University of Central Oklahoma - Bronze Yearbook (Edmond, OK)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 294
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 294 of the 1959 volume:
Central Stat Coll
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Yesterday, today and tomorrow-all are important at
CSC. just as the buildings range from the beloved and
historical Old North Tower to the modern convenience
of the Max Chambers Library and the Physical Educa-
tion annex, so the entire college retains the best of
the past, while embracing the new. Traditional studies
are taught along with the newer finite math, physics
and Russian courses to modern students who attend
the oldest institution of higher learning in the Sooner
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The early history of our struggling young state was
paralleled by the courageous spirit of early administra-
tors of the college. Following completion of Old North
in 1893, and the Administration building that brought
much pride in 1903, it was many years before money
was again available for such projects.
Finally, after a fiery campaign for funds in 1916
by Charles Evans, work was begun on Evans Hall that
was to serve as the library until 1957. Now completely
remodeled and air-conditioned, Evans houses the
social studies department and the widely known
Library of Original Evidence.
Mitchell hall, the auditorium, is
the scene of many dramatic pro-
ductions, musicals, assemblies Y
and many other activities. 'X
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Health and physical education students lzea-med with
pride this year as the new annex provided them with
four new classrooms, offices and an activity room-
all air conditioned. Wantland hall continues to serve
other facets of the PE program.
Music and drama departments were expanded fol-
lowing World War II. Practice rooms, a band room
and amphi-theatre equipped for radio broadcasting are
now in daily use.
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Practical and fine arts live peaoeably under the same
roof in the Industrial Arts building. Woodworking
and the use of tools are taught in one side of the huild-
ing while on the other students are painting or carving
pieces of art.
Eager young journalists also develop skill in this build-
ing. They write and edit the VISTA, the oldest con-
tinuous college newspaper in the state. The awe-
inspiring presses reign over the rear of the building,
turning out the newspaper twice-weekly as well as
other printed matter used on the campus.
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The advent of the space age adds mystery and excitement to the
hallowed halls of Howell hall, Budding young scientists, pre-
med, pre-dental, and pre-nursing students all get their basic
training here. Underclassmen in other fields also taste a small
portion in their general education courses of science and biology.
A paradox of the dreaded, yet the most appreciated when illness
strikes, the modern CSC infirmary with the registered nurse
stands guard over the student's health. From the smallest of
pains to the more serious, to the preventative medicine, students
find the help they seek, either from the RN or the staff doctors.
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Enrollment time is full of thrills-and tired feet and aching
fingers. There are forms to be signed, tests to be taken,
lines to be waited in, people to be found, and books to be
bought. Seniors tell freshmen, "You never had it so good!
You should have been here when I was a freshman."
Yes, procedures have been simplified and enrollment ac-
celerated. Literally, a hundred advisers, are now on duty
during enrollment to assist the student and speed him on
his way. Information desks are set up, instructions are
clearer and lines are far, far shorter. Enrollment is now
on specific days according to alphabetical order of last
names. Further improvements are even now being plan-
ned. Maybe todayis freshmen will have a tale to tell when
they are seniors.
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Rest and relaxation, coffee and colces, dining and
dancing are all on tap at the favorite spot on campus
-The Student Union. A long-awaited dream of stu-
dents of yesteryear, this building hosts students on
the few minutes' break, as well as the regulars who
major in uunionologyf' Dates are rehashed, theories
are expounded, tests are worried ooer, teachers
praised or blamed, last minute cramming is done-
all in the friendly hub-bub in the Union.
The large ballroom is the scene of the prettiest gowns
or the sloppiest of jeans, depending on the occasion.
Music may be provided by hit tunes on the jake box
or a band acquired for the special evening,
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Quiet and solitude in the midst of busy campus life is provided
in the unique Y-Chapel of Song. A long labor of love sponsored
by the YWCA and the YMCA, theuchapel was finally completed
following World War II. Beautiful hand-carved benches, stained
glass windows-designed by students and forged in the ovens of
the Art department-add beauty and dignity to this place of
Many weddings, prayer and song services and even me-
morial rites are held here. The rose window shining down over
the pulpit tells the story. It says "Blest Be the Tie That Binds
Our Hearts In Christian Love."
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Heading up the faculty and staff at Central State is Presiklent W. Max
Chambers, who has devoted more than 40 years to education in Okla-
homa. A graduate of CSC himself, Dr. Chambers has degrees from Berea
college, OU, and Colorado State College of Education where he received
his doctorate. He also attended Harvard Law school and Columbia
One of his biggest honors among many was his being inducted into
the Oklahoma Hall of Fame during this year. Recognized for his scholastic
and patriotic endeavors, he was presented the award by Governor Ray-
mond Gary at a Statehood Day banquet. He has long been listed in Who's
Who in America, Who's Who in American Education and the Directory
of American Scholars.
A forthright and friendly individual, the President is known and
loved by faculty and students alike. Although he works tirelessly for
academic superiority for the college, he always has time to enjoy sports,
plays and musical programs. I-Ie is also active in many civic and charitable
activities. This year he received an award for outstanding service in the
state Mental Health program.
Since coming to CSC as president in 1949, Dr. Chambers has seen
the enrollment triple and has been responsible for many, many improve-
ments to the school. Curriculum, faculty, and physical plant have all been
expanded to handle what is now the third largest college enrollment in
As President Chambers has said, buildings, teachers and
administrators exist for one reason-the students. CSC has
many activities for both girls and boys.
Murdaugh hall is called home by more than 350 girls
each year. There books are studied, letters are written or
read, secrets are told, and impromptu parties break out on
a minute's notice. Of course, the head residents are al-
ways on hand to chaperone.
Many jobs on campus are available to co-eds. Office work,
the telephone switchboard and lots of others help pay
expenses. And, somehow, time is always found for rest
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Thatcher hall is home to the boys on campus.
With the new wing added last year, there is now
comfortable space for 240. lt's a place of retreat
where men can be men. Housemothers manage
to turn bedlam into order, though, when study-
ing is at hand.
'Q H H - Needless to say, the boys find relaxation over the snooker table,
it M in friendly chats on the lawn, and at the many formal and
informal get-to-gethers on the campus. They drive everything
from hot-rods to the latest foreign ujobsf' Others find walking
quite convenient. A well worn path runs between Thatcher and
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Work and play-play and work.
They are well proportioned at
CSC. Sometimes the two are
evenly combined. Students learn
about government as they hold
and take part in elections. Fresh-
men learn good sportsmanship at
Kangaroo Court. But soon they'll
settle down to hard work.
Although CSC is noted for its hard working stu-
dents, many of them being cornmutors, there is
still plenty of school spirit on display, Car stick-
ers and banners proudly bear the school name.
Homecoming always finds downtown windows
decorated for the Broncs.
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W selves as the big play is made.
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Backed by the sports minded town of Edmond which includes
many alumni of CSC, crowds through to the football games and
other events. Whether it be the sweltering heat of Indian summer
at Homecoming or the wintry blasts near the end of the season,
students and townspeople alike braoe the elements to spur the
Bronchos to bictory. Enthusiasm paid off well, especially for the
basketball team which won the state play offs and went to Kansas
City for the first time in twenty years.
But the big game that the crowd enjoys
is just the encl result of long months of
Q fr training and practice to get the boys in
shape. Coaches work endless hours to ready
the athletes for action, whether it be for
football, basketball, track, tennis or golf.
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can boy or girl-a product of Central
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To Search is to findg To find is to learn
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To the Students and Faculty of Central State College:
I extend my greetings to the students and faculty
of Central State College and also wish to express my
appreciation for the fine work that has been done
during the past year.
I am glad to have this opportunity to congratu-
late the members of the staff of the BRONZE BOOK
as I am sure this issue will be as excellent as those that
have been produced in prior years.
As a member of the Board of Regents of Central
State College, I am in a position to note the growth
and the resultant problems at our great College. Al-
though I believe Dr. Max Chambers and his admin-
istrative staff have used wisdom and sound planning,
I know we still have many problems. I urge all stu-
dents to give their best to help further the interests of
the College. I urge this of you now and also when you
To the Students and Faculty of Central State College:
To thousands of young Oklahomans this is one of
the most important times of the year. To you and to
those who are finishing another school year in the
colleges and universities of Oklahoma, it is a time to
look forward and a time to reflect.
It is a time to look back over the past year and
determine if all possible advantages were utilized to
their fullest during this school year. At Edmond you
are priviledged to be attending one of the finest
schools of its kind in the nation. It is a school with out-
standing staff and with an outstanding physical plant.
This is also a time of the year to plan ahead. To
plan either to return another year to the classrooms
at Edmond or to some other university or to begin
the application of what you have learned during your
years in school.
It is my sincere hope to each of you that on
whichever course, it will be one of progress and of
prosperity to you and to your state.
I. Howard Edmondson
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STATE BOARD OF REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION. Top row-Cleo O. Doggett, Cherokee, Vice Chairman, VVharton Mathies,
Clayton, Chairman, S. A. Bryant, Cushing, Secretary, W. D. Little, Ada, Iulius H. Iohnston, Lawton. Bottom row-Guy Harris, Ardmore, Dr.
Claude S. Chambers, Seminole, Bob F. Allee, Hammon, Assistant Secretary, Dr. M. A. Nash, Oklahoma City, Chancellor, T. G. Sexton, Okla-
homa City, Administrative Assistant.
Board of Regents
STATE BOARD OF REGENTS OF OKLAHOMA COLLEGES. Top row-Mrs. Elizabeth Anthis, Muskogee, S. C.
Boswell, Ada, Bert Brundage, Thomas, M. C. Collum, Oklahoma City, Executive Secretary. Bottom row-Dr. T.
Colwick, Ir., Durant, Vice-President, Earl Drennan, Oklahoma City, President, john Fisher, Marlow, Joe B. Mon-
roe, Cherokee, Oras A. Shaw, Tulsa.
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President Chambers takes time out of his busy schedule
to enjoy a social evening with Mrs. Chambers. Mrs.
Dorothea Meagher does the honors at the punch bowl.
Message from the President
EDUCATION is a striving to reach distant realms
of knowledge and skills. Higher education re-
quires greater purposes for those who seek to develop
their potentialities. Higher education has a responsi-
bility to develop citizens who are able to meet the
obligations which today,s events place upon them.
A group of citizens, dedicated to uphold the tra-
ditions and high standards of excellence of our six
state colleges, is the Board of Regents. The members
of this Board are representative of the major areas of
knowledge and skill as revealed by their occupations
and professions which include medicine, law, in-
dustry, business, education, housewives, oil produc-
ing, ranching and banking.
These faithful, conscientious citizens receive only
passing recognition for the great work they do in the
supervision of the six state colleges, accommodating a
combined student enrollment of 11,802 served by a
total teaching and administrative personnel of 629
and supported by a total of 34,275,481
Central State College takes this means of ex-
pressing thanks to our governing board for their help
No college is greater than its faculty, for in their
hands rests the educational destiny of the thousands
of students who beat a path to their doors for help and
guidance. We take this opportunity to pay our respects
to a valiant group of soldiers of education who struggle
to advance the cause of education and at the same
time try to maintain a position of economic respect-
We must not overlook the choices many of our
devoted teachers make when they choose between
paths of materialism and personal service to their
fellow men. Society owes a great debt of gratitude
to these teachers who have cast their lot on the side of
human resources. Once again we pay our respects to
another group of noble men and women.
Colleges are more than stone, glass and steel.
Colleges do not exist for Board of Regents, teachers
or administrators, but for our future citizens.
Central State College views with great pride the
student body, which in a short space of time has in-
creased from 1,000 students to more than 3,000. The
institution has received a greater challenge to do
justice, to so many, who rely on the college's resources
for the realization of their dreams for a brighter
"Humane learning, essentially invisible and in-
tangible, is central to a good life, a good nation, and a
good culture, only, we take it for granted."
DR. W. MAX CHAMBERS
Dean of Women
DR. JOE C. JACKSON
Dean of the College
Dean of Men
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E. TRUMAN WESTER
Registrar Business Manager Financial Secretary
OSCAR SULLINS LEDA CANTRELL
Instructor 'of Sociology
DR. JOHN BOLAND
Lecturer in Education
JOHN H. BOWEN
Assistant Professor of
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KATHRYN ALCORN DR. DERYLE ALLEN
DR. MILTON BAST
Chaimlan of Department
Instructor of Speech
Instructor of Mathematics
JOE E. BEAVER
Instructor of Science
N x .
CLARA ALTAFFER FRANK ANDERSON DR. CLAUDE
Assistant Professor of Assistant Director Associate
English of Printing of English
DONNA BET OW ALFRED T. BLEVINS
Assistant in Finance Physical Education BOATMAN
Office Instructor and Football Professor of Sci
' MOLLIE RUTH
Head of Maintenance
EDITH BUTLER, R.N. GLENN BUTLER JAMES F. BU'l
College Nurse Director of Publications Instructor of
Assistant Professor of Econonucs
HOWARD CLARK REBA COLLINS ELLEN IEAN COTTON DR. ANN COYNER
Instructor of Business Assistant to the Director Photographer
Professor of Business
JAMES B DAVIS MARION DAVIS DR. ETHEL DERRICK ARTEOLA B. DEW
Professor of Biology
Assistant Professor of
Student Union Manager
Assistant Professor of
Speech and Humanities
W. M. ELLIS
Instructor of Education
Secretary to Dean
of the College
of Industrial Arts
Chairman of Division
Chairman of Home
Instructor of Speech
GLADYS GAYLE DOROTHY GLEASON PAULI
BARBARA GARDER DR. CLARENCE
Assistant Professor GARDER
of Music Professor of Music
DR. FREDERICK DR. GEORGE GUESS
I. GRAVES Associate Professor
Professor of History
Faculty and Staff
Instructor of Education Member of Library Staff Instructor of
CAL F. GUTHRIE CATHERINE HADEN DR. E. C. HA
Instructor of Mathematics Instructor of Education Chairman of Du
of Education F
Coach John Smith, athletic director Dale Hamilton BERTHA HAMILL D ALE HAMILTON MARITA B
and program chalrman Bill MCM1Hlmy discuss Chairman of Director of Athletics Assistant
plans for the homecoming lettermen's banquet. Department of Art of Education
at 4'-it H
VIRGINIA GLENN HARDWAY DR. H. G. HENSLEY
RDEN Graduate Assistant
Professor in Science
IVAN C. HOLMES
Assistant to Director of
Instructor of Business
DR. GERLOF HOMAN
Associate Professor of
C. E. HERRING
Assistant Professor of
DR. REGINALD O.
Associate Professor of
Faculty members greet students at the Presiclent's
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Assistant to Librarian
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Instructor of English
MILLIE JOHNSON DR. ERNEST JONES MARION LEWIS
Secretary to President Associate Professor of Maintenance
Educationg Director of
JOHN LUIDENS LARRY LYNCH ROBERT E. LYON DR. WHIT MARKS MARGURETE McGUIRE
Assistant Professor Graduate Assistant Instructor of Science Associate Professor of Assistant Librarian
of History in Science Science
MARY MELTON CARRIE BELLE MEYER
Bookkeeper Head Resident of
Mrs. W. Max Chambers and Mrs. Kathryn Alcorn
enjoy conversation and punch at the President's EYPLARDE' NICHOLS MARYETTA NICHQLS
reception. airmanf rid Oepartment Instructor of Education
Chairman of Depar
Assistant to the
' O N5
L. PAYNE LUCILLE PETERS
r in Finance Office Instructor of Mathematics
TH RALSTON WENDELL RALSTON
usic Lecturer Assistant Professor
DR. RALPH REED
Professor of Business
College nurse Edith Butler takes care of Janie Coil, one of
the many patients she treats throughout the year.
Director of Extension and
Associate Professor of
DR. EARL C. RICE
Professor of Mathematics
Instructor of Business
Instructor of Mathematics Chaim1an of Women's
Department of Health
and Physical Education
ROBERT RICHARDSON VIRGINIA
Assistant Professor of
Instructor of Education
S. D. SHEPHERD
Assistant Professor of
Health and Physical
Lecturer in Mathematics
Instructor of Science
Head of Graphic
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Instructor of Music
Instructor of Education
College teachers and students alike enjoy one of the many
social functions on the CSC campus.
DR. ASBURY SMITH JOHN SNIITH
Chairman of Division of Basketball Coach and
Industrial Arts Instructor of Health
and Physical Education
DR. CARL THOMAS ROGER UMPHERS
Chairman of Division of Instructor of History
Social Studies and Government
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LORAN B. SNELS ON
ROY K. VALLA
DR. SAM O. WEBSTER
Associate Professor of
C. H. SPEARMAN, IR. PHYLLIS
Social Studies' Lecturer Secretary to
GRADY WATKIN S
Professor of English
Inshuetor of Business
and Home Economics
Professor of Educ
MARY E. EDMUND WHITSON FLORRIE WILSON DR. DAN L. WILLSON SHIRLEY WISDOM
HITEHURST Assistant Professor of Director of Student Associate Professor of Assistant to the Registrar
ead Hostess, Social Studies Teaching Science
Faculty and Staff
Miss Emma Plunkett relates her summer fishing trip to Ian
Hoberecht and Mrs. Hoberecht with the fisherman's typical ex-
pression "You should have seen the one that got away."
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John W. Battershell
Homer O. Barnett
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Lola I. Blake
Ioe B. Bingham
Bob L. Blackburn
Carl Blakely James C. Boatman
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Iohn G. Bednar
Mary Io Bondurant
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Martha D. Bard johnny L. Bam:
jack E. Bennett Jean A. Benne
L. Elizabeth Boone john R. Bow
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Robert E. Browning
B. Ca.1-bin Bob L. Careathers
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Robert L. Bratton Carlton E. Brock
David D. Brunsen Mary L. Burns
Carol Cagle Doyle E. Caldwell
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During a gay conversation in front of the girls, dorm, one of the mem-
bers holds the attention of the group by demonstrating a little.
Della Io Carlson Robert N. Carlson
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Charley D. Carter
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Julian C. Cavalier
Carroll E. Clarkson
Bobby H. Clifton
O. I. Collins
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Aaron B. Copeland
Thomas C. Daniels
Jim R. Danner
Delman L. Dennis
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Billie Dieball Dick L. Dolpli
Alberta C. Eddens Wilma I. Edge
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Barbara K. Edwards
james Elliott Roberta Elliott Boyd R. Endecott
Odell A. Enoch Murl D. Ergenbright Clyde Eslick
Marion C. Earnest Vernon W. Ebert Clarles W
Freda V. Eichor Billie R. Elliott Bob G
Clifford V. England
Donald F. Ethridge
Pauline K Ethridge Peggy
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filliam R. Faulk jerry R. Fent
Bob G. Fincher Eula E. Firth
A. Gaines Ray Gambill
Gardner Lanny A. Gardner
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Iack E. Fields Mary C. Fields Ray Fields Wallace R. Fields
David A. Fisher Pat D. Fournier Stan Fredrick Russ Frye
Central Staters pause to cool their dancing feet in the student
johnny O. Garland LaVeme Garrison Linda Garrison Larry O. Garten
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Robert L Glover eanme M Glbbens
Thomas G Glelchmann Ronald D Good
oyce Graham Gary Gray
Robert A Greenwood Thelma B Grywalskl
james E Hall Sandra Hall
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mes M. Heflin
ilbert R. Hill
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Norman N. Hanks
William S. Hart
Motie A. Heller
Marjorie D. Hively
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Mary E. Harper Neely P. Harper Don I. Harris
Patsy I. Hawkins Marion W. Hayden Oran H. Heath
Central State students pause for refreshments at the student union.
Royce D. Hodges Carrol D. Honeycutt Frank S. Hopkins
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Mavrice L. Hubert
Donald L. jones
Delbert R. Karnes
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Don S. Hughes
Clyde H. Jackson
Naomi L. Johnson
Paul K. Iones
james T. Kelley
Robert L. Hussey
Robert L. johnson
Luveme A. Husen
Robert F. jaggers
Gerald L. Hurst
N. Lois Iackson
Nelson L. johnson
Michael E Kelley Carl Kelly Jack W Kendall
Emma Mae Krueger
jackie R. Lenhart
William R. Lollis
james D. Lund
Charles M. Luschen
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Jackie M. Kmtsinger
M. Nadene Levay
Elvan H. Lombard
Dale C. Lundy
June I. Maddox
Bill E. Ladd
Setha M. Leveall
William B. Lowe
Robert E. Link
lack M. Lucas
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Peggy A. Langley
Ioan S. Linscott
Students climaxed the first week of school with the
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Patrick L. Manning
Laura M. Mitchell
Yvonne M. Monkres
Aubrey P. Morgan
Robert L. McCain
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Jackie A. McElroy
John G. Nance
Lewis G. Neal
Leslie E. Newsom
Donna M. Owen
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A. G. McFall Louise A. McHan James L. McMinn Edwin B. McNally
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A full house was on hand to see CSC down East Central in the Bronchos' home-
Richard Nichols Donald C. Nix john R. O'Conner Bobbie Oesterreicher
Gene Palmer Moody K. Palmer Don R. Parham Tommy Park
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james P. Parker Dale R. Parkhurst Bob I. Parmeter james R. Parsons jack Pasley 1. K. Patte
Gary Patton jean K. Paxton Iocile Pedigo james T. Perry Lural I. Perry Barbara M.
Harold F. Phillis
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Ierry F. Pinion
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Powell Russell Prince Donald R. Rae james A. Raglin Betty Io Rains ,Guyleen R. Rankin
D. Reeves john I. Rickerts jim B. Rosenlieb Ramona F. Prounsavell Hazel Rowden Gerald D. Rue
cl Humbaugh Doris I. Risdon
ond L. Rodgers Marcheta I. Roclkey
am T. Rosecrans Bob G. Sanclers
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Mass confusion reigns at enrollment time.
john G. Savage Leroy Schultz Wayne B. Scott
William V. Shadrick
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Bethel I. Shambra Norma Shaw Franklin D. Shive jane C. Shumate Fran Siehuhr Polly L.
Kathryn Simpson Ralph M. Simpson Clarence H. Smith Hazel Smith Hellen R. Smith ferry R
Marcelia Smith Mary C. Smith Melvin E. Smith Merrianne Smith Robert E. Smith Virgil Smith
Pat-t Snider james C. Sparks
Eldon F. Spencer Roy Don Steely
Sylvia L Steffev Alvena Stephens Virginia Stephenson Lurene
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aul W. Taylor
th W. Thompson
Gordon R. Stotts
Frecl A. Teague
Frank D. Tinsley
Ion Hilton Turnbull
Hellen M. Unruh
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Cecil E. Stricker Paul E. Swan Carolyn D. Tackett
George E. Tebbe Bob A. Thomas Royce Thomas
John H. Tinsley Kent O. Tomah Walter Toney
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Doris P. Taylor
Iohn R. Thompson
Floyd L. Trieber
Mrs. Edith Butler, college nurse, explains to Janie Coil
Claude Turner the importance of getting polio shots.
' N .
Rxchard D Waggoner Betty A. Walker David Walker
Madge D Ward Donald W. Warren jerry R. Warren Helen
Raymond N. VanNor David L. Vaughn Ray Ventris
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G Webb Twyla A. Wen
E Westfall Eugene H. Wheeler
C mite Camille A. Widclifielcl
Wxlcoxson Harriet S. Williams
Wllllams Grace S. Willits
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Marjory Wohl Larry G. Wood Sarah L. Wood
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Co-Captain Lloyd Rumbaugh crowns homecoming queen
Ioan Myrick while Iohn Smart, No. 74, and attendants
Starley Cherry and Ken Thompson, No. 29, and other
runner-up Betty Mohr look on.
Keeping school spirit alive, Central students cheer at downtown pep rally.
Barbara L. Wilson James B. Wineinger
Iarrell L. Wootan Kathryn I. Wyatt
Iimmy E. Yoder Ruth Ann Young
Carolyn Younts Dale E. Zeman
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Gertrude Allenbaugh Ovella Ames Bennie Anderson
Nina Bamett Wanda Bennett Morris Blake
Sue M. Burget Savanah V. Burkhart
Helen Cabaness A. C. Carman
Clifford S. D. Cole I :
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Helen L. Blosch
Mildred d'Avignon Lloyd
Doris Boyers Alyce Boyle
Thelma Clayton Betty lane
Marvin G. Cullison . Jack Curtis Marion R
V 5: eerie
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Virginia A. Gilliam
A. E. Hartsell
Vernon Enlow Sarah B. Ferguson Ray A. Fogle Willa Freels
Mabel Gillian Neil B. Ginsterblum Janice Coodnow Norval E. Gray
Homecoming found these lovclies vying for top honors as queen of the affair.
Mary W. jones
Allan N. Ladd
Mary Io Iones
Marguerite Keyser ummm Krdd Bettyj K1rk Lester Kmght Eldon G Krrva
Pauline Ladd Ehzabeth Lefmdmgfox I-Ifzrry Lees V1ol'1 Llgon Clflrfl L1tt.le
john F. Lyter Ruby M'1llory Floyd Martm
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unice M. Nutt
rances E. Orren
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Wesley E. Moore Virginia D. Muenzler Marie Mulder Bobby R. Nealy
Elda Marie Moore
Leonard Ogle 4
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Julie London albums and bongo records rate first spins on the phonograph in
Kathleen Osbom the new Teke house. Carter Cavalier, Michael Sutton, Chuck Stanfill and
Sarah Mae Pate Donald Iones relax in the musical atmosphere.
M. Ladell Peterson
"Go, Bronchos, Col" cheer CSC fans during a late game rally:
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George C. Prentice
Willie C. Sadler
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Leota M. Ramsey
Alma P. Sanders
Fred Phipps Cornelius Pittman Barbara Pitts Ruth Pollock
Jimmy Reeder Eloise R. Rees Iohn R. Reid Ruth Rodgers
Conrad Schreiner Ruby Schreiner Kathleen R. Setter Iackie I.
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Betty Slinker Dorothy M. Smiley
H. Stephenson Ida M. Stevens
Norma R. Taylor
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Phi Lambda Chi men aid their hard-working sisters in construction of
the Pi Kappa Sigma sorority's homecoming float. Tragedy struck the
next day when fire destroyed the structure ten minutes before parade
Central band members step lively as they appear in Southwestem's homecoming procession
Sibyl F. Tilsner
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R. Ken Williams Wederali M. Wilson
Altin W. Wingo
Ruth White Dennis G. VVhitley
Billie Woods Gennie Wright
SPECI L T DE
Robert R. Arn Frances A. Bascus Richard M. Chesser
Rufus H. Kenyon Arnold S. Krob Paul Miller
Gail D. Newcomb Bob G. Nolan Geuevia Prock
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Sarah S. Edwards
Estella M. Garay
Dorothy I. Veneck
Charles S. Wil
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ThornaQ W Abbott Cliff G. Adkins Gerald S. Alipeatone Stan Alexander Wallace G. Alexander
Kathleen B Allen Kaye L. Allen Iames R. Armstrong Marlin Arnett Willie Arnett
Vaughn Autrey Sue Baggett George B. Baker Ronald G. Baker Noble L. Ballard
Don R Bamey Marilyn Basham I Don Bass Robert D. Baxter
llly R Beagle Leonard Beason Nelson D. Beckett Robert L. Beene
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David P. Benson Cecilm
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Kenneth L. Billingsley Dwayne Bird Richard C. Bishop William D. Bonham Claude R. Borthick
James L. Bowker Jane Boyle james R. Brackensick George E. Branch Gloria K. Brandt
Nell Breeding Betha Lea Bridwell Connie Brooks Joe D. Brooks Tamara Brooks
Ioan Myrick and Bob Thomas manage cheerful grins
While leaving the stands at Alva. Central suffered a
disheartening defeat at the hands of Northwestern.
Ralph Bullard George D. Burk
Morris R. Burns Don R. Burt
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Marlene M. Bush
Naomi I. Capshaw
Jose Carvallo Barbara Cathey
Thomas D. Cheatwoofl Starley A. Cherry
David Combs Doyle H. Connelly
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Roland M. Butler
Wirt W. Cain Donald D
Boyd M. Chittim
Chelsea C. Cook
Burton B. Cave
Dick R. Cook
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Eldon L. Cunningham
Phyllis Sue Cypret
Jerry S. Davis
Pat O. Delaney
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Howard H. Divine Charles E Doggett David
Clarence C. Drumeller Don D Duffy Richard L
Fred D. Eakers
Eddie I. Elias
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Bob G. Estell
William C. Fendrych
Larry L. Fisher
joe C. Formby
Bryan E. Friday
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Henry L. Estes Gary G. Evans Pat Evans Otis O. Farrington
President W. Max Chambers greets a CSC student at th
reception. Business manager Oscar Sullins looks on.
Rodney L. Foster Sarah Fox Royce L. Freeman
J. R. Fulton Clifton H. Gardiner Maurice E. Cebur
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Patricia R. French
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Kenneth W. Gee
Sammy E. Greenwood
jerry D. Haley
William E. Hall
Martha A. George
Bob G. Graves
David Max Gregory
james T. Hall
B. D. Hardcastle
Doris L. Girty Barbara I. Glazener
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johnny R. Graves Bob F. Gray Lavonne A. Green
David R. Griffey Charles Griffith
Jack G. Grove
james Hardy Gerald L Harrell
jerry B. Harris
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A fm ' wi' W the campus during pledge week.
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All eyes focus on the television set during World Series action. Fans
overflowed the Union for the exciting games.
Jimmie Henderson Bob Hendley Don J. Henricks
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Hershall W. Hodges
Robert K. Hoskins
Bessie Ruth Hubbard
Elsie A. Hurst
james H. Hepburn
Jack B. Howard
Gerald G. Huffman
Herbert C. Hutson
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Johnny L. Jones
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Lymon E. Iones Lyndol W. jones Billy Iudkins
Curtis I. Jung Ierry R. Kelley Ron Kennemer
Cay Chinn entertains as Little Black Sambo at one of the
Tri Sigma rush parties.
C. Kidd Robert D. Klllebrew
G. Killough Haskell K. King
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Kendall D. King
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john R. Maloney
Danny E. Marker
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Carol K. 'Lewis Kenneth E. Leyerle Lyndon
David M. Lowe Tim S. Lowell Donald W
Charles Martin Orvilene A. Massey Wayne C. Matthews Forrest R
inda A. Means
effrey E. Moore
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James F. Mitchell
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Fay A. Montroy
Willis W. Moore
Lanny I. Michaud
Robert L. Moody Bobby Ray Mooneyham Charles Moore
Bobby G. Morgan Aline Morris Brooks E. Mosier
Lela B. Dye Miller Billy C. Mitchell
Frankenstein fChuck Stanfilll seems to be amusing as well
as horrifying. Carol Sue Earl bravely consented to dance with
the monster at the Phi Lambda Chi Halloween party.
Gary L. Mynatt
Inna M. McAnally
Phyllis F. McCleave
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john H. Nesom
N. Karen Novey
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Clinton M. Nevil
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ward W Price
ne E Rawlinson
Jim G. Peavler
Fred D. Perrin
Harry Lee Pierce
Charles H. Prichard
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Glen D. Plaster
Powell E. Redwine
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Pepping up roasting rooters are CSC Cheerleaders 'it thc East
Central game. Homecoming crowds sweltered under blazing
rays of the late-season sun.
Lorene B. Plumlee John R. Postier Billy D Price
Jim Pruitt joe C Pyatt
Leon R. Reinke Roberta F Rhodes
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jo Elaine Royse Frank J. Ryan
Ronald I. Sanford Don E. Savage
Thomas B. Scott Ernest C. Segraves I I I
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Melvin L. Shope MIHHIC F Shrode
Central,s "Pep Band" works on last minute arrangements as they prepare to le'1d a
rally parade for the Northeastern game.
PAGE 80 - 8 cal any
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Junia N. Spence Forrest Spoons
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Charles W. Donald M.
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Rmlifld G- Balrbafa Zae Ann Knoepfie, Joyce Lynn Smith, Sue Iohnson, Anita
Bflghf Button Maddox, and Kay Richert relax on the campus between classes.
Charles R. Isiah Paul Terry L. Don L. Ray L. Eva E.
Brown Brown Brown Bruce Bryant Bryant Bucke
Delbert L. Sondra L. Jerry I. Thomas Doris Marlene Nick
Buckner Burgert Burgess Busche Buschhorn Button Byford
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Cantwell Capshaw Carlin
Walter F. Donna D. Mary Ann
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Beverly D. Milton M.
Choate Clark Clark
Byron L. Tyler E. Frank
Cook Cordes Cory
Lawrence Charles Duane
Cuddeback Cushenberry Cutter
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Couden Cowan Cox Cox Cris:
David Earl Randall Stephen
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Flowers Flurry Bob
james L. Billy Fredrick
r- Fox Franks
Daniel M. Charles Carolyn
Friess Frizzell Fry
Mary B. Wilma Io jerry
George George Gibson
I Gale jack L. Judith
Glasscock Glover Glover
Vicente Dorman L. Harry D.
Grbic Griffin Grisham
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Horn Hottenstein Sabouri-Ford Houghton Hover
Harold H. Max J. Clarence E. George H. Albert R.
Huffman Huffman Hunter Hulgey Hurley
Mary Beth David L. Bob D. James M. Norma B.
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Pi Kappa Sigma members clear out for Christmas
vacation. From top to bottom are Sue Craig, Sarah
Fox, Nomia Waggoner and Leaudra Troll.
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Pugh I Raab
Homer N. Marlin R.
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Edward M. Naomi
Glen D. Emma I.
X Pickering Pierce
Larry A. Marisue
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jim Robert E. john L. Ann
Pagonis Park Parsons Payne
David K. Ellen David Jesse E.
Petty Petty Phillips Phillips
john E. Stanley R. Carl F. Bruce
Poarch Pollock Ponca Powell
Robert M. Foe A. Pauline M. David erry
Radford Ray Raymond Redmond
Paul P. Billy L. Harold Maudie E
Richardson Richey Rieker Rife
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Melvadene Kenneth E.
Pete jean B.
Walter L. Bill
Evelyn M. Karen
2 Y. Shepard
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David L. Jerry W. George H.
Robinson Robinson Rodkey
Jack W. Sue E. William H.
Ruff Russell Russell
Sylvia Mary A. Arthur L.
Saunders Scheihing Schmitt
Frank Eddie W. Iames L.
Sears Seagraves Selders
Are these students lost? Of course, many were the first week Where
do we go next? .
Robert L. Lee G.
Sieg Simmons, Ir.
Hollis G. Io Anne
Kent H. Don F.
Clifford E. Luther
Gloria A. Lawrence J.
Iean Ronald C, Billy
Sims Skaggs Slama
Ronald Willadean Mary Lou
Smith Smith Snelson
Wayne Gerohn Iames
Spears Spence Spencer
johnny L. Sonnah Iohn R.
Stiles Stockton Stork
johnny F. Donna L. Mary E.
Stricker Stroup Stumpff
Clarence Hazel S. Jean
Taylor Taylor Taylor
Marvin R. Ray L.
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L. Gerald Jack R.
omas Thompson Treat
oyd R. Gerald A Betty S.
renary Tucker Turner
race L. joel B. Bryce G.
Ulmer Van Hom Vann
Jolene Vandever, Roland Dodson, :md Iequeta Overfelt
Sylvia Steffey and Ronald Good Work on the Kappa Pi home- P1'eP9-fe for their next h0U1' Class in the 1ib1'e-1'Y-
coming float. The two art majors are also members of the
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CVhYlarrera Warren Walters Watkins Weatherford Weaver Webb
' ton . James Lorn Pete Kenneth Virgil Glenn D.
Wells Wells Westfall White Whittington Whittington Wigington
Morrison Luclare Melvin L. Mike O. Billy Edgar Kenneth Zenol
Wiley Williams Williams Williams Wilson Wilson Wilson Wimbe
Glenda Londos Steve
Winkles Winn Wirtz
' Marjorie Billy G. Ronald K.
Wolf Wolff Wonn
Thomas E. William Darla I.
Wood Woodward Wootan Continentals tum on the charm for their audience. This vocal
group sang at school and professional funcions throughout the
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Worsley Wright Young
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Abercrombie Absher Adams Adams
Kenneth M. Walter C Linda Elizabeth
Alford Allder Allen Alspaugh
James Dorothy Jimmy Don
Anderson Andricos Angle Archer
Cordon W. Ora Ray Barbara Ioyell
Askridge Aubert Baggerley Baker
Richard Weridel R. Don E. Barbara
Baker Baker Ballard Ballew
Phyllis Karalyn Burt Vemon
Bamett Barr Barrett Barrett
Dwayne Larry D. William
Barber Barham Barkdull
Betsy Don Judy
Barrow Bartell Bartley
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Bay Bayles Bays
Bill Ike Jimmy
Bennett Bennett Besett
Bivens Blackman Blackmon
Polly William G. Sidney
Boone Boone Booze
Plaids, stripes, checks, and prints are in order for Fresh-
men Pat Graham, :ferry Crabs, and Faye Thoreson.
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Boydston Brackett Bradley
Billy L. Ed L. Richard
Brewer Bridges Brindley
Fred P. Patricia jerry D.
Brooks Brooks Brown
l oe Verne Frank L.
Bruce Brummett Bruner
Bruce Eugene Bernard
Bunge Burden Burkhart
Sally Donald Johnny
Bushea Butler Butler
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Callas Cameron Cameron QW 4 '
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Teke pledges entertain Delta Zeta pledges at their new fraternity ,Q
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Francis H. jerry
. Ronald Melvin Audra Don Virgie
Cast Cater Catron Caughell Cauthen Chenault
Joseph Albert Zelma Charles John
Christian Cisper Christy Clark Clark
Naomi William Stanley Truman E. Fred R.
Clark Clausing Coatney Cobb Coe Coffey
erry Jimmie Ion Mary David Marilyn
man Gollum Conley Connelly Cook Cooper
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Patrick Arvel L.
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Copeland Copeland Copeland
jerry DeWayne Roy
Crabs Critchficlcl Critclifielcl
Susan Laire Perry
Crowder Crowe Crupper
Gail Rose Mary Chester
Curtis Cushenberry Cutter
Betty Jody Dalton Glenn
Daily Sutton Danford
Gustina joe Leonard
Davis Davis Davis
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Billy Robert Wayne Paul G. Paul Bobbie Iohn E. Gerald W. Tommy
Delaney Dennis DeShaze DeTwiler Dickerson Dickson Dickson
Frank Samuel Bob Dean Yvonne Daryouch Ronald Ronald B. l
Diehm Dillon Dixson Dixson Djauaheri Dodson Donaldson '
Paul Richard Patricia Earnest Archie B. Cleatus Ted
Donovan Dorman Doss Dotson Doty Doyel Drew I
Shades of the roaring twenties are shown by Billie Jo Martin,
Sandy Kemper, Linda Pratz, and Ellen Petty.
Paul Gayle Bill William H. W ' iii' 'Il
Drovyk Drummond Dugger Dull , - ES
Cary D. Mary Mary A. Donald Ray it X V 3, 52,2 H M T -t2'? ,g H
Duncan Duncan Dunford Dunn ' E is Ei - ' :TE-
Loren Jerry L. Beverly Mary jane A
DuPuy Eades Easley Ecker
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Eddens Eddens Edge Elder
Patricia F. Patsy L. Robert A. Phillip G.
Elliott Emerson Emerson Emrieh
Robert T. Paula Connie Cheryl
Engel Epley Askew Estes
Mike R. Robert Mary Tom
Farris Fusli Feken Ferguson
Kenneth Ann L. Lowell jonell
Flanagan Flzmery Ford Forrester
Ray A. Sandra Loretta R. Ward M.
Fos ter Foster Foust Fowler
Myrla S. Phil V.
David G. Ronald C.
Jerry H. Robert
Donald R. Larry
Carol L. Hubert
Lynda H. Odell
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Billy Wilson R. Burton D. Betty Beth
Garrison Garrison Gepford Germany Geyer
harlotte Max L.
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Goodman Gordon Grace
Fred Loyd Lynda
Green Green Griffin
Florene Iolm Delores
Guynn Hagen Hall
Arnold George Kenneth
Hancock Hanneman Hansen
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Glen Pat A.
Barbara I. Norma I
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Harmon Harper Harper Harrigton
Tommy I. Peggy C. Buster Janet
Harris Hanyman Hart Hart
Sue N. Eva Phillip Sam A.
Hatchel Hatley Hauser Hawk
Maurice D Raymond Rodger T. Terry C.
Hayes Hayes Hayes
Joe Joy W. Hershell
Hazen Hazen Heath
Gracie Roy Ioe E.
Hellner Helm Hendrickson
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, erren Herrera Hicks Higdon High
Dale Haskell William Charles Dan
olcomb Holland Hollingsworth Hollis Holman
ohnny Donald Mickael C. Clark Carl
orton Howell Huckaby Huddleston Hudson
atrick Paul Thomas Gene james
ughes Hughes Hughes. Hukill Humes
Scott Hal L. William Ronald Betsy
undley Hunsalcer Hunteman Huntington Hurt
onald Bobby James Lester Bill
Hynes Ingram Isom jackson
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David Ireta Homer
Hill Hillerby Hines
Sharon Carol Dexter
Holmberg Holmes Holmes
Tommy Charles Bobby
Hudson Huey Hughes
Judy Patterson draws everyone's attention
when she approaches the football boys for
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Leslie F. Gerry
John S. Gerald
John A. Raymond
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Jackson Jacobs James James Jeffries
Donald Ann Autxie Damon David R.
Johns Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Joln
Mary Nell Monty
Suzanne Winifred Neal Davi
Jones Jones Jordan Judki
Deana Michael Pat K. Vick
Keams Keefe Keenan Kell
Larry W. Richard W. Arles L. Georgia
Kendrick Kennedy Kent
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Kilpatrick Kimball Kimbrell Kimbrell Kime Klng Ku'uk
Kathryn E. Ray Dixie Robert H. Zae Ann im Lee
Klieiver Kneury Knight Knight Knoepfie Knorr Knost
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Wall-sitters wistfully gaze at the crowded dfmce floor as other
couples enjoy a Friday night party
Dennis David N
David W. Lowell
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Maguire Mann Mauney
Larry Jerry Levon D.
Marker Mars Marshall
Talquino joe H.
Alan R. Billie
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McClure, frosh president, crowns her. Attendants are Iody
Dalton, Carolyn Beard, Billie Io Martin and Sylvia Sanche7
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1 J F M1123 I, " 'U J Jolene Vandever and Frances Zwirtz find out that Kangaroo
F 'J . I , . .1 ls' '-XM 1' .X I lg Court keeps Freshmen hopping.
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ail Jerry Clara William
eely Neighbors Newberry Newell J
' H. Leroy Jerry Edwin I.
chols Nichol Nicks Nittler
Hair-pulling agony of Freshman tests causes many a headache
for the younger set.
erry Charles Hadi Leonard Don Margaret jerry
Norman Norouzi Northcutt Norton Nutt O'Brien
Elliott Jeanne Linda Linda Iequeta Lee
Odom O'Kel.ly Orr Orr Overfelt Overton
Ieana Patricia Carl D. Harlan Judy JoAnn
Parker Parker Parkhurst Partin Patteson Paul
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Wanda L. Kirk Bill
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Rosella C. Larry Alma
Poplin Porter Posey
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Powell Powell Powers
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college was the place to grow up.
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Wagner Wagstaff Waldrop Walker Walker
Norma I. Sharon James James M. John
Wallace Waller Walton Ward Ward
Harold Harriet David Paul I.
Weaver Went West Watford
George 0. Mary Jo Janet Ethel
Webb Weinaxd Wehrenberg Welch
Helen M. Bob Charles Karl
Whinery White VVhite White
Robert S. Bob Jerry Karen
White Whitley Whitten Wiedernann
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Fred T. Larry
Harold Floyd 1
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Nervous anticipation caused jangled nerves among fresh-
men awaiting social club and sorority bids. Maxine VV'hite,
Jackie Underwood, Melva States, Barbara Muret, and
Sally Severe try to remain calm.
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NEW STUDENTS, FRESHMEN, Continued. Top row-Wade Hopkins, Judy Hopper, Lawrence Hunt, Barbara jackson, lay P, Iacobs, Delbert
johnson, Harold Johnson. Second rowwjudy Johnson, john I. jordan, Morris jordan, Ernest Kale, Don Kennedy, Charles Khoury, Joyce Kidd.
Third row-Charles Kincheloe, Sam Kirk, Bill Knight, Eugene Kenaghan, Ronald Kyle, Gilbert Le Flore, Jerald Leonard. Fourth row-Bruce
Lindsey, jerry Lipscomb, jimmy Littrell, james Loafman, Terry Lowell, Robert Manchester, jim Mashore. Fifth row-Seaynoah Mayfield,
Monty Miller, lack Milner, joy Molloy, George Mortonhjack Morton, james Moyer. Sixth row-Glenn Murphy, Betty Murrell, Bob Musgrove,
McBride, Bobby McCart, Coleda McMurphy, Ronald' Needham.
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NEW STUDENTS, FRESHMEN, Continued. Top row-Gerald Nelson, Charles Norman, Hassein Nouri, Charles Parker, Robert F. Parson,
Gary Pendley, Ward Postman. Secmld row-Floyd Pugh, Dextra Rcaves, Robert Reed, Dale Borick, Jerry Roush, Dean Ryals, jim Sanders.
Third row-Richard Sandy, joe Savage, Kay Sawyers, John Schott, David Shade, Wayne Shaver, Darryl Simmons. Fourth row-Carl D. Simp-
son, Nancy Sloan, Grace Snodgrass, johnny Speer, Phil Spiller, Paul Staley, Charlotte Stevens. F ifth row-Sam Storey, Shelby Thompson, Charles
Tillman, Bonnie Rae Tipton, Donald Toles, Franklin Weber, jimmy West. Sixth row-Tilly William, Clyde L. Winldeman, Ross W. Wood,
Dewayne F. Young. NEW STUDENTS, SOPHOMORES: Louie R. Allen, Iris Ames, Dorothy Andrews.
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NEW STUDENTS, SOPHOMORES, Continued. Top row-jerry Anduss, John Arnold, Carlos Batlle, Velma Barker, james L. Bell, Sue Ben-
nett, Marcilee Black. Second row-Betty Boeve, Larry Brocaw, Cherrill Brunson, Frank Bryant, Carol M. Butler, John H. Butler, Ir., Lynn C.
Campbell. Third row-La Vern O. Carter, Tom Cathram, jerry Cauthen, Don R. Childers, Alice C. Childs, Donald Cox, Eugene Cox. Fourth
row-Warren D. Crook, Ben Crump, Beverly E.Davis, Iimalynn De Young, Bobby Doyle, jim L. Dudley, james Dunn. Fifth row-Boneta T.
Dupy, Jerry Eaton, Billy 1. Eisenhour, jan M. Ferrill, Eloise Flenoid, David L. Floyd, Jimmy Frost. Sixth row-Robert F ugate, Terry Grand, john
Hames, james D. Haney, David Harris, Dorothy Harris, Harvey Hayes.
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NEW STUDENTS, SOPHOMORES, Continued. Top row-james T. Hayes, Harvey I. Helms, Mikeal D. Hoffner, Richard D. Holma, Raymond
Johnson, Joyce Kennedy, John A. Kiser. Second row-Bob Klinglesmith, Wayne Knight, Thomas Kuylcendall, Kenneth Leech, Paul Lindblade,
jimmy R. Lynn, jackey Mannen. Third row-Oliver Manuel, Temple Meek, Gilbert Millies, Nova lane Morgan, Tommy Morgan, Ierry Myers,
Mary Ann McConnell. Fourth row-jean Ellen McNabb, Don Nyswonger, Bill Oakes, Robert Page, jr., Don Paschal, Darrel Pierce, Harold Purser.
Fifth row-Ed Reichelt, Lynn Reeves, Robert R. Robnell, Mike Rollins, Larry Lynn Rose, Warner Russell, Tommy Sanders. Sixth row-
Donald Edwin Schein, Katie Settile, Stanley E. Shade, Roger Shilling, James Shire, Raymond Smith, Willa D. Smith.
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NEW STUDENTS, SOPHOMORES, Continued. Top row-Carol Sue Spooner, Joe Straw, Daniel Swanda, Ralph Timmie, Clifford A. Tucker,
Barbara Van Horn, Cary H. Walker. Second row-Clyde Warren, Harold W. Watson, Henry Werner, James White, Hershel Wise, George
Wyant. NEW STUDENTS, IUNIORS: Stanley C. Acton. Third row-Leslie Ames, Boyce D. Ashcraft, Tommy Bennett, Ronald Binion, Robert
L. Blocker, T. A. Breheme, james L. Burns. Fourth row-William H. Burns, james L. Byrd, james Cannon, O. H. Chadwell, Don Chase,
Phyllis Cordes, Mildred Corey. Fifth row-james N. Crawford, Preston E. Creel, Lois C. Denton, Veronica Deplois, john Dukeminier, Donald
Dunnavant, Earl D. Eason. Sixth row-Paul D. Egleston, Donald Elliott, Howard Evans, Eddie Faulkner, Nancy Ford, Don Fowler, james
NEW STUDENTS, JUNIORS, Continued. Top row-Bobby A.Gilclhouse. Second row-William E. Gill, Jr., Sherril Glenn-Allen,
Verna H. Griffeth, John Bob Halpain, Evelyn Harris, Luther Harrison, Cale E. Hathoot. Thirll row-Thomas W. Henry, Margaret
Howard, Sara Hosack, Paul Hulette, Gary Jackson, Robert R. Jacobs, Robert L. Jenkins. Fourth row-Janice Johnston, Bobby
Jones, Charley Keller, George Krepps, Dan La Follette, Thomas A. Lane, George Littleforcl. Fifth row-John Lomax, Allen D.
Lunnon, Mary Ann Mainbourg, William Marrs, Barbara Matlock, June Mayor, Lynn Meyer. Sixth row-Donald Wayne Mills,
Joseph Mohr, Janice Morgan, Donese Murry, Frances McCollum, Audrey McMaster, Thomas Pearson. Seventh row-Henry
Peck, Annette Philpott, Morris Philpott, Opal Pickett, Ruth N. Pierce, Faye Pyles, Lester F. Redding.
NEW STUDENTS, JUNIORS, Continued. Top row-Robert L. Reed. Second row-Kenneth Rigdon, Ralph W. Ross, Wanda
Sanders, La Nelle Shreck, Selhorno Sharp, Karl Shenolcl, lack Sh ockley. Third row-Donald Soule, Russell Teasley, Richard D.
Tomlin, james R. Van Horn, William Ii. Warren, Heath West, John Williams. F ourlh row-Bill Workman, Billy Wyant, Curtis
Yant, Charles L. Ycrhech. NEW STUDENTS, SENIORS: Jimmie Allen, Paul Beckford, James Black. Fifth row-Billy Black-
well, Donna Burkes, Lavona Butler, Murray S. Butler, Betty Cunningham, jewel L. Fent, Lamar Geis. Sixth row-Lee E. Gibson
Mary E. Green, Mary F. Harms, Ted L. Harris, Raymond Haynes, Bohert M. jantz, Buster jones. Seventh row-john Lair, Ioe
L. Mackey, Bonnie Mason, Kenneth Miller, Beth Murdock, Joe Neville, Memttory Nichols.
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NEW STUDENTS, SENIORS, Continued. Top row-Wilma Parky. Second row-Popatlal Patel, Hugh K. Peddicord Fred L
P'n on, Ed Rice, Ben G. Sasser, Billy R. Sellers, Clara Sizemore. Third row-William E. Stalz, Glen Van Orsdalj GRADL
UATES: Robert W., Adams, Betty Adkins, Darla Alexander, Luke Anderson, Annetta Andrews. Fourth row-Orville Ashcraft,
Lois Austin, Faye Baird, David Balsam, Bonalee Barnett, jean Barnett, Fred Bingham. F iftlz row-Robert Bland, Betty Bogardus
Ferne D. Bowm ' " ' ' ' ' '
an, Wrlhanr L, Brent, David Brown, Don Burget, George Burget. Smth row-Douglas Burkhalter, Lindsey Camp:
bell, Ruth Chase, Edward Clark, Loretta Collinsworth, Lawrence Crouse,, Adeline Thurmond Cunninfham. Seventh row-
Iuaruta Dawson, William K. Dawson, Anne M. Dennis, Coker I. Denton, Hazel Dozier, Marian M. Duncan, Dick D. Dykstra
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NEW STUDENTS, GRADUA'.l'ES. Top row-Viola Eskridge. Second row-Charles Eubank, Jack Everheart, Ruth Faine, Clyde
L. F itts, james Forsythe, Nedella Foster, Dorothy Gardner. Third row-D. I. Gerbrandt, Mary M. Gregg, Carmel Gurver, Betty
Harris, Iames Harris, Edith Hedrick, Juanita Hickey. Fourth row-Frances Hicks, David Hoke, Catherine Howell, Richard
Huffine, Margaret Hughes, Alice E. Irvine, Barbara Irwin. F ifth row-Gladys James, Arthur johnson, Tom Karns, Marguerite
Keyser, Dixie Knight, John Ann Kueteman, Leland Lemmons. Sixth row-Ruby Ann Lewis, Claudia Long, Vertie Love Ward
S. Mc Caskill, jack Marlatte, Beryl Matlock, Ruthie Matthews. Seventh row-Gladys Michelsen, james Miller, Margaret,Mi1ler,
Elaine Moore, Ever Mae Moore, Charles Murdock, James Nees.
NEW STUDENTS, GRADUATES, Continued. Top row-Wynona Newman, Clarence D. Niblett, Max Niles, T. Nunnery, Joan Park,
Robert Pate, Johnnie M. Pettit. Second row-Joe Phillips, Jerry Potter, Pauline Randall, Grace A. Romine, Bernice Roper, Gene Sachett, Raymond
N. Smith. Third row-Wayne S. Smith, James Snider, Dale Stearns, Paul R. Stiner, Dora Mae Tacker, Tommie S. Taylor, Gladys Tomlin. Fourth
row-Evelyn Vandiver, Margaret Wahl, Arzetta P. Weber, Jean Williams, Orvin Williamson, Alice Winston. NEW STUDENTS, SPECIAL:
Gordon Chambers. F ifth row-Mildred F aulknerson, George M. Pendell Jr., Martha E. Roach, Joseph E. Smith, Sandra Sue Stout, Elva Wilson.
NEW FACULTY: Hurshell Hunt. Row six-LATE ENROLLEES: Jim Callan, Virgil Hicks, Donald Hunteman, Karl Johnston, Forrest Lorey,
Helen Mercer, Richard Nakaye.
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Bronze Book Attendants
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Band Queen Attendant
A ueen Attendants
Homecoming Queen Attendant
Homecoming Queen Attendant
Freshman Queen Attendant
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Freshman Queen Attendant
This dme last month I would have sworn it couldn,t happen. But it did, we
have a yearbook. I
As I sit in the morgue-like silence of the deserted Bronze Book office-type-
writers stilled, empty desks but spectres of the hard working staff so recently gone,
the telephone quiet at last-I grow nostalgic.
Almost forgotten are the long hours, the hectic hurrying to get pictures, copy
and names-the times we went home in the wee hours, convinced it could never be
done. Better memories are of the lasting friendships we made, the fun and laughter
when we were finally too tired to think, and the sense of accomplishment once
'a section was completed.
Millions of thanks go to due people who worked- so tirelessly to finish the task.
Special appreciation goes to Shirley Underwood who spent her every free hour in
the busy office. Reba Collins can take a bow, too, for keeping us all on an even
keel when We were ready to throw in the sponge.
Editing a yearbook has been a dream fulfilled-a rare experience. And, now
that it's over, one I wouldn't have missed for anything.
Ellen Jean Cotton
We hope you enjoy the book.
Dale M cC onathy
Having many talents, Dale has participated in the ac-
tivities of drama, journalism, and English. His creative
writing led to publication of poems and features in the
Vista. He also authored a play which was presented
for competition by a high school. Receiving the Y-
Chapel scholarship, he has been listed on the President's
honor roll. Dale was Winner of the Mitchell Award for
outstanding action in a one-act play last year.
Who's Who in American
Colleges Sz Universities
One of the most active co-eds on campus, Peggy made a
repeat performance on the '58-,59 Who's Who list. She
was chosen basketball queen in 1958 and was a cheer-
leader in ,58-'59, Listed on the Deanis honor roll, she has
also been treasurer of her junior class, secretary of BSU,
and a member of the PE Club and WRA. This Oklahoma
City senior served on the ,58 Bronze Book staff.
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Recipient of an American Red Cross Aquatic School
scholarship and an Alumni scholarship, Karen has been
treasurer for the Women's Recreation association and
Physical Education club, WRA president and secretary-
treasurer of Orchesis Dance club. She also wrote "Women
in Sports" for the Vista. She is a junior from Ponca City.
A senior from Yukon, she is majoring in sociology. Secre-
tary of the Newman club and Home Economics association,
she is a member of the Shakespeare club. Marlene received
a freshman scholarship and a scholarship for the Mental
Health workshop in 1957. She is minoring in psychology
and home economics,
A repeater on Who's Who list, Bob, natural science major
from Edmond, has served as president of his Freshman
class, Senior class and Historical society. He received
honorable mention in all-conference football in 1957.
He also lettered in basketball and track.
Another repeater on Who's Who is this senior chemistry
major from Oklahoma City who was president of his
freshman and sophomore classes and is sergeant-at-arms
of the senior class. Minoring in math and physics, he re-
ceived an Alumni scholarship.
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Taking an ambitious schedule, Melvin is a math major
with a minor in physics. Now in his junior year, he be-
longs to Lettem1an's clubs, has been on the Dean's honor
roll, played in intramurals and this is his third year on the
varsity tennis teams. This year he is assisting in the radio
lab. After "lots more education" he plans to go into
DORIS IAYNE BOYERS
A chemistry major from Edmond who plans to teach
chemistry or do graduate work in psychology, is this
honoree. She is a member of Delta Zeta, the Science club,
Home Economics club, Disciple Students Fellowship,
FTA, YWCA and AWS. She has been named to the Deanis
and President's honor rolls.
Doris has been awarded scholarships from General
Motors, Farm Underwriters Association and Beverly's
BERT A. GRAHAM
Bert is an Edmond physical education major minoring in
speech. His future plans include coaching and further
He is a member of the physical education and Letter-
man's clubs and lettered in football. He has been awarded
the Wantland scholarship.
He is a member of the First Baptist Church and is
assistant football and basketball coach at Star-Spencer
highschool. He plans to continue at Central and get his
Chemistry major, Gerald Hurst, is looking forward to a
career in college teaching. His present work as laboratory
assistant in the science department is helping train him
for that. His current research project is on "The derivities
of hydrazichisulfuric acid."
He received the freshman scholarship and freshman
chemistry award. In spite of his activities, he has been
able to maintain a 3.98 grade average.
in F' '
Listed on the dean's honor roll every semester, with a 3.6
grade average, with a major in English Education and
minors in journalism and business, Barbara has still found
time to serve as editor of the Vista two semesters and as
faculty editor of the Bronze Book two years. This Okla-
homa Cityan was awarded the Alumni and Freshman
scholarships and was named to Who's Who last year,
Awarded for being an outstanding journalism student in
1958, Barbarais busy future includes newspaper work,
acquiring a master's degree and teaching.
PAULA KAY UMPHERS
Future study in special education is a goal of this Edmond
elementary education major. President of Pi Kappa Sigma,
she represented her chapter at the sorority's national
convention in Miami Beach this year. Paula is a member
of Wesley Foundation, AWS, FTA, Kappa Delta Pi, Pan-
Hellenic council and was 1958 sales manager for the
Bronze Book. Secretary at Clyde Howell elementary
school, she lists music and writing as her hobbies.
Formerly from Hennessey, Richard has majors in English
and art. Winner of the Freshman scholarship and the
Freshman art award for men, he has been listed on the
Dean's honor roll. Senior representative on the Student
Senate, he is a member of BSU, YMCA and is past treas-
urer of Alpha Psi Omega. At present he is president of
Kappa Pi and holds membership in the National Council
of Teachers of English. Future plans include teaching and
jocile is president of the Criterion, PE and Orchesis Clubs,
secretary of AWS and Murdaugh hall and a member of
FTA. This physical education major from Clinton received
the Orchesis dance award in 1958. Her hobbies are boat-
ing, swimming and skating. She is a life guard and swim-
ming instructor during the summer months.
Central's 1957 Homecoming queen, a pretty Oklahoma
City senior, is secretary of the Student Senate. A special
education major, she is president of the Home Economics
club and YWCA and is vice-president of the Association
f Women Students Elaine received the Delta Kappa
Gamma scholarship. She has been elected President of
M urdau gh hall.
A mid-term graduate and recipient of a Kappa Kappa
Winner of the Outstanding Criterion award in 1957, she
was elected Senate club sweetheart in 1958. The Bristow
senior, a history major, is past president and secretary
of the Criterion club. Marjorie is Senior class treasurer,
vice-president of Murdaugh hall and president of the
GARRELINE HEF LIN
A hometown girl who won the award of the highest scho-
lastic standard in Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority in 1957, she
was a candidate for Homecoming queen that year. Co-
chairman of Religious Emphasis Week in 1958, she is a
member of Kappa Delta Pi, honorary scholastic fraternity.
Garreline is a senior vocal music education major.
Iota scholarship, this Mustang belle was Homecoming
queen attendant and was secretary of her junior class and
the Shakespeare club. An elementary education major, she
was president of Future Teachers of America.
A hometown product and pre-medical student who hopes
to enter the University of Oklahoma school of medicine,
he is president of the junior class and a Student Senate
representative. Minoring in biology and mathematics,
he is a member of the Historical society, Letterman's
club and Baptist Student Union.
JEAN KNIGHT PAXTON
Extending her vocal music education major into a career
in teaching is this housewife and mother who has been
a vocal music instructor in CSC,s music department. She
is a member of Future Teachers of America and the Music
club. She is organist and choir director at St. John's
Episcopal church in Oklahoma City.
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MARY IO BONDURANT
A social studies major from Edmond, she has been band
queen, vice-president of the Oklahoma Collegiate Press
Association and was student editor and co-editor-in-chief
of the Bronze Book. She has served on the BSU executive
council and was a member of the Vista staff.
JOHN E. WESTFAHL
A Kingfisher physical education major, he lettered two
years in football and was a member of the PE club and
Lettermarfs club. Listed on the President's honor roll, he
was president of the Newman club.
A senior speech major from Edmond he 1S president of
the Student Senate Mmoring in journalism and education
Bob is Sports Editor of the Bronze Book and is former
sports editor and advertising manager of the Vzsta Re
cipient of a journalism 'xwird in 1958 he has also ap
peared in two CSC drama productions
ackle who started her college career at CSC by winning
the award for the outstanding freshman woman athlete
graduates as a physical 6dllClf1OI1 major Vice president
of the Womens Recreation association she IS on the
WRAS executive board She has been '1 house council
representative and a member of the Orchesis Dance club
Physical Education club 'md Alpha Psi Omega
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Treasurer of the junior class Betty is a junior English
major from Kaw City. Minoring in biology and educa-
non she has been president and secretary of the Science
club and president of the YWCA. A member of the
Murdaugh House council she is representative-at-large
of the Student Senate.
A trooper for the Oklahoma highway patrol the past 13
years Bob graduated in anuary with a major in history.
In connection with his work with the patrol, he has
lectured various times across the state on safety and also
has' written safety articles for newspapers. He was a
members of the Historical Society.
Ellouise Bishop Cheatwood, Velma, is active in Wesley
Foundation and Alpha Psi Omega. Honors won by Ellouise
include best supporting actress and best actress in a one
act play, listing on the Dearfs honor roll and past secretary
of the Press club, treasurer of her sophomore class and
best stage manager of CSC productions for 1957. She
plans to teach home economics and speech after gradua
This senior elementary education major from Guthrie
has been listed on the Dean's and President's honor rolls
has received the PTA and Kappa Iota scholarships and was
named to Who's Who last year. President of Kappa Delta
Pi and Murdaugh hall, Barbara is also a member of
MENC, FTA and BSU. In addition to these activities she
teaches a Sunday school class, is a choir member and is
working on her masterls degree before starting her teach
ing career in the fall
B UDDY VANCE VERNON
A senior art major mmoring in English Buddy was listed
on the President s honor roll 'lt OBU before transferrmff to
Central where he has been listed on the Deans honor
roll every semester A member of Kappa P1 Alpha Psi
Omega Kappa Delta P1 and BSU after graduation Buddy
plans to work on his master s degree
MARSHA MARKS VERNON
This Edmond senior art mfqor named to Who s Who last
year his been listed on the Deans honor roll for two
years She 1S '1 member of BSU Kappa P1 and Kappa Delta
P1 Also she is a Sund ly school teacher counselor for girls
auxiliary and a member of the choir at the First Baptist
Church Marsha is minormg in home economics and
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GLENN A. HARDWAY
His last name might be somewhat descriptive of a double
major in physics and mathematics and a minor in chemistry
which he has completed while maintaining a 3.5 grade
average. An Oklahoma Cityan, he has served as student
instructor and laboratory assistant in the science depart-
MARTHA DELL BAED
A repeater for Who,s Who, this Oklahoma City senior
science and education major has been listed on the Presi-
dent's or Dean's honor roll each semester of her college
career. Recipient of a Delta Kappa Gamma teaching
scholarship, she is secretary of the Senior class, vice-presi-
dent of YWCA and was co-chaimman of Religious Em-
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A pre-medical student from Oklahoma City, his majors
are chemistry and psychology. A member of Beta Beta
Beta, honorary biological society, and the Science club,
he has served as a chemistry laboratory assistant.
A little man with a big heart for athletics is this physical
education major from Edmond. Smith twice was named to
the All-Collegiate conference basketball team. He holds
the league record for the 220-yard low hurdles in track,
and was named the outstanding conference trackman. He
also is vice-president of the Student Senate. He was named
to the first team of the All-Stars, and is described by the
Oklahoman as "the best outside shooter in the conference
. . . an expert ball handler."
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Serious artist, Richard Waggener, works over a piece of ceramic.
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Artist and cartoonist,
Vern Thompson, used
his talents for the Vista
and many other things.
A first place Winner, the
art departmc-:nt's Sphinx
drew admiration from
the homecoming crowd.
"Now as one artist to
another-" jerry Eaton
points out how it should
be done to painter Ioan
The art departmenfs decorative touch refuses to remain
confined to the studios in the Industiial Arts Building. From
posters advertising campus events to exhibits in the library, the
brush-strokes of Central artists have added a bright spot on the
college canvas. Dances and social functions have gained real
atmosphere from the elegant surroundings created with deft
imaginations and skills ofthe art department.
Ronnie Good and Ellen Cotton have fun decorating for Christmas.
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Artistic displays are skillfully arranged by Sylvia Steffey.
Alvin Baum works on an oil, one of his specialties.
Ronnie Good puts the finishing touches on a watercolor.
Artist tumed photographer for the evening is Ellen Cotton
who combines the two arts. '
Betty Jo Stephenson and Carol Candy
get lessons in poise and posture from
f r ne,e A ff?
A love triangle with a scheming onlooker was played by Tamara Brooks,
Charles Doggett, Ian Argenbright and Larry Owens in "Goodbye, My F ancyf'
Larry makes a handsome tragic hero as the star of "Oedipus
ally b e f 0 r e
ance in "Tam-
ing of the
K , .
The blue curtains of Mitchell hall parted
on another magic season of make-believe and
spell-binding action. Lee Roy Hicks wielded
the magic wand as director for his fifth year.
Plays provided a variety of dramatic fare
for playgoers. Opening the season was the
comedy, "Goodbye, My Fancyf, KWTV was
the scene of "Taming of the Shrewf, Shakes-
peare,s advice to the downtrodden male.
Highlight was "Oedipus Rexx with its over-
tones of tragedy by Sophocles. Closing the
season was the touching testament of a young
Iewish girl, "The Diary of Anne F rankf,
Other Creek tragedians from "Oedipus" are Verna Wright
and Charles Doggett.
J 1 .V. A E Q:
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Winning a trophy brings a big smile from high school
World travelers and just plain weekend-
ers could learn a great deal from the packing
skill which Central debaters display in their
trips for the school. Twenty-five people par-
ticipated in the debate program this year in
seven toumaments, including four out of state.
The department also hosted a Legislative as-
Debaters, Wilma Io George and Dale Stockton, look over some of their many
sembly and a speech tournament for high
One of the many honors collected during
the year was the selection of john Graham as
Chairman of the nominating committee, Dis-
trict 3, of the West Point Qualifying Tourna-
Nancy Denner, "Miss Oklahoma,"
thrilled young speakers when she served
as judge at the toumament.
ohn Gmlnm oses with two visitin s eakers Ceor e Ni h and Gausten
I g . p . g-.p C , X g g
Curry, at the Legislative assembly.
Elloise Cheatwood enjoys her job of j
presenting trophies to winning high
Jack Sisson, director of the band, got caught loafing on the job.
With an oompah and not quite that many trom-
bones, the band has provided pep and music for a
wide range of campus activities. At games, the band
adds to general noise and enthusiasm with its strong
notes. The Band Concert gave the instrumentalists an
opportunity to show off their talents. jack Sisson
wielded the baton and commanded the very best from
his musical charges.
Members of the Ken Kash Kuintet warm up for a dance engagement.
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The happy sound of voices blending in
song is the campus contribution of the music
majors who lend their time and effort to pro-
vide entertainment for campus and non-
Special events on the vocal music calen-
dar Were the faculty Christmas party, the
Christmas concert, and Religious Emphasis
Dr. and Mrs. Garder added a foreign
note to the year's activities as they returned
refreshed and enthused from their European
Faculty members were entertained by a program of holi-
day music at thc Christmas banquet.
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The young ladies take a break and listen to the lusty voice of CSC's men's choir
Dr. and Mrs. Clarence Garder reminisce their grand tour of Europe.
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First row-Walter Welch, Lloyd Rumbaugh, Ian Northcutt, Wilson Wilhite, Jerry Tucker, Russ Frye, George Rigler, jim Heard and Leonard
Harrison. Secoml row-Herb Elias, Ralph Perdue, Bill McNutt, Ken Thompson, Chuck Phelps, John Rowden, Jim Anderson, Wallace Alexander,
Mack Kemp. Third row-Cornelius Lewis, Walter Kirk, Jim Hardy, John Savage, Dan Rice, Berry Mashburn, Roland Butler, Brooks Mosier,
Marion Earnest. Fourth row-Raymond Hayes, I. W. Lockett, Bob Cray, John Smart, john Bowden, Ronnie Harmon, Connie Brooks, Val
Cochran, Don Speaks, Bill Richey.
JOHN SMITH-Line Coach
The newest member of the CSC coach-
ing staff is John Smith, new line coach.
He graduated from Central in 1949
and lettered in football, basketball,
baseball and track. An outstanding
high jumper in track, he was selected.
to All-Conference squads in football
AL BLEVINS-Head Football Coach
Al Blevins took over as head football
coach this year after being backfield
coach at CSC for one year. He grad-
uated from Central in the spring of
1949 and was selected as the best all-
around senior athlete in 1949. Blevins
lettered three years in football, folir
years in basketball and baseball and
was an outstanding quarterback on the
Central State football squad.
S. D. "STEVE" SHEPHERD
"Steve" Shepherd graduated from
Central State in 1939 lettering in foot-
ball and basketball. He played center
on three championship football teams
and was also a member of the basket-
ball squad when they won three con-
ference championships. Shepherd is
beginning his ninth year as line coach
on the Broncho football squad.
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CSC Bronchos 1:-.:,,,+f 'Intl ggi.. +,Tij:--
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An All-Conference selection this year as well
as honorable mention on the NAIA All-American
team was john Smart, a math major from nearby
Midwest City where in his senior year he was named
to the Oklahoma Prep School All-State team. After
graduation John played one year for Northeastern
Oklahoma Junior College and was a member of the
squad which participated in the Little Rose Bowl
game of 1954.
One of the finest all-round athletes in CSC's
history is W. Lockett, a 6,2',, 215 lb. end. Lockett,
only a sophomore, threw opposing backs for a minus
147 yards in nine contests this season. Opposing
coaches learned to respect the Broncho ace, who
was named as an All-Conference and also won hon-
orable mention on the NAIA All-American football
ALL-CONFERENCE 2nd TEAM
Offensive leader, halfback Lloyd Rumbaugh,
was named to the second team All-Conference squad
while quarterback jim Anderson, fullback Raymond
Hayes and halfback Chuck Phelps received honor-
WON - 5 Losr - 4
CSC Langston University
CSC Southeastern State
CSC St. Benedict's College
CSC Southwestern State
CSC East Central State
CSC Northwestern State
CSC Northeastern State
CSC Emporia State
CSC USN Air Station
r I-' 1
Above are john Smart, left, All-Conference and honorable mention
NAIA All-American tackle, and sterling sophomore end W. Lockett,
also All-Conference and NAIA honorable mention selection.
' 1953 Record
Lloyd Bumbau gh
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Fullback Raymond Hayes rams for yardage in the homecoming
tilt against East Central. Lloyd Rumbaugh and jim Anderson scurry
CSC 22 - LANGSTON 6
Playing before a capacity crowd on the Central
field CSC,s Bronchos kicked off "Old King Foot-
ball" for the 1958 season with a smashing 22-6 vic-
tory over the Langston University Lions.
Broncho rooters were treated to an outstanding
defensive display by the Central line led by W.
Lockett, John Smart, Iohn Bowden, and Boland
Butler. Stealing the offensive spotlight was Langs-
Roland M. Butler
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I. W. Lockett seems to be saying, "take Q X
him out," to center Roland Butler dur-
ing CSC's 28-8 victory over East Cen-
ton's fine freshman passer Donald Lee Smith, who
connected for 233 air yards.
Senior halfback Lloyd Rumbaugh showed the
Way for the Broncs by gaining 144 in 18 carries. Also
running the ball well were Central backs Chuck
Phelps, jim Anderson, Raymond Hayes and Ken
Central opened the scoring late in the second
quarter with a quick-moving pass play. Iim Ander-
son called the shots on a drive from the Broncs, 23
to the Lions, 32. Anderson then shot a quick jump
pass to stellar end W. Locket, who pounded his
way into the end zone for a 6-O lead.
Central plowed 70 yards in 12 plays late in the
third stanza with Rumbaugh going the final 13 yards
for the TD. An Anderson-to-Northcutt pass ac-
counted for a 2-point conversion and a 14-0 lead.
Raymond Hayes crashed through on the final play
in the third quarter for the Broncs' final counter.
Rumbaugh ran the conversion over and the Bronze
and Blue led 22-0.
Langston scored its lone tally on the following
kickoff as star quarterback Donald Lee Smith legged
back the kickoff 79 yards for a Langston TD. The
final score in a successful Broncho home opener
jim Anderson Ian L. Ncgthcutt
Q Cushing Blackwell
I. W. Lockett f
CSC 8 - SOUTHEASTERN 0
Exploding on a 27-yard run early in the second
quarter by Broncho quarterback jim Anderson, Cen-
tral's battling Bronchos grabbed an 8-0 victory in
their first road encounter at Durant over the Savages
The Broncs gained their second conference vic-
tory under new head coach Al Blevins. Hurt in the
ball game was Chuck Phelps, Central's fine punter
and hard running halfback.
Early in the second quarter gains by Rurnbaugh,
Phelps and Hayes set up the lone touchdown of the
game, as Anderson took the ball from center,
faked to his halfbacks, then danced his way through
several Savage defenders 27 yards into the end zone.
The conversion run by Hayes was successful and that
concluded the scoring for the night.
Outstanding defensive work was turned by
all Broncho performers, especially in the second half
holding Southeastern without a first down in the last
two periods. Particularly tough in the Bronc line were
Roland Butler, Brooks Mosier and john Smart.
Wilson W. Wilhite Raymond Hayes
Halfback F ullback
Norman Oklahoma City
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Ken fPreacherJ Thompson, leading ground gainer in Northeastern
tilt, racks up 9 more yards as half-back Chuck Phelps carries out
the fake and Lloyd Rumbaugh blocks.
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Chico Valderas, john Bowden, and jim Anderson team up on a
Bulldog back to cause a fumble. Bowden recovered the ball to give
Brooks E. Mosier John E. Smart
Shidler Midwest City
f 213"?"q -Q I
Jim Anderson says to Ken Thompson "Let's try a squeeze
play on this fellow."
Billy L. Richey
"I've got a drumstickf, says a Southwestern footballer as Ander-
son struggles to get away. Other Bronchos looking on are Lloyd
Rumbaugh 1352, Iohn Smart C741 and Ian Northcutt CSOD.
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CSC 14 - ST. BENEDICT 34
Central State's Bronchos ran into a tough and
determined flock of Ravens from St. Benedict's Col-
lege in Atchison, Kan., and found themselves on
the short end of a 34-14 score when the evening's
Penalties played an important part in the loss
as twd Broncho touchdowns were nullified because
of infractions. The Ravens scored first as Larry Muff
picked up a loose ball and scampered 40 yards for
James Hardy Comelius Lewis
Lindsay Oklahoma City
The Ravens struck for two more scores in the
second quarter. The Bronchos counted one marker in
the first half wheniWilson Wilhite gathered in a pass
from quarterback Bill Richey and darted 62 yards
for the score.
Wilhite scored the Broncs' second touchdown in
the second half on a five-yard run. In the final half
the Ravens struck for two more scores and a 34-14
CSC 6 - SOUTHWESTERN 0
Gaining a hard-eamed defensive victory at
Weatherford, the Central Bronchos crashed over a
late first half touchdown and made it stand up for
a 6-0 win over the Southwestern Bulldogs.
Wilson Wilhite, a fleet-footed junior scatback,
rambled 48 yards with a Billy 'Richey pass 50 sec-
onds before halftime to grab the victory. Wilhite
tried for a two-point conversion, but was stopped just
short of the goal line.
Senior halfback Lloyd Rumbaugh was the lead-
ing Broncho ground gainer picking up 60 yards in
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Cushing Oklahoma City
The Bronchos pounded out 111 yards rushing
compared to 74 for the Bulldogs. The Central eleven
also added 80 yards to their total offensive figure
through the air-ways.
The tough Bronc defense really stood a test in
the last three minutes of the furious contest, Central
lost the ball on fumbles three times in that period of
time within their 30 yard stripe.
After the important conference victory the
Bronchos held a 3-1 conference record and were tied
with Northeastern for the conference lead.
"One down, ten to go," says Broncho halfback Lloyd Rumbaugh as
he brings back an East Central kick off for nice yardage. Rushing to
his aid is guard Jerry Perry.
Jim Heard George Rigler
Cleveland Oklahoma Clt'
Fullback Raymond Hayes picks up steam for a first down in the home-
coming game. Quarterback Anderson comes to assist.
Val Cochran Herb Elias
Oklahoma City Tulsa
A Ranger halfback gets a lesson in pass receiving from all-
conference end LW. Lockett. ,
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CSC 28 - EAST CENTRAL 8
A cheering throng of 6,000 homecoming fans and
alumni were treated to a rousing 28-8 Broncho vic-
tory over the East Central State Tigers.
The first Bronc touchdown was scored by Ken
"Preacher,' Thompson on a four-yard plunge. The
play was set up by the hard running of Lloyd Rum-
baugh and Ray Hayes. CSC,s line accounted for the
next two points as an East Central ball carrier was
downed in his end zone making the score 8-0. Using
the pass as a potent weapon the Tigers drove 58 yards
for a deadlocking marker. Central took the next kick-
off and moved 84 yards in 13 plays with Bob Gray
hitting W. Lockett for the go-ahead tally. Hayes
scored a two point conversion and the Broncs led
The next two Broncho touchdowns came on
passes of 10 and 20 yards from quarterbacks jim An-
derson and Bill Richey' to Lockett. The game ended
with the Bronze and Blue on the topside of a 28-8
Ralph I. Perdue
l Z f
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Oklahoma City Guthrie
CSC 6 - NORTHWESTERN 20
Falling victim to fumblitis and a determined
Northwestern State Rangers squad at Alva, the Cen-
tral Bronchos, title hopes took a crushing setback
Northwestern recovered six Central fumbles and
turned two of them into touchdowns. The Broncs
lost the ball four times in the first quarter and were
never able to rally and bring home their fifth con-
CSC was able to get a sustained drive going only
one time, that being right after the second half kick-
off when they moved 68 yards in 14 plays. Ray Hayes
counted the lone Bronc six pointer from three yards
Northwestern counted tallies in the first, second,
and fourth quarters by taking advantage of Central
errors. In the fourth period Bill Richey sparked a
Bronc drive to the Ranger 22. After completing four
passes, Ritchie had his fifth attempt intercepted on
the Northwestern 10 to halt the CSC drive.
"Now where to go?" says Bronc ball carrier
quarterback Anderson, as he picks up good
yardage against Northwestems Rangers
Bob Cray Russ Frye Wallace G. Alexander Walter T Welch
uarterback End Center Halfback
Oklahoma City Duncan Fairfax Duncan
All-Conference tackle john Smart 1742
hamesses an East Central halfback for
short yardage in homecoming tilt. Other
Bronchos helping are Russ Frye f83P
and Ken Thompson 12.92
Raymond Hayes Chico Valderas Wilson Wilhite and
Coaches Blevins and Smith look concerned during a
tough fight against the Southwestern Bulldogs
Ieray Pelrry Lhgcligheips
uar a ac
Oklahoma City Cushing
CSC 8 - NORTHEASTERN 28
Holding an 8-7 lead at the end of three quar-
ters, Central State's determined Bronchos were
finally subdued by a fourth period rally by North-
eastern's powerful Redmen 28 8
A f1red up Ce1'.lt1'll football team fought gallantly
and stubbornly for three periods in front of a yelhng
and cheermg crowd of 5 500 fans before yielding to
the depth of the Tahlequah Redmen
DeLoyd Reed scored the 1n1t1al touchdown of
the game on a three yard scamper capping a 58
yard Northeastern drive Good puntrng by halfback
Chuck Phelps kept the Bioncs in content1on all the
way Phelps boomed punts of 60 52 and 50 yards
in the first half
Early in the thnd quarter Kenneth Thompson
john Bowden Berry Mashburn
Cughmg Oklahoma City
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Big gun of the Southwestern game was halfback Wilson Wilhite who
scored the lone TD, Here Wilson adds six more yards to the Broncho
recovered a Redmen fumble on the Northeastern 44.
From that point the Bronchos marched goalward in
11 plays. The drive was concluded with a pass from
quarterback jim Anderson to W. Lockett. This
same combination thrilled the crowd with a two point
conversion and an 8-7 lead for the Bronze and Blue.
With about nine minutes remaining in the game
the Redmen battled back to gain a 15-8 lead with
Johnny Allen scoring the go-ahead TD. Then the
Hedmen added two more scores in a three and a half
minute span to defeat the Bronchos.
The Redmen went on to win the NAIA cham-
pionship in a bowl contest in Florida.
CSC 18 - EMPORIA 20
Central's Bronchos ran into an Emporia State
Hornets' nest and got stung by a 20-18 count.
Big W. Lockett scored the opening two coun-
ters for the Bronchos and the Central crew left the
field at halftime with a 12-0 lead. Lockett scored the
second TD on a three-yard pass from jim Anderson.
Prize play that led to the score was a 53-yard pass
from Bill Richey to Wilson Wilhite.
Emporia took a brief 13-12 lead on a 70-yard run.
Central took an 18-13 lead on a beautifully executed
pass play from Anderson to end Ian Northcutt. Em-
poria scored the clincher on a 43-yard run by backs
Jerry E. Tucker
the Northwestern game.
CSC 6 - MEMPHIS NAVY 0
Central State Collegels Bronchos closed out their
1958 gridiron campaign with a 6-0 victory over the
Memphis Navy Hellcats at Memphis, Tenn.
Central showed a strong defense keeping the
Hellcats out of Broncho territory the entire game.
Chuck Phelps scored the game's only touchdown on
a three-yard plunge to climax a 40-yard drive.
Chuck Phelps goes for eight yards in
"Oh, hold that tiger!" That's the word among the whole host of
Broncho tacklers. Above, Iohn Rowden f65l, Russ Frye l83l, john
Smart C741 and Ken Thompson 129D all help make the tackle.
Lee Beran and Marvin Moles. The extra point kick-
ing was the deciding factor in the game.
The victory put the Bronchos over the .500 mark
for the season with a 5-4 record. Playing a tough
schedule and having injuries to key players hurt their
chances, the Bronchos displayed a great deal of foot-
ball ability throughout the season.
Central State College Bronchos
Regional AIA Champions
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' 413 1 are
Front row-Ralph Bullard, Marvin Harris, Jack Treat, Cleatus Doyel, Dean Bejcek, Don Archer, Van Smith and George Hauser. Second row-
Coach Iohn Smith, W. Lockett, Bryce Vann, Brooks Mosier, Vern Thompson, Fran Siebuhr, Bill Williams and Willie Fize.
NAIA PLAY-OFF S
Central, the cinderella team of the Collegiate conference, rop-
resented Oklahoma in the annual tournament staged in Kansas
City by the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics.
It was CSC's first appearance in the NAIA basketball festival
in 20 years.
The Bronchos won their first-round game against Kentucky
State, 72-65. Sparking the victory were all-conference guard Van
Smith and second team league selection Bryce Vann.
Vann, whom Coach Iohn Smith said turned in one of his finest
performances, kept the Broncs in the game during the early stages,
the 6-4 forward dunking 12 of his 19 points in the first half. Vann
also grabbed 15 rebounds during the initial period.
But a scoring flurry by Smith in the second half was also in-
strumental in the victory, the Edmond shorty firing in 17 of his
21 points the second half. The see-saw battle saw the lead ex-
change hands 17 times before Fran Siebuhfs pair of free throws
Central State's fast finishing Bronchos went into opening round
play at Durant against the Langston Lions. The Broncs finished
regular season play with an 18-9 mark and a third place position
in the conference race.
The Bronchos edged the Langston Lions 67-62 in the first
play-off game on the strength of a 26-point surge by forward Bryce
Vann. The Langston game was strictly a nip 'n tuck affair, being
tied four times in the first half and the lead changed hands nine
Central led at intermission by a slim 37-36 margin. Midway
through the second half the Broncs broke the game open with a
put the Broncs on top to stay. The 6-5 senior forward also dropped
in 11 points.
Central was defeated 68-57 in its second-round game by
Pacific Lutheran, a team which was seeded third in the tournament.
The Lutherans brought a 20-game winning skein into the
Broncho game. Central led twice in the game by as much as four
points, but the classy Lutherans finally broke the game open in the
last eight minutes to advance to the third round.
Central was paced by Vann, who registered 16 points, Siebuhr
with 14 and W. Lockett with 10. Smith was held to eight points.
The Lutherans won by outrebounding Central, Coach Smith said
following the contest. Pacific grabbed 47 rebounds while the
Bronchos managed to bring down 32.
Overall, Central wound up the season with 21 victories against
10 defeats. It was a highly-successful campaign for the Bronchos
and made Coach Smitlfs college debut a pleasant one.
12 point spree to give them a 59-53 margin. Second in scoring for
the Broncs was Marvin Harris with 11 points.
Accomplished on what coach john Smith called "the Bronchos'
finest defensive effort of the winter," Central captured the Regional
The Bronchos put up a tough zone defense and capitalized on a
good team effort to down the Southeastern Savages at Durant,
55-49. Fran Siebuhr, Broncho forward, led the Central scoring with
19 points. Siebuhr also did an outstanding rebounding job. Helping
in the scoring attack were Van Smith with 14 points 'and Bryce
Vann with 11 markers.
First team All-conference selection Van Smith.
Eastern New Mexico
Emporia State, Kansas
Fort Hays, Kansas
Austin College, Texas
East Texas State
East Central State
Oklahoma Baptist U.
Oklahoma Baptist U.
ll - Conference
A X ri'
Second team All-conference choice is Bryce Vann
1958-59 BASKETBALL RECORD
WON - 21 LOST - 10
Crashing over the century mark in their first
game under new head basketball coach john Smith,
the Central State Bronchos opened the 1958-59 cage
season with a resounding 104-70 victory over the
Benedictine Heights Braves of Tulsa.
Before an enthusiastic crowd in Wantland Hall,
the Broncs sent four men into the double column in
scoring. Heading the parade was Bryce Vann with 20
points. He was followed closely by Fran Siebuhr and
I. W. Lockett, each with 18, and Van Smith with 16
Playing in a weekend festival at Shawnee the
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Van Smith Fran Siebuhr
I. W. Lockett drops in two points in hard milling under the basket
as Fran Siebuhr, Van Smith and rival players watch.
Fran Siebuhr, dependable Brancho forward, flips up a free throw
in early season action against Emporia, Kansas, The Bronchos won
the game 87-71.
Bronchos captured two impressive victories. Central
belted Emporia, Kansas in an opening night contest,
69-51. The following night the Bronchos played a
smooth floor game to cart off a 74-62 victory over
Eastern New Mexico. Top point-maker for the Broncs
in each game was Bryce Vann with 21 and 22 points,
respectively. In each contest four players scored in
double digits. The Bronchos returned to the home
maples to once again measure the Emporia State crew,
87-71. The Broncs played a crowd-pleasing wide-open
brand of ball with W. Lockett heading Central
Going up for a fast-break lay up is Van Smith. Moving into the
picture to give assistance is Broncho forward Bryce Vann.
Fran Siehuhr nets two points for the Bronchos in the Southwestern game.
In on the action are three Bulldog players and the Broncs' Brooks
scoring with 24 points. Bryce Vann and Van Smith
notched 23 and 19 points, respectively, to aid the
The Bronchos hit the road for the next four
games and came out with a split in the contests. Mar-
vin Harris fired in a last-second shot to gain a 49-48
victory over the Panhandle Aggies at Coodwell. W.
Lockett led the Central attack with 16 points. Central
tasted defeat for the first time at the hands of Fort
Hays, Kansas, 77-74. Fran Siebuhr poured in 26
markers, his seasonal high, to lead the scoring.
The Broncs journeyed to Springfield, Mo., where
they lost to Southwest Missouri, 70-66. The next
night, Central heat a detennined Drury college five,
67-59. Vann led the attack witli a 24-point spree.
Next cage action for the CSC quintet was at the
Cotton Bowl Tournament at Dallas. The Bronchos
were second place finishers last year at the holiday
tourney, but were in sixth place, when the smoke
cleared from the haskethall scene in Dallas this year.
The Bronchos were first downed by Austin Col-
lege, 75-62. With Smith hitting 21 points and Lockett,
16, the Bronchos managed a 66-64 overtime victory
over Midwestern University. The Centralites, tourney
action ended on a harsh note with East Texas ham-
mering the Bronchos 65-46. Smith was named to the
all-tournament team. Coach Smith got his charges
hack on the winning track on the home court with an
83-57 conference victory over East Central State.
Before a big homecourt throng Bryce Vann lays in a
couple of points for the Broneho cause with a slick over
the shoulder shot.
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Bryce Vann I. W. Lockett
In an early season encounter smooth working Broneho guard Van
Smith drops in an important field goal on a left-handed shot.
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I. W. Lockett puts up a jump shot as Bronchos Fran Siebuhr and
Willie Fize fleftl wait for a rebound.
Ralph Bullard Cleatus Doyel
Leading Broncho point-producers was slick-shooting
guard Smith who turned in a 30-point effort. Over-
coming a 36-point volley by Southwestern's jerry
Shipp, the Bronchos escaped with a 55-54 victory the
following night. Vann scored 15 points, Smith and
Siebuhr, 14-each and Lockett, 10, to give the Broncs
a balanced scoring attack.
Central then traveled to Langston. The Bronchos
got off to a poor start and at one point in the first half,
trailed the Lions, 23-7. Led by the scoring by Van
Smith, who registered 16 points, Central came storm-
ing back' in the second ha1f to grab a 60-57 victory.
Central dropped its first conference game, a wild
and wooly affair, to Oklahoma Baptist University in
Shawnee. With the game tied, 52-52, OBU stalled
more than three minutes before Don Masters swished
a long set shot from the corner with only 10 seconds
on the clock.
When the ball dropped through the net, Van
Fran Siebuhr hits two points on a fast break against Benedictine
Smith immediately signaled for a timeout, but the
timekeeper let the clock mn out. OBU trotted from
the court and Coach Smith stomped to the scorer's
table in protest. After a conference, Central was given
the ball out of bounds at mid-court with four seconds
on the ticker.
Hoping for two more points against Southwestern is Broncho Bryce
Vann as Brooks Mosier C541 waits for rebound. Shown in the fore-
ground are Van Smith f10J and W. Lockett 1501.
Knowing Central would not have time to get off
a shot, Coach Smith told Van Smith to hurl the ball
toward the Broncho basket from out of bounds, hop-
ing a Centralite could tip it in. But Smith threw a
"ringer," the ball sailing cleanly through the hoop.
Lockett and Smith led the Bronc scoring with 13
and 10 points, respectively.
Using a good defensive effort, coupled with a
well balanced scoring punch, the Bronchos pleased a
home throng with an 80-59 thrashing of the North-
eastern Redmen. Leading the Broncho point parade
were Bryce Vann with 21 points and Van Smith with
Moving to Enid for their next contest the Bron-
chos bolted to a 10-1 lead over the Phillips University
I-Iaymakers and coasted to an 83-63 victory.
Five Bronchos hit in the double digits. Smith set
the pace with 16, but was closely followed by Siebuhr
with 15, Vann with 14 and Lockett with 13. Brooks
Mosier netted 10.
Their road trip was spoiled by Northwestern, a
second-division club which carved out a 56-50 de-
cision. Smith and Vann were leading scorers with 15
points each. Siebuln' had 11. Playing at home, the
Broncs were bitten by Southwestern's Bulldogs, 69-
57. Smith led the losers with 21 points.
Bouncing back in their next outing, the Bronchos
traveled to Ada to measure East Central, 64-57. Cen-
tral jumped to a commanding 36-17 lead at inter-
Netting a field goal for the Broncs is Bryce Vann as I. W. Lockett
maneuvers for rebound position.
V r - 1, ' ' 'Kit
Jack Treat Brooks Mosier
mission and were never seriously threatened. Once
again the Broncs showed a well-balanced scoring
surge. Smith pumped in 16 points, followed by Vann
with 13, and Siebuhr and newcomer Oliver Manuel,
with 12 each.
The next night, Southeastern's revenge-minded
Savages smashed the Broncs, 62-43, in Durant. Bryce
Vann counted 18 tallies and Siebuhr scored 13 points.
Returning from the southern road trip, Central con-
tinued its tailspin, being shelled by Langston, 88-72.
It was the Bronchos' last conference loss, but at the
time CSC was entrenched in fifth place with a 6-5
record and it appeared that's where they might stay.
The Broncs began to click. They rolled over the
Haymakers again, 107-84, with Smith pouring
through 28 points. Siebuhr added 22, Lockett 17,
Swishing the net for two points against Emporia State
is Broncho I. W. Lockett. Fran Siebuhr looks on from
Vann, 13, and Manuel, 11. The next night Central
downed Northwesternfs scrappy Rangers, 62-60. Vann
notched 19, Smith, 15, and Siebuhr 14. The Wins left
Central in fifth place, and set the stage for crucial
meetings with OBU, the fourth-place club, and South-
western, which was in third.
Traveling to Southwestern, the Bronchos, trail-
ing by 46-33 at one time in the second half, roared
back to overtake the startled Bulldogs and emerge
With a 60-55 victory. Smith was top gunner with 19
points, followed by Vann with 16 and Siebuhr with 13.
Led by Siebuhras steady rebounding and 22-
point scoring burst, Central managed a narrow 65-62
victory over OBU before an excited home throng. The
Bronchos overcame a 36-34 halftime disadvantage-to
avenge the earlier loss to the Baptists. The score was
deadlocked 13 times and the lead changed hands 14
times in the hectic contest.
Hitting the road for their final regular season
game, the Broncs measured Northeastern, 68-62, to
clinch third place in the conference standings and a
berth in the District NAIA toumey. Smith led
Broncho scorers with 22 tallies, Bryce Varm was close
behind with 20.
The Central Bronchos ended the regular season
with an 18-9 overall reading and an 11-5 conference
Driving for two points is Broncho center I. W. Lockett as an outstretched
Southwestem player attempts to block the shot.
Broncho Bryce Vann fires home a jump shot while two Southwestern players
look on in amazement.
Contesting an unidentified Langston player for a rebound
are Broncs Fran Siebuhr and Bryce Vann.
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Dash man Wilson Wilhite gives the Broncs plenty of speed.
The crack of a gun combined with crisp atmosphere quickly
warns that the track season and spring are approaching.
Broncho track fans will have more than usual to look forward
to this year. On hand will be one of Oklahoma's top sprinters in the
history of the Sooner state, Wilson Wilhite.
Another bright spot in the Broncho sprint and hurdle picture is
the 1958 Oklahoma Collegiate conference low hurdles champion,
Van Smith, who represented the conference in the NAIA champ-
ionship final in San Diego, California, last August 9. Smith's fine
time on the 220-yard low hurdles of 22.9 was by far the best re-
:orded in the entire Sooner state, including both college and uni-
versities for 1958.
jerry Crabs will be Broncho high hurdle represen-
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Van Smith shows his fine form in low hurdles.
Honors are also due in the distance events. Richard Johnson,
former state champion in the event while running for the Okla-
homa City Capitol Hill Redskins, will be in the running, Probably
pushing johnson will be David Stevenson, a two-year veteran who
placed in several meets last season.
Others who will see considerable duty are versatile Booker T.
Washington, a newcomer with amazing speed and co-ordination,
along with Leonard Harrison, a former sprint ace of Enid high-
school. Handling the weight events will be james Walton and john
Smart, both of Midwest City.
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BRONCHO BASEBALLERS 1959. Back row-Coach M. E. Walton, Art Tatum, Wayne Moore, Ronnie Shire, Bob Young, James Bryant, Cary
Richardson, Carl Eason, jess Allen and Billy Ritchey. Second row-Lawrence Schein,jim Anderson, Ronnie Skaggs, Bill Oakes, Gerald Huffman,
Bob Smith, Don Hendricks, Mike Rollins. Third row-Wilbert Williams, Ron Uhl, Lloyd Laubacln, Bob Cray, Don Wagstaff, Val Cochran, and
March 24 .......,...,..........,........,.... . ......... .......... B enedictine Heights
March 25 .,...., ...........,.. N orthern Iunior
March 31 ...... ,.............. S outhwestern
April 1 .....,. ........,,.,.. N orthern Junior
April 3 ....,. ,......,.............. N orthwestern
April 7 .,.... ........E B enedictine Heights
April 10 ....., ..L............,..,.. . .Langston
April 14 ....... ......,,....,....... P hillips
April 17 ....... ........, S outhwestern
April 21 .,,... ......... N orthwestern
April 28 ...... .............,......LL...,,,.L,.. L angston
May 2 ....... .........,............,.....,.....,,... P hillips
May 5 .,...... ..L.,.... O klahoma City University
Grfmwj, May 8 ........ ..,.,..., O klahoma City University
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Broncho outfield hopefuls pictured above are: jim Anderson, Art Tatum, Don Wagstaff, Wilbert Williams, Ronnie Shire, Cary
Richardson, Ronnie Skaggs, Lloyd Laubacli and Don Hendricks.
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Ready for the play IS Ron Uhl. -' F7 fine ' . 51,32
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is Lloyd Laubach.
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Central State infielders set for action are: Bob Gray, Bill Oakes, Mike Rollins, Bob Young, james Bryant, Ronnie Mont-
gomery, Ron Ulil and Jess Allen.
Returning to the tennis squad this year are Ierry
Haley, Melvin Shope, and Cary Blackmon who will
again carry Central State's chances for the Eastern
Division title of the Oklahoma Collegiate conference.
Last season Haley and Shope advanced to the
semifinals in doubles competition of the conference
tournament, opposing jay Dalton and Sonny Straw of
Cklahorna Baptist University. However, they were
sidelined by their opponents who then captured the
Adding a bright outlook to the team will be Leroy
Land, brother of Gene Land, who was the conference
champion during his years at CSC and is currently
holding the Missouri Valley title.
Returning from last year,s racket squad is lefty
Gary Blackmon. Gary played steadily improving ten-
nis for the Broncs last year and should grab several
victories for the netters this season.
Also on hand to aid the Bronchos net cause will
be Ron Cooper, a freshman from Kansas City,
Carrying the Broncho tennis hopes this season will be Ron Cooper, Cary
Blackmon, Melvin Shope and Jerry Haley.
, ' H"'1"'Y
The Central State golf team will again he com-
posed of the same quartet who captured the Okla-
homa Collegiate conference crown last season and
placed second in the NAIA tournament in Beaumont,
The four returning lettermen include jimmy Loy
who is a graduate of Northwest highschool and state
champion in 19569 Wayne Kime, a graduate of Classen
highschool who won the Capitol Conference in 1956
and also was runner-up in the Oil Valley invitational
tournament at Shawnee last summerg Steve Martin,
another golf enthusiast who hails from U. S. Grantg
Larry Hicks, a graduate of Southeast highschool and
winner of the Midland Conference title during his
March 13 Fort Worth 'meet Ft. Worth, Texas
April 6 Northeastern State College Tahlequah
April 7 Tulsa University Tulsa
April 13 Tulsa University Edmond
April 16 Oklahoma Baptist University Shawnee
April 22 Northeastern State College Edmond
April 27 Southwestern State College Weatherford
May 1 Oklahoma Baptist University Edmond
May 5 Southwestern State College Edmond
May 7 Conference tournament Oklahoma City
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Larry Hicks jim Loy
Last year's Broncho golf squad is pictured with Coach Dale Hamil-
ton and the trophy and medals won at the NAIA tournament.
They are Wayne Kime, Jim Loy, Steve Martin and Larry Hicks.
Broncho linksmen for the 1959 campaign are pictured above with coach
Al Blevins. Representing the Broncs at the fourball meets will he Coach
Blevins, Loy and Wayne Kime. On the front row is Steve Martin
Larry Hicks and Tom Haney.
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utstanding Athletes 1953
Each year the Physical Education Department
awards trophies to the outstanding men and women
athletes. Awards are made to the freshmen and senior
students who display outstanding athletic ability and
a dance award is given to the best woman dance
Because the awards are not conferred until late
spring, the Bronze Book each year honors the out-
standing athletes of the previous year. Winners of the
awards for the 1957-58 school year were Phyllis Jen-
kins Speck, jean Hightower, Jocile Pedigo, Larry
Adair, and W. Lockett.
Phyllis Speck, winner of the Senior award, par-
ticipated in many sports and dance activities during
her four years at Central. She played on intercolleg-
iate varsities, including field hockey, volleyball,
basketball, softball and individual sports. She was an
active member of the Physical Education Club, the
Women,s Recreation Club, and the Orchesis Club,
serving on the executive board of each of these organi-
lean Hightower was a member of the Physical
Education Club and the Women's Recreation associa-
tion, and played on the field hockey, volleyball, and
individual sports team varsities.
The Orehesis dance award was given to Iocile
Pedigo for her contribution by way of creative work,
performance and service.
Larry Adair, recipient of the Senior men's athletic
award, lettered in football three years and in track
two years. He was named to the All-Conference foot-
ball team two years and the NAIA All American foot-
ball team one year.
I. W. Lockett was a letterman in football, basket-
ball and track.
Congratulations to these outstanding students.
7 . I
Larry Adair, I. W. Lockett, Phyllis Jenkins Speck, Iocilc Pedigo, and Ican Hightower proudly displays the trophies they were awarded for out-
standing athletic ability.
Members of WRA proudly display school sweaters and letters earned through
participation in recreational and athletic events.
All womenis sports at Central are sponsored by
the lVomen's Recreation Association and the WVomen's
physical education department. In order to earn a
school sweater and letter a girl must be proficient in a
wide variety of recreational activities and sports.
Throughout this school year, WRA members have
participated in field hockey, volleyball, basketball,
softball, tennis, badminton, table tennis, archery,
soccer, tennequoits, fencing, swimming, bowling,
roller skating, and horseback riding. Camping and
outdoor living skills were experienced in cook-outs
and picnics throughout the year, all day outings in the
spring and a three day camping trip at Lake Texoma
in the fall. This camping week-end included nature
study, hiking, boating, a talk by a state game ranger
concerning Oklahoma Wildlife, evening camp fire
ceremonies and outdoor cooking.
Sports are played in season and following intra-
murals, varsities are chosen to represent Central at
Sports days sponsored by the Oklahoma Athletic and
Recreation Federation of College Women. The
tournaments are held on different college campuses
and include teams from twelve colleges and univer-
sities throughout the state. They provide intercol-
legiate competition for the highly skilled players and
an opportunity for making many new friends with
similar interests and skills.
This year Central varsities took part in field
hockey, volleyball, basketball, and individual sports
days. A representative group also attended the
OARFCVV combination business meeting and camp-
ing trip held at Northeastern State College in the
In addition to the sports days competition, Cen-
tral badminton and tennis players competed in
matches with Oklahoma Baptist University and play-
ed several games.
Comprising the back-bone of many of the sports
varsities are young women who are majoring in health
and physical education in preparation for a teaching
career. This year Central boasts 30 women physical
education majors. The group is not only proficient
in athletics but also include some of the highest honor
students on campus. Many made the Dean's honor
roll for scholastic achievement and several were
named to Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni-
versities. They are also active in many other campus
WRA's get together for first cookout of the year at Fink Park.
Undefeated, unscored on state champions rally round the goal.
The first seasonal activity for Central sports-
women is that of field hockey. For most girls this is an
entirely new game but it soon becomes a favorite and
every afternoon the Bronze and Blue teams can be
seen battling it out on the hockey field.
This year,s hockey team journeyed to Oklahoma
College for Women on November 8 to take part in
Hockey Sports Day. In winning the state champion-
ship not only were they undefeated but they were
unscored on. Defensive backs who kept the opposition
out of scoring position were Pat Ritchie, Iackie Krut-
singer, Aletta Crabtree, Sarah Wood, LaDonna
Schein, Carol Iohnson, Mary Morgan, Linnie Lauer,
and Mary Jane Ecker.
Skilled forwards providing the offensive punch
for Central were Karen Dean, LaVonne Green, Phyllis
Barnett, Arlene Sims, lean Hightower, Karen Sim-
mons, and Mary Ann Team.
With hard driving spirited play, the Central
squad defeated Northeastern State College 5-0, Okla-
homa State University 1-0, and Oklahoma College for
Members of the PE Club perform, to the great delight of on-
lookers, at the PE banquet.
The Womenfs Recreation Association joins with
the Physical Education Club and Orchesis for social
occasions. Together they welcomed the alums with
their annual Cocktail Party following the homecom-
ing football game.
On November 20, 1958, the three groups held
their Thanksgiving dinner-dance in the Broncho
Corral. Entertainment was provided by members of
Highlights of the programs included a group
participation song, "Ah Wonny Koony Chi Ah
Wonny." This was succeeded by a pantomine, entitled
"Rifle Firef, presented by the members of the anato-
my class. A number of dances were performed by the
Orchesis Dance Club, followed by a variety of novelty
numbers-juggling, yo-yois, and hula-hoops perform-
ed by the WRA. The program was concluded with an-
other group song, "Enjoy Yourselff,
In the spring the three organizations went to
Springlake for their annual picnic and installation
of next year,s officers.
Iocile Pedigo and Phyllis Speck gaily dance to the tune of
"Thumblena" at the PE banquet.
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Members of the dance class practice for the coming program.
The varied dance program is a popular one
among Central women. The physical education de-
partment offers courses in beginning and advanced I
folk, social, and modern dance.
On December ll, members of all dance classes
and other dance enthusiasts on campus presented a
recital under the sponsorship of Orchesis, the dance
club. "Shall We Dancef' featured "Tinkling,', a Philli-
pine Island dance, "Kamarinskaia,', a Russian folk
dance, Grand Square, the waltz, and the cha cha cha,
and modern dance done to both poetry and music.
One of the highlights of the program was "The
Emperoris Nightingale," the Hans Christian Ander-
son fairy tale told in dance form.
Dancers also appeared on the program of the
Physical Education Club Thanksgiving dinner and the
faculty 'Christmas dinner and at a community pro-
gram as Choctaw.
The women's volleyball varsity did not fare as
Members of the 1958 volleyball varsity included Jackie Krutsinger, Karen
Dean, Karen Simmons, Dee Ann Wingfield, Pat Ritchie, Carol johnson,
Mary Landgraft, LaDonna Schein, Betsy Barrow, Phyllis Barnett, La
Vonne Green, and Mary jane Ecker.
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ocile Pedigo, Karen Dean, Muriel Herbrancl, and jackie Krutsinger put
in some extra time on their Russian folk dance.
well as the hockey team. They won only one match at
Volleyball Sports Day held at Phillips University,
Volleyball season was a profitable one, however,
as nineteen women received officials ratings in the
sport. Ratings may be earned on three different levels
-national, associate and intramural. The rating ob-
tained depends on the score made on both written
and practical examinations given by national judges.
The examinations are taken after many rule interpre-
tation and technique sessions, attendance at clinics,
study, and practical experience in the team sports
class. Central produced eight national, seven associate
and four intramural officials.
Ratings are also taken in basketball, swimming,
and tennis. Students who earn these ratings are called
upon to officiate high school games in the Oklahoma
City area as well as at Volleyball Sports Day. They
also do the officiating in Central's intramural pro-
Posing for their picture are the nineteen Physical Education majors
who received officials ratings in volleyball.
One of the most popular sports on the Central
campus is that of basketball. Because of the extensive
basketball program in Oklahoma high schools, many
of the young women who come to Central are highly
skilled in this sport.
Basketball intramurals are perhaps the most
spirited of all intramural competition. Last year eight
teams entered the double elimination tournament.
The finals brought together the Dizzy Deans and the
Centralville Wives. The Dizzy Deans won by a score
of 30 to 28.
Central also has an Q intercollegiate basketball
varsity that plays in the state tournament each year.
Last year ten colleges participated in the basketball
sports day held on the OBU campus.
First on Central,s roster of games was OU whom
they defeated 33 to 23. They met and were humbled
by Phillips 47 to 30, but defeated OBU by a score of
47 to 40. Leading Bronchoette scorer was Kathy
Wyatt with 41 points. Next were LaDonna Schein
with 34 points, LaVonne Green with 15 points, and
Velva Rathburn with 11 points.
Each spring the Womeifs Physical Education
department sponsors a tennis tournament for high
school girls. Members of WRA and physical education
majors serve as officials and hostesses, gaining valu-
able experience in the organizing and conducting of
such a tournament.
Aquatics is a popular sport at Central and justly
so with the beautiful indoor pool accentuated by a
huge mural which covers one wall. Instruction is pro-
vided on beginner, intermediate, swimmer and ad-
vanced swimmer levels. In addition a course in Life
Saving is offered each semester whereby students may
earn the American Red Cross certificate qualifying
The 1958 basketball varsity.
them as life guards. Twice a year a Water Safety In-
structor course is offered. Through this course stu-
dents become more highly skilled themselves as well
as learning the fundamentals of teaching swimming,
analysis of the strokes and safety measures involved.
Each year the Oklahoma County Chapter of the
American Red Cross sponsors a woman student to the
National Aquatic School at Lake Murray.
A class in synchronized swimming was taught
the spring semester and plans for a water show this
summer are well underway.
Standing in front of the trophy case in Wantland Hall are the High School Tourney Champs.
Tennis enthusiasts LaVonne Creen, Carolyn Snell, and Karen Dean
practice serve fundamentals.
With the coming of spring Central Sportswomen
began to concentrate on individual sports. The tennis
and badminton courts were busy with activity as were
the swimming pool and table tennis tables. Fencers
and archers began practice while the students began
making trips to Oklahoma City bowling and golf
All of this hustle and bustle is in preparation for
the intercollegiate Individual Sports Day. Last year
this tournament was held on Central's Campus. Con-
testants from eight Oklahoma Colleges participated
in tennis, badminton, table tennis singles and doubles,
competitive and synchronized swimming, diving, and
Central made a fine showing as always. Okla-
homa State University captured the state title with
Central State running a close second. The Broncho-
ettes showed their worth in each of the activities with
Barbara Buckley, taking second place in tennis singles,
The 1958 Individual Sports Varsity.
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Phyllis Speck and Wilma Rains find the "point of aim"
outside the WHA room.
Carol Johnson and jean Hightower taking the table
tennis doubles crown and Cay Chinn Winning the
Beginning and intermediate tennis classes were
offered on the seven newly constructed tennis courts
north of Thatcher Hall. Intramural tennis tourna-
ments Were played in the spring and in the fall. Com-
petition was held in both singles and doubles. Win-
ners of these tournaments represented Central in
Classes in badminton and archery also prepared
students for higher competition.
This year the Association of Women Students
held a play night at Wantland Hall for all women
students. The social clubs and sororities and depart-
mental clubs each entered a basketball team in a
round-robin tournament that was fun filled and ex-
citing to both players and spectators. The winners of
the tourney then played a faculty team.
Physical education majors organized and of-
ficiated the games.
Table tennis champions are Carol Iohnson, Denise Stollard and Jean
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The Delta Zeta, officers around the piano are Carol Sue Earl, Merrianne
Smith, Donece Kirkham, Jayne Boyers, Roberta Caffrey, and Donna Owen.
Donna Owen ..... - .... - ........
Carol Sue Earl ......
Roberta Caffrey ...........
Iayne Boyers .,....... ...,......
V- ......o Pledge Chairman
Delta Zeta sorority started the year off in a
big way. During rush week, members took the
rushees on a tour "around the world in seven
daysf' First stop in the tour was for entertain-
ment via South Pacific way, compliments of the
DZ chapter from OSU. After this, the rushees
"traveled oni' once more, only to soon stop at
the Parthenon. The tour was finally completed
with a traditional Chinese dinner.
A bill for one million napkins is ridiculous,
but that was the bill the DZ's received for their
Halloween night was a night of double
thrills and chills for the DZ's. That was the night
the pledges decided to take their sneak and kid
nap two members. The rest of the members spent
a futile night in search of the missing pledges
Little did they know that the kidnapped mem
bers spent the night on a cold, hard, schoolhouse
A month later, as, a pledge project the
pledges went to the Old Folks home in Britton
where they entertained them with a Thanksgiv-
ing party. The DZ's also sponsor a blind leprosy
Top row-Barbara Baggerley, Kay Barker. Second row-Charlene Bierschenk, Doris jayne Boyers,
Jane Boyle, Nell Breeding, Sylvia Boucher, Roberta Caffrey. Third row-Della Io Carlson,
Lorna Cornelison, Carol Sue Earl, Carolyn Fry, Carole Candy, Wanda Grooms.
patient at the U. S. Public Health Service Hospital in
Carville, Louisiana. They send him a monthly allow-
ance and gifts at Christmas and on his birthday.
Spring brought State Day in Tulsa, Where DZ
chapters from all over Oklahoma gathered for training
programs, banquets and parties, songfests, and trophy
With spring also came the initiation of the fall
pledges with a banquet honoring them. Too, there
was the election of new officers for the coming year.
The four pledge officers Margaret Nutt, Barbara Baggerley,
Charlene Bierschenk, and Sylvia Sanchez look at the trophy
that the pledges won for having the highest average for any
Delta Zeta pledges in the state.
Barbara Baggerley ...,............................,........ ,President
Charlene Bierschenk - - - .... Secretar -Treasurer
Sylvia Sanchez ...........,. ....... . Social Chairman
Margaret Nutt ....... ---M .,........... ...... P arliamentarian
121116 Pinkerton, Barbara Garder M-, ............,.. Sponsors
Top row-janet Hart, janet Hartman, Elsie Hurst. Second row-
Mary Beth Hutchinson, Donece Kirkham, Pat McCormick, Mar-
garet Nutt, Donna Owen, Linda Priest. Third row-Rita Privett,
Merrianne Smith, Jean Springer, Sylvia Sanchez, Dorothy Walker,
Pi Kappa Sigma
The Alpha Upsilon chapter of Pi Kappa Sigma
was installed on this campus, April 22, 1950. This
year marked a milestone in the history of the Pi Kaps,
for in September, the Chapter house was established
at 19 N. College.
The rush parties were gay affairs ranging from a
Mexican Fiesta to a Circus party and ending with a
delicious Spaghetti dinner for Preferential party.
Pi Kaps were honored in having Ioan Myrick elect-
ed Homecoming Queen this year. Two weeks before
Homecoming, the house was bustling with girls mak-
ing their sliare of the thousands of Kleenex pom-poms
that went into the making of the ill-fated Pi Kap
Showboat. It was indeed a sad moment as they Watch-
ed their beautiful float go up in flames, minutes before
At Christmastime, not only big and little sisters
received gifts, but a needy family received food and
toys from the Pi Kaps.
Pi Kaps have received many honors this year.
Another of the girls, Ann Payne, was elected Bronze
Paula Umphers ,,... '
B-- .r.,....... President
Roma Cox ........... .........i V ice-President
Leaudra Troll ........,.. ...,.,.. , ,... C orr. Secretary
Norma Waggener ,,,.... .......i R ecording Secretary
Carol Baxter ................................... T r....i....,.. Treasurer
Top row-Nancy Batty, Carol Baxter. Second row-Carolyn Beard, Beverly Bivens, Carol Brannon, Q X
Betha Lea Bridwell, Eva Bucke, Marilyn Campbell. Third row-Nancy Cardwell, Marilyn Cooper 1
Roma Cox, Sue Craig, Susan Crowder, Dolores.Dolph. Fourth row-Seymouria Duncan, Beverly '
Easley, Sarah Fox, Lillie Gentry, Judith Clover, Lynda Griffin.
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Four Pi Kappa members, Esther Taylor, Norma Waggoner, Lillie
Gentry, and Ianese Menu, talk over their day's events on the steps of
the new Pi Kap house. Apparently someone had quite a day judging
from the response.
Top row Susan Knox Pat MCD1D1Cl9 jackie McElroy Donna McKe1rns, Ianese Menn, Connie Moon. Second row- Ioan Myriclc, Iequeta
Overfelt Pat Parker Ann Payne Roberta Rhodes Paula Richey Third row-Aleta Russell, Esther Taylor, Donna Thomas, Janice Tensley,
Leaudra Troll Nancy Twibell Fourth row Paula Umphers Norma Waggoner, Sally Walker, Iacque Wisdom, Judith Wilcox, Carolyn Youts.
Sigma Sigma Sigma
The exciting round of Sigma Sigma Sigma rush
parties this year included a Hawaiian Party and a
Fairy Land Party to which the rushees came dressed
as characters from fairy tales.
In August, fourteen members and two sponsors
made a trip to the Tri-Sig National Leadership in
Illinois. They Won a silver serving tray for traveling
the largest number of miles with the most members
Top row-Doris Buschhorn, Linda Camian, Cay Chinn, Second
row-Ellen Cotton, Donna Cypret, Phyllis Cypret, Kathryn Deonier,
Pat French, Martha George. Third row-Mary Beth George, Janis
Goodnew, Garreline Heflin, jan Hoberecht, Zae Knight, Portia
Lupton, Fourth row-Shirley Lupton, Wanda Lupton, Marilynn
Eagin, Judy Patterson, Anna Pickering, Nancy Prince. Fifth row-
Io Ann Rzunage, Virginia Stultz, Ethel Trinkle, Glenda Valentine,
Carol Wells, Beverly Wilson
This Christmas instead of exchanging gifts
among themselves, the girls brought a can of food and
a toy for a basket which they took to a needy family.
Several days before Christmas the Sigma Sigma
Sigmas held their annual Christmas party and invited
the Sigma Tau Gammas.
Beta Mu Chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma was in-
stalled on the campus in 1950.
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Pat French ..............
Garreline Heflin .....,
Carol Wells ..,.,A ...,.
Nancy Prince ,. ........ ........................... T reasurer
Mary Beth George
Portia Lupton ..,...,..,, .-.,.,.
Phyllis Cypret .......,. ...,........, K eeper-of-Grades
Donna Cypret iii, .,.... -- '
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-,---.2nd Vice-President '
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Corresponding Secretary U DA ..
-------------.,----ii,Sentinel l 8 I
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Four very happy girls have just learned that they
White and Judy Patterson.
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The members of Sigma Sigma Sigma smile for the cameraman as they prepare to em-
bark on their trip to Illinois. According to the stories related by the members the trip
was a huge success.
have become Sigma Sigma Sigma pledges. The
girls are Wanda Lupton, Melva States, Maxine
Beverly Wilson and Pat French have a friendly
chat during the tea that the Sigma Sigma Sigma's
gave for the alumni at Homecoming. Although Linda
Carman isnit entering into the conversation, she is
The Criterion Club started their year off with
rush parties ranging from root beer parties to coke
parties. Also they gave a pink party for their rushees
and held their preferential dessert.
Their float "Nautilus Iourneyf, won first place in
the homecoming parade this year.
During the Christmas holidays the Criterions
sold Christmas cards and sponsored a needy family.
Their Christmas party was held in the home of Mrs.
Keeping Criterion tradition, the initiation of new
members was an exciting as well as a formal affair.
In order to raise money for the club treasury, the
members held a rummage sale to aid their decreasing
At the close of the year the annual Criterion club
dinner was held to top off a year of exciting events.
The Criterion Club was organized on the Central
State campus in 1912 to forward the study of modern
dramatic art and to sustain all ideals of womanhood
and good fellowship. The club was later expanded
to include the promotion of better social activities at
Top row-Wilma Armstrong, Guqueta Austin, Lena
Black, JoAnn Brown. Second row-Carol Brown
Donna Cash, Mary Ann Cash, Dorothy Chesser. Sharon
Cooper, Charlotte Davis, Pat Graham. Third row-Eva
Hatley, Rose Hibler, Zae Arm Knoepfli, jo Ann Mc-
Ferran, Ruth Elaine Meyers, Judy Mosley, Iocile
Pedigo. Fourth row-Elizabeth Poindexter, Carolyn
Schutten, Hurley Spence, Betty Stephenson, Tallulah
Tavlor. Sonva Throne. Marjorie Wohl.
Criterions participate in all regular campus ac-
tivities, thus upholding their ideals-"Loyalty, Schol-
arship, and Fellowship."
Iocile Pedigo ..... - ........ ---- ........... President
Donna Cash ni ....................... ........ H -,-Vice-President
Mary Ann Cash ...... M-- ....... - .............. .Secretary
Wilina Armstrong ..... .................. T reasurer
Lena Black ........... .....i,, S ergeant-at-Arms
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The float that won first place at homecoming was the Criterion's "Nautilus Journey." Sue Hatchel was the mermaid who
accompanied the various sea animals.
Excited girls gather at the Student Union hall room to find that
they are now Criterion pledges. Their dress became quite different,
though, when they began the rigorous schedule of a pledge.
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Iocile Pedigo, first semester president, and a member of the Criter-
ion club, put the finishing touches on their float for the parade.
The first rush party the Shakespeareis had this
year was called "Treasurer Timef' Dr. Emma Estill
Harbour told the members and rushees about the
thrilling history of Shakespeare. Miniature treasure
chests were given as favors. The second rush was a
brunch held Saturday morning of rush Week and the
Preferential dinner Was' given by Shakespeare alumni.
First semester pledges presented a skit entitled
"Shakespeare Bandstandv and each pledge appeared
as a celebrity.
Second semester rush was held with a Valentine
snack supper Where favors were given which Were
heart-shaped boxes filled with candy decorated with
Carolyn Smith Hauser ,,..... .............. P resident
Betty Mohr ..,..,.....,.ri,,, ........,.,..,... V ice-President
Beverlee Barnett ...... E--Y, ,.,.i,....... Secretary
Carole Io Kerley ..i,...,..i...i,.. nm, .i........... Treasurer
Peggy 0'Neil1 ,.,... - ..., - .....................,. Historian
Elaine Womack ..,....i. .,......ii........ P ledge Mistress
Nancy Carr .i......... . .ii,i.., ..,.... S cholarship Chairman
Mrs. Kathryn Alcorn ......,.......i...i.............,..,.ii. Sponsor
the traditional Shakespeare "Sv
Second semester pledges Were: Norma Callas,
Iimalynn DeYoung, Carol Foster, Kay Niles, Ioy
Smith, Noella Wilkirrs, Pat Deaver, and Indy Calame.
Shakespeares held a Christmas party, Went carol-
ing and presented a needy family with a love gift. Also
there was presented the annual style show on St.
Patrick's Day which was entitled "Shakespeares
Emerald Isley and their spring formal which cele-
brated their 50th year of organization.
Shakespeares homecoming float NEI Torrov
placed tlnrd rn the parade
Dona Lee Stroup President
N frncy Carr Vice President
Elarne Womack Secretary
Sue Stevens Treasurer
Judy Bartley Hrstorrfrn
Peggy O N erll Pledge Mrstr ess
Delors Neal Scholarship Charrmfrn
Betsy Hurt Reporter
Vlrs Gladys Gayle Sponsor
Top row-janene Adams, Sue Ann Adams, Beverlec Barnett, Judy Bartley, ulianne Bayles, Teddy Bressie. Second row- Nancy Carr, Jimmie
Collum, Viki Cunningham, Rosemary Cushenberry, Gus Davis, YVilma Io George. Third row-Betty Goyns, janell Harris, Betsy Hurt, Carolyn
Hauser, Barbara Jordan, Sandra Kemper.
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The club received the honor of being "Outstanding
Wo1nen,s Social Organization on Campus?
The royalty this year was: Gus Davis, freshman
Queen, Betty Mohr, runner-up for Homecoming
Queen, Teddy Bressie, runner-up for Bronze Book
Queen, and Nancy Carr candidate for Band Queen.
Shakespeare float, "El Torrof' N
Top row-Carole Io Kerley, Marlene Lepak, Billie Io Martin, Betty Mohr, Sharon Montroy, Barbara Muret. Second row-DeLois Neal, Peggy
O'Neill, Ellen Petty, Moonyeen Pollard, Linda Pratz, Lynda Pyle. Third row-Maudie Rife, Evelyn Schreiber, Karen Schroeder, Sally Severe, 1
Carol Smith, Sue Stevens. Fourth row-Dona Lee Stroup, Faye Thoresen, Harriet Went, Karen Wieclmann, Donna Witten, Elaine Womack.
,, wi M W '
"Shall We Dancef' theme of the annual Orchesis
dance concert, December 13, was the keynote for a
full-ran ge of dance activities during the year.
Mitchell Hall was the scene of the dance con-
cert, under the direction of Muriel Herbrand. Thirty-
three dancers participated, not only dancing but ap-
plying make-up and collecting costumes.
Highlights of the program were the Philippine
Island folk dance, a modern jazz composition, an
oriental fantasy "The Emperor's Nightingalef' and a
poignant re-enactment of the nativity in dance.
Other appearances included jocile Pedigo's in-
terpretation of poetry by Dale McConathy at the
Oklahoma W1'ite1',s Club and Kappa Kappa Iota, a
selection of dances from the concert for the P.E. club
dinner, and a variety show for Choctaw high school.
Mary Ann Heinlin ii....,..,..,. t.,,...... r- President
Steve Anna McClanahan .....,. a .....,.....,. Vice-president
Karen Dean ....,........t.,,....,.,......,. Secretary 81 Treasurer
Top row-Sylvia Bucher, Carol Burns, Karen Dean, Carol Sue Earl, Mary Anne Heinlcn. Second row-Rose Hiblcr, Sandra
Kemper, Dixie Knight, jackie Krutsinger, Charlene Mullin, Dale McConathy. Third row-David McClung, jocilc Pedigo,
Ellen Petty, Vicky Pittman, LaDonna Schein, Melva States.
Dr. Ernest Iones and Dr. Carl Thomas are co-
Sigma Tau amma
This fall on the Central State campus a new fra-
ternity was organized. This fraternity, Sigma Tau
Gamma, has two other chapters in the state, one in
Durant and one in Tahlequah. First semester, twelve
men on campus had already pledged. Anyone who
joined before official initiation in April became a
The social activities were few and far between
at first because of the huge organization job that
had to be done. One rush party was held first semester,
while at Christmas the Sigma Tau GH1l1l11H,S joined
the Tri-Sigs for a Christmas party and caroling at the
Old Folk's Home in Edmond.
Sigma Tau Gamma is one of the 61 college gen-
eral fraternitics who are members of the National In-
terfraternity Conference. Of 48 chapters which have
been chartered since beginning, 36 of these were the
pioneer chapters of national fraternities in their
Sigma Tau Gamma endeavors through its Fra-
ternity and chapter programs to "promote the highest
ideals of manhood, brotherhood, and citizenship." It
seeks to "promote social, cultural, scholarly, recrea-
tional and benevolent fraternal accomplishments
among its members, both undergraduate and gradu-
sponsors of the group. Dr. Carl Thomas, a long time
member, was graduated from Central Missouri State
College, the birthplace of Sigma Tau Gamma.
Daniel Boudreau ..c.c.c.c,... .... - .i.President
Ioe Millison .,.,t,..,.... ,...i S ecretary-Treasurer
Doug Burnett ..,..c ..... . .r.Plcdge Trainer X
Stan Bolin ..i...,..,.. ......r S ocial Chaimian A
Phil Kime iit....., . ..,,ccr. ,....,, . Activities Chairman
Louis Nachtigall ......, c,..... S cholastic Chairman V
Top row-Stanley Bolin. Sccmul row-Daniel Boudrcau, Doug Burnett, Burton Cave, Schuyler Chadduck, Phil Kime.
Third row-Joe Millison, Louis Nachtigall, William Payne, Floyd Powers, Willie Self.
N , :.v
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Phi Lambda hi
Advancements, awards and a new house high-
lighted the 1958-59 school year for the Phi Lambda
The group climbed on the fraternity house band-
wagon early in the year, moving into their new house
shortly before the school temi started. First semester
rush parties followed in the traditional Phi Lamb
During the year the fraternity collected several
national and local honors. They obtained the Phi
Lambda Chi National Honor Award given to the
chapter with the highest grade average, co-sponsored
the Homecoming and Bronze Book queens, and
carried off second prize in homecoming parade com-
Visits to Tahlequah, Durant and various towns
in Texas kept some members hopping. After attending
the National conclave at Northeastern State, they
made a swing through southeastern Oklahoma and
Texas installing new Phi Lamb fraternities.
Far from neglecting the social side of life, the
Phi Lambs came through in fine style with party after
party. These included a hot dog barn party, several
dinner parties at Sussy's and various smokers. And, of
course, there was the annual spring dance.
Phi Lambda Chi Sweetheart
Last minute rushing by the Phi Lambs seemed to be the order of the
day when it was time for the homecoming float to be finished.
Kenton Kidd E EEE.SEEEE. President
Bill Byrd E,..E Vice-President
Dudley Ryan ,EEE... ..EEE S ecretary
Otis Farrington E,.. r Treasurer
Glenn Butler, Arthur Guclclis
and Vtfendell Ralston EEE.ES SE,S E EA... . Sponsors
Top row-Joe Apostol. Sec-nm! row-Steve Austin, Verne Brunnmrtt Don Bry int Billy Bvrcl Thom is Cfrrble Leon Colbns
Third row-George Dittmam, Don Duffy, Otis Farrington, ClllflCS Huty Albert Hurley Orvillc Innes Fourth row Kenton if F
Kidd, AlX'2lTll Muluvn-, Ste-vc Martin, Bobby Mooneybam, Cblrles Moore Tommy Morgm F1 th row emlcl Peterson Iolin
Poarcb, Ducllvy Ryan, Eldon Spencer, jerry Tbomason, lxcnneth Vinclersbcc,
au Kappa Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon magie history this year. Cen-
tral Stateis first fraternity house was purchased after
several weeks of negotiation. By raiding family base-
ments, attics, and garages, members furnished their
new home and moved in amidst much jubilation.
Twenty-one pledges kept older members busy
planning hazing stunts. After initiation, the TEKE,s
settled down to a calmer pace.
Highlight of the year was the Red Carnation Ball
in December. With an attendance of 140 the affair
was pronounced a smash hit. Carol Sue Earl, TEKE
sweetheart, received her crown that night.
Diane, a 760 pound bell, took over cheering
chores this year. These tasks had been performed for
years by the much smaller bell, Hercules.
Diane began working almost 60 years ago to help
put out fires. She was mounted in the belfry of the
small fire station in 1904 in approximately the 100
block on South Broadway. She now is used to create
fire in the hearts of Central State sports fans. OSU
even borrowed her for their homecoming parade after
the TEKE's used her in the CSC homecoming.
.' ",."'g" ref"-' .
The Tau Kappa Epsilon members proudly show off their new bell,
Diane. The TEKE's have taken their bell to every CSC game this
year and it is now a well known and well heard object.
Carol Sue Earl
Carter Cavalier, TEKE president, presents Mrs. Ruth Rice with a
potted plant. Mrs. Rice is the housemother of the TEKE's new
I. Carter Cavalier ...........
Charles Hidlebaugh ......
Richard Dugger ........w,
Patrick Delaney ...,.
---- .........,... President
---- ........... Secretary
----- ..... Treasurer
M1ke Sutton ........ ...... ............. H i storian
Donald Iones .............,. - ....... ......r P ledge Master
Paul Lindsey ............ - .......... ........., S gt. at Arms
Clarence Drumeller .,........,............. CW ......... Chaplain
Roy Valla and john Hutchinson
Top row-Arles Leon Kent, jerry Bee-
sing, Dana R. Cheatham, Jerry Crabs.
Second row-Pat O. Delaney, Clarence
C. Drumeller, Bill Dugger, Keith H.
Ebert, Chick Ray Erickson, and Denny
I. Henry. Third row-Charles C. Hidle-
baugh, Donald L. jones, Jerry Kel-
lough, Paul R. Lindsay, Wayne E.
Mack, and David Meridith. Fourth
row-Clinton M. Nevil, Terry Petitt,
Leon R. Reinke, Chuck E. Stanfill, Roy
Don Steely, Sr., and Michael Sutton.
i , Cl'
C ea.. 3 . .
...... J ..
The Senate Club's year started off with a flurry
of parties and good times. Pledges were introduced
to the members with a smoker and several informal
parties. After formal initiation, the traditional "sneaky
was carried out when the pledge master was "es-
cortedn out of town. He had to find his way back,
without the aid of money, friends or transportation.
Around Homecoming time the Senators worked
hard and long on their float. Preceding the game
members sold mums to the CSC alumni and students.
Center of attraction at the annual Senate Fall
formal was the crowning of their queen, Marjorie
Wohl, by the president D.L. Walling.
Senate Club was first organized in 1912 as a de-
bating club, but it later changed to a social club.
The purpose is "to make possible for all men, who
seek fellowship with their fellowmen, to serve their
college in the best capacity they may, in the Senate
First row-Willie Self, James Barton, Claude Borthick. Second row-
Paul Bowman, Clifford Brownen, joe Cagle, Kenneth Cornett,
Roger Culley, Cleatus Doyel. Third row-Norman Hanks, W.
Lockett, john McClure, Darrel Manlapig, Danny Marker, Max
Mullins. Fourth row-Iim Peavler, David Phillips, Dean Robbins,
john Trotter, D. L. Walling, Clinton Wells.
D. L. Walling ...,.....,.
Cano Dick -E ........ - ...... ..,..... V ice-President
Claude Borthick ...... .........,.......... T reasurer
Darrel Manlapig ..,..., ,.,,.........,,,......, S ecretary
Norman Hanks ...... Social Co-ordinator
David Phillips ....... .....,. ...........,. . P ledge Master
Iim Peavler ................r... E .i.,.... ...,,.. S ergeant-at-Arms
Bruce Browen ..............,..... ..... . Sergeant-at-Arms
Joe Cagle ..............,...,....i .....,.,,,....,, , President
John Trotter ........ ,.ii.,.. V ice-President
D. L. Walling ....,......., - ,,....... ...,,,.i.....,...... T reasurer
Kenneth Cornett ......... E. ,,,........... E- .,..,.,i,, ,Secretary
Claude Borthick ....... - W.............. , Social Co-ordinator
Roger Culley ...,.,,...,...,...........,...,....,.,... ,Pledge Master
, ,, , ,. , .tfzmefr E ,,
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Pledge m ister Dlvld Phllllps dtudul to prove how gill mt the Senate
Club members rnllly 'ure hy h wmg 1 group of pledges seren lde the
gxrls ln Murdfurgh H111 Wh It the pledges licked rn volce they made
up w1th norse So well m fmt the college, chorus begged them to
10111 thur I'll1lxS
One of the Senate Clulfs pledge mottos 15 "Be helpful," even lf It does
mean earrymg ten pounds of books Iohn McClure and john Trotter are
the "Atlas" book earners As the two young men hand them thelr books
they SlTlll0 at each other and thmlt wrstfully ot the tune they were
'H' ,, "- "
Baptist Student Union
Members of the Baptist Student Union will re-
member 1958-59 as the year a bright, young dream
finally shimmered into reality with the completion of
the new BSU building, formally dedicated December
While dedicated primarily to the needs of Bap-
tist and Baptist preference students, the Baptist
Student Center is always open to anyone interested
in attending BSU activities. It is not intended as a
substitute for churchg rather, a reminder to students
that the church must have a place in their lives.
Far from standing alone, the new building has
simply taken its place among many other BSU ufirstsv
for this year. School had hardly shifted into gear for
the fall semester when a group of eager freshmen con-
verged on the BSU to form the premier Freshman
Council. Dubbed the Pioneer Council, its members
include Dale Stockton, president, and Bill Beck, vice-
president, with Sally Walker at the secretary's desk.
Public relations man is jerry Neighbors while Donna
Witten and Hawkins act as social co-chairmen.
Carol Hohnes is devotional chairman with Dale Davis
and Bill Pinkston representing the Sunday school and
Mission activities consisted of monthly fellow-
ship and devotional periods at the Goodwill Center in
Oklahoma City. Fellowship and supper club are
standing dates for Sunday nights. In October, the an-
nual Indian Pow-Wow was fitted in among the other
social events of the year-including a hilarious hay-
A score of BSU,ers from Central State descended
upon the organizationis convention in Tulsa, and the
new council members sampled the spring retreat at
the Falls Creek Baptist Assembly grounds near Davis.
By far, however, the biggest social event of the year
was the annual BSU banquet in the spring.
You can admire the architecture of the building,
you may remark about the accomplishments of the
Union and relish the activities and,events of the past
year. But the really important role the Union must
play in the future is in drawing Central State students
a little closer to Christ.
The New Baptist Student Union Building
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Ralph Bullard ........ ........,......................, P resident Norma Wynn ............... - ,.......... Commuter's Chairman
Barbara Wilson .......,......... .Enlistment Vice-President Elaine W01T1aCk and
Mary Io Bondurant and ' Ray Fields ................ - ....................,. Social Chairmen
Ierry Jolly ................... ,Promotional Vice-President Karen Nvvey and
. - . - Dale Flana an ........ Sunda School Re resentatives
Naom1 Peikms ........................,...................... .Secretary V. . , K1 g d Y P
Starley Cherry Bullard ...................... - .......,. Treasurer ugmla eeman an , . , ,
S R, D , 1 Ch , Max Gregory ........ Training Union Representatives
ue we """""' ' """"""' """" ' evotlomfl afrman Buddy and Marsha Vernon ........,....... Married Young
Mandel Brown ....... .....,............. . Music Chairman People Representatives
Charlene Mullins ...... ---- .......... ,Missions Chairman Dr.W11it Mal-kg ------ --MM ------ -------Faculty Advisor
LaVerne Garrison ...,... - .,.s... Bible Study Chairman Ada Ingram .---,-,--,,, -,,,,,-, S tudem Secretary
Sue Basham ---- ........ ..........., B UGLE Editor Dr. M. E. Ramay ....... ..... . .,.Pastor Advisor
Top row-Marilyn Sue Basham, Mary Io Bondurant. Second row-Mandel Brown, Ralph Bullard,
Starley Cherry Bullard, Ray Fields, Dale Flanagan, LaVerne Garrison. Third row-David
Gregory, jerry jolly, Virginia Kleeman, Charlene Mullin, Karen Novey, Naomi Perkins. Fourth
row-Wanda Rice, Marsha Vernon, Buddy Vance Vemon, Barbara Wilson, Elaine Womack,
Disciples Student Fellowship
Quiet discussions, study, friendly fellowship and
a scrumptious Sunday evening Snack-these charac-
terize the regular weekly meetings of the Disciples
Early fall found members in a bee-hive of activity
as they planned for the DSF area convention. Hosting
over 100 students for two days, they were assisted by
the church in handling meals and housing.
Turkey was on the menu at Thanksgiving when
members were special guests of the Edmond Presby-
terian church. In spite of their healthy young appe-
tites, the church graciously invited them for a return
engagement with the nvittlesf,
Taking up more serious matters along with the
Donna Lee Stroup ....... ...,. - ............ - ...... . President
Norma Waggoner ...,..., - ...........i. Vice-President
Beverly Easley ,,...,. - ........ .,..,,.... ...,......,.. . S ecretary
Donna Lee Stroup ........ -- ,..........,......., -Treasurer
Martha George ....,.,,.. .....r,... I .,.. , Service Chairman
Vilci Cunningham ..i.., ......... C onvention Chairman
food, members discussed organization of an Ecumen-
ical Methodist and Christian college level groups.
Termed the Christian Student Movement, the stu-
dents planned to have several get-togethers to learn
the benefits of such an organization. They also ar-
ranged noon-day devotionals for three days of the
Inspiration for future Work came from the re-
treat at Camp Ione. Along with recreation and rest,
plans for lessons for Worship and enlistment were
Youth minister, A. Rolando Andrade, attended
DSF national Eclesia and brought back many new
ideas and plans which have been put to use.
Norma Waggener ........... .r.....
Arthur Tatum .,....
Nancy Carr r.iSi,.........
Evelyn Schreiber ......,.
Van Smith ..,...i...i.,
Top row-Nancy Carr, Viki Cunningham, Keith Ebert, Beverly Easley, Doris Iayne Boyers. Second row-Martha George, Mary George, Alice
Grisso, William Hunteman, Carole Io Kerley.
Members Evelyn Schreiber, Nancy Carr, Carole Jo Kerley, Dona'Lee Stroup, Vilci Cunningham, Van
Smith, Bill Wilson, Keith Ebert, Arthur Tatum, Dallas Nay, Mrs. Dallas Nay, Jayne Boyers, and Norma
Waggoner stand around the emblem of the DSF at the Sunday night meeting.
Top row-Dixie Knight, Darrel Manlapig. Second row-Ioe Millinsen, Kay Niles,
Nancy Prince, David Richardson, Dudley Ryan. Third row-Evelyn Schreiber, Van
Smith, Dona Lee Stroup, Spence Tatum, Norma Waggoner.
Q 12k .. 1 L - 1 v i A 1 UDP? T
A wiener roast was the highlight of the fall se-
mester for the Newman Club with the fragrance of
boiling hot clogs mingling with the sharp tang of
autumn leaves and breezy crisp air. The Christmas
season found the Newmanites collecting baskets of
food and gifts for the poor.
The Lenten season provided the club members
with a spring project, that of repairing the church hall
For some of the religious and educational func-
tions, the Newman Club enjoyed such lectures as
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS
Terry Grand ............................. - ........ .... - ---President
Marlene Lepak ----.--..------ - ------- - -------.--------- Secretary
Donna Keel ,.-.....,...,. .........----..------------ T reasurer
Cecilia Berumen --.----- -----..------ R eligious Chairman
Fay Montroy ----,,,,,, ......., E ducational Chairman
James Stucki .,.,.......... ............... S ocial Chairman
Dr. Ethel Derrick ------ ---- - ------.-. S p0nS0r
"Christian Marriage" given by Rev. Ramon Carlin,
chaplain of Oklahoma City's Catholic High School,
and "Scholarship and Modern Thinkingv given by
Frank Carey Ir., a prominent Catholic layman in
Oklahoma City. Other activities included a weekly
Rosary held each Friday morning in the Y-Chapel.
Central State chapter of the National Newman
Club Foundation functions on three principles: Re-
ligious, Educational and Social. The club was named
for the famous English Catholic philosopher-educator,
John Henry Cardinal Newman.
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS
John Westfahl ....-.....- E ...-----.-.....- .- -----..--------- .President
Anita Maddox ........ ..-...-.. R eligious Vice-president
Teresa Cenzer ....... ......... I ntellectual Vice-president
Herb Elias ..-...... .-...-..... S ocial Vice-president
Dr. Derrick .. ---.-- --.-------.-----.---------- S ponsor
',f.:i3:.QfEIFh-l':ig - '
A special vote of gratitude goes to Dr. Ethel Derrick, Professor of biology at CSC, for twenty-five years of tireless devotion to Catholic students
and Catholic organizations on the campus. Standing around her are some of the members of the Newman Club.
Top 1010 Ceulu Bgrumgn Swoml row Lfnrry Boston Wxlhfun Brown Suvm Crowder Teressa Genzer Donnu Keel
M 1rlc,nL Lepflk 'llurd low An1t'1 M lddox Iolm Mflloney Clmrles M'1rt1n Ffly Montroy Sharon Montroy Gary Mynatt
Fmutlz mu, PeqgyONc.1ll K1rlP1nlxston Sue Russell Mllxe Slvlefer Frmcrs Sflllfll I'1mes StllCk1 Fzfth row Tony Vr'1na
Suu Wfmlwn Ixrrrn Wxeclem mn Ulm Westf llml DeAnn Wmgflelfl Ed Worsley
. , W r - r r
When CSC Methodists look for other Methodists
on campus, they usually head for Wesley Foundation.
In fact, every Sunday and Wednesday evening youill
find a group congregated in the new addition of the
First Methodist Church.
Kickoff event for the year was a planning retreat
at Lake Carl Blackwell. The year was studded with
group and panel discussions. Guest speakers were on
hand and student programs tested the skill and wit
of Foundation members. A book review brought out
the critic in some students and persuaded others that
television doesn't have everything.
December brought a flurry of activity including
a caroling party and a Christmas drama. The crown-
ing event was a cookie building festival, fruits of
which were hastily sampled, then the remainder was
sent off to Wesley House in Oklahoma City. Before
the month was out, delegates were singled out and
packed off to the state MSM workshop at Stillwater.
There, they attacked the problem of "Ways of Peace."
To finance a CSC representative to an ecumen-
ical camp or Caravan during the summer months,
flap-jacks were flipped, buttered and downed at a
gala pancake supper. I
Wesley Foundation supporters took a king-sized
bite with their ecumenical efforts. The first seven days
of February were declared Youth Week for this pur-
pose. During the process, plans evolved for a noon-
day Y-Chapel service three days a week.
A hot game of badminton swings into the final, tie-breaking set at
Lake Carl Blackwell. The sport was formerly know as goodminton,
but this was a grudge game.
Marlene Bush ...... ,...ii.i.. . LPresident
Vance Morgan ..... ............ ,....,. V i ce-President
Donna Cypret ,..... L .,.....,.... ,......iiii. . Secretary
Doris Iohnson ....r... - r...... L ....... Treasurer
Elizabeth Boone ...... ..-..i,. W orship
Eva Bucke .,.......,... ,,..,,..i,i, r Music
Gordon Grant .,.....,..,......,...,.....,...,..i,,, ..,.,...,. F ellowship
Paul Lindsay ..... LL ...............,. L ......,........,,. .Publicity
Polly Simmons .............. World Christian Community
Wilma Io George ..c,..i......i L r,...,..,,,.r.........,r...i,.,,, Foods
To row Elizabeth Boone Patricia Brooks Eva Bucke, Marlene Bush, Ben Ulevengera Second row-Donna Cypret, Gordon Grant, Wilma
p - 7 :
Io George, Wanda Grooms, Janet Hart.
The members of the Wesley Foundation gather around the piano for an "old-fashioned sing." They boast of having one of
the loudest singing groups, if not the best singers.
Top row-Doris Johnson, Paul Lindsay, John Lizon, Gail Neely, Polly Simmons. Second row-james Smith, Nancy Twibell, Paula Umphers,
Joanne Uptygraft, Virgil VVhittington.
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The Young Menis Christian Association has pro-
vided good fellowship and good times for its members
this year. The two organizations, YMCA and the
YWCA combined at Christmas for a caroling party
to the Old F olk,s Home in Edmond and various houses
in town. YMCA also sponsored a hayride and an all
The all-school party was the most successful ac-
tivity they had this year. The party was a square-
dance completed with apple cider and donuts. Dr.
Guy Chambers' son called the dances.
The YMCA strives to encourage clean living
through its many programs and activities. The organi-
zation extends membership to all young men on the
campus who wish to join.
Members of the group believe that students
should be well informed on the doctrines of all re-
ligions. They believe that a knowledge of the beliefs
of others would do much to better world understand-
Through fellowship and study offered by the ac-
tivities of the group, each member has the oppor-
tunity for self-improvement.
Norman Hanks ..rrr ............,...... P resident
Burton Cave ..s,... ....,..srr 1 st Vice-President
Cary Wray ,.,,,.....,.,.s ...r,.,, 2 nd Vice-President
Darrel Manlapig M, ..,,.... ......,....,...... , Secretary
Cuyvan Shirley ..r..,......,.. .... - -Treasurer
Dr. Guy C. Chambers ..s. T ..,r.. i....r . Sponsor
Arthur C. Gaddis .......,. .....i. S ponsor
Iames Butler ........,,.........,...,....,.......,...,....,..i,..., Sponsor
Top row-Burton Cave, Otis Farrington, Dale
Flanagan. Second row-Norman Hanks, Donald
Langston, William McVay, Darrel Manlapig,
Frank Ryan. Third row-john Savage, Guyvan
Shirley, Gerald Thompson, Richard Waggoner,
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Student directories, teas and square dances
topped off a busy year for the YWCA. Ordinary meet-
ings were livened up by conducting discussion series,
calling in guests and having joint sessions with the
As part of their service to CSC, the YW helped
publish the student directory, sponsored two old-
fashioned hoedowns and did their part in solving
Participation in various religious activities always
play a big role in YW life. Some of these activities are
Y-Chapel mid-day devotions, various denominational
clubs and Religious Emphasis Week.
Because Centralis club is connected with the na-
tional and international organization, representatives
attended conferences where they shared problems
and experiences with other branches of the YW.
This groupis purpose is to stimulate students tc
grow mentally, socially and spiritually. Any girl oi
campus may join regardless of her creed or race.
Motie Heller ..... ............. . ----- .... - ..... President
Martha Bard ,,....,.. ------, ........,....... 1st Vice-president
Sallie Manning ---,---,s ....... ......... 2 nd Vice-president
Katherine Doenier .--- ........ .......... - ....... S ecretary
Polly Simmons .............. ............. T reasurer
Kathy Owens -C ....... - ...... ---- - ...... Reporter
Norma Waggoner ...... - ....... ....... H istorian
Top row-Cuqueta Austin, Martha Bard, Betty
Bowker. Second row-Donna Cypret, Katherine
Deonier, Motie Heller, Barbara johnson, Sallie
Manning. Third row-Catbleen Owen, Cuyleen
Rankin, Ramona Rounsavell, Polly Simmons,
Prospective educators provided 175 members for
Central's Future Teachers of America chapter.
Guest speakers and movies on education high-
lighted the semi-monthly meetings. Placement and
student teaching tips proved of primary interest to
FTA day for highschools found Centralites host-
ing over 210 young people. The annual spring picnic
topped off the year,s work.
Louise McHan, secretary-treasurer, Loran R. Snel-
son, sponsor, and Elaine Horn, president. Not shown
are Alvena Stephens, reporter, and Carolyn Hauser,
Front row-Iayne Boyers, Beverly Choate, Iean Hoff,
Virginia Kleeman, Doris Johnson, Darlene Harrison.
Back row-Dale Schuler, Io Ann Raxnage, Camille
Widdifielcl, Gloria Brandt, Eula Teuscher, Elizabeth
Boone, Lois Brandt.
Front row-Carole Candy, Donna Owen, Jane Boyle,
Elaine Womack, Sue Rice, Carol Wells, Janene Adams. 5 ip
Back row-Marjorie Wohl, Nancy Carr, Iocile Pedigo,
Maudie Rife, Kay Niles, Karen Schroder, Carole 0
Kerley, Betsy Hurt, Patricia Brooks, Ellen Petty.
Front row-Naomi England, Belva Castle, June Canada,
Loretta Martin, Guqueta Austin. Row two-Guyvan
Shi.rley, Delores Schupp, Zeta Caughell, Dale Zeman.
Press Club members had to struggle to find time
for relaxing get-togethers this year because of the
campus edition of The Vista, which was printed for
the first time. With writing chores doubled, enjoyable
moments seemed harder to acquire.
Guest speakers, conventions and luncheon meet-
in s occu ied these idle hours. Scribes smu led fun-
. g P I gg
filled sessions into hectic schedules.
Oklahoma State University staged the fall meet-
ing of the Oklahoma Collegiate Press Association.
Most of the news hounds managed to attend.
Luncheon meetings the first and third Friday of
each month took the place of the usual Tuesday even-
ing conferences. These gatherings found editors, re-
porters, photographers and secretaries rehashing
events and listening to informative visitors.
Judy Lynn Harris, .......
Leonard Tipton .,.,,.....
Judy Lynn Harris was the lucky one who got to interview Lt.
Governor Nigh when he came to the Central State campus for the
- Legislative Assembly. And being the "lucky one" wasrft a joke,
the girls drew lots to see which one would get to interview him.
Nancy Prince ,,,.rv, , ,,,,,,-,., .....,. S ecretary-Treasurer
Jake Bloom ,,,,.,i,,,..,.,,,,..,..,..,... .,..........,....,,. B eporter
Glenn Butler, Reb
a Collins ..i...,............ , ,..,,,., Sponsors
Top row-Jake Bloom, Ronnie Buckelew, Neva Carraway, Ellen Cotton, Ierry Cunningham. Second row-
Iody Dalton, Marion Davis, Ronald Dodson, Barbara Edwards, Chic Ray Erickson, Stan Fredrick, Ray Gam-
bill. Third row-Martha George, Judy Harris, Donna Kearns, Paul Lindsay, Robert Moody, Nancy Prince
Betty jo Bains. Fourth row-Ramona Rounsavell, Raymond Schellenger, Joann Stricker, Leonard Tipton
Sam Waken, jim Walker, Evelyn White.
Ps Omega Pi
Seven new members were initiated in October to
the Pi Omega Pi national honorary fraternity in Busi-
ness Education. With high scholarship a requirement,
only 251 members have been admitted to the organi-
zation since its beginning in 1939. Three members,
Gene Loftis, Howard Clark, and James Davis attend-
ed the bi-annual Pi Omega Pi convention in Chicago
in December, bringing back many new ideas for the
The Alpha Mu chapter at Central State attempts
Bobby Clifton ..... ...e.eee,re, P resident
Wallace Fields ....... ...... V ice-President
Gene Loftis ........ .....,.,. C o-sponsor
Iohn Hutchinson .,...e ,e.rce, C o-sponsor
to introduce all business education majors to the aims,
purpose and rules governing membership in national
and local Pi Omega Pi organizations.
National purposes are to promote scholarship,
good citizenship, and professional life and the ideal of
service as the basis of all worthy enterprise.
CSC members are expected to have high grades,
be active in the community and acquire and develop
desirable traits and attitudes through participation in
Top row-Dorothy Brown. Second row-Naomi Capsbaw, Lois Brandt, Howard Clark, Bobby Clifton, Phyllis Cyprct, James
Davis. Third row-Wallace Fields, LaVerne Garrison, Iohn Hutchinson, Virginia Kleeman, Gene Loftis, Ellen McKown.
F irst row-Gerald Ahpeatone, Wallace Alexande r, Willie Arnett, Billy Beagle, joe Brooks, William
Brown. Second row-David Butler, Doyle Caldwell, Jerry Campbell, Carl Carbin, Bob Carlson,
Charley Carter, Val Cochran, Leon Collins, james Cox. Third row-johnny Davee, Charlie Dewhre,
Don Dillon, Dean Dixson, C. XV. Eekenrode, Robert Emerson, Murl Ergenbright, Don Ethriclge,
Wiley Fields. Fourth row-johnny Garland, Ralph Gill, CIHITICS Griffith, Joe Hamilton, Dean
Heller, Carrel Harryinan, Aaron Hart, Nelson Johnson, Robert Killebrew. Fifth row-Richard Kirk,
Hershel Lancaster, Lamarr Lilly, I. VV. Loekett, Robert McCain, Leslie Merrill, Troy Moore, Glen
.Neal, James Nickel. Sixth row-jerry Noland, Emmet Osgood, john Postier, Howard Price, Russell
Prince, Garland Proek, Powell Redwine, Richard Rice, Dudley Ryan. Seventh row-John Savage,
Dale Sehuler, Cyrus Shaw, Donald Siler, Francis Smith, Thomas Smith, David Souder, Eldon
Spencer, David Stevenson. Eighth row-Quinton Stine, Luther Stuhblefield, Royce Thomas,
Gerald XVL-atherford, Donald Wigley, John Wilson, Arthur Woodruff, Bob Valderas, Judson
Kappa Pi went into the painting business again
at homecoming this year. Downtown merchants were
the customers as art students decorated store windows
with bucking Bronchos.
Many parties were on the agenda to introduce
new students to the organization and to acquaint
them with the members. Considered the most suc-
cessful entertainment was the "Parisian Party" com-
plete with all the French trimmings, including a can-
Besides the national membership of Phi chapter,
there are two other types of memberships. Art majors
taking three or more credit hours of art with a grade
average not any lower than a "B" receives Tyro mem-
bership. Students having attained six or more credit
hours with not less than a "Bn average will receive
N eophyte membership.
Richard Waggoner --
Sylvia Steffey ......,...
Ronnie Good ,un ..... -
Marsha Vernon .....,
Ellen Cotton ,.,.......
- ...,....,.. .President
-. .,., ............ T reasurer
Buddy Vernon .....,...,..... ............, . Parliamentarian
Camille Widdifield ......, ......., I nitiation Chairman
Ronnie Good ....,........,,,.re.,.. ..... . - ..... President
Ellen Cotton .............. n ...... ..,, . .Vice-President
Marsha Vernon .............. ,........ .,....... S e cretary
Camille Widdifield ,...uu ....
Buddy Vernon ...,......,. .......
Richard Waggener ....... - .e.. ..... P arliainentarian
Sylvia Steffey ............................,.., Initiation Chairman
Top row-John Adams, Robert Baxter, Belva Castle,
Tommy Cole. Second row-Ellen Cotton, Anna Cox,
Betty Dailey, Carol Sue Earl, Ronnie Good, Nancy
Hall, Charles Hidlebaugh. Third row-Sam Houghton,
Shanrell Howell, Kay Johnson, Olga Koenig, Joan
Myrick, Jo Ann McFerran, Joe McNutt. Fourth row-
Dale Reeder, John Savage, Leroy Schultz, Sylvia
Steffey, James Stephens, Esther Taylor, Marsha Ver-
non, Fifth row-Buddy Vemon, Jimmy Vineyard,
Richard Waggener, Mary Wiedmann, Camille Widdi-
field, Royce Winters, Judson Young.
Activities for this year included programs de-
signed to add enriclnnent in the field of history as well
as provide social entertainment.
Col. David G. Wells, student on the campus dur-
ing the first semester, showed films and talked on the
Middle East. Another career Air Corps student on
"Operation Bootstrapf' Capt. Moody Palmer, spoke
on college and military life.
Films and a lecture on Africa by Douglas Tate,
once a missionary there, widened horizons for the
members. Japan was included through a talk and
films by Charles Moore.
Easter was noted by a film "Trial of Christ' of
Tow row-Aaron Copeland, Paul DeShazo. Second row-Naomi England, Kenneth Clazier, Carl
Kelly, Peggy O'Ncill, Raymond Schellenger, Dale Sehuler. Third row-Sally Severe, jack
Smith, Tallulah Taylor, Sidney Twibell, Marjory Wohl, Dwight Whelan.
the Easter Pageant. A spring picnic was scheduled
to round out the year's activities.
The CSC organization has gained national recog-
nition through being listed in the Directory of His-
torical Societies in the United States and Canada. A
member of the American Association of Museums, it
has also been mentioned in the Congressional Com-
History teachers of the state have long utilized
their activities in coordination with the Historical
Society and Central's Historical Museum in Evans
MRl'i0l'y Wolll . ,,,,..,,.,,,, President
Peggy O,Neill .,.........,., Vice-President
Tallulah Taylor Secretary-Treasurer
Roger Umphers . ,, ,Y,,,,,, ,cg ,,g,c Sponsor
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Get acquainted gab fests for Home Economics
students were held at the begining of each semester.
Girls soon became fast friends and settled down to the
Regular meetings were held with several out-
standing speakers on tap. Mrs. Kathryn Alcorn of the
CSC art department briefed the club on attractive
table arrangements. Ivy Coffey, Women,s editor for
the Daily Oklahoman, spoke on careers for women.
Participating in state meetings of home eco-
nomics organizations, the group attended Workshops
and the Spring Leadership conference at Chickasha.
The Home Economics Club is open to all girls
interested in activities and betterment of the home.
Marlene Lepak ...... - ......... -----,- ........... President
Elaine Womack ,..... ........ lst Vice-President
Sue Stevens ..c. in ......... - ...... ........., 2 nd Vice-President
Nancy Carr ......
Top row-Ianene Adams, Anice Byler, Nancy Carr, Janie Coil, Roberta Sue Elliott, Emma Mae Krueger. Second row-Marlene Lepak, Virginia
McGaugl1, Phyllis McGuire, Ramey Krueger, Wanda Rice, Wynnona Sherrill. Third row-Kathryn Simpson, Sue Stevens, Sannah Stockton, N arva
White, Elaine Womack, Shirley Woolf.
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Physical Education lub
Top row-Don Anderson, Connie Brooks. Second row-Bernard Burkhart, Lewis Burton, Robert Carlson, Karen
Dean, Richard DeVoe, Mary jane Ecker, Herbert Elias, Henry Estes, Hubert Foster. Third row-Linda Garrison,
Bert Graham, LaVonne Green, Jean Hightower, Harold Huffman, Bill Iackson, Carol Iohnson, Richard Iohnson,
Lyndol jones. Fourth row4Delbert Karnes, jackie Krutsinger, Peggy Langley, Lloyd Laubeck, Earl LeeWright,
Adolph Long, Orvilene Massey, Wayne Matthews, Charlene Mullin. Fifth row-George Pagonis, Iocile Pedigo,
David Phillips, David Richardson, Billy Richey, Lloyd Rumbaugh, john Savage, LaDonna Schein, Lawrence
Schein. Sixth row-Ronnie Shire, Franklin Shivc, Minnie Shrode, Fran Siebuhr, Arlene Sims, Van Smith, Virgil
Smith, Edward Speck, Alice Swann. Seventh row-Don Taylor, Mary Ann Team, Kenneth Thompson, lack Treat,
Lloyd Trieber, Gerald Tucker, Ron Uhl, Malcolm Nvalton, WValter WVelch. Eighth row-Mary Welpton, John West-
fahl, Jerry Whitten, Wilson Wilhite, DeAnn Wingfield, jim VVood, Sarah Wood, Don Woody, Kathryn Wyatt.
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MENC is the department club for students
majoring or minoring in music on Central State's
campus. It is a student chapter of the Music Educa-
toris National Conference. The club is primarily con-
cerned with music education in the schools, in learn-
ing of new methods, materials, and techniques of
teaching. A part of every meeting consists of a student
recital, which offers an opportunity for music majors
to appear publicly on their particular instrument or
A member of the club, Mandel Brown, holds the
Top row-Don Bowman, Mandel Brown. Second row-Eva Bucke, Cay Chinn, Naomi Clausing, Cbelsa
Cook, Donna Cypret, Keith Ebert, Lewis Elliott. Third row-Sandra Foster Alvin Franklin Patricia
French, Cordon Grant, Kenneth Hansen David Harris Paul Harris. Fourth row-Garreline Heflin
James Heflin, Mary Anne Heinlen, Ireta Hillerby, Jimmy Kretzschman, Richard Krey, james Miller.
F ifth row-Lural Perry, Max Pruezert, john Neal, Guyleen Rankin, Melvin Turner, Grace Willits, Carol
office of vice-president in the state MENC student
chapter. Mrs. Barbara Garder, a member of Central
State's music faculty is sponsor of the state MENC
Lural Perry .......... .,... ...... .........,.. P r e sident
John Neal .......... - ...... - ....... M ..,.... Vice-President
Donna Cypret -vi .........,.... ........ . Secretary
Pat French ...,. - ........ ...... T reasurer
A newcomer to the Central State campus is al-
ways overwhelmed by the odor emerging from the
Science building. These odors are manufactured by
students who are working toward a career in science.
Various fields of science which may not be in-
cluded in the classroom are promoted by the Science
Club. This year emphasis was placed upon experi-
ences of several members of the club, such as a girl
who spent the summer doing research at Oak Ridge,
a student and professor who told of their adventures
at the O.U. Biological Station at Lake Texoma and
Woods Hole Marine Station respectively. Other
speakers were an aeronautical engineer, a physicist,
and a biochemist
Meetings were held every first and third Tuesday
of the month with speakers or films followed by re-
freshments. The end of the year was topped by a club
Pat Ireton ,............ ........ - ---President
Max Gregory ........ - ......... ....... V ice-President
Betty Bowker ................... , .............. - ........... Secretaly
Iayne Boyers ....... - ............................ - ..... T reasurer
Helen Calloway ...... ....... R efreshrnent Chairman
Laverne Husen ....... ....... P ublicity Chairman
Dr. Ethel Derrick ....... ............ ......... F a culty
Dr. Whit Marks ....... ---M .,..,..,,,,,,,.,., - ,,,,,,, Faculty
Dr. Dan Willson ...... - ...,... ,.,, ..,...., ,.. ,,,,. Faculty
Marval Evans ............. ..-- ,,-., Faculty
Dr. Virginia Hardin
- ....... Faculty
Top ww-Martha Bard, Betty Bowker, Jayne Boyers, Helen Calloway, Tom Carlile, Ben Glevenger. Second row- Ierry Fent, Ray Fields, Max
Gregory, Gerold Harrell. Third row-Pat Ireton, Dee Mitchell, john Pearch, Carol Russell, Mary Welpton, Glenn Wiginton.
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W7 R A
The Women's Recreation Association is an organ-
ization open to all women students interested in
various recreational activities. The weekly meetings
provide fun and fellowship in many recreational and
athletic experiences, including team and individual
sports, different types of dance activities and camping
and outdoor living skills.
WRA also sponsors intramural tournaments in
volleyball, basketball, tennis, table tennis, badminton,
softball, and swimming. Members take part in these
activities as well as organizing, directing, and officiat-
Through this organization women students may
win a school sweater and letter. This award is gained
through year-round participation in WRA as well as
leadership and membership in other campus organi-
zations, honors achieved, and work on club Drojects.
Karen Dean ,,,, W ,-,,,,, - ,........,, W ......,, P1'eS1d6I1f
Iackie Krutsinger ..... ---,-Vice-President
Pat Ritchie ,......... ...... ......... S e cretary
Sarah Wood -Q ..,. ..... - ........ ............ T r easurer
Iocile Pedigo ,.....,. .........,.......,............ P ast President
jean Hightower ...,, ,...,,. , Sophomore -Representative
LaDonna Schein ....,.. R ..........,... Iunior Representative
Charleen Mullin ..... ...,...i S enior Representative
Virginia Peters ...................,.,......... - ........,.....,.. Sponsor
Top row-Jean Absher, Betty Arwood, Phyllis Barnett, Doris Buschhorn, julia Crowder, Karen Dean, Maralynn Eagin. Second row-Mary Jane
Ecker, Linda Garrison, LaVonne Green, Iean Hightower, jean Hoff, Carol johnson, Jackie Krutsinger. Third row-Peggy Langley, Portia Lupton,
Geraldine Manual, Orvilene Massey, joyce Meinecke, Charleen Mullin, Iocile Pedigo. Fourth row-Pat Ritchie, Celestine Roberts, La Donna
Schein, Karen Simmons, Arlene Sims, jean Sims, Helen Smith. Fifth row-Nancy Sowers, Virginia Stultz, Alice Swann, Mary Ann Team, Mary
Welpton, DeAnn Wingfield, Sarah Wood.
Kappa Delta Pi
Numbering top educators throughout the nation
among its members, Kappa Delta Pi is the only
honorary education society recognizing accomplish-
ments of both men and women.
Academic knowledge and loyalty to the teaching
profession are two of the driving forces behind this
organization. Gamma Omega chapter has been active
on the CSC campus since 1935.
Getting a bid to become a member of this pro-
fessional group is considered quite an honor. Records
of scholarship and citizenship of prospective members
are given special study before bids are sent out.
Each year Kappa Delta Pi presents two awards to
future teachers showing the most promise. One goes
to a sophomore, one to a senior.
Another recognition of academic accomplish-
ment is the annual reception for honor students held
each spring. One of the nicest affairs of the year, out-
standing students are treated to a program and re-
freshments by Kappa Delta Pi members.
Miss Winifred Stayton, counselor for the campus
group, was a charter member of the chapter.
Barbara Wilson ....i
Nell Ruston ...... iw- ...,.. ,Ma ,,-..., -
Alvena Stevens .......
Loretta Martin ........
Winifred E. Stayton
MEMBERS-Loretta Martin, Nell Ruston, Winifred Stayton, Alvena Stephens,
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Repeal went over with a bang in the student gov-
erning body this year. No, not the repeal of prohibi-
tion. The big change at CSC this year was from
Student Council to Student Senate.
Popular vote overwhelmingly approved of the
new title and constitution change.
Members had to look to their academic laurels as
a result of the new rules. A 2.5 grade average is re-
quired to remain in the Senate. Also incorporated in
this new deal was the election of Senate members at
Operating on a planned budget for the first time,
the Senate contributed to many activities, including
financial assistance for homecoming floats, paying
part of the cost for chartered buses to football and
Touring salesmen, they peddled the traditional
freshman beanies to newcomers at the beginning of
the year. But they made up for it by sponsoring a
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bang-up frosh mixer for the kids.
All year they were busily engaged in sponsoring
dances, mixers, elections and many other functions.
Another first was the special student section at foot-
ball games so they could whoop it up in unison for the
Special committees were appointed to study im-
provements for the school. The parking situation,
plans for floats, signs to point the way to CSC, pins
for Senate members, an intra-fraternity council and
formation of the President's club were all a part of
A more ambitious undertaking being planned
was a banquet tor members of the State Legislature
to acquaint them with the campus.
Five members attended the Oklahoma Institute
of Student Associations at Ada. There student govern-
ing bodies from all over the state pooled ideas and
discussed new ones for the benefit of students.
Bob Thomas ...... . .......... President
Van Smith ........... .Vice-president
Elaine Womack ...... ..... .... , S ecretary
Carol Baxter ...... Treasurer
,ld Top row-Ioe Apostol, Carol Baxter. Second row-Betty Bowker, Teddy Bressie Haley,
Gloria Cameron, Dan Cheatham, jerry Crabs. Third row-Pat Delaney, Carol Sue
Earl, Carolyn Hauser, MarlinArnett, Dudley Ryan.
Y " 1 "e,
The cream of the crop, CSC Student
Senate members meet each W6ClU6SdHY
to map plans for the student body iii
the Oriental Room at Murcluugh Hall.
Dancing to the tunc of "Bow-
lcggcd Clxickcn, Knock-
Kncccl Hun," the frcslnncn
fclt ut home ut thc frcslnnun
mixcr. Fun for CSC stuclcnts
wus sponsored by the Stn-
clcnt Sonnte nt one of their
Vuu Smith, Bob Thomas, Riclmrd Waggener, Elaine Wmnuck, Larry Uptegruft.
Mrs. Iva Duggan
At homecoming time ten mi-mbcrs of the 1933 graduating class
were honored on the 25th anniversary of their graduation.
Following alumni objectives to strengthen and
extend the organization is always foremost in this
associatioifs thoughts and actions. Under the direc-
tion of President Iva Duggan this group has carried
on many projects andactivities to aid Central State
Major projects during the year were the organi-
zation of Central Clubs, promotion of homecoming,
a scholarship fund, and mailing lists to aid with con-
tacts of former students. This would maintain and
obtain old and new friendships.
The alumni organization is and always will be the
backbone of this college. Its objectives are to
strengthen and extend the scholarship program, to
enlarge the active membership, develop a close con-
tact with graduating seniors, and involve more alumni
in the activities of the school.
This organization is looking forward to a very
successful year in 1959 with Bob Thompson heading
the officer slate.
Mrs. Iva Duggan z...c.z . .c.c,. President
Bob Thompson z,,. . c. President-Elect
john L. Smith ,,cc Past-President
W. T. Doyel ...... C Treasurer
Ann Coyner ....... ....... . Secretary
Dr. W. Max Chambers .. c Ex-officio
Secretary Ann Coyncr reviews alumni plans with Bob Thompson,
Presidents of Centi tl State's social, departmental
and religious organiz ltions loined this year in a giant-
sized council Under the supervision of the Student
Senate the group beg in functioning.
Meetings were called by the Student Senate
when considered necessary Special problems of in-
tel est to all Central students were discussed. By hav-
ing '1 delegate fi om each tx pe of club, it was felt the
David Boudrmu joe Cagle
Sigma Tux G imma Senate Club
views of all campus citizens were represented.
Bob Thomas, Student Senate president, acted as
chairman this year. S K'
The President's club's primary purpose is to unite
all organizations in order to promote the interests of
Central. They will help with school spirit drives, set
up a better organized homecoming and handle prob-
lems on campus.
Donna Cash Karen Dean Pat French
Criterion WBA Sigma Sigmr Sigma
1 if . .
dy Lynn H irris M 'lry Anno I-Iiinlcn Elaine Horn
Press Club Orchcsis Future Teachers of
Marlene Lepak Donna Cash Jocile Pedigo
Home Economics Delta Zeta Association of
1 . 1 41
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Roy Steely Dona Lee Stroup Paul Swan Bob Thomas Jerry Thomason Paula Umphers
1 K ipp 1 Epsilon Shakespeare Science Club Student Senate Phi Lambda Chi Pi Kappa Sigma
lim, .EH I- -me
Fifth Year Program
In the seven years the Fifth Year Program has
been in existance it has increased sevenfold in size,
starting with a modest 33 in 1951-52 and growing to a
total of 231 in 1958-59.
Enrollment increase has stepped up activities of
the graduate group correspondingly. The annual sum-
mer social was held on the lawn of sponsor Dr. Merle
Glasgow,s residence with a large faculty and student
At the spring breakfast new officers were elected
and plans for the coming year completed. Current
officers include Cene Hartsell, Okarche principal,
president, Iuanita Kidd, Putnam City counselor, vice-
president, and Marion Davis, assistant to CSC pub-
lications director, secretary-treasurer.
The Fifth Year program of teaching education
.gn 1- -- W.
directed by Dr. E. C. Hall is designed to further im-
prove the instructional knowledge and practices of the
potential Master teacher.
By developing an increased ability to integrate
materials and methods in a useful and meaningful
way, developing an increased understanding of the
problems related to schools and providing training in
the solution of such problems, developing competen-
cies in finding, analyzing and presenting data for in-
structional purposes and strengthening the student
in phases of subject matter where weaknesses may
exist, these improvements are accomplished.
Originated Ian. 25, 1953, the Regents of Higher
Education of the State of Oklahoma authorized Cen-
tral State College to offer work above the bachelor
degree level leading to the Master of Teaching degree.
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Officers of tne 5th Year Program, Mrs Juanita Kidd, Gene Hartscll, Dr. Harrison Way, Dr. Merle Glasgow, and Marion
L ' ' ' 'I
, ' ' I I
, . ,
4 V Y if i H
Davis, prepare for a meeting that is to be held.
The purpose of the program is to provide oppor-
tunity for teachers to secure broader cultural and pro-
fessional development than is possible on the under-
graduate level. Each Fifth Year study program is
based upon the needs of the individual student and
designed to improve his instructional knowledge and
Qualifying requirements are having a Bacheloris
degree from an accredited college or by lacking less
than 16 hours of completing the degree by applying
for admission to the Fifth Year division, and present-
ing a transcript.
Requirements for the degree include earning 32
semester hours, the last 8 of which must be earned at
Central State, and making application for the degree.
A variety of areas are covered by the Fifth Year
program with more and more demand for Master of
Teaching degrees in public school administration,
special education and guidance.
Co-sponsors for the Fifth Year class are Dr. Merle
Glasgow, state director of educational television, and
Dr. Harrison Way, professor of education and psy-
Gene Hartsell ...... ......,...rc .............. P r esident
Iaunita Kidd ....... MEA .c..,.. ........ V ice-President
Marion Davis ...... .r.,.. - ........, S ecretary
Dr. H. H. Way ..,,,....,.. - ..,........... i...... S ponsor
Dr. Merle Glasgow ....... - .... r...,...,.. S ponsor
Ang? 'A 'N
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1 .rf -
Dr. E. C. Hall, chairman of the Division of Education is always available to explain the fifth year program to interested
students. Adeline Cunningham and Reba Collins are eager listeners.
2 I ,W
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ACTI IT IES
Iournalists worked in every nook and corner as the staff expanded and
office space didn't.
Second semester co-editors, Barbara Edwards and
Marion Davis, confer with Sain Waken, adver-
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Bilfbflfil Edwards .-4.. .,---- 5 ------V---f-4,---4 E difor Barbara Edwards EE., as .... .-.Co-Editor
Neva Carraway .....,e -,-,. ..,, Managing Edltor Marion Davis O-Editor
Iim Walker ,e,.,....... .....r,E.r ports Editor . i
Reba Collins ...... ..,... . Assistant Sponsor RAY Gamblu "'M"a """'i S Ports Edltor
Glenn Butler ,-,-, .,,r,,,,-,-,--,-, , Sponsor Glenn Butler ,.... .. .....,..,.,, Sp011SOr
1 Barbara Edwards and
Leonard Tipton fill one of
the eight new Vista bas-
kets that gave better dis-
tribution service. 1
Office re g u 1 a r s, -Indy
Lynn Harris and Jerry
' Neighbors, e x c h a n g e
' smiles over a choice bit of
Scanning the Scana-
graver that turns out the
plastic "cuts,' for the Vista
are Frank Anderson, Gene
Simpson and Dean Heller.
"Hey, what day is this anyway?,'
was one of the most frequent questions
heard at the start of the fall semester,
as students observed staff members
distributing copies of the Vista over
the Calnpus on Tuesday Inornlngs' Cecelia Berumcn and 10211111 Parker operate
Accustomed to the usual Thursday the big paper cutting machine.
editions, students were unprepared for
the campus editions which began to
appear on Tuesday mornings. The
Tuesday papers provided for more ex-
tensive news coverage of campus
events. The out-put of 3,000 copies
was increased to an approximate total
of 5,000 weekly. Of this number, 1,200
copies of the Thursday edition are
mailed out to former students, alumni,
and exchange papers.
A large staff of reporters started the
year, but as the fall term drew to an
end, only a small percentage con-
tinued their chores into the spring
term. These were supplemented by a
new crop of fledgling reporters who
signed up to leam the secrets and fasci-
nations of the fourth estate.
The boys in the print shop under
the direction of Eugene Simpson were
patient and hardworking, bearing up
bravely under the added work of
handling the Scan-a-graver, the new
laminating machine for student identi-
fication cards and an extra edition of
The Vista each week.
A former CSC student, W. M. Ellis,
returned as full-time printer. He
handled the brunt of the linotype work
of setting copy, in addition to humor-
ing the vagaries of distraught editors,
ad men and reporters.
"Shop Boss" and Director of Printing, Gene
Simpson, maintains records on some of
the thousands of pieces of printing that go
out each year.
pictures for the paper.
Smile for tht. Birdie says photogi rphtr
Paul Lindsay, who with Chick Eritkson
Ronald Dodson and Ellen Cotton furnish
Into each life some rain must fall-
but more than just rain fell in Ellen
Cotton's hectic existence as editor.
"Now, if youill just stand right here-" Ronnie Dod-
son coaches pretty tvvirler, Iudy Glover, in the art of
Bronze Book 1959
Shirley - You-name-it-and-she-does-it-Un-
derwood pauses to wonder what momentous
task to tackle next.
Ellen Cotton ...........,..........., -,--.Ed1tor
Shirley Underwood ,... Assistant Editor
Helen Unruh .......,....... ,Faculty Editor
Betsy Hurt .,,,.,...........,..,. Faculty Editor
Indy Lynn Harris .....,...,.... Copy Editor
Dale McConathy .....,........ Copy Editor
Ronald Dodson .....,.,.,, .-.Photographer
Paul Lindsey ....,. ......,. P hotographer
Chick Erickson ........,......t Photographer
Sylvia Steffey ,....,... ...........,.,,. L ayout
Ronald Good ..........,..... ...,.,....... L ayout
Bob Thomas -- ,.....,.,..............,..,,, Sports
Eugene McC1ellin ..,. Business Manager
Ivan Holmes .....t....,............. Advertising
Kay Iohnson .............,. ......,, C lerical
Ginger Lane ,........,.,.,..... .....,., C lerical
Adeline Cunningham .............. Clerical
Wanda Voss .................,............,... Index
First Semester ...., - ....,., Ivan Holmes
Second Semester ,....r..s, Reba Collins
Chairman, Bronze Book
Committee ...,......,,.,.... Glenn Butler
Assembly lines formed on Saturday afternoon as busy staffers gave
up other pursuits in favor of devotion to duty.
Yearbooks are like vacations-the nicest thing
about them are the memories. And the ,59 yearbook is
no exception. "The world will little note nor long re-
member . . f' perhaps they will never know of the long
hours, lost sleep, the headaches and heartaches of put-
ting out a yearbook. Probably itis for the best, or there
might never be another one. If there are mistakes, the
staff is sorry-we did our best. If you enjoy the book,
then We are very, very proud-thatls what makes it all
'gjumpinv Judy takes a well-earned rest between outlines and copy.
I x"' t'
t Ns :li
Experienced help in the person of Go-rdon Chambers
was called in for consultation on W'ho's Who
The Bronze Book office, affectionately called "Mother,s" is pre-
sided over by Mother herself-Reba Collins. At the moment she is
looking longingly toward the day when the '59 book joins previous
ones as history.
Fair faculty darnsels, dressed for basketball action include Virginia Peters, Kathryn
Alcom, Carrie Belle Meyer, ,lane Pinkerton, Phyllis Speck, Barbara Garder and
Up, up and away! Sorority members battle to slam a jump ball in the right direction.
Cagey Kathryn shoots one
for the birdie instead of
the basket. Her artistic
hands didnit quite fit the
Star player of the evening
Was Dean Armstrong who
scored a total of three
points. And no one was
more surprised than she!
Now if classes, clubs and tests were not enough
to sap the energies of the college student, someone
had to devise intramurals for the more sporty ama-
teurs! Among the more celebrated casualties, faculty
members show off various cuts, bruises and abrasions,
trophies of their intramural careers. It is even rumored
that the Redheads, professional basketball team, were
scouting CSC games for new talent.
Spectators having as much fun as the players are
Elaine Womack, Ellen Petty and Gus Davis. Three
about who was on the team.
"Wonder if an education is worth itf' moan frazzled
freshmen after a few hard hours of orientation, Soft
green' grass felt mighty good to tired feet during tours
Freshmen queen candidates, Arlecn Sims and Sylvia
Sanchez, smilingly survey the campus. These and the
24 other candidates received royal treatment during the
John McClure, freshman
class president, dons a
Halloween mask in prep-
aration for the big spook
dance. Various other dis-
guises blossomed on the
ballroom floor that eve-
"And be sure to sweep under the bed," admonishes upperelassman
Doris Johnson to freshmen Barbara Mills, Pat Doss and Connie
Esker. Harried greenhorns took lots of harsh treatment during
.il .-. -,
Freshmen started the year with a
bang as they were put through their
paces during orientation. Tours, lectures
and mixers kept wide-eyed newcomers
trotting. Elections of class officers and a
queen caused a political ruckus for a
couple of weeks. Next came Freshman
Week. Upperclassmen joyfully took ad-
vantage of scared greenhorns and kept
them busy. Naturally the academic side
of college life took up a great deal of
time and energy. Wliat with classes,
parties, meetings, 'church activities,
dances and ballgames, freshmen soon
were lost in the tangle of Central State
and became 'gjust studentsf'
Vicky Pittman demonstrates her hula technique
before an enthralled audience. Kangaroo court
brought out hidden talents during hazing stunts.
S.: .ir tri, , ,A
I . ."' ,Ji .A
A stadium jam-packed full of sweltering spectators cheered the
Bronchos to victory over East Central State. Temperatures in the
80's plus high blood pressure caused by excitement made this home-
coming an especially memorable one.
Lloyd Rumbaugh, football captain, appears happy as he
prepares to crown queen joan Myrick in the traditional
manner. Bandsmen, spectators and attendants shared their
Senate club members await more customers. Their bronze and
blue chrysanthemums bedecked the shoulder of many a campus
lovely on October 18.
Disaster dimmed this year's procession when the Pi Kappa Sigma
float was destroyed by fire. The white showboat burst into flames
only ten minutes before parade time.
VVhen homecoming rolls around a bevy of beauties always bursts
forth in search of a crown. Left to right are queen candidates
Starley Cherry, Marjory Wohl, Betty Mohr, joan Myrick, Cathy
Owens, Nell Breeding and Nancy Prince.
"Ah, for the good old days," sigh intrigued males as the Delta Zeta float
drifts past. Onlookers heartily approved of the Grecian-style decorations,
Record breaking crowds thronged back to the
Ahna Mater for a jubilant homecoming celebration.
Parade watchers, young and old, were thrilled by
marching bands and floats.
With "Continental Journeys" as a theme, floats
represented everything from Iapan to the far North.
Enthusiastic fans cheered a fired-up team to victory.
Late hours meant nothing to loyal Tau Kappa Epsilon men
as they diligently slaved over their parade entry. Dark
circles and bloodshot eyes marked workers the next day.
Pi Kappa Sigma and Phi Lambda Chi members join
forces to complete thousands of pom poms for the
Pi Kap float which went up in flames just before the
All smiles as they toured the track around the football field
are queen finalists Starley Cherry, joan Myrick and Betty
"East is east and west is west" but the two finally met on the Tau
Kappa Epsilon float this year. American Marines and oriental
maidens provided the background setting for the giant buddha.
Who Will ever forget her college days and
the years spent in Murdaugh. The many
laughs and tears make the dorm what is is-
a tradition. No memories will bring so much
to mind as the days and nights spent in Mur-
daugh Hall. The pranks that are played, the
parties, are all a part of this. Even the feeling
when the Christmas tree is lighted, and the
girls gather ,round to sing and listen for the
serenading of the boys on Christmas Eve.
These are some of the highlights of Murdaugh
life and future memories.
Who says there's no Santa? Not Karen Dean nor jocile Pedigo.
What's this, the football lineup? No,
it's just Ethel, Ann, Iocile, and Butch'
stepping out for one of the parties at
Ah! Peace at last. Mrs. Roofe cuts off the Hi-Fi's. Portia Lupton
doesn't seem to really mind though.
"Wish you were here," pines Don Fisher as he tries
to say in a letter what he would prefer to tell her in
"Sure hope this tie doesn't clash with her dress,"
worries F irouz Mollain as he fancies up for a
ig km l
,. ,. fi V Larry Uptegraft frowns at his early morning
X , appearance as he prepares for the day's classes.
i - ' s L
Within the walls of Thatcher hall there exists a
world all to itself, free from external disturbance.
World problems and lunar and solar rockets have no
effect on the life and happenings in this home away
from home for Central males.
The beehive of mass confusion houses boys from
all parts of the World.
Getting an assist with
homework is John Trotter.
Morteza F os-Hat could
probably be a lot more
help if it were written in
iw, L e 3,
Q. , gggtimter relaxes to enjoy one of those priceless gems from his
Doris Iohnson enjoys the spring sunshine
tu as she studies.
"Hmmm, let's see now," muse business machine students as they try to decide which
button to punch next.
Studying supposedly occupies the top spot in the
thoughts of all good college students. At Central, it
does just that, from necessity.
N 0 matter Where you go on Campus someone can
be found thumbing through a book, scribbling a re-
port or mumbling a piece of memory work.
Typical study spots such as the library, class-
rooms and domiitory desks naturally do most of the
business. In addition, bookworms and last minute
crammers fill scattered benches, union booths and
La Nelle Schreck's wide smile proves all book work isn't dull and
dry. Could be the comfort of the soft chair adds to her happiness.
t ev 1 -- fr 'L'
,.7,,S,,f'.-If . A
Library dates occasionally prove profitable-grade-wise-that
is. These two ignore each other in order to "ace" tomorrowis
5. ., ,A r G
I'-N ' 'S
'Y . 4' I I
Trophies, uniforms, and world maps provide atmosphere for Colonel
David G. Wells as he covers a social studies assignment.
Margaret Davis gives service with a
smile as she earns her spending money
behind the counter at the Broncho
M E83 517.
7 jr -4, ax V
A student gives careful attention to his
work in the industrial arts department.
Work Was the pass word at CSC this year. Stu-
dents, faculty and staff all burned the midnight oil.
Hundreds of students worked on campus, almost all
Worked somewhere to help pay for their education.
Teachers kept on their toes to stay ahead of students
and students Worked to keep up their grades. Custod-
ians, electricians, and other employees tried to keep
A familiar figure at the Student Union is J. O. Spoon
who keeps busy cleaning up the place.
Curious biology students, Dianne DeBerry and Floyd Beller, examine the
"innards" of a fetal pig.
Faculty members, Dr. Carl Thomas, Ray Whitson, Dr. Cuy Chambers,
Elmer Petree and Cene Hodges Work on the adult education program.
"All work and no playf, you know, so
Central Staters take time out for relaxa-
tion. The new Broncho Corral this year
provided another place for drinking cof-
fee and playing shuffle-board. The Stu-
dent Union offered space for the ever
popular dancing, eating, and shooting
pool. Literally dozens of school-sponsored
parties and dances were held during the
Informal dancing was the relaxation for these students.
Ken Kash Kuintet leader, Ken Bridges,
looks comfortable at the piano. He and
his band furnished the music for inany
dances this year.
Bob Nolan and Herb
Chapman enjoy the
warm sunshine in
Billie Joe M a rt i n
makes a pretty pic-
ture for the camera-
man as she takes .it
easy on the lawn.
E' ' fix
Examlnations are as certain as the proverbial
death and taxes. When a semester draws to a close,
these torturous devices roll around as regularly as
Even party dolls and play boys settle down and
study just before the crucial moment arrives. Movies,
dances, even the Union are forsaken as students at-
tempt to absorb eighteen weeks of knowledge in two
Harried looks, blood-shot eyes and screaming
nerves are the result of all-night study sessions. Plenty
of these popped up in Edmond during january and
All things come to an end-even finals. A couple
of nights free from assignments and collegiates are up
and at ,em, raring to go for another term.
Last-minute huddles like this fill hours daily for
harried Centralites during crucial weeks.
"Ah, comfort!" After finals even
a hard slab of concrete feels
Busy Sergeant Bruce McKeown, father,
student, service-man, takes advantage of
every ten-minute break between classes
Mass torture was administered to almost-seniors when junior pro-
ficiency exams were taken.
This merry trio was caught by the cameraman before the grind
began. Carol Sue Earl, Jeanese Menn and Sarah Fox paused for
a deep breath before entering the library.
Visiting Statistician, Samuel S. XVilks,
demonstrates problems to local math
Our youngest Licutcnant Governor, George Nigh, took time
out from a busy campaign schedule to drop in on high-
schoolers conducting a mock legislative assembly.
Well-known faces appeared frequently on cam-
pus during the year to help break the montony of the
work-study routine followed by students. Politicians,
beauty ueens, Indians and pianists livened up meet-
ings an life in general.
Interviews, speeches and autographs kept them
busy during trips to Central. Most agreed as they de-
parted for their next stop, "This college is a fine place
which he helped judge.
Acee Blue Eagle, noted Indian lecturer,
entertains members of the AAUW with
his sign language, war bonnet and com-
ments on world situations.
W, P. "Billy Atkinson, founder of Mid-
west City, poses with Iimmie Lou Collum
during the highschool speech tournament,
Balladeer Dylan Todd captivated Ccutralites with
his concert of Irish, Scottish, English and American
Every year odd pictures crop up in the
Bronze Book office. These rarities fit no def-
inite category but are just too good to be filed
in the waste can. Pictures on this page depict
events in campus life that carft be classified
but mean so much.
'S in -w
Work and worries affect people in
strange ways. John McClure, freshman
president, must have lots of problems.
'fr' AP X
i ' 'QU
fa xi--,,, .f- I A S4
' fairs- if
The pause that refreshes is a necessary item on photographers' agendas. Paul
Lindsay, Ron Dodson, and Chick Erickson consider the Union an excellent place
to snap feature shots.
Not content to cover down-to-earth
stories, Reba Collins, points out an
almost forgotten monument housed
in Old North Tower.
Flashing her show business
smile is Judy Johnson, Las
Anybody who thinks putting out a year-
book is easy should discuss the situation
with Ellen Cotton, editor. This photo
was taken after a hard day's work.
The conquering hero lords it over his downtrodden
victim during an entertainment spree.
Cut-outs and coloring are favorite activities of Mrs. Clark Nichols' kinder-
garten pupils. Three of her charges display enthusiasm for the project.
The Christmas story fascinates first graders Susan
Reed, Iohn Nicholson, Iackie Ray Parts and Danny
Cobb. This manger scene is part of the activities
they enjoy all year.
City champions in the fifth and sixth grade football playoffs were
the Campus School Little Broncs. Coaches were student teachers
Kenneth Clover and Floyd Treiber.
First graders shown above are Mike Jessup, as the littlest angel,
whose halo simply would not stay on straight, Becky Whitson,
left, choir girl and Dicky Gibbens, right, choir boy. They are
posed beneath a portion of the 14 foot panel depicting the
plight of the littlest angel as portrayed in the annual Christmas
Old North Tower's sandstone walls house the
laboratory elementary school, which is known as the
.campus school. Campus school classes range from
kindergarten through the sixth grade with a total of
209 pupils this year. In addition to the special ad-
vantages offered by a college-connected elementary
school, which include diversified physical education
activities such as swimming and a strong music cur-
riculum, the limited number of students in the classes
makes the laboratory arrangement especially attrac-
tive. Headed by Dr. George Guess, some of the
school,s activities include annual Christmas and
spring music programs, participation in city-Wide
elementary athletic programs, and special clinical
reading assistance for students needing remedial
work. ' i
Dr. George Guess dictates a letter to Mrs. Wanda Voss, his
secretary, as part of his duties as principal.
Y -Ae Q
. , ml
The big payoff for Central State seniors is their
wind-up stint in student teaching. Each semester a
new crop troops off to face the younger generation.
Classroom jitters, reminiscent of the first day of
kindergarten, beset practitioners as they start training.
After a couple of Weeks of observation, instmctors
hand the reins over to beginners.
Two hundred sixty-nine student teachers, under
the supervision of Mrs. Florrie Wilson, serviced 46
schools in the Central vicinity. Eleven of these be-
came television performers While teaching via the
Mrs. Florrie Wilson, co-
ordinator of student
teaching, explains class-
room procedures illustrat-
ed in the handbook to
So Little Red Riding
Hood picked up her bas-
ket . . .," Pat McDaniel,
student teacher, tries her
hand at an old faithful
fairy tale guaranteed to
fascinate first graders.
"The Children's Marching
Song" came to life daily
on campus as physical
education majors paraded
Q their charges from Old
"' 't " - V North to Wantland hall
and back again.
. 41' -.'1.'L::-"-" ff-W
"This is thc way you fill out applications," instructs
I. Arthur Herron, placement director. Camille
Widdifield and Guqueta Austin, along with hun-
dreds of other "nearly" teachers spent hours
answering questions for placement files.
Hicfywix mi ,
uean Wilma Armstrong, general chairman, confers with
student co-chairmen Martha Bard and Ralph Bullard about
Religious Emphasis Week plans.
Quiet moments became more frequent in the "Y" chapel
during this special vveek. Its worshipful atmosphere proved
a welcome relief from hectic college life.
i fl- T'
Dignified strains from the organ call students and faculty away from work
and worries to REW convocations.
Inspirations, guidance and fellowship were spot-
lighted during the four days given to Religious Em-
phasis Week this year. Speakers of all denominations
headed convocations in Mitchell hall, conducted fire-
side chats at dorms, fraternity and sorority houses and
presided over marriage seminars. Noonday devotions
in the Baptist student center rounded out the pro-
gram and gave Central Staters ample opportunity to
An inspiration any day but particularly during REW is the unusual
"Y" chapel of song which houses meetings, noonday devotions and
silent personal meditation periods.
fm an .
5 A 1
,Q E '1-
. 1 ADVERTISERS
g6 eFe fo 342177, v
JOE WYTHE TROPHIES
OKLAHOMA'S MOST COMPLETE SELECTION OF
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
120 Park Ave. RE 6-8024
523 S. Rob. CE 2-5105
THESE FIRMS HAVE TAKEN AN INTEREST IN US AND OUR COLLEGE-
WHEN DOING BUSINESS LET'S THINK OF THEM FIRST
Proving that unionology is not confined to students, President W. jim Walker, Vista sports editor, is first in line to buy his ticket f
Max Chambers and Dean Ioe Jackson join Roy Valla for a coffee Helen Unruh fOr 2 IJLIS ride to the big game.
Campaigning over the coffee cups is a perennial practice at the
i. , .
E 1? XX
THE STUDENT UNION- BRONCHO CORRAL
WHERE OLD AND
A sneak look at the deep subjects in wait for the next semester
is made by these glamor gals in the Student Union Book
Pride and joy of the campus is the new Broncho
Corral where friends meet to enjoy good coffee
NEW FRIENDS MEET
FOOD - FOOD - FOOD
Everything from delicious hamburgers to heaping plate
lunches To thick malts are on the menu...
at a price you can afford.
Homemade pies a specialty
Pototo Chips the new woy
with on automatic mo
chme The most clecm ond
I'I2S Bdwy Edmond
Farmers Gram Company
The home of Edmond s Best line of feeds A hom
product mode by home folks for home folks
'I02 W 'I Phone 31
BAGGERLEY FUNERAL HOME
Your Negahves Are on File
In Our Studio
224 W. Main
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA.
' he i moment is here
1 7'-V for this lucky couple.
:Sb i 3,-
.... . I
N ll I ll -
Acme po a o chips
nd thoug s of a
picnic bring smiles
to Ellen 0 on and
Mr. Collegian finds clothes to suit his taste at McCallslT
Featuring Latest Styles in Clothing
For Young Men
Also Featuring Pendleton and Jantzen
Sweaters and Skirts for Women
Always Showing First Run Features
Phone 836 Edmond
These students coulcln't resist the tantalizing aroma of fresh pop-
corn to help them enjoy the movie.
2'I South Broadway Phone 89
Morris Gibson, Mgr.
H. W. Granzow, President E. E. Courtney, Cashier
G. B. Granzow, Vice-President H. K. Pickett, Asst. Cashier
THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BA K
:je KMA o emona! .shruice v
Member, Federal Deoosit Insurance Corporation
7 North Broadway Edmond. Oklahoma
Both Dr. Wallace Coyner and Dr. Ralph Payne are familiar
figures in Edmond. Both attended Central State and served in the
Edmond school system previous to becoming a part of the medical
profession. They also provide medical care as school physicians,
seeing students in the college infirmary each day.
A pleasant smile from the receptionist makes the patient feel ,
better already as she makes an appointment.
These CSC'ers open the door to the modern
clinic equipped to give medical attention to
students and townspeople alike.
KIRKLAND DRUGS WESTERN AUTO
105 S. Bdwy. 1 ,x g L. Girrolganixnxuunsr
KIRKLAND'S BLVD. DRUG Edmond
so1 s. Blvd. Ph. aao of s
. . . fl Ha h nt sa sh th
Prescription A Specialty I besrzpgl Emir by-1M:iw1?arke
Edmond Oklahoma V ,
rift? 1 - " 117 s. sdwy.
FRIGIDAIRE LONGBELL LUMBER CO.
Product of General Motors
D . Phone 'I9 Since 1875 Edmond
Refrigerators - Ranges - Dishwashers
Automatic Washers - Dryers
Built-In Kitchen Equipment
Air-Conditioning - Heating
Refrigeration Sales 81 Engineering Co. 2217?-llfrbjfrziff X
3'l'l-313 N. W. 6 St. Phone CE 2-8124
23 W. 'l
W. R. Coyner, M.D. Ralph E. Payne, M.D.
R. R. McCoy
f- , lla' Nm-'X I '
Y 1 -:N ,' ,:', 1455- .' '
, A , . .
Students find that eating is fun in the b tiful surrounding at
402 S. Bdwy. Phone 34
x 'I f
f .7 :GX
-'Z c, 51
Q K 19 f
N aiu , I 1
I N X
If lt's Bordens
lt's Got To Be Good
2126 N. Bdwy. Oklahoma City
507 S. Blvd.
An apple for the teacher?
TOM'S SHOE SHOP
First Class Shoe Repairs - All Work Guaranteed
Tom Damron Edmond, Oklahoma
BROADWAY FURNITURE CO.
4 N. Broadway Edmond, Oklahoma Phone 'l'l60
Edmond's Newest and Finest
Real Estate Development
c. A. Henderson Home Mortgage 3,
RE 9-'l37'l Oklahoma City
At CENTRAL STATE you attend an OLD SCHOOL but its
facuIty's concept is modern, thus its students are trained to
cope with this fast moving age. At FIRST NATIONAL you
deal with an OLD BANK, established l893, but it too is
modern. Our facilities are attractive and up to date, Every
banking service is available. Folks like to bank at the First
National. Come in and see us.
The First National Bank of Edmond
in Name First in Service
Potted Plants-Bedding Plants
Flowers for all occasions
Member of Flori
Phone 1030 Edmond,
Oklahoma City Phone
st Ladies' and ChiIdren's wear.
Aren't these lovely?
Oklahoma l030 S. Bdwy.
Beauty Rest Mattresses
Many other outstanding lines
Just West of the Banks
Phone 442 15 W. First
'iowa' Shop THE DIXIE STORE
We carry only Nationally Advertised Brands and can
save you money in every department We have Men s
Phone 277 113 115 S Bdwy
Pearl Fra'nk, Leon Frank
Now what he really 1 ans IS
Hurd at Broadway
5 PM ' ' I 5-
tb v M 'E
Since 1907, we have been the leading
Dry Cleaner for Queens, Presidents, and Students
of Central State College.
Your Appearance is YOU!
Let us keep it the best-always.
Central Cleaners 81 Laundry
Hurd at Broadway-Phone 600 Edmond Dairy Products
Grade A Products8flce Cream
l5 North Llttler Phone 'l'l27
Steele s Conoco Station
Phone 230 229 East 2nd Street
Wash and Lube Guar. Recap Tires
Popular Oils Auto Repair
Facing College Campus
Ladies Ready to Wear
'l2'I North College Phone 110
Sports Wear Lingerie
Hose Gym Supplies
MEN'S COSMETICS 81 SHAVING SUPPLIES
Cosmetics Costume Jewelry
Painting Athe town with Bronchos in rc aration for the lui f Home-
P P 2-,
ing celebration are artists Sylvia Steffcy and Leroy Schultz.
A LITTLE OUT OF THE WAY
JOHN w. THOMAS
.IIIIII 6 IIUIA
john Thomas, w1th helpful ZISSISIS from son BoI g f
servlce to PYOSPGCLIVC home- wners
'I7 West 'lst Phone 288 or VI 3-5315
Road and Wrecker Service
Ph ne 'I61 mon
8 E I Ph 70 Ed d
Ed d Okl h
gpg NAT10 AQ
NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
Oklahoma City Linen Service
. . VITAMIN D
Z Meadow GQXQ
Iv KN 1
5 , ,.....f....-....-
X nm, if r -1 I
MEADOW GOLD MILK
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Need Lumber and Building Materials?
B U E L L
106 W, Third
EDMOND MOTOR I t
FREIGHT COMPANY A
EDMOND TIRE grguppw
'I305 S. Bdwy. Phone 49
HAVE TRUCK WILL TRAVEL HOME or amen vALuEs
FOR OVER 40 YEARS
19 S. Bdwy. Phone 404
' ' or J , o
Sadler s Magneto Sales 8nServlceV L. -fc. gggienlwxgt. Manager
Specialist in automotive electric TIRES
Systems and Carburetors BATTERIES
'I'I05 S. Broadway Phone 'I34 TELEVISIONS
INSURANCE REAL ESTATE
205 S. Bdwy. Edmond
The whole town turned out to enjoy the homecoming parade.
And right on th
main street-- I
Robinson .lonitor uppl
1200 West Main
Oklahoma- City, Oklahoma
Insurance, Loans, Real Estate
,hone ,Z Bill Eisohoid Pontiac
NEW AND USED CARS
10 West First Edmond,
Phone II70 Edmond, Oklahoma
GENE HARDY SERVICE STATION
PHILLIPS 66 PRODUCTS
3rd 81 Broadway Phone 66
The whole family gets excited when it's a new
B R G C Q. FORD from the Graham Motor Co.
se , ' -V '."fe. 'W-.
s -s TNA -:L s-vbs gk K ' 4
' S- -.. :- - 9 - I 4
I ' i N-Q4 .gegfif - f -8-1,91 E
l f is
I 555 Quik, L '. ?,..w.lE
lt's such a natural, perfect way to broil the most delicious food
In you've ever tasted-whether it's a juicy steak, fresh fish, chops
Authorized Sales 81 Services
Phone 270 Edmond, Oklahoma
keeps heat andismoke out of the kitchen
whatever, While food broils to perfection behind closed door,
the clean blue
flame inside consumes smoke and grease particles.
kitchen stays cooler when you broil with gas-
feature does it! Be sure you select a new
the closed door
range for your own beautiful, modern kitchen
so you can always enioy closed door broiling and many other
wonderful features for most convenient, efficient and
I automatic gas
OHLFIHOITIFI Ill-ITURQL flfsl
Q6 Qmfmwy class
"closed door" broiling
Fon EVERY OCCASION
8'l'l North Western-Oklahoma City
0 9 0 0
Fralm s D-X Service Station
Phone 'I 12 '
:nd BoRoN f is
is our r
specialty E v
Fast, friendly service al- l- 'F YQ
ways attracts customers
2:1llaggC students not ex-
Underwood heet Metal Co.
First in Quality. . .Foirest in Prices...
Fastest in Service. . .A Satisfied Customer
is Our First Consideration
4804 N. W. 39th Wl 7-8569
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Thompsmfs Book Store
Textbooks and School Supplies for all Grades
0 Sporting Goods O Typewriters
I School Furniture O Mimeogrophs
Sales - Service -Rentals
Students always find a helping hand in selecting books and supplies
at Thompson's Book Store.
OFFICE MACHINE co.
New Royal Typewriters
Used Machines of All Makes
110 South College - Bethany, Oklahoma
Phone WH 9-5929
Office or Residence
Q .-, I
Mr. Heflin proudly shows the new suits to a
Headquarters, Anthony Building, 701 N. Broadway
Eat VAN's Good Bread
Wedding and Party Cakes
Could romance be about to bloom as these two admire the
made-to-order wedding cake at Van's Bakery?
Founded in Cushing, Oklahoma, in 1922 . . . through friend-
ly, courteous service and by offering the highest qualify
merchandise' at the lowest possible prices we now serve
over 260 communities throughout I9 stotes . . . and still
growing. When you thing of clothing, think of Anthony's
and remember . . . Wherever you ore, it isn't for to your
nearest Anthony store.
Wom'en's wear in the latest fashions are to be
found at Anthony's.
This is operation "drool
over the long, low lines of
the '59 Buick at Orvil
SHIRLEY BUICK CC.
Pearce Flower Shop
The beautiful and
ments by Pearce
are admired by
these CSC students.
'I23 N. Blvd.
102 E. 5th Edmond, Okla.
"Let George Do It"
FOR THE PRINTER
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
Atlas Roofing Company
329 N. Blackwelder
All types of roofing and
roof repairing. All types
of siding - spray painting
Free Estimates Work Guarantee
George Deal Oil Co.
We give daily service on
all orders unless next
day delivery is ordered.
323 S. Bdwy. Phone 345
lr , .
15 E. Second Phone 951
3 1 I 1 1 il ...xl num!
Phone FO 5-3333 I 1003 W. Reno
at SUPPLY CO., INC.
Refrigeration Air Conditioning
Heahwiiihoiesaievgzillahon AND A soon TIME wAs HAD BY Au.
C0n9fHfUlaf'0nS i.. D. HowARo 3. soNs
Qlass of '59 WHOLESALE MEATS
BOILER AND ENGINEERING CO.
2015 N.E. Park Place Okla. City, Okla.
Sooner - Select - Brand
CURED HAM - BACON - SAUSAGE
304 S. Klein REgent 6-4641
V My '
129 N.W. 3rd Street
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
129 N. W.THIRD STREET OKLAHOMA CITY I, OKLAHOMA P.O.BOXl32l
B, I. SEMTNER PRESIDENT
Bast, M. L.-22
Beaver, J oe-22
Bottoms, Mollie R.-22
Chambers, W, Max-21,234
D rri lc Ethel 23,229
e c , -
Ellis, W. M.-23,241
Shafer, C, J.-27
Shepherd, S. D.-27,162
Spearman, C. H. Jr.-28
Abbott, William T.-60
Abel, Ralph L.--80
Andrews, Dorothy Jean-123
Andricos, Dorothy E,-96
Angle, Jimmy F.-96
Apostol, Joe G.-80,205,232
Araujo, Victor Ricardo-80
Arganbi-ight, Jana Raaw96
Armould, Ted R,-80
Armstrong, Dale W.-80
Armstrong, Donald Joe-96
Arn, Robert R.-58
Arnold, John Darrel-124
Ashcraft, Boyce Donaldfl26
Ashlock, Deanna Vee-60
Ashmore, Gerald Wayne-91,
Askriclge, Gordon W.-96
Atwood, Jay D.-80
Aubert, Ora Ray-96
Austin, Guqueta Lee--32,
Austin, Harold Dean-80
Austin, Lois Nicely-129
Benedict, James Davis-120
Bennett, Charles W.-80
Bennett Jack E.-32
t, Janice Ann-120
t, Jean A.-32
t, Sue Dunn-124
Se h Louis 80
Bertok, Jo p -
Berumcn, Cecilia Marie-60,
Betow, Herman Lloyd-32
Bever, Duane Lee-61
Bewley, Wayne E.-97
Biby, Jerry Lloyd-80
Bierschenk, Charlene May-
Billingsley, Kenneth L.-61
Brehme, Theodore A.-126
Brewer, Billy Lee-98
Bridges, Kenneth L.-252
Bridwell, Betha Lea-61
Bridwell, Bill Duane-81
Britton, Barbara R.-81
Broadway, Oliver J.-81
Brock, Carlton Elbert-33
Brookes, Fred P.-98
Brooks, Joe Dale-61,223
Brooks, Patricia Warner-
Bingham, Joe B.-32
Bird, R. Dwayne-61
Bishop: Thomas W.-80
Bivens: Beverly K.-80
Baggett, Sue Nelson-60
Baker, George Bernard-60
Baker, Letha Jozell-96
Baker, Wendell Ray-96
Ballard, Noble Lee-G0
Ballew, Barbara Kay-96
Bard, Martha Dell-32,151,
Barger, Henry K.-60
Barham, Larry D.-96
Barker, Robert Jack-96
Barker, Velma Mercer-124
Guess, George T.-24
Hall, E, C.-24,235,236
Herring, C. E.-25
Hicks, Lee Roy-25
Absher, Joan Marie-96
Adams, Don J,-96
Barnard, Johnny Lee-32
Barnett, Beverlee Ann-32,
Black, Lenna L.-198
Blackburn, Bob L.S32,149
Blackmon, Gary T.-80,182
Blackmon, Jim Ray-97
Blackwell, Billy J.-128
Blair, Bennie Dean-80
Blake, Lola Jewell-32
Blakely, Horace Carl-32
Bland, Robert Buford-129
Blaylock, George Darrell-81
Blenkin, Charles W.-.81
Blocker, Robert L.-126
Bloom, Jake C.-97
Blosch, Helen L.-52
Boatman, James C.-32
Boden, Dan Michael-120
Boeve, Betty Louise-124
Boles, Donald Melvin-81
Bolin, P, Stanley-97,203
Bollinger, William L.-97
Bond, Bart G.-120
Bondurant, Mary Jo-32,148
Bonham, William L.-61
Brooks, Tamara J.-61
Brown, Charles R.-81
Brown, David W.-129
Brown: Jerry D.-98
Brown: Judith Ann-98
, Mandel A.-61,211,
Brown: wiuaam G.-sa
, William L.-215,223
en, Clifford Bruce
Bruce, Joe Kenneth-98
Bruce, Terry Lee-81
Bruce, Wilma GenP120
Bruner, Frank LeRoy-98
Brunson, David D.-33
Bryant, Don LeRoy-81,205
Bryant, Lyndol Ray-81
Bryn, Jimmy R.-98
Bucher, Sylvia Ann-98,202
Bucke, Eva E.-81,216,228
Buckelew, Ronald Lee-98
Buckhalter, Richard H.-81
er W 129
Adams, Rob t .-
Ada.ms, Sue Ann-91,536,201
Adkins, Cliff Gary-60
Aigner, Janice Beverly-96
Akridge, Robert Monte-80
Alberts, Albert Alvin-120
Alexander, Darla Hawk-129
Alexander, Otto Dean-96
Alexander: Stanley J.-60
Alexander, Weldon Lee-80
Barnett, Phyllis Jean-96,
Barney, Don R.-60
Barr, Karalyn Leigh-96
Bartlett, Jean C.-80
Bartlett, Jeffrey M.-80
Bartley, Judith Ann-96,200
Barton, James T.-120
Barton, James E.-97,208
Barton, Janie Coil-27,34,
Boone, L, Elizabeth-32,
Boone, Etta Mae-97
Boone, Polly June+97
Boren, John Dee-97
Borthick, Claude Ralph-61,
Buckner Delbeit Louis
Buckner Edra Musgrovw42
Bucklew, Jerry D.-120
5. ' ' -31
Bullard, Carl Ralph-61,l72,
Bullard, Starley Cherry-62,
Boston, Larry Duke-81,215
Boudreau, Daniel A.-97,203
Bowden, John Robert-32,
Bowen, Dorothy V.--33,222
Bowerman, Paul David-97
Bowers, Ronald Coy-97
Bowker, Betty Lou-61,149,
Bowker, James Lee-61
Allen, Charles Kent-60
Allen, Jimmie D.-128
Allen, Kaye Leon-60
Allen, Larry Lew80
Jackson , Joe-2T1
s, J ohn-2 6
Meyer, Carrie Belle-26,244
Nichols, W, S.-26
Allen, Louie R.-123
Allman, Juanita D.-120
Almond, Daniel Kay-80
Alsip, Tommy Gerald-32
Alvarado, Jose R.-96
Alyea, Robert D.-80
Ambler, Kenneth Ernest-96
Ames, Iris Sue-123
Ames, Leslie D.-126
Ama, Ovella Kid-52
Anderson, Bennie L.-52
Anderson, Billy Ray-96
Aigdlerson, Edward Dan-32,
Anderson, James L.-96
Anderson Jim R.-80,162,
Bascus, Frances A.-58
Basham, Marilyn Sue-60,
Bass, Donald D.-60
Bates, Joseph K.-97
Battershell, John Wesley-32
Batson, Eldon Ray-97
Batty, Nancy Ann-97,204
Baxter, A. Carol-80,232
Bay, Kenneth L.-97
Beagle, Billy Roy-60,223
Beagles, Cecil Floyd-80
Beal, Larry G.-80
Beard, Mary Carolyn-97,
Beason, Leonard K.-60
Beaver, Kenneth J.-80
Beaves, Jimmy E.-97
Beckett, Nelson D.-60
Bednar, John Gerald-32
Beene, Robert L.-60
Begley, Donna Jean-97
Bejcek, Dean Riley-80,172
Bell, James Lowell-124
Bowman, Don Ray-97,228
Bowman, Fern Deal-129
Boqxgman, Paul Everett-97,
Bunge, Bruce Michael-98
Burgert, Sondra Louise+81
Burgess, Jerry John-Sl
Burget, Don E.-120
Burget, George Grant-129
Burk, George Dewey-61
Burkes, Donna Bradley-128
Burkhart, Savannah J.-52
Burns, Carol Ann-98,202
Burns, Mary L.-33
Burns, George A.
Boyce, Darlene D,-81
Boyd, Wallace Lee-97
Boydston, Jeane Ann
Boyers, Doris Jayne33,52,
Bradley, Patsy Ann-98
Bramlett, David Carl-120
Brandt, Larry J.-98
Brandt, Lois Marilyn-61,
Brannon, Carol Sue-81
Brannon, Faye E.-81
Bratton, Robert Lynn-33
Brawner, Paul 0.-98
Bray, Bobby Allen-98
Burns, James L.-126
Burns, Morris Ray-61
Burns, William Hugh-126
Burris, Mary L.-98
Burt, Don R.-61
Burton, Mollie L,-62
Buschhorn, Doris J.-81,196
Bush, Marlene Mae-62,216
Bushea, Sally Surs98
Busche, Thomas J.-81
Butler, Carol M.-124
Butler, Cecil David-62,223
Butler Donald R.-98
Butler, Lavona R.-128
Blitgir, Roland M.-62,l62,
, Marlene Kay-81
Byler, Anice Williams-81,
Byrd, Billy Ray-81,205
Byrd, James L.-126
Cabrera, Carlos Alhreclo-81
Caffrey, Eva Roberta-81,
Cagle, Delvin Dean-98.235
Cagle, Joe W.-98,208
Cain, Billie Jean-98
Cain, Patricia Lord-120
Cain, Wirt William-62
Caldwell, Barbara Jones-99
Caldwell, Doyle E.-33,223
Callas, Norma Ruth-99
Callaway, Helen M.-33,229
Clark, Eula Ma-34
Clark, Jim D.-82
Clark, John Edward-99,120
Clarkson, Carrol E.-34
Crump, Ben Curtis-124
Crupper, Perry Leon-100
Culbert, William John-100
Culley, Roger Edwin-100,
Cullison, Marvin G.-52
Cam , ,
Cammack, Donald David-62
Camp, Lulu Jean-120
Campbell, Jerry Le-81,223
Campbell, Lindsey S.-129
Campbell, Ralph Jones-81
Cardwell, Nancy Gelene-99,
Careathers, Bob L.-33
Carleton, Lois Marie-62
Carlile, Tomas Jefferson-
Carlin, Carles B.-82
Carlson, Della Jo-33.192
Carlson, Robert N.-33,223,
Carman, A. G.-52
Clausing, Naomi McCollum-
Cleary, William R.-34
Clevenger, Alva Ben-82,
Clifton, Bobby H.-34,222
Clifton, Betty Jane-52
Clovis, Aaron J.-34
Cloyd, Bobby G.-62
Coatney, William Burton-99
Cobb, Stanley LeRoy-99
Cochran, Herman Val-34,
Coday, Harold L.-34
Codding. Jack M.-120
Coe, Donald R.-82
Coffey, Fred R.-99
Coffey, Nance M.-62
Coffman, Toy C.-34
Cole, S. D.-52
Cole, Tommy D.-82,224
Collier, Frankie L.-120
Collins, E. Leoh-34,205,
Collins, O. J.-34
Cunningham, Dean Bryant
Cunningham, Eldon L.-63
Cunningham, Jerry B.-63
235 Davis, LeRoy-100
Cash, Mary Ann-82,198
Carman, Linda Sue-82,
Carpenter, Charles Riley-82
Carr, Nancy Lee-82,200,212,
Carraway, Neva Ruth-33,
Carter, Charley D--33.223
Carter, LaVern O.-124
Cartmell, Betty M.-82
Cartmell, Larry Wayne-82
Cartwright, Walter F.-82
Carvallo, Jose Lorenzo-62
Casey, Arvel Lee-99
Cash, Donna Deane-82,198,
Castle, Belva Jo-34,220,
Castor. Dale Ray-99
Cater, Ronald D.-99
Cathey. Barbara Neal-62
Cathey, Billey Joe-62
Catron, Melvin Earl-99
Cone, Patricia D.-35
Connely, Doyle H.-62
Cook, Byron L.-82
Cook, David H.-99
Cook, Dick R.-62
, Dave W.-34
Cooper, Kenneth B.-62
Curtis, Gail A.-100
Cushenberry, Charles N.-S2
Cushenberry, Rose Mary-
Cutter, Chester C.-100
Cutter, Lester C.-100
Cypret, Donna Lea-82.196,
Cypret, Phyllis Su-63.196,
Dailey, Betty Darlene-
Dailey, Donald C.-63
Daniel, ErnLr.t E.-120
Daniels, Robert W.-63
Danley, Gerald Wayn-35
Danner, Jimmy Ray-35
Dautant, Alfride Jose-35
Davee, John Harvey-82,223
Daves, James Wayne-63
Davidson, Patricia Moore-
Davis, Dale W.-100
Davis, David Henry-82
Davis, Gustina Nell-100,109,
Cooper, Ronald Elgin-99.
Cooper, Sharon Ann-99,198
Davis. Jerry S.-63
Davis, Joe P.-100
Davis, Leonard Dean-100
Copeland, Aaron Belton-35,
Caughell: zefa Frances-82,
Cavalier, Julian Carter-34,
Caywoorl, Jimmie Ray-120
Fitts, Clyde L-130
Chadduck, Schuyler G.-62,
Copeland, Dale Edward-100
Corkle, Vernon C,-100
Cornclison, Lorna B.-35,192
Cornett, Kenneth Warren-
Cory, Mildred West-126
Cotton, Doris Hedrick-120
Couden, Bob S.-82
Cowan, Earl William-82
Davis, Margaret Joy-100,
Davis, Marion R.-52,240
Davis, Mary Inez-35
Davis, Pauline Culver-35
Davis, Randall N.-82
Chadwell, Oliver Henry-126
Chambers, Jacques M.-120
Chambers, Willis Doyle-34
Chapman, George P.-34
Chapman, Herbert F.-82,
Cheatham, Dan R.-62.207,
Cheatwood, Thomas D-62
Chenault, Virgie Mae-99
Cherry, Robert Cecil-99
Childress, Madalyn Lela-99
Childs, Alice C.-124
Chinn, Cay Carol-69,82,
Chittim, Boyd M.-62
Choate, Fleeta M.-34
Christian, J oseph-99
Christy, Zelma Baber-99
Cisper, Albert Charlie-99
Cox, Donald K.-124
Cox Eugene Aaron-82,124
Cox, Lou Ann-35
Coy. Bill W.-63
Dawson, Stephen Robert-82
Dayhoff, Delbert Earl-35
Dean, James Robert--100
Deaver, Patricia Ann-121
Decker, Betty Arnold-82
DeGeare, Mary Alice-83
Delaney, Patrick Owen-63,
Denley, Pat J.-35
Denman, Jimmy Don-83
Coyner, Charles Wallace-
Crabs, Jerry Douglas-97,
Crabtree, Aletta Rhea-35
Craig, Harriett Sue-63,89
Cramer, Eugene Ray-120
Crawford, J. Clinton-100
Crawford, James N.-126
Creach, Andy G.-35
Creason, Daphine G.-63
Creel, Preston E.-126
Crew, Keith T.-63
Crist, James Arden-100
Cronk, George Victor-120
Crook, Warren Dean-124
Crouch, Owen W.-100
Crouse, Lawrence Edward-
Crowder, Julia Ann-100
Crggder, Susan Love-100,
Dennis, Anne M. Boyd-129
Dennis, Delman Lee-35
Dennis, Novella Roberta-83
Denton, Coker J.-129
Denton, Jimm Don-83
Denton, Lois C.-126
Denton, Willie Lee-83
Deonier, Katherine Anne-
Depel, William Donald-83
DeShazo, Francis M.-35
Detwiler, Paul Robert-101
Devero, Kenneth Ray-63
DeVoe, Richard L.-315,227
Dewbre, Charles K.-63,223
Dickerson, John E.-101
Dillon, Donald Dean-64,223
Dittmar, Roy T.-B3
Divine, Howard H.-64
Dixson, Bob D.-101,223
Dixson, Sandra Yvonne-101
Dolph, Dick L.-36
Donaldson, Ronald B.-101
Doss, Patricia Ann-101,245
Doty, Archie B.-101
Dougherty, Don J.-36
Doughty, J. L.-101
Doyel, Cleatus Wayne-101,
Doyle, Bobby Leroy-124
Dugger, Richard L.-64
Duncan, Mary Sue-101
Dunford, Mary Alice-101
Dunn, Harve D.-64
Dye, Robert Eugene-83
Eadm, Jerry L.-101
Eakers, Fred D.-64
Earl, Carol Sue-64,71,192,
Earnest, Marion Cecil-36,
Easley, Beverly Sue-101,212
Eaton, Jerry Lynn-124
Ebert, Vernon Wayn-36
Eckenrode, Charles William
Ecker, Mary Jane-101,187,
Eddesns, Alberta Christene
Eddens, George M.-102
Edge, J earld-102
Edge, Wilma J.-36
Edwards, Barbara Kay-36,
Egleston, Paul David-126
Eichor, Freda V.-36
Eisenhour, Billy J.-124
Elias, Eddie J.-64
Elias, Herbert Ellis-64,162,
Eliot, Myrla Sue-102
Elkins, Henry J.-64
Ellegard, Phil Vincent-102
Elliott, Billie Bowles-36
Elliott, Lewis T.-102,228
Emrich, Phillip G.-102
Endecott, Boyd R.-36
England, Clifford Victor-36
England, Naomi Ann-64,
Engel, Al E.-64
Engel, Robert Thomas-102
English, H. Keith-83
Enlow, Ralph Vernon-53
Enoch, A. Odell-36
Epley, Paula Sui-102
Ergeznbright, Murl D.-36,
Erickson, Chic Ray-65,207,
Estell, Bob G.-65
Estes, L. Raymond-83
Estes, Henry Ler0Y-65,227
Estes, Harvey Thomas-83
Eslick, Gary Clyde-36
Ethridge, Don F.-36,223
Ethrgdge, Pauline Klingmai
Evans, Howard H.-126
Evans, Ronald Curtis-102
Evans, Jo Ann-121
Evans, Gary G.-65
Ewing, Jerry H.-102
Faine, Ruth Ward-130
Farrington, Peggy Irene-36
Farris, Mike Randell-102
Fash, Robert Erwin-102
Faulk, William Ray-37
Faulkner, Eddie Earl-126
Faulkner, Ina Whitfield-83
Feken, Mary Margaret-102
Fendrych, James G.-65
Fendrych, William G.-65
Fennell, Alvin F.-83
Fent, Jerry R.-37,229
Ferguson, Sarah B.-53
Ferrill, Janice Marie-124
Fields, Jack E.-37
Fields, Mary C.-av
Fields, Ray Charles-37,211,
Fields, Roger McKinley-102
Fields, Wallace R.-37,222
Fields. Wiley C.-83,223
Fikaris, Luke Nick-65
Fincher, Bobby Gus --37
Firth, Eula Esther-37
Fish, Robert Cecil-83
Fisher, David Alan-37
Fisher, Donald Ray-102,249
Fisher, Larry L-65
Fitzgerald, Larry J oe-102
Fize, Willie E.-83,172
Flanagan, Henry Dale-83,
Flanagan, Kenneth Jack-
Flanery, Ann L.-102
Fleming, Jimmy Floyd-84
Flores, Jorge W.-83
Floyd, David Lee-124
Flurry, Bob L.-84
Flynt, Joseph A.-65
Fogle, Ray A.-53
Forbes, John Ray-B4
Ford, Cecil Ray-84
Ford, Lowell Dean-102
Ford, Nancy Joann-126
Forga, Robert L.-84
he, James L.-130
Fortune, Russell Don-102
Foster, Charles E.-84
Foster, Rodney L.-65
Foster, John Alfred-84
Foster, Ray A.-102
Foster, Sandra Kay-102,
Fournier, Pat D.-37
Foust, Loretta R.-102
Harryman, Peggy C.-4104
Fowler, Ward M.-Luz
Fox, James L.-84
Franks, Bill Ray-84
Franks, Raymond L.-102
Frederick, Babetta Lucy-
Frederick, Bob D.-84
Fredrick, J. Stanley-37
Frederick, Jerry D.-121
Freeman, Lynda Raye-102
Freeman, Royce Lee-65
Freeman, Shirlee Storm-53
French, Bennie M.-84
French Patricia Rae-65,196,
Fretz, James K.-126
Frew, Johnie B.-65
Friday, Bryan E.-65
Friess, Dan M.-84
Frye, Charles Russ-3'7,162,
Fugate, Guy W.-84
Fulton, J. B.-65
Furr, Carol Ann-84
Gaines, Jerry A.-37
Gambill, Judd M.-103
Gambill, Ray Eugene-37,
Gandy, Carole J.-84,192.
Gardner, Dorothy 0.-130
Gardner, Gary Dean-37
Gardiner, Clifton H.-65
Garner, .Tack W.-103
Garrison, Rae LaVerne-37,
Garten, Larry 0.-37
Geddes. Lloyd J.-65
Gee, Kenneth W.-66
uraham, Pat A.-97,103,198
Graham, Wayne Edward-
Graves, Bob Gene-66
G-raves, Johnnie Russell-66
Gray, Bob F.-66,162,169,180
Gray, Gary A.-38
Mike J oe-121
Gray, Thomas Alex-103
Green, LaVonne Adria-66,
Greenhaw, Jerry G.--66
Greenwood, Robert A.-38
Gregory, David Max.-66,211,
Griffe David R.-66
Harris, Paul Warren-104
Harris, Reggie G.-39
Harrison, Bill D.-85
Harrison, J. Dar1en?220
Harrison, Luther J.-127
Harryman, Carrel Robert-
Hart, Aaron L.-85,223
Griffin, L nda-103
Griffin, B. J.-53
Griffin, Dorman L.-84
Hartsell, Avis E.-53
Hatchcl, Sue N.-104.199
Hathoot, Dale Edward-127
Hatley, Eva Mariw104,198
Haunschild, Janice Hays-85
Griffith, Verna Howe-127
Grisham, Harry D.-84
Grisso, Alice Pearl-103,212
Grooms, Wanda Lou-103,
Grueser, Rebecca Ann-103
Gruver, Carmel W.-130
Grywalski, Thelma B.-38
Guerrero, Barbara June-84
Hale, William John-66
Haley, Jerry Dean-66,182
Hauser, Phillip R.-104
Hawkins, Frances Marie-67
Hawkins, Henry Clay-104
Hawkins, Patsy J. Shipman
Hawthorne, Jo Anne-85
Haydock, Eugene Sidney'-
Hays, Harvey Hugh-124
Hayes, James T.-125
Hayes, Martha L.-67
Hays, Maurice D.--104
Hayes, Terry C.-104
Hilbert, Douglas P.-85
Hill, David Wayne--105
Hill, J ames-85
Hinton, John A.-85
Hoberecht., Jan MarisP29,
Hodge, Bruce D.-85
Hodges, Hers-hall W.-68
Hodges, Royce D.-39
Hoefer, Gordon E.-68
Hoffner, Michael Dale-125
Hoke, David Daniel-130
Holcomb, Dale Lee-105
Holding, ,Carla C.-85
Hollis, Charles G.-105
Holman, Richard D.-125
Holmbersr. Sharon Mae?105
Honeycutt, Carrol David-39
Hopkins, Frank S.-39
Hopkins, Michael L.-68
Hopkins, Wade Bennett-122
Hopper, Judy Lynn-122
Horn, Kathryn Elainz+86,
Hottenstein, Cathren Ann!
Howard, Margaret Herd-
Jackson, Billy W.-105,227
Jackson, Janet Loving-54
Jackson, N. Lois-40
Jackson, Norma R.-86
Jaizgcgon, Quinetta Joyce-
'ay Pat 106 122
. J - .
Jacobs, Robert Reynolds-
Jaggers, Robert Franklin-
Jakubowski, Mary Anna-54
James: Don B.-106
Jantz, Gary Dean-86
Jantz, Robert M.-128
Jeddie, Mohammad Roza-
Jeffries, Marjorie M.-106
Jenkins, Mary E.-68
Jenkins, Robert Lee-127
Jenkins, Ronald W.-86
Jennings, Leslie 15.4106
Jewell, Donald M.-40
Johns, Donald RayW106
Johnson, Arthur A.-130
Johnson Barbara A.-69,219
Johnson, Buddy Lee--86
Jogigxson, Charles Edward-
Hall, Glenn Phillip-103
Gentry, Lillie Lenora-84,
George, Martha A.-66,196,
George, Mary Beth-84,196
George, Wilma Jo-84,15'7,
Hall, James Edward-38
Hall, James T.-66
Hall, Nancy Ann-103,224
Hazen, Joy Watson-104
Heape, Judy Kaye-121
Heath, Oran H.-39
Heath, Paul A.-67
Heath Thomas W.-104
Gepford, Burton D.-103
Gerbrandt, Dietrich J .-130
Germany, Betty Jean-103
Gifford, G'1en D.-38
Gildhouse, Bobby Allen-127
Gill, Ralph K.-38,223
Gill, William E.-127
Gillmpie, Orville Duane-103
Gillespie, Robert A.-84
Gillilan, Warren Allen-84
Gillis, Robert Elliot-84
G'ipson, Robert Earl-103
Girty, Doris Louise-66
Glass, James Floyd-84
Glasscock, K. Gale-84
Glazener, Gerald R.-38
Halpain, John Bob-127
Hamilton, Dale Allen-121
Hamilton, Jan Smith-38
Hamilton, Joe D.-38,223
Hamilton, Robert Edwin-
Hamit, Roger Thompson-
Hampton, Jerry Lynn-S5
Handke, Delbert. L.-39
Hanks. Norman Ned-39,
Harbert, Patricia Steimer-
Harden, Larry Wayne-103
Hardin, Ray Macy-B5
a Hu h Gvover 39
Charlott1?1 0 3
ith, Jackie Lee-66
Good, Ronald Dale-38,93,
H rdway, g -
Harm on ,
Harper, Bill W.-85
Goodall, Gerald J.-38
Gordon, Archie D.-103
Gore, Gerald Wayne-84
Gormley, James D.-121
Goss, John A.-84
Goucher, Edward Louis-84
Goucher, J an-66
Graham, Bert A.-38,145,227
, Helen Joyce-38
Harper, Leonard Thomas-
Harper, Mary Hellen-39
Harper, Neeley P.-39
Harrell, Gerold Lee229
Harris, Betty June-130
Harris, Curley Hugh-104
Harris, Don J.-39
Harris, Evelyn Anderson-
Harris, James D.-130
Harris, Jerry B.-66
I-131233, Judy Lynn-104,235,
Heckes, Irvin Wesley-T104
Heflin, James M.-39,228
Heflin, Rosalyn Baker-67
Heinlen, Mary Anne-85,202,
Heinzig, Alice Ann-104
Held, Marty A.-39,104
Heldaway, Tom A.-85
Heller, Motie A,-39,219
Hellner, Lula Grace-104
Helm, Roy Eugene-104
Helms, Harvey J.-125
Helvie, Judith A.-58
Henderson, Charles B.-67
Henderson, Jimmie Eugene-
Hendrix, Larry Keith-104
Hendrickson, Joe E.-104
Hem-icks, Donald Jay-67,
Henry, Denny Joe-67,207
Henson, Clifford L.-121
Henson, J erry-68
Herd, David Ray-104
Herman, R. Todd-104
Herndon, Carl Dean-104
Herren, Wallace Bi-68
Hess, Robert Emil-68
Hignggr, Rose Marie-68,198,
Hicks, Larry D.-85,182
Hicks, Lewis Donald-105
Hicks, Virgil Lee-131
Higdon, Martin H.--105
Hubbard, Bessie Ruth-68
Huber, Maurice L.-40
Huffman, Gerold Gene-68,
Huffine, Richard D.-130
Huey, Leonard Gene-86
Hughes, Don S.-40
Hughes, Margaret Williams
Johnson, David Ray-106
Johnson, F, Earl-86
Johnson. Karen Sucw8l,106
Johnson, Mary Lynette-106
Johnson, Mary Nell+106
Johnson, Naomi L.-40
Uohnson, Nelson L.-40
Johnson, Oscar William-Q40
Johnson. Paul H.-69
Joimgxion, Raymond Paul-
Johnson, Richard John-69,
Johnson, Robert Lynn-40
, Joseph Henry-86
, Karl K.-131
Humes, James A.-105
Hunsaker, Hal L.-1105
Hunter, Clarence E.-86
Hurst, Don E.-86
Huxisst, Gerald Leroy-40,
Hurst, Elsie Ann-68,193
Hurst, Jack L.-86
Hurt, Elizabeth fBetsyJ-
Husen, Laverne Alfred-40,
Husmann, Karl M.-86
Hussey, Robert Louis-40
Hwang, Mei Ming-68
Hynes, Bobby Ra?105
Johnston, Robert S.-86
Joles, John Sullivan-106
Jones, Buster Gene-128
Jones, Donald Lee40,20'7
Jones, Gerald Wayne-106
Jones, Henry E.--69
Jones, Mary Jo-54
Jones, Mary W.-54
Jones, Paul K.-40
Jones, Suzanne Marie-106
Jones, Winifted L.-106
Joi-ggm, Barbara Janw86,
Jordan, Morris G.-122
Judkins, David M.-106
Jung. Curtis I.-69
Junker, John Arthur-106
Kadavy, Mary Jane-86
Kale, Ernest Hart-122
Kapka, Jerry J.-86
Karnes, Delbert Raymond-
Karnes. Lee Thomas-130
Kearns, Deana Kay-106
Miskelly, Helen Caroline-
Mackey, Billy Harry-88
Kiser, John A.-125 Martin,
Kearns, Donna Mae-83,86
Keel, Donna T.-86,215
Keel, Virgil Keith-86
Keenan, Pat K.-106
Keuerj Darwin M.-sa
Kelley. James Thomas-40
Kelley, Jerry R.-69
Kelley, Lester Carl-40
Kelley, Stanley Lee-87
Kellough, Jerry G.-207
Kelly, Eugene S.-106
Kemp, Robert Mack-162
Kendrick, Larry W.-106
Kendall, Jack W.-40
Kennedy, John E.-87
Kennedy, Richard W.-106
Kent, Arlos Leon-106,207
Kenyon, Rufus H.-58
Kephart, Virgil J.-87
Kerley, Carole Jo-87,200,
Key, Richard L.-S7
Keyser, Marguerite Ellen-
Kidd, Agnm Juanita-54
Kidd, R. Joyce-122
Kilburn, Samuel E.-107
Killougb, Jerry G.-69
Killebrew, Robert Don-69
Kilpatrick, V. Bruce-107
Kimbrell, Roger Neil-107
Kime, Phil Richard-107,203
Kincheloe, Charles Alvin-
King, Haskell Keith-69
King, Jesse R,-87
King, John Paul-87
Kintr, Kendall D.-69
Kinkade, Emmett S.-87
Kirchner, J. M.-87
Lancaster, R. Darlene-107
Landgraf, Mary T.-107,117
Lane, Richard L.-70
Langley. Peggy Ann-41,
Lansford, Kenneth Gene-87
Larson, Curtis J.-87
La Rue, Billy Neil-107
Lashly, Richard-87 ,
Laster, Tony G.-107
Lauback, Lloyd Luther-87,
Lawrence, John J.-4'1
Lauer, Linnie Boyd-107
Lee, J oe-87
Leewright, Earl L.-87,227
Lennington, John David-
Leonard, Jerald A.-122
Leopard, Billy D.-87
Lette, Larry D.-108
Leveall, Sctha M.-41
Lund, James Dale-40.
Lund, John A.-41
Lundy, Dale Curtis-41
Lupton, Portia Belle-41,196
Lusk, Gerald Edward-108
Lynch, Darrell Gene-88
Lyne, Twymah O.-88
Mabry, Jerry Don-109
Mack, Deanna J.-108
Mack, Wayne E.-207
Miller, Kenneth Ellis-128
Miller, Lela Dye-71
Miller, Margaret Sanders-
Miller, Monty Max-122
Miller, Paul J.-58
Millison, Joseph Marion-
Mills, Barbara A.-109
Mills, Donald Wayne-127
Milner, Charles M.-109
Miler, Jack T.-122
Milton. Florence W.-88
Mynatt, Gary Lawrence-
Myrick, Joan Kaye-50,89,
Maddox: June Pope-41
, Thomas Rex-42
er, David T.-108
Mitchell, Donald Lee-109
Mitchell, James F.-71
Mitchell, Laura McMannis
Levay, Nadene Carmichael-
Lewis, Carol Kay-70
Lewis, Gerry Ann-108
Kirk: sam R.-122
Lieber, Dan W.-108
Lietzke, Fred Ray-108
Lietzke, James Allen-87
Lilly, La Marr-108,223
Lindblade, Paul Victor-125
Linder, Conrad G.-87
Maimbourg, Mary Ann-127
Maloney, John R.-70,215
Manchester, Robert E.-122
Manlapig, Darrel Eugene-
Mann, Betty J.-108
Manney, Weldon C.-108
Manning, Patrick L.-42
Mansfield, Arthur L.-70
Mansgyld, Donald Raymond
Manspeaker, Louise Marie
Marker, Larry Gen-108
Maris, Jerry Kenneth-108
Marrs, William Robert-127
Mizell, Gerald Wayne-109
Mock, Wayne E.-88
Mohr, Joseph L.-127
Molloy, Joy Williams-122
Monlges, Yvonne Monscy
Monteith, James G.-88
Montroy, Fay Ann-71,215
Mgntroy, Sharon Rose-
Monroe, David A.-42
Moon, Connie Su-88,195
Kirkham, Donece R.-87,l92,
Kissclburg, Paul R.-107
Kleeman, Virginia Ruth-70,
Kliewer Kath 107
Lindsay, Bill B.-87
Lindsay, Randal D.-87
Lindsey, Bruce R.-122
Marshall, Levon D.-108
Martin, Alan Ray-108
Martin, Billie Jo-10l.,108,
Martin, Charles J.-70,215
Martin, Etta Newton-42
Martin, Gary L.-88
Martin, LaCretia Sue-88
Martin, LaReta Rae-109
Martin, Leona S.-109
Klinglesmith, Robert Dean-
Knight, Dixie Nell-130,202,
Knight Zae H.-87,196
Knol. Robert G.-70
Knox, Susan A.-87,195
Kohler, Larry J.-87
Krivanek, Eldon George-54
Krob, Arnold S.-58
Krueger, James Earl-70
Krueger, Emma Mae-41,226
Krutsinger, Jackie Marie-
Lindsey, Don L.-108
Link, Robert E.-41
Linscott, Joan S.-4'1
Lionel, Ted C.-70
Lipe, Richard L.-41
Little, Clara Neer-54
Lolcgcshead, James Rogers-
Lockett, J. W.-88,106,162,
Lombard, Elvan Horace-41
Long, Claudia Tuttle-130
Long, Dale LeRoy-88
Long, L. C.-108
Kyle, Gloria J.-87
Lacy, Nan Sparlin-107
Ladd, Alan N.-54
Ladd, Bill E.-41
LaFollette, William Dan-
Lambke, Tom K.-107
Lampley, Billie Jean-107
Lorenz, Albert Carl-108
Louthegback, Edwin Briggs
Love, Vertie W.-130
Lovett, James D.-70
Lowe, David M.-70
Lowe, Delores Howland-88
Lowe. William- Burton-41
Lowery, Donald W.-70
Lowder, Dale C.-88
Lowry, Fred J.-88
Lucas, Jack Marion-41
Luker, Joe H.-108
Martin, Steve Dale-88,182,
Mashore, Jim Cleon-122
Mason, Bonnie Jo-128
Mason, Richard A.-109
Massey, Orvilene Ann-'70,
Mattson, Charles Edward-
Matthews, Ruth Drake-130
Matlock, Barbara Cain-127
Matlock, Beryl H.-130
Maxey, Gilbert Dean-88
Maxwell, James C.-109
May, William Fred-109
Mead, Paul G.-88
Means, Linda. Ann-'71
Means, Walter Lloyd-109
Meek, F. Wilson-109
Meek, Temple A.-125
Meinecke, Joyce Maxine-88
Menn, Gail Janese-88.195
Merideth, J. David-88,207
Messerli, Evelyn S.-109
Metheny, Maurice Lynn-88
Meyer, Alton Lynn-127
Meyer, Mary Ann-88
Meyers, Ruth Elaine-109,
Michelsen, Gladys Brumley-
Mielke, Barbara Rose-109
Mikes, Robert F.-88
Miles, James Clayton-109
Mileski, Robert Frank-109
Mooneyham, Bobby Ray-71,
Moore, Dorothy Mae-109
Moore, Elda Mari-55
Moore, Ever Mae-130
Moore, Hoyt Duane-88
Moore, Jack Edward-109
Moore, Jeffrey E.-71
Moore, John B.-109
Moore, Robert D.-88
Moore, Willis W.-'71
Moorhead, Cecil R.-109
Morgan, Aubrey Ray-42
Morgan, Bobby G.-71
Morgan, Jane A.-88
Morgan, Mary Kathryn-109
Morgan, Michael David-109
Morgan, Nova Jane-125
Morgan, 'Tommy S.-125
Morgan, William P.-88
McAnerny, Russell R.-89
McBride, Jim Walton-122
McBroom, E. L.-42
McCain, Robert L.-42,223
McCall, Keith C.-42
McCart, Robert Edward-122
McCarty, Jack Eugene-'71
McCleave, Charles E.-89
McClung, David R.-110,202
McClure, John Allen-109,
McComas, Richard L.-42
McConnell, Mary Ann-125
McCool, Herbert D.-110
McCow'n, Phillip Lee-110
McCoy, Patrick O.-49,72
McDaniels, Patricia Ann-
McElvany, Robert Leroy-
McEver, Noel Ray-72
McEvers, Tom H.-89
McEvoty, Warren Francis
McFadden, Joe Charles-72
McFall, Ancil George-43
McFall, Donald J.-72
McFerran, Jo Ann-110,
McGlasson, Jimmy E.-72
McG1on, Evangie Lee:-89
McGrew: Jon Terry-110
McG'1.lire, Phyllis Lea-89,226
Louise A.-43 ,220
McIntosh, Judith Rochelle-
McKelvy, Billy Joe-72
McKee, Richard W.-110
McKenzie, Robert E.-89
McKinley, Larry M.-89
McKinney, Grady Lee-110
McKinney, Joe Paul-110
McKinney, John C. Jr.-110
McKinney, John L.-110
McKinney, Richard Jordan
Morrel, Jimmy L.-42
Morris, Charles S.-88
Morrisett, Thomas Larry'-
Morton, Jack W.-122
Mosley, Judy M.-89,198
Moss, Thomas A.-89
Moyer, James Ralph-122
Muenzler, Virginia N.-55
Muhlberg, Elaine Robinson-
Mullin, Ellen Charleen-42,
Mullin, Ronald Wayne-89
Mullinax, Robert Orville-
Mullins, Max Howard-208,
Mulvaney. Herbert Loren-
Munday, Rosemary A.-89
Miller, Carl R.-42
Miller: Harry West-109
Miller, James D.-130
Miller, James Paul-88,228
Miller, Jim L.-109
Murphy, Carolyn Kay-110
Murphy, Glenn M.-122
Murphy, Hurchel J.-110
Murray, F. Donese-127
Murrell, Betty June-122
Musgrave, Bob Gene-122
McMaster, Audrey J eanne-
McMillin, Elsie M.-72
McMinimy, Joan M.-89
McMinn, James Leon-43
McNabb, Jean Ellen-125
McNally, Jama R.-110
McNeely, Rose McDaniel-89
McNutt, Joe 0.-110,168,224
McNutt, J. C.-89
McNutt, William Lawrence
Mclluearrey, Conney Mack-
McRee, Jarrett D.-110
McVay, William A.-72,218
McWhorter, Perry E.-43
Nachtigall, Louis Henry-
Naehritz, Carl Marion-110
Nance, John G.-43
Nashert, Robert E.-72
Nave, Joe W.-110
Neal, John Leroy-110,228
Neal, Lewis G.-43
Nealy, Bobby R.-55
Needham, Ronald Milton
Neel, Wilfred Perry-89
Neely, J. Gail-111,217,158
Nees, Jam B.-130
Neighbors, Jerry D.-111,240
Neil, Charles R.-89
Musick, Pauline Ellen-110
Myers, Billy Eugene-89
Myers, Jerry Kent-125
, Daniel E.-43
Gera ld-1 2 3
Nesom, John H.-'12
Nevil, Clinton M.-72,207
Newcomb, Gail D.-58
Pepper, J erald-112
Newman, Wynona B.-181
Newsom, Leslie Eugene-43
Nichols, Gordon L.-89
Nichols, James N.-111
Persing, Bobbye Sorrels-55
Peterson M. Ladell-55
Petree, Billie J.-90
Nickel, Leroy L.-111
Niles, Kay Darlene-89,200,
Radford, Bob M.--90
Rae, Donald, Richard-45
Raglin, James A-45
Ramage, Jo Ann-112,196,
Rowden, Charles Wilson-
Royce, J o-7 4
Rumbaugh, Lloyd J.-45,162,
Russell, Carol Jean-114,229
Rustin, William D.-91
Shiever, O. Gaylene-114
Shires, James LeRoy-125
Shirley, Guyvan B.-'75,218,
Shope, Freda Ann-115
Nix, Donald Claude-43
Pitts, Barbara-56 ,
Noak, Donald J.-89
Nolan, Bob G.-58,252
Nolan, Glen Dale-89
Noland, Jerry M.-111,223
Norman, Charles B.-111,123
Northcutt, Jan LeRoYrJl2,
Norton, Dana Leon-89
Norton, Don F.-111
Nunneley, J. David-'72
Nutt, Eunice M.-55
Nyswonger, Don Alan-125
Oakes, William D.-125,180
Ochoa, George C.-111
O'Conner, John Richard-43
O'Connor, Bob D.-89
Odell, John Patrick-111
Odom, Elliott M.-111
Owterreicher, Bobbie D.-43
Orr, Linda June-111
Osborn, Kathleen N.-55
Outhier, Millard F.-43
Overfelt, Jequeta Ann-111,
Owen, Cathleen Ruth-90,
Owen, Donna M.-43,192,
nis Jim 90
Philpott, Annette Kerr-127
Fred J .-56
Pickens, Wanda L.7112
Pierce, Emma Joyce-90
Pierce. Harry L.-73
Redmond, David B.-90
Reed, Jerry Randall-90
Reed, Robert L.-123,128
Reed, Ivan Robert-1113
Reeder, Dale B.-73,224
Reeder, Jerry B.-113
Reeve, L. Edward-113
Reid, John R.-56
Sadler, Willie C.-456
Sage, Darrel Ray--114
Sandy, Richard E.-123
Pinkston, Fred L.-129
r elius 56
Co n -
Pollard, Bette Moonyeen-
Pollard, Christine Armolia-
Postman, Ward Eugene-123
Richey, Billy L.-90,162,166,
Rife, E. Maude-90,201,220
Rinehart, Leroy E.-74
Risdon, Doris Evans-45
Ritchie, Patti C.-74,186,187
Roach, Ralph R.-113
Robbins, Dean W.-113,208
Pago , -
Paine, Jerry F.-111
Palmer, Moody K.-43
Parham, Don R.-43
Park, Robert E.-90
Park, Tommy John-43
Parker, J. E.-72
Parker, Pat. Ann-111,195
Parker, W. Andy--111
Ken neth-9 1
Scheihing, Mary Alice-91
Schein, Donald Edwin-125
Schettler, Albert G.-114
Schiel, Jerry D.-114
Schmidt, Donald L.-114
Schmidt, Robert L.-114
Schmitt, Arthur Lawrence
Schott, John F.-123
Silvis, Judith Ann-115
Simpson, Ralph M.-46
Sims, Eloise Arlene-114,
Sims, Maurine N.-75
Sisson, Dorothy Hager-58
Sizemore, Clara T.-129
,Skam'.!s, C. Ronald-92,180
Slaatten, Alf Peter-75
Slaton, Charles D.-92
Sloan, Nancy Ann-123
Smart, John Edward-75,
Smiley, Dorothy Yancey-57
Smith, Bobby Wayne-115,
Smith: cm-rel Jokvs
Smith, Clarence H.-46
Smith, Don D.-'75
Smith, Don G.--75
Smith, Earl Lee-92
Smith, Francis Arthur-'75,
Smith, Gerald Nicholas--115
Smith, Hazel S.-46
Smith, Helen Ruth-46
Smith, .lack Loy-75,115,225
Smith, James Ule-115,217
Smith, Joy Lynn-81.115
Smith. Judith Ann--115
Smith, Marcella E.--46
Smith, Mary C. Williamsf
Smith. Melvin E.-46
Smith, Ola M.-75
Smith, Raymond Leon-125
Robertson , Ea rl--74
Smith, Raymond Nelson- -
Prentice, G'eorgi21f56,1 12
Robinson, Jerry W.-91
Parkhurst, Carl Daniel-111
Parkhurst, Dale R.-44
Parmeter, Bob Joe-44
Parsons, James R.-44
Parsons, John L.-90
Parsons, Robert R..-123
Partin, Harlan Dean-111
Pate, Robert Thomas-131
Pate, Sarah May-55
Patteson, Judy Kay-105,
Patton, Gary Kent-44
Paxton, Jean Knight-44,148
Payne, Paul Curtis-11'1
Peck, Henry W.-127
Pres ton, John-90
, R. J.-112
Roblyer, J im F.-74
Rogers, Homer Dale-91
Raab, Jo Anne-90
Rojas, Carlos C.-113
Romines, Jack Arnold-113
Rose, Jean Bale-91
Rosecrans, Wm. T.-45
Rosengrant, David L.-113
Rosenlieb, Jim B.-45
Ross, Bob W.-113
Ross, Ernest Leroy-113
Ross, Larry Lynn-125
Ross, Thomas H.-91
Shade, David M.-123
Shade, Stanley Edwards-125
Shaefer, J. Mike-114,215
Shaffer, Earl David-114
Shamblin, Don H.-74
Shambra, Bethel J.-46
Shanahan, William A.-114
Shaver, Wayne L.-123
Shaw, Cyrus D.-74,223
Shaw, Norma J.-46
Shelby, Ted E.-114
Shelton, Benny Lester-114
Shelton, C. Dale-91
Shenold, Karl A.-128
Smith, Robert E.-46
Smith, Ronald J.-92
Smith, Thomas F., Jr.-115,
Smith, Tummy Arnold-115
Smith, Tommie F.-115
Smith, Willa Dean-92,125
Smothers, Robert L.-92
Snelson, Mary Louise-92
Snider, Alfred S.-92
Snider, Don Raye-115
Snider, Patt Petrcc-46
Sorrells, Hazel Greene-75
Souder, David J.-115,223
Soule, Donald David-128
Sowers, Nancy Eileen-92
. Bobby D.-115
SDarksi James C.-46
Speaks, Don Franklin-92
Spears, Wayne F.-92
Speer, Johnny SZ-123
Spence, Hurley Marie
Spence, J. Gerohn-92
Spence, Junia Nathanel-75
Spicer, Marcia Irene-115
Spooner, Carol Sus-126
Sporleder, Phyllis Ann-92
Springer, Wanella Jean-
Steely, Roy Don-46,207,235
Steffey, Sylvia Lancaster-
Stearman, Herschel Dean-
Stephens, Alvena Hickok-
Stgghens, James Louis-116,
Steplgenson, Betty Jo-76,
Tatum, Spence Arthur-116,
Taylor, Clarence Lee-92
Taylor, Donald Gene-76,227
Taylor, Donald R.-76,227
Taylor, Edwin K.-76
Taylor, Hazel Sharp-92
Mary J ean-92
Taylor, Norma H.-57
Taylor, Paul Wayne-47
Taylor, Rex D.-116
Taylor. Rose Ann-57
Taylor, Tommie S.-131
Taylor, Willie Ray-76
Teague. Fred Arlo-47
Team, Mary Ann-76,186,227
Teasley. Russell W.-128
Tebbe, George Edward-47
Tebow, Nelda W.-76
Tefertiller, Franklin J.-116
Terrell, Marvin R.-92
Terrell, Max E.-116
Tettleton, Ray L.-92
Teuscher, Eula Tuton-92,
Thomas, Albert G.-76
Stephenson, Betty Kay-116
Stephenson, Duke H.-57
Thomas, Donna Kay-116,
Thomas, Robert Allen-47,
Thomas, Robert Lea-93,235
Stevens, Anna Jaruis-92
Stevens, Charlotte Ann-123
Stevens, Martha Su-92,
Stevenson, David Le-76,
Steward, Burton D.-116
Stewart, Elmer W.-116
Stewart, Myrna Lee-76
Stigler, Lurene Matthesen-
Stiles, Johnny Lewis-92
Sumpter, Jimmy F.-116
Swan, Paul F.-47,235
Swanson, Carl J.-76
Swanson, John C.-76
Tacker, Dora Banning-131
Tarver, Newton J.-92
Tate, Lawrence Joseph-92
Thomason, Jerry Neil-93,
Thomason, Judy-1 1 6
Thompson, Diana J.-116
Thompson, Gerald Robert-
Thfzrgpson, Grace Pearce-
Thompson, Johnny H.-77
Thompson, John Robert-47
Thompson, Kenneth-A'7 124
Thompson, Luvernie Roy-
Thfxzrgpson, Shelby Lynn-
Thfargpson, Virginia Wood-
Thoresen, Faye Orene-97,
Thorn, William H.-77
Thurman, Marvin Raymond
Thornhill, Sharon Adair-
Tilley, William James-123
Tillman, Charles Owen-123
Tilsner, Sibyl F.-57
Timmie, Ralph E.-126
Tindall, Jimmy Royce-117
Tindall, R. W.-77
Tiner, Eunice G.-117
Tipton, Bonnie Bowen-123
Tipton, Leonard Paul-117
Tlapak. Thomas R.-77
Todd, Claude E.-117
Toles, Donal D.-123
Tomah, Kent 0.--17
Tomlin, Gladys Evans-131
Tomlin, Richard D.-128
Topham, James Everette-77
Tracy, George L.-117
Trammell, Don Wayne-117
Treat, Jack Richard-93,1'72,
Treiber, Floyd Leroy-47,227
Trenary, Lloyd Ray-93
Trinkle, Ethel R.-117,196
Trotter, John William-208
Trower, Ronald D.-93
Truitt, Billy Jack-'117
Tucker, Gerald Alan-93,227
Turnbull, Jon H.-47
Turner, Kenneth Wayne-
Turner, John Aris-77
Turney, Evelyn Wynell-117
Twibell, Nancy Lynn-117,
Twibell. Sidney Roland-
Tyson, Flora E.-57
Uhl, Ron Kent-117,180,227
Umphers, Paula Kay-'77,
Underwood, Shirley Jean-
Unruh, Hellen Mari-47
Ulagezgraft, Larry Kent-117,
Uptygraft, Joanne Faye-
Urenda, Daniel Joe-117
Valentine, Glenda Gene-
Vzraderslice, Kenneth J.-48,
Vandever, Cathy Jolene-
Vandiver, Charles Neale-
Vandiver, Evelyn Holcomb
Van Hook, Frances-93
Vairgglorn, Barbara Sue-
Van Horn, James R.-128
Van Horn, Joel Burris-93
Van Horn, Ruth J.-117
Valqgleeuwen, Donald F.-
Vanloon, John T.-48
Van Nor, Raymond Neil--48
Van Wey. James-77
Vaughan, David L.-48
Vaughn, Severlan D.-77
Vaught, Rubin Don-117
Vernon, Don Lee-93
Vernon, Marsha Marks-48,
Vickers, Anita Boyd-77
Vincent, Donald Ray-48
Vloedman, Jerry Niel-117
Voss, Eddie R.-93
Vrana, Anthony J.-215
Waggoner, Norma J.-48.
Wagner, Dorothy L.-118
Wagoner, James Alex-93
Waggoner, Judith Webster-
Waggener, Richard Dean-
Wagstaff, Donald Gene-
Waken, Sam J.-77,215,240
Wallace, Norma. J.-118
Wallace, Gaylen R.-48
Waller, Sharon Su-118
Walling, Dewey Loyd-93,
Wallis, Huitt H.-77
Walton, Malcolm Edward-
Ward, James M.-118
Ward. John Thomas-118
Ward, Madge D.-48
Ward, Ronald L.-7
Wiginton, Glenn Dale-94,
Wilcoxson, Jack A.-49
Wilder, George Everett-118
Wilcox, Judith Ann-94,195
Williams, James P.-49
Williams, Jerry Duane-78
Williams, John F.-128
Williams, Kenneth P.-78
Williams, Melvin L.-94
Williams, Mike Oliver-94
Wggdall, Thomas Weliam-
Warner, Larry Joe-118
Warren, Ethel Sharron-94
Warren, Jerry Richard-48
Warren, William W.-128
Watkins, James R.-94
Watson, Allen A.-77
Williams, Robert Dale-78
Williams, R. Ken-58
Williams, Wilber Lee-180
Williamson, Orvin R.-131
Williford, Jimmie Moore-78
Willits, Grace Snow--49,228
Wilson, Beverly Sue-196,
Watson, David O.-126
Watson, Theodore Leon-58
Weaver, Harold Edward-
Webb, Donald Lee-77
Webb, Jack G.-49
Webb, James H.-77
Weber, Arzetta Pearl-131
Wehrenberg, Janet Ann-
Weinard, Mary Jo-118
Weiss, Thomas C.-77
Welch, Ethel May-118
Welch, John L.-49
Wilson, Billy Lynn-94
Wilson, Blanche P.-78
Wilson, Edgar Bates-94
, George B.-78
Winilo, Altin W.-58
Winkler. Carol Ann-228
Winkleman, Clyde Leroy-
Winn, Charles S.-58
Winters, Royce Dale-78,224
Wirtz, Steve L.-94
Wisdom, Jacqueline E.-195
Wise, Hershel Lee-126
Witten, Donna Kay-201
Welch, Walter T.-77.162,
WEEE, Clinton George-94,
Wendt, Jeannetta-1 18
Harriet Jane-1 18,
West, David Parker-118
Wolf, Marjorie R.-94,193
Womack, Conrad Earl-78
Wonn, Ronald K.-94
Wood, Gary Albert-94
Wood, Jimmie L.-78,227
Woodward, William F.-94
Wwtfahl, John E.-49.148,
Wheeler, Eugene H.-49
Wheeler, Floyd Gerald-118
Whinery, Helen M.-118
White, Charles J.-118
White, Evelyn C.-49
White, Narva Lea-118,226
White, Robert Solomon-118
Whitehead, Larry c.-is
Woody, Don Gene-78,227
Woolf, Shirley Ann-94,226
Wootan, Darla J.-94
Wootan, Jarrell Lee-50
Workman, Billy Joe-'128
Worsley. Ed J.-94,215
Wright, Barbara H.-94
Wright, Jerry David-78
Wyant, George Bailey-126
Wyatt, Dickson Kathryn-
Wynn, Norma L.-78,211
Yates, William J.-78
Walker, Betty A.-48
Walker: Dorothy Jo-93,193
Walker, Sall Sue-118,195
Whitley, Robert E.-118
Whittington, Kenneth E.-
Whittington, Virgil Glen-
Widdifield, Camille Ann-49,
Wiedemann, Mary Frances-
Wight, Joseph L.-78
Yerbech, Charles L.-128
, Bob L.-94,180
Young, Larry R.-78
Young, Ruth Ann-50
Zeman, Dale Elvin-50,220
Zummalle, Jeanette G.-94
Zwirts, Frances Evelyn-111
i ,W - 7 . -. -T ,- Y -- I iii' - ff, ,
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