOMAS DAVID. Albuqurrqur. NM HANSON. TINA MARIE. Houston HARDT. BRENIJA SUE. Hondo HARGARTEN. HOLLY ANN, Austin IIARKINS. JANICE KII.KKN. Sprint HARRINGTON. MARY CATHERINE, Austin HARRIS, CYNTHIA JOYE. San Antonio HARRIS, DEBORAH YVETTK. Houston HARRISON, RICHARD EUGENE. Brownsville HARRISON. THAI HELLIN. Conroe HARRISON. WILLIAM HOLMAN. Brownsville HARRISS. K1RTLEY. Houston HART. ADRIAN. Bay City HATCH. ELIZABETH A.. Corpus Christ] HAVARD. SHARON LEAH. Portland. OR HAWK. RICKY CHARLES. Duncanville HAWLEY. BRADLEY BURNETT |R.. Sivt-flw HAYES. PAUL ED. Dallas HAYNES. BEVERLY CAYE. Mesquitc HAZARD. COLLEEN PATRICIA. Austin HAZLEWOOD. (UDY LYNN. Pitlsburi; HEASLEY. IEN.NIFER CAROL. El Paso HEATH. CHARLES CECIL. W,i,.o HELM. THOMAS LEE. Fort Worth HELWEC. ADA ZOR Shiner HEMPF.RLY. CYNTHIA I KAN. Houston I lENDKRSON. CYNTHIA ELAINE. Houston HENDRICKS, MARY LYNN. Midland HKNDKICKSON, BARBARA ANN. Austin HENK. ROBERT ALLEN. Fort Worth HENNINC. IUDYM.. Austin HENRY. FELICIA DF.NISE. Houston HENRY. NANCY LYNN, lourdanton HENRY. VICKI ANNE. Port Arthur HENSEN. MARIANNE. Houston HERKEL. TIMOTHY DAVID. Austin HERMES. ARTHUR P.. Houston HERMES. EFFIE |A E. Houston HERNANDEZ. LUIS RICARDO. Brownsville HERKERA. VICTOR MANUEL. El Paso HESS. RICHARD MICHAEL. Lexington HEWITT, DANIEL COI.EMAN. Houston HIBBS. JOHN NICHOLAS. Dallaa HILL. VADA HELEN. I.., M.irqur HILSBERC;. KRIS CALVIN. Austin HINDS EI.I.EN MARGARET. Houston HINDS. ROBERT F.Mi-nrdrs HINNERS. JOHN ANDREW. Sfahrook HINOIOSA. TANYA YV( INNE. Edmhurg HOHHS. DONAI.niR. Port Worth HOI1HS. I I.YNNE. Houston HOFFMANN. KE A ANN New Br.iunfpls HOGAN. LINDA, MI-MI-.O HOLCOMB. SARAH STEED. Crot.ki ' lt H01.KKAM! ' |ANEA N.Ki.rriilli- HOI.I.AHAI (,H NAN( Y I.YNNE, Garland 1 1( )LMAN. SHIRI.KY |AN. San Antonio HOLMGREEN, ANNA I.. Alien HOLT. IOHN KELLY. Sherman HOOVER. PAMELA 1EAN Waller HOPPER. DREW! I.EI- ' I H.iviown IIORANY.SARAH Bl HORN. RICHARD B..Brownivdk I It )RN1-.. HOWARD WILLIAM IR . Houston HORTON, |ACK IAMES D.ill.r- HOWEI.L. DARYI. IAMES Houston Itinicirs 563 HUDNALL. CLAYTON HOWARD Tvler HUFF. TAMMY R.. Littleton, CO HUGHES. ELIZABETH MAUREE. Houston HUGHES. TERESA MARIE. Conroe Hl ' U.KWONCK.. Austin HULL. JULIA LOU. Ft. Worth HULL. SHARON LEE. Corpus Christi HULTS. ELIZABETH ANN. Brownsville HUMPHREYS. MARTHA ELIZABETH. Texarkana HUMPHRIES. LAURA CORNETT. Ft. Worth HUNT. CHERYL KAY. San Antonio HUNTER. HELEN CYNTHIA. Corpus Christi HUNTER. JAMES HOWLETT. La Jolla CA HUNTER. MICHAEL DAVID. Palestine HUNTER. NATALIE JEAN. Dickinson HUNTER. RIPLEY HAROLD III. Carte Madera CA HUNTER. ROBERTA LEIGH. Kermit HURLEY. KEITH EDWARD. Houston HUTCHISON. DANA MARIE. Tuscola HYTKEN. KENT BRYAN. Austin IBARRA. HELEN. San Antonio 1KEL. KEVIN JOHN. Dallas INGRAM. JOE BRITT. Andrews INMAN, WILLIAM BUFORD, Leander ISHEE. GERRY AUSTIN, White Oak ISRAELOFF, SIM DAVID. Austin IVASH. CAROL LESLIE. Auslin IVIE. JANET LESLEE. Auslin JACK. DONNA DENISE. Webster JACKSON. ELIZABETH ANN. Austin JACKSON. LAWRENCE MATTHEW. Austin J ACQUET. ROBIN RANELL, Texas City JAMES. DENNIS T., Romayor IARUN, BELALIBRAHlM. ' Kuwait JARZOMBEK. STANLEY JOSEPH JR.. Mission JASIECKI. PERRY WAYNE. Dallas JASPER. NOREEN MYRA. Dallas JENKINS. JOHN LOUIS. San Antonio JENNINGS. CYNTHIA DIANE. Round Rock JESCHKE. CAROL JANE. Miles JESSEE. SUSAN PATRICIA. San Antonio JOCHEC. GLENDA MARIE. Stafford JOCHETZ. DEBOR A K.. Dallas IOCHETZ. TERRY ANN. Dallas JOHNSON. DOUGLAS OGDEN, Beaumont JOHNSON, DEBORAH RUTH. Austin JOHNSON. ELIZABETH ANNE. Dallas 1OHNSON. JACK BEN. Vernon JOHNSON, JOHN BRADLEY, Richardson JOHNSON, MELISSA TALBERT. Ft. Belvoir. VA JOHNSON. STEVEN DOUGLAS. San Antonio JOHNSTON, JANA NELWYN. Temple IONES, JERRI LYNN. Dallas JONES. JOE BRADFORD. Farwcll JONES. JULIE LYN. Tulsa. OK IONES, STEPHEN KORNEGAY. Terrell JONKERS. RANDY G.. Austin JORDAN. BETH RENEE.Tomhall JORDAN. ERIC DAVID. Houston JORDAN. MARY RUTH. Houston JORDAN. SHIRLEY JO. Burnet JOSEPH. JANET DIANE. New Orleans. LA JOYCE. ELIZABETH NEEL. Richardson IUELL. ERIC EDWARD. Auslin KABLAWI. FADY FAWZI. Kuwait KALMIN. LISA ANN. Houston KAMANSKY. CAROL JANE. San Antonio KARAM. JESUS JOSE. McAIIen KARECK1. IRENE JAN, Austin KASTLEMAN. BRYAN LEE. Houston KAUFLER. RONALD ALBERT. Ecuador KAUFMAN. CHERIE LEE, Dallas KAY, CORINN ANNE. Houston KEEBLE. ELLIOTT. Brownsville KEELER. LESLIE MARIE Houston KEEN. CYNTHIA. Waco KEEN. THOMAS HAROLD, Dallas KELLER. MARY LYNN. Houston KELLEY. MICHAEL LAWRENCE, McGregor KELLNER. RENEE EVELYN. Galveston KELLOGG, BETSY. Midland KELLY. DANNY KENT. Seabrook KELSO. GLORIA MARIE. San Antonio KELZ. SALLIE ).. Houston KENNEDY. GARNETTE CARROL. Texarkana KENNISON. ELAINE LEIGH. San Antonio KERRIGAN. JEFFRY JAMES. Pittsburgh. PA KEWLEY. ADELBERT GLEN. Vernon KEY. ELIZABETH MAE, Albany KEY. |1MMY DANE. Burleson KIBBE. KEMBERLY GALE. Longview KIBL1NGER. ELIZABETH ANN. Cleburne KIDD. BARBARA LYNN. Richmond K1MBERLEY. KRISTI RENE. Tyler KING. ELIZABETH ANN Tyler KING. MARY ELIZABETH MARTIN. Dallas KING. PATTON SPENCER. Houston KING. SUM1 LORRANE. Auslin KIRK. STANLEY CAIN JR.. Wichita Falls 564 Juniors a ft M KIRK. MARILYN DEMISE. Houtton klR ' II.KY RANDALL VESI.F.Y M.-squil. ' M.h.lDF.RER. ROBERT MARTIN. Houston kl.KIN. DEBORAH I. KF. Austin kl.EISSTUH. MARYI) Houston KNUD8EN. MARK WILLIAM. Tnnpta RMEI. I. I-.KAN ' N ' E. Austin KOCH, JIMMY kOLIT . NANCY LYNN. San Antonio KONCEWK ,!:!. : AHETII MARIA KOOMKY. MIRIAM ELIZABETH. Houston KOSORIS, FONDA LYNN Houston KRAMER. TERIK AY. WlchlUPiUi KRANDKL. KAREN. Houston KREI ' S. MARY ANN. Houston kRiGGER. DFBKA LOUISE. Hnustnn KROVKT7., DIANE BRKNDA. ll.dl.i-, KRUMREY. DAVID WAYNE I luursi dli- KUBHL.IENNIPER MARIE. Woo KUNTZ. PATRICK ALOYS. Fort Wi.ilh KWAST. AARON ROBERT. San Antonio LACEY. ALYSON MELISSA. Corpus Chrisli LA COUR. TANDY MIRIAM. I; I.AMBF.RT, JEFFERY Cl ' RTIS. Austin LANGSTON. LUCRETIA LYNN. Li.nuvnuv 1.AN1ER. THOMAS HUDN ALL. Austin LARWOOD. fULIE ANN. Bedford LASTINGER. DAVID WILLIAM. Austin LATCIIAM. GEORGE GEOFFREY. Hn-Mllr LATHAM. DAINA RAE. Brownliold LAU. DORIS SIOIN. Austin LAUCUJS. RECINA MARI1A. ! LAUDERDALE. LORAI.EE. Richardson LAUGHINCHOUSE. THERESA MARIE. Hondo LAWRENCE. |AY KEVIN. SucptudtM LAWRENCE. LARRY WAYNE. Amnrillo LEE. GREGORY REID. San Angela LEE, ROBERT ANDREW. Austin LEE. SHAYNA PATRICE. Houston l.KHR. JENNIFER |.. San Antonio LEMKE. KURT LAYNE, Yorklow n l.i:( l.N ' ARD. BARBARA ANN. Dickinson LEO8. LINDA, Lubbock LEVY. HAROLD LOUIS. Dallas LEVY. REBECCA WALKER. Austin LEWIS, CHARLES L.. Edna LEWIS. DONALD RECORD. Pans LIGNOUL. (ULIA RENEE. Dallas LILLARD. WILLIAM ARTHUR. Housti LINCOLN. LEATHA BELLE. Houslon LINDSEY. PATRICIA ANN. l.akr Jackson LiTOFSKY. MICHAEL H.. San Antonio LITTLE. LANELLE LEE. Houston LITTLE. WILLIAM NEAL. Clauili- LITTON. MICHAEL DEL. Austin LIVINGSTON. TIM STEVEN, Austin LOCHTE. MARY MARCELLA. San Antonio LOCKER. MICHAEL EDWARD. Caddo Mills I.IH.kl.IN. ELIZABETH ANNETTE. Austin LOEB, KAREN BETH. Dallas LOFTIS. MICHAEL GEORGE. Tyler LONCENECKER. I.UANNE KRISTEN. Austin LONCLEY. ROBERT LYNN. Jacksonville LOONEY. |OHN PHILIP. San Antonio LORENZ, JAMES RICHARD. Richardson LOVE. RUSSELL PAUL. Birmingham. AL LUANCRUANGRONC. KRIANGSAk. Thailand I.UCERO GILBERT OSCAR. Anthony LUKEFAHR. MARY LOUISE. Brownsvill. ' LUNDQUIST, KARLA ANN. Austin I.USKEY. LARRY KENT. Dallas MABERRY, MARK C. Fort Worth MACFARLANE. N1CK1 L. Austin MACHACEK, DARLENE ANN. Port I.,n :u .1 MALHERHE. SEI.INA H.imdi-n. CT MADISON, KAREN COLLEEN. I Illusion MAI ;EE. DAVID KEITH. I ;,,in.-svilli- MAHDAK. CINDY. Dallas MAIN. STEVEN TALMAGE. Dallas MALONSON. K ' aENA ANN. Houslon MANNING. KIMBER1.Y. Marl MARCH. PAULA ANNE. Dallas MARK. STEVEN PAUL. Sprint! MARKS. DARREI.l. WAYNE. Houston MARSHALL. EDDIE. U MARSHALL. MARION CURRIN. Dall.is MARSHALL. SUSAN ELAINE. Houston MARTIN. BRADFORD HOLTON. Dallas MARTIN. DORKN CHARLES. Dallas MARTIN. JILL. 1 MARTIN. KATHRYN LEE. Dall.is MARTIN. MARII.EE. Corpus Chrisli MARTIN. NANCY MARIE. Richardson MARTIN. PHILLIP LINDSAY MARTIN. RICHARD GEORGE. Auitlo MARTIN SAI LYLYNN MARTINEZ. MARK ,1 pus Clmsti MARTINI-: .. WAI .1)0 Mil, ri-I.JR !1 MARTINI), DAVID PAUL, WiMilicrford 565 MARX. THOMAS A.. Austin MASON. (AMES CARLTON. Round Rock MASSAKINI. KAR1.A HOPE. Houston MASTERS. CATHERINE. Austin MATHER. MARY KATHR1NE. Houston MATHKRLY. KEVIN LEE. Austin M ATHKVVS. GREGORY SCOTT. Austin MATH1 AS. DOROTHY CLYDE. Wacn MATHI AS. MATT VICTOR. Austin MATHIS. NANCY ANN. Austin MATOCH A. GARRY MARK. LaCrange MATOCHA. GARY PAUL. Austin MATTHEW. MARI. Yoakum MATTHEWS. DARLENE. Houston M A TTINCLY. |IMMY MIKE. Malakoff MASON. DEBRA LYNN. Bryan MAXWELL. ROBERT ALAN. Corpus Christ! MAY. SAMYE LOU. Sinlon MAYES. GUILFORD ELISE. Houston MAYF1ELD. KRIS ALAN. San Antonio MA UREK. LINDA SUE. Hondo MCAFEE. WILLIAM SCOTT. Austin MCALISTER. JANE ANN. Austin MCCALL. KATHERINE FORD. Wichita Falls MCCANN. MARIANNE. Garland MCCANSE. V ' ICKl ANNE. Houston MCCAUL. JOHN CHRISTOPHER. Dallas MCCORMICK. DORIS ELIZABETH. San Antonio Ml DANIEL. DIANE. San Antonio MCDAMEL. LAURA L . Smton MCDAV1D. ANDREW JOHNSON. Rcu.kport MCELLIGOTT. MAUREEN ELIZABETH. Houston V1CFARLAND. GERALD DOUGLAS II. Hi. ston MCGILVRAY. JAMYE. Fnrt Worth MI.COYKRV LEE CARROLL. San Antonio EGOR. TONY LANDON. Ferns MCKAY. ELIZABETH ANN. Houston MCKEAN. KERRY }ANE BULLOCK. Austin MfkF.N IE. MARTHA FREEMAN. Dallas MCKINNEY. JERRY. Corpus Christi MCKINNEY. MAUREEN. Dallas Ml I.F.ROY. LE ' ANN. Gainesville Ml ' MEANS. WILLIAM VICTOR. Houston MCN AMARA. AUDREY CLAIRE. San Marcos MC.MCHOLS. THOMAS GERARD. Atlanta. GA MEARA. MICHEL THOMAS. San Antonio MEDINA. VERONICA CRATEROL. Venezuela MK(,Qi:iER. SIDNEY LEEANN, Dallas MEJIAS. X1OMARA BEATRIZ. Venezuela MENDEZ. MARK CHARLES. New Braunfels MENDONCA. PAULETTE. Grand Prairie MI-: OOZA. EULAUO PATRICK. Corpus Chrisli MKNDI I A. |OE JOHN. Pasadena MENENDEZ. TERESA MARIA. Terrell MI-.NV MARY VIRGINIA. Cotulla METCALF. EDWARD ARTELL. Mi.Allen METTS. JOHN MARK. Houston MEZNARICH. WILLIAM PAUL. San Anlonio MIDDLETON. TERRI NELL. Bay City MILES. NATALIE ANNETTE. Houston MILLAR. PENNY L. Spring MILLER. BRENDA JOYCE. Houston MILLER. DENISE LYNN. Houston MILLER. KEVIN LAYNE. Austin MILLER. MARK STEVEN. Austin MILLER. MICHELLE ANN. Overland Park. KA M I LI.ER. RICH ARD CHARLES. San Antonio MILLER. STAN WAYNE. Austin MILLER. SUSAN ELAINE. Temple MILL1GAN. DEBBIE ANN. Galveslon Mil. LIKEN CHARLES B.. Wratherford MILLS. KATH Y JANE. San Angelo MINOR. TODD CARR. Dallas MISLE. HOWARD NATHAN. Lincoln. NE MITCHELL. ROBERT WILEY. Roswell. NM MO|EBI MOGHARRAR. GH REZA. Austin MOLINA. PAT. El Paso MOLINA. SARA CONSUELO. Brownsville MONACHAN. KATHY LOUISE. Killeen MOON. JOHN MICHAEL. Houston MIX IRK. CARMEN SUZETTE. Waco MOORE. KENNETH BRADLEY. Austin MOORE. MELISSA SUSAN. Tyler MOORE. NINA KAY. Houston ' MOORE. RANDOLPH |.. Houston MOORE. REYNA. Dawson MORALES. ERICH ANDREW. El Paso MORAN. CATHERINE ELIZABETH. Brenham MORGAN. DAVID L.. Houston MORIN. MARISELA. Uvalde MORIO. AMY THERESA. Killeen MORITZ, CYNTHIA AGNES. Austin MORRIS. CHARLES SIDNEY. Houston MORRIS. SUSAN DIANE. Corpus Christi MORRISON. JAMES ERVAN. Ennis MORRISON. KAY ELIZABETH. Corpus Christi MORUA. ANGIE M.. San Angelo MOSSER. THOMAS MID. Amarillo Ml H.TOS. LINDA CATHERINE. Highwood. IL 566 Juniors MULLEN. MAR! HA I EEDaUal MUI.I.ER. DEIIORAH I.VNN S.,n Antonio r- CAM San ' , Ml ' RKAY MK.IIAEI IH ' K ' ION Si,, MOSCRAVi: I YNE ' I I I . I .1 M ISE. K.i.i(m,in MI ' SI.ROVE. IOHN A!.1.K Austin MYERS. I.Al ' RII. I.VNN. S. ' alirook MYERS. ROHIN I ' Ml. Austm NACHI.AS CAR! II. | II. nisi. HI N ' AC.Y. PAl ' l. DAVID. Auslin NAIAR.IOSE ALFREDO. Alice NAIEKA.RICIIAKIH, |K Dallas NASH. CAKOI.I.YNN I Imal NASH DI-HORAII h NEAL. DANIEL K Alliu.pi.T.|u . NM NELL GEORGE K l.ap-ilo NEINAST. IIRAIH IRI) HARROW HiMumunl ' N.CATHY I . S,IN Aiilunin NELSON.C1.AUDIA Al.l.NE. llouslmi NELSON ELIIAII MORRIS |K . hirl Wurlh NERREN. DIKKIIIKiM-: D,I||HS NKSH1TT. KATHKRINK Rl. ' TH. Austin M ' .Tlll-RTDN. MARVCI.AIKK. Austin MA ' I-I.IIW CKAK, NDRI-AV. Djlliis KVVHKKKY. Hi: I II BOHNING. Fort Worth NEWBKRRY. |()ll HAKVKY. Micll.mil NKWI.IN. IOHN ROIII:RI ' n.iiias NKWM AN. C. DAVID. Ric hjrclsi.n N ' ICKKKSON, |A A I ;W IKl.l-TTK. Houslc.n NITTI.KK I.I ' ANN Di: IsK ICdnciui h NIXON. VICTORIA ANN . Houston NOO|1N. IHNNY KARKN. S.,T, Antnnii, NORRIS. DIAN. Ru ' luinlsim NORRIS. SI ' SAN Kn h NORSTROM. SANDRA LYNN. Corpus ChrWi NORTH. I.AI:RA MAKNKI.I.K, vn.innd NORWOOD. CYNTHIA HARRISON. Ric hmonil VA NORWOOD. DANIKI. S . Micll.incl OBASKK1. TKDDY Al.f IBKIK). N.scri.i O ' BRIKN. CYNTHIA I.OVKIOY. D.ill.is O ' BRIKN. NANCY I.ORKTTA. Hoiislcjn O ' CONNELL. CAKRIl: ANN. lluiislnn O ' DONNKl.L. MICHAEL WILLIAM. Austin OHMSTKDK. |OHN ROBERT. Hr.Hinuml O1.IVEIRA. LINDA MARIA. Corpus Chnsti Juniors O ' NEAL. KEI. I.I EI.I .AHETH Dallas O ' NEILL. WILLIAM LEE. Midland ORR, LEANNE. Houston ORR. STUART CALDER, Houston ORTIZ. MAKY ESTHER. San Antonio OSBORN. CYNTHIA LOUISE. Houston OSBORNE. CHARLES ERVIN IR Kilcon OVERLY. TERESA ANN, Houston OZUNA. RICHARD FLORES. San Antonio PACE. ROBERT CHARLES III. Austin PAMPELL. RUSSELL | AMES. Austin PARCHMAN. ALAN DAVID Furl Worth PARIS. YVONNE MARIE. corpus ciuisti PARKER, JOYCE LORRAINE. Corpus Chnsli PARKF.Y. WILLIAM KOHERT. (,,il vision PARKHOUSE, COLBY LEIGH. San Antonio PARMA. RONDA KAY ( .orpus Clinsli PARRAMORE. CHEKE .E I-: ' ETTE. Houston PARRIS. SHEI.I.I JANE. Fort Worth PARSONS. CHERYL KAY. San Antonio PARSONS. MARK JAMES, Austin PATTERSON, PALI. SCOTT. Dallas PATTON KAREN ANN IWiillc PEARCE. ERIN. Austin I ' EARCE, IOHN ROBERT Dallas PEARSON. lACCjCELYNN ANN, San Am., in.. PEKARSKY. DONNA ANN Honolulu. Ill PELLERIN, DONNA |AY. Auslin PENA. EFREN [ESl. ' S. E.I|I Pass PENNYHACkER. MARY KRVIN. Auslin PEQL ' EONAT, MARINA LYNN. ( :oll..|j|. Station PERRY. PHILIP I. ,E PETERS PA I T.I I INK All Dallas PFISTER, JEFERrY EVANS, San Antonio PHILLIPS. DOUGLAS CRAIG. Houston PHILLIPS. KKItEl CASI E. Vil lon.i PICKERING. JEFFREY S.. DaHa PIERCE, SI ' ANNE DENTSE. Dallas PIERSON. DAVID PAl ' L HOSSIIM ( ,nj I, PITTS. MOLLY CAR ' CIX.ANO, MARCARITA DE JESl ' S. Hrownsiill.- PI.AIS N( I DAVID ROHERT Casa.lrna PI.ASTRIk. I.AI ' RA HELENE.Houslon POLE. DEBORAH I! POLINER, JAMES KENT. Dallas POI.INC ( ONNII. HAE HMIISIOII t.DDJEl II. IR l.i ( .uii|,o I ishn POPEIOY . PAIT A M Ri IN. Ti-mpli- PORPOKA. FKANI INI . M i ,,l m PORRAS. l.l ' I ' KIR . Hai I ' OSAS. CHARLES MORROW Ell ' aso POSEY DEIIORAH KAY C.i.imii-Kii- POTERSNAK. MIKE I Itiniors 567 POWELL. JOAN KATHRYN. Dallas POWELL. PAUL EDWARD. Houston PRATER, WANDA LYNN. Houston PREVOST. PAMELA KA YE. Austin PRICE. LESLIE ANNE. Houston PROCHASKA. SUSAN MARY. Fort Worth PROTHRO. THOMAS GREEN. Tyler PRUETT. KASEY EDITH, Kilgore PRYOR. ROBERT DAVID. Oklahoma City. OK PUENTE, GRACE PATRICIA. Uvalde PURDY. KYLE FORD. Paris PURIFOY. WILLIAM LINDSAY, Houston PURNELL, RONALD DAVID, Dallas QUEEN. LINWOOD PATRICK. Austin QIJISENBERRY. CHARLES NOELT1NG. Dallas RABB. HOLLY FRANCES. San Antonio RAGLAND. CATHERINE ANN. San Antonio RAMIREZ. EDDIE. Austin RAMIREZ, EULALIO. McAllen RAMIREZ. RICHARD EDWARD. El Paso RAMON, RUDY JR.. Corpus Christ! RATT1KIN. WILLIAM JACKSON III. Fort Worth RAY, MARY REBECCA. Dallas RAY. ROBERT E.. Marshall READ, LANCE ALEXANDER, San Angelo REAVES. LINDA SUSAN. Mount Gilead, NC RECORDS. JAMES EDWIN, Fischer REED. JAMES WILLIAM, Kaufman REEVE. NORMA JANE. McAllen REICHENTHAL. MAX ALAN, Houston REID. BETHENY LYNN. Irving REID. LAWRENCE FERGUSON. Lufkin REILLY. SUSAN ELLEN, Marble Falls REINER. SETH ALLEN, Houston REI.DER. DAMON EDWARD. Garland RENSHAW. K1MBERLY JAN. Comanche RESENDEZ, GILBERT. Alice RESSLER, KERI PHYLLIS. Houston REYMAN. POLLY. Amarillo REYNOLDS. JOHN CHRISTOPHER. Corpus Christi RHINE. LYNNETTE ANN. Houston R1BAR. GEORGIA GAY. Austin RICK, BRENDA DIANE, Dallas RICE. CHUCK VASTINE. LaMarque RICE. SHERYL ANN. Houston RICH. SANDRA ALLANE. Houston RICHARDSON, CHERYL DENISE. Waco RICHARDSON. NANCY ANN. Waco RICHKER. RUSS DAVID. Dallas RIEDEL. OTTO AUGUST JR.. Houston RIEMANN. GISELA CHARLOTTE. Ecuador RILEY. LINDA KAY. San Antonio RIMMF.R. HARRY LEE, Fort Worth RIVERA. MARIA UGENIA. San Antonio RITCHIE. WESLEY GORMAN. Taft ROACH. PAMELA. Fort Worth ROACH. ROBERT BRYAN JR.. Freeport ROBERTSON. ANDRE LEVETT. Orange ROBERTSON. SHERRY LYN. Corpus Christi ROBINSON. ROBERT HAYNES. Mcsquitc RODRIGUEZ. ARMANADO V,. Brownsville ROEHRIG. JOHN ROBERT. Houston ROEHRIG. SYLVESTOR WASHINGTON. Houston ROEHRIC. WILLIAM MICHAEL. Houston ROGERS. JONI L.Austin ROGERS. KATRINA LOUISE, Round Rock ROGERS. LEE MCDONALD JR.. Orange ROGERS. OLIN EDMOND. Dallas ROHLEDER. ROBERT KEITH. Apo. NY ROSEN, ELIZABETH LYNN. New Orleans. LA ROSEN. IANICE LYNN. Lubbock ROUNTREE. CINDY DENISE. De Soto ROWE. RITA L.. San Francisco. CA RUCKER. IULIE LYNN. Austin RUDIS. TERRYL WINNETT, Dallas RUIZ. ADOLFO. El Paso RUPE. LAUREL ELIZABETH. Austin RUSK. JEFF ELLIS. Georgetown RUSSEY. DEBORAH SUZANNE. Houston RUTHERFORD. JOHN C.. Dallas RYFFEL. LAURA JEAN. Lake Jackson SABLATURA. LORETTA ANN. Lake Jackson SADLER. HOMOISELLE FAY. Houston SALDIVAR, GLORIA ALICIA. Brownsville SALINAS. PATSY G., Laredo SALSICH. NEIL E. III. Austin SANDERS. DENISE VONDELL. Dallas SANDOVAL. KENNETH GERARD. Wake Village SANDOZ. JOHN RANDOLPH, San Antonio SAPP. TAMMIE JANE. Conroe SAPPINGTON. KATHERINE. Midland SARGENT. ANDREA MARA. Edna SAVARD. STEVEN PAUL. Dallas SCHAEN. DAVID, Dallas SCHARF. ALLAN DON. Tulsa. OK SCHAUPP. KAREN ANN. Austin SCHLACKS. JEFF DUBOIS, Houston SCHMEAR. STEVEN SCOTT. Dallas SCHMIDT. RICHARD WILLIAM . Midland 568 Juniors -N.DEAN DAVII SCHROF.DKR RANDALL KARL Austin SCIIl. ' HERT. MARIAN CKI.KSTK. Austin SCHUKI.INI;. DONNA EILEEN ii ' .mio ,, NANCY ])( IRIS. Auslin SCIIIIHAKT |()ll I HOMAS. Austin 17 KAY ANTONY S,,n Anl.uiiu SCIin. i:. IACK l)() l). I ' cmpli ' SCHUPP. PAMELA LYNN, K SCHWARTZ, ANN LEA, BnnhuB suiWAKT .. LAI RKNDIANE. Houston SCI (WIKTI I ICH. RANDY I... Corpus Chusli SCOTT. ANTHONY MARK. Cm. .11111.111. ( )H DAVID ROBERT. Corpui I [AMISONMALCOM,ClnclniuU.OH SCO ' IT. I.AVVKKNCKIIAYII). C..r|Mi:, Clin-.l! SCUU.IN, PATRICK KKVIN. I SnANO. CHKRYI. ANNK. Auslin SEAI.E. STACEY ELIZABETH. Austin SEARS. KARI GAIL. Ingram SKI, KKST. TAMMY KAY. O,: : S THOMAS NKAI.. Wii.hita Falls SEI.V AGGI.THOM AS C.. Round Roi k SERNA. CARMKN MARIE. Dallas SHADER. LYNN ESTHER. Orlando. FL SHANNON. CALVIN HOUSTON. Sherman SHAPIRO. LISA- ANNE. Dallas SHAW. ROBERT EDWIN. Auslin SHEAR. RENEE ll. ' I.IK, Auslin SHEPHERD. Mlt.l I A EL WAYNE. Auslin SI 1EPHERD, MICHAEL WILEY. Ttxarkana SHIELDS. WILLIAM RAYMOND. C ' .arnrtl KS SHUCRUE. STEPHANIE A.. Auslin SIEGEL. BRETT ALAN. Dallas SIERRA. GEORGE, E! SILLER. GARY |.. Galveslnn SIMPSON. DEVONA ANN. Austin SIMPSON. SUSAN GAYLE. Houston SINCLAIR, JUDY KAY. Arlington SISLEY. STEPHANIE LYNN. I.randr-r SK1DMORE. IONATHON BRENT. Killi-i-n SKOPINSKI, ROBERT MICHAEL. Hoiuton SLATTERY. KELLY L. Houston SLAUGHTER. REID MATTHEWS. Dallas SMART. ROBERT. Ahilnii- Juniors SMITH. CINDY ANN. Houston SMITH, DEBRA ANN. Austin SMITH. KAREN LYNN. Dallas SMITH. KATHRYN THOMPSON. Houston SMITH. MELISSA D.. Houston SMITH. PATRICIA ANNE. Houston SMITH, ROBERT HENRY. Longview SMITH, ROBERT PAGE |R .. Amanllo SMITH. SUSAN PATRICIA. Tulsa. OK SMITH. TRACEY MARIE. Lrwisvillp SMITH, WALLACE MORGAN. Austin SMITHERMAN. |OHN ROGERSON. Houston SNOW. DAVID ALAN. Hawli-y SNOW. KAREN I.YNNE. Austin SOAPE. SCOTT F.. Houston SONLEITNER. STEVEN MARK. Austin SORRELS. INDA D.. Dallas SPEARS. CARLETON BLA1SE. San Antonio SPECIA. ARDEN ANNE. San Antonio SPECKELS. CHERYL DIANE. Pasadi ' tM SPENCER. EDITH ANN. SWI-I-IH SP1ELMAN. DANIEL BRUCE. Auslin SPIVEY. RAY EDWARD Houston SPOFFORD. JOHN SUMNER |R.. Corpus Christ i SPRADI.1NG. VICKY YVONNE, Austin STALL1NGS. RAY PATRICK. Austin STANPHILL. SHIRLEY RUTH. Austin STANSBURY, MARY CATHERINE. Bi-aumonl START . VICKY LEE. Alice STF.ELE. CHARLES GRISSOM. Dallas STEPHENS. KELLY ALLISON. Dallas STEVENSON. FI.ISA MARIA. Fort Hood STEWART. DANIEL ALAN. Oiney STEWMAN.TEKKY SUE. Houston STIER. RUTH ELAINE. San Antonio STITH. RUSSELL EDWARD. Tulsa. OK STOCKARD. DENISE MARCHEI.I.E. Houston STOCKINC.KK. CYNTHIA ANN. Mount 1 ' lc.is.i nl STOKES SIIERK.F.M Austin STOLKR. CAROL M Dallas STONE. BECCA. l ' ,.s,, STONE, RICHARD BRYAN |R . Corpus Chrisli STOVALL STEEN CAZZ. Corpus Chrliti STOVER. MELISSA ALEEN STOWHRIDGE. MICHA STROHSCHEIN. TIMOTHY. Y.at li.iry LA STRUHAI.L. CHRIS. Austin . KI UNDALOI l-:lPaso STUEMKE, PATRICIA LYNN. Auit in SULLIVAN. Till 1M AS WILLIAM. Austin SUNDSTROM. KAREN LOI IS! - usiin SUSSKIND.CHRIsriM-. Austin SW AFFORD. CHARLES ROBERT. Clyde TAl.BOT lAMESRAMll.K Hiulv. ' Juniors 569 TAMEZ. RENE DAVID. Harlingen TARVER. JOE E.. Port Arthur TATE, PAUL CARTER. DeLeon TAYLOR. CECIL LLOYD. Poteet TAYLOR. DIANA LOUISE. Corpus Christ! TAYLOR. JAN IRENE. Houston TAYLOR. KAREN LYNETTE. Austin TAYLOR. KATHERINE. Plain view TAYLOR. ROBERT PIERCE III. Austin TAYLOR. SCOTT ROWLAND. Austin TEAS. HOLLY ALEXIS. Houston TEEL. CHRISTINA ANN. San Antonio TEICHMAN. CHERYLENE. Mineral Wells TELLKAMP. JOHN PAUL. Houston TEMPLIN. LARRY |OE. Austin TERAN. NELSON D.. Venezuela TERRELL. RICHARD LEE. Richardson TERRY, RAYMA JACQUELYNNE. Austin THOMAS. CASSANDRA ROSE. Houston THOMAS. GAIL ANN. Garland THOMAS. LANE KENNARD. Austin THOMASON. TERESA ANN, Austin THOMPSON. CHARLES KEVIN. Austin THOMPSON. CHARLOTTE WYNNE. Dallas THOMPSON. DIANE MARIE, Dallas THOMPSON. HAROLYN EDLEECA. Dallas THOMPSON. JEFF ROBERT. Houston THOMPSON. KEM. Houston THOMPSON. SANDRA GAIL. Austin THOMPSON. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Tyler THOMPSON. SUZANN MARIE, Austin THOMPSON. VITA. Houston THORNHILL. MARY L. Houston THORSEN. JAN MARIE. Austin TIGHE. SUSAN CORINNE, Midland TILLERSON. LESLIE A., Plainview T1PPS. GEORGE WOOD. Overton TOLBERT. MELVINAKAYE. Houston TOMEK. RAYMOND RONALD. Cameron TONERY. BARBARA LYNN. Houston TOUBIN. JOEL ALAN. San Antonio TOW. BETINA LEA. Houston TOWNSEND. DAN GILES. Houston TRAHAN. MELANIE LOUISE. Fort Worth TRANSOU, BARBEE LANE, San Antonio IP f , TREACCAR. KEN CHARLES. LaMarque TREAT. DAVID WAYNE. Fort Worth TREVETT. JAMEY NOBLE. Houston TRIPLETT. PAUL A.. Fort Worth TRIPLETT. WILLIAM H.. Weslaco TRIPP. DEBORAH JEAN. Houston TROCHESSET. SUSAN GAYLE. Galveston TUCKER. BRYAN ALFRED. Austin TUMLINSON. JOSEPH WAYNE. Austin TUNG. JAYNELLE SHAW-WAI. Dallas TURNER. DEBRA SUZANNE. Huntsville TURNER. RANDY RAY. Corpus Christi TURNER. TIMOTHY JOHN. Missouri City TYLER. DEBORA MARY. Richardson TYLER. FRANCES JEANNE. Temple UMPHRES. JOSEPH LEON. Amarillo URECH. BOWMAN ANDREW. Bellaire URIBE. MARIO A.. San Yanacio VACCARO. MARIA CHRISTINE. Houston VAHDANI. KAMBIZ. Austin VAJCERT. LINDA LOUISE. Austin V ALIGURA. NANCY KAY. Temple VANCE. CARROLL STONER. Houston VARNADO. CHERYL LYNN. Houston VASAMI. LISA JO1. Pelham. NY VASQUEZ. MARINA. Weslaco VELA. OSCAR. McAllen VIARD. ROBIN GALE. Linden VICK. SUZANNE, Houston VILLARREAL. DARYL RICHARD. Corpus Chrisli VILLARREAL. DIANA PAULINE. Brownsville VILLARREAL. JOSE IGNAC1O. San Juan VILLARREAL. JOSE OSCAR, Mercedes VILLARREAL, VICTOR JR.. Austin VINEYARD, LENEL SCHOOLER. Austin VISE. LESLIE KEARN. Piano VOINIS. PAT GEORGE. Houston VOLLERS. MARTHA LOUISE. Austin WAAGNER. DAVID CRAIG. Austin WADDY. GERALD LIONEL, Houston WAGNER. CHERYL SUE. Lubbock WAGNER. ROBIN. Houston WAGNER. TERI JEANETTE. Austin WALKER. ELIZABETH. Houston WALL. VERSEL DIANE. Bowie WALLACE. BASS CAMPBELL JR.. Houston WALLACE. JOHN RICHARD. Dallas WALLACE. NICK ).. Dallas WALLACE. WILLIAM SCOTT. Houston WALLER. CHERYL LYNN. Huntsville WALLRATH. NAN LESLIE. Port Arthur WALSH. JANET LEE. Austin W AI.SHAK. RONETTE ELAINE. Gonzales WALTER. JOSEPH CHARLES. Houston 570 Juniors WALTERS. ROBERT CHARLES, Sao AntooW WALTMON. DEWnrjR , HOU..IIMI U K!) DAVID AM HONY. Auslm WARD. HUBBARD LEE, CorpinChrlttf WARD . KARI-A LYNN Dallas HD RICHARD AI.I.KN|R..Duni..innlle WARREN. ( ,K K CORY. Mineral Wells WASHINGTON. ESTHER ANN. Kdinhurx WATSON. CINA LYNN. Hcnutoa )V MICHAEL KEITH Dallas WATSON. OTTO CRAIG. Kilwm WAUGH. VIRGINIA dAIRE. DiUas WEANT. JERRY AUSTIN, Oxou VI-.. YLK DENISE GAY. Port Arthui WKHB. [EPPERSON CORNELIUS Midland WKHHKK CI.AIKK.Krm ' illr U l-.hkS. EDWARD AI.DEN. Greenville WI.HNKR. |ORL MARTIN. Auslm ' AI.IDMANN CAKI.AI ' KI ' I ' KR.Auslin VKIDM-:K. ALLAN DAI.K. Hr.mii.nn Ui:i KK DANIEL ROBERT. Dallas WEISBERG. STl ART ROHKRT. Houston WKI.DKR. RFJBKCCA. S.m Antonio NDT. JULIE BETH. Aiutlii I NZEL. KI :SSKI.I. STKI ' HEN. Needville IIARLEY BRUCE III. Waco WKST. RICHARD HAYES. San Antonio VVKST. STEPHANIE SHAWN. Athens WETTIG. DANIEL WAYNE. Austin WHITE. IOHN STEVEN. San Antonio WHITE. KARKN ALICE. Austin WHITE. STACY ELIZABETH. Auslm WHITLEY. KARL VINCENT. Silver Sphn S s MD WIGGANS. |OHN SHERMAN. Dallas WIGGINS. CATHY DENISE. Cleveland WIGINTON. MELISSA JOYCE. Houston WILKINSON. DAVID MARION Houston WII.KIRSON. JOHN POLLAN. Grandvicw WILL CRKGORY BRIAN. Rancho Santa Fe CA WILLIAMS. BARBARA ELIZABETH. Fort Worth WILLIAMS. DONNA LYNN Austin WILLIAMS. HELEN CLAIRE. Dallas WILLIAMS. IAYNE KUCHMAN Dallas W ' lLLlAMS. ROBERT EDWARD Houston WILLIAMSON. (ANA SUE. Midland WILLS. MOLL1EC.. Bridge City WILMORE. PAMELA SUE. Dallas WILSON BRIAN ANDREW. Dallas WILSON. DUNCAN C. O.. Fort McKavett WILSON KATHERINEDUERLER. San Anlonio WILSON. KAROL LYNN. Austin WILSON. YVONNE ELI .ABETH ANN. Brownsi ille WIND GI.KN AI.I.KN. Houston WINK1.ER. CLEMENS ROBERT. Midland WISH. MARY KAY. HarHniic-n W1TTE. MARK HENRY. Dallas WOHLSCHLAEGER. LAURA |EAN Mesquite WOLF. MAUREEN CELESTE. LaFeria WOLFE. WADE WATSON. Houston WOOD .RANDY WAYNE. Grapevine Wl 101)1. KY. Sl ' SANNEC. Austin WOODWARD, CLAIRE. Austin WORI.EY. LYDIA ART. Houston WKU.m El.l.KN N ' EOMIA. Beaumont WRIGHT. STEPHEN ALAN. Indcside WRIGHT. TAMERA LYNDON Pitisford NY WRITT. RAMONA LEIGH. Austin Y ATES. CORDIS MICHELLE. Houston YATES. PATH ANN. Kingsulle YBARRA. DIANE. Austin YKAGER. CYNTHIA LEIGH. Midland YOUNG. FA YE BEATRICE. Houston YOl (;.|i: MFER ANNE. H.MLst.in YOl (,. |OEK. III. Dallas YOUNG. ZETTA A.. San Antonio YOUNT. PAMELA SUE. PI ZAPPA. MIKE STANLEY. Carthatsc lil.K.Sl IN. KARKN PAl ' LA. Tulsa.OK Ll.lkOU SABR1NANAD1NK. Houston KI.S ! NM. niOMPSON. Auslm ZIMMERMAN. SHEILA ANN. Austin Juniors 571 ABRAHAM. PATRICIA LEE. Dallas ABRAMSON. LINDA ELLEN. San Antonio ABREGO. MINERVA ANN. Corpus Christi ADAIR. TRACY L YNNE. Harlingen ADAMS. MITZI LEIGH, Simms ADAMS. TAMARA LYNN, Austin ADCOCK. ORA LEE. Auslin ACATHON. JOHN CHARLES IR.. Spring AHLGRIMM, SUSAN. Houston AHRENS. PHYLLIS BERNICE, Junction ALBERT. STEVE ARTHUR. Omaha. NE ALBRECHT. WALLACE LEE, La Grange ALESCH. NOEL EUGENE, Lubbock ALEXANDER. DONNA MARIE. San Antonio ALEXANDER. PATRICK ]AMES. Houston ALEXANDER. WILLIAM ALLAN. Houston ALFARO. ELIZABETH ANNE. San Antonio AL-HUSSAINI. ADEL ABDULLA. Austin AL-KAZMAWI. N1ZAR |ASEM, Bahrian ALLBRITTON. MARY KELLY, Texas City ALLEN, AMY LYN. Longview ALLEN. DAVID MICHAEL. La Habra. CA ALLEN. KEVIN WALTER. Silsbee ALLEN. RUSSELL LEN, Conroe ALSTON. LISA, Austin ALTARAS. KAMILLE. Fort Worth ALTENBERN, DEBORAH )O. Missouri City ALTMAN. ANDREA REBECCA. Houston ALTON. DOR RAE TUBB. Dallas ALVAREZ. ADOLFO JR., Pearsall ALVAREZ. EDWARD P.. Austin AL-ZAYANI. MANAL RASHID. Bahrain AMERSON. WILMETER. Conroe AMES. EUGENE LEROY 111, San Antonio AMES. MICHAEL PRESTON, Houston AMOS. ETHELINDA ELIZABETH, Beaumont ANDERSON. CHARLES MARINO. Dallas ANDERSON. ELIZABETH K.. Portland ANDERSON. JOSEPH EHLINGER, Houston ANDERSON. KARA. Auslin ANDERSON. LAURIE JEAN. San Antonio ANDERSON. RAYMOND JAMES. Houston ANDERSON. SUSAN ALLEN, Dallas ANDRES, ROGER LEE. Dallas ANDRUS. RHONDA. Fort Worth ANGERSTEIN. PAULA JANE. Meyersville ANGLIN. JUDITH ELLEN. Pouda ' ANGUISH. ELLEN STACY. Midland APELAND. JOHN C.. Dallas APPEL. ARLENE RENEE. Fort Worth APPEL, CHERYL LYNN. Austin APPERSON, MARK WAYNE. Colorado City APPELBAUM, DAVID JEROME, Houston AR1EDGE. JAMES BURGESS. El Campo ARLEDGE. RUTH WARFiELD. El Campo ARM1IO. DEBRA ANN, Corpus Christi ARMSTRONG. BRAD LEE. Houston ARMSTRONG. LAWRENCE COVALT III. Houston ARNOLD. SUSAN BUCK, Houston ARONOWITZ. ALAN BENNETT, Houston ARREDONDO. GLORIA IRENE. Laredo ARTERO. EVELYN JEAN, Victoria ARTH. JAMES LESLIE. Dallas ATKINS. DEBRA LYNN. Austin ATKINS. GAIL ANN. Austin ATKINSON. VALERIE JO. Pasadena BACKUS. RiCHELLE LOUISE. Dallas BAILES, WILLIAM CHRISTOPHER. Jefferson BAILEY. CYNTHIA LOUISE. Baytown BAILEY. GINGER ANN, Aransas Pass BAKER. CATHERINE ALLENE. Dallas BAKER. LESLIE. Lake Jackson BAKER. SUSAN GINETTE. Wichita Falls BANDY. PHYLLIS ANN. San Antonio BARDWELL. BETTY ANN. San Angelo BARNARD, DEBRA KAY, Corpus Christi BARSHOP. RONALD CHARLES, San Antonio BASHARA, LAURA ROSE, Austin BASKIN. STEVEN WILLIAM, Oklahoma City. OK BATY, SANDRA DENISE, Houston BAUER. ELIZABETH CHRISTINE. Bedford BAUER. PHILIP STEPHEN. Dallas B AUERLE. JANET ELIZABETH, San Antonio BAUMGART. SHERRY LYNN. Round Rock BAUTISTA. MELISSA MARIE. Austin BEALL, WEBBER WESLEY. Dallas BEARDEN, KAREN HARRELL. Austin BEASLEY. LEE ANN. Ozona BEATY. RICHARD WAYNE. Corpus Chrisli BEAVER, KATHLEEN E.. Si. Louis. MO BECKELH YMER. ROY LEONARD III. Houston BECKHAM. JOHN LACY. Abilene BECKMAN. JAMES JAY, San Antonio BECKMAN. KENDALL ALAN, Missouri City BECKOFF. BARBARA ROSE. St. Petersburg, FL BEGALA, KATHLEEN PATRICIA. Missouri City BEIGHTLER. JUDITH ANN, Austin BE1LHARZ. SUZANNE MARIE. Houston BEITER. ERIN KATHLEEN. Auslin 572 Sophomores BELL, SUSAN LYNN. Hoiuton HEI.l.Et, IE. I.Al ' KA FRANCES W.H.I BEI.LER. MARY MARTHA. Marling) n HI I I.INCHAUSEN. DANETTK. K San Anloniii HEi.r.nAKYi.ni i KETT. Sugirland HKNDALIN. ANNE BARBARA. Kl P BENNETT. DEAN KING. Auslm BENNETT. LOREN DALE. Tyler BENOLKEN. ANN l,( 11 ' 1SK. M.iiinnli.i |l UK l.n EL, Hurst HEN .. |ii.i. AIMI-:K. si i.mns Park, MN BERRY. JACK ALDRICH. Hoiuton BERRY. (AMES SCOTT. Austin A. IOYCELEE, Ha lmvn BETTERI.EY. SU .ANNK CLARK Richanls.ni HEYKTTE. LOUISE IRENE. San Antonm Kll.l .HI.. DAVID ROHER ' I I ml Worth B1GCER8TAFF, DIANE BETH. Houston BISHOP. ROBERT LEE. S.in lli nitn BISHOP. WENDY DALE. Austin BISKAMP. BRET! ' KEITH. Dallas BITTER. ELIZABETH ANN. Dallas BLUMBERi;, ROSEI.YN KAY. Kinw,,d BLUMENTHAL. LAURENCE S., Houston BLLJMROSEN. ERIC ALBERTS. Lubbock BLUTHARDT. HEIDI MARIE. Dallas BOAZ. TIMOTHY LAMOINE. Austin BOBBITT. JOHN NEWTON. Houston BODOUR. MARLA. Austin BOLDT, ANN CATHERINE. San Antonio BOLTON. BARBARA LOUISE. Alvin BOND. CAROLYN. Houston BOND. JOHNNY R.. Houston BONE. CAROLYN ELIZABETH. Houston BONHAM. KATHRYN LAVERN. Houston BOOTHE. |ACK QU1N. Garland BORDELON. RODERICK A. |R.. Laredo BOSTICK. BECKY BOLI.ING. San Antonio BOSWELL. MARK WAYNE. Texas City BOWEN, JOSEPH ALEXANDER. Little Rock, AR BOWEN. WILLIAM JACKSON |R.. Houston BOWERS. SHERREE JANE- ANN. El Paso BOWYER, BECKY. Houston BOYCE. TANYA SUE. Houston BOYLE. DEBORAH M.. Houston BRACKI. KATHERINE ANN. Richardson BRADFIELD. CONNIE E.. Shiner BRAININ. STACY LEE. Dallas BRAND. SHARON ELAINE. Houston BRANDSTRADER. ELLEN DELL. Houston BRANDT. BETH ELAINE. Yorklown BRAININ. CHERYL DEN1SE. Houston BRANN, BARBARA LEIGH. Houston BRANNON. RICHARD DANA. Fort Worth BRASIER. CHARLES MICHAEL. Katy BRAYTON. TIMOTHY WILLIAM. Georgetown BREMOND. NOBIE WEBB. Austin BRIDGES. JOHN ANDERSEN. Ormond Beach. FL BRISTER. JOHN WESLEY |R.. Austin BRIZENDINE. GARY LEE. Houston BROCK. MICHELLE KAY. Midland BROMAN. WILLIAM HENRY |R.. New Orleans. LA BRONSON, MARK RICHARD. Fort Worth BRONSTEIN. ELLEN RHEA. Calveslon BRONSTEIN. ROBERT ALAN. Galveston BROOKS. KELLY |OE. Belton BROOKS. SERENA. Houston BROUGHTON. TERESA YVONNE. Pasadena BROUSSARD. RENEE. Beaumont BROWN. DWAYNE MICHAEL. Orange BROWN. ELIZABETH |EANNE. New Orleans. LA BROWN, IUDITH LOUISE. Duncanville BROWN. KELLY DICK. Plainview BROWN. LAURA KATHLEEN. Austin BROWN, PAULA SUE. Pleasanlon BROWNING. LOGAN LOUISE. Austin BRUCE. BARRY RADE. Fort Worth BRYAN. TINA. Corpus Chnsli BRYANT. WILLIAM CHARLES. Austin BRYDON. ROBERT FRANKLIN. Austin BUCK. ELIZABETH ANN. Austin Sophomores BUCKINGHAM. MARY ANNE. Dallas BUNDE. SCOTT ALLAN. Houston BLIONGIORNO. BRIAN ALAN. Sugarland BURFORD. DONNA KAY. Austin BURKE. SUSAN CAY1.E. Austin BURKE WILLIAM WALKER. Hun BURKHOLDER. LEAH PACE, Pecos BURLESON. GARY V AYNE. Houston BURNETT. BRUCE TILLMAN, Mund.n BURNS. THOMAS PATRICK. Austin BURRIS. EDII Vll BURROUGHS. DOLLY DENISE. Dallas F)l :RST. ANN BARTLETT. Houston BURSTYN. DAWN . BUSH. ALAN CLAYTON. Houston BUTTERFIEI.D. MICHAEL E , San Antonio BYERS ilaire I.O. MARYD! : Springs. CO Sophomores 573 CAIN. CYNTHIA RAE. Friendswood CALLENDER. LAWRENCE DEAN. Houston CALL1S, WENDY SUE. Houston CAMBRIDGE. THOMAS ROSS II. Amarillo CAMP. DEBORAH KAY. Houslon CAMPBELL. DU ANE OWEN. Texas City CANALES. YANIRA GRACE. Corpus Christ CANNON. CAROLYN LOUISE. Austin CANNON. MARY ELLEN. Richardson CANON. MARION CLAUDIA II. Dallas CANTU. PALMIRA, Corpus Christi CARDWELL. CAROLINE E.. Lockhart CARON. STEPHEN WETHERILL. Memphis. CAROTHERS. SANDRA LYNNE. Austin CARR. CANDACE JO. Austin CARR. TAMARA CECILLE. Dallas CARROZZA. ROBERT. Dallas CARTER. KEITH EDWARD. Austin CARTER. ROBIN DENISE. Fort Worth CARTER. STEVEN LEE, Refugio CARTER. VANESSA JO. El Paso CARTWRIGHT. KEITH T., Houslon CASAREZ. RICHARD, Austin CASAS. CRISTELA DIANA, McAlIen CASEY. MARY |UNE. Dallas CASHON. WILLIAM WALLACE. Dallas CASIAS, FRANCISCO D. JR.. San Antonio CASKEY, CHRISTIE SUE. Beaumont CASKEY. SHARON KAY. Missouri City CASS. JENNIFER LOU, Kerrville CASTIGL1ON1. RICKY PETER. Galveston CASTLEBERRY, JACK HERMAN, Fort Worth CATHRINER. CHERYL JEAN. Houston CAUGHRAN. JENNIE LOUISE. Terrell CHAI. MARIA. Houston CHAMBERS. C AYLAN JAY, Richardson CHAMBERS. |OAN. Mount Pleasant CHANDLER. DENISE LEE. Granbury CHANDLER. SHERRY KAY, Austin CHAPMAN. JANET LEE. Dallas CHAPMAN. WILLIAM B. Ill, Dallas CHARPENTIER. ALICIA LYNNE. Galveston CHERNER, NANCY, Birmingham. AL CHESTER. LEE ANN. McAllen CHICK. ALAN FREDERICK. Littleton. CO CHRISTIE. LYNDA ANN. Houston CHUOKE, DEBORA |O. Texas City CINCOTTA. THERESA LYNN. Houston CLARK. ROBIN RHEA. Schulenburg CLAY, LISA KAY, Dallas CLAYTON. CYNTHIA ANN. Austin CLEARWATER, MARY FRANCES. Abilene CLEARY. KEVIN CHARLES. Austin CLEGC. KAREN ELIZABETH, San Antonio CLEMENS, JOHN CARLTON, Amarillo CLOUD. JOHN MARK. Seagoville f :()BB. MARY SUZANNE, Houston COBB. VIVIAN NELL. Dallas COCHRAN. DEVIN SCOTT, San Antonio COCHRAN. RICHARD TALBOT. Dallas COCKE, TAMARA RUTH. Houston CODD1NGTON, MARY SUSAN. Houston CODY. PAMELA CATHERINE, Fort Worth COFFEY. ELLEN SUSAN. Seabrook COLEMAN. GEORGE MARK. Austin COLEMAN, NANCY. LaFeria COLEMAN, STEPHANIE LYNN. Austin COLLARD. JESSE EUGENE JR.. Mesquite COLLENBACK. WILLIAM G,, San Antonio COLLETTA. CAROLE E., Houston COLLIER, ANNE AVER. Beaumont COLLINS. CHARLOTTE LOU. Waco COLLINS, KELLEY LEE. Texas City COLV1N. BRENDA SUE, Austin COOKE. JANIS. Houston COOLEY. CAROL ANN, Austin COONEY. LISA LEA. Sugarland CORBELL. JOHN WARREN. Houston CORLEY. PAM ALA KAY. Spring CORNWALL. JOHN DAVID. Dallas CORTEZ. ALBERT. San Antonio A ' fS IV, f COTLAR, SCOTT JAY. Dallas COWAN, MELESSA SUE. Austin COX. KATHY. Austin COX. RHONDA KAY, Brady CRABB, ELIZABETH ANN. Richardson CREGOR. SUSAN HO WARD. Dallas CRENWELGE, TIMOTHY MAC. Fredericksburg CROCKER. SUSAN IVY, Daly City. CA CROHN. SHARI GAY. Austin CROW. JAMES WILLIAM. Lubbock CRUZ, DIANA MARIE, San Antonio CRUZ. PEDRO S.. LaFeria CUELLAR. ELIZABETH ANN. Pleasanton CUENOD. ANN MOORE. Galveston CUMMINS. NANCY BRINSON. Houston CUNNINGHAM. CHRIS ANN, Piano CUNNINGHAM. TERI TERESE, Houston CURLEE. JAMES BRADLEY, Dallas 574 Sophomores CUTLKR. SEW ALL CAMERON, Dallas DALEHITE, VIRGINIA ELLEN. Cilvedon DANIEL. WILLIAM LKt) |R Dallas DARROUZET. MICH AEL JACQUES. Dallu DAI ran KKY. VICM LYNN. Cam DAVENPORT. LISA CAROL. Cyprwi DAVIDSON. HARHAKA I.F.F.. Huuslon DA VIES. LINDA kAV. Dallas DAVIS. COLL IN HOYNE. Houston DAVIS. DORRIE ANN, [.ongview DAVIS. Rll.KY CLIFTON. Dalla s DAVIS. SUZANNE KAE. Victoria DAVIS. TERESA MELISSA. l),,ll,r. DECEURIN. DIANNE RENE. Houston DECLANDON. NANCY KAY. Austin DEHONEY. ELIZABETH ANNE, San Anlonn. DELLENBACK. STEVEN WAYNE. Midland DELONG. )ANIS KAY. Houston DENNIS. JENNIFER RHEA, Houston DENNIS. RICHARD SCOTT. Dallas DE WETTE. NICOI.AAS WII.LEM. Austin DIAL. IOSEPH ANDREW, Placedo DIETERT. CARRY SCO ' IT. New Br.iunfcls DIETZE, JOHN FREDERICK, Rnckpcitl DIINA. STEPHANIE CAMILLE. Austin D1LWORTH. SONDRA BETH. Dallas DINGLE. PAMELA SUSAN. Austin DINNEAN. IACQUELYN MARIE. Houston DOCKERTY, ROBERT [AMES. Houstmi DODSON. DEIDRA DENISE. Garland DOLCE. LAI IRIE LYNNE. Port Arthur DOTTER. DAVID ROWE. Evanston DOUMA. FRANK WALTER. Houston DOUTEL. RODNEY EDMUND. Montgomery DOWIES. PAMELA LYNN. Orange DOYAL. SCOT MCNEAL. Palestine DRYMALA. WANDA LYNETTE.Kerrville DUDLEY. NICHOLAS LEIGH. Austin DUFFEY. ELIZABETH ANN. Brownsville DUPONT. MADELINE LOUISE. San Antonio DUPREE. KELLY PATRICE. Lafayette. LA DURAN. YOLANDA. Eagle 1 DUTCHER. MARK ROGER. Dallas DWYER. MARIANNE. Houston DYER. ELIZABETH LANE. Tyler EARNEST. FREDRICK LESTER. Wichita Falls EARNEST. SUSAN JEAN. Houston EATON. TERRY ALAN. San Antonio EDMOND. JANE COVINGTON. El P.ISO EDWARDS. CHARLES M.. Dallas EDWARDS. DENNIS KIRK. Odessa EDWARDS. SARAH JANE. Hunlington. WV EILAND. STEPHANIE ANN. Austin E1SEN. EYDIE JAN. Beaumont ELIZALDE. LAURA LUCILLE. Elsa ELLIOTT. MARK VAUGHN. Houston ELLIS. KAREN |ANE. San Antonio ELLIS. KIMBERLY ANNE. Houston ELLIS, RICHARD LYNN. Orange ELLISON. DAVID BRETT. Houston ELMER. GEORGE MITCHELL. Victoria ELTIFE. KEVIN PAUL. Tyler ELVIG. MARK FR1THJOF. Houston ENDERS. WILLIAM. Denton ENGLER. DAVID BRUCE. Houston ENGLISH. MARY ELAINE. East Lansing. Ml ERNST. JOHN GILBERT. Bedford ERWIN. MARTHA MOLLY. Houston ESCARENO, MICHAEL DAVID. San Antonio ESCUTIA. C. FRANCOISE. Chile ESP1NOZA. CARLOS IOAQUIN. San Antonio ESPINOZA. MARIA ELENA. Idalou ETHERIDGE. |AMES LEWIS, Midwest City. OK FAGAN. SHARON LYNN. Refugio FAIBISH. LAURA FRANCES. Houston FAIRCLOTH. BRYAN RAY. Dilmll FAMBI.ES. MILLISON D.. Longview FARLEY. HARVEY LEE III. Missouri City FARLEY. PHYLLIS ELAINE. Harlingen FARLEY, STEPHEN LAWRENCE. Austin FARMER. D ' ANN. Abilene Sophomores FARMER. I.YDIA LOURENE. Austin FEARS. CARRIE CELESTE. Beaumont FELDMAN. HOWARD MASON. Harlingrn FERGUSON. TRACY ANN. Abilene FERREE. MARK CHARLES. Furl Worth I-TERROS. STEPHEN MICHAEL. Larrclo nFE. JULIE ANN, Pan FINER. JUDITH RUTH. Tulsa. OK FISK. HARRY JON. Dallas FITCH, JfDI ' IH I.OflSE. Dei.atur FLEISCHAI i -tin FLORANCE. MARGARLT I: I. .is City Fl.ORKS. LINDA ANN. Alice NCER. ROSEMARY. Aullin FOCHTMAN. JULIE ANM-:. Austin FOLK. JEFFREY ALLF.V Hi.uslnn FOOSIIEE. SAI.l.IE BRISTOL. Abilene FORD. MARY FRANCES. Hc.uslon Sophomores 575 FORD. MARYBETH SARAH. Austin FORTENBACH. ERIC JULIAN. Houston FOSSUM. SCOTT JERRY. Montgomery. AL FOSTER. JACK HAYNES. Austin FOSTER. LISA SUZANNE, Houston FOURT1CQ. GREGORY EDWARD JR. Liberty FOWLER. GARY BLAINE. Austin FOWLER. SANDRA LEE. Beaumont FOX. CINDY LYNETTE. Austin FRANK. CAROL ELAINE. San Antonio FRANKLIN. ERROLL. Houston FRANKLIN. RANDALL BARKER. Houston FRAZIER. RICHARD DARRELL. Garland FREDERICK. HUGH ALLEN. Austin FREED. TODD SHELBY. Laredo FREED. WILLIAM ALLAN. Dallas FREEMAN. CHAYLOR GAYE. Irving FRENCH. MARCO JOE Waxahachie FRENCH. MICHAEL JOHN. Utica. NY FRIDYE. ANNE MARIE. Galveston FRIDYE. DEBRA DENISE. Houston FRIES. TERRI EILEEN. San Antonio FRITTS. DAVID JORDAN. Houston FROEBEL. BRENDA MARIE. Manchaca FUCHS. MARGARET RUTH. Texas City FUHRER. LAWRENCE SYDNEY. St. Louis. MO FULTS. AMY. Dallas FYFE. STEVEN TREY. Amarillo G ALBRAITH. NEILL NORRIS. Texas City GALINDO. MARY SUE, Sonora CALLAND. KAREN KAYE. Richardson CAN. ANDREW CARTER. Houston GANDY. PHILLIPTHOMAS. San Angelo CANELES. DANA. Dallas GARBER. SARAH MARGALIT. Dallas GARCIA. GERARDO HEBER. Houston GARCIA. JOSE JAVIER. Alice GARCIA. LAURA ANN. San Antonio GARNER. RUTH LAYNE. El Paso GARRETT. PATRICIA LYNN. Houston GARZA. MARY ESTELLA.San Antonio GARZA. NELSON RODOLFO. Austin CASTON. CHRISTY. Austin CATLIN. BRENDA SUE. Houston GAY. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Austin CEARNER. MARK ALLAN. Dallas GEASLEN. DAVID NEIL. Houston GEDYE. JONATHAN. Birmingham. Ml CEHRIC. LISA BETH. San Antonio GENSON. RUSTY LEE. Richardson GERBER. ANDREA JILL Houston GERHARDT. SUZY. Austin GERRICK, MARK STUART. Fort Worth GERSCH. DENISE GAY. Giddings GERSON. LISA ANNE, Dallas GERVIG. ANN MARIE. Waco GETTYS. LE1SA LOUISE, De catur CHRIST. GENIE MEREDITH. Houston GIBSON. STEPHEN SCOTT. Austin GIDDEN. BONNILEE. Temple GIDLEY. THOMAS KENDALL. Baylown C1LLEN. SANDRA KAY. Seabrook G1LLESP1E. LORI DIANE, Abilene G1NTHER. FERGUS MAHONY JR.. Houston GLADE. VANDI SHARON. Richardson GLASS. HELEN KATHRYN. San Antonio GLASS. ROBERT SAMUEL. Tulsa. OK CLASSFORD. SHEILA KRISTINA, Laredo GLAt ' NINGER. GINGER. Austin GLAZER. MICHAEL SCOTT. Dallas GODWIN. DANA ELIZABETH. Jackson. MS GOGA. MARIE LISA. Brownsville GOLDEN. BRUCE ALAN. Austin GOLDEN. SHARON. Houston GOLDMAN. ANN KIMBROUGH. Austin GOLDSCHLAGER. CARYL. Austin GOLDSMITH. RUSSELL THOMAS. Port Arthur GOMEZ. JOSE OSCAR. Mercedes GOMILLION. MATTHEW GARY. San Antonio GONSOULIN. JENNIFER. Houston GONZALES. RALPH EDWARD, Austin GONZALEZ. DAGOBERTO. Robstown GONZALEZ. MELISSA ANN. Falfurrias GOODMAN. GAIL KATHRYN, Houston GOODWIN. TIMOTHY CLAYTON. Brownwood GORDON. CYNTHIA ELAINE. Houston GORDON. MARK JOSEPH. El Paso GORGES. ANNE CATHERINE. Harlingen GRAHAM. GEOFFREY CAL. Richardson GRAHAM. ROBERT JOHN. Fort Worth GRAVES. JAMES TUCKER. Dallas CRAYSON. DEANNA LYNN. Harlingen GREATHOUSE. SUSAN RENEE. Austin GREEK. WILLIAM JOSEPH. Austin GREEN. ANNE LOUISE. Houston GREEN. VICTOR STEVEN. Pasadena GREENWELL. ANDREW MADISON. Kalv GRELL. GENE LOUS, San Antonio GREY. JULIA LYNN. San Antonio 576 Sophomores GRIFFITH, I ;i:( l IE I.ARRY. Kill. ' en GRIFFITI I. LEILA EI.IZAHETH. Ingrain GRIFFITH. LINDA LEE. Austin c ;KIFFITI i. VIVIAN JOANNE. Baytown GRIFFITHS. REBECCA LEE. Irvinii CKII Ul-.ni-:, USA HERMCI-. Corpus! bl CRIMES. AMY. Midl.mil GR1MF.S. LILLIAN ALISON. Arlington GRISWOLD. LAURA FRANCES. Sugarlami (;! ()( )S. RICHARD JOHN. LaPorte GROSS, JANICE GALE. San Antonio GRUBBS. NANCY EI.I .AW-n 1 1. 1 ;,irland GUERRA. CILBERTO. Rio Grande GUERRA. LUIS ANTONK ) GULLEDCE. RHONDA E I! GURWITZ. ANITA TERRY. Baslrop HACKER. BRADLEY ALAN. Dallas HAGAN. JANE MARIE. HouMon HAGUE. SUSAN ANNETTE. Houslun HAILEY. JOY LYNN. Richardson HALE. LISA ANN. Rotan HALL. DEUA JO. Bayiown HALL. KATHY JEAN. Mount Pleasant HALL. MARK STEPHEN. Furl Worth HAI.LOCK. NAN STEPHANIE. Manitowoc. Wl HAMILTON. ANNA BETH. Houston HAMILTON. LYNN CHRISTINE. Dallas HANSON. MARY JAN. Spring HARDIN. KATHARINE ELIZABETH, Austin HARFST. KELLY ELAINE. El Campo HARGROVE, TARA ANNE. Oakdalc. LA HARK1NS. HERBERT TIMOTHY. Alice HARMON, JEFFREY LYNN. Orange HARPER, JAMES SCOTT. Dallas HARPOLE. DAVID ALAN. Houston HARRELL. MARY ANN. Fort Worth HARRELL. MARY LEE. Dallas HARRIS. AMY KATHLEEN, Fort Worth HARRIS, CLARKE MALCOLM. Austin HARRIS. JEFFREY EGLON, Houston HARRIS. JOHN CAVANAUGH. Houston HARRIS. SUSAN RAE. Taylor HARRIS. VIVIAN LYNNETTE. Houston HARRISON. DENNIS GERALD JR., Denver City HARRY. WAYNE ROBERT. Frcepnrl HARTNETT. ELLEN ELIZABETH. Dallas HARTWELL, COLLEEN ANNE, Houston HARVEY. RHONDA LYNN. Houslon HASHA, SUSAN LOIS. Montgomery HATTER, ROBERT BRUCE. San Antonio HAUSER. KAREN LOUISE. Houston HAWARI. KENNETH CAYI.K. Cisi.o HAWLEY. LORETTA RENEE. Hooks HA YASHI. TIMOTHY TODD. Arlington HAYES. DAVID LOUIS. San Antonio HAYES. LAURA ALISON, Dallas HAYES. VICKI LTANYA. Orange HAYNES, FRANCES JEANNE, San Benilo HAZZARD, TIMOTHY LUKE. Austin HEALY. JENNIFER RAE. Piano HEARD. VIRGINIA LAURIE. Dallas HEATH, CONSTANCE ANN. Austin HEBERT, TERRI DEN1SE, Orange HEJTMANEK. CHERYL DENISE, Palacios HELWEG. SUE RAE. Shiner HEMPH1LL. JOHN MARCUS. Sonora HENINGTON, MARK DAVID. Houston HENNESSY. CAROLYN RUTH. Dallas HERMANN. BRUCE DAVID. El Paso HERNDON. BLAKE LOUIS, Austin HERRERA. EDNA ADR1ANA. Laredo HERR1N. SYLVIA ANN. Marshall HEYDINCER. PETRA RENEE, Austin HEYNE. ERIK FRED. Houston HICKEY. GEORCE WILBUR III, Marshall MICKEY. JEFFREY LYNN. Mineral Wells HICKMAN. JOHN CHARLES. Dallas HIGGINS, LAUREL SHEPARD. San Antonio HIGHTOWER. GAYI.E NANCY. Houston HILLE. JOHN COOPER JR . Austin HIME, DAVID PAUL. Kingsville Sophomores HIMES, MICHAEL Allen H1NES. JANE SUZANNE. Crocki ' tl HINKHI.MAN. LISA JANN. Auslm HINSON. RAMONA DEE. Dallas HINZ. ALAN DALE. Austin HODDE. LICFAYNE ANELL. Brenh.un HODGES. KATHKYN ANN. San Antonio HOLCOMB. MICHAEL VAUGHN. Houston HOLLAND. LORA LOUISE. Blanket HOLUNGSWORTH, ROBERT EDWARD, Austin HOLZMAN. MADEI.YN. Houslon HOOPER. JAMES ROBERT. I 1 ., HORAN. MELINDA SUE. Dallas HORKMAN, JAMES BRETT, ILirlmgen HORNE. [ANAY ELIZABETH. Fort Worth MORTON. LARRY ALAN. Bcllaire HOUSTON. LESLIE LOUISE. Klngwood HOWARD. KATHKYN MARIE. Houiton Sophomores 577 HOWARD. MARCELLA SUE. Danbury HSU. MARIA. Austin HUBBARD. ELEANOR. Coronadel Ma. CA HUBBY. CLARENCE MEADE. Ingleside HL ' CKABY. CAYLE ANN, San Antonio HUDSPETH. TIMOTHY HAROLD. Dallas HL ' ETE. ELIZABETH BEATRICE. Houston HUFFMAN. WOODFIN DALE. Wichita Falls HULL. CYNTHIA KAY. Houston HULL. ]ON ATHAN HANCOCK. Canyon HUMPHRIES. THOMAS SHELTON. Richardson HUNSUCKER. TARA c AYLE. Houston HUNT. BARBAP. BURTON. Piano HI NT. Di.NNNA L , " . ' V Austin HUNYOR. KLI A3ETH ANN. San Antonio HURT DOUGLAS RICHARD. Dallas HURTTE ROBERT EDWARD |R., naingerfield HYSMITH. IANET KAY. Missouri c.iy INGARI. ROBERTA ANN. Redldniis. CA INGERSOLL. KIM. Dallas INMAN. DANA LANE, San Antonio IACKSON. [AN ALLEN. Houston JACKSON. |IM EDWARD. San Antonio IACKSON. LESLIE KENT. Donna JACKSON. SUSAN ALICE. Kerrville JANOSEK. LOUIS FRANK, Austin IARRETT. TAMI GAY. San Antonio |EKO. CINDY LEA. Houston IEMELKA. JAMES RUDOLF. Houston JEWITT. SHEILA MARIE. Houston JIMENEZ. ROSALINDA. McAllen JOHANSON. SUSAN MARIE. Austin JOHNSON. JUDITH YVONNE. Austin JOHNSON. MARY BETH. Elgin JOHNSON. NANCY GAIL. Dallas JOHNSON. STEVEN BRYAN. Houston JOHNSON. THOMAS GUY. Houston JOHNSON. TOM GRANT. Houston JOHNSON. WILLIAM CLARK. Fort Worth JOHNSTON. BEVERLY KAY. Corpus Christi JOHNSTON. CEORGANN. Arlington JOHNSTON. LAURIE. Houston JOHNSTON. LINDA LEE. San Antonio JONES. ANDREW PERKINS. Houston JO S. ANNE ELIZABETH. Dallas JONES. BRIAN DAVID. Stafford JONES. CYNTHIA LEA. Alvin JONES. DAVID ALAN. Houston JONES. GARY SCOTT. Carrollton !( JNKS. GERI LYNN. Kllgore JONES. KEY RANDALL. Dallas JONES. LJNZA JOSEPH JR.. Whitney MICHAEL ALAN Karnack JONES. MICHAEL LAMAR. Fort Stockton JONES. ROBIN LYNN. Houston JONES. THOMAS ADAM. Austin JORDAN. ERNEST SHAUN. Austin JORDAN. JOSEPH PETER. Austin JORDAN. JULIE ANN. San Antonio JUDD, KIMBERLY, Texarkana JUNEAU. ANDRE PHILLIPPE. Dallas IURACH. PATRICIA JOANN, Sinton JURF.CKA. TAMMY ELIZABETH. Austin KALDIS. ANDREW GEORGE. Houston KAMPF. MARTHA ANN. Oklahoma City. OK KANTOR. PHILIP JAY. For! Lduderdale. FL KARCHER. ELAINE A.. Midland KARLAK. CYNTHIA LEIGH. Dallas KASSEL. BELINDA SUE. Dallas KASTER. ELIZABETH ANN. Irving KATOPODIS. CHRISTINE LYNN. Houston KATZ. HAROLD BRUCE. Galveston KEATING. SUSAN CAROL Fort Worth KECKEISEN. THOMAS GERARD. Piano KEENMON. JOANNE STEPHANIE. Austin KEESLER. KATHERINE LISA. Carrollton KEISER. SUSAN STROTZ. Richardson KELLEY. BONNIE KAY. Lockhart KELLEY. JAY DONALD. Houston KELLY. JEFFREY WADE. Houston KEMP. KEMBERLY KAY. Haskell KEMPLE. KRISTEN MARY. Westlake Village. CA KENNEDY. EILEEN MARY, Houston KENNEDY. JANIS CAROL. Auslin KENNON. ELIZABETH FRANCES. Bellaire KERBOW. AMY SUE. Houston KERBOW. JILL ELLEN. Houston KEY. JEFFREY EVAN. Grand Prairie KEYS. RANDALL DODGE. Midland KHOURY. CYNTHIA ANN. Waco KIDD. MICHAEL EDWARD. Houston KIEL KAREN ELIZABETH. Houston K1EVAL. ARTHUR LEE. Houston K1LL1ON. BELINDA SUE. Kingsville KILLOUGH. KAREN KAY. Hallettsvilie KIM. CINA. Houston KIMBELLSTAN RAYMOND. Wichita Falls KING. ALLAN GOLDSTON. Houston KING. DONNA CHRISTENS. Houston 578 Sophomores KING. TOMMY RKX, Mi. mil Pleasanl KINKAID. DKBRA LYNN. Sprins KINZIE. [.At ' RES Kl I .ABETH. San Anlonio KIPLIN. KIMBER1.Y I.YNNK. San Antonio KIPPES. ELI .AIIKTH ANN. San Anlonio KIKKKHY. MICHAEL ALLEN, Austin KISER. JANKT U.I. I ' yl.-r KITOWSKI. MARY |EAN. Dallas KLAHN. CAROL ANN. Sugarland KLEIDERER. MARY CATHERINE, Houston KLEIN. HAL MARVIN. Nederland KLEIN. ROBERT M1LGRAM. Kansas City. MO KL1PPLE. DIANE ELIZABETH. San Marcos KNOTT. STEVEN WARD. Houston KOILE, KRISTEN. Austin KONCSOL. ROBERT ERNEST. KuiBWootl KORMAN. GREGORY |OHN. Alnlene KOSTOHRYZ. JEAS LEE. Fort Worth KOTTWITZ. WILLIAM LEWIS JR.. Houston KRAUSKA. ANNE ELIZABETH. San Anlonio KROVETZ.TERRI LYNN. Dallas KUBIN. THOMAS EDWARD. Houston KUENAST, ANGELICA BRIGITTE. Austin KUNI. DOUGLAS WOOD. Houston KUNTZ. PHILIP EDWARD. Fort Worth KUUSISTO. KIMBERLY SUSAN. Cypress KVETON. JOYCE LYNN. Port Lavaca LAFITTE. MARC RENOIR. Houston LACRONE, SHARON YVONNE. Lew.svilli- LAIOIE. IOHN EDWIN. Houston LAND. HOLLY BETTY. Crockett LAREDO. DEBORAH ANN. Scaly LAREDO. LINDA LUDIVIN A, Freer LAROSE. MOLLY ANN. Houston LAUCHLIN. LYNN ANN. Dallas LAUREL. MYRTHA. San Isidro LAWLER, DAVID STEVEN. Dallas LEACH. ROSALYN SUE. Texas Cily LEAVENS. TOM ALLAN. Houslon LEEHEY. SHEILA MARIE. Houslon LENAMON. ANN MARIE. Norway LENZ. DON RAY. Pasadena LESHIN. HAROLD LEN. Robslown LEVIN. DOROTHY GEE. New Orleans. LA LEVIN. LISA TERRY, Dallas LEVINE. JONATHAN ROGER. Atlanta. GA LEVITIN.TERRI LYNN. Houslon LEVY. DARRYL HERBERT, Galveslon LEVY. MARC DAVID. El Paso LEWIS. DANA LYNN. San Anlonio LEWIS. KENNETH JAY. Houslon LEWIS. LORI ANN, Garland LEWIS. MICHAEL SCOTT. Paris LEWIS. RICHARD MARK. Groves LEWIS. VIRGINIA LORRAINE. Auburn, AL LICHTENSTEIN, DANIELA CARLOTTA. Auslin LIEBGOLD. RICHARD RUBEN. Houston L1ND. GREGORY BRENT. Dallas L1NDLEY. SANDRA JEAN. Houslon LINDQU1ST. PATRICIA LOUISE. San Antonio L1NS. JOSEPH THOMAS. Houston LINS. MARGARET ANN. Houston LIPSHUTZ, HOWARD S.. Sioux Cily. IA LIRA. ERNEST A.. Uvalde L1SS. NANCY KAREN. Minneapolis. MN LIVSEY. CONNIE FRANCES, Tcxarkana LLOYD. HOLLIS QUINTON. Austin LOCY. ELLEN FRANCES. Dallas LONG. KATHRYN DANIEL, Austin LONG. PATRICK JOSEPH. Richardson LONGORIA. ANDREW JOSEPH. Galveston LONGORIA. DANIEL. Corpus Chrisli LONGWELL. ROBIN LOUISE. Hargill LOOMANS. LAURA LYNNE. Austin LOPEZ. JULIA MARIE. Austin LOPEZ. LINDA. Laredo LOPEZ. MARTIN DAVID. Dallas LOPEZ. SUSANA. Houslon LOUIS, ANDREA DEE. Fort Worth LOUIS. LAWRENCE JR . Houslon LOVETT. COLIN RICHARD. Clarksville Sophomores LOWE. DARLA CAYE. Garland LOWE. JANET L. Texas Cilv LOWE. WESLEY SHERIDAN, Austin LOZOYA, RUTH TORRES. Houston LUCAS. LINDA ( ;AI.E. ( lalveston LUCCI. JOAN MARIE. Houston LUCHER. CHARLES TIMOTHY. Conroe LUHN. LAURA. San Antonio LUKE. GEORGE BERNARD. MuenstiT LUND. KIMBERLY ALISON. Dallas I.UNIN. CARY JOSEPH. Houston ALAN DEAN Dallas LUTER, ROBERT RAYMOND JR.. Austin LUTHER. MARGARET SHKRRII.L. Corpus Chrisli I.UX.LODEWIJK IO .EK Houston LYNCH. JAMES HOOVER. San Anlonio LYNN. JOHN A! linsl, MABRY. SANDIANN.SanA; Sophomores 579 MACDONALD. BASIL ANTHONY. Houston M ACGREGOR. PATRICIA CARM1CHAEL. Dallas MACHIN. |O ELLEN. Dallas MACKEY. MARTHA ANN. Kerrville MADSEN. ELIZABETH RUTH. Houslon MAEDL. STEPHEN. Foreslville. NY MAGEL. RICHARD KARL. Houslon MAGERS. JUDITH ANNETTE. Houston MAHAFFEY. SCOTT HAMILTON. Conroe MAH AN. |UNE ANN. Corpus Chrisli MAHAR. KELLEY LEIGH. Dallas MAHONEY. KATIE. Austin MAKRIS. ANN PAULA. Houston MALDON ADO. ROBERT RICHARD. San Antonio MALKEMUS. DIANATOWNSEND CARR. Austin MALONEY. MARIAN. Dallas M ANDELBAUM, CAROL LYNN. Dallas MANESS. SARA SUE. Missouri City MANNING. LAURA ELIZABETH. Missouri City MANOY. KEITH B ' VELL. Dallas MARCHBANKS. CLAUDIA. Corpus Christi MARSHALL. DAVID SABIN. Houston MARTE1.L SUSAN DEBRA. Yonkers. NY MARTIN. DONNA LEIGH. San Antonio MARTIN. JAMES FRANCIS. Kingwood MARTIN. REX WILLIAM. Houslon MARTIN. WILLIAM THOMAS. Austin MARTINEZ. ANTHONY Q.. San Antonio MASON. LESLI ANN. San Antonio M ASSEY. RONALD ALAN. Grand Prairie M ASSINGILL. G. SEALY. Fort Worth MATOCHA. DAVID JAMES. Austin MAURER. CLARICE ANN. Fredencksburg MAUTNER. DEBRA LYNN. Glencoe. IL MAY. SUSAN DOROTHY. Houston MAYBEN. GARY STEPHEN. Dallas MAYES. LORI ANN. Granbury MAYES. MARSHA JEAN. Dallas MAZUCA. THERESA. San Antonio MCCABE. MOLLY ANN. Dallas MCCASL1N. FAITH LYNN. Houslon MCCAULEY. MAGGIE. Fort Worth MCCLOUD. FREDERICK LEON. Houston MCCOMB. KAREN BETH. Arlington MCCORMACK. JAMES MARK. Austin MCCRAY. ELIZABETH ANN. Houston MCCULLOUGH. LINDA KAY. Saginaw MCCUTCHIN. KIT COLLEEN. Dallas MCDONALD. JULIA ELIZABETH. Spring MCENTEE. DEIDRE MARY. New Braunfels MCFARLAND. JEFFREY MICHAEL. Houslon MCCEE. ROY LEE JR.. Tyler MCILHANY. ANNE LOUISE, Wheeler MCI VER. DIANNE CAROLYN. Carrollton MCKELVY. PATTI KAY. Bay City MCKENZIE. JILL LYNN. Dallas MCKINNEY. JACQUELINE DENISE. Houston MCKNIGHT MARK WEST. Dallas MCKOWN. THOMAS EARL. Canyon Lake MCLAUGHLIN. LAURE. San Angelo MCMULLEN. WILLIAM WYNN. Houston MCNEIL. LOWERY WALTER. Pecos MCROREY. LISA RENEE. Austin MCSHAN. KARI FRANCES, Conroe MCTEE. CLIFFORD RAY 111. Corpus Christi MCWHORTER. MORGAN LLOYD. Longview MEADOWS. LEAH MICHELLE. Simms MEAR. JOHN PAUL. Midland MECHLER. PERI KATHLEEN. Dallas MEISSNER. EDWARD GUS. Midland METHENY. LAURA KLUTTZ. Austin MEXIC. MELANIE RAE. New Orleans. LA MEYER. LISA MICHELLE. Dallas MEYERSON. ALFRED MICHAEL. Houston MEYR. WAYNE C. Floresville MIDDLETON. MICHAEL DAVID. Lake Jackson M1HOVIL ROBERT |OHN. Galveslon MILAN ROME JERRY. Fort Worth MILANO. MARY ELLEN KATHLEEN. Piano MILES. TRACY ANN. Austin MILLER. EVAN LEE Fort Worth n WW V i MILLER. GINA LEIGH C.. Houston MILLER. GLENN PATRICK. Austin MILLER. JAMES MARK. Corpus Christi MILLER. IOYCE ANN. New York. NY MILLER. KEM EDWARD. Olden MILLER. LISA JOY. Dallas MILLER. LISA LORRAINE. Austin MILLER. RICHARD TODD. Houston MINZENMAYER. MALINDA. Austin MIRANDA. |. MARK. Dallas MISNER. KAREN JEN. San Antonio MITCHELL. JOY. Mobile. AL MITCHELL. VINCENT KEITH. Dallas MLADENRA. JERI MARIE. Killet-n MOKRY. GILBERT WESLEY. Taylor MONCURE. MELINDA TOY. Bastrop MONHEIM. LORI DENISE. Corpus Christi MONK ROXANNA KAYE. Uvalde 580 Sophomores MOODY. MARGARET ANNE, Amanlln MI K M:Y. MADELINE CRAWFORD, n.iih.s MOORK. BRIAN WALLACE, Temple MOOKK. I.ACRA I.F.K B.Miimont MOORE. MELODY MARIE. Universal (,ily MOORE. RONALD WILLIAM, Auslm MOORE. TBRRI ANN, Houston MORALES. NOHMA |EAN. San Anlunni MORAN. THOMAS MAURICE JR.. Houston MORENO. ALTACRACIA V.. El Paso MORENO, HECKY |A ET. Houston MORENO. TRINIDAD ANN. Austin MORGAN. NANCY ANN. Houston MORRIS, CATHERINE ANN. Ku.hardson MORRIS. CAYLE ANNE, Austin MORTON. HAROLD 1 CotUM MOSS. CARLA LEA. San Anloniu MOSS. PETER CHADWICK. Houston MOUNT. |AN MARIE, Dallas MUELLER. MARY PAT. Corpvis Chrisli MULDROW, MARY MARGARET. Anijlelon MUI.LARKEY. MAUREEN THERESE. Houston MULLER. IOANN MARION. Houston MUNGER. MARILYN ELAINE. Austin MUNIZ. GLENDELI A MARIA. Mercedes MURPHY. MARYI.YNN. Houston MURPHY. MICHAEL MCCOY. HarUagra MURRAY, MICHELLE IEANEEN. Corpus Chrisli MURTAUCH. WALTER T. Austin MUSGROVE. JEFFREY STEPHEN. Austin MUSGROVE. TERESA LOUISE. Dallas MUSKOPF. BRIAN ANTHONY. Kingwnod MYATT. KAREN LEIGH. Houston MYERS. CAROLE E .. Austin MYERS. VICTOR. McAllen NABOURS.OAHL RICHIE. Hi idge City NACHLAS, JULIE ELLEN. Houston NAKFOOR. BRUCE EMIL. Houston NAPOLES. SUSANA. Austin NASH. NANCY CAROL. San Antonio NATION. TERESA LYNN. Austin NAUGLE. REBECCA ANN. Dallas NAUMANN, ELIZABETH MARY. Dallas NEAL. CHERYLE LYNN. Eikouch NELSON. [ENNIE DENISE. Highlands NELSON. KENT EUCENE, Austin NERICCIO. JOSEPHINE VERONICA. Laredo NETHERTON. ME1.ANIE H.. Oklahoma City. OK NEW. LINDA ARLENE. Scgutn NEWNAM, KAREN ELLEN. Houston N1COL, THOMAS A.. Austin NIETUBICZ. PAMELA MARIE, Humble NIGHT. ANN DEE. Fairfax, VA NIXON. NINA LOUISE. Fredericksburg NORTHERN. CHRISTOPHER LEE. Dallas NOSSEK. CARL JOHN. Houston NOVAK. BECKY |EAN. Austin NOYOLA. |OE LUIS. Corpus Christi NUGENT, CHERYL ANNE, Leander NUSSBAUM, BERNARDO. Ecuador NUSSBAUM. JAY. Crecm ille NUSYNOWITZ, MURRAY MARK. San Antonio NUTT, SUSAN CAROL, Sinton NYFELER. SUZAN ELIZABETH, Irving O ' BRIEN. MARY ANN, Houston O ' CONNELL. SCOTT WINTERS. San Antonio OFFICER. PAULA ANNE. Winchester, TN OLIVER. ELIZABETH ANN. Dallas O ' NEAL. MICHAEL RAY. Corpus Christi ONION. JOHN FRANK III, Austin OPPENHEIMER. USA A.. El Paso ORMAND. JOYCE MARIE. Basking Ridge, NJ ORT. VANESSA MICHELE. Austin OTTMAN. IUDI DEL. Austin OVERLY. SUSAN KIM. Houston OWEN, JOHN PATRICK. Dallas OWEN. ROBIN BERN1CE. Corpus Christ! OWENS. DONNA LEE. Hurst OWENS. SANDY. Lonjjview OWNBY. CLAYTON ARTHUR. Houston PACHARZINA. LINDA JEANETTE. New Braunfels Sophomores PACKER, GREGORY DEAN. Dallas PAINTER. DANA HI ' I.KI.EY. Austin PALEY. CYNTHIA ANN. Austin PALMER. [AMES DAVID. Harlingen PANIAGUA. CATHERINE V, DelRio PAPERMASTER. STEVEN GERALD. Austin PARADA. NANCY ANN. Houston PARKER. T()BINM..Ki rmlli ' PARMLEY. KAREN MICHEL. Austin PARR.JAYC. III. Richaidson PATEK, SHARON FAYE. Houston PATTERSON. JULIE LEE. AmarUlo PATTESON. ROBERT MARKHAM. Houston PAVELKA. CAROLYN JOYCE. Houston PAYNE. MARTIN BAXTER. Houston PECORE. (CATHERINE LINDA. Spring PEDIGO. CINDY LOU, Austin PF.1FFER. MATTHEW DOUGLAS. Houston Sophomores 581 PE1LER. MARIA B.. Orange PENA. GENE PAUL, Weslaco PENN. CHRISTA LUCILLE. Austin PENN. RANDOLPH LINDSEY. San Antonio PENNINCTON. DONNA MARIE. Fort Worth PEREZ LEO DAN. Faifurrias PEREZ. MARIA DE JESUS. El Paso PEREZ. SUSANA VENTURA. Dallas PERRICONE. CHARLES MATHIS. Houston PERRY. ELIZABETH DALE. Houston PESCHEL. DARBEY DANEA. Englewood. CO PESEK. LAURIE JEAN. La Marque PETERSON. REBECCA ANN. Fort Worth PETRICH. PAUL RANDALL. Omaha NE PETTY. LAURA LYNNE. Abilene PEWITT. DEBRA SUZANNE. Austin PFAFF. ANDREA SUSAN. Richardson PFEIFER. JENNIFER ANN. Aiea. HI PHILLIPS. CRAIG ALAN. Grand Prairie PHILLIPS. JANICE MARIE. Cypress PHILLIPS, TEGE CAROL. El Paso PH1LPOTT. JOHN THOMAS. Austin P1CKETT. MISSY. Houston PICULAS. (AMES ALBERT. Houston PIDGEON. STEVEN D.. Des Moines, IA PIERCE. PAULA SUE Austin PIERCE. WILLIAM BRADLEY. Abilene PIGEON. CHARLES BRADLEY, Dallas PIRKLE. JOHN PAUL. Houston PIRTLE. DOROTHY GAIL. Dallas PLETTMAN. ELAINE ANN. Beaumont PLUMB. STEVEN MICHAEL. Houston POE. SANDRA DIANE. Dallas POKORNY BRUCE JAY. Auslin POLK. JAMES DALE. Fort Worth POLK. PAMELA NATASHA. Dallas POLLARD. MICHAEL STORY. Georgetown POMEROY. ELLEN MARIE, San Antonio POPE. JAMES BLAND. Irving POTTER. MICHAEL W.. Houston PRATT. WILLIAM SENGELMANN. Bracketlville PRESCOTT, DAN H.. Houston PRICE. DEAN MICHAEL. Richardson PRICE. HOLLIS GLYNN JR.. Houston PRICE. LINDA KAY. Richardson PRIDEAUX. EDWARD BARTON. Dallas PRIESS. RENEE PATRICIA. Houston PRINCE. NANCY COPLAND. New Orleans. LA PRITCHETT. ELIZABETH CAROLYN, Dallas PROCTOR. MELAN1E ANN. Dallas PROVAN. COLEEN ELLEN. Lodi. CA PRUNEDA. IRMA BILL. Kermlle PRI :TER. CHARLOTTE ANN. orange PULLIAM. HARRY DALE. Kirbyville PULS. LARRY EDWIN. Dallas RABOINE. DEBORAH |EAN. Henderson RACHFORD. LAURIE ANN. Houston RADER. PHILIP BRADLEY. Austin RADKE. MARTHA ANNA.OIathe. KS RAGAN. BRYANT T1MMONS JR.. Houston RAKE. LORI LEA. New Braunfels RAHMER. SUSANNE LOUISE. Austin RAINBOLT. JEANNIE ANN. El Paso RA1NE. CATHERINE ANN. Houston RAMBIN. MARK PAUL. Austin RAMSEY. BRENDA KAYE. Lake Jackson RAMSEY. MARIBEN. Austin RAMSEY. WILLIAM SCOTT, Pecos RANDAL. CAMILLA DIANE. Houston RASCOE. THOMAS GRAF. Houston RATHMELL. MARY ANN. Houston RAU. DAVID LEE. Conroe RAWLS. KATHRYN ANN. Austin RAY. CYNTHIA LYNN. Dallas RECKLING. KATHER1NE CHRISTIANA. Houston REDER. PAUL AAFEDT. Houston REED. MARY DENISE. DeSoto REICH. RORY VINCENT. Groves REIFEIN. FLOYD WINFIELD. Dallas REITMAN. MITCHELL HOLLAND. Fort Worth REKOFF. JEAN GREGORY. Galveston RENAUD. CHRISTOPHER PHILLIP, Midland REULAND. CATHERINE ANN. Auslin RICHARDS. CHRISTOPHER BELTON. Lone Star RICKARD. SARAH ELLEN. Temple RILEY. GAYLE ANN. Austin R1OS. REG1NO ESCAMILLA. Portland RIOS. RUBEN. Austin ROBBINS. RHONDA ANN. Houston ROBERTS. BENNETT (AMES III. Houston ROBERTS BOB WARREN. Houston ROBERTS. MARY ALICE. Breraond ROBERTSON. CHELE SCOTT. Austin ROBERTSON. DAVID GENE. Fort Worth ROBERTSON. GUY CHARLES. Dallas ROBERTSON. KATHRYN JEAN. Houston ROBINETT. D. SCOTT. New Braunfels ROBINSON. ROBERT ERNEST. Houston ROBINSON. THOMAS W. JR . Houston 582 Sophomores ROCKAWAY. DAVID K.. Houston RODGKRS. KAR1.A VERREE. Houston RODRIGUEZ. DEBRA CINA.Mi.Alli ' n RODRIGUEZ ! K.ll San Anlonio RODRJCUEZ, MARGARET ARIZPE.Rosenberj RODRIGUK?.. MARTHA EDNA. S,m I), into ROGERS. LORI KAY. MHdine. LA ROGERS. MENDAL1. KAYE, Elkhart ROGERS. RICHARD ALI.EN. Wichit ROCULIC, RHEA ANN. L.inranKi: Park, IL ROIO.RAQUELTRINA.Andelon ROMAN. DIANE KI.AINE. Dallas ROOKE. JOHN MICHAEL. Arlington ROSCOK. MICHAEL K , St.ifford KOSKV |AN ESTHER. Dallas ROUSH. GINGER. Houston ROWE. MARY KATHRYN. Dallas ROWLAND. LIECIE. Austin RUBENSTEIN. MICHAEL KEITH. Birmingham. AI. RUBIN. DIANE LYNN. Houston RUBIN. |AY MICHEL. Halletlsville RUBIN. LOUIS EDWIN, Dallas RUCK. KIMBERLEE ANN. Sprint! RUSK.BENETTA LEE. Austin RUSSELL. CAROLYN ELIZABETH. Wichita Falls RUSSELL. EVAN WADE. Houston RUSSELL. TIMOTHY PATRICK. Austin RUTCHIK. RIKKI MARLENE. Dallas RUTHERFORD. GWENETH GAIL. Bishop RUWWE. ELIZABETH ANN. Midland RYLANDER. MARK PHILLIP, Austin SACKEN, LISA ANNE. Humble SAKAI. KATHLEEN. Hidalgo SALAZAR. FRANK. Corpus Christi SALAZAR. MARIO |R.. San Antonio SALES. DEBRA LYNN, Houston SALINAS, NORA MARIA. Austin SAMUELSON. PAMELA SUSAN, Elgin SANDALL. MIRIAM LEE. Houston SANDEL, IAMIE SAND1N. Spring SANDERS. JANET ANN. Austin SANDFORD. )AMES ALLEN, Austin SANTOS. CYNTHIA YVONNE. San Antonio SARGOLOGOS. LAURA ELIZABETH. Austin SATTERLEE. CYNTHIA MARIE, New Orleans SAUER. CHRISTINA D.. Austin SAWTELLE. ELLEN. San Antonio SLEDGE. SCOTT LINDEN. San Antonio SCHACK. ROBERT WALTER, Tyler SCHAVE, ROXANN. Refugio SCHICK, LINDA DIANE. Houston SCHIFF, BOBBY HENRY. Richardson SCHLADER. ANN BERNICE. Corpus Christi SCHLOSSER, BRADLEY F.. Houston SCHLUETER. FRANK BYRON. Bryan SCHNEIDER. GARRETT WILLIAM. San Angelo SCHNEIDER. JANE ELLEN. Malhis SCHOLZE, LISA KATHRYN. San Antonio SCHOPPAUL. JAMES MARTIN. Dallas SCHOPPE. KIM ALISON, Houston SCHOTTLAENDER. KEVIN L. P., Dallas SCHREIBER. LINDA ANN. Houston SCHRIEWER, SUZANNE LOUISE, Seguin SCHUBERT. JANICE C AYLE, Fort Worth SCHUESSLER. JULIE C AMILLE, Dallas SCHWARTZ. BEVERLY LAUREN. San Antonio SCHWOB. PETER WILLIAM. San Antonio SCOGGINS, DAIL HOWARD, Rockwell SCOTT, JAMES BROCK. Houston SCOTT. STEVEN MARK, Irving SCULLIN. JOHN THOMAS. El Paso SEAGO. JAMES D.. Corpus Christi SEAY. MARY KATHRYN. Houston SEGAL. DEBRA ANN, Dallas SEGAL. HOLLY J.. Houston SEIDLE. WILLIAM CARLEY. Arlington SEILER, NANCY JEAN. Duncanvillr SEITZ. GREGORY WILLIAM. Dallas SELBY. MICHAEL DUANE. Austin SELIG, JAMES BERNARD. Galveston SELLERS. SUSAN (AN. Beaumont Sophomores SELZER. EYDIE INEZ, Houston SELZER. WILLIAM E.. Houston SHACKELFORD. DONNA GAY1.E. Austin SHANNON. SUSANNAH FLAINH. ' . SHARP. KIM. H SHARPE. MARY KATHRYN. Kingsville SHAW. DAVID MITCHELL. Richai . SHAW. JOHN CRALLEY. Houston SHEARER. MELISSA SHEEI I AN. TIMOTHY JOHN. Wyncole. PA SHEPHERD r.l GENEBYRON Houston SHERRI1.L. DK UBlin SH1PMAN. MARGARET I ANE, New Orleans. LA SHIRLEY. THOMAS WALKER. Corpus Cbrtol SHOOK. SI I SHORTAI.L, KATHLEEN SUSAN. San Anlonio SHW1KF. KATHY IUYCE. Dallas SIDES. DOI II! VSM Sophomores 583 SIEMER. HAL GARLAND. Corpus Chrisli SIMANK. RONALD ALAN. Bishop S1MAR. PAUL MICHAEL. Orange SIMLER. | TACCART |R.. Austin SIMMONS. DUDLEY JAMES. Austin SIMON. BARRY ANTHONY. Austin SIMONS. CYNTHIA ANN. Tyler SIMONSON, BRENDA KAY. Houston SIMPSON. EDITH ELIZABETH. Cedar Hill SISOLAK. MICHAEL JOHN. Missouri City SLAY. ELIZABETH ANNE. DuncanviUe SLOAN. KAREN RUTH. Garland SLOAN. NADINE RUTH. Port Arthur SMITH. ANNE ELYCE, Houston SMITH. CHRISTINE JOYCE, Houston SMITH. HOLLY ANNE. Austin SMITH. IANET LYNN. Houston SMITH, PAULA RENE. Lake Jackson SMITH. ROBIN RAMONA Austin SMITH. SHARON LYNN. Austin SMITH. SHERRON ELIZABETH. Tomball SMITH. SHERYL LYNN. Houston SMOLIK. BLAIN. Barker SOLAND. CHARLES FREDRICK. Spring SORSBY. CATHY LEANNE. Houston SOTELLO. JACQUE. Boerne SOTO. RUBEN. Laredo SOUGSTAD. TIMOTHY JAMES. Waco SOWELL. LAURA KAY. Houston SPAIN. PAMELA SUE, Houston SPARKS. CHERYL MARIE. Port Arthur SPECTOR. MARILYN ELAINE. San Antonio SPECTOR, MITCHELBARSHOP. San Antonio SPEER. DAVID ERIC. Austin SPENCER. WILLIE C. III. Houston SPEYER. SUSAN LYNN. Tulsa. OK SPICER. AMY CAROLYN. Houston SPIECELMAN. REBECA. Houston SPIRES. SHANNON VINSON. Gainesville SPIZER. LYNN RHONDA. New Orleans, LA SPRINGS. JANE ELIZABETH. San Antonio STACY. PHILIP HARWOOD. Ingram STAFFA. KATHERINELYNN. Houston STANDLEY. SUE DEBRA. Alvin STANFORD. JOHN PAUL. Canton STANGF.R. MARK LYALL. League City STANISH. IAMES RAY. Austin STANISH. JANET KAY, Austin STANLEY. SHEILA. Houston STAPLES. JANET L.. Houston STARKS. THOMAS RAY |R.. Mason STAVINOHA. SUZANNE CATHERINE. Houston STEIN. CAYLE JANET. Memphis. TN . STEINBERG. JANET KAY. Dallas STEVENS. JEANETTE. Sulphur. LA STEVENSON, TOM M.. Houston STINE. HARRIET ELIZABETH. Universal City STORY. KRISTIN KAE, San Antonio STRATTON. JULI ANN. Austin STRIEBER. LESLIE JOHN III. San Antonio STRIMPLE. CYNTHIA LEE. McQueeny STRONG. PENELOPE ANNE. Houston STRUG. SUSAN. New Orleans. LA STUART. ELIZABETH BURNHAM. Fayetteville AK SUDDERTH. BONNIE, Comanche SUDDERTH, BRICK. Early SUFFIELD. THOMAS MATTA. Houston SULLIVAN. VICKY ELAINE. Houston SUTTON. STUART EARL. Midland SUVALSKY. ROBERT NEAL. Austin SVOBODA. CAROL LYNN, Smithville SWAN, LORI FRANCENE. San Antonio SWANSON. SHIRLEY LYNN. Midland SWARTZ. CYNTHIA DIANNE. San Antonio SWEARENCIN, MISCHELLENE. Mercedes SWEENEY, LISA ANN, San Antonio SWEETMAN, LEISHA LYNN. Houston SWINGLER. JA CK. Austin SWINNEY. KARLA KAY. San Antonio SZILAGY. THERESA LYNN. Corpus Chrisli TALAM ANTEZ. ROSE LETICIA. San Antonio TANDY. WALTER LEE II. Waco TAPLER, NANCY DEE, Dallas TATE. VANESSA MICHELE. Austin TAUSEND. SUZANNE A.. Pasadena TAYLOR. JOANNE MARIE. Schenectady. NY TAYLOR. LORI LYNN. San Antonio TAYLOR, PAUL DAVID. Nacogdoches TAYLOR. ROBERT STANLEY. Houston TEAS. KYLE EUGENE. Houston TERRY. HOWARD BUCKNER. Houston TERRY. MARTHA ANNE.Texarkana THACKER. RICHARD WILSON. Corpus Christi THIELE. MARK ALLEN. Baytown THOMAS. JANET LYNNE, Dallas THOMAS. MARY CAROLYN Houston THOMAS. PATRICIA F.. Arlington THOMAS. SARA MARGARET. St. Clairsville OH THOMAS. WILLIAM RANDOLPH Boerne 584 Sophomores la - v THOMPSON. DKANNK EI.I .AHKTH. Hcjuslon THOMPSON, |( KKI ' H WH1TAKER III. Houston ' llloMI ' si IN. KENT DOUGLAS, Aiutbi THOMPSON. LESLIE KAY Austin THOMPSON. LISA JEAN. C.mruf THOMPSON. MARK I ' HILIP. Corpus Chnsti THOMPSON NANNETTE Austin THOMPSON, PAUL BUNDY. Houston THOMPSON, RANDALL ALAN. Kmgwood THOMPSON. SHARON VAUNNE. San Antonio THROCKMORTON DOUGLAS A . Omaha. NE TIEMANN, DEHOR All SUE. Austin TI|ERINA. NORA I.VDIA. Ph.irr TINDKL. IANETFKANCINK. Houston TINTNER. SHARON KIM, Houston TIRAS. PAMELA JOYCK, Houston TITTLE, OAKY LYNN. Houston TOBIAS. TERRI LYN. Houston TOLEDO. RAUL. Dallas TOTAH. JACK HUBBARU. Fort Worth TOWERY. RUSSELL RAY. Cuero TOWNSEND. MEI.KSSA ANN. Orange TRAVIS. MARK WILLIAM. Austin TRO1ANO. MICHAEL JOSEPH, Austin TROIANOWSKY, WALTER CARL. Houston TROTTER. BARBARA ANN. Houston TSCHIRHART. ANN ELIZABETH. Castroville TUBBS. TERESA LYNN. Houston TUCK. DANNY FLOYD. Fort Worth TULLOS. KATHRYN |ANE. Beaumont TUNG. XINA SHAW-SUE. Dallas TURNER, GEORGE AUSTIN. Fort Worth TURNER. WILLIAM C.. Fort Worth TUTIE. DAWN R., Manilowoc. WI TYE. RAYMOND CHARLES. Austin TYNES. KEVIN ALLEN. Kirbyville UDASHEN. STEVEN LEE. Dallas UHL. ARTHUR C.. San Antonio UNDERWOOD. ROBERT MILTON. Anchorage. AK UPCHURCH. MALLORY SHERIDAN. Houston UPDECROVE. JOHN DEWEY. Arans, UNDERWOOD. CONNIE LYNN. San Antonio URBANEK. VIRGINIA FRANCES. Taylor VALENTINE. SARAH LYNN. Uvalde VAN HOY. DARIUS RHEA. Crystal. IL VARNER. DOYLE RUSSELL, Houston VARTDAL. VI CKIE MARIE. Arlington VAUGHAN. JUDY CAY. Angleton VAZQUEZ, RAUL FALCON, San Antonio VERDOORN. BRENDA LEE. San Antonio VICTOR. SALLY ANN. New Orleans. LA VIDAL. ALMA INDA. Pharr VILLARREAL. SUZANNE MARIE. San Antonio VILLAVICENCIO. MARIA DEL CARMEN. Ecuador VINCENT. CHARLES KENDALL. Sandia VIRDIN. KARIN ANN, Houston VITTUM. SUSAN LEE. San Antonio WADE, BUDDY. Dallas WADSWORTH, IUDITH ANN, Abilene WAGGONER. ELIZABETH |ANE, Magnolia WAHL. MICHAEL |AMES. Segum WAHRMUND. EARL THOMAS. Houston WALKER. CHARLISA ANN. Houston WALKER, DARREN CHARLES. Beaumont WALKER. JOHN. Dallas WALKER. KIRBY S.. Mount Pleasant WALKER. TINA COLETTE. Houston WALLACE. GREGORY BROWN. Austin WALLACE. JANET HOI.DEN. McAlIra WALTON, JAMES R.. Shaker Heights. OH WALTON. SCOTT RANDALL. Dallas WARD. CAROLYN CHAPMAN. Houston WARE. ALISON, Midland WARMINGTON. PHILIP CHARLES. Kingwood WARNER. NANCY LEA, Alice WARREN. JOHN RICHARD JR.. Midland WATANABE. KAREN LYNN. Houston WATKINS, ERNEST LYNDEN. Austin WATKINS, KAREN JOY. Dallas WATSON. SUSAN KAY. San Antonio WATTS. ALISON LORRAINE. Houston Sophomores WATTS. MARY JANE. Gainesville WEAVER. LISA DIANE. Donna WEAVER. TER1 LYNN. Jourdanlon WEBER. THOMAS MARK. Houston WEEK1.EY. SUSAN KAY, San limit.) WEEKS. TINA. Austin WE1CHSEL. HERB SPENCER. Kurt Worth WEINCARTEN. HELEN RUTH, hurt Worth WEINTRAUB. DAVID FOSTER. DalLis WEISE. DAVID LEE. Lulmg WEISE. I.EN MORRIS. Austin WEISMAN. |0 ANNL. Shreveimrt. LA WELLS. JEAN MARIE. Missouri City WETTIG. RONALD ALAN. Austin WEYCANDT i jslon WHITE. BETTY ANN. IK.n WHITE. ELIZABETH MARIE. Lubbock WHITE. GERRIDIAV ;,.. KS Sophomores 585 I Students stare listfully out of the shuttle bus window as the bus passes Dobie Mall. WHITELY. MAXWELL CHOATE. Abilene WICKLINE. KAREN ELIZABETH. Houslon WIETING. BECKIELYNETTE. Portland WILDER, MARK. Dallas W1LKES. ROBERT PEYTON. San Anlonio WILK1NS. FRANCINE LEE. Burlingame. CA WILLEMS. CYNTHIA DIANE. Austin WILLIAMS. ANN ELIZABETH. Waxahachie WILLIAMS. BECKY ANN. Roscoe WILLIAMS, CATHY LALIRENE. Austin WILLIAMS. IEANNE MARIE. Cleveland WILLIAMS. IUDSON TAYLOR, Houston WILLIAMS. LA URA JEANNE, Houston WILLIAMS. LINDA LOUISE, Ingleside WILLIAMS. MARK JEFFREY. Dallas WILLIAMS. MELISSA IANE. Houston WILLIAMS. SHEILA MARIE. Columbus W1I.LINCHAM. ROY ALLEN. Dallas WILLIS. ANCI LYN. Brady WILLSON. IAYE RYAN, Las cruccs. NM WILSON, BRIDGET EILEEN. Houston WILSON. KATHLEEN PEARCE. Houston WILSON. PATRICIA ANNE. Houston WILSON. SUSAN ELIZABETH, Carlisle, PA WILSON. WILLIAM |ERRY. Hilc.hcoc.k WINCHELL. MARK HARDIN. Waco WINDLAND.DANIELEROSLYN. Houslon WINETROUB, MIMI SUE, Austin WINFREY, LISA BETH. Dallas WINN. TOMMY LEE. Fort Worth WINSTEL. DONALD TODD. Dallas WOLAN. BETSY DEANE. Houston WOLD. THEODORE WILLIAM. Dallas WOLEBEN. ELIZABETH AMELIA. Houston WOLF, SUSAN MARIE, Houston WOLOCHIN. NANCY SUE. Houston WOOD. GILBERT ROBERTS, Webster City. IA WOOD. REGAN DELANEY. Liberty WOODS. JENNIFER LYNN, Baytown WOODS, MARK THOMAS. Pasadena WOODSI DE. PAMELA ELISA. Houston WOOSTER, KEVIN LANCE. San Antonio WORCHEL. LOIS PAM, Houston WORTH1NGTON. LAURI. Austin WRIGHT. (AMES CLAY, San Antonio WUERMSER. THERESA MARIE, Richardson YAQUBY, MUNEER MOHAMED S.. Bahrian 586 Sophomores After waiting in lines and purchasing their books, two University students exchange telephone numbers. Sophomores YEACER. DEBRA MAE. Vermin YEE, HELEN. Sprint YKGI.IC, CYNTHIA LYNN. San Antonio YOUNG. HOLLY BETH. Dallas YOUNG. IAMK :.imetown.NC YOUNG, TIMOTHY CORWIN. Houston YOUNGBERC. BITSY LYNN. Tvler YTURR1, JEANNE MARIE. Marble Falls ZAYAS. DELPHA BELINDA, Brownsville 7.KI-:, RICHARD JOHN ZIPP. LISA ANNE. New BraunfHs ZUCH. CAROLYN I.ISBETH. SiiRarland Sophomores 587 ABBOTT. (CATHERINE ANN. Houston ABDO. CENEIVE KLAINE. San Antonio ABELL. JULIA ELIZABETH. Austin ABELSON. RICHARD MORRIS. Austin ABLOWICH. LINDA KAY. Austin ABRAHAM. ERIC LAZ. Baton Rouge. LA ABRAHAMS. AMY BETH. Houston ABRAMS. MICHAEL JAY, El Paso ACKER. RAMONA KAY. New BraunMs ACKERMAN. ROBERT TODD. Houston ADAMS. DAVID MORRIS, Houston ADAMS. (EFFERY LAUDERDALE. Dallas ADAMS. JIM ALFRED III. Dallas ADAMS. MARGARET JANE. Dallas ADDICKS. JEFFERY ALLEN. Houston ADKINS. JILL ANN. Haskell ADKINS, MARY DEE, Big Spring AE1.VOET. CINDY MARIE. Hondo AGAR. FRANK MONTGOMERY JR.. Midland AHERN. KIMBERLY ANN. Galveston AIKMAN. BRUCE SCOTT. Waco AKARU. ELIZABETH |ANE. El Paso ALBERT, KATHERINE. Dallas Al.BRIf ;HT. MARY ANN. Rockwall ALDERSON. ERIN LEE. Houston AI.ESCH. CLARE GARALEE. Lubbock ALEXANDER. JUDY ANN. Houston ALEXIUS. ERIN ELIZABETH. Austin ALFORD. MELANIE ANNE. Beaumont ALLEN. GINGER. Temple ALLEN. JULIE DIANE. Fort Worth ALLEN. PATRICIA MELINDA. Crosby ALLMAN. RANDY SCOTT. Oklahoma City. OK ALSTON. CRETCHEN. Austin ANDERS. DAVID ALLEN. Austin ANDERSON. DEBBIE SUE. San Angelo ANDERSON. JANE POLLARD. Wichita Falls ANDERSON. JEAN ANNETTE. Austin ANDREWS. KIRK AUSTIN. Austin ANDREWS. SHEILA ANN. Houston ANGERMAN, BRF.NDA ELIZABETH. Austin ANNEAR. BRENT ARTHUR. Carrollton AMI )N, GAIL ELAINE, Fort Worth ANTONELLOS. MARIA GEORGE, Houston APFFEL. PAMELA ANN. Galveslon APFFEL. PATRICIA ANN. Calveston APPEL. PATRICK CARLTON. Houston ARCHER. ELIZABETH ANN. Aldie. VA ARDOIN. STACEY ANN. Houston ARELLANO. GILBERT. Austin ARF.NDT. M ARCI A LYNNE. Columbia. MO ARGU1JO. DANIEL ROBERT. Pleasanton ARMES. LORI GKNE. Decatur ARMSTRONG. EDWARD ELLIS. Santa Fe ARNOLD. ROBERT TILLY. Houston ARREDONDO. JUAN ANTONIO. San Antonio ASI I AHRANNER. DONALD ERIC. Houston ASHMUN. STUART WHITAKER. Houston ASKEW. ROBERT EDWARD. Austin ATALLA. JORGE METO. Brazil ATHERTON. DONALD CHARLES. Baytown ATKINSON. ELOISE LIZZIE. Brownsville ATMAR. LEIGH ANN. Austin AULD. EMILY |ANE. Fort Worth AUSTIN. ASHLEY ANNE. Houston AUSTIN. LENORA.Frceport AVANT. BRYAN DOUGLAS. Lufkin BACZEWSKI. MARGARET VICTORIA. Houston BADER. TERRF.NCE MARC. St. Louis. MO BAGGALEY. CAROL ANNE, Richardson BAGGETT. DURWARD DAVID. Austin BAIN. DAVID WILLIAM. Dallas BAKER. BETSY LYNN. Omaha, NE BAKER. RONDA KAYE. Houston BAKER. SUE ANN. Clute BALCOM. SALLY ELIZABETH. Fort Worth BALDWIN. SHF.RRY JEAN. Uvalde HAULER. PAUL EDWARD. Houston BALL. DAVID CHARLES. Sugarland BALL. JANIECE MARIE. Austin BALLANFONTE. LESLIE. Austin BALME. LISA ANN. Corpus Christi BANKS. JAMES BRIAN. Chattanooga. TN BANNAYAN. SUZANNE GEORGE, San Antonio BARBER. CLAYTON STAFFORD. Jackson BARBORAK. GILBERT THOMAS. Bayonne. N| BARCLAY. BARBARA ANN. Harlingen BARDIN. ELIZABETH O ' NEAL. Austin BARKFIELD. CHRISTOPHER C.. Spring BARGAS. YOLANDA MARIA. Schulenbung BARKER. CHARLES RANDOLPH. Lampasas BARKER . MARY WATSON. Austin BARNETT. SARAH ANN. Urbana. II. BARRON. THOMAS CLINTON. Tyler BARTON. RICHARD JOSEPH. Laredo BARTOS. BRIAN DAVID. Taft BASSETT. MELANIE ANN. Waco BAYLESS. CRAIG WRAY. Fort Worth BEAMAN. RICHARD NEAL. Austin 588 Freshmen BEAMON.srSAV Ho BEAUCHAMI ' . KUHKRT ELLIOTT, II HEt.K. KAREN BEHRENS. MEI.INDA MAKIE. Illusion HEI. KNAP. ROBIN DONE, Srnuin HKI.L |EA I.ORRAIV BELL ROBERT CHRISTOPHER. Dallas ( HERYI.I.YNN.SeKuiii HOMAB FRANKLIN HENIIAM.MARGARHVI CHRISTINE. Houston BENNETSEN TllRY.I ranue BENNETT. HARI I.Y N Dallas BENNETT, KKITII KARL, Marshall BENO1.KKN. CRE I CHEN AMY. MatMiolia : lE.cHARl.oTTT.l.LE.lloiision BERGER. JOHN JEFFREY. Austin ER. KAREN ANN. Houston BERCKR. PATRICIA ANNK. Houston HI.Kl ,1-K. KICHARI) SCI ITT. SI. Louis. MO DEROERAC. MARY ESTER BERKMAN MAKCY ll.ENE. HouMor; BERRY. PATRICIA ASM., I.oncview BERRYMAN, BILL OTWAY I li BEST. RICHARD WAYNE. Austin BEST. STKPIIKN ROEMER. Corpm Chrittl BEVF.R. SUZANNE I. EK Houston BIGGS. GINA RENEE. Dallas BILLINGS, RICHARD KENNEY. Dallas BISHOP. THOMAS LIVINGSTON. Victoria BISSETT KRANK HUBERT. 1 ' iltsliiirsh. PA BLACK. LISA MICHELLE. S.in Antonio BLACK. PATRICK CARTWRIGHT I BLACKBURN. C-I.EN WILLIAM.Contoe BI.ACKMON. LORRIE LEA. SugarUml BLADES. RICHARD MILLS. I i BLAIR. MARY SUE. Austin BLAND. DAVID. Houston BLAUCRUND. EMILY ANN. I BI.A KK. STEPHANIE ANN. H.JU BLOMQUIST. PRKSTON HOWARD. Austin BLOUNT STEVE ALAN. Pasadena BLUMBERC. REHECCA ANN, San Antonio BLUMENTHAL. IOHN MICHAEL. Houston BOATMAN. CYNTHIA KAY. Sherman BOATWRIGHT. LAURA ANN. Houston BOBROWSKI. LEONARD JOSEPH ]R.. LIIIP City BODA. VERA ANN. Edram.h BOGGS, DEBORAH LYNN. Dallas BOLDT, WILLIAM STEWART. San Antonio BONE. IOHN DOUGLAS. Houston BONE. TRACY ELIZABETH. Br llam BONNER. AMY ELISABETH. Dallas BONNER. IULIE ANN. Fort Worth BORCHARDT. KELLEY ELIZABETH, Houston BORCHERS. REBECCA BO LLING. Yoakum BORCMANN. SUZANNE MARY. Coiipet.r. BORING. IAMES MARK. Alien BORDEAUX, MELANIE. Atlanta. GA BOUTON. TODD ANDREW. Linvisville BOWERS. KELLY LYNN, l.ittli: R.k. AR BOWLING. ROBERT LEE. Groves BOWMAN. VALERIE FRANCES. Houston BOYD. MELISSA LEE, Corpus Christi BOYD. PRISCILLA RENEE. Corpus Christi BOYD. WII.BOR LEON. San Annolo BRALY. ANITA MARIE. Beeville BRANNICK. I.OREN LEE, Demon BRASWELL. ABBY CLAIRE. Corpus Christi BRAY GEORGE MATTHEW. Dallas BREHM. RHONDA LYNN, San Antonio BRENNAN. MICHAEL EDWARD. Houston BREWER. TRAVIS REX. Austin BRICHAM. BEN MADISON. Midland BRINKMAN. JOSEPH PATRICK. Houston BROADWAY. ALLISON LEE. Enxli ' woocl. CO BROE, KAREN-ANN. Mull.imi BROESCHE. JULIANNE. Houston BROUII.LARD. IOHN DAVID, Galvcslon BROUSSARI), IIESSIIC REESE. ' ,ro eu BROWER. ROBERT CARLTON. Eorl Worlh BROWN. ALISON ANDREA. Houston BROWN. BETH PAULA. Rnc.kfonl. II, BROWN. I) AN A MICHELLE. Corpus Chruli BROWN. KEVIN JACKSON. Hunt-.- BROWN. LAWRENCE ANDREW. Houston BR( )WN. LAYNE RAY. Temple BROWN. MADI.YN M hristi BROWN. MARY CATHERINE. DM. BROWN. PHILLIP MARK. Arlington BROWN. T|UANA KAY Houston BROWN. WARREN DICKSi .-is. LA BRUCE. LAURA ANNE. Houston BRI ' Ml.EY. APRIL CARI.EEN. Dallas BRUMLF.Y.Bi ..istin BRI NER. ROBERT EARL. Houston URUNN MICIIAEI t HARI.ES. HiMiimonl BRUNNER.BETT1N A MARIE. Garland BRUNO. MAHY I.IA. Houston Freshmen Krrsmnen 589 BRYAN. FRANK WINCF1ELD |R.. Houston BRYSCH. KAREN LEA. Runge BUCHANAN. CELIA ANN. Edna BUCHANAN. LINDA ANN. Dallas BUCHANAN. ROBERT MARK. New Orleans. LA BUCHHOLZ. ROBERT ALDEN. Garland BUCHMEYER. PAMELA KAY. Dallas BUCH. BONNIE SUE. Piano BUCKINGHAM. SANDRA LYNN. Austin BUKOWSKI. DINAH MARIE. Houston BUNTEN. ANNE WOOTTEN. Dallas BUNTIN. HELEN ELIZABETH. Fort Worth BURCH. | AMES DRUMMOND. Fort Worth BURDINE. SCOTT GRIFFITH. Houston BURFORD. REBECCA LYNN. Alvin BURKE. MARY ELIZABETH. Auslin BURKE. NORA MARGARET. Houston BURKE. PAULA KAY. Irving BURKETT. GREGORY GERALD. Houston BURKS ROY BRUCE. White Oak BURNETT. MELISSA SUZANNE. Houston BURRIS. MELISSA LYNN. Marble Falls BURSON. ROBIN ANNE. Canyon Lake BURST. JOHN FREDERICK. Houston BURTON. AIVIA DENISE. Austin BURTON. GLENN WILLIAM. Houston BUSTER. KAREN COLLEEN. Fort Worth BUTLER. ANNE THERESE. Dallas BYNUM. RAYMON LESLIE. Austin BYRNES. AMY ELIZABETH. Dallas CABLE. DAY. Sulphur Springs CAHALAN |AMES LAWRENCE. Houston CAHILL. PATRICK MICHAEL. Houston CALAFAT1. CRAIG ROBERT. Piano CALHOUN. TRACIE. Omaha CALICCHIA. IUDITH ANN. Houston CALKINS SUSAN LYNN. Raymondville CALLAWAY. |OHN PATRICK. Little Rock. AR CALLEN. DAVID LEE. Akron. OH CALLICOTT. CARI DELL. Irving CALLIER. BILLYEIOYCE. Houston CALVERT. MONTE MITCHELL. Houston CAMPBELL. BELINDA FAY. San Antonio CAMPBELL. BRYAN CLIFFORD. Houston CAM PBELL. RICHARD THOMAS. Houston CAMPBELL. SCOTT DWAYNE. Fort Worth CAMPOS. MICHAEL ANTHONY. Corpus Chrisli CONCINO. CARMIN DOLORES. Fredericksburg CANNON. CURTIS STUART. Luftin CANTU. ANNA MARIA. New Braunfels CANTU. ROSA MARICELA. Houston CAPOLDI. DEBORA ANN. E! Paso CAPP [EANNE ELLEN. Sugarland CAPPS. |OHN MARK. Amanllo CARPENTER. DAVID WAYNE. Canyon Lake CARPENTER. SUSAN KAY. Houston CARR. HELEN ANNETTE. Burkburnett CARR. RODNEY LEE. Houston CARRILLO. ANA MARIA. El Paso CARROLL. NANCY ANN. Houston CARROLL. WILLIAM C.. Houston CARTER. |AMES ROBERTSON III. Dallas CARTER. KATHRINE MARIE. Carthage CARTER. MARK LYNN. Houston CARTER. PAMELA LYNNE. Dallas CARTER. SUZANNE MICHELLE, Dallas CARUSO. LISA PAIGE. Houston CARVER. TAMARA KAY. Irving CASSELL STEPHANI E AN N. Copperas Cove CASTIGLIONI. DONALD |AY. Galveston CASTILLE. RODNEY KENT. Groves CASTILLO. DIANA LYNN. Fort Worth CASTLE. CLIFF DARREN. Arlington CASTLEBERRY. KIRK AARON Port Arthur CASTLEBERRY. LINDA KAY. Pasadena CASTRO. ELSA IMELDA. Laredo CAULEY. LAURA ANNE. Auslin CERASA. DEBRA ANNE. Houston CHAMBERS. ANNE-MARIE R.. Ponca City. OK CHANDLER. [AMES BETHEL Temple CHAPPLE ANTHONY DALE. Dickinson CHASNOFF. LISA BETH. Austin CHEESMAN. MARILYN MARIE. Houston CHENEY. OAKLEY WILLIAM HI. Houston CHERNOFF. CHERYL TERESA. Houston CHESNUTT. PATSY LYNN. HarUngen CHR1STNER. MACGRECOR V |R . Wheeler CHI ' MNEY. WENIFRED S.. San Antonio CHUNG. PAUL WILLIAM. Houston CLARK. ANDREW KENT. Lubbock CLARK. CAROL ANNE. Dallas CLARK. LEANNE. Dallas CLARKSON. (EFFREY LOUIS. San Antonio CLAWSON. SUSAN ANNE. Austin CLAY. PATRICK GREGORY. Opelousas. LA CLAYMAN. IOHN DAMEL. Tulsa. OK CLEVELAND. CORINNE ALLYN. Houston CLOUD. IAMES GREGORY. Segum CLYBURN. DAVID WAYNE. Odessa 590 Freshmen (.OATS CYNTHIA IIAKR l COCHKAN SII.UVN.NA KAY. San Anlunin N. ROBIN CHERI. Dallas (.OKI K MICHAEL CRAIG. TexarkanJ COM!. CARRIE | ANE.S.in Antonio IAN. LORIE DENISE. Dallas XVI, [.OKI A, Edna COLLIER. IRA QUINBY III. Houston :I:R.;OSEPH PATTERSON, Bm COI.I.INS KARKN A:, COLLINS. STEPHEN KENNETH (..irland COl.VIN KIMHKKI.Y ANN. l COMBS. CAROL LEI I :i N1 IS. | AMI-IS ALEXANDER. San Antonio CONINE. MARV |ANE. Dallas CONN ART. (JAN 1)1 I.Y.NNE. Nrw ( )i l.-.ins. LA COOK KYLE CR MlY Ho.islon COOK. SCOTT CARSON, Hcaiuiii.nl COOKK I ' KCCY EI.I .AHETI I. Marshall COOMES. ROBERT MARK : COOPER. CHARLES RUSSELL. San Antonio cooi ' i-:i DEHORAH ANNI-: Cartl { ooi ' ER PENNY KATHLEEN. CorpuaChriall PER ROBIN SHARON, Fort Worth COOPER. TROY EUGI NK. Austin COPE, I.AURI A E. loiinl.. CORBET! ' . SHARON KATHLEEN. Kurl Worth CORDING. SUSAN DWAN.Hunlivllle COKNK1, ITS, DAVID ALLAN. Austin INACH I. THOMAS XAV1KK. D.ill.i-. MAS. MARY C( II iRTNI-iY. Dallas COTTON, |U1. IK ANN. Mousli in con SON DAWN MARIE. Houston ! i-.K.M.MH EDWARD. Lubbock COCRTNKY, C( INSTANCI-: K IMainvn-w COVERT. MARY CHRISTINE. Austin COVERT. VICKI KAY. Austin COV1NGTON. DORCAS ANN. Duncanville COWAN. III. I. K COFIELD. Houston COWART. NANCY MARIE. Houston COWLEY SUSAN ELAYNK. lrvin COX SARAH MATTHEWS. Homton COXWK1J.. CONKY l.KK |R.. La Feria COZBY. RAYMOND WILSON. Tyler CRAIG. BONNE MELISSA. Amarillo CRAWFORD. CANDACE KAY. Kcrmii CREWS. kKI.I.KE ANN. Scahrook CROCKETT. MYNAN HARDY. Harlmunn CROUCH. KATHRYN ELIZABETH. San Antonio CROW DAVID EDWIN. Chesterfield, MO CRUM. CAROLINE SI ' AN NE. Houston CUDE. CYNTHIA DIANN, Bi-rvilli- AR.|AMES EDWARD, Pleaaanum CULLEN. EILEEN PATRICIA. Houston CUNNINGHAM. KELLY |OAN SULLIVAN. Dallas CUNNINGHAM, MARGARET ALISON. Tjrtef CUNNINGHAM. SUSAN. Fort Worth CURFMAN. KIMBERLY DIANE. Corpus Chrisli CYR SHAWN THOMAS. Bolinbrook. II. DAHL. SCOTT WALTER. I). DANIEL. ROBERT KIAVYN |R . Dallas DANIELS. BRENT) A |OY( I-:. ( a-nlor DANIELS. MARK HI ll.l .AM). Houston DANIELSON. CRACK FRANCES. Auslm DARE1.1US. MARY KRISTIN. Dallas DAUGHERTY. LINDA LEA Wn.hu.- DAUGHERTY THOMAS HOWARD |R.. Foil U.,rth DAVID l)OI ' (;i,AS|R..(, roves DAVILA. LETICIA LAURA. Oilton DAVIS. CAROLYN FAYE. Lake- latkson DAVIS. DAVID CLARK. Abilene DAVIS. EVAN CAROLE. Houston DAVIS. KRISTI KAY, I ' asadcnd DAVIS. LINDA ]EAN ' NE. Piano DAVIS. MARGARET l.I.I .ABETH. Austin DAVIS. MARILYN KAY, Houston DAVIS NEAL LOSING, Houston DAVIS, RICHARD DOLMAN. Harlinurn DAVIS. ROBERT Gl ' Y. Rii.hardson DAWSON. BRADLEY ROSS, Houston DEAL. SARAH STREET. Houston DEATON. JUDITH LOU. Dallas DE BAY, DONNA KAYE. Snsarlaml DE LA G AR .A. ANGELA DOLORES. Mission DE LEON, ELIZABETH ANN, Houston DELTORO. SONIA MARIA. Hondo DEMING MICHAEL RAYMOND. New BiauaWi DENKE, DEBRA KAY. Fort Worth DENKLER. THOMAS NEIL. Houston DENSON. CLIFFORD PAUL, Houston DEROUEN. BR1G1TTK RENAE. El Paso DESEL. )EAN ANNE. Soulhport, CT DETWII.KR. DEBRA CAY. Rock Island. II, DEUTSCH.CIIERYI.RAE. Austin DIAL. CATH1-.R1N -. ARMEL. Placedo DIAZ. MARY BEATRICE. Rohstown DIAZ-ESQI !1 VEL. MARIA B.. Amarillo DICKERSON. |ANE POOLK. Hay City DICKINSON. DEIRDRE BYRNE. Houston Freshmen Freshmen 591 DICKSO N. STEVEN LEE. Houston DIETRICH. iORJAN CORINNE, San Antonio DILLARD. ANDREW EMERSON. Abilene DILLARD. ROBERT GREGORY. Houston DILLMANN. LYLE BERTON. Houston DIMAS. ALICE DENISE. Austin DIMINUCO. STEVEN LEWIS. Dallas DIXON. AVA MARIE. Cuero DIXON. SUZANNE MARIE. Houston DODSON. KATHLEEN DIANE. New Providence. NJ DORECK. ERICH NORMAN. Galveston DORSEY. ALYCE KAY. Dallds DOUGLAS. KEITH ALAN. Austin DOUGLAS. RANDAL KIRK. Canada DOUGLAS. STEPHANIE LYNN. Dallas DRAEGER. ELLEN LOUISE. San Antonio DRYER. LINDA LOUISE. Dallas DUBOIS. CHARLES DOUGLAS JR.. Austin DUBOIS. NANETTE CLARE. Houston DUCH1N. SUSAN JO. Houston DUDERSTADT. THOMAS ).. San Antonio DUNN. CHARLES MELTON. Waco DURHAM. DELISA ANN. Richardson DURHAM. DIANNA LYNN. Dallas DURSO. MARK HAMPTON. Groves DUVALL TERESA JANE. El Paso DWYER. CATHLEEN ANNE. Springfield. MO DWYER. CLAIRE MARIE. Springfield. MO DYER. DENISE. Austin DYER. JOHN THOMAS JR.. Andrews AFB. MD KASLEY. MICHAEL RAY. Victoria EASTLAND. BENJAMIN CILLIAM. Corpus Christi EATON. ANGELA |ANE. Dallas ECKM AN. THOMAS WARNER. Houston EDELM AN. DAVID BUCK. Tyler EDMISTEN. JULIE ANN. Fayetteville. AR EDVVARDSON, JEFFREY CRAIG. Houston EHRENKRANZ. MIMJY ELLEN. Houston EILAND. DAVID CHASE. Calveston EIGA. ANDREA S.. Piano ELIASSON. PENNY MARIE. Port Arthur EL1ZONDO. ROBERTO, Laredo ELLIOTT. LAURA ELAINE. Dallas ELLIOTT. NANCY KAY. Houston ELLIS. CAROL MARIE. Houston ELLIS. FRANCES HILL Dallas EMERY. ROBERT WALKER. Dallas ENDICOTT. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Houston ENGELBRECHT. SUSAN KAY. Austin ENGLISH. SALLY. Corpus Chnsti EPSTEIN. BARRY DANIEL. Dallas EPSTEIN. SALLY FAY. Omaha. NE ESCAM1LLA. ERNEST CORT1NAZ. Hondo ESCAM1LLA. JORGE MANUEL. Pharr ESCOBAR. SUSANNA. Edcouch ESSEX. PETER JOSEPH 111. Houston ETHERTON. ALLISON RAI. Missouri City ETHRIDGE. MARTHA LOU. Olgesby EVELD. MARK ROBERT. Houston EVERS. TOM LEROY. Wichita Falls FAHEL. RAMSEY ALAN. San Antonio FALLON. BLAISE ROBERT. Austin FALLON. MARY ELIZABETH. Houston FARRIS. WILLIAM CARLTON. Harlingen FASH. ROBERT MARTIN. Houston FAZENDE. SUZANNE BELLE. Bedford FEIWELL. JON D.. Chicago. IL FELSTED. ALLISON ANN. Richardson FELTMAN. DAVID ROBERT. Dallas FERRIS. MARK STEVEN. Corpus Chrisli F1CK. JULIE SUE. Houston FIELD. 1OHN ARTHUR. Dallas FIELDS. CLIVE KEVIN. Austin FIETZ. VICKI LYNN. Austin FILER. CYNTHIA ANN. Houston FILLIP. JOE FRANK. Texas City FINCH. CATHERINE ANN. Austin FINCK. MARY SUSAN. San Antonio FINGER. SALLY IRENE. D ' Hanis FINLEY. ANNA LOUISE. Portland FIRESTONE DAVID MORGAN. Houston FISCHER. KELLEY DAWN. Austin FISHEL CARLA |EAN. Midland FISHER. VICTORIA LYNN. Hamilton AFB. CA F1SHMAN. STACY JO. Watertown. SD FLATO. JOHN KNOX. Corpus Christi FLORES, SYLVIA ANN. Aim FLOYD. JEFFERY NEIL Marshall FLYNN. CHRISTOPHER TAYLOR, Dallas FONT ANA. LAWRENCE JOSEPH. Port Arthur FORD. JOHN ANDREW. Calveslon FORD. TERR1 LYN. Duncanvillp FOREM AN. SrZANNE|ILU Midland FOR1NASH. BRENDA KAYE. Universal City FOSTER CRAIG CRAWFORD. Dallas FOSTER. MONA MARIE. Jourdonton FOUGEROUSSE. STEPHEN LOUIS. Galveston FOUNTAIN. DEBORAH LYNN. Rockville. MD FOX. CONNIE LEIGH. Arlington 592 Freshmen FOX.ELl.il, SI ' SAN. New ()rl. ' ,ms LA K IX MARK THOMAS. Briton FRANCIS. [ANE COLBY, Kingwood FRANKFURT. ERK : STEVEN. Dallas FRANKLIN. ERROLYN YVETTE, Houston FRANKLIN. LORI PATRICE, Forl Worth FRAZ1ER. CHARLES GRANT. MiuourlCU) I KA .IF.R. MARY ANN. Palmer IKF.K I .. ROI.IM-: LI ll.l.l-.. Dallas FREED. DIANE MICHELLE, Dallas FREEMAN, CYM MIA MAI RISK .Dallas FKK KKL. LUCIA ADRIANA. Dallas FRIHER(,.VICKI LYNN. Arlington FR1CK. JULIE DIANE. Halon Rout.., LA FRICKS. BRADLEY [AMES. HouMon FRIEDHOFER, JANICE ELAINE. Boca Ralon. FL FRIEDMAN, ADRIENK MKI.AMK Laredo FRIEDMAN. ANNE LOUISE. Houston FRIEDMAN. LESLIE KATHERINE, Houston FRISUI. ROBERT DALE. Katv FRITZ. DONNA LEAH. Austin FROST. PATRICK BRIDGE. San Antonio FRY. ROLAND CUP JR.. Theodore. AL FUGHS. RANDEI.I GENE. Houston FULK. GF.ORCE BRYON. Houston FULKERSON. CHARLES EDGAR, Dallas FULLER. ELIZABETH SUE. Klnresvillr FURUTA. GLENN TSUYOSHI. Richardson GABAY. MATTHEW DOUGLAS. Dallas ; AHAN. LAURIE DAWN. Woodlands GAINSBURCH. ALAN IRWIN. New Orleans. LA GALE. DAVID ANDREW. Irving GALINDO, MARIE ELENA. Laredo GAMEL. GERALD LEE, Kalemi.y CAMEL, TERY WAYNE. Freeporl GAMEROS. LYD1A MANUELA, F.I Paso GARCIA. DIANA DORIS. Harlinnen GARCIA. DOLORES ISABEL, Mexico GARCIA. |UAN. McAllen GARCIA, LAZOS LUIS. F.I Paso GARDNER. SHARON CLARE. Austin GARDNER. TRACEY FELICE. San Antonio GARRETT, ELIZABETH JANE. San Anlonin GARRETT. JENNINGS A, III. Cedar Park GARTNER. RICHARD CARL. Forl Worth GARZA. FELIX ANTHONY. New Braunfcls ( ; ARZA. REBECCA CR ACIELA. Laredo GA Y.JAN MARIE. Lake Jackson I.EBHAUER, LEANNA. Dallas GEE. JULIA SUSAN. Houston CEIL. GLENN CASTLE. Austin ( iELERNTER. SANDRA EVE. Austin GENITEMPO. MARK ANDREW. Houston GENTRY. CATHERINE LYNN. Houston GERKE. MARY LYNN. Houston GERSON. GARY SCOTT. Dallas GETTMAN. MICHAEL DONN. Piano CEYER. GEORGIA LEE. Austin GEYMER. BARBARA IEAN. Houston CH1SELLI. KAREN MARIE. Arlington GILLEY. HAROLD THOMAS. Houston G1LLIAM. ]OY D ' l.YNN. Houston GILMORE. TRACY. Houston GIMBLE.TONI BETH. Houston GINNINGS. MARK LEE. Denton GINSBERG. NATALIE JUNE. Tyler GISH, DENISE RENEE. Austin GLANDER. VIRGILIA RAYE. Houston CLANTZ. BARRY LOEB, St. Louis. MO GLASS. KENNETH NEF.N. Tyler GLASSFORD. GEORGE EDWARD. Laredo GLAU. STEVEN WAYNE. San Antonio GLAUBERMAN. ELLEN SUE. Richardson GLAUSER. GLORIA ANNE. Houston GLAZER. MICHAEL BARRETT. Fort Worth GLEASON, IULIE ANN. Houston GLEASON. TERENCE E.. River Forest. IL GODFREY. ELIZABETH ANN. Gak ' sville GODINICH. MARY JOSEPHINE. Calveston GODWARD. BRENDA MARIE. Georgetown GOEDICKE. LISA ANN. Houston GOETH, LORAINE FRANCES. Austin GOLD. JEFFREY ALAN. Dallas GOLD. MARC BERNARD. Houston GOLDBERG. EVA SHARON. Houston GOLDBERG. STACY LAUREN. Houston GOLDBERG. STEVEN JEROME. El Paso GOLDEN. JACQUELINE GRAY. Jasper GOLDEN, SHIRLEY ELIZABETH. Houston GOLDSMITH. PEGGY ANN, Memphis, TN GOLDSTEIN. LES1.EE FERN. Houston GOLDS ' ! F.IV SUSAN MOLI.1E. Houston GOMEZ. DELILAH Austin GONDESEN. LYNN MARIE. Galveston CONSOULIN, JEAN ELIZABETH. Beaumont GONZALES, CELSU IV. Knox City GONZALEZ. LINDA MARIE. Benavides (,()NZAI I-V MELISSA. Kingsvi lie GONZALEZ. SYLVIA ANN. Houston Freshmen Krfshmon 593 GOOD. SHAWN DAVID, Dallas GOODMAN. MICHAEL LEE. Pasadi ' na GOODMAN. OMER HENRY JR.. Beaumont GOODWYN. WADE WILLIAM. Durham NC GOOSTREE. JERE DANIEL, Richardson COR. DOUGLAS JOHN. Houston GORDON. TRACEY LYNNE, Denison GORMAN. JOHN RAYMOND. Houston GOULDING. HARRY EDWIN, Pasadena GRAHAM. AMY ANNE. Houston GRANT. HARRY DANIEL ]R.. Houston GRANT, MICHAEL WAYNE, Austin CRATTAN, CHAUNDRA LYNDELLE. Austin GRAVES, HOLLY LYNN, Houston GRAY. STEPHEN M.. Denton GREEN. DANA CHRISTINE, Houston GREEN. DAVID STEPHEN. Dallas GREEN. LETHA FRANCES, Austin GREEN. MARCIA LUCINDA, Austin GREEN. MOLLY LOUISE, Nassau Bay GREEN. SHERILAVONNE. Georgetown GREENBERG. GAIL SUSAN. Minneapolis. MN GREENBERG. NANCY PARKER, Dallas GREENFIELD. ELIZABETH ANN, Houston GREER. CYNTHIA LEIGH. Austin GRIESBACH. STEVE JOHN. Corpus Christi GRILLIETTE. ALAN TERRY. Corpus Christi GRIMES. LYNNE ELIZABETH. Leonard GRINSTEAD. WILLIAM CARTER III, Houston GROSSMAN. LYNNE DIANE. Prairie Village KS GRUBBS. SUSAN JANE. Garland GRUBER. CONRAD EDWARD. Bellaire GRUSHKO. DEBRA SUE, Houston GUENTZ, SUSAN LOUISE. Houston GUPTON. LISA GAIL. Edinburg GURWITZ. BARBARA SUE. McAllen GUSEMANO. LOUIS FRANK. Houston GUTIERREZ. BONNIE SHEARON. Houston GUTIERREZ. EMILIO FRANCISCO JR.. Austin GYGER. WILLIAM MICHAEL. Fort Worth HABER. STEVEN EARL. Houston HACKER. KAREN COLLEEN. Round Rock HAGERTY. CLARE, Conroe HAIRSTON. LESLIE ANN, Corpus Christi HALDEN. DANIEL LYNN. Austin HALE. SARAH KAY. Austin HALL. J. CLINTON. Beaumont HALL. KAREN LEILAN1, Galveston HALLMARK. RUTH ANN, Conzales HAMBRIGHT. BARBARA ANN. Beaumonl HAMILTON, JULIE LYNN. Houston HAMILTON. LORI JEAN. Austin HAMMER. DIANE DENISE, Dallas HAMMIT. CARRY LEE. Plainview HAMMOND. VIRGIL THOMAS, Austin HAMMONS, WILLIAM GREGORY. Rockwall HAMN. KATHLEEN DEBORAH. Houston HAND. DONALD EVERETT JR.. Houston HANDS. MARY RUTH, Amarillo HANKINS. LORNELL ELIZABETH, Winnie HANNIS, JOHN DAVID, Denison HANSARD, JAMES GORDON. Plainview HANSON. ERIC J.. Seabrook HANSON. KIMBERLY ANN. San Antonio HARKINS. KELLYE LEIGH. Longview HARI.AN. CURT RUSSELL. Bishop HARPER. MARGARET RASHE1.LE. Temple HARRELL. HILDY ZENOR. Austin HARRINGTON. NEEL ALLEN. Arlington HARRIS. JON ALAN. Dallas HARRIS. LISA JANE. Houston HARRISON. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN. Houston HARRISON. CARTER W.. Dallas HARRISON. ELISABETH LESLIE. San Antonio HARRISON. TR1CIA ANN. Fort Worth HARTLEY. KENDAL DEAN. Richardson H ARTMAN. CHERYL CWEN. Nazareth HARVEY. ROBIN A.. Sealy HASE. MARSHA JO. Sherman HATFIELD. THOMAS SUTHERLAND Austin HATHAWAY. THOMAS JERRY. Dallas HAUSER. JOHN BRADLEY, Houston HAUSER. MICHELE ANN, Houston HAWES. BARBARA LOUISE, Wharton HAWKINS. KATHRYN LYNN, Friendswood HAYATAKA. GLENN HIDEO, Irving HAYES. MARK LYNN, Port Arthur HAYES. RALPH AARON. Plainview HAYNES. STEPHEN CRAIG. Bishop HAZELWOOD, ANNE LOUISE. Dallas HEAD. CAROL LYNN, Dallas HECHT. MELAN1E DAWN. Austin HEERS. MARGARET LOUISE. Breckenridge HEINS. ANDREW MARTIN. El Paso HELD. JOHN DAVID, San Antonio HELDENBRAND. LAURIE ANN. Fort Worth HELLER. MELISSA, Houston HELLIKER. CAROL RUTH. Houston HELMS. BARBARA ELIZABETH. San Antonio 594 Freshmen HENDERSHOT. KAKEN ANNE ll.n k. ' ttMou n. Nl HENDERSON ( RAH, PHILIP Dallas KSON.I-K AM KS ANNE. Kaufman HEM Rlt.k.S IOIIN RUSSELL, l.uhnu HENCST. NATALIE RHEA, I! HENLEY. JOHN JOSEPH. Camp Rendition. CA HKNNKSSY. MAKY HKI.K.N. Mr Da.i.- HENNINCTON. VANESSA DENISE. Furl Worth HERBERT. JEFFREY MARK. H HERNANDEZ. II.ORIA ANN. Men c l.:s HERRERA.JOHN WILLIAM. Browiuvllle HKRRINf ITON. TERESA ANN Houston HERRON. EI.I AI1E1 II ANNK, Austin HERSH. CHERYL DENISE. Waco UKRSIIO. I, AURA ANN. Austin HKRSI1O. l.YNNE MARIK. Austin HKWKTT. SHKRRI LANK, Dallas HEYLANO. C;K;I ANN. s,m Am, mm HIGGINS. DARRKN DEW1TT, Susarland HH.in HOWDI.N I.ASO . Richardson HILL. SARAH HARVEY. Houston HILL. SHARON ELIZABETH. Dallas HILL. STACY LYNN. San Ant, HUD HILL. STEVEN CI.EN. Killi-.-n HILL, TRACY REE. Richardion HILI.ER I.KVVIS |AY. Austin HIRSCHFEI.D. DAVID MARK. D.ilhi ' . HITT. FAE LYNN. Beaumnnl HO. THAO VAN. Austin HOBSON, MARTHA LYNN. Mmistnn HODNETT. KEVIN DELL. Austin HODSON. DAVID LONG. Houston HOFF. CAROLYN DAI.K. Colulla HOFFMAN. ANN MARIE. Dallas HOFFMAN. RICHARD DONALD |R.. Richardson HOFFMAN. TINA BLANCHE. Austin HOFMANN. HEIDI CHRISTINE. Austin HOLDER. ]ONI MARIK. Colorado City HOLLAND. CLF.NDA SUE. Ansleton HOLLINCSWORTH. RETA DENISE. Austin HOLLINS. DAVID HOWARD. Houston HOLMES. CATHERINE SUE. Fort Worth HOLMES. JOHNNIE RAYNIECE. Austin HOLT. CAYLE LYNNE. Granhury HOLTZMAN. KARL H.. Austin HOLUB. GRACE CATHERINE. Pasadena HOL MARK. USA ANN. Dallas HON1GBLUM. CARRIE ELIZABETH. San Antonio HOOD. MICHAEL STEWART. Houston HORW1T7., 1EFFREY RONALD. Houston HOTZE. RICHARD KENNAN. Houston HOUSER. MELISSA KAY. Luhbock HOWARD. BILL. Dallas HOWARD. |EFF ALLAN. Fort Worth HOWELL, BETSY ANN. Houston HOWELL. DAVID WILLIAM. Richardson HOW1NGTON. MITCHELL JAY. Archer Cll HRUZEK. BRENDA JOYCE. Houston HUBENAK. LAD IEFFREY. Krrvilli ' HUDNALL. ALICIA LOU. Tyler HUDSON. EVELYN ANNE. Dallas HUFFMAN. SHARON ANNE. Richardson HUGHEY. FREDRICK DAVID. Piano HUMISTON. TAMURA LAVALLE. Rm.kporl HUMPHREY. THOMAS LEE. Huntsvillc HUMPHREYS. SAM WILLIAM. Texarkan.1 HUMPHRIES. CLAY DEAN. Fort Worth HUNT. SUSAN LYNN. San Antonio HUNTER. HOLLY ADAIR. Beaumont HURLEY. CATHERINE ANN. San Antonio HUTTO. |OHN CURTIS JR.. Pasadpna HYATT. PAULINE LOUISE. Austin , , i C.K. PATRICK ALLEN, tana [NCE, SUSAN. Conzaiffl INMAN, KIMBERI.Y ANN. Houston 1RBY ROBERT HA RTON. Dallas IRISH. 1OHN ROMMEL. Houston IRVIN. ANDREA ELAINE. Houston IRVIN. GREGORY BENEDICT. Dallas IVKY. CYNTHIA ANN. Marshall IACOBS. CLEVE ROBERT. Bastrop JAIME. MELINDA ROSE. Austin [AMES. ROBERT SIDNEY. Portof JAMISON. BRUCE KYLE. Houston IAYSON. SUSAN I.EK. Dallas IEFFUS. RICHARD EUGENE. Austin IENKINES. SCOTT THOMAS Wi JENKINS. DAVE MICHAEL, Dallas JENNINGS. WILLIAM DAVID. Austin JETER. LISA KAY. Arhmjlon JOHN. NANCY SUE. Austin JOHNSON, ALISON JANE. Austin JOHNSON. AMY Rl Til. I ..mimrn.K JOHNSON, DAVID N Fort Worlh IOHNSON. jn.i NA i... " JOHNSON. JULIA AII.EKN. Fort Worth JOHNSON. KERRY RAY. Arliniilon JOHNSON. MARK HINMAN. Houston OHNSON, MICHAEL VAN. Dallu Freshmen Freshmen 595 JOHNSON. RANDY GENE, Austin JOINER. LISA ANN. Houston JONES. APRIL ALLISON. Dallas IONES. BRIAN PETER. Piano (ONES. KARIN LYNN. Huntsville JONES. KAY LYNN, Seabrook IONES. MARK LEONARD. Houston IONES. ROXANN. La Grange IONES. SHEILA LORENE. Wichita Falls JONES. THOMAS MARK. Dallas JOUBERT. ANDREE PATRICE. Houston (IICKER. ROBERT BRIAN. Houston Ib ' NEAU. IEANNE ELIZABETH, Dallas KALER. BARBARA ANNE. Corpus Christi KALLUS. DONNA LOUISE, Waco KALMANS. HELEN SUE. Houston KANA. DENISE GRACE. San Antonio KANEGAE. TIMOTHY T.. Westminster. CA KANETZKY, DONNA MARIE. Austin KAPLAN. JUDITH ANN. Mission Hills. KS KARAMANIAN, MARY HELEN, San Antonio KASNER. HELENS. El Paso KAUFMAN. SANDRA CYNTHIA. Houston KEATING, PATRICIA ANNE, Dallas KEETCH. KELLY ANN, Randolph AFB KEETER. MARK A.. Plainview KEEVAN. KATHRYN JEAN. San Antonio KEIFFER. KAREN LEE. San Antonio KEI.LEY. GRANT BYRON. Dallas KELLINC. PHILIP CARL. Temple KELLY. CAROL ELIZABETH. Houston KELLY. KIMBERLY |OYCE. Dallas KELSEY. VIRGINIA W1ER. Houston KEMMERLING. DONNA BETH. Arcadia KENDALL. NANCY LYNN. San Antonio KERNAHAN. NORALEE MARY. Piano KERR. TERESA ANN. Nixon KESSLER KIM KAY. Del Rio KEY. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Waco KIGHT. CHRYSTENE ALICE. New Braunfels KINCADE. JOHN PATRICK, Shreveport. LA KING. BRENDA KAY. Vernon KING. KELLEY CHERR. Austin KING. MARK ALAN. Dallas KING. ROBYN LYNN. Austin KING. SHELL ANN. Greenville K1RCHHOF. BETSY. Austin KLECK. JEFFREY HOWARD. San Antonio KLEIN. BRADFORD ALEX. Beaumont KLEINMAN. BRET ROBERT WILLIAM. Houston K1.OSTER. THOMAS ROBERT. Dallas KNIGHT. BECKY LYNN. Kingwood KNIGHT. GEORGE THOMAS, San Antonio KNIGHT. KAY. Houston KNIGHT. MARY FAYE. Dallas KNOWLAN. CARL HAGEN, Houston KNUDSEN, JOHN MARSHALL. Temple KOCH. KRYSTAL LARK. Midland KOEHLER. DONALD JOSEPH II. Lcwisville KOLODZIE. ANNETTE THERESE, Houston KOMET. LAURI LYNN. San Antonio KOURY. ALICIA ANNE. Austin KRAMER. LISA ANN. Wichita Falls KRANKOWSK1, MARYANNE, Waccabuc. NY KRASNE. MARCIA LYNN. El Paso KR1EWA1.DT. LESLIE KATHRINE. New Braunfei: KROTZER. LISA DALE. Houston KROUSE. CYNTHIA KATHER1NE. Pearland KUBENA. LINDA ARLETA. Houston KVETON. RUSSELL JOHN. Port Lavaca KUNZ. KRISTEN JAMESON. Arlington KUYKENDALL. LINDA CHRISTINE. Leander LAIRD. CARI LYNN. Rockdale LAIT. AMY JO. El Paso LAKE. RICHARD ROBERT. Dallas LAMB. CYNTHIA ANNE. Dallas LAMB. LINDA MARIAN. Beaumont LAMPERT. ELLEN NAN. Corpus Christi LANE. MELISSA DEE, Houston LARSEN. MIKE C.. El Paso LARSEN. SUSAN MARY. Santa Rosa. CA LASON. CARYN ANNE, Kingston, OK LAWRENCE. TIMOTHY VERNE. Longview LAZA. AMBER DAWN. Richardson I, AZAROV. STUART JEFFREY. Memphis. TN LEAKE. RONALD JEFFREY. Richardson LEAVENS, THOMAS. Houston LE BLANC. JOSEPH PAUL. Austin LEE. CHERYL ESTER. Orange LEE. KIRBY SANDFORD. Houston LEE. RACHEL ROBERTSON. Houston LEE. RAQUEL. Waco LEFKO. KATHY ANN, Shawnee Missior.. KS LEFKOWITZ, ELLEN SUE. Houston LEGG. EMILY JEAN. Midland LEGGETT. D ' ANN PATRICE. Anahuac LEGGETT. TRACY ANN, Houston LEMMER. THERESE MARIE. Houston LEO. MYRA LIZA. Realilos 596 Freshmen I.RKNKK. HOB M,. Om.iha. NF. I KVKNS LAWRENCE |AY. SI. Louis. MO I.EV1NE. ROHIN lO-i Siiv.nlarid 1.1. VIM-: RON MITCHELL, H.irlinnr-n LEVINSON, BARRY RONALD. CorpmChrtotl LEVY AMYI... San Anlonii) I.I VY SIIANNAANN.Houst.il, I.KWIS. DAVID VAUGHAN. San Anxeln MICHAEL JOHN IK Sd.i Antium. LEWIS PAMELA ANNE, Shreveporl. LA I.H:M:R. ROBERT. Dallas LILLY. GLENN ALAN. Houston I.INDSEY. HELEN KAY. We.ilherlord I.IPMAN EI.ISK ANN. Memphis. TN LISCOMB. ROXANNK. San Antonio LISK. |ODY ADEI.E. Humnlf L1TTLE. IRENE. Big Spring L1TTMAN . MICHAI I. LAW. Houstun LIVINGSTON. DONALD MARK, DrSoK, LOESER. lOSKI ' H BARTON. Austin LOGAN. |EFF KAYNE. Denver Cily l.OH EDWIN CHUNG-AN, Hoiuton LONG.TERRI LEE. Hi.nd.i LONTOS. GEORGIA. CorpuiChrlltl LOPE CARLOS AI.ON .O. l..unlo LOPEZ. MAR1CELA. Laredo LOPEZ. MIRANDA LEE. Falfurrias LORAS, JEKFERY SCOTT. Dallas LORD. REBECCA SHARON. Dcnton LORENZ, CHARLES HENRI. Rii.hardscm LORENZO. SYLVIA. Phut LOTT. MICHAEL DEAN. Corpus Chnsli LOVEDAY. DEMISE ANN. Houston LOW. MICHAEL STI-A ' EN Canada LOZANO. IESUS LUIS IR.. Rfifugio LUBIN. ALISON LEA. Richardson 1.1 iBKE, GEORGE WALDO. Dallas LUC1ANI LUIS ENRIQUE. Houston LUDLOW. ROGER DALE. Di-Solo LUEVANO. MARCIA1. JR.. San Anlonio LUJAN. DOROTEO. Corpus Christi LUKE. MARY ELIZABETH. Muwistcr LYNCH. ANN ELIZABETH. Houston LYONS. MARK DUANE. Houston MABERRY. |ANET LOUISE, Fort Worth MABRAY. WYNN MCKNIGHT. Houston MACE, ELIZABETH ANN. Houston M ACNAUCHTON. CHARLES THOMAS. Houston MACON. LISA IOLANE. Abilene MADDOX, DANIEL DEAN. Houston MACEE. CINDY ANN. Houston MAGGIO. IUDY ANN. Houston MALHAS. HAZEM AM1N. Austin MALLARINO. SYLVIA. Houston MANGES. HELEN RUTH. Freer MANN. CYNTHIA LEA. Austin MANNING. THOMAS MICHAEL. Dallas MARCHBANKS, BRADFORD CARLTON. Austin MARCHESE. ANCELOGEORGE. Piano MARCH1. WALID. Greece MARES. IACQUELYN GAYLE. Dickinson MARK. LISA BETH. Spring MARKS. DOUGLAS MICHAEL. Houston MARSHBURN. ELIZABETH LEE. Houston MARTIN, BOBBY WALDON. Houston MARTIN. HELEN ELIZABETH. Austin MARTIN. IOHN EDWARD. Victoria MARTIN, |OHN EDWIN. Midland MARTIN. KATHERINE ANN. Wichita Falls MARTIN. MALCOLM M. |R.. Chattanooga. TN MARTIN. MELISSA HARLA. Las Vegas. NV MARTIN. RANDI KAREN. Houston MARTIN. ROBERT GORDON. Richardson MARTIN SHERYLI.YNN.Denlon MARTIN. VERA. Houston MARTIN. WILSON CLARK III. Fort Worth MARTINEZ. KELLY. Amanllo MARTINEZ. RAYMOND ARNOLD. San Antonio MASCORRO. ANGELITA SAENZ. MASON. MELAN1E ELIZABETH. Houston MASSAR1. GREG C. San Anlonio MASSF.Y. MARGARET K.. Abilene MASSEY. STEVEN ROBERT. Fort Worth MASTERSON. STEWART GOODWIN |R.. Houston MATHENY. DEBRA DAWN, Austin MATTERN. IANET. Fort Worth MATUS. CHARLES M.. Johnson City MATZKE. BRENDA RF.NEE. Cypi MAXIE. HOWARD DWAYNE. Houston MAXWELL. IAMES BARRY. El Paso MAYBORN, ELLEN CORINNE. Ddll.is MAYER. VICTORIA LYNN. Gonror MA YES. DOLEN KENT. Houston MAYFIELD. LYDIA LYNX. Houston MAYORGA. DAVID ALEJANDRO. Mi.AII MAYWALD. HOPE KATHLEEN. Weimar MCADAMS. MELANIE LEE. Houston MCBATH, CATHY ODELL. Corpus Chnsli MCBEE. WESLEY SCOTT. Odessa Freshmen Freshmen 597 MCCAIC. ROBERT SHAIN. Dallas MCCARTHY. ANNE. Houston MCCARTIN. MAUREEN ANN. Dallas MCCLAIN. MARK ALAN. Lubbock MCCORKLE. KAREN ANNE. Irving MCCORMICK. KIMBERLY. Dallas MCCOWN. |AMES ROSS. Arlington MCCOY. BRONDA NAN. Sweetwater MCI1ANIEL.TRACYE MICHELLE. Waco MCDONOUGH. ROBERT SEAN. Bloominston. MN MCDOWELL. ANSEL LEWIS, Lake lackson MCDOWELL. MARY FRANCES, Houston MCG AUGHEY. ROBERT JACK. Richardson MCGOWAN. HELEN ROMA. Frcdericksburg MCGREGOR. DOUGLAS WEAR. Houston MCGUIRE. I ANETM.. Austin MCINTYRE. REBECCA LYNN. Austin MCKEY. LAURA BETH, Edna MCKIE. ELLEN ELIZABETH. Austin MCK1NNEY. WILLIAM BRADFORD. Brownsville MCKNIGHT. SUSIE ROSE, Dallas MCLAUGHLIN. CHRISTI ANN. Taylor Mf II.KOD. DARCY LYNNE. Austin ' MCMANICLE. MILTON RICHARD. Odessa MCMILI.I AN. TERR1 LEIGH, Houston MCNAUGHT, DONALD CLARK. Dallas MCNEAL. RICHARD. Dallas MCNEEL. KATHLEEN MICHELLE. Galveston MCNEELY. ANNE ROUTIER. Bellaire MCNEIL. ALAN PAUL. McKmney MCNE1LL. GWENDOLYN ANNE. Galveston MCNELIS. DARIN ASHLEY. San Antonio MCRAE. BOBBIE ANN. Austin MCROREY. DOUGLAS GREGORY. Austin MCSHANE. KATIE. Houston MCTEE. SHELLY MARIE. Corpus Chrisli MEAD. ROBERT MARCH. San Antonio MEADOWS. DANA LYNN. Pleasanton MECHLER. ROBERT CARL. Anchorage. AK MEDLIN. AIMEE LOUISE. Dallas MEEKS. MARK RANDY. Houston MEIER. STEVE COLLINS. Garland MELE. CELESTE MARIE. Dallas MKXCDEN. CATHY R. Comfort MENN. !OHN EDMUND. Cotulla MENUET. WALTER HERBERT, Houston MERCADO. GRACE ANN. Del Rio MEREDITH. SHERYL [BAN. Cypress MERRILL ROBERT LOUIS, Houston MERTZ. SUSAN CAROL. Eldorado MESTIER. LOUIS JOSEPH. Ocean Springs. MS METTS. SARAH LYNN. Houston MEYER. DESTYN MARIE. Fort Worth MEYER. JOHN ROBERT. Dallas MF.YI.AND. MARY EMMA. Dallas MEYR. CATHY RENEE. Austin MICHELL. ELIZABETH ANN. Stafford MIEI.KE. GREGG MICHAEL. Houston MILLER. BARBARA HELENE. San Antonio MILLER. BRIAN KEVIN. Midland MILLER. |OHN ALBERT. Fort Worth MILLER. KATHY ELIZABETH. Richardson MILLER. ROBERT FRANK. Houston MILLER. TIN A MARIE. Dallas MILTON. KIMBERLY KAY. Bedford M1NSKY. DEBRA S.. Dallas M1NTER. KENNETH CRUSE III. Houston MISENHEIMER. DONNA LANE. Houston MISKO. VALERIE LYNN. Richardson MITCHELL. ROBERT ALAN. San Antonio MITEFF. LISA MICHELLE, Fort Worth MITTS. DOUG LAWRENCE. Fort Worth MIXON. MAUREEN |ANE. Rockport MIZELL. MICHAEL LEO. Palestine MODRALL. GAYLE LYNN. Houston MOLINA. EDWIN STEWART. El Paso MOLSBERRY. FRANK HOWARD. McAlkn MONROE. SAND1 KAL Palacios MONTALVO. NORMA LINDA. Weslaco MONTGOMERY. ELISABETH HAYTER. Midland MOODY. SCOTT WINGFIELD. Dallas MOONEY. RUSSELL K.. Houston MOORE. INGRID B.. Austin MOORE. LINDA ANN. Richardson MOORE. MARK DAVID. Fort Worth MOORE. M ' LISS ROSE. Austin MOORE. MONTIE DEE. Fort Worth MORGAN. BOB THOMAS. Fort Worth MORGAN. RICHARD NEAL. Sulphur Springs MORMAN. SARA ANN. Houston MORRELL. MELISSA LEE. Fort Worth MORRIS. IOHN HOWINGTON, Houston MORRIS. KAREN JEAN. San Antonio MORRIS. THOMAS BROOKS, Dallas MORROW. PATTI ANNE, Galveston MORSE. IACK ALLEN. San Antonio MOSER. CHARLES SAMUEL. Houston MOSS. MARK ALAN. Groves MOUNTAIN. ROCKY |.. Houston 598 Freshmen m ' i L x ' MOURSl. ' Nl). MAKII.Ot:. S,m Antonio MOYA, (U.(.AI.Yl)IA. Mi All ! V MKHKA LYNN. Houston l.i-:AHDAUN.K,it s MUFIII IHT.KR SHARON ANNE. Galvelon MUELLER. CYNTHIA DIANE. Houston Mi ' l.l.lNS HOLLY CHURCHILL. Dallas MULUNS. THOMAS! AMES. SAFB.1L MUND. PACECA8NELL.Ne hrOI MUNO ..IOI IN RUMEN. Dallas MUNSON CHRISWILUAM.Corpuil MUSt .RAVK. M1T .1 (lAY. Kaufman MUZNY. Dl-imll-: KAY. I Inuslon MYKRS ANTHONY EDWARD. Hourton MYERS DEBORAH SIMONE. Dallai MYKKS. ELIZABETH ANN.Ti ' iniili- NABORS. BILLY CLARK |R.. Sprinu NANCARROW. CYNTHIA LOUISE. Houston NANNFY. IKFFRY SCOTT, Austin NASH |OHN HARRIS. Brllairr NATHAN. ALLISON |ULIA. Beaumont NAVA. SOPHIA. Austin NEAL ROBIN LASANDRA I NEESI ' A ll.l.ARD. Houston NEGRON. HELEN TKKKSA. Sun Antonio NEHKR.I.RETCHEN MARIE. Lubbock NEILL. GEORGE MICHAEL. Fort Worth NELSON. DARLENE Kl.AINE. Alvin NEI SON. LAURIE |ANK. Houston Nl- ' i SON MATTHEW JOHN. Las Vi-gas. NV NESBITT. AMY |ANE. Lonnvicw NEUMANN. KATHERINK ANN. Ar.ms.is Pass NEWBKRRY. WILLIAM STALUNGS |R . Austin NEWKIRK GAYLIA DAWN ' . San Antonio NEWLIN. NANETTE GAY. Houston NEWMAN. DANA LEA. Ni ' d.:rland NEWMAN. DEBRA ANN. Richardson NEWMAN JANET CAROL. Houston NEWMAN. KERRY IAN. Houston NEWSON. MARK ALLAN. Austin NEWTON. STEWART VAUGHN. Fort Worth NG. LILY YORK-LUN. Austin NICHOLS. IOHN WILLIAM. Midland N1COUD. DEBORAH ANN. Dallas NIELSEN. BETSY |ANE. Kinssvilli ' NIEUWENHUIZEN. PATRICIA. Columbia. MO NOEL SAM JOHN. Fort Worth NOEL.TAMI LYNN. San Antonio NOLAN. MAR|ORIE ELLEN. Beaumont NOONAN. ROBERT ALAN. Houston NORTHWAY.TAMARA LYNN. Round Ruck NORTON. JOHN ANDREW. Houston NUDLEMAN. DAVID ALAN, Forl Worth O ' BRIEN. KAREN ESTEI.I.E. Dallas O ' CONNOR. KEVIN SMITH. Richmond OETKING. PAULA LOUISE. Dallas OGILVY. JUDY ANN. Odrss.i OLIVE DAVID MONROE |R.. Houston OLIVER. |UDY ANN. Dallas OLMEDO. KIM ELLEN. Si-jhrook OLSON. BETH ANNE, Austin O ' NEILL. TIM PATRICK. D.illas ONG.TU AN THANH. Houston ONTIVEROS NOKMA, El P;iso OREA, STEPHEN BLACKWELL. Forl Worth ORR. KELLY KAYE. Houston ORR. PHOEBE, Dallas ORTIZ, JOHNNY J , Victoria OSBORN. GEOFFREY DEVIN. Dallas O8BURN.TOMMIE LYNN. Texa City O ' SULLIVAN. CHRISTOPHER N Houston OWEN. 1UI.IE JANE. Houston PACE DARI.F.ANE Kl.AINE. Houston PACL GLENERA MARGUERITE. Ahili-m- PADDEN, JOHN KKIC. LaCrossr. Wl PADILLA IRVING PATRICK. San Antonio PACE. JOHN VANCE. Houston PAGNOTT A, MICHAEL ROBERT. Bjrvllte.Nl PALAC1OS. LL ' PE. Austin PALLA. ROCHELI.E LEAH. Houston PALMER. HILARY ANN.flallas PALMER. KATHY ANN. Houston PAMPELL SHARON DENISE. Houston PAPERM ASTER. MARK I) AMEI..Gdlvi-slon PARKER. PATRICIA LAVON. San Antonio PARKER. ROBIN ANN. Austin PARKER STEPHEN VINCENT. Grind 1 ' i.iinr PARKEK STKVF.N EDWARD. Pawdsni PARMA. BARBARA ELIZABETH. San Antonio PARMA. TIMOTHY ALAN. San Antonio PARMLEY. CRAIG STEVEN ( VpreM PARMLEY.TORICYI .Houston PARR. ROBERT ALLEN. Piano PARR1SH PAIGE IEANNINE. Fort Worth PARSEG1AN. BARBARA ).. Wilmcltr. 11. PARSONS CHRISTY LYNN. S.m Antonio PARTF.GAS. 1,IND I PASCHI ' TAI. I ARI.DESF.AY JR. .Houston PASHOLK. LISA MARIE. Houston Freshmen Freshmrn 599 PATEK. IO ANN, Houston PATRICK. MATT GARRET. Houston PAUKUNE. PAM I... Houston PAWELEK, TERI LYNN. Jourdanton PAWL1K. KIMBERLY SUZANNE, George West PAYNE, SIDNEY PAUL. Pampa PEARL. HELAINE BETH. Houston PEARSON. MICHAEL WAYNE. Spicewood PEDEN. |AMES LOUIS. Houston PENNINGTON. RHONDA ANN. Fort Worth PEREZ. ROGER ANTHONY, San Antonio PERLEY. JULIE LYN, Lewisviile PERLMAN. ROBIN. MobUe. AL PERRY, DERRYL LYNN, Texas City PERRY. ERNEST OLIVER III. Dallas PETERS. IULIE ANNE. Wichita Falls PETERSON. GAYE LYNN. Corpus Christi PETERSON. JAMES PAUL. Boerne PETERSON, JAN CARROLL. Del Rio PETERSON, JANE LYNN, Eagle Pass PETERS ON. KRISTINE KATHRYN. Arlington PETRUZZ1, JAMES DANIEL. Houston PETTY. JOAN LOUISE. San Antonio PFEIFFER. KAREN LEE. Houston PFLUGER. JANET KLLAINE. Austin PHALEN. CECILIA THERESE. San Antonio PHELPS. CARRIE LYNN. San Antonio PHELPS. YOLANDA DENISE, Houston PHILLIPS. BRUCE A., Pleasanton PHILLIPS, CYNTHIA DENISE. Dallas PHILLIPS. ELIZABETH ALISON. Bedford PHILLIPS, JENNIFER KALLE. San Antonio PHILLIPS, V1CKI COLLEEN. Weatherford PIASCIK. DALE ESTHER. Hitchcock PICKENS. KEN. Denton P1CKETT. ANNE. Huntsville PiEPER. MARY LEE. Houston PIERCE. DENISE AMELIA. San Antonio PINCKARD. CHARLES EDWARD, Austin PINCUS. MARLA JOY, Dallas PISCHEDDA, EDWARD ROBERT. Arlington PITTS. JOHN T.. Richardson PIZETTE, SHARON E., Dallas PLOTSKY. ELISSA ANN. Austin PLOWMAN. DEBRA LYNN. Victoria PLUMB. MARCIA RUTH, Houston PLUMLEE. ELIZABETH ELLEN. Dallas POINDEXTER. TOM KIER. Spring POI.TER. LAURA MARIE. Dallas PONDER. MARILYN ANNETTE, Alice PONTON. JOEL FOSTER. Corpus Christi POOL. MELANIE ANN. Dallas POSEY, KRISTI JANE. Houston POSTOLOS. DENISE. San Antonio POTTS. WILLIAM CHARLES. Houston POWELL. BILLY CARROL. Houston POWELL. ELIZABETH ANNE. Austin POWERS. JA YNE E., Houston POYNTER. THOMAS EDWARD, Houston PRECHTL, RUSSELL JAMES. Vernon. CN PRESCOTT. DANIEL |.. Dallas PRESCOTT, KAREN MONIQUE. Houston ' RESSLER. TERRY ELIZABETH. Houston PRETE. MICHAEL JAMES. Denton PRICE. DOUGLAS BYRON. San Antonio PRICF,. PAULA LEA. Cilmer PR1CKETT. CHRISTOPHER LANE, Odessa PRINCE. CATHERINE ANNE. Houston PRIOUR. NANCY ANN. Ingram PROCTOR. ROBERT BRENT, Abilene PROPST. SUZANNE. Anson PRYER. GREGORY LEE. Del Rio PULIDO. LESHA LYNETTE. Houston PULS. WILLIAM KELLY, Fort Worth PYKA. BARBARA DIANE. Boerne QUAN. DAVID. Houston QUAST. KYLE TRUMAN. Miami. FL RACKLEY. RACHEL RHEA. Baton Rouge. LA RADW1N. CAROLINE AMY. San Antonio RAIGN. MICHAEL STEPHEN. Lubbock RAMOS. ALFRED. Dallas RAMSEY. WARREN RICHARD JR.. Orange RANDALL. SUSAN MELANIE. San Angelo RANDALL. THOMAS TAYLOR. San Angelo RANDEL. ALISON LYNN. Arlington RANDOLF. CATHERINE LYNN. Houston RANKIN. JULIA KATHRYN, Lubbock RANSOM. EMMALEE KATE. Austin RAPHAEL. ALAN ARTHUR. Wharton RATTIK1N. ALICIA KAY. Fort Worth RAULSTON. DOAK OLLIE III. Fort Worth RAY ROBERT THOMAS. Houston RAYMOND. KATHER1NE LYN. Richardson REDMOND. JUDY ANN. Lubbock REED. JAMES STAGEY, Hclotes REEDER MARK BRIAN. Dallas REEVES. DANA CLAIRE. Mountainview, CA REICHELT. GARY E.. Southfield. MI REID JAMES KEVIN. Houston Tf A Iff Mfjfi ' " ' ' kJ ' " ! REID. THOMAS ANDRKW |K , | ' .IS,,,(,TI:I RKI1.1.Y. FRANK MICHAEL M.irlil. ' Falls HRIST1NE ELIZABETH. MiuouriCHj REKOFF. KF.VIN ( IIMSTOI ' HER, (... F.H.H ADRIENNE. Corpui Chrisll REMRO. M1CHAELROYCE. Ariinjlon REYNA. DESIREE.CI KIIAMKS |ERI LYN, Austin KHODKS. BRKTT D.. Arlington RHYNE. THOMAS RICHARD. San Antonio RICARD. PAUL ROBERT. Woonockel.RI RICH. GREGORY LAWRENCE. Sun Anloniii RICHARD BEVERLY |OY(.E.Hou-ton RICHARDSON. JANET KAY. Dallu RICHARDSON I.TANYA ANTOINETTE. Alta RICH ARDSON. MARIAN CLYNN. Beaumont RICHARDSON. PATRICK TIMOTHY. Houston RICHII-: WAYNE AI.AN. San Antonio RICHTF.R. JAMF.S RAY. Friwporl RICKERSON. YOI.ANDA VMRSHION. San Antonin RICKS. RANDALL CI.ARKK. Pleasanton RIDDLE. |OF ALBERT IV. Houston MY LYNN. Houston RILEY.IOAN ANNE. Austin ROADY.MISSYJO.il ROBBINS. CHRISTOPHER CHARLES. Arlington ROBBINS. STACY (.YR1L. Houston ROBERSON. NATALIE. S.in Antonio ROBERTS, CHRIS ELAINE. Houston ROBERTS. KEVIN CARROLL. Dalln ROBERTSON. ANN A CHRISTINE. Beaumont ROBISON. DAVID SCO ' IT. Houston RODENBl ' SCH. PHYLLIS. Irving RODGERS. RENEE YVONNE Houslon RODCERS. TIMOTHY WADE. Portr r RODMAN, GLORIA S.. Cnrrnville RODRIGUEZ. GARINA MARGARITA. San Antonio RODRIGUEZ. LORRIE ANN. Corpus Christl RODRIGUEZ. MARTHA ANN. S.in Antonio RODRIGUEZ. RUDY XAIVER. Harlingi ' n RODRIGUEZ. VERA ANNE. Austin ROEHRIG. THOMAS CERH ARDT. I louslon ROGERS. JOHN GAYLON. Austin ROGERS. K1MBERLY KATHRYN. Austin ROGERS. ROSLYN ANN. Houston ROJO. RAMON |.. Angleton ROLAND. CYNTHIA LAURA. Austin ROLLER. BRIEN |AY. Marshall ROQUEMORE. DARLENE MARIE. S.in Antonio RORSCHACH. CARROLL ELIZABETH. Irving ROSE. CATHY. Houston ROSE. TERESA ANNE. Houston ROSE. VANCE. Austin ROSELLO. STACIE LEE. Dickinson ROSEN, CHERYL ANN. Luhhock ROSEN, DONNA LYNN. El Paso ROSENBERG. LISA ELLEN. New Orleans. LA KOSF.NBLUM. DANA CLAIRE. Richardson ROSENTH AL. ROBERT ALAN. Dallas ROSENWASSER. |OEL MARK. Wilmfttp. 1L ROSTEET. MARK STEVEN. Houston ROTHBARDT. ELLEN LYNN, El Paw ROWE. EVAN CURTIS. Houston ROWE. RICHARD GARDNER. Spring ROWELL. RHONDA KAY. Dallas RUBINSKY. NINA JEAN. Brownsville RUDOLPH. CLIFFORD MARK Houston RUDY. JEFFREY SCOTT. Middletown. MD RUI .. LUCILLE GERAI.YN. Austin RUSH. PARKER WILLIAM. Austin RUSSELL. APRIL ANN. Arlington RUSSELL. BARBARA LOIS. Austin RUSSELL. MELISSA LEE, Denton Kl ' SSO. MARIAN CRANE. Houston RUWWE. JOHN WILLIAM. Midland RYAN. CATHERINE ELAINE. Stafford RYAN. SUSAN FRANCES. Houston RYDER CHARLENE NELL. Houston SADLER. CAREN ANNE. W.i, u SADLER. CHESTER CALHOUN 111. Austin SAEGERT. MARYANNA BETH. Paige SAGE. GLEN HOLLAND. Houston SALDANA. VIRGINIA MAE. San Antonio SALINAS CARL! )S Rl IMl ' l.c ). Larrilo SAMEL. SHEL1.1 LEA. Dallas SAMPSON. CYNTHIA AI.ISA Fort Worth SANCHEZ, MARTHA ALICE. San Antonio SANDERS. LISA ANN. Houston SANDERSON |l ' NE MICHELLE, Corpus Christi SANDIDCE. RAYMOND MARK. Richardson SANDS. RHONDA JEAN. Houston SANTIAGO. JOSE IVAN. San Anton 10 SARTIN. GARY ]OSE. Dallas IIAYDEE. Rohsloivn SAULS. WAYNE ' ITF 1)1. NISI-.. IX.II.is SAWYER. IAMES RANDALL, Austin SAYE. TIMOTHY DAVID. Houston SCAFFIDI. DONNA LYNN. Houston Sl.HEl.I . 1ERRY HARMON II. Cporsi-lown Freshmen Freshmen 601 SCHILLING. CRAIG. Columbus SCH1N7.INC. PATRICIA ANNE. Houston SCHLATTNER. KAREN ANN. San Antonio SCHLAUDRAFF. DONNA LYNN. Katy SCHMIDT. KELLY. Dallas SCHNEEMANN. LAURA DORIS. Big Lake SCHNEIDER. STACY. George West SCHNURR. ELYSSA M1NDY. Houston SCHOTT. KATHY A.. Castroville SCHRAM. RUSSELL KENNETH ]R.. San Antoniu SCHROEDER. ARLENE. Yorklown SCHROEDER. CHERYL LYNN. Houston SCHROEDER. SANDRA KAY. Houston SCHUH. W. MARTIN. San Antonio SCHULER. |EAN ELLEN. Austin SCHOLMAN. SAMUEL DAVID. Louisville KY SCHULTZ. KENNETH PAUL. Austin SCHUMACHER. KEITH JOHN. El Paso SCHUMACHER, SUZANNE. El Paso SCHUSTER. KAREN |OAN. El Paso SCHWANKE. BETH ELLEN. Austin SCHWARTZ. NANCY. Galveston SCHWARTZ. DAVID EDWARD. Shreveport. LA SCH WENKER. STANCIE DIANE. Taylor SCHWETHELM. JAN. Kerrville SCOTT. LOUIS ALLEN III. El Paso SCOTT. ROBERT RANDOLPH. Houslon SCUTT. LORI LYNN. Austin SEIBERT. JEFFREY GLENN. Austin SELINE. GARY MARK. Houston SELZER. ROBIN ELIZABETH. Houslon SENSENEY. H1LDEGARDE ANNE. San Antonio SETTECAST. MARION EDWARD II. Houston SEVERIN. VALERIE RAE. Dallas SEWELL. LISA MINNETT, Dallas SEXWORTH. BETH SUSAN. Taylor SHAFRANEK. STEVEN ROSS. Dallas SHANNON. VICTORIA JOHANNA. Dallas SHAPIRO. MARC HOWARD. Houston SHARPE. MICHAEL BENJAMINE. Dallas SHARPLESS. STEVE REID. Beaumont SHAW. CHARLES ETTA. Corpus Christi SHEFFIELD. CYD ELIZABETH. Elgin SHEFFIELD. ERIC BAKER. Houston SHERMAN. ALISSA BETH. Dallas SHERMAN. SHERYL MARIE. Dallas SHERRARD. ELIZABETH |O. Austin SHIPMAN. RANDALL RANSOM. Fort Worth SHIRLEY. SHARON PATRICE. San Antonio SHOCKLEY. WILLIAM GERALD. Beaumonl SHOPTAW. JOHN CHARLES. Houslon SHORE. MARCIE ANN. Fort Worth SHOSS. JEANNE ALLISON. Houslon SIKES. HOWARD ALLEN. Marshall SILVERMAN. RUSTY A.. Houston SIMMONS. DIANNE MARIE. Houston SIMMONS. JOSEPH B.. Mexia SIMMONS. LOURDES MARIE. Corpus Christi SIMMONS. MADELYN. Brownsville SIMMONS. SHARON KAY. Houston SIMON. CRAIG FORREST. Houston SIMONE. DANIEL F.. Dallas SIMONS. |ANA SUE Houston SIMPSON. TOMMY RAY, Orange SINGLETON. JANET LOUISE. Texas City SITTERLE. CHRISTINE CECELIA. San Antonio SKELTON. SHARON LYN. Houston SKRUHAK. MARK ANTHONY. San Antonio SLAGLE. MARYANN. La Marque SLATTERY. MARC BEAUMONT. Midland SLAUGHTER. SUSAN AUGUSTA. San Angelo SLOAN. ALAN MICHAEL. Houston SMALL. KIMBERLEY ANNE. Killeen SMILEY. SALL1E LOU. Fort Worth SMITH. ALYSSA ANN. Dallas SMITH. BARRY WILLIAM JR.. Houston SMITH. BRENDA DAWN. Pampa SMITH. CAROL SUSAN. Houslon SMITH. DAVID LAMBERT. Houston SMITH. DONNA LEE. Yoakum SMITH. EUGENE BRAGG III. Dallas SMITH. IACKW.. Lubbock SMITH. KARLA LUCILE. Houston SMITH. MELISSA RUTH. Austin SMITH. SCOTT RADER. Houston SMITH. STEPHANIE STAR. Austin SMITH. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Longview SMITH. SUSAN LYNN. Piano SMITH. WEND! KAY. Dallas SNELL. LEE ANDREA. Fort Worth SNODCRASS. KEVIN ROY. Port Arthur SOBIESKI. SHAR1 CATHERINE. Austin SOKOLOWSKI. CINDY JEAN. San Antonio SOLIS. CARLOS XAVIER. Donna SOL1S. MARIA ALICIA. McAllen SOLOMON. JULIE SUZANNE. Memphis, TN SOLOMON. VIRGINIA GRACE. Missouri SOUSARES. JERRY DON. Austin SPARKS. MICHAEL WAYNE. Port Arthur 602 Freshmen SPARKS. THERESA LYNN. Minourl City gPAULDlNG. JO BETSY. AiuNn SPEAR, ROBIN. Auatln SPKCHT ONARAE.IIousK.n .NDREA EI.IZABETII. San Anlnnin SPKKK IEITREY NATHAN. Nashville. TN SPIEGEL. TAMY JO. Dallu Sl ' INNI.EK, KAREN ALLISON Kl P,,so STACY, NANCY BROWN. Forl Wnrlh STAHL. BKNNKTT LAWRENCE. Dallas STAII1. DAVID SCOTT. San Anlonin STAHL. PAMELA ANN. Nfw Orleans, LA STALESK1. JENNIFER LYNNE. Austin STAI.I.INGS. sii y.NA EI.ENORA. MI VU-W.CA STANISLAV LISA, Hampton. VA STANI.KY. ROBERT WILLIAM. Houston STARK. |AN WALLACE. Huston STARRY. S1MONE. Dallas START7.MAN. RICHARD ALLAN. Houston STATF.N JANE ' I I.YNNK Wn.hil.i Falls STATHAM. STEVE [).. Anderson STATION, JAMES CHRISTOPHER. Ctallu ST. GLAIR. CYNTHIA ANN. Dallas STEELE. DONALD W.. SI Louis. MO STEIG.CRETCHEN ELIZABETH. Richardioll STEITLE. CHERYL LYNN. San Antonio STEPHENS. RII.EY RUSSELL. Dallas STEPHENSON. MARC |OEL. Baylown STETTLER. ROBERT WILLIAM, Houston STEVENS. GREGORY ALAN. Amanllo STEVENS. LYNN CREER. Houston STEVENSON. STUART WAYNE. Piano STEWART. HELEN 1EANF.TTE. Auslm STEWART. IAMKS HACHTEL. San Antonio STEWART. SHARYN ANN. Houston STEWART. STEPHANIE ANN. Houston STILLWKLL.CATHY ANNE. Houston STODDARD. MARY KATHERINE. Fort Worth STOKER. TERESA NOEI.LE. San Antonio STOLHANDSKE. E ' LISA K.. San Antonio STOLPER. SALLY |O. Muskogcc. OK STONE, CECELIA ANN. Corpus Chrisli STONE, DUKE EMERSON. Houston STONE. JANET MARIE, Decatur STONE. NANCY CAROL. Houston STORM. RANDALL JOEL. Austin STOUGH. SUSAN ELIZABETH. Carthage STOVER, CHARLES A.. Houston STRAUS. GERI SUE. N. Miami. FL STRICKLAND. JOHN HOWARD. Uvalde STROLID. DAVID WAYNE. Stanton STUDDERT. MICHAEL PATRICK. Houston STUM. CINDY DANEAN. Azle STURDIVANT. TODD SCOTT. Mineral Wells SUBLETT, MICHAEL ALLYN. Houston SUITS BRIAN IOHN. Santa Rosa. CA SULLIVAN. JANET DEE. Austin SULLIVAN. THOMAS PATRICK. Austin SUMNER EDWARD CULVER. Houston SUZICH, TERESA ELLEN. McAllen SVAB. ROSANNE ELAINE. Halleltsville SWANEY, WILLARD RATCLIFF III. DeSoto SWANGER. DERRY WAYNE. Tovarkana SWARTZ. MARDI JANE. Dallas SWEDBERG. EDWIN CHARLES, Houston SWEET. JUDY RACIIKLI.E. Dallas SWEETEN. YVONNE KAY. Fort Worth SWINNEY. KATHLEEN JUNE, San Antonio SYKES. SUZANNE. Sugarland TACKER. LAWRENCE HESS. Rithardsun TAEUBER. RALPH JULIUS. Dickinson TALIAFERRO. DOROTHY ANN. Dallas TAMEZ. ELIZBIA ANIELA. Harlingen TAYLOR. PATRICIA ANN. Poleel TEAS. GINGER COLETTE. Houston TEER. JILL MARIE. Austin TEMPLETON. JANE ANN. Austin TEICH. TONY I TEMPLETON SUSAN ELAINE. Houston TENG. LILLY CHUELAN. Galvmton THIEDE. SUSAN DENISE.Taft THOMAS. EDWARD JAMES. Dallas THOMAS. LAURA ANNE. Houston THOMAS. TAMMY I.YN. Houston THOMPSON.) AMES HARSTON. Shreveporl. LA THOMPSON. JAY MIKE. Arlington THOMPSON. RAY S.. Houston THOMPSON. ROBERT LEE III. McKmnry THOMPSON. SHARON FRANCES. Dallas THORNHILL. JODY ANN. Dallas THORNTON. JOE BRYAN |R.. Fort Worth THURMAN. LEE l.AMAR. Arlington THURMAN. NELSON DAVID. D.illns THURMOND. CARTER WILLIAM. San Antonio THURMOND MELISSA GAIL. San Antonici TIBBETTS. |AN ELIZABETH. Crovi-s TIBILETTI. ELAINE EI.I AHETH. Edmond. OK TILL. BRIAN DAVID. Godfrey. II TII.LMAN. CHRISTY ANN. Corpus Chnsti Freshmen Freshmen 603 TIME. ROBIN M1CHELE. Dallas HMMONS 1 1 I.I. AI.I.YSOX. Port Nrches TITTLE. BRENDA IOYCE. Houston T( ll.AR. MMBKRLY ANN ' . Austin T( 1WLES. DONALD LYNN. Fort Worth TOWLES. JL ' DY ANN. Edna TOWNSEND. RANDY LEE. Belton TRACER. STEVEN EDWARD. Austin TRAVIS. MICHAEL HENRY. Brazoria TRENKELBACH. CURTIS LEE. San Antonio TREV1NO. ACNES ELIZABETH. Pearsail TREYBIC LORI MICHELLE. Austin TRINIDAD. PAUL ANTHONY. San Antonio TROCKMAN. SHARI LEE. Dallas IKI )MER. KENNETH LEE. El Paso TRIIWBRIDGE. PHILIP l.ECENDRE. Houston Tl T.KKR. CHARLES LEE. Victoria Ti ' CKKR. JOHN FREDERICK. Dallas TULL. KATHERINE VIRGINIA. Corpus Christ! TL ' OHY. ELIZABETH EVE. Dallas TURK. |EFF ALAN. Austin TURNER. CHARLES EDWARD II. Dallas TURPF.N TUNI)A NACHELLE. Plainvirw TURPIN. MELISSA ANN. Fort Worth TWIDWEI.L. DORSEY V.. Austin TYSOR. IANET ELAINE. Houston UECKER.SHERRl ANN. ElPaso UNDERWOOD. STKVEN CLARK. Wyckoff. N] UNIETIS. (CATHERINE ANN. Houston URIBE. OMAR. Irving V M.CARO. BETH ANN. Houston VALDEZ. EDWARD CHARLES. San Antonio VALDI-.Z. PETE III. Houston VAN BURKI.KO. SHARON. Corpus Chrisli VA CK. MARY LOU. Edna VAN OF-; MARK. BRIAN STEVENS. Houston VAN I)i: MARK. CRAIG MACGREGOR. Houston VANDERGRIFF. DAVID BRIAN. Houston AMIKRLAAN. VALERIE KATHLEEN. Richardson VAMCEK. BRIAN ALLEN. Temple VAN S 1 ' EENBERG. NICHOLAS C.. San Antonio VARC A. SHARON MARY. Houston VASQUEZ. MIGUEL. San Juan VAUGHN. (AMES BRADLEY. Richardson V ZO. I ' K .. l.ETICI A ELDA. San Antonio VEAL. SUSAN ELAINE. Fort Worth VEIT. PEGGY |EAN. Houston VELA. BLANCA SYLVIA. San Antonio VELEZ. FELIX |AY. Mason VELTROP. MICHELLE MARIE. Houston VERA. JAVIER SIGIFREDO. Brownsville VERKLER. GAIL FRANCES. Kingwood VERNON. HOLLY. Fort Worth VILLARREAL. NANCY. San Antonio VIM :ENT. BOBBIE KAYE. Dallas VIOT. IAMES GREGORY. Austin V1RAMONTES. ANNE MARIE. Austin VOWELL. JULIA ANN. San Antonio VVADDELL. KELLI DEANN. Sweelwaler AELDER. MARTIN KIEL. Fort Smith. AR WAGGONER. LESLIE ELISE. San Antonio WAGNER. RUSSELL ALFRED. El Paso U AI.DIK. MARCI LYNNE. Houston W ALDRON. JOHN DOEY. Portland WALKER. IAMES ERNEST. Marion WALKER. JILL ANN. Flossmoor. IL WALKER. RALPH FOREMAN. Houston WALKER. SUSAN DIANE. Houston WALKER. TAMMYE LYNETTE. Houston WALKER. TERRY ANN. Dallas WALLACE. CAREN LYNNE. Austin WALLACE. STEW ART FARRELL. Houston WALLACE. VERA MARIE. Fort Hood VVALSDORF. NEILL BAILEY. San Antonio WALSHAK. DAVID BERNARD IR.. Gonzalez WALTER. BRYAN LEE. Fort Worth WALTER. LYNN MARIE. Austin WALTERS. WILLIAM S. III. Dallas WAI.l ' RlP. MATHER KNIGHT. Houston WARD. BRUCE CHRISTOPHER. Austin ARI). MOLLY BETH. Austin WARDI.AW. JIMMY LEE. Greenville WARE. MARILYN SHEANETTE. Dallas WARNER. SHERI LYNN. Alice WARREN. I WRAY. Big Spring WARREN. KAREN ANN. Weatherford WARREN. KIMBERLEY ANN. Houston WARREN. TRACY PATRICK. Austin WARTERS. ANNE RICHARDS. Houston V ASH. SHARR1 ALLYNN. Austin WASHINGTON. BEVERLY LYNETTE. San Antonio WASHINGTON. REGINA GAIL. Italy W ASSERMAN. JULIE LESLIE. Corpus Christi WATERS. LAURIE ANNETTE, Tcxarkana WATSKY. A. DARREN. New Orleans. LA WATSON. KARMEN KAY. Houston WAY. KAREN SUE. Midland VVAYSON. RICKY DARREL. Austin WEARDAHL. ELIZABETH E.. Long Grove. IL II f 604 Freshmen UI.- I HER1.Y. l-J.l AHLTH I ANT. l..ikr 1 .11 kson Hllt MKLISSA ANN. Abrm.itlu WEBBER. KRIC ' I AYLOK. Knn Worth I-.IIST ER SllhKKIK I.EK. l..iki- |..i kson WKIK.KWOR III. HI I.I. Y ROCKR |K IJ.ill.is WH MM MARY ELIZABETH. McAllen ui:i K.S (;RI:I,OKY ALAN. K,.:ii.,nK,,n wi:i SK srr.ARri.HAKKi-: N, U uri.M.i-.. I.A WKHMAN S ' ll.U.NKOSS rw Hr.iufi-K UKIIINKK |(H)l!-: 1l-:i.lM)A. Kngbnd WKII. VK DY A K.lliiuMi n WKINIII-:R(, MIKKIKUIN K..nWurih VKI FKI.I). l.l-.sl.ll: IK )I ' K. L.ikt- |.u ksun VVI-:NS(,AKHI:K i ' i IL ' ' . s.m Annmn. KSI. t:V. VICKY ANNI-, ITC. Hnuslim UI.S! IIKKVt ALLAN I m WEST. LYNDA GAVE. Buumonl LSTHACK kAKLN LYNN. Auslin II.KRY I ' HII.l.ll ' MARSH AL.Snn Anloniu UI ' .STHKOOK. SANDRA KAY. Irving WES1 Ml IRI.I.ANI) ANNKT] K MAKIK. Mnust.jil l:l I II,, CAIHHRIN ' K AN ' N. Auslm VHALKN HKI:KY RK.NKIC. Austin lll.l.l.rs I OI.LIKK H, ' ,iLiiiH,ni WHITK. IAMKS ANDRUW. l..i Mjrqur WHITE. JULIE. Tylw UH1TI-; MARY K. Miiuston WHITE. SHERRY M..Conrw WHITKHI KST ROBERT FRANK. CorpuiChriMI WHITMIRE. MICHAEL LEE, Garland vnirn ( i ' o . ANN I.LI:KI-.IIA Houston WHITLINl ION I.hSI.IK KONSHKI.I.L D.ill.is W ' HITTY. DAMK1. PATRICK Hinislim WILBURN. BILLY BERT. Dallal Ull I (IX NI.Al.AI.I.HA.Baylown WILGI. ' S ID ' i XNN ()i.,inunt(nMii.. WI WILKINSON ANDRKAI.YN.N Illusion WILLEKE. DIANA )O. Odma WILLIAMS. I.HKRYI. ANN. S,in Antonio WILLIAMS KVAN MICHAKL. Austin WILLIAMS. N.ANX.Y ANNK Mi Allen WILLIAMS. SALLY |ANK. C:c]r|in-; Chnsti WILLIAMS. S TKYKN PAL ' I. Houston WILLIAMS. Sl ' ANNK. hVaumcinl WILLIAMS. VICK1|.. Austin WILLIAMSON. DAVID MCDONOUGH.Calvrslon W II.I.INt.l 1AM. LINDA MONIIOX. APO. NY WILLIS. JAMF.S THOMAS. Ki.rt Worth II.SON.BRANDON ROBERT. Richardson WILSON. I.ANK ANN . h.in Antimio Wll SON. JILL. Dallas WILSON. KATHLEEN SUSAN. Corpus Christ! WILSON. SAMUEL H . Dallas WINKI.KR. SAMUEL TIMOTHY. Denvpr City WI NS AT KR. WILLIAM II .. Houston WINTERS. DONNA ELIZABETH. Houston w iRT ANI-:N. ANNK BEEKE. Fort Worth WISSEL. ANNK MAKIE. Houston WI IKI.KK. DOROTHY LYNN. |ourddnton W ():,. AN. EILEEN THERESA. Houston WOHI.FORT. R. CRAIG. Houston WOHI.T KATIIY EILEEN. Hoiiston WO1.I- NANCY ANN Houston WOMBI.K. I, AY ANN. CaldwHl U ' l )l ID DONNA KAY. Houston WOOD I AMES DUNCAN. Sulphur Spring! WOOD IA.MES NORMAN Houston WOOD KATHRYN WINN.D.illas WOOD. LYSABETH ELLEN. Groves WOOD. ROBIN I.YNNK. C.iKi ' shm WI lOD THKKi:SK SCS AN. Corpus Chnsli WOODBl. ' RY. BRl ' CE SAMS. Corpus Christi VOOI )Rl ' FF. I.ORAINE MARIAN. Houston WOODWARD JOHN CHRISTIAN. Houston WOODY. CATHY LYNN. Dallai WORKMAN MARY KATHERINE. San Antonio WOROB. PHILIP CORDON Austin WORTELL. FRANK MICHAKL. S.m Antonio WOTHKE. RHONDA LYNN Houslon WKH.HT BILLY B.Houston WRIGHT. BROOKS ALLEN. AbiletM WRICHT. KEI.l.YE ANN Djlhis WRIGHT. NORMA |EAN. Auslm WULFE.LONNIE CLARENCE. San Anlonio WURSTER. (ILL ANN. Edin burs WCRTH I.IS ANN lloiislon YAMPANIS CHRISTINA.D.ill.is YARD SI SAN MICHELLE. Houston YATES. CYNTHIA ELAINE Houston YBARRA El I )Y. Cnrn o Spnnss YERKSCARY DAVID. Austin YOCNC ALAN SCOTT, Dallas YOUNG. CHRIS MORROW. Lubbock YOl Nil PAMKI.A D.ilUs YOCNC, SAMI LI. HARRY. Harrison. NY Y ACCIRRK MARIO MAX. Brow nsi illi- .ACoi ' R. PACLC,KORI;K. F.I Pasc, ZAMORA. DAVID MICHAEL Victoria XA ALETTA. PETER MICHAFJ.. Brownsulln Freshmen Krcshmon H05 ZIENTEK. DONNA SUSAN. Bellaire ZIMMERMAN. CINA SUE. Austin ZIMMERMAN. KEITH ALAN. Houston ZIMMERMANN. CRAIG RICHARD. Lafayette ZIRKER. ELIZABETH ANN Houston ZONANA. KEVIN LEWIS. Houston ZUBIATE. ELIZABETH. El Paso ZYLA. MARK LAWRENCE. Scollsdale. AZ A jogger takes advantage of the misty afternoon quiet to do some running along the shores of Town Lake. 606 Freshmen Car hunting problems at UT . . . Solution: Park close to the entrance if you don ' t mind getting there at 3 a.m. Freshmen Freshmen 607 1979 Cactus Yearbook Index A Aansloos. Alice Louise 30. 237 Abad. Carmen Bealriz 264. 279 Abbott. Dana John 181 Abbott. George Thomas 111 458 Abbott. Gregory Wayne 464. 558 Abbott. Kalherine Ann 262. 588 Abdo. Geneive Elaine 588 Abdul Chaffar. Tarik A 516 Abell. luh.i Elizabeth 441. 588 Abelson. Richard Morris 220. 588 Ablack. Khamraj 287 Abies. James Aaron 344 Abies. James Michael 299 Ablowich. Linda Kay 588 Abraham. Eric Laz 588 Abraham. Patricia Lee 420. 572 Abrahams. Amy Beth 444. 588 Abrams. Michael Jay 588 Abramson. Linda Ellen 572 Abrego. Minerva Ann 327. 572 Abshire. Paul Richard 456 Abl.Nanetle 380 Abl. Tracey Lee 379. 397 Acacia 450. 451 Academics Section 100-135 Acevedo. Deborah Marlene 335 Acevedo. Laura David 516 Acker. James Justin 181 Acker. Ramona Kay 282. 588 Acker. William Berry |r 149. 151. 153 Ackerman. Robert Todd 588 Acosta. Daniel |r 276 Acuna. Yvonne Annette 358 Adair. Tracy Lynne 572 Adame. Andrea 558 Adams. Alice Elizabeth 410. 554 Adams. David Morns 588 Adams. Jeffery Lauderdale 588 Adams. Jim Alfred III 588 Adams. Kimberley Anne 558 Adams. Margaret lane 262. 435. 588 Adams. Margaret Lynn 259.269.353 Adams. Mary Ann 510 Adams. Mitzi Leigh 572 Adams. Nancy Kay 446. 516 Adams. Norman Degraaf 111 450. 554 Adams. Patricia Worner 516 Adams. Raymond lames 264. 332. 387. 397. 558 Adams. Scott Bryan 474 Adams. Steven Lee 516 Adams. Stuart Allen 273.478 Adams. Tamara Lynn 572 Adams. Terry Don 153 Adams. Wayne Laniere |r. 494 Adams. William Noble 480 Adamson. Tod Lawrence . . 273 Adcock. Lisa Kay 558 Adcock. Ora Lee 290. 572 Adderley. Rodney Aelred 477. 554 Addicks. Jeffery Allen 496. 588 Adelstein. Murray Aaron 452 Aden. Mollye Kline 229.307.558 Aderhold. Thomas Nelson 357. 498 Adkms. lillAnn 362.432.588 Adkins. lill Ann 412 Adkms. Mary Dee 262.588 Adkins. Mary Helen 438 Advertising Club 22 Aelvoet. Gindy Marie 588 Aelvoet. Marielte Irene 222.271.516 Agar. Frank Montgomery Jr 486. 588 Agalhon.|ohn Charles 572 Agnor. Julie Catherine 432. 558 Aguilar. Gloria 510 Aguirre. Fernando 558 Aguirre. Roberto Ignacio 516 Ahern, Kimberly Ann 588 Ahlgnmm. Susan 272. 572 Ahrens. Phyllis Bernice 572 Aiken. Robert Cody 468.516 Aiken. Robert Daniel 516 Aikman. Bruce Scott : 588 Aimone. Marlise Anne 558 Ainsworth. James Thomas 516 Aishman. Anna Teresa 516 Akard. Elizabeth |ane 215.262.446. 588 Akers. Fred 142. 143. 146. 147. 148. 149 Akin. Matthew Clark 372.468.558 Akkerman. Carol 310 Akridgr. Robert Larry 291. 558 AI-Hussaim. Adel Abdulla 572 AI-Kazmawi. Nizarjasem 572 AI-Rhma. Sawsan Hamza 558 Al-Saffar. Abdul-Kareem A 274 Al-Zayani. Manal Rashid 572 Alameddine. Bassem Riad 274 Alamo. Valentin 301. 306. 516 Alanis. Juan Carlos 516 Alawi. Samih Mahmood 516 Albarran. Gilberto D 291 Albers. Susan Sulton 426 Albert. Andrea Jo 390 Albert, Jeanine Marie 516 Albert. Katherine 444. 588 Albert. Stephen William 303. 554 Albert. Steve Arthur 492, 572 Albert. Suzanne 288. 420 Albores. Mary Jane 288. 516 Albrechl. Clinton David 320 Albrecht. Laura Jeanne 229. 558 Albrecht. Wallace Lee 572 Albright. James A. Ill 516 Albright. Mary Ann 588 Albright. Teresa Lynn 516 Alcorn. George Avery 472 Alderele. Richard Reyes 305. 516 Alderson. Erin Lee 410. 588 Alderson. Lori Ellen 410. 558 Aldrich. Cwyn Delaine 364.412.516 Aldridge. Cynthia Kay 516 Aldridge. Linda Alison 558 Aleman. Cynthia Ruth 516 Alesch. Clare Garalee 588 Alesch. Noel Eugene 572 Alexander. Benjamin M 478 Alexander. Bryan Claude 340. 354 Alexander. Calvin Driver 273 Alexander. Christine M 558 Alexander. Docia La Verne 510 Alexander. Donna Marie 426. 572 Alexander. Gregory Paul 327 Alexander. John Mark 317. 276 Alexander. John Stafford 460 Alexander. Judy Ann 588 Alexander. Kimberly Ann 435. 558 Alexander. Lane Edwin 273 Alexander. Lisa Claire 410 Alexander. Patrick James 572 Alexander. Rosalind | 336 Alexander. Sharon Ann 262 Alexander. Susan Denise 263 Alexander. Susanne 237 Alexander. Tobin Lee 496 Alexander. Toni Sue 272 Alexander. William Allan 572 Alexius. Erin Elizabeth 588 Alfaro. Elizabeth Anne 572 Alford. Mel. nut- Anne 588 Alfrejd. John Thomas 558 Alkhalifa. Munira Ahmad 516 Allala.Kalheryn Jayne 558 Allard. Pamela Louise 432 Allbnght. Stacey Lynn 263. 588 Allbnllon. Mary Kelly 406.572 Allday.Elanor Catherine 446 Allday. Kalherine Anne 438.516 Allday. Rebecca Louise 516 Allee. ludith Anne 298. 558 Allen. Amy Lyn 426. 572 Allen, Barbara Ann 516 Allen. Claude Traweek |r 460. 554 Allen. David Michael 464. 572 Allen. Debra Jane 406.516 Allen. Eva Lo 262. 390. 394 Allen. Ginger 438 Allen?Henry Kiper |r 516 Allen. Irvin McCreary 464 Allen, lack Miller |r 291 Allen. James Edwin 516 Allen. |uhe Diane 429. 588 Allen. Julie Myers 262 Allen. In runs Davis 264 Allen. Kappy 370 Allen. Kalhryn Patricia 438. 516 Allen. Kenneth Andre 219. 256. 273 Allen. Kevin Walter 502. 572 Allen. Kimberly Gail 372.429 Allen. Lee Davis 498 Allen. Matthew Robertson 498. 558 Allen. Nancy 558 Allen. Nancy Elaine 446. 558 Allen. Patricia Melinda 588 Allen. Palti Ann 558 Allen. Rose Mary 516 Allen. Russell Len , 572 Allen. Sherilyn 130 Allen. Susan Lynn 558 Allen. Susan Ruth 558 Allen. Ted Eugene 295. 474. 516 Allen. Thomas Scott |r 363. 480 Allen. Tracey Elizabeth 435 Allison. Carolyn Marie 558 Allison. Jane Sue 290 Allison. Patrick Fleming 456 Allman. Randy Scott 588 Allouba.TarekS. 264 Allred. Andrea Leigh 276. 319. 554 Allred. John Renne 301. 516 Allsup. Cynthia Janeece 305 Almazan. Yvonne Elizabeth 313. 316. 558 Almeida. Victor David 516 Almquist. Karen Lynn 412. 516 Alonzo. Roberto R. 267. 269 Alperson. Joel Harris 492. 558 Alpha Chi Omega 406-408 Alpha C hi Sigma 313 Alpha Delta Pi 412-414 Alpha Epsilon Phi 420-422 Alpha Epsilon Pi 452-453 Alpha Kappa Alpha 405 Alpha Kappa Psi 286-287 Alpha Lambda Delta 282 Alpha Phi 423-425 Alpha Phi Alpha 454-455 Alpha Phi Omega 326-328 Alpha Tau Omega 456-457 Alpha Xi Delia 410-411 Alston. Gretchen 412. 588 Alston. Lisa 572 Alston. Stephanie Anne 289 Altaras. Kamille 572 Altenbern. Deborah |o 572 Alter. Wendy Ilene 420. 558 .Mill. in ' .. Ellen Ruth 516 Allman. Andrea Rebecca 444. 572 Altman. Donald Scott 504. 558 Altman. Kathryn Ann 264 Alton. Dorrae Tubb 340. 572 Alton. Randall Hugh 507. 554 Allschuler. Marilynne 298. 444 Alva. Ricardo Rodriguez 516 Alvarado. Elizabeth E 558 Alvarez. Adolfo Jr 273. 380. 502. 572 Alvarez. Edward P 572 Alvis. Kenneth Ray |r 273 Alwell. William Duane |r 265 Amador. Catahna 516 Ambrose. Donald James 516 American Association of Architectural Engineers 302 American Institute of Chemical Engineers . . 303 American Marketing Association 288 American Society of Civil Engineers 304 American Society of Interior Designers 312 Amerson. Wilmeter 366. 572 Ames. Eugene Leroy III 572 Ames. Michael Preston 489. 572 Ammenheuser. Janet 298, 412 Amos. Ethelinda Elizabeth 227.410.572 Amos. Jamie Sue 558 Anders. Cynthia Jo 558 Anders. David Allen 588 Anderson. Barry Lee 335. 367 Anderson. Charles Marino 220. 572 Anderson. Clarence B. II 486. 558 Anderson. Claudia | 275 Anderson. David Allen 558 Anderson. Debbie Sue 588 Anderson. Debra Renee 382 Anderson. Dyann Lin 327 Anderson. Edria Elizabeth 391 Anderson. Elizabeth K 432. 572 Anderson. Gregory Charles 462. 558 Anderson. Gregory Lee 450 Anderson. Jane Pollard . ' 435. 588 Anderson, jean Annette 588 Anderson. |oseph Ehlmger 482. 572 Anderson. Joyce Elaine 516 Anderson. Kara 435. 572 Anderson. Karen Leigh 263.292.516 Anderson. Karen Marie 237. 446. 558 Anderson. Kendall Leroy 558 Anderson. Laura Elizabeth 30.423. 558 Anderson. Laurie Jean 572 Anderson. Leslie Jean 263 Anderson. Michael Anton 558 Anderson. Raymond James 306. 572 Anderson. Scott Lee 456. 558 Anderson. Sharon E 441.516 Anderson. Susan Allen 435. 572 Anderson. Trisha Lyn 426 Andras. Lou is James 363. 456 Andres. Roger Lee 504. 572 Andrews. Candace Lou 219 Andrews. Carllon Alan 273 Andrews. Jay Scott 288 Andrews. Kirk Austin 498. 588 Andrews. Philip Ross 390 Andrews. Sheila Ann 336. 588 Andrus. Rhonda 423, 572 Angel, Gerry Ann 335 Angelone. Annette Marie 340 Angerman. Brenda E 412. 588 Angerstein. Paula Jane 309. 572 Anglin. Judith Ellen 416. 572 Anguish. Ellen Stacy 355. 432. 572 Annear. Brent Arthur 588 Annetl. Debra 516 Ansel. William Joseph II 304. 516 Ansell. William Crane 372 Ansley. Samuel Lee 153 Anlognelh. Mauro A 278. 303. 516 Anton. Gail Elaine 420, 588 Anton. Steven Paul 234 Antonellos. Maria 588 Antonius. Elizabeth 516 Anzalone. Toniann 271 Apeland. John C 572 Apffel. Pamela Ann 429.588 Apffel. Patricia Ann 429. 588 Apisaksin. Sapbachai 516 Aponte. Julio Cesar 558 Appel. Arlene Renee 273. 444. 572 Appel. Cheryl Lynn 572 Appel. John Jeffrey 273 Appel. Patrick Carlton 472. 588 Apperson. Mark Wayne 572 Applebaum. Devid Jerome 273. 492. 572 Araman. Michel Georges 264 Arambula. Stella 516 Araujo. Isabel Loretta 517 Arbingast. Stanley A 269 Arbuckle. Cindy Lou 558 Archer. Branch T 273 Archer. Elizabeth Ann 441. 588 Archer. Richard Moore . . 228. 231. 251. 259. 266. 267. 268. 269. 489 Archer. Ruth Evelyn 272. 278. 558 Archibald. Michael Norman 264.379.397 Archie. Michael Wayne 212. 366 Ardelean. Judy Lynn 288 Ardoin. Stacey Ann 423. 588 Ards. Sheila Diann 366 Arellano. Gilbert 588 Arendt. Marcia Lynne 588 Arguiio, Daniel Robert 588 Arledge. lames Burgess 489.572 Arledge. Rulh Warfield 572 Armes. Lori Gene 429. 588 Armiio. Debra Ann 572 Armitage. John Marsh 222. 264. 304. 554 Armour. Roberta Lynn 517 Armstead. Mary Patricia 299 Armstrong. Brad Lee 572 Armstrong. Cathryn |o 412 Armstrong. Deanna Louise 554 Armstrong. Edward Ellis 588 Armstrong. Frank Bradley 273 Armstrong. Larry William 450. 554 Armstrong. Lawrence C. Ill 572 Arnold. Bruce Gregory 340. 517 Arnold. Edwin lames 264 Arnold. Isaac III 480. 558 Arnold. Jessie David 388. 397. 517 Arnold. Kalherine Martin 235, 441 Arnold. Lori Marie 262 Arnold. Mary Virginia 441 Arnold. Melvm Kris 517 Arnold. Robert Tilly 480. 588 Arnold. Susan Buck 435. 572 Arnold. Tony Dale 181 Arnold. Vivian 435.558 Aronofsky. Sharon Debra 517 Aronow. Jessie Judith 244. 259. 268. 269. 277. 353. 412.517 Aronowitz. Alan Bennett 504. 572 Aronson. Frederick M 307 Arpey. Gerard Joseph 558 Arrambide. Joseph Carl 273 Arredondo. Alonso |r 297 Arredondo. Gloria Irene 572 Arredondo. Juan Antonio 588 Arredondo. Maryann 297. 558 Arredondo. Norma Alicia 558 Arnola. Sylvia 517 Arroyo. Ronald Xavier 273 Artcro. Evelyn Jean 572 Art Museums 62. 63 Arth. James Leslie 360.572 Arthur. Elizabeth Lynn 276 Arthur. Ellen Louise 429 Artley. James Alan 517 Ash. Priscilla Edel 330. 335 Ashabranner. Donald Eric 588 Ashbaugh. Allison Lynn 446 Ashburn. Thomas Norman 472 Ashby. Douglas Earl 494 Ashby. Judy Kay 272. 412 Ashcraft. Susan Doris 410. 517 Ashlock. Eugene Clyde 234 Ashmos. Jennifer Ann 262. 272 Ashmun.Stuarl Whitaker 460.588 Ashworth. Bruce Alan 517 Askew. Robert Edward 480. 588 Aston. Scott Bedford 79. 474. 558 Alalla. Jorge Neto 588 Atchison. Charles Houston 235 Atchison. Diana Kay 225. 314. 319. 558 Athas. William Douglas 213. 291 Atherlon. Donald Charles 474. 588 Athletics Section 136-203 Atkins. Debra Lynn 416. 572 Atkins. Elizabeth Ann 423. 558 Atkins. Gail Ann 572 Atkins. James Hugh Jr 273.381 Atkins. Robert Bailey III 494 Atkinson. Eloise 262. 272. 588 Atkinson. Gary Don 387 Atkinson. Janet Faye 358 Atkinson. Johnny Lynn 263 Atkinson. Valerie |o 572 Atlas. Cyd Sheri 262 Atlas. Lauren Teri 321 Atmar. Leigh Ann 432. 588 Aubrey. Richard Buck |r 464. 558 Audas. Don Keith 291 August. Susan Elaine 272 Auld. Emily Jane 262. 588 Auleta. Alfred James 388 Aune. (on Carson 153. 558 608 Index Ausburn. John Raymond 273.35! Bailes. William C 273.572 Baliker. Paul Edward 588 Austin. Ashley Anne 429.581 Bailey. Cynthia Louise 572 Ball. David Charles 340. 588 Austin. Brett Lee 481 Bailey. Ginger Ann 273 Ball. Elizabeth Evelyn 412.558 Austin. Earl Bowen 4M Bailey. |ohn Leland 517 Ball, laniece M.irv 406.588 Austin. Lenora 306. 58! Ba iley. Mark Louis 365 Ball. Leslie Ann 558 Austin. Leslie Lou 55 Bailey. Susan Eleanor 441 Ballanfonte. Leslie 588 Austin Police n Bailey. Virginia Ann 572 Ballanlyne. Mary Helen 438 Austin Sun Bailie. Beth Susan 412 Ballard. Anna |ane 423.558 Austin. Timothy Arthur 299. 468. 554 Bailie. Laura Ann 426 588 Austin. Timothy Patrick 46f Bain. Bruce Ward 474.558 Bandin. Erma 390 Autry. Cynthia Newcomb 441 Bain. Catherine Marie 412.558 Bandy. Phyllis Ann 572 Avance. Derek William 391 Bain. David William 494.588 Banister. Bret Kirkman 489 Avant. Bryan Douglas 581 Bain. Henry Carl 264.558 Bankhead. lames Edgar ... 340 Avant. Robert Franklin 344.354.515 Baird. Andrew Charles 392 Banks. Allison Rene 554 Avary. Martha Ellen 262 Baird. William Frank III 220 Banks, lames Brian 478.558 Averch. Craig Howard 273.491 Baish. Mary Adele 229 Bannayan. Suzanne George . 588 Averell. Charles Michael 291.558 Bakaysa. Sandra Ruth 309.558 Banta. Gary Reid 498.554 Averitt. William Michael 341 Bakenhus. Douglas Eduard . . 344 Barag. Saddigh 517 Avery, Kenda Carol 6: Baker. Amv Louise 262 H.I: ,11. r. Maria Teresa 517 Avilable. Jay Barry 387 Baker. Beth Elaine 393.558 Barbaro. Niccolo Raffaele 235 Awa, Doris Shigemi 287.55J Baker. Betsy Lynn 420.588 Barber. Clayton Stafford 588 Ayers, James Stephen 515 Baker. Carol Sue 517 Barber. Mary Elizabeth 282 Ayers. Timothy Glenn 515 Baker. Carroll Ann 288.435.558 Barbero. Michele Louise .... 287 Ayesh. Kevin Bradley 321.515 Baker. Gary Lynn 362 Barborak. Gilbert Thomas 588 Ayoub. Rachel 7t Baker. Catherine Allene 435.572 Barclay. Barbara Ann 406.588 Ayres. James Bernard 269 Baker. Dana Lynne 423.517 Barclay. David Alan 478 Ayres. Cathy Ann 364.41: Baker. Dcbra Elise 363.446.517 Barclay. Leland 278 Azios. Arnie Daniel 498 Baker. Douglas William 302.517 Bardm. Elizabeth O ' Neal 426.588 Baker. Felix Tyrone 454.558 Bardin. Keith Morris |r 239 Bardwell. Betty Ann .572 Baker. |ohn Wallace 320 Man-field. Christopher C 588 B Baker. |ohn Wesley Baker. |osh Brooks 387 276 Barfield. |ohn Callaway Bargas. Yolanda Maria 480 262.588 LJ Baker. Kathryn Anne 30 Barham. Lawrence Stephen 517 Baker. Leslie 572 Barham. Patricia A 130 Baker. Lynnette Elaine Baker. Mary Edna 517 446 Barker. Mary Watson 335.367.446.588 Baab. Michael lames 153 Baker. Milzi fuanila 355.423 Barlow. |oel W 278 Baber. Stephen Douglas 299.489.517 Baker. Ronda Kaye 588 Barlow. Mary Jean 517 Babineaux. Sally Ann 446 Baker. Sue Ann 262.588 Barmore. lames David 287.558 446 517 Baker. Susan Cinette 426. 572 Barnaart. Victoria M 235 Baccus. Liana 359 Baker. Suzanne Marie 272 Barnard. Brenda l 554 Baccus. Marietta 353 554 Baker. William Anderson .... 480 Barnard. Debra Kay 446.572 Bach. Mela Elizabeth 358 Bakke Decision 118,119 Barner. Craig Anthony 336 Backus. Richelle Louise 423 572 Balaban. Sharon Rachel 262. 348 Barnes. Cynthia Kay 558 Bacon. Irma Delayne 359. 426. 558 Balagia. Susan Marie 429 Barnes. Elizabeth Kaye 517 Baczewski. Margaret V 588 Balboa. Rose Elizabeth 517 Barnes. |ohn W 278 Bader. Terrence Marc 504.588 Balcom. Sally Elizabeth 432. 588 Barnes. Kathleen Anne 321.335 Baeder. Donald Scott 265 Balderas. Daniel ]r 305.306.517 Barnes. Laura Sue 364.412.517 Baggaley. Carol Anne 412.588 Balderson. Julie Ann 229,272,558 Barnes. Melissa Faye 432.558 Baggett. Durward David 588 Baldwin. Marilyn 312 Barnes. Shelley Louise 222.558 Bagley. Bill B 558 Baldwin. Sherry Jean 446. 588 Barnell. Beverly Kaye 406 420 558 Baldwin. Theodore Sutler .. . 273 Barnelt. Eddie Kevin 558 Baier. Joyce Ann ....406.517 Balent. Mary Madeline 263 Barnett. Kathleen M 517 VH Barnett. Margaret Ann Bamell. Sarah Ann Barnelt. Wilson Craig Barnhouse. Cynlhia Ann ... Barnum. Robert Sheppard Baron. Eric Steven Barr. Cynthia Denise Barr. John Edward Barr. Margaret ] Barr. Sharon Dianne Barragan. Michael Anthony Barre. Michele Anne Barrera. Alfelio |r Bar