University of Central Oklahoma - Bronze Yearbook (Edmond, OK)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 318
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 318 of the 1961 volume:
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Central State College
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Petree relives old memories as he reviews one of the first editions of the Bronze Book.
'6 1 Bronze Book Honors Petree
Good-humored, hard-working, lovable Elmer Petree,
who now has had Contact with Central longer than
any other faculty member, well deserves the honor of
dedication of the 1961 Bronze Book.
Since his days as a campus athlete in 1909 when
he was a four-letter man, he has devoted his eritire
career to education in Oklahoma. He has been
teacher, principal, superintendent, and Assistant State
Superintendent of Schools. In the forties he stumped
the state for teacher-retirement. Successful, he issued
the first membership and holds the No. 2 card
Since 1945 he has been associate professor of edu-
cation as well as director of field activities, corres-
pondence, and audio-visual education.
College is a time of searching.
In the few years spent here, you, the student, sought to orient
yourself to life. You sought enlightenment, understanding, and a
goal for which to strive. You sought a personal philosophy that
would guide you for the rest of your life.
College played a vital part in aiding you in the search. Your
experiences here-the triumphs and disappointments, serenity and
frustration, pleasure and pain-were intrinsic to life itself. This
made the years spent at Central State among the most important
of your life.
These things which so changed your future are recorded in the
1961 Bronze Book. We believe that in years to come this record
of your college days will cause you to appreciate the part Central
State played in guiding you in your search.
We sincerely hope your years here-the good years-led you in
some way to the goals you were seeking.
Campus Life 62
3 1 Sports
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For uiet Spots
Familiar benches, trees and monuments have
guarded students during years of searching. i
Friendships have been made, tests passed and
problems solved with their help.
Secluded spots are important to hustling in-
habitants. Whether a few minutes or a few hours
pass, these quiet times help.
Unassuming- and often taken for granted, these
reliable places stand ready to be of assistance for l
meditation and even argument. l
Taking advantage of summer's waning days, Jerry Ralston and Jean Springer visit
the Administration building fountain.
Russell Gentry, Patt Dodd, Jerold Barnett and Judy Bundy pore over a
freshman orientation brochure.
One of the newer monuments on campus is the
campanile in front of Mitchell Hall. Phil Powell
and Johnna Johnson study its inscription.
. .N 5,
Dr. Morton Sloane combines a Brooklyn accent and a wealth of knowledge to keep his social problems class on the hall.
hile Alert inds uest For
The search for knowledge took many forms this year. In classes,
the library, and even union bull sessions, this search was one of
the prime motivations of life at Central State.
Formal learning took place in the classrooms. Professors' lec-
tures on judicial procedure or amoeboid movement had their own
sources of knowledge.
Yet more of the search took place outside the classroom. The
library was a common place to look for facts and information. Desk
lamps burning in the wee hours of the morning attested to scholarly
While formalized education is an integral part of intellectual
growth, the sharing of opinion is another phase of search. Coffee
and talk went hand in hand as students learned from one another.
Of course, the search continues throughout life. But for many,
this year at Central State laid the foundation.
Traditional accompanists of exams-sweat, curses and tears
A booth in the Student Union may not he the best place to learn
X' + Y, but John Dick Weaver seems to be unaware of distractions.
When the library closes its doors and you have a quiet roommate home IS
the place to study. Thom McDonald finds this out as he struvvles through
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nd ther Busy Centralites Hurr
The cry was "Where do we go now?" when freshmen converged for orientation meetings and
lectures. Mitchell Hall, normally the cultural hub of the campus, did double-duly then.
Sidewalks crisscrossing the campus were busy all day and jam-packed at the half-hour as students were swept up into the
"hurry, hurry, hurry" of school.
To Classes, Meetin s Or Coffee
tudents Ta ie
Karen Geddes, Eloise
Cripps, Barbara Reynolds,
Judith Claiborne, und Luun
Mussa take advaxitage of Z1
time-out to discuss and con-
template the game.
cited and some just plain bored, but a capacity crowd turned out for the Langston game.
Pride In Central
Cheering the team to victory or boosting spirit in a los-
ing battle was as much a part of college life as coffee and
Pep rallies, cheerleaders, bands and ballgames evoked a
lot of excitement and enthusiasm. Winning in sports was
always fun. Even losing was necessary once in a while.
Interest in all kinds of activities was a part of the spirit,
too. Centralis students could boast of academic record, and
the showings made by various departments in numerous
contests as well as the fine athletic teams.
Another phase of this thing called spirit which showed
itself during the year was a concern over the sehool's
problems. When trouble reared its head, administration,
faculty and students combined efforts to find a solution.
School spirit, the spirit which manifested itself at Central
State, was a pride, not only in sports, but in all phases of
Vim, vigor, and vitality characterize head cheerleader Joey
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Students worship during REW . . .
And have a word with God . . .
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And study His word . . .
And share thoughts with others.
As They See Q
The Jewish Star of David and the Christian cross intermingled in the
Y Chape1's window were a source of faith and inspiration to many CSC
Religious activities throughout the year gave guidance to
many students as they sought to deepen their understanding
Religious Emphasis Week pinpointed the search with its
assemblies, speakers and other events. More important
were the regular meetings of the church-affiliated organiza-
tions. These also shed light on the path toward the com-
prehension of the spiritual nature of man.
At home, students conducted their own personal search.
They studied the Bible. They meditated. They prayed. And
in the deep-seated religious roots of Central State, many
found that life can have a purpose and meaning through
One of the most beautiful spots on campus, the Y Chapel of Song serves as a daily reminder that faith in God is an im-
portant part of a studenfs life.
Spiritual nderstanding And Faith
Phi Lambda Nu fraternity members and dates escape humdrum college life during the frat's trade winds party.
Serious discussions are common in the bustling Union. Kay Flood and
Stan Pollock solve a heavy problem as the perpetual snooker games
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Even the most studious people at Cen-
tral State took advantage of social oppor-
tunities. Most popular places for good
company were the Union and Corral.
Murdaugh hall is the center of dating
activity. Streams of couples proved this
as they flocked to its doors at closing
hours. Sorority houses and new student-
faculty apartments had their share of
Parties and dances sponsored by Greeks,
social groups and other organizations
Spare hours were filled with sports
events, meetings and other entertainment.
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plus people make up the rich Student Union atmosphere and a enjoyment to life
Three boys to a room helps when cards are dealt. There's no hurting for players,
as Phillip Carr, Stephen Nettleton and John Meyer discover.
Nap time sneaks up on Jim Shirley while he attempts to cram for that exam.
"Home is where the heart is"-and it
helps if it has chairs, beds and venetian
blinds. Fortunately, at Central, these luxu-
ries were provided.
Dormitories proved Central had reached
the bursting point. Plans were drawn up
to provide new facilities next fall. Emer-
gency measures were taken to care for
campus dwellers this year.
Apartments for women were opened
northeast of Murdaugh. Men doubled up
in Thatcher and off-campus rooms. Com-
muters fought parking problems and made
it to and from home in other towns.
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Chores are many for dorm dwell-
ers. David Peters investigates
the charms of a wet mop.
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Supervising the supper potatoes is Richard Taylor as Jean does I School problems are momentarily forgotten as the proud parents
the actual work. Mr. and Mrs. Ron Childers, beam over their offspring.
Ron Needham and Donna Simpson take a break in Mur-
daugh's spacious living room.
Living at home has its advantages and disadvantages. Shirleen and Della
Jones turn chefs at noon each day when they rush home from class to
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J. HOWARD EDMONDSON
5 J' 1
STATE OF OKLAHOMA
.1,vJowAno zoncmneou OKLAHOMA UTY
To The Students and Faculty of Central State College:
It is a great pleasure for me, as Governor, to have an opportunity
to address you in this way.
1 am sure all oi us are aware of the tremendous challenges now
facing the young people of Oklahoma. It is imperative that we
have alert, informed citizens lf our state ls to move forward in
the fields of government, business, and industry and ls to do its
part in meeting the challenge of Communism abroad.
For seventy years Central State College has been preparing
Oklahomans to meet challenges such as these and perhaps even
more important, equipping them to train future generations to
meet their challenges as well. I have confidence that this great.
undertaking will be continued and advanced during the 1960-bl
school year. -
My best wishes for a. most pleasant and profitable year.
Letters From The Capitol
State pepzrftnrcut nf Fhucatiun
OLIVER NGDGE. 8uPlnlMvtru:lN1'
E. H. DICDQNALD. AISY. IUFIAINITHDINY
mklahnma Glitg, Ghlalgnnm
September l2, 1960
To the smears .ma of CGl1l'l'Uli'SfUfB
l am honored to have an opportunity to extend my
greetings to the students and faculty and to express my
appreciation for the loyalty of the student body and
the faculty to Central State College,
The administration of Central State College has
probably had more problems than any other college in
Oklahoma and I am very proud of they way these problems
have been Handled. I ,steam nm I-Fits lnstltutlotlillvill
continue to grow and develop for yours to come.
STATE BOARD OF REGENTS OF OKLAHOMA COLLEGES: John C. Fisher, Marlow, Earl A. Drennan, Oklahoma Cityg Joe B. Monroe, Chem
kee' L. V. Browne Clinton' Dr. Oliver Hodge Oklahoma City, State Superintendentg Oras A. Shaw, Tulsa, vice-presidentg S. C. Boswell, Adag
Mrs,. Elizabeth Anthis, Muslcogeeg M. C. Collrim, Oklahoma City, executive secretaryg and Dr. J. T. Colwick, Durant, president.
STATE BOARD OF REGENTS FOR HIGHER EDUCATION-Top row: Wharton Mathies, Clayton, chairman, Dr. Claude S. Chambers, Semi-
nole, vice-chairman, Stephen A. Bryant, Cushing, secretary, Bob Allee, Hammond, assistant secretary and W. D. Little, Ada. Bottom row:
John J. Vater, Jr., Enid, Guy M. Harris, Ardmore, R. L. Crowder, Jr., Tonkawag G. Ellis Gable, Tulsag Dr. M. A. Nash, Edmond, chancellor
and T. C. Sexton, Oklahoma City, administrative assistant.
President Garland A. Godfrey
The- Bronze Book is a vivid pictorial history of Central
State College. Herein is portrayed the men and Women-ad-
ministrators, faculty, students-who bring to life a great
educational institution. In the dreams and visions of these
men and women lies the future of the College.
The effectiveness of any educational institution can be
measured best by the quality of the men and women who
administer and teach in it. For, to develop graduates who
will contribute constructively to our society, instruction must
be given by teachers who love learning, who grow them-
selves, and who love to become catalyzing agents in the
Dr. Godfrey Named
maturing process of young men and women. Central State
College is fortunate to have teachers with the above men-
tioned qualities. Therefore, Central is a great institution.
The staff of the Bronze Book is to be congratulated for
developing this vivid history of college life here at Central
Taking over the number one job on campus in .luly of 1960, Dr. Godfrey finds plenty of
duties awaiting his attention.
.lust one of the many jobs of President Godfrey
is speaking to the student body.
Dr. Godfrey shakes hands with Dean McGee as he stands
in the receiving line with his family at the Inauguration
reception. Dean Jackson makes introductions to the line
as Mrs. Carrie Belle Meyer waits her turn.
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Mrs. Dorothea Meagher pours at
past President and Mrs. Chambers.
a tea given in honor of the new President and Mrs. Godfrey hy
Is that pleased look on Dr. Godfrey's face because of the
delicious food or is he amused at what Lt. Governor Nigh
is saying? The other member of this happy picture is Dean
MacVicar, Vice-President of Oklahoma State University.
Guests from near and far attended the Inaugural Luncheon
held prior to President Godfrey's inauguration.
All is quiet as Dr. Godfrey gives his acceptance address before a large Mitchell Hall crowd. More than 120 representatives
from colleges, universities and learned societies across the country attended the inauguration.
Central Rolls Out Red Carpet
The President's big home becomes a warm haven after hectic activities of the day. Dr. Godfrey and "all the little God
freys" enjoy a song fest around the piano.
The calm dignity of the Administration Building gives no indication of the many tasks and duties performed inside through-
out the year.
Deans And Council Handle Big Problems
Dr. .loe C. Jackson, Dean of the College, gives instructions to his secretary,
Dr. Joe C. Jackson, dean of the College,
came to Central State in l91l8. He grad-
uated from the University of Qklahoma with
a BS in 1934-, with a master's in 194-0 and
with an EdD in 1950. Before coming to
Central he taught at Sulphur and Bristow
high schools and at Bristow Junior College.
He also teaches a large class in Oklahoma
history each semester, one of the most pop-
ular courses on campus.
As college dean, Dr. ,lacksorfs main task
is directing the curriculum and instructional
program of the school.
A former debater and later a debate
coach at CSC, the Dean is in demand for
speaking engagements all over the state.
Dr. Charles H. Richmond, dean of student per-
sonnel, has the duties of counseling students, hand-
ling personnel records, freshman orientation, vet-
eran's affairs, student housing, club activities and
sponsoring the Student Senate and Interfraternity
Dean Richmond graduated from Central State in
194-1 and received his master's and doctor's degrees
from the University of Oklahoma. After graduating
from Central he was principal and coach at Deer
He is an ordained minister and Head Chaplain
in the Oklahoma National Guard.
Miss Wilma Armstrong, dean of women, came to
CSC in 1953 as a campus school teacher. In 1955
she was named Dean of Women and assumed the
responsibilities of counseling women students in per-
sonnel as well as academic problems. She also spon-
sors Panhellenic Council, Association of Women
Students, other women's organizations and is in
charge of women's sorority rush.
Dean Armstrong received her BS in 1935 from
Oklahoma College for Women and her MS in 1949
from Oklahoma State University. Before coming to
Central she taught in Chickasha, Okmulgee and Ros-
well, New Mexico, high schools and Syracuse Uni-
versity. She served as Residence Counselor at OSU
Dr. E. C. Hall, professor of education and new
Dean of the fifth year graduate program, directs
the preparation of tomorrow's teachers toward earn-
ing their certificates in elementary and secondary
education and directs many of these students in the
continuation of their education through the fifth
year program. Training in counseling, administra-
tion and special education is also offered.
Dr. Hall received his AB in 1928, his EdM in
1938 and EdD in 1950, all from the University of
Don Jessup, registrar, keeps the student rec-
ords of both past and present. He admits new
students, evaluates transcripts, directs enroll-
ment proceedings and keeps grade records for
students. Mr. Jessup also supervises degree
checks to make sure students are progressing ac-
cording to schedule. His office processes re-
quests for teaching certificates and supplies
transcripts for jobseekers.
Mr. Jessup received his BS from Central in
1955. At the present time he is doing graduate
work at OSU.
Oscar Sullins, business manager of the Col-
lege, makes all purchases for the school, heads
the student employment committee and has
charge of maintenance.
Mr. Sullins graduated from Central State in
1936 and from the University of Oklahoma with
an EclM in 1942. ln 1947 he returned to Cen-
tral to take his present position. His previous
experience includes teaching in rural schools
and serving as Superintendent of schools at
Mrs. Leda Cantrell, financial secretary, took
her present job in 1939. As financial secretary
she has the job of balancing the budget, pay-
ing the bills and being responsible for scholar-
ships and student loans.
Mrs. Cantrell has served as secretary-treasurer
of the Oklahoma Association of College and
University Business Offices and president for
two years. Before coming to Central she was
secretary at Northern Oklahoma Junior College
for five years.
J. Arthur Herron, director of placement, handles
a vital administrative function. Because of his many
years of experience as a school administrator, he is
helpful in finding jobs for graduating seniors.
Before coming to Central in 1957, he was Super-
intendent of schools at Stratford, Beggs, Purcell and
The placement bureau, a member of the National
Placement Service, maintains files of employers and
positions they offer.
Alvin Alcorn came to Central State last July. For
the past 12 years, he has worked for thefinance
division of the State Board of Education.
Employed at CSC as comptroller, he handles all
financial matters of the college.
He received his BS from Southwestern State Col-
lege and his MS from Oklahoma State University.
Glenn A. Butler, director of public relations, is
in charge of all news releases for the college. He
co-sponsors the twice weekly Vista, monthly News-
letter and the Bronze Book.
Mr. Butler received his BA in 1950 and his EdM
in 1953 from the University of Oklahoma and has
done additional graduate study at Oklahoma State
In addition to teaching journalism, Mr. Butler is
a sponsor of the Phi Lambda Nu and Press club.
Elmer Petree, director of extension, correspond-
ence and visual aids, has charge of the film collec-
tion of CSC. Films are used as part of the instruc-
tion in many of the classes and are kept filed by Mr.
He received his BS from Central in 1923, his
MS in 1937 from OSU and has done additional
graduate study at George Peabody College, OU
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Employees in the finance office take time out from their many duties to pose for the Bronze Book photographer. They are
Wynemia Bear, Glenda Utez, Eloise Curcio, Sue Simmons, Darlene Mastin, Judy Martindale, Mary Melton, Velma Payne, Chrys
McClure and Garland Fletcher.
Office Force Il Hand
Naomi Capshaw, Dean Riehmond's sccretaryg
Helon Granzow, President Codfrey's secretary:
and .lunia Milvain, Dean Jackson's secretary, work
together on some important records.
Freida Hunt, director of admissions, and Zae Knight, assistant registrar, have
a busy schedule keeping records of students.
Virginia Tanquary keeps busy channeling incoming and
outgoing campus telephone calls.
Read For Business?
The Business Department offers degrees in
general business, business education, accounting
and secretarial training.
Students majoring in fields other than busi-
ness can also gain valuable experience in this
department by perfecting skills in shorthand, typ-
ing and bookkeeping.
Also offered is a short secretarial course for
students who wish to get business training at
an accredited institution and a class concerning
the fundamentals of income tax.
Dr. Bast, department head, has been at CSC
for twenty years and holds degrees from South-
western State College, Columbia University and
Evelyn Randolph, Jess Thomas and Bobbye Persing inspect
business equipment to make sure it is in perfect condition.
Heading the Business Department is Dr. Milton L. Bast, professor of business.
These teachers in the Business Department are John Hutchinson, .lames
Davis, Howard Clark and Gene Loftis.
Dr. J. Ralph Reed, professor of business, gives student
Annette Moore a few pointers on a business assignment.
Dr. Ann Coyner and Pearl Shelden share teaching duties in
the Business department.
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Included in the Language Arts and Humanities
division headed by Dr. Guy Chambers are the de-
.. partments of speech, journalism, foreign language,
English and humanities,
Dr. Chambers holds the degree of Docteur de
l'Universite from Toulouse, France.
This year 1,898 students enrolled in one or more
English classes with 14.2 majoring in the field. Stu-
dents in humanities numbered 901 with 126 in for-
eign language, 480 in speech and 99 in journalism.
A total of 23 faculty members teach classes in
To insure that all CSC graduates are proficient
in the English language, this department now con-
ducts a Junior Proficiency examination that must
be passed by all students before they receive a de-
Dr. Guy Chambers is chairman of the Division of Language Arts
Language Arts Combines
Chatting over a cup of tea, these lady teachers relax in the home of Mrs. .loe Jackson. The happy
occasion was a tea to welcome Mrs. Godfrey. Spanish teacher Sue Hensley found a comfortable
seat on the floor while English instructor Pauli Graham balanced a plate on her lap. Lillian
Boland, facing the camera, and Vera Mayer joined in the conversation.
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Mrs. Herwanna Barnard, Dr. Clara Altaffer, Dr. Claude Arnold, Mrs. Vera Mayer,
and Arthur Gaddis fstandingl discuss curriculum materials for English courses.
Bill Burchardt, Oklahoma Today editor, teaches a Monday
night creative writing class on campus.
ulture And Knowlecl e
Dwight M. Davis points out an interesting phrase in a
book he is reading to Frank F. Finney. Both are professors
in the English department.
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Mrs. Ella Hunt, Mrs. Pauline Owens, Mrs. Dorothy Mills, and Miss Ruth
Bottoms take lime out to pose for the Bronze Book photographer.
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Social studies professors gathered outside their office are Dr. Gene Aldrich, Dr, Fred Graves, Roger Umphers, Fred Drake, Carl Max Milam, and
Gathering materials for classes is a daily chore for Dr. Morton Sloane and Mrs. Virginia
Hopper, sociology teachers.
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Student interest in social studies reached an
all time high during the presidential campaign
in November. They studied feverishly as they
searched for more arguments in favor.of their
At one dmc or another every student takes
some courses in this area to meet requirements.
A varied menu of courses in history, econom-
ics, sociology, government and geography are
offered by the Social Studies Department. Two
courses in history and government are taught
by use of the ucontinental classroom" on tele-
In the basement of Evans Hall is the historical
museum which is used by social studies students
for research and reference. It was founded by
Miss L. Jeston Hampton in 1915.
O I 1
In Soclal Studles
Evans Hall is the daily scene of classes in history, economics,
sociology, government and geography.
New at Central are John DeLeeuw and W. Robert Brazelton. George Benz is
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Dr. Leonard Cox, former Oklahoma City High Shool principal, took over as Education Department chairman in July. His
secretary is Peggy Alexander.
Preparing teachers for tomorrow is the num-
ber one aim of the Education Department. Can-
didates for teaching degrees gain practical ex-
perience from courses in secondary and elemen-
tary education, educational psychology and tests
Training is offered in counseling, administra-
tion and special education. Hundreds of teachers
are taking advantage of the Fifth-year program
to do additional study in their field.
Approximately 350 seniors gained valuable
experience in the teaching field by doing their
student teaching this year.
Going home time often comes late for education teachers. Bill
Fisher and Dr. George Guess exchange smiles as they prepare
Talking over testing methods are Marita Handley, Dr. Harrison Way and Dr.
On his way to class is Dr. John Boland, education
Prepares Future Teachers
Checking student records are Dr. Ernest Jones,
director of the reading clinic, and Mrs. Loree
Ferguson, assistant director.
Conferring 0,11 matters 'of education are J. Arthur Herron, Loren R.
Snelson, and Dr. H. G. Hensley, education professors.
Dr E C Hall and Jeanne Boydston his secretary work constantly with graduate students The
Dean Hall Heads Accredited
Hundreds of graduate students trudge back to
classes each Monday evening for courses in the
fifth year program. Some enroll in classes to
add to their knowledge in subject matter while
others take education courses to increase their
Each program is hand tailored to fit the needs
of the individual student to provide broader cul-
tural and professional development than is pos-
sible in the undergraduate program. Require-
ments for the degree include 32 semester hours
plus comprehensive examinations.
Dr. Hall was named Dean of the Fifth-Year
program this year. He now devotes full time to
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Education teachers Loran Snelson and Mrs. Marita Handley counsel graduate .less Thornas, business teacher, assists a graduate
students to assure them of getting courses which will help them become better Student Wlth 6nr01lment Pf0lJ1CIIl5-
Fifth Year Program
Dr. Earl Rice, math professor, gives individual help to a graduate student in his Monday evening class
for math teachers.
tudent Teachers Get Experience
Providing professional laboratory experience for future
teachers, the student teaching program has for many years
been a part of the teacher training program at CSC.
This year's program offered some 350 practice teachers
two teaching plans, the block and the semester plan. Both
provided for about 50 clock hours in the class room.
Under the direction of Mrs. Florrie Wilson, students are
placed in Cooperative schools in Oklahoma City, Midwest
City, Edmond, Guthrie, Crooked Oak and Putnam City,
where their intern experience is received. Mrs. Wilson was
Campus school principal for four years at CSC and became
full time director of student teaching in 1950. Bill Fisher,
who works with Mrs. Wilson, performed double duties as
assistant student teaching director and professional education
Some of Central's student teachers never leave campus for
their training. This is possible because of the Campus "lah-
The "lab" school is located on the first two floors of Old
North. Dr. Ralph Borah is Campus school principal.
Keeping up with the modern trend, the school makes use
of educational TV programs in science, musicg art and social
Director of student teachers is Florrie Wilson. Carole Sue Smith assists her as student secretary.
Old North Tower, one of Oklahoma's traditi
pus school children begin their education i
work on teacher training courses in other
historical landmarks, lifts its spire to the clouds. Cam-
ssrooms. At the same time hundreds of college students
the well used building.
sl .sb 9
Dr. Ralph Borah, principal of the Campus school, points out an interesting item in a new textbook
to his secretary, Wanda Voss.
In Campus School
Campus school children are capahly cared for by these Old North workers. Stand-
ing around Alice Way's desk are Dr. Ralph Borali, Gladys Gayle, Winifred Stayton,
Wanda Voss, Florence White, Catherine Haden and Eloise Stroup.
i , al
The fiye ball in the side pocket is Dr. Asbury Smith's intention as he and
Dr. Milton Bast loosen up a bit in the faculty snooker tournament to help
to raise money for Circle K.
Ralph DeWeber, assistant professor of industrial arts
Expanding facilities, the lndustrial Arts Depart-
ment purchased several pieces of new equipment
and machinery. A new study room was designed
and built by the faculty and students to provide a
place to study curricular materials.
The department has about 150 students in the
field. Most of them plan to teach while others will
go into various phases of industrial production, jobs
with oil companies and teaching jobs outside of
Dr. Asbury Smith, head of the department, re-
ceived his doctorate from Wayne State University.
Head printer, Gene Simpson, teaches printing prin-
ciples, press work, typography and line casting ma-
All types of material are printed in this depart-
ment. The twice weekly Vista, monthly Newsletter,
tickets, brochures, catalogs and other miscellaneous
material keep Simpson, his two full time printing
assistants and the four student printers busy through-
out the year.
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observes Lawrence Suuivalfs lathe Operation. Chester lngraham instructs a drafting class in how to proJect a top view of the
block from the isometric view.
John Bowen, wood-work instructor, shows the class dif-
ferent ways to mount the potential shelf.
Dan Anderson makes up a type fonn as Gene Simpson, head printer, looks on.
Setting type und making up forms are part of the continuous job the printers handle.
Checking a Vista hot off of the press is W. M. Ellis
and Frank Anderson, assistant printers.
The modern Industrial Arts building houses art, printing, journalism, photography and industrial arts depart-
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I Kathryn Alcorn, assistant professor of art, smilingly displays a finger painting to her beginning art class.
Artists Get Practical Experience
Art Department head is Bertha Hamill, assistant professor of art .
Whether a student is interested in teaching school
or seeking a commercial career, he finds adequate
training offered by Centralis Art Department. Others
satisfy creative talents and widen their cultural back-
Courses concerning water color, oils or commercial
art offer technical aid to 'gdabblersn while modeling
and ceramics provide experience of a three dimen-
Sammy Houghton, senior art student, teaches
two art classes.
Going over an ever increasing heap of pictures for the '61 Bronze Book with co-sponsor Reba Collins and photog-
rapher Henry Hunt are Judy Lynn Harris, last ycar's editor, and Darrell Woolwine, editor. Mrs. Collins teaches jour-
nalism and English and Mr. Hunt is a student photography instructor.
J -Department Posts The News
The ever-expanding Journalism Department offers
students a minor in journalism or a total of 22 hours
of various instruction in the many facets of gather-
ing, writing and editing material for the student
Student editors publish the twice weekly Vista,
the Alumni Newsletter and the Bronze Book.
Oclus Rice, former CSC student, assumed duties of Assistant Director
of Public Relations lust fall.
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Glenn Butler, Director of Public Relations, dictates notes to Kay
Arthur, secretary and Newsletter editor.
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This is the place Where hours of practicing and rehearsals are done before the final performance day arrives. Behind every successful performance
there has to be a lot of preparation.
O O I
Professor Willard S. Nichols, head of the CSC Music de-
partment, holds an M.M. Degree from Northwestern Uni-
versity, and has done additional graduate work at George
Central State's Fine Arts Building is the
learning grounds for future musicians. Many
long and tedious hours of study and practice
are carried out here.
The music department is under the leader-
ship of Professor Willard S. Nichols.
Band and chorus members are constantly
on call. They perform for Christmas programs,
local civic groups, athletic events, high school
assemblies and drama productions. The depart-
ment also sponsors an annual music festival
attended by thousands of high school musicians
from all over the district.
lnstructional staff includes Chairman Nich-
ols, Dr. Clarence Garder, professor and direc-
tor of the choirg Jack Sisson, band directorg
Wendell Ralston, assistant professor of piano
and organg Barbara Garder, assistant professor
of music, and Ruth Ralston, special instructor
"Who belongs in that spot over there?" asks .lack Sisson, director of the Bronze and Blue band, at a noon practice session on
the football field.
Resounds With tudent Music
Dr. and Mrs. Clarence Garder stop their singing and piano-
playing long enough to pose for the photographer.
Wendell and Ruth Ralston bask in the warm sun in the amphitheater. He
has composed music for several drama productions. Mrs. 'Ralston is a member
of the Oklahoma City Symphony Orchestra.
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The intricacy of stag
e settings is explained by LeeRoy Hicks. Linda Pratz and Harold Palmer Q '
Dramatists, Debaters, DJ's
Two top-rated speech instructors ramrod speech
and drama activities at Central. John Graham, director
of forensics, and Leelioy Hicks, director of dramatics,
have acquired statewide recognition for their contribu-
tions in these fields.
Lillian Boland prepares future D.l's for their Work
in radio and television. She and Arteola Dew teach
fundamentals of speech.
Central State dehatcrs have gained nation-wide fame
and carried home numerous trophies from various
Students interested in drama gain valuable experi-
ence from the four stage productions each year.
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Lillian Boland gives Larry Brewer some helpful techniques on the art of radio broadcasting.
Get Expert Help
"Rain or snow, thc show goes on." Mitchell Hull is the scene
of stage productions, fine arts series, assemblies and musical
Mrs. Arteola Dew, recognized as an authority on semantics by her
colleagues, teaches speech and humanities.
The trained librarians who assist in the different phases
of library work are Miss Marguerete McGuire, and Miss
Meta Murphy standing, Mrs. Mildred Hauser, Mrs. Lucile
Gene Hodges, Head Librarian, and Tom Baker, Public Best' and Mrs' Ada Ingram' Seated at left'
Services Librarian, work together for library efficiency.
Modern Atmosphere Encourages Stud
Comfortable, modernistic Max Chambers library has probably been the most useful building on N
campus. The library makes available research material for all courses.
'12, . .- f Y
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Any math problem can be solved when seven CSC math professors get their heads
together. Dr. Earl C. Rice does the figuring while
J. T. Chen, Donald J. Boyce,
Being head of lhe Math department carries Mrs. Dorothea T. O. McCarley, C. E. Herring, Sam Hankey and Cal Guthrie look on.
Meagher to other parts of the campus. Here she confers
with Mrs. Kathryn Alcorn in the art room.
Math Department Grows With School
Mathematics offerings at Central compare favor-
ably with those at Coalgate, Princeton, Dartmouth,
OU, or OSU. ln addition to the traditional algebra,
trigonornetry, calculus and analytics are offered.
Mrs. Dorothea Meagher, professor of math, is
chairman of the department. A former clean of wom-
en at Central, she has been head of the Math De:
partment since 1950.
Dr. Earl Rice is director of the institute course
for junior and senior high school teachers of sci-
ence. To be eligible for the institute, each participant
must hold a bachelor's degree, be currently teaching
math or science and have earned credit in a course
in elementary plane geometry and analytic geome-
Taking a breath of fresh air after a morning
Hurshell Hunt and Ed Nissan.
of tedious work are professors
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Wantlancl Hall is the center for Health .md PE actxvltxes
Student PE instructors are Robert Leonardt Jerzy Haley
Johannes du Plcssis.
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Located in the building are a swimming
pool, gymnasium and classrooms.
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Chatting over the day's activities as they leave for home
are Muriel Herhrand, Barbara Ryan and Virginia Peters,
health and physical education instructors.
Promotes Health, Scholarshi .
The physical education department works on the
premise that the best framework for sound scholar-
ship is a healthy body.
The curriculum of the PE program includes
classes in swimming and life saving, recreation, ten-
nis, stunts and tumbling and three types of dancing.
PE theory courses include applied anatomy and or-
ganization and administration of health and physical
Emma W. Plunkett, chairman of the wcmen's divi-
sion, received her BS degree from George Peabody
College and her MS from OSU.
Dale Hamilton, director of athletics and chairman
of the men's division, graduated from Central in
1933. He received his MS from OSU.
Chairman of the women's iv' ion of Health and Physical cation is
Under the supervision of Marve Evans, chairman
of the Science Department, Central boasts some of
the best qualified faculty members to be found in
the state and graduates top-notch scientists.
Combining the departments of biology, chemistry
and physics, the science division has one of the
most complete offerings of any college this size in
The division specializes in training teachers for
all educational levels. Its high percentage of grad-
uates accepted into medical schools each year bears
witness to the excellent pre-med work offered.
Courses range from general physical science to
vertebrate embryology, parasitology, advanced inor-
ganic chemistry and solid state physics.
Mawe Evans, Science Department head, takes a minute to help with
a chemistry solution.
Home of future Einsteins is Howell hall where science and home
Science Division Trains
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About to do some experimentation are science professors Carl Shafer, Dr. Frank Aldrich, Roy Valla, Dr. Whit Marks, Jim
Marsh, Anthony Belski and Robert Lyon.
' T0morr0w's Scientists
Mysterious science diagrams are drawn and explained by Dr
Sam Webster, associate professor of science.
There's no limit to activity when chemists start experimenting. Labs
overflow with students and mixtures.
Coffee and tea help perk up biology teachers between classes. Dr. Virginia Harden pours
for Dr. Reginald Hocker and Dr. Dan Willson.
Dissecting a fish is all part of a day's work for science trainees.
. . . In
Dr. Ethel Derrick, biology
plains the hone structure of
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Barbara Wheeler, acting head of the Home Economics Department,
demonstrates the most commonly accepted method of obtaining do-it-
yourself ice cream.
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Barbara Wheeler observes as Jan Goddard prepares a freshly-baked cake
for the taste test.
"Goodies" dd Interest To Home Ee
The Home Economics Department deals in
a subject universally popular with women-
the efficient management of a home. The cur-
riculum inclucles everything from home nurs-
ing to nutrition to history of furniture and is
directed toward the training of more efficient
Subsidiaries of this program are such
courses as men's home economics, family rela-
tions and home management. This curriculum
extends far beyond the traditional how-to-do-it
courses in cooking and sewing. An institution
becoming increasingly important, it deals with
every phase of family life.
Elizabeth Brock smiles over her sewing machine as she gives helpful pointers to
a sewing class.
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"The Happy Wanderers." For a quick and efficient job just call on the CSC maintenance crew.
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Full Crew aintains Campus
Heading the thirty employees of the Maintenance Department are .lack Hunter,
Lester Langley, Jim Morris, Noah Bridges and Marion Lewis.
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The maintenance crew works efficiently to
keep Central's campus presentable. Electricians,
refrigeration and heat experts, carpenters, land-
scapers and painters make up the thirty full-time
and part-time men. Oscar Sullins oversees all
Noah Bridges, an employee for ten years, is
supervisor of buildings and grounds. He and his
crew keep up flower gardens, make repairs and
brighten surroundings with glossy coats of paint.
Jim Morris is head fireman, Marion Lewis,
head engineerg ,lack Hunter, plumbing and heat-
ing, and Lester Langley heads refrigeration.
One of the busiest places on campus
is the infirrnary. Visited each week
by about 300 students with complaints
ranging from common colds to broken
bones, Mrs. Edith Butler, registered
nurse, is kept busy.
Mrs. Butler received her degree
from St. ,lol1n's School of Nursing
in Tulsa. She has had experience at
St. John's, Edmond Hospital and Coy-
Assisting Mrs. Butler is Mrs. Hazel
Myers and students Mary Frances
Wiedemann and Patricia Parker.
Doctors who visit the infirmary
are Dr. Wallace Coyner and Dr. Ralph
The infirmary has two modern 4-
becl wards for overnight cases and two
isolation wards. Most medication is
given at no cost to students and spe-
cial prescriptions are available at re-
Infirmar P opular, B
One of the newest buildings on campus is the 1nf1rma.ry A registered
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Vivian Roofe and Carrie Belle Meyer entertain other house mothers with a piano duet. Enjoying
the music are Olive Cherhlanc, Orbie Suttle, Ruth Blackstock and Audrey Chaney.
Dorms Provide Home Awa From Home
Due to increased enrollment Thatcher and
Murdaugh Halls are practically overflowing.
Many of the rooms are being made to serve
three students rather than the usual two. New
aparhnents were opened last fall to accomodate
86 girls. The three resident halls house approx-
imately 695 students.
Serving as house mother of Murdaugh Hall
is Mrs. Vivian Roofe. Assisting her are Mrs.
Orbie Suttle, night hostess, and Mrs. Audrey
Watching over the boys in Thatcher Hall are
Mrs. Carrie Belle Meyer, house mother, and
Mrs. Olive Cherblanc, night hostess.
Mrs. Ruth Blackstock supervises the girls
living in Student Faculty Housing.
On the ground floor of Murdaugh is a din-
ing room which serves all campus residents
Cafeteria employees take a break from their full schedule of sewing CSC students.
Twenty-seven full time employees and 22 students make up the crew. John Eckles
is manager and Coy Swank, assistant manager.
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Georgia Belle Wilson receives a favor from Evelyn Goldberg at one of Alpha Omicron Pi's rush
Members of the Phi Lambda Nu fraternity had interests other
than the photographer when this picture was taken at Sussy's.
Arena Club members and pledges prepare to "light up" at a
party held in Royeeis Cafe.
Alpha Gamma Delta pledges, Lynne Barefoot, Jacqueline Payne, Barbara Rey-
nolds, Kaye Selvidge and Eloise Cripps, appear to be discussing the new manner
of dress inflicted upon them during freshman week.
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With polished manners, Verna Wright, Dehhie Ayers, Carolyn Snow and Carol
Lindsey enjoy the Alpha Cannnu Delta preferential dinner.
Rushlng Is For Rea
Talk about monkey business! One monkey really livened up this Sigma
Sigma Sigma rush party.
C. Kay Pryor and Tommy Gardner wouldn't trade the
Phi Lambda Nu "Trade Winds" party for anything.
Five 'ifair ladies" are entertained at a Delta
Noreene Irwin does the honor at the punch howl.
Zeta rush party. Mrs
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Central students go all the way with Bronchos in a tough fought basketball game.
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Throughout the year, CSC's seven cheerleaders put their best fists
forward in vigorous support of the Bronchos.
Tekes, Diane the hell, and G
familiar sights at CSC games.
the mascot, are
Stand Behind Team
Students enjoy ai welcome
change-of-pace ut a mixer after a tension-packed
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Senate represcnttnives watch as students cast hallots.
ampalgns Get otes
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Sigma Kappa pledges, Joy Jordan and Gloria Underwood, sport
short skirts as they join in the campaign for .lacquita Overfelt for
MSX -Blllll Y
A pretty smile from Betsy Hurt does nothing to hurt her
Peggy Bryan dishes out charm along with the handbills
to Robert Lyman and .loe Cagle, who take their voting
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No, this isn't the hanging tree. The tight rope walker is
just in the process of doing some "the-sky-is-the-limit cam-
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Niki Hammer and "Adam" both appear to he root-
ing for Eva for Homecoming Queen.
The sky's no limit for this small fry as he views
the Homecoming parade from a light pole.
Francis Illy, Barbara Hawkins and Della Jones talk over
caunpuign problems us election limo nears.
Alpha Cams brought an old fashioned girl to Homecoming. The winning float
was "Old North" constructed by the Art Club.
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The exciting Queen's march hcgins with Peggy
Bryan hanging securely to Jerry PCCfY'S SUOUS
"I crown you Queen Peggy."
Parade, Game, ueen
Tom Cray pins a Homecoming mum on a pretty coed
before the big game.
And then the big moment and an envious "oooh"
from the crowd.
Peggy Bryant watches the second half of the game with her at-
tendants Shirley Clinton, Eva Hatley and Jequeta Overfelt.
Phi Lambs anticipated Central's Homecoming victory as could he
seen by their gigantic dummy erected on their lawn.
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Greeting students and faculty at the cashiers desk
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Bessie and Jim Snodgrass play host in the Union
nlonology Grade. Everybod
Coffee and conversation flood the Student Union
daily. Here the students exchange ideas, gossip
and make dates in this relaxed atmosphere. While
students check over their copies of the Vista or
morning paper others ldunge in the booths waiting
for a class. The sound of busy euesticks intermingle
with the ery of the juke box. If students were given
grades they would all make Ais in Unionology.
Nora Faulkner and Mary Kathryn Capps were always ready
friendly service in the Union bookstore.
An ever popular sport, snooker players keep the Umon pool
room crowded all hours of the day.
Debaters Craig Monroe, Bob Lineberry, John Stork, Carol Potts and' Carol Kubiak load the station wagon for 11
week-end of debating.
Debaters Give Trophiesg
Bring Them Home, T00
Debate coach John Graham presents a trophy to thc women's
quarter-finalists at the annual Broncho Forensics Tournament.
Lyle Hamilton and Wilma .lo George present President
Godfrey with the first trophy won by any campus group
after he took office.
Freda Shope does the honor of giving Emporia State College their
trophy at one of Central's debate tournaments.
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Steve Kirkly, Marjorie Thurston, Jerry Rolston and Bill
Farley create ri moment of tense excitement in "The Visit."
Helen High braids Barbara Guerrero's hair in one of the "The Visit'
Drama enthusiasts learn the competitive atmosphere in
play try-outs for the four shows produced on campus.
For Drama Enthusiasts
Marjorie Thurston and Delbert Curry provide a tender,
heart-warming moment in "Tho Ruinxnukerf'
Phillip Carr and Jerry Whitlock add a west-
ern touch in the romantic comedy, "The
Centra1's 85-voice chorus entertained a huge crowd at their annual Christmas choral concert.
At Varied Events
Tom Dixon, Stanley Cobb, Kenton Kidd and Ron Ray-
burn, male quartet members and accompanist Glenda
Valentine, performed at many school functions.
The vocal music program revolves around the
85-voice chorus under the direction of Dr. Clarence
Garder. High point of the year was the Easter
presentation of lVlozart's Requiem Mass. The chorus
sang for the inauguration of President Godfrey,
Parents Day and performed daily during Religious
The vocal music department sponsors a male
quartet, women's sextette, male chorus and an 18-
voice mixed ensemble. These groups presented a
great variety of entertainment and served as ex-
cellent publicity for CSC throughout the year.
Girls' sextctte members, Carolyn Martin, Zeta Caughell, Kay Barr, Leah Beth
Taylor, Pat Gentry, Mary Ann Kidd and accompanist Kay Sullins, made several
off-campus appearances this year.
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Ellouise Cripps, Judith Claiborne, Freda Hunsaker, Karen Geddes, Dale Rorick, Cay Chinn, Barbara Reynolds, Kayrin Underwood and
Luan Mussa led Ccnlral's marching band in parades and half-time football ceremonies last spring,
Central State's precision marching band Worked
hard during the opening weeks of school preparing
half-time shows for football games. The band took
part in two out-of-town Homecoming parades and
half-time shows, in addition to Central's own Home-
coming activities. Each band member breathed a
well earned sigh of relief as rigorous marching
practices gave way to concert rehearsals.
After weeks of steady concert preparation, the
band presented two spring concerts. Trips to sev-
eral high schools throughout the state were made
to present assemblies.
See Lots Of Action
More than 70 handsmen strong, the CSC group filled the stage at the Spring Band concert.
Rob Farquhar added a professional touch to Vista editions
as editor first semester.
Q 'dal I
Service with a smile is sometimes easier said than done. Larry Smith undertook
numerous responsibilities and tasks as Vista editor.
J- tildents Work 'Round The Clock
Conlrihutors to Alumni Newsletter were Bob
Tucker sports editor, and Kay Arthur, editor.
Supervising publications, Odus Rice gives individual aid to two lab students, Herb
Chapman and Tom Dale.
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Larry Smith gives Sue Carver a special assignment while
Cheryl Snider and Monte Akridge wait for instructions.
Glenn Butler outlines some of the public relations departments duties to the office
staff Kay Lou Pierce, Linda Suttle, Jane Bridges and Kay Arthur.
As each day passed, events happened. When there was news,
you could always find it in the Vista, CSC's bi-weekly tabloid.
Printing over 7200 copies each week and employing the
talents and cooperation of many students, the Vista was
distributed not only on Central's campus but to nearly every
state in the nation.
All work on the Vista was done by students, either employed
in the Vista office or enrolled in journalism courses.
The monthly Newsletter was also written and edited by stu-
dents. One of Cent1jal's public relation tools the Newsletter
was sent to members of the Alumni Association and friends
of the college.
R slgefs Central's up-to-date print shop not only printed the Vista and Newsletter but all departmental publications.
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DARRELL WOOLWPNE, Bronze Book Editor
Kay Johnson and Donna Lee Tidmore kept busy throughout
the year as associate editors.
Work And Fun Produce Bronze Book
Bronze Book staff members and lab students congregated in one corner of its Publication's office to produce
the largest yearbook in Central's history. They are Reba Collins, Darrell Woolwine, Rob Farquhar, Sue
Carver, Donna Lee Tidmore, Kay Johnson, Russell Lackey and Tom Smith.
"Watch the birdie" became u ft1ll'liliZll' expression of Paul
Lindsey as he shot pictures on campus.
One of the Bronze Book photographers captured Henry Hunt, head photographer, as
he posed Alpha Gamma Delta pledges for a picture.
Photographers Get A Work- ut
Out of stacks of paper and photographs, long
hours of work, and creative ideas of a number of
students comes the largest Bronze Book in Central's
In the 304 pages, we have tried to picture memo-
ries of the year's activities. If you enjoy the book,
then every hour has been worthwhile.
DARRELL WOOLWINE ,..,.... Q ..,.,...,.......,.. Editor
KAY JOHNSON .................. ..... Associate Editor
DONNA TIDMORE ....... ...... A ssociate Editor
RUSSELL LACKEY ,...... .,A.,.. A ssistant Editor
ROB FARQUHAR ....,.. ........ S ports Editor
SUE CARVER ........ ......................... A rt
REBA COLLINS ....... ........ F aculty Advisor
GLENN BUTLER ..,.. ,...................... B ronze Book
Photographers ..,.,........... Henry Hunt, Don Dodson,
Paul Lindsey, Gary Hansen
Ron Dodson and Gary Hansen teamed together to
produce some of the vivid pictures of life at Central.
Robert Reed, Faye Thorensen and Mike Wilson discuss the techni- '
cal points of "firing" as they place ceramic pieces in the kiln. 'il
mmristmas Rbhurt i li
Quits mrrlnnbisx ll! Emails
Jack Moore and Ron Radcliff evaluate techniques on a special sign painting
Art students probably contributed more to other de-
partments than any other on campus. They were fre-
quently called upon to paint posters advertising the
numerous activities on campus.
One of their biggest jobs was painting downtown
window decorations for Homecoming.
Art Students Advertise Activities
Sincere interest is displayed by modeling students Eddie Belt,i Don Little,
Mary Wiedemann and Irvin Hicks.
Vonda Latchaw puts the finishing touches on a
iffy' . I-Q4
International students, Parviz Vassali, Hossein Vouri, Navai Houshang, Ali
Akban Asid-Amiri and Gholamali Feizy posed for Bronze Book photographers
Hossein Amiri, vice-president of International Club, and Bob Sabouri- HS theY1eft Evans hall-
Ford, president, led foreign student activities on campus.
Welcome Mat Rolled Out
For Foreign Students
Central State rolled out the welcome mat for twenty-nine
foreign students who have formed the International Club.
Members, principally pre-engineering majors, represent six
different countries. There are twenty-two students from Irang
three from Venezuelag one from Columbia, Mexico, Lebanon
During the first semester they actively participated in games
of soccer and volleyball. They were invited to join a con-
ference Which included colleges and universities ofthe state.
Second semester was highlighted by the Norouse Feast cele-
bration which is equivalent to the American New Year.
The organization is sponsored by Dr. Sam Webster.
Foreign students and their sponsor were enjoying the spring-
like sunshine as they made preparations for their New Year's
celebration. They are Abbas Sabouri-Ford, Bob Sabolui-Ford,
Hossein Amiri, Dr. Sam Webster and Parviz Vassali.
C. T. Blankenship, Oklahoma County Representative, chats with Evu Hartley and Wilma ,lo George. The two campus
leaders guide him on a tour of the campus.
tudent IP's Hold Reins
Heading the junior class were Larry Brewer, Carolyn Farris, Freda Shape and
Senior class officers were Maude Rife, John Washburn, Eva
Bucke, and Virgil Whittington.
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Murclaugh house council members took time out from governing activities to sing Christmas carols. They are Carmen Nelson,
Joy Smith-vice-president, Carol Kubiak, Michael Rapp, Phillis Stuart, Peggy Bryan-president, Marlena Cruzan, Delores
Manek, Doris May Helms, Pat Cooper, Nita Utley, Mary Ann Cash-Secretary-Treasurer, Pat Boucher, Geneva Dilcline, Neoma
Cranford, Sandy Dean, and Sharon Miller.
n Campus Groups
Lyle Hamilton and Wilma Jo George were Guest speakers
at u Kiwanis luncheon. Also pictured are John Graham
and Dale Hamilton.
Student senators discuss a hot issue
in one of their weekly meetings. I
Education Wins "MRF, - NMRSF' Degrees
"Now that I have everyone's attention, what shall I do?" could well be the baby's
thoughts as this group of Centravillers relax from their regular duties for a few
Bebe Hickman watches a television program while husband Bob turns his atten
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Seven-thirty on school mornings finds Mom or
Dad and sometimes both waving 'bye to the chil-
dren and babysitter and heading for classes.
College today is a place for the married as Well
as the single students but more responsibilities are
included. Dad laundxies, changes diapers, feeds
the kiddies and cleans house along with his study-
ing and other obligations.
Requiring a power of concentration unknown
to the ordinary scholar, study time for the family
student is sometimes a challenging ordeal.
In spite of quoting the children, footnoting the
TV or visiting neighbors, the students find the
whole thing humorous, enjoyable and most worthy
of their effort.
Centralville serves several families but hundreds
of married students commute from Oklahoma City
and surrounding areas each day.
"Now, open wide," seems to be the thought conveyed to
Peyton as his father Bob Hickman offers a bite of cake.
With parking lots over-jammed, streets
packed and tickets abundant, the com-
muters bravely kept coming. Since the
majoritylof students drove to and from
school, the gas business thrived and tires
rolled as the never ending pilgrimage
continued. During had weather and good,
the students came without missing too
many classes due to flat tires or other
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The cars usually whizzed down the streets around 11:30 a.m. as commuters left campus
for jobs and homes.
Commuters Brave Hazards
Over-crowded parking lots were a 'familiar sight throughout the year. Finding a parking place was sometimes next to impossible as evidenced by
this picture taken at u late hour in the day.
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Dale Owens undertakes the tedious task of painting win-
dows on the new lounge at Murcluugh hall.
One of the duties of Shirley Clinton and Jan Snyder is to operate the
ditto machine which prints many of the form letters sent out from the
ot "All ark . . . , " But Lots Of It
Lester Langley makes u minor adjustment on steam equip-
ment in the maintenance building.
Ken Bridges and Wallace Coyner survey the stadium which they are about to re-
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Gene Hopcus and Johnny Sullins may not be learning much with at pretty coed like
Betty Jenn lloulware near, but at least they're taking advantage of the warm spring day.
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Waiting on that steady girl is a perfect time to get
in some last minute cramming.
tud , tud Ever here
As Students Learn To Think
"Well, we meant to study, anyway," laugh the merry coffee breakers.
Students poured into the library as final exams drew near.
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Sandra Osborne and Rayner Taylor keep a vigilant post at an outdoor voting poll while Sandy Meyers and Carolyn Snow
tudent Senate Holds Eleetlons,
Verna Wright firmly expresses an opinion before ax group participating in the
Leadership Conference. Her listening audience includes Gail Neely, Leonard
Tipton, Jerry Thomason and Dr. Garland Godfrey.
Student Senate activities this year ranged from conduct-
ing elections to a Community Chest Carnival in the Spring.
Other activities besides the many elections were mixers
after the football games, annual Leadership Conference,
freshman orientation and Thanksgiving and Christmas
Don Kelly, senate treasurer, was elected state treasurer
of the Oklahoma Inter-Collegiate Student Association in
December. This made the second consecutive year for Cen-
tral State 'to have one of the top four state offices in the
Initiated the second semester was a lecture series featur-
ing outstanding professors at Central. John Graham, Dr.
Morton Sloane, Dr. Gerlof Homan, Dr. Ethel Derrick and
Dr. Gene Hensley each presented a one hour lecture.
Another new addition to the second semester calendar was
the Community Chest Carnival organized to raise money for
Coronation featured Kay Berryhill, queen
escorted by Steve Clarke. Attendants were Judy Boles escorted
by Don Smith and Carol Enlow escorted by Larry Valentine.
Sponsors Fun . . .
Wilma .lo George .l erry Thomason
Dean Wilma Armstrong Dean Charles Richmond
Eva Hatley Don Kelly
jubilant football fans enjoy themselves
at the mixer following the Emporia game.
CLASS REPRESEN PATIVES
Student Faculty Housing
J ack High
Dr. Sam Webster
Kappa Delta Pi is an honorary scholastic educa-
tion fraternity. Membership is based on selection
from the upper fifth of those having attained high
scholastic honors. Membership is also based upon
moral standards and ability and willingness to con-
tribute to growth and purpose of education.
Functional activities of the year included a for-
mal initiation banquet at which Dr. Garland God-
frey spoke on the importance of scholastic records.
Other activities were a Homecoming tea, reception
honoring all students on the Dean's and Presi-
dent's honor rolls and the presentations of two
awards at the spring assembly.
Kappa Delta Pi members enjoy initiation dinner.
Kappa Delta Pi Honors
iA'L'.s.K-LLB!-1.4. nfl -1 1
Dr. E. C. Hall
"Whistle While You Paint" could easily have been the
theme song for Kappa Pi Art fraternity. Not only did mem-
bers keep busy during Christmas, Homecoming and Religious
Emphasis Week but the industrious artists built a prize-winning
Although painting store windows during Homecoming and
sponsoring a movie were the only money making ventures,
Kappa Pi members were always willing to wield a paint brush
or lend an artistic hand for numerous CSC activities.
Boasting a membership of over 60, Kappa Pi welcomed
Kappa Pi members literally painted
the town during Homecoming.
Kappa Pi Paints
new members with a Hawaiian Party complete with Hula
dancers. F orty-two members were new Tyro pledges and six
members were initiated as Neophites for the fall term.
Two members, received the national honorary membership
which is the highest rank-a Kappa Pi can obtain. To become
a national, one must have at least 16 hours in art with a B
average. He must have maintained a C average in all other
courses. Neophites must have enrolled in six hours or more
of art and Tyros must have completed three hours.
The Kappa Pi float receives final
touches before the parade.
LeeR0Y Hicks Vema Wright Steve Anna Ricketts John Stork
Sponsor President Vice-President Secretary
Alpha BQ Promotes CSC Drama Program
Watching a train pass in Cent1'al's production of "The Visit" are lay Pat Gentry and Delbert Curry reminisce old times in their
Jacobs, John Pruitt, Carole Kuhiak, Carol Potts, Darrell Woolwine and lead roles in "The Visit."
Delbert Curry Wilma Jo George Barbara Guerrero LaNelle Pierce
Townspeople Jay Jacobs, John Stork Steve Kxrkly Daricll Woolwine John Pruitt Jeriy Rolston Bill Farley
and Mike Millstead drive Delbert Curry to a mental collap em The VISII
Alpha Psi Omegzfs chief goal is fulfillment of the
drama program at Central. The Lambda Ro chapter
is a member of the national honorary drama Fra-
All phases of play production from house manag-
ing to stage managing to acting are undertaken by
Alpha Psi members.
Chosen on the basis of a point system, students
accumulate points by working on technical or act-
ing jobs in the four stage productions each year.
Outstanding performers and technical workers
are awarded each year at the annual awards ban-
quet. Students and faculty vote on nominations
made by Alpha Psi members.
I knew I had a deal the minute I saw this extra chair," comments
Delbert Curry as Starbuck in "Rainmuker," Others are .lohn Stork,
Bill Farley Marjorie Thurston and Mike Niemczyk.
4 Beverly Clarkv
, 1 ma . o eo ge
Tommy W uh
.lohn Graha 1
Pi Kappa Delta, honorary forensics fraternity, lists
seven students on its roster. Main requirement for
membership is participation in Central's forensics
Members organized and sponsored the high school
and college debate tournaments held on campus.
The clehaters won approximately 60 percent of the
contests in which they participated. They attended the
national convention of Pi Kappa Delta in Stillwater
during the latter part of March.
H Kappa Delta Membership
Hinges I1 Hard Work
Juhilant debaters, Carol Potts, Carole Kubiak, Wilma Jo
George, Lyle Hamilton, Bob Lineherry and Craig Monroe,
admire numerous trophies won during the year.
Unloading their car before attending the Bel Air tournament
in Houston, John Graham, Roy Watson and Lyle Hamilton
look as if a little rest were next on the agenda.
Kay Ni les
E Omega Lifts
Pi Omega Pi is the national honorary business edu-
cation fraternity. Its membership is primarily made
up of undergraduates majoring in business education.
Promoting scholarship, good citizenship, high ethi-
cal standards and the ideal of service as a worthy en-
terprise are Pi Omega Pi's purposes.
Pi Omega Pi strives to fulfill these aims through
its scholastic requirements and its close cooperation
with the business community of Edmond.
J. L. Doughty
Cathren Ann Holtenstein
Carol Sue Smith
DGHI1 Wilma Armstrong Dean Charles Richmond Don Jessup Carol Baxter Don Bryant Eva New-man
Sponsor Sponsor Sponsor President ViCg.Prg,gif1gnz Seuemry.
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Carol Baxter presides at Alpha Chi initiation ceremony.
Recognizing high scholastic standards among upper-
classmen, Alpha Chi initiated 71 students this year.
To be eligible for consideration students must be at
least a junior and in the upper 10 per cent on grade
points. Final decisions were based on leadership and
The national honorary scholastic fraternity pro-
motes fellowship among scholars in colleges and uni-
versities in order to encourage and honor character
building, service and scholarship.
. I Charlene Bierschenk
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H Bob Capeharl
Billy Don Capshaw
Mary lane Lincicome
Alpha QQ Initiates
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Hazel Sharp Taylor
Dr. Leonard Cox, Dr, Virgil Hill and Dr. Sam Webster help Ardilh Schuler, graduate sludent who teaches second grade at
James Monroe school in Oklahoma City, plan her curriculum.
Graduate officers, Eula Teuscher, Barbara Wilson, Dr. Gene Hensley, and Dr. Sam Webster, meet after Monday
night classes to discuss graduate school activities.
Officers of the graduate school, Dr. Sam Webster, Gaylen
Wallace, Barbara Wilson, Euta Teuscher and Dr. E. C. Hall,
glllllef all Dr. HalI's home for a social. Mrs. Marita Handley, Dr. and Mrs. Max Chambers, and Mr. Elmer
Petree all seem to be having a good time at a graduate party.
Summertime Parties Wmwiimco Qwdiww
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GAYLEN WALLACE ...., . ....... ...vv...,.,., V ice-President
, ,,,, ,,,, ,,,, ,,,v,,, , ,,,,,.,,,.,,,A,YYY S ec retary
DR. E. C. HALL ....,..l.. . l....,. Dean of the Graduate School
DR. SAM WEBSTER .. ,,,r,, , ,,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, Sponsor
DR. GENE HENSLEY ........ ,,,,,,, S ponsor
Main activities of the' graduate students took place in the
summer. Not only did the students come back to work on their
fifth-year program, but also to meet socially. At a breakfast
held last summer they elected officers and made plans for
the coming year. This past summer an ice cream social was
held at the home of Dr. E. C. Hall, Dean of the Graduate
Graduate students also came back to campus on Monday
nights and Saturday mornings for a few hours of class during
their busy Week.
The graduate studentis program is individualized to fit
needs and provide broader cultural and professional develop-
ment than is possible in the under-graduate program.
Degree requirements include thirty-two semester hours plus
Sue Carher, LaWanna Hackner, Cheryl Snider and .ludy
Strader head for the Communications building during the
A, , -41 KI- QQQ
Journalism students and advisors gather for a pre-banquet conference dur-
ing the Oklahoma Collegiate Press Conference at Stillwater.
Press Attends OCPA
Promoting interest and better understanding in the
field of journalism is the main purpose of Press Club.
Main activities this year included the annual Okla-
homa Collegiate Press Association Convention, at which
Rob Farquhar was elected senior college director.
Guest speakers at the bi-monthly meetings, held in
the Oriental Room, included noted press representatives
such as Mary Goddard, assistant state editor of the Daily
Oklahoman-Oklahoma City Times.
V ice-Presirl ent
Donna Lee Tidmore
Sarah Jane Bridges
Judy Lynn Harris
The Home Economics club is frequently asked to lend
a helping hand at various social functions. This year's
members served at President Garland Godfrey's official
inaugural luncheon. Activities such as this gave members
a chance to become accustomed to meeting the public
as well as learning correct hostess procedures.
Several outstanding speakers were present at meetings
throughout the year. Candle making and banquet serving
were two of the topics discussed at the meetings. A bridal
party was given during which Edmond merchants demon-
strated china, crystal and sterling.
Participating in the Oklahoma Home Economics As-
sociation convention and attending the Spring Leadership
Conference in Stillwater proved beneficial to the club
Mary Ann Shaw
Home Q Club
Lends A Hand
' y Jo Barr
Mary Ellen Howard
Dr. Clarence Gurder
ME C Sponsors Festival
.ludy Doenges, state MENC secretary,
presented a piano recital on campus
Music Educators National Conference is repre-
sented on campus by music majors and minors who
make up the student chapter of the organization.
This club is primarily interested in the advancement
of music education.
Meetings were held on the first and third Tues-
day nights of each month. One meeting a month is
a business meeting while the other features a guest
speaker or student recitals, through which exper-
ience in public performances is gained.
The spring music festival was the highlight of
the year for MENC. High school bands participated
in this festival which was supervised by MENC
At a conference in Oklahoma City Judy Doenges
was elected state secretary of the student chapter
of MENC. Barbara Garder, music teacher, retained
her position as state sponsor.
I 1 'IE -.,-
a i i Maxfli' I ' . AL.
Playing at football games proved fun for faculty as well as band members.
Row one: ,lack Sisson, Dr. Clarence Carder, Barbara Garder. Wendell Ralston and Willard Nichols, sponsors. Row
two: Dale Rorick, Judy Thomason, Glenda Valentine and Steve Reed. Row three: Leah Beth Taylor, Emily Barr, Sharon
McColc, Cay Chinn, Margie McGee, Margaret Shelton and Linda Costner. Row four: John Hunt, Harold Correll,
Barry Price, Cordon Grant, Gary Green, Paul Bowman, Stanley Cobb, LaDale Young and Kermeth Allen. Row five:
.loe Patton, Dennis Jamison, Bill Stackhouse, John Meyer, Richard Krey, Kenneth Smith and Darryl Simmons.
WRA members "dig into" the food at one
of their cook-outs.
l Field Trips
The Women's Recreation Association is concerned with
providing opportunities in recreational activities for all women
students. Weekly meetings involved learning and taking part
in various sports and games, camping activities, swimming
and dancing. Field trips to nearby recreational facilities this
year gave members experience in bowling, golf, horseback
riding and roller skating. Members took part in several cook-
outs and all day outings as well as an Out-door Education
Workshop at Greenleaf Lake State Park.
Social occasions included Christmas andllalloween parties,
alumni reception at Homecoming and the annual WHA-PE
Club's dinner dance and spring picnic.
WRA sponsored wornen's intramurals and this year set up
Sharon Holmberg and Maw .lane Ecker jump
high as each tries to get the basketball during
one of the scrimmages.
a year-round women's intramural which will go into effect
next year. Organization's teams will compete against each
other for a trophy.
Through participation in WHA, women students have the
opportunity to earn the school sweater and letter award. This
award is based on all-round ability in dance, aquatics, gym-
nastics and camping activities.
Central's WHA is a member of the Oklahoma Athletic and
Recreation Federation of College Women. Each year Central
competes at sports days with teams from all senior colleges
throughout the state in field hockey, volleyball, basketball
and individual sports.
Jean Hightower .lan H0lJBrCCl'lt
Jessie Banks DeAnn Wingfield Janice Martin Slfaffm H01mbCFS
Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative -'lm'-01' RCW 9Se'l5flfl1JB
Provide Learnin Experiences For WHA
Mary .lane Ecker
Carol Sue Smith
.lessie Banks entertains at
the WRA-PE dinner dance
with a basketball juggling
So one president to another, Lloyd Laubach thanks Dr.
Garland Godfrey for speaking to the group.
Entertaining at the annual Christmas dinner-dance, Tom
Swisher did an Indian hoop dance.
Men And Omen Students
ake Up BE Club
Members "do-si-do" for guests at the Christmas dinner-dance.
Membership in the Physical Education Club is
open to all men and women studying health and
physical education. Monthly meetings are designed
to supplement information gained in the classroom
and to stimulate professional growth of members.
The club is a student member organization of the
American Association for Health, Physical Educa-
tion and Recreation of the National Education As-
Social highlights on the club's calendar are the
cocktail party after the homecoming game, Christ-
mas dinner dance and the annual spring picnic at
The club also co-sponsors several all college sports
nights during the year. Members are also instru-
mental in the organization and conducting of men
and womenis intramurals on campus.
Lloyd Laubach Delbert Buckner .lean Hightower Mary .lane Ecker Jerry Haley
President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Sgt. at Arms
.s - Ill: -
Henry Hunt Ron Dodson
One of the most attractive hobbies on campus
has resulted in the re-organization of Central,s
Designed and featured as a recreational activity,
members feel the club has also proved itself to be
a source of learning.
Getting together to compare negatives, the group
came up with many new ideas. Field trips, talks
by experts in the field of photography and compe-
tition inspired shutter bugs all over the campus.
Carol Brashear and Jerzy Richards
learn the mystic formula for develop-
Paul Lindsay Carol Brashear
Vice-President S ecretary-Treasurer
J oe Cagle
J ess Thomas
David Carl Bromlett
Gary Joe Kulmala
Maurice Lynn Metheny
JCHY Reeder Members not pictured: LaVell
.lean ROZCU Cantwell, Jerry Buckley, W.
Roller! S2mflCYS R. Elrod, Dwight Larimer,
Harold Sparks Jerry Ryan, Leroy Smith and
Donald S1012 Richard Trice.
ACCOl1.x?!ltiHg Encouraged As Essential
Two outstanding Accounting Club speakers of the year
were Bill Owens, Internal Revenue, and Tom Hardin, Eph-
raim and Sureck Public Accounting Firm.
Accounting Club was organized for the purpose
of bringing together students and faculty of ac-
counting so that they might further knowledge and
interest in this field. The club endeavors to en-
courage accounting as an essential tool of modern
Throughout the year outstanding persons in pri-
vate, public and governmental sectors of our
economy have spoken to the group. A tour was made
of lhe IBM department at Tinker Field.
LLOYD TRENARY ., , President
REECE MORREL v, H A Vice-President
RICHARD CONRADY . .. ,,,,,, Secretary
LORN WESTFALL, JR. . . Treasurer
HOWARD CLARK , , ..,. Sponsor
JESS THOMAS A Sponsor
Tool O odern
Highlight of Accounting Club's activities was presentation
of a plaque to Dr. Milton Bast representing lifetime
membership in Accounting Club for his outstanding service
in this field.
Accounting Club officers and sponsors, Reece Morrel, .less Thomas, Lorn Westfall Jr., Howard Clark, Lloyd
Trenary, and Richard Conrady, look over practice set journals to visualize what their future work will
"Hoe Down," a composition of the modern dance form, was choreographed hy Orchesis dancers in Dance Day at OSU and in CSC's
"Angels We Have Heard on High" was done by Mary Ann
Kidd, Barbara Guerrero, Betty Nay, Murriel Herbrand and
Nancy Pierson in the modern dance concert.
Hts : ' gg r rt
t it 1 t 1
t I I
Nancy Pierson, Shirleen Jones, and Betty Nay presented "an
old soft shoe" to g'By the Light of the Moon."
""-' ':... .I 3s::...n.M...s..,aN....c,.. ggrrm, , ,,,,,,, pill! , '
Hard work, spirit of cooperation and long hours of
practice of more than 40 men and women were the essential
ingredients that made this yearis Orchesis dance concert,
"Now We Dancef' a success. The opening number, "Danc-
ing Through the Ages," set the stage for the variety of dance
forms presented in the program-modern, modern jazz.
folk and ballroom.
Performing both on and off campus, members of Orchesis
had many opportunities to participate in a variety of dance
activities throughout the year.
Dance Day at OSU was the first dance event of the year,
when 20 students participated in three master dance classes
and presented four compositions.
Seven numbers were presented when Edmond Kiwanis
Club held its installation of officers in December. They
also performed for Edmondis Sororis Club, Kappa Kappa
Iota and the womenis group of Oklahoma Gas and Electric
One experience for the dancers was an appearance on
KOCO TV's program "At Home With Ida B," a thirty-
minute program during which six compositions were tele-
Murlcl llflllrdllll Nmcy Pxerson Slurleen Jones Mary A1111 Shaw
Spomor Preszdent V zce Preszrlent Secretary Treasurer
David Mcclung Dancm Wllh mdchetes D3V1d McClung Murxel Herbrand and
Dan Boden lCVlVl,Ll .1 Mex1can folk dance f0l CSC audlences
Mary Anne Kidd
Chemlstry Club Promotes Lab Safety
, ,,,., Through the efforts of Dr. F. L. Aldrich, Ameri-
-A can Chemical Society was established on campus
this year. The organization was formed in order
to assemble students interested in chemistry.
One of the main purposes is to promote safety in
--N chemistry lab.
The club is co-sponsored' by Dr. Aldrich and
R. E. Lyons, chemistry professors.
Glen Wigington holds the interest of Chemistry Club members while giving
a professional talk on his interests in chemistry at one of the meetings.
Front row: Dr. F. L. Aldrich, Pat Howard, Georgia Prentice, Sharon Gray, Pat Spears, David
Manning, Merl McElhaney, R. E. Lyons, Stanley Bolin. Back row: Glen Wigington, Tom Wardall,
Bob Carter, Jose Cavallo, Dale Claiborne, Marcos Paoli, Howard Austin, Floyd James, Lloyd Hill,
Milton Puch, John Murphy, Bill Bridwell, James Belcher, George Asher.
Circle K, a service club for men, stresses leader-
ship and citizenship and provides members with
an opportunity to make CSC and the surrounding
community a better place to live.
Circle K is sponsored by the Edmond Kiwanis
Club. Committee members who serve as advisors
for Circle K are John Graham, Dr. Asbury Smith,
Dr. Milton Bast, Bill Sappington, Ova Farrow and
JERRY BUCKLEW .... ........,..., President
CHARLES JAMES ..,.. ..... V ice-President
JIM HAWKINS ..,... . .,...........,..,...........,..... Secretary
ARCHIE STOGSDILL ..v.... . .........,,...,.. Treasurer
Directors ,,,.,.,, Joe Cagle, Robert Cantwell, Larry
Evans and Lee White
Circle K member Roger Lee, second from left, finds himself among top
officers during a pre-meeting caucus. Officers pictured are Jim Hawkins,
Charles James, Jerry Bucklew and Lee White.
Circle K Stresses Leadership
Jerry Lee Campbell
Richard Allen Jeffries
N. J. Welker
Dr. Asbury Smith
Dr. Milton Bast
Loran P. Snelson
I ' f' 4
-l - .
w- ' 1
SNEA Named After Snelson
J im McCord
Student National Educational Association offers
the prospective teacher the advantages of discussion
and activity within a group which has similar in-
terests and aspirations.
Its primary function is to advance the cause and
raise the standards of teaching in America. It is
a valuable aid in the attainment of the professional
knowledge required for quality teachers.
Central's chapter of SNEA was officially renamed
the Loran P. Snelson chapter this year in recogni-
tion of the professor's long service as sponsor.
The Central State teacher preparation program
could scarcely be complete without an extra class
organization like SNEA. The Loran P. Snelson chap-
ter has a long, distinguished record as a supple-
ment to the teacher education curriculum and looks
forward to continued years of vigorous activity.
Front row: Ellen Petty, Belly Nay, Vicki Cunningham, Carolyn
Snow, Sandy Meyers, Yvette Boyer, Carolyn Hay, Betsy Hart,
LaWanna Hacknor. Back row: Charlene Bierschenk, Anita
Baker, unidentified, Slxirleen Jones, Glenda Valentine, Freda
Shope, Norval Locke, Rita Sue Privett, Leigh Ellis.
' E' Lg
Front row: Margaret Nutt, Barbara Baggerley, Pat Ulmer, Kay Mason, Marylouise Dalla, Sue Adams,
Kathy Holtinstein. Back row: Shirley Pope, Carolyn Kellogg, Zae Knight, Anna Stevens, Frankie Collier,
Dorothy Carter, .loy Watson Hazen, .lanet Wehrenberg.
.,-rg ' .V .
luv 1-'-' '-' ., . - . -- Y '
Front row: Sue Fullerton, unidentified, Alice Baldridge, Sharon
Fugate, Kathy Meeks, Phyllis Stuart, Sonda Cound, Bonnie Smith,
Beverly Easley. Bock row: J erry Spears, John Washburn, Larry Pres-
ton, Janice Simpson, Howard Cray, Alan Sneed, unidentified, Jimmy
1 -W W.
, -,.,I.i YL -
'-I,,. ' 'ft' " -: 39- 5.
Wiley Fields depends upon experience and training in
operating the buzz saw in one of his industrial arts classes.
Working on Homecoming floats proved to be fun for members of the Industrial
Twelve years ago the Industrial Arts Club grew out of the
need for closer harmony between the different areas of indus-
trial arts. It has since served as a close knit organization Where
its members can exchange ideas for further development of
Club Makes Room
During the school year the club participated in local com-
munity projects, planned means of improving the techniques
presently used, listened to and gathered information from guest
speakers, viewed movies on modern industrial arts and con-
structed a float for the Homecoming parade.
Selecting the right tool for the job can sometimes he difficultg but
to Preston Creel it is "old stuff."
Dr. Asbuly Smith
For Development Of Creativeness
R. L. Rice
JIM PADDLEFORD ... . . ..,...,,.,............,... President
BONNIE JILES ....w..... ....... F irst Vice-President
JOE KELSO . .,Y. ..,,.,... ..,A,,.. S e cond Vice-President
7 A-L KAREN CRUSE ...... ..,.. V,w.. . ............... S e cretary
JOHN LIGON .A,., ..,.....,...,.. . , ..... Treasurer
JAY JACOBS .,..,7,v.,,., ...,,,. P arliamentarian
MARY DALLAL ..,...,.. V...,........... C haplain
BECKY COLLINS ..AC.C,,., . .,.. Public Relations
SANDY KEMPER 4..........,. Board Members at Large
MAX MILAM .s,..,.ss,,,, . .....,ss,,.,......,. , .,,s.. Sponsor
JOHN GRAHAM ,s.A,s, J, .s,... Sponsor
Honking horns and waving signs in YDC's motorcade called public
attention to their choice for President as they journeyed to Oklahoma
City in their campaign enthusiasm.
Election Year Stimulates YDC Activitiesg
President Jim Paddleford and first vice-president Bonnie Jiles discuss points to he eovere d in the club's next meeting.
Election year provided stimulation for activity in
politics for Young Democrats Club of America.
The only political organization on campus, its mem-
bership leaped to nearly 200 last term.
Promoting the ideals of the Democratic party
and stimulating interest in politics at all levels of
government is the chief purpose of YDCA. Cen-
tral's chapter was active in the campaign for Ken-
nedy for President and was responsible for the
mock Presidential election held on campus. On
one occasion a motor-cade was formed and traveled
to Oklahoma City in support of Kennedy.
Meeting twice per month, the chapter heard many
notable men and women in Oklahoma government.
Among the speakers were Lt. Governor George
Nighg Pat Tucker, State President of Oklahoma
YDCA, and Jim Symington, son of Senator Stuart
Reactivated in 1959, YDC strives for a better
understanding of State and National political struc-
YDC executive board members, Bob Manchester, ,lim Paddleford, Sandy Kemper,
Jay Jacobs and Bob Wells, make plans for the year's coming activities.
Me ership Reaches 200
While relaxing in the Red Chimney, David Hodson, Pat Dodd, Johnnie Ligon, Bonnie
.liles and Becky Collins brush up on parliamentary procedures.
Campaigning for membership, Bonnie Jiles, Barbara
Bivens, Pat Dodd, Johnnie Ligon and David Hodson
admire a poster hanging in the Union.
Cay Chinn Kay Johnson Beverly Easley Evie Goldberg
Presulent Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
Girls got to stay out later and their dates were glad to help
pick up the payola tab when AWS this year sponsored penny-
a-minute night. The money raising gimmick allowed on-campus
women to ignore regular closing hours to the tune of one
cent a minute-with the Deanis blessing.
An affiliate of National Intercollegiate Association of Women
Students, the Central chapter is a service group dedicated to
cultivating an attitude preparing women to govern themselves
throughout their college career. This will increase their ability
and desire to fulfill the role of educated and competent women
in a democratic society to the highest degree of social, physical,
intellectual and spiritual achievement.
Although IAWS has been on Central's campus only two
years, it has already taken its place as a useful and active or-
ganization, serving the best interests of college women.
NIAWS is the only national women's student group in
the United States.
Association Of Women tudents
H -V lvm- 1
1.l..,!.- .a ll .A , LS
.ff'y-E' Y' A
i ,U stigma
Barbara Baggerley and Darryl Simmons take full advantage of penny-a-minute night as Millie Storm
the magic hour of midnight is only two minutes away.
Sponsors Penny-A-Minute Night
Jo Ann Ramage
Mary Ann Shaw
nf .'1TT'i'q- ,
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,. fl, "Els, . "' A-fiisilisistg
JL X al in i
I e- N
E. L. Dobbins
When we look at the accomplishments and rapid growth of Central
State College, we realize it has been due largely to the untiring efforts
of an efficient administration. We have also seen many fine things ac-
complished by the Alumni Association. Many outstanding people have
served as officers and members of the Board of Directors. They have
given much of their time and effort to the Alumni Association and to
Central State College. For this we are all very appreciative.
This past year the Central Alumni Scholarship Fund was reorganized
under the name of the Central Alumni Foundation in order that it
might serve a broader purpose. Our efforts continue to be directed
toward assisting with Homecoming, broadening our mailing lists, and
helping members to establish and maintain old friendships. A full-time
secretary was employed this past year to insure greater continuity
in Alumni activities.
As our school continues its rapid growth and expansion we will be
confronted with many new problems. More will be expected of our
Alumni Association. To meet these demands we must all Work hard
and give unstintedly of our time and effort. We must carry on and en-
deavor to expand the good work so ably done by the past presidents
and officers of the Alumni Association.
E. L. Dobbins
Alums Set U Scholarship Fund
Graduates of the 1935 class were honored at the Homecoming banquet.
' "3 . ..JB:uf.E-:inf
Clara Altuffcr Ella Hunt
Sharon Waller Connie Eskcw
guests at YWCA's
Sharon Waller entertains three honored
SHARON WALLER .....,
,. BU ' ' I .f
,fb .4 'lam
.. 1-' ' . .
alumni luncheon during
SANDRA NEET .............. ,i..,.,,..., Vice-President
CONNIE ESKEW .............,..... ...e,, S ecretary-Treasurer
DR. CLARA ALTAFFER ...., , ,.,,,, ,,,.,,,..,,,.,.,,.,. S ponsor
ELLA HUNT .,o,.,,,..,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,, S pongor
YWCA Hosts Sectional Conference
Central's YWCA was host to the sectional YWCA conference
this year when members from state colleges and universities
met to discuss problems such as "Politics on Campus," "State
Politics," and"cReligion and Politicsf'
As service to Central State the YWCA helped publish the
student directory, sponsored teas and participated in religious
activities. They sent two representatives, Phyllis Stuart and
YWCA members relax after a planning session for their annual membership
Sharon Waller, to the Southwest Regional Conference in Texas.
To raise money to pay for such activities, they sold Central
plates and brochures about the Y-Chapel.
Purpose of the group is to realize a
full and creative life
through a growing knowledge of God. Any girl on campus may
join, regardless of creed or color.
These active ladies and their sponsor were present at the
YWCA membership tea.
-llg !i11v.'..'t-1L..,M ' J ' --,,- .1 ..
David wire, brown belt, explains falling technique to
Darrel McClunahan executes perfect form of seoilmge on Tom Dale.
Donna Brookover illustrates her favorite counter, tia-toshi.
MCA Hosts State Convention
DON KELLY .,t...,,.. .. ..,.... .................... P resident
RAYMOND LYNN ........
DEE CHASTEEN .t..,,,
TOM DALE .. .......,... ,.
ARTHUR GADDIS ...t.,.,
Joe Bob Nelson
Don R. Smith
J on Tankcrsley
JERRY VALEN TIN E .t.... .....,,...,,..
Central State was host for the YMCA state convention last
fall. The meeting was held in Evans hall with YMCA-YWCA
chapters from all over the state in attendance. Young men and
women worked together to present a program which had as its
theme, "Politics in Student's Lives."
At the weekly meetings, boys took care of their business and
then retired to the gym where they practiced various indoor
The YMCA cooperated with YWCA in sponsoring the Stu-
dent Directory. Purpose of the directory was to give access
to names, addresses and classifications of fellow students.
Dr. M. E. Ramay, Dr. Truman Wester, Ralph Bullard, Ada Ingram, Jim Hawkins, Dale Flanagan
and Dr. Whit Marks were all responsible for the award of the First Magnitude, which is the
highest honor a BSU can receive. This is the only award of its kind in Oklahoma.
Playing Santa Claus for the kitchen, students brought useful
gifts to he kept and used in the BSU kitchen.
BSU Welcomes 600
Working with Gene McBride, Pat James and Larry Brewer find housing for
visiting students during the convention.
Free cakes given enrollment day made BSU students pop-
ular with flustered enrollees.
t State Conventlon
It was a tired but happy Baptist student group
who saw off the last of their visitors at the State
BSU Convention, highlight of Baptist Student
Union activities this year.
Eugene McBride, full-time BSU director, came to
Central in September. He was formerly Minister of
Music and Education in Memphis, Tenn.
Other events of the year were a pow-wow party
to welcome freshmen, Thanksgiving dinner for.
international students, spring banquet and numerous
parties and picnics.
Promotional V ice-President
Sue Ann Adams
Training Union Representative
Sunday School Representative
DSF Activities Revolve Around
DSF members participated in a discussion led by Gary Drennon.
To develop a strong Christian fellowship through GARY DRENNON ...,,,. ,,,,,,,, A ,,,, P resident
knowing yourself and Christ and to induce Christian JOHNNY WALKER ---."Vw-----,A4 ----u5.--, - Vicepresident
leadership is the purpose of Disciple's Student Fellow-
ship- JANE ANNE THOMPSON . .,V........... Secretary-Treasurer
Each Sunday evening Central students belonging to CAROL POTTS ,,.,,,,,,.,.,,,4.,-- ,--,.,,,-- S gng Leader
the Christian church met for an evening of Bible study,
discussion, recreation and devotionals.
This year's activities were highlighted hy a Thanks-
giving party, Christmas party and retreat. Program
theme for this year was "Christ or Chaos."
Cary Drennon Johnny Walker .lane Anne Thompson Carol Potts
President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Song Leader
Religion und recreation combine to form a well-rounded pro-
gram for DSF.
After an evening of iood and fun, everyone "pitches"
clean the kitchen.
Theme "Christ Or Chaos
in with helpful hands to
-' -4-:HU ' A Y
ix Promoting religion in higher education is Wes-
ley Foundation's chief purpose. Sunday and Wed-
nesday evenings throughout the school term found
the group in fellowship and study at the First
Activities began with a student retreat at Lake
Carl Blackwell near Stillwater to plan the year's
Wesley Foundation strives for a deeper Christian
faith through further understanding of the church
and in offering serviceable community projects.
Christmas found members filling stockings and
entertaining children at Sunbeam Orphanage in
Oklahoma City along with a pancake supper and
several other parties.
Wesley Foundation enjoyed a sizeable increase
in membership this past term and hopes to con-
tinue to grow with the constantly increasing en-
This happy group has just heard one of the inspiring talks often
given at the Sunday evening youth meetings.
Religion In I-Ii her Education
Promoted By Wesleyans
A dash of this and a dab of that adds up to be fun at Wesley Wesley Foundation members and sponsor, Pop Gossett, rehearse for their night
Foundation, of Christmas caroling.
Wlnlffed Slllyfon Jim Smith Wanda Grooms Joanne Uptygraft D0f0ll1H P0hl6l11E1Y1
SPOWWV President Vice President Treasurer Secretary
Carol Ann Knight
Carol Ann Marler
Mary Ellen Smith
Santa s little helpers, Wanda Grooms Mary Ellen Smith Joanne
Uptygraft and James Smith, filled Chrlstmas socks for or
Members obviously are enjoying one of their weekly meetings.
Newman Club Holds Weekly Mass
.l on Tankersley
Newman Club members heard guest speakers throughout the year.
Newman Club was organized to bring to-
gether students of the Catholic faith. Club
members met every Tuesday for mass in the
Y-Chapel with a weekly meeting slated each
Wednesday evening. These meetings served
the purpose of promoting spiritual welfare
of members of the club.
Christmas carols were sung at the old
people's home during the holidays and a man-
ger scene was erected on the Catholic Church
The club also took part in Homecoming ac-
tivities by entering a float with a religious
theme in the parade.
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Members of Panhellenic Council, Rita Sue Privett, Martha Scroggs and Mary Ann Cash, listen attentively us Mrs. Frier
explains some important facts about Panliellenic to them.
The Panhellenic Council of Central State College was formed
in 1955 to serve as a governing body for all intersorority ac-
tivities. By working as a unit on the problems of fraternity
women and charitable campaigns, Panhellenic helps to estab-
lish a close cooperation among the sororities.
The Council is composed of three delegates from each of
the five sororities. They meet twice a month throughout the
year to take care of current business and rush plans.
Guiding the organization this year were Miss Armstrong,
Dean of Women, as sponsorg Mary Ann Cash, Alpha Omicron
Pi, as presidentg Rita Sue Privett, Delta Zeta, as secretary, and
Martha Scroggs, Sigma Kappa, as treasurer. Each year the
officers of Panhellenic are rotated among the sororities, fol-
lowing the order in which each was established on campus.
The president of Panhellenic is selected by the girls in the house
scheduled to have a president. Other officers are those rep-
resentatives who attend regular council meetings.
4'We, the fraternity undergraduate members, stand for good
scholarship, for the guardians of good health, for whole-
hearted cooperation with our college's ideals, for student
life, for the maintenance of fine social standards and the serv-
ing to the best of our ability, our college community. Good
college citizenship in the larger world of alumnas days as
the ideal that shall guide our chapter activities."
This is the National Panhellenic Creed, as such is the aim
of the Women's Panhellenic Association of Central State Col-
mean Wilma Armstrong:
Mary Ann Cush
Rita Sue Privett
Panhellenlc Governs Sorortltles
,..,, , .-
Parents get in the acl, too, when Linda Dale, Judy Darrow and Karen Kroeger move into Panhellenic representatives Jequeta Overfelt and
the dorm for rush. Cunningham check registration cards for rush.
Wa -' Y' ' . ' '
sf-f ,L ,ni
This fall 425 N Jackson became the home of Alpha Gamma Delta
October 29, 1960, was a big day for Alpha
Gamma Delta and Shakespeare. It was the day the
oldest organization at CSC affiliated with Alpha
Gamma Delta national fraternity. Epsilon Nu was
the 88th chapter to be chartered in the United
States and Canada. Their founding dates back to
May 30, 1904, at Syracuse University.
As always these girls were very busy in all cam-
pus activities. Alpha Chi initiates were Linda Pratz
Ellen Petty, Wilma ,lo George and Verna Wright.
Serving in Student Senate were Suzanne Hogan,
Sandy Osborne, Linda Pratz and Verna Wright.
Eva Hatley was secretary and Wilma ,lo George
was the first girl president to preside in the Senate.
Presidents of other campus organizations were
Verna Wright, Alpha Psi Omega, and Eva Hatley,
Rehearsm for the Back to School" rush skit are Billie Cain, Yvette
Boyer Sandy Meyers Maude Rife and Sandy Kemper.
YVETTE BUYER .,,tt , t..,.,,, . Recording Secretary
5 CAROLYN SNOW , ,,.i, ,
r EVA HATLEY ...,,it
ELLEN PETTY .a,... '
MAUDE RIFE .. ,,,.. ,
ANN TATUM ...... ' '
LINDA PRATZ ..,.. .. taa.,.. House Manager
VERNA WRIGHT .....r... ,....... R ush Chairman
SUZANNE HOGAN , ,.,..,...,. . ..,.t. Social Chairman
MRS. GRACE PAYNE ......,..... ., ...... House Mother
MRS. KATHRYN ALCORN ,.... ............... S ponsor
MRS. GLADYS GAYLE . ..., .. ....,., ........... S ponsor
ALP H A
LPHA GAMMA DELTA
Qs Q' S
SNEA. Keeping records straight for senior and
sophomore classes were Maude Rife and Ann
Tatum serving as secretaries. Sporting Whois Who
keys are Verna Wright, Ellen Petty, Wilma Jo
George and Eva Hatley.
Alpha Gam's were definitely represented at
Homecoming: band majorettes were Barbara Rey-
nolds, Freda Duckworth, Judith Claiborne and
Eloise Cripps. Leading cheers were Kaye Selvidge
and Betty Nay, And their float took second place
Taking no back seat in the beauty department,
Yvette Boyer reigned as Bronze Book Queen and
Phi Lambda Nu Sweetheart attendant.
Annual spring formal and style show proved
to be outstanding events of second semester.
Kathryn Alcorn and Maude Rife admire silver punch
bowl and tray presented to chapter by Alpha Gamma
Delta at installation banquet.
Alpha Omicron Pi expanded their home-away-from-home facilities this year
with a larger house.
Alpha Omicron Pi can always be counted for a
busy and profitable year. They started this year
out strong by capturing first place in the home-
coming parade with their fabulous float "Remember
Chi Omicron Chapter was chartered only last
April. It was Central State's first social club to
colonize with a national sorority. Alpha Omicron Pi
dates back to January 2, 1897, with its founding
"Remember Henry Ford" parades for the Homecoming crowd.
PAT HOWARD .....,,,. .,.. .,,..,....... P r esident
CAROL BURNS .,t.........,..,...,.............. Vice-President
EVALYN GOLDBERG .. ...... Corresponding Secretary
GLORIA LAIVIBERT ,t.i..i..,... Recording Secretary
DOROTHY CIIESSER ..,, .....,.........,.... T reasurer
DIXIE PETERS ....,....,. ...... Rush Chairman
LOREE FERGUSON .,.... . .,.......... Sponsor
PEARL SHELDON ..,..,. ........ S ponsor
ALPHA OMICRON PI
at Barnard College, Columbia University.
Many events have highlighted AOII 's year. They
moved into a larger house, were visited by their
national president, Mrs. Wilma Leland, the pledges
sneaked to Shawnee, they sponsored an all-school
dance. Evalyn Goldberg was elected AWS treasurer
and Mary Ann Cash served as president of Pan-
AO Pi pledges work on pledge project.
Float Takes First Place.
Alpha Omicron Pi members entertain rushees at a 'gback Lo school" party.
Mary Ann Cash
Sue Ann Evans
310 E. First is called home by some 20 Delta Zeta's.
Scholastic leaders again this year, DZ's captured
the Rotary Scholarship Trophy, awarded to the or-
ganization on campus with the highest grade-point
The girls were busy in many other phases of
campus life. Pat Gentry was crowned Teke Sweet-
heartg Freda Shope and Margaret Nutt were named
to Who's Who, tapped for Alpha Chi were Freda
Shope, Rita Sue Privett, Margaret Nutt, Charlene
Bierschenk, Barbara Griffith, Barbara Baggerley
and Judy Mclntoshg Kappa Delta Pi included Char-
lene Bierschenk, Barbara Griffith, and Barbara
Baggerleyg Alpha Psi Omega bids were issued to
Pat Gentry, Freda Shope and Kay ,lohnsong Pi
Margaret Nutt crowns Pat Webb DZ "Dream Girl" as Sharon
Miller, Carmen Nelson and Mary Ann Compton wait their turn.
FREDA SHOPE ..........V..,, ..... . ,r...,..,.,, P reslclent
RITA SUE PRIVETT ..,...,.,..t..t,..t.,,t,.. Vice-President
CHARLENE BIERSCHENK ,,,,,t, . Vice-President
BARBARA BAGGERLEY .. Recording Secretary
KAY JOHNSON .. ,,......,,, . .,,e Corresponding Secretary
BARBARA HAWKINS ttr... . ,......,.,.,......,,..,.. Treasurer
MARGARET NUTT . ..e.,,. ,e.,,,, , ,.,,. House Manager
PAT GENTRY .. ,,..,..,....,...t.t..,t.t,t Standards Chairman
JEANNE SPRINGER ......., Social Chairman
MRS. NOREEN IRWIN .,.,.,.,.., House Mother
MRS. REBA COLLINS ..r.....,t , ,,,,s,,,,.,,, Sponsor
MRS. BARBARA GARDER ,i,,,,,,,,,, Sponsor
Omega Pi tapped Rita Sue Privett for membership.
Freda Shope was elected junior class presidentg
sophomore class treasurer, Millie Stormg freshman
class vice-president and secretary, Betty Nobbe
and Carmen Nelson, and AWS vice-president Kay
Social events highlighting the year were the all
school Mardi Gras Dance, pie eating contest, Chez
DZ French Party, banquets and the annual Killarney
Founded at Miami University in 1902, Delta
Zeta holds the honor of being the largest national
sorority. EY chapter was established in 1956.
Pledges Della Jones, Chris Christensen, Dorismae Kent
and Mike Rapp entertain members at annual Christmas
Rita Sue Privctt
'Jlarship Cup Is Captured.
Mary Ann Compton
Mary .lane Ecker
.. .. if ",.NfT"?':42'-+L-qrhnn-1h-.
Sigma Kappa's are very appreciative of their conveniently located house
during the winter months.
The gals who sport the most centrally located
house-just across the street from the Ad build-
ing and next door to the "Chimney"-are the
Sigma Kappa, one of the oldest Greek letter fra-
ternities known to women, was founded at Colby
College, Waterville, Maine, Nov. 9, 1874-. With
over 90 chapters throughout the United States,
Delta Chi chapter was chartered on Central Statels
campus in 1959.
In honors this past year Sig Kap's received their
share. Named in "Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities" were Carol Baxter, Ann Payne,
Clowns, Sue Craig, Kay Pryor, and Donna Blakey entertain rushees at a
0 v wg: fm, TS
FLORENCE WHITE .
CAROL BAXTER vttttv, ,,......,...,,. P resident
PAT PARKER ,,,, , ....,,,,,,,,. .. .. ......... Vice-President
LINDA HARRINGTON .,,..,,,.,.,,,.,...,.... Vice-President
SUE CRAIG ,,,V ,,,,,,,,..,,...,,, ,,,-,-.,,, R e cording Secretary
BEVERLY EASLEY ,tt,,, ,,.,,, C orresponding Secretary
PAULA RICHEY ...,,... .............,.............. T reasurer
ANN PAYNE ,, ,,,,,, , ,,,,, , ,,,,, House Manager
MRS. MARY COWAN ....,., ,.., . House Mother
CATHERINE HADEN .. ,,,. .,..,.,..,..,. S ponsor
Eva Newman and Beverly Bivens. Campus officers
included Carol Baxter, president and Eva New-
man, secretary of Alpha Chig Ann Payne, presi-
dent of Pi Omega Pig Vicki I-Iayhurst, sophomore
class vice-presidentg and Beverly Easley, AWS
secretary. Representatives in the Senate were Ann
Payne and Kay Pryor. Kay also helped lead the
Bronchos to a victorious season as cheerleader.
Capturing the state title of Dairy Princess was
Sigma Kappa's also kept busy on the social side.
A highlight was the all school Valentine Dance.
Listening to LP's are a favorite pastime of Sig Kap members Ann
Payne and Linda Harrington.
Center Of Activit
Maiy Kay Hitt
Tri Sigma members and pledges spend many enjoyable hours in their home
Variety, the keyword for the typical Tri Sigma,
encompasses charm, beauty, brains and person-
ality which is apparent in their many outstand-
ing achievements. Among campus honors were
those who received Whois Who keys, Maxine White,
Glenda Valentine, ,Ian Hoberecht, Kathryn Deonier
and Cay Chinng Alpha Chi members are Carolyn
Kellogg, Nancy Prince, Maxine White, Jan Hober-
echt, Sally Walker, Judy Patteson, Kathryn Deonier,
Zae Knight, Cay Chinn and Ann Pickering. Slated
in Pi Omega Pi are Shirley Clinton and Maxine
White. Kappa Delta Pi tapped Zae Knight, Cay
CAY CHINN ,,.,.,,..,,.,, .,., . ,,........... P 1'6S1dCYlt
JUDY PATTESON ...,.,i,, .. ,r... ,.,,........, V ice-President
KATHRYN DEONIER .,,..,,..,....,. Recording Secretary
MAXINE WHITE ,..,. ,,,. . I Corresponding Secretary
ANNETTE MOORE ,.,,,,,,,,,..,,, Scholarship Chairman
MRS. OLA BRAY ,.,... ,..,...........,,,,,t House Mother
HERWANNA BARNARD ..... . .. ..,..........i Sponsor
BARBARA WHEELER ,,,.,.,. ....... S ponsor
SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA
Chinn and Ann Pickering for membership while
Kathryn Deonier served as president.
Officers in many other campus organizations
were held by Tri Sigmas. Cay Chinn served as
president of AWSg MENC vice-president, Glenda
Valentineg and WHA vice-president, Jan Hober-
Highlighting the social swirl was their annual
Spring Formal for members and guests.
Founded at Longwood College, Farmville, Vir-
ginia, in 1898 Beta Mu chapter of Sigma Sigma
Sigma was chartered in 1950.
Sigma Sigma Sigma members and pledges gather around their
Christmas tree for a bit of caroling.
Maxine Whlte gives rushees a preview of fall fashions.
Mrs. Hcrwanna Barnard
, Burliaru Wheeler
Mrs. Ola Bray
Beauty Claim Honors
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.l udia Killouglt
Jo Anna McDonald
hi. A L , l. g...
Dean Herndon and Dick Weaver review rush rules and regulations.
Seeking to promote and perpetuate the best in-
terests of Central State College, fraternity relations
in general, and inspire higher idealism and toler-
ance of mind and spirit is the lnterfraternity Coun-
The Council is composed of two representatives
from each national social fraternity and local social
clubs on campus.
DEAN HERNDON ....,.. .,,...,.,. President
DICK WEAVER .,r,..,. . ..,........ Vice-President
JOE APOSTOL ............................ Secretary-Treasurer
DEAN CHARLES RICHMOND ......,........,.... Sponsor
One of the prime duties of the Council is to work
in close cooperation with the Dean of Men and
other administrative personnel in regard to all
matters concerning the relations of fraternities with
the college. Among the fields in which the Council
has direct control are rush rules and scholarship
regulations including the scholastic requirements
Dean Charles Richmond
Dick Weaver A
Joe Apostol """
Take sponsors John Hutchinson and Roy Vulla congratulate
Charles Hidlchuugh for receiving 11 Crnnrl Council award.
Tekes Crown Sweetheart
Mom Rice, Tekc house mother, was totally surprised when she opened her CIIIISIUIHS
gift from thc fraternity.
JERRY CRABS .,,.,777 ..., . , 1 President
TOBY LYNN ..A..AA. ,,,,,,, V ice-President
' LARRY SMITH ..YYA77, .1 Chaplain
BILL MERRICK . ..,.... .,..,. , , Secretary
LYNN LATHAM -. .. ,...A,.,.,., Treasurer
1 JOHN HUBBARD ....,... A.,,e, P ledge Trainer
DENNY HENRY ,,,,,, ,,,A,A S gt. at Arrns
DAN BODEN ,. ,7Y,,A .,.A...,..... A. Historian
MRS. RUTH RICE r ,,,,,,i ,,,,,, H ouse Mother
R. K. VALLA ..,,,, , ,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,i,,, S ponsor
The Tekc house was one of the first fraternity houses on campus.
Per usual the Tau Kappa Epsilon S'Red Carna-
tion Ball" was a top social event at CSC this year.
Crowning of the 1961 Teke Sweetheart highlighted
the evening. This honor went to Pat Gentry. Willna
Armstrong, Dean of Wonien, was named TKE Fac-
ulty Sweetheart and was presented a bracelet and
red carnations. Other social events of the year in-
cluded a scrounge party, spring formal, hamburger
fries and numerous informal gatherings.
Scholarship also plays an important role in every
fraternity and the Teke's are no exception, for Tau
Kappa Epsilon holds the national scholarship cup.
Chapter wise there are 175 chapters throughout
JOHN HU'I'CHlNSO'N ,. ,
TAU KAPPA EPSILON
the country making Teke's the largest national fra-
ternity, with the first chapter being established at
Illinois Wesleyan University in 1899.
Epsilon Sigma first showed its face on campus
in 1955, and has grown, grown, grown. Members
have received numerous campus honors. Listed
by Whois Who are Lee White and ,lerry Crabsg
IFC president, Dean Herndong Senators, ,lohn Pruitt
and Jerry Crabsg Kappa Pi members Charles Hidle-
baugh, Dan Boden and president Lee Whiteg and
Alpha Chi named Mike Sutton, Lee White and
Mrs. Ruth Rice
R. L. Johnson
rf . Xf
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...... rf? fer
This was the first year for 2211. East Second to carry the Sigma Tau Gamma
Sigma Tau Gamma holds the distinction of being
the youngest national fraternity on campus. May
1959 saw Beta Zeta chapter being installed on
campus. Beta Zeta chapter became the 55th affiliate
of Sigma Tau Gamma.
Sig Tauis were prominent among campus leaders
this year. Student Senate representatives were Nick
Kelly and Don Kelly. Don also served as treasurer
Dearman, Jim Akers, Don Kelly and Jerry Valentine pose with a member
of their trophy collection.
STAN BOLIN H. ,.,,.r. ,,--,, ,,,,,-, , , ,,,,A,-- Presldent
,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,, V i Ce-President
LOUIS NACHTIGALL i,i,., . Corresponding Secretary
DUANE CII.-LESPIE ., , ,Y,.. ...,.. R ecording Secretary
DON KELLY .,.,.., .,... .,,.,.,. ,.,,,,r,,,,,,, , ,ls,,, H istorian
I. ARTHUR I-IERRON ..... ..,,..,....,,,... , .. Sponsor
CARL THOMAS .,......,. ...,.. S ponsor
SIGMA TAU GAMMA
of CSC's Senate and the Oklahoma Intercollegiate
Student Association. Jerry Valentine served as
vice-president of YMCA.
Listed among the social activities of Beta Zeta,
were the Sig Tau-Tri Sigma Dance in the fall at
which Jana Randolph was crowned Pledge Princess,
and the annual White Rose Formal second semester.
Nick Kelly, pledge class president crowns Jana
Randolph, Pledge Princess.
.l. Arthur Herron
Gets New House
Jerry Van Bi libel'
Phi Lambda Nu was among the first to have a fraternity house.
Three class presidents under one roof ? Impossible,
but true. John Washburn, holds the gavel in the
senior class while Max Wilson and Steve Clark
hold the gavels in the sophomore and freshman
classes, with still another president, Steve Reed of
MENC. Keys to the senior class, YDC, and IFC
treasuries are held by Virgil Whittington, John Lig-
on and Joe Apostol. Who's Who listed Phi Lambda
members Gail Neely, Jerry Thomason, Joe Apostol,
John Washburn and Don Bryant. Seats in the
Senate were filled by Jack High, Don Bryant and
John Washburn, while Jerry Thomason served as
1 Lamb s loolt very ea er to partake of their delicious Christmas dinner
WENDELL RALSTON C r
.JOE A1305 ITOL .,.,... .,,,.,,.,, . ., President
DON STOWE . ,..,-..........., ...... . . Vice-President
,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Secretary
DON BRYANT - ........, ., r,,,,,,,, Treasurer
JOHN WASHBURN ...,. ,t ..,. . Pledge Trainer
KEN FARRIS ,V ,.V,.-,,,. , ,,,. Social Chairman
GLENN BUTLER ,,,,,,.,., ,-,,,,,,, , YV,Yr Sponsgr
. ....r.. Sponsor
PHI LAMBDA NU
vice-president. Alpha Chi members are Gail Neely,
John Junker and Don Bryant, vice-president. Jack
Scammahorn is a member of Quarterback Club.
Climaxing the social events of the year was the
White Rose Formal in the spring with the crown-
ing ol' Phi Lambda Nu Sweetheart Martha Scroggs.
Other events included the annual Trade Winds
Party, picnics, hobo dance, Christmas dinner and
traditional retreat to the lake for the weekend.
Phi Lambda Nu was established on Centralis
campus June of 1959 and has continued to live up
to the high ideals of fraternity life.
Famous name entertainers perform at Phi Lambda Nu "Trade
Arenamen pose for group sllot after meeting.
Staging a comeback after two years of inactive
status, Arena pledged over twenty men during fall
Originally established as a debating society in
1909, Arena is one of the oldest 1nen's organizations
in Oklahoma created for that purpose. However,
today Arena is known as one of CSC's social clubs.
The Arena social calendar was filled to the top
Dick Weaver, Arena president, pins name tag on a rushee as the party
is about to begin.
JIM LOY ......., ..i.
JIM ROBLER ,c
DON JESSUP ,,c,,.,c,rc
with the pledges sneaking to Tulsa, an all-school
dance, the spring
which climaxed the
played key roles
retreat and the Stardust Ball
events second semester.
activities in which Arenamen
are IFC vice-president, Dick
golf team member, ,lim Loyg
and Tip Tones, Floyd Beller.
Floyd Beller, Ron Alexander, Cary Scott and Jcriy McAlister review
the happenings at the football game earlier in the evening.
Don J essup, Sponsor
R. D. Cole
N ikky Hamra
Industrious Joe Cagle looks almost numb from preparation
for the Homecoming float.
With the pledging of 15 new men at the beginning
of the school year, the Senate club launched one
of its most hectic years in the club's history.
Homecoming played an important role in the
Senate club for the 1960-61 school year. Once again
the club sponsored the sale of the bronze and blue
mum corsages. The Senate club lived up to the
theme of "Remember When', for the Homecoming
parade by reproducing a wire and paper trolley car
complete with a bell and electric rod. The float took
a third place prize in the social club division.
ROBERT LYMAN .,t...o.., Vice-President
CRAIG GOODPASTER ,,,,,..,,,. Treasurer
RON DODSON .. ,.,, ..... . ,.,,,, Secretary
HOWARD CLARK , ,,.r.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, S ponsor
DR. MORTON SLGANE ...,,. Sponsor
I SENATE CLUB
They also sponsored the "Man Friday" contest
in which each of the pledges was auctioned off to
the highest bidder only to work for their umasteri'
one afternoon. This included anything from washing,
cars to writing a thousand word theme.
The club project this year was going to the Baptist
Boys, Ranch Town and taking the boys to a round
of various sports events and a tour of Oklahoma City.
Ending the year, as usual, was the annual Senate
Althou h they look sad, the hobos invading this party are
having aswmgm good time.
Tom Gray successfully puts the finishing touches to this attractive
, l ,
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Dr. Morton Sloane
iq ll Q,-,ss
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It's late late when the finishing touches go on the Senate Club float
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Wilma Jo George
BRONZE BOOK QUEEN
Kay Berryhill '
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E: 7 a Pat Gentry
Sandy Osborne Dean Wilma Armstrong
PLEDGE SWEETHEART FACULTY SWEETHEART
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PHI LAMBDA NU SWEETHEART
SIGMA TAU GAMMA SWEETHEART
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Maxine White Don Bryant
OUTSTANDING SENIOR ATTENDANT OUTSTANDING SENIOR ATTENDANT
OUTSTANDING SENIOR ATIIENDANT
. ' , qu
OUTSTANDING SENIOR ATTENDANT
HOMECOMING QUEEN ATTENDANT
FRESHMAN QUEEN ATTENDANT
HOMECOMINC QUEEN ATTENDANT
Barbara Hawkins "J I
HOMECOMING QUEEN HQMECOMING QUEEN ATFENDANT
MONTE AKRIDGE: Wl1o's Who '60g Freshman Band Scholarshipg
BSUQ Press club prcsidenlg Pru:siclenl's clubg varsity tennis lettermang
handg Vista sports cdilorg sports publicity direclorg Vistette editorg
Bronze Book business managerg SNEA.
BEVERLY BIVENS: Sophomore class secretaryg Panhellenic Council
presidentg Sigma Kappa presidentg Presidenfs cluhg Young Demo-
crat's clubg AWS.
JOE APOSTOL: Freshman class presidentg Student Senate
vice-presidentg Phi Lambda Nu presidentg President's clubg
Science clubg Young Democrat's club.
Thirty-five Central State upperclassmen were named
to 'cW'ho's Who Among Students in American Colleges
and Universitiesa' this year.
"Who7s Who" is an annual publication honoring out-
standing students from most of the nation's colleges
CAROL BAXTER: Max Chambers Awardg Pi Kappa Sigma
Alumnae Awardg Alpha Chi presidentg Alumni Scholarshipg
Student Senate treasurerg Sigma Kappa treasurer, presidentg
President's clubg Panhellenicg Science clubg American Chemi-
cal Societyg Wesley Foundation.
DON BRYANT: Phi Lambda Nu treasurerg Alpha Chi vice-
presidentg Student Senateg Accounting clubg hand.
CAY CHINN: Band Scholarship, Delta Kappa Gamma Scholar-
ship, Sigma Sigma Sigma Scholarship Award, Band Queen,
Women's Collegiate Badminton singles champion, doubles cham-
pion, Who's Who '60, Sigma Sigma Sigma pledge vice-pres-
ident, social chairman, treasurer, president, AWS vice-president,
president, hand vice-president, Music club vice-president,
Alpha Chi, Panhellenic, President's club, WRA, SNEA,
MENC, Kappa Delta Pi, Chorus.
5:10165 I IAM
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WILMA JO GEORGE: Freshman Scholarship Award, Kappa
Delta Pi Award, Student Senate president, vice-president, Pi
Kappa Delta president, Murdaugh hall treasurer, house coun-
cil, Oklahoma Intercollegiate Student Association vice-presi-
dent, executive vice-president, Alpha Psi Omega, Alpha Gamma
Delta, Alpha Chi, debater for four years.
JERRY CRABS: Fourth place winner in conference high hurdle
competition, Tau Kappa Epsilon pledge trainer, president, chairman
of Student Senate intramurals committee, Young Democrats club,
YMCA, Student Senate for three years, varsity track.
KATHERINE DEONIER: Alpha Chi, Sigma Sigma Sigma recording
secretary, scholarship chairman, Kappa Delta Pi president, Home
Economics club vice-president, YWCA secretary, SNEA, Presbyterian
GORDON GRANT: President of Circle K, Music club, Wesley
Foundation, band, dean's honor roll for three years.
JERRY HALEY: Student instructor of tennisg Physical Education cluhg
Letterman's cluhg Circlc K: Vista reportcrg varsity tennis.
EVA HATLEY: Kappa Kappa Iota Scholarshipg Homecoming
Queen attcndantg freshman counselor: Murclaugh hall treasurerg
SNEA president: OSEA-FTA stale editorg Home Economics
vicc-president: Alpha Gamma Delta treasurerg AWSg Mur-
dauglt hall house council.
MARY, HAUSER: Who's Who '60g Mathematics Awardg nominee for Woodrow
Wilson schblarshipg SNEAQ Alpha Chi.
91 get sn, E.....J
JUDY LYNN HARRIS: Outstanding Freshman Journalism
Awardg Bronze Book editorg Delta Kappa Gamma Scholarship:
Grady Watkins Scholarshipg Murdaugh hall house councilg
Press club president, program chairmang Literary Arts clubg
JIM HAWKINS: College representative in high school recruit-
ment programg BSU presidentg Circle K hoard of directors,
secretaryg Thatcher hall presidentg campus photographerg
Accounting clubg audio visual student assistant.
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JEAN HIGHTOWER: Outstanding Freshman Woman Athlete's
Trophyg WRA board member, representative, secretary, pres-
identg Who's Who '60g Physical Education club secretaryg
treasurer of Oklahoma Athletic and Recreation Federation of
College Womeng Shakespeareg BSUQ SNEAQ field hockey,
basketball, and individual sports varsity.
JOHN PAUL KING: Freshman Scholarship Awardg Freshman
Math Awardg Freshman Chemistry Awardg Beginning Physics
Awardg Senior Math Awardg Alpha Chig Who's Who '60g CSC
Student Section of American Institute of Physicsg President's
honor roll for six semesters.
"' no .
JAN HOBERECHT: WRA swcaterg school letter, Sigma Sigma
Sigma social chairman, treasurerg WRA vice-presidentg AWS council
memberg Physical Education clubg individual sports varsityg field
hockey varsityg honorary volleyball varsity.
In Arts . . .
KENTON KIDD: Phi Lambda Nu Awardg Who's Who '60g
Phi Lambda Nug Sophomore class vice-president, hand vice-
presidentg Music clubg Alpha Chig YDCg Chorusg vocal
ensembleg male quartet.
LLOYD LAUBACH: Baseball lettermang Physical Education club
presidentg Thatcher hall vice-president, house councilg SNEA
GAIL NEELY: Band scholarshipg Science club presidentg Wesley Foundation
vice-prcsidentg drum majorg Phi Lambda Nu scholastic chairmang REW
co-chairmang Oklahoma Methodist Student Movement representativeg Presi-
In Sciences . . .
MARGARET NUTT: Bronze Book Queeng CSC Maid of Cot-
tong Phi Lambda' Nu Sweetheart attcndantg Delta Zeta re-
cording secretury, house manager, pledge class parliamentarian,
Dream Girl attendantg SNEAQ AWSQ Westminster Foundation.
ANN PAYNE: Bronze Book Queeng Student Senate secretaryg Pi Omega Pi
presidentg Sigma Kappa scholarship chairman, corresponding secretary, house
managerg Alpha Chig SNEAg BSU.
EVA NEWMAN: Alpha Chig field hockey varsityg volleyball
varsityg Alpha Chi SCCICIHIYQ Triangle correspondentg Sigma
Kappa activities chairmang BSUg Physical Education clubg
WRAg Folk and Sciuare Dance club.
ELLEN PETTY: Shakespeare secretary, vice-presidentg Alpha
Gamma Delta presidentg Orchesis presidentg SNEAQ Young
Republicans cluhg choirg appeared in "Goodbye My Fancy,"
"Oedipus Rex," "King Lear," and "Guys and Dolls."
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MIKE ROLLINS: Letterman in football and basehallg Physical FREDA SHOPE: Kappa Delta Pi Awardg Upperclussman Scholar-
Education club. ship Awardg Rotary Scholarshipg Alumnae Scholarshipg Pi Kappa
F L '
o 1 r
JERRY THOMASON: Sophomore class presidentg Student
Senate vice-presidentg Phi Lambda Nu presidentg President's
clubg Science club, Young Democrafs club.
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Delta secretaryg Junior class presidentg Delta Zeta presidentg Literary
Arts clubg SNEAg Orchesisg Panhellenic, Young Republicans.
In Service . . .
JOHN STORK: Outstanding Freshman Drama Awardg Alpha
Psi Omega Service Awardg Alpha Psi Omega presidentg Pres-
GLENDA VALENTINE: Sigma Tau Gamma Fratemity Sweetheartg
MENC vice-presidentg -Sigma Sigma Sigmag Wesley F0ur1dationgVStu-
dent Senateg Panhellenicg accompanist for boys' quartet, men's en-
semble, mixed ensemhleg SNEAg AWSQ Glee Club.
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LEE WHITE: Art Service Awardg Kappa Pi president, Circle
K board of directorsg Kappa Pig SNEAg Tau Kappa Epsilon.
JOHN WASHBURN: President of senior classg pledge trainer of Phi Lambda
Nug SNEAg YDCQ Student Senate.
MAXINE WHITE: Homecoming Queen Attendantg Sigma
Tau Gamma Sweetheart Attendantg twirlerg Tri Sigma Best
Pledge Award: freshman class secretary-treasurerg sophomore
class secretary, Sigma Sigma Sigma secretary, house manager.
DARRELL WOOLWINE: Bronze Book editorg Newsletter editorg Vista staff,
Press clubg Alpha Psi Omega, YDCAg Senate Clulag Award for Student
Director of "Guys und Dolls"g Alpha Psi Omega Award for best one-act playg
publicity for drama 'productionsg appeared in "Detective Story," "King Lear,"
"Harlequinade," "Man of Destiny," and "The Visit.
1- . ,-
Bronze Book J
VERNA WRIGHT: Pi Kappa Delta Outstanding Freshman
Speech Majorg Alpha Psi Omega Service Awardg Mitchell hall
Acting Awardg Shakespeare scholarship awardg Alpha Gamma
Delta rush chairmang Student Senate, Panhellenicg Alpha Chig
appeared in "Goodbye My Fancy," "Taming of the Shrew,"
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Nationall , Central Finished
E 5' l
Bryce Vann . . .
Central's whiz of a basketball team, coached by John Smith at left, includes: Top row: Whimpy
Thompson, Tom Colbert, Rex Norton, .lim Belch, Herman Stevenson, Bill Magee and Bruce Vann. Boz-
Lom row: Alvin Roberts, John Pryor, Chester Kyle, Marvin Harris, Harold Whipkey and manager Mac
They Played Like Champs
All smiles is Coach John Smith, right, as he is presented the
9 NAIA plaque from Central athletic director, Dale Hamilton.
Playing like the champions their fans all along had
been sure they were, Centralls Bronchos stormed to the
District 9 NAIA title and reached the quarterfinals of
the national small college tournament in Kansas City
before bowing-just by a nose.
Central lost to Georgetown, Ky., 84-83 in that
torrid quarterfinals round, but the Bronchos were
still a proud bunch-and rightly so.
It all started with the playoffs, though, and coach
John Smith's cagers were the surprise team of the
tourney. After routing Northwestern in the opening
round, 70-54, at Durant, the Broncs staggered heavily-
favored Southeastern, 59-56, in two pressure-packed
Southeastern, coached by cagey Bloomer Sullivan,
had beaten Central in the teams' only other two reg-
ular season meetings, but the Bronchos were not to
be denied in this one.
ith the Best of 'Em
Scoring two points from the corner at Kansas City's Municipal auditorium Driving past 'em all. in the quarterfinals of the NAIA tourney
agunst Georgetown, Ky., is Central's towering center, Rex Norton, No. 55. in Kansas City is Central's smallish forward, Alvin Roberts
with ball, against Georgetown.
Central Was at Its Best, But . . .
Following the playoffs, there was the announce-
ment that Bryce Vann had made all-conference for
the umpteenth time. It didn't surprise many Central
fans. Rex Norton was named to the second team.
That surprised a few who thought he should have
been placed higher.
Then came Kansas City and the 32-team fight
for the national small college crown.
A case of the opening night jitters almost caught
up with the Broncs in their first-round game, but
they overcame the shakes and downed St. Norbert
of Wisconsin, 80-73. Norton had a fabulous 34'
points in this one, and Vann topped the games'
relaounders, hauling down 19.
Central's next opponent was Illinois Wesleyan's
highly-regarded,Titans. Playing near-perfect ball,
the Broncs mauled the Illinois entry, 84-62, never
once getting behind or even looking like they
Seeded seventh in the tourney and already hav-
ing made a better showing ini Kansas City than
any other Central team previously, the Bronchos
took on Georgetown.
Most agreed it was that night that Central State
played probably its best game of the season, hitting
55 percent of its shots and committing a minimum
of mechanical errors.
Leading by one with seven seconds to go, the
Bronchos watched as Cecil Tuttle of Georgetown
hit a driving layup to send Central reeling. Refus-
ing to give up, Norton got the ball over the center
line and fired away, but it bounced off the lip of
Central finished its season with a 21-7 record-
and a world of prestige.
Cent1'al's big, big forward wall shows the form that put three linemen on all-
Injuries Take Their Toll
But The Brones ,Still Roll
csc A '28 '
It Was A Tough Year
Won 6 Lost 4
New Mexico Highlands
Eastern New Mexico
Langston University' H .-
Emporia State College
East Central State
It was an injury-plagued gridiron team that finished
6-4 after losing two of its first three games. Broncho all-
conference choices were Raymond Hayes, Jerry Peery,
Bob Sams and Barry Mashburn. The back-breaker was
CSC's loss to Langston. The Lions went unbeaten before
losing in a post-season Florida bowl.
Quarterback Jim "Andy" Anderson handled
a majority of the play-calling chores this
N. IVI. HIGHLANDS 26, CSC 19
Favored in their opener, the Broncs bowed, 26-19, to New Mexico
Highlands at Las Vegas. A gallant Central drive ended on the one-yard
line as the final buzzer sounded. The loss ended a 7-game Broncho
winning streak, dating hack to Oct. 2, 1959. Raymond Hayes tallied
all 19 of Central's points, grinding out 104- yards in 18 carries.
An unidentified Broncho goes down us Highlands' Dave Varrato leapfrogs
a teammate into the Broncho secondary.
John Arnold is stopped hy a host of Eastern N. M. tacklers.
Jim "Andy" Anderson keeps while John Arnold and Ronnie
Howden look for prospective tacklers.
0Pe11i.HssTi1t Was Tough
Then p Gojpllllotlght
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CSC 27, NEW MEXICO U. 0
Central hit the winning path in a hurry, Whitewashing
Eastern New Mexico, 27-Q, here. This time Hayes got
help from John Arnold, who although he didnlt score,
racked up plenty of yardage. Hayes plunged for two
TD's and added three extra points, while stacking up
97 yards in 20 totes. ln Arnoldls 14 carries, he re-
corded 94 yards for a 6.7 average per carry. Mike Rol-
lins, reserve quarterback, and Jim "Andy" Anderson
scored the other two CSC markers. Rollins' TD came
after Bob Sams' alert recovery of a fumble deep in
New Mexico territory. The Greyhounds twice were
inside Central's 10-yard-line, but penalties and a strong
Broncho defensive wall denied them the scores. Two
fourth-quarter fumbles, both inside their own five-yard
line, put a damper on the Greyhounds' chances.
Halfback John Arnold runs loose in the Langston secondary
with two Lion defenders in hot pursuit.
LANGSTON 20, CSC 0
Then came the big one. Langston, as it had done
the season before, stacked up the Broncs, this time,
20-0, before 7,000 CSC rooters. Costly mistakes-
three lost fumbles and fdur pass interceptions-did
the most damage as far as Central was concerned.
Lion quarterback Donald Lee Smith passed for two
TD's and another was added later before the Broncs
Langston's Ronnie Watson is hauled down several yards
short of the line of scrimmage by Bronc Jerry Peery.
CSC 28, EMPORIA STATE 7
Hayes, whose consistent running many times earned him the Vista
back-of-the-week award, was at it again the following week, scoring
twice as CSC dumped Emporia State College of Kansas, 28-7. Hayes'
two TD's came in the first quarter, and he booted both conversions
to make it 141-0. Arnold, nursing injury, did not play. Rollins and
Duckett, halfback, scored the other two touchdowns, and each time
Hayes was right there to add the conversions. After having two TD's
called back because of clipping, Emporia State drove 80 yards in
13 plays for its lone talley. Sams was again alert on defense, pouncing
on a Hornet fumble that set up Rollins' TD.
The Lions Were Too Muchg
The Hornets A Soft Touch
Central's Raymond Hayes 1321 takes a fall as .lim Duckett sets out to try
an end run against Emporia State.
' ' s
-- WW .
CSC 26, SOUTHWESTERN 6
Hayes' total yardage gained hit the 706 mark following
Central's trip to Weatherford and an easy 26-6 win over
Southwestern. He scored three times and kicked two extra
points picking up 24-8 yards rushing. Hayes got Central off
to a 7-0 lead inthe first quarter and the Bulldogs came
back to make it 7-6. Hayes scored and kicked his conversion
in the third stanza, making the score 14-6. Linehaker Tim
Haws set up the third Bronc TD, intercepting a pass and
returning it to the Bulldog 16. Halfback Rufus Jones scored
it four plays later. Hayes added the final touchdown, a
96-yard scamper with 6:4-2 left in the game. Bob Cotham
injured his knee and was lost for the season.
CSC 9, EAST CENTRAL 6
lt was a thriller-diller, that Homecoming game.
Central drove 80 yards for a fourth-quarter TD and
a 9-6 win over East Central. Some 6,000 fans looked
on. The Tigers took a 6-0 lead, but buckled under
a torrid CSC second-half ground attack. Hayes scored
the TD and added the game-winning conversion. A
Broncho safety 2:51 from the end accounted for the
other two points. It was CSC's third straight win.
Jim Anderson belts out u short gain with an off-tackle
keeper as East Central tackles try hard to flatten him.
Iim Anquoe meets a solid wall, as East Central puts a halt to the
Bronchos' attempt for yardage.
Hayes Sparked Another Wing
Homecoming Did It Again
Mike Rollins takes to the air as Northwesterrfs defense is temporarily stopped
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Quarterback Mike Rollins launches an ill-fated pitch-out. It was intercepted and run back for a touchdown by Northwestern
Jim '5Andy" Anderson tries a keeper as a Northwestern defender
The Broncs Were Shot Down
Next Time They Left Town
NORTHWESTERN 26, CSC 8
This time it was homecoming for the opponent, and Northwestern
capitalized on Central errors to make it a pleasant one for the
Rangers, 26-8. Northwestern scored once in each quarter, a balanced
attack that needs no explanation. Rufus I ones tallied on a 29-yard-
run for CSC, but even Hayes was off, failing in his try for the extra
point. Another safety ended the Broncs' scoring. It left them 4--3 for
A Northeastem tackler literally splits his britches to stop halfback Bronchn halfback J im Duckell rl1I1S head-011 iIll0 il determined Rangef-
Rufus I ones.
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An unidentified Bronc ball-carrier fights his way through a pile of Northeastern linemen as quarterback .lim
"Andy" Anderson looks on at left.
'I' 6-lQQy6SSCOr, rl-llfwrg-6
Ray Hood outdistnnces a Southeastern defensive ialfhack to
catch a pass on the run.
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Q Hayes Score Three Agamg
'lt look All To Win
J lable All Tc: Vffin
With Hayes and Jones in command of the situation, Central
posted a 21-14 decision over Northeastern. lt was Central's fifth
win in eight starts. Hayes, a senior from Oklahoma City, ripped Red-
men defenses for all three CSC TD's. The defeat was Northeastern's
sixth straight. The Bronchos rolled up 332 yards on the ground,
Hayes accounting for 184 of those. Jones had 1041 yards in 25 tries.
is lC7CD.S5'.2. e
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Halfback Rufus Jones darts between two Southxas eis. 9
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A Southeastern lineman braces for a collision as big Raymond Haye
drags a would-be tackler into the fray.
SOUTHEASTERN 20, CSC 14-
Passes riddled the air at Durant the following weekend,
and a Savage receiver seemed to be on the right end of
each of them. Southeastern whipped Central, 20-14-, scor-
ing all its TD's on aerials. Statistically, Central had the
edge. The Broncs outrushed Southeastern, 228-6, finishing
with 374- yards all told. The Savages worked the air lanes
for 229 yards. Southeastern struck first, grabbing a 7-0
lead early in the first quarter. Another quick pass made
it 14-0. Southeastern made the score 20-0 early in the third
period. Jones and Hayes scored quickies in the fourth
quarter and a Central drive was halted inside the
'Savage' Upset Was Sad,
But Central Finished Mad
CSC 22, WESTERN COLORADO 8
An afternoon jaunt to Gunnison, Colo., ended the
season on a pleasant note as the Broncs ripped Western
Colorado, 22-8. It left them with a 6-4 overall mark
and a 3-3 conference reading. Hayes scored twice and
added a pair of conversions while grinding out 152
yards rushing. The effort by Hayes vaulted his season
scoring total to 121 points, later announced as the
top effort in state small-college circles. Halfback Frank
Weber, a sophomore from Yukon High School, plowed
over from the five to climax a 78-yard Central drive
and account for the other Bronc TD. Hayes' two touch-
downs came in the first quarter. An eight-pointer by
the Coloradans left only eight points between the two
teams at intermission. Central scored again in the third
Everybody seems to he chasing Frank Weber as he reaches for a pass.
A pre-season exhibition game with the NIBL Phillips 66ers was a
solid indication that Central was heading for a banner year, despite
an 83-64 defeat. Playing against such big-time names as Jerry Shipp,
6-5 small-college all-American from Southeastern, and Wally Frank,
Kansas State graduate, the Bronchos held their own until mid-way
through the second half. At that point, the 66ers surged to a 15-point
lead and maintained it, more or less, the remainder of the game.
The Bronchos held a four-point lead for the first 10 minutes, but
the team from Bartlesville forged out in front, 21-19, with 9:33 remaining
in the first half.
Central's Rex Norton scored 16 points to take game honors. Shipp
and Frank had 15 apiece. Vann, the Bronchos' all-American forward,
added an even dozen.
Bryce Vann, No. 4-0, goes for a rebound during a game
with Langston. The Broncs won.
The 66ers Won Out
But Central Was Stout
Rex Norton, No. 54, lays 'er in, despite protest from Robert Kinchner,
No. 32, of the 66ers.
Central hurriedly got into the win column, eking past
Southwest, Mo., two weeks later in its official opener. The score
was 78-77. .Rex Norton was again the big man for the Broncs,
bagging 29 points, in leading Central to its first win. CSC had
as much as a 13-point lead midway in the second half, but
the Bears from Springfield closed the gap to two 2:30 from
the end. The Broncs hit five straight points to ice it.
A journey to Pittsburg, Kan., saw Central take its second
win, this time in a bit easier fashion, 71-59, over Pittsburg.
Vann, Norton, Alvin Roberts, Marvin Harris and Booker T.
Washington all hit in double figures for the winners. Vann
led the pack with 16, followed by Norton, who tallied 15. Rob-
erts, Harris and Washington had 12, 11 and 10, respectively.
Getting a baseball type pass off to Roy Lee Christian,
right, is Bryce Vann, No. 410, as Sherman Cravens
No. 54, Langston, looks on helplessly.
The Broncs Lost Bad . . . . . . Then Flat Got Mad
Had the Broncs avoided a trip to Emporia State,
Kan., the next night, everything would have been
fine. But they didn't, and Emporia posted a convinc-
ing 69-416 win.
Central's offensive forces were limited to but 17
points in the first half of play, while Emporia was
busily running up 27. Harris managed 12 points
and Norton 11. Bryce Vann was next for Central
with only eight points.
Getting off a jumper in the game with East
Central is Alvin Roberts, No. 11.
The conference opener came next, and Langston
threw a genuine scare into Central before bowing,
66-62, in Wantland hall. CSC had to regroup some
badly shaken forces in order to overcome an eight-
point deficit mid-way through the second half.
Harris collected 19 points, and was solidly backed
up by Vann who poured through 15. Stevenson came
off the bench to score eight.
Rex Norton, No. 55, tries one from the corner in the
East Central game.
Norlhwcstern's Ernie Hawkins, No. 43, and Central's Herman
Stevenson, cause n smallish spectator on the far end a bit
The Broncs Let Go . . . . . . Plain Stole The Show
Pittsburg, the following week, decided to try its
luck at Edmond, but the results were the same. This
time Central won by nine points, 75-66. Vann and
Harris neatly accounted for more than half of their
team's points, pouring in 43 between them.
The Win brought Central's season mark to 4-2, and
dropped sliding Pittsburg to 3-7. Bob Gough paced
the Gorillas with 17 markers.
Driving like a freight train, straight through OBU
defenders, is Bryce Vann, No. 4-0.
National sports officials everywhere perked up
and took notice when during the Christmas holidays
Central won the Hastings, Neb., tournament, topping
three good teams. The Broncs' first victim was
Dakota Wesleyan, which they brushed aside, 76-58.
Gustavus Adolphus, Minn., gave Central a bit more
trouble, the Broncs winning, 76-66. In the title game,
the Broncs bowled over Kearney, Neb., 83-68.
All arms, Central, white uniforms, and OBU, go
all out under the Central bucket. The Broncs
Vann, an all-conference choice three years, chipped
a bone in his leg in the second tournament game. It
wasn't known whether he'd be able to play during Cen-
tral's important road trip the following week.
He was ready. His 16 points and 17 by Harris led
Central to a 76-72 win over East Central. Leading by
10 midway through the second half, Central saw its
advantage cut to three with as many minutes left.
But clutch goals by Vann and Harris put the surging
Broncs over the hump.
The Bronchos moved on to Durant the next night.
Southeastern, just as potent as ever at home, shocked
coach Smith's hopefuls, 59-446. Central had the fast-
break woes, missing numerous easy shots. The Broncs
just never got loosened up.
Southeastern's Max Yarbrough led the assault with
15, eleven coming from the charity stripe. Vann had
14 for the Bronchos.
Harris, in the game, was held to a mere one point,
his low all year long.
The loss was Central Stateis first in Collegiate con-
ference competition, but only the second in 10 games.
Despite the ami of a orthwestern player wrapped All alone for an easy two is smooth-churning Bryce Vann, No. 41, much to the
around his Rex Norton lets o wlth one thats good dismay of the approaching Southeastern defender at right.
The Huge Crowd I-Iowled
As Hot Central Growled
The next weekend brought with it another big one-
against Oklahoma Baptist, then the conference leader.
Central, playing at home before a jam-packed howling
crowd, dumped the Baptists, 73-50.
Coach Smith, to the delight of the home folk, swiped
the bench clean, using all 13 men. And all 13 scored.
Harris topped the scorers with 13 points, and Vann
Gary Ryan swished through 22 points for OBU, but
the Baptists couldn't scrub up enough points to cope
with Central's smooth-flowing, balanced attack.
Central out-scored the defending Collegiate confer-
ence champs, 18-1, in the final eight minutes of the
first half, turning a close hall game into a sad state
of affairs for OBU. The sudden scoring tantrum gave
CSC a 39-21 lead at halftime. The Broncs never trailed.
.lim Belch, No. 44, tries a hook shot as a Phillips defensive
man goes high trying to stop it.
Stevenson gets his shot away, but it's batted down
by an alert Southwestern defender who's just a bit
It's too late now, bud. Marvin Harris, No. 15, already
has a bead on the bucket in the Southwestern contest.
lt's in the bag! 01' in the bucket, We 511011111 SHY. Th21t'S Trying to hehead Cnot reallyl Central's John Pryor, No. 34-, is
Stevenson of Central State wh0's seeing I0 it. this host of Southwestern players, including Dean Ingram,
Redmen Struck Again,
Centra1's Tom Colbert makes this bucket with
the greatest of ese.
lowing The Big Win
Then, just as they had clone the year before when
they beat OBU so thoroughly on a Friday night at
home, the Bronchos trudged off to Northeastern and
took it on the nose. The game was tight, 88-87,
hut Central couldn't cope with NO1'thC3SiC1'D,S 67
percent shooting average. Norton and Harris were
at their peaks, each canning 29.
Central came battling hack, the following week,
a red-hot Northwestern team catching the hrunt of
its Wrath. The Broncs rolled to an 84'-73 win at
Edmond. But that wasn't all. The victory broke a
seven-game Winning streak for Northwestern. Alvin
Roberts, putting forth his best effort of the year,
scored 21 points. Harris and Norton had 20 and 17,
1t's drives like this one by Booker T. Washington, No. 32,
that kept the Bronchos in the game with Southeastern.
1 ix Times In A Row
The Broncs may not have known it, but they
were on their way to a streak themselves. Central
was to win five more straight before bumping into
Southeastern once more.
Phillips, a team that was to later give the Broncs
fits, proved a pushover at Edmond, 88-71. Herman
Stevenson, only a freshman, shared scoring honors
in this one with Norton. Each had 19. Vann col-
A road swing to Weatherford and Langston padded
Central's record with two more wins.
Vann dropped in 22 points and Roberts added
14- as the Bronchos laced Southwestern, 80-63. Harris
and Norton each had nine points and Washington
was close behind with eight. Vann's 25 points against
the fast-break Lions of Langston gave Central its
seventh conference win of the year and its fifth in
' c 5'
oy Lee Christian, No. 52, is about to get beat out for
this rebound by an unidentified Southeastern round-
Central Rapped Its Foe
Alvin Roberts, No. 10, fires away in the East
Central ball game.
Southeastern on Againg
Bronehos' Hopes: 'Thin'
After a loosely-played first half, it was a nip 'n'
tuck ball game all the way.
A Tuesday game with Southwestern proved to be
a big one, Central climbing into a first-place tie
with Southeastern by virtue of a 78-66 win. Norton
hit a resounding 34 points and Vann was master
of the backboards. He uaddedn 18 points to his
The co-leaders' sixth straight win came at the
expense of East Central, 74-64, at Edmond. Vann
and Norton each snared 22 points.
Then came powerful Southeastern again. And
again, the Broncs fell. Marvin Adams crammed six
points into the final two minutes of play, and the
Savages won, 53-50, before an overflow gathering.
It was the end of the Bronchos' six-game winning
streak and the end of their 23-game home winning
skein as well.
Central regained its poise and flattened two more
loop opponents, OBU and Northeastern, on succes-
Christian, No. 52, waits for his shot to come down in the
Northeastern game, and he's not the only one.
Soaring above Northeastem's Jim Weaver for two Coming down with the hall in his hands and u Northeastern
17011115 ISRCX NOTIOIL NU- 20- defender on his back is Central's Roberts, No. 10.
Washington, driving as usual, slips a shot in under the
defenses of ll concerned Northwestern basketballer.
Stevenson's all by himself, but he isn't a hit lonely as he
snarcs an easy two points against Langston.
Central Lost Its Touchg
That Trip Was T00 Much
Playing at Shawnee, Central fought off a mild
case of the shakes late in the second half to post
a 46-37 win over OBU. Central had to wait till the
final seconds for its 72-69 win over Northeastern
the next night at Edmond. The Broncs wiped out
a seven-point deficit just four minutes from the end
to Win. Vann finished with 23 points and Roberts
The situation at this point: Both Southeastern, in
first place, and Central, in second one game back,
had two road games left. Southeastern split, but
the Bronchos lost both theirs, handing the crown
to the Savages.
The first loss was to Northwestern, 85-77. Norton
had 28 points but it wasn't enough. The setback, bad
enough as it Was, was made even worse by the fact
that it came in overtime. Revenge-minded Phillips
finished the job with a 73-71 win in another down-
to-the-wire game. Central had several opportunities
toward the end, but the ball just wouldn't go down.
The Broncs finished ll-5 in the conference, two
games behind Southeastern.
Pretty Broncho cheerleaders make with the pep during the OBU game. Central
responded with a 73-50 victory.
Pitching ace Bill Richey gets the feel of the 01' horsehide.
Bryce Vann, a familiar face on the basketball court, furnished
the Broncs with additional pitching power.
' The Brand New Faces
Helped In Tight Places
On the receivinglend of this pitch is outfielder-catcher Alvin
If there is one thing the 1961 baseball season taught
Central State and its top-flight coach John Smith, it was
this: The Collegiate conference is still as topsy-turvey
as ever. Southwestern, which again showed "power is
the answer," was just as tough as ever, and the Broncs
as potent as ever. After losing half its team to gradua-
tion, Central found the going tougher and its competi-
tion the same.
Ron Uhl, Bill Richey and other solid regulars were
back to help bolster the baseballers, who played as well
as could be expected after the graduation boom took
Bryce Vann's hurling, together with the top-notch
performances of new-comers, Marvin Harris Knew to
baseball, anywayl, Alvin Roberts and Chester Kyle,
earned Coach Smith another reputable season.
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Returnmg lettexman John Pryor made a real good
man to have at the plate.
Catcher Bill Magee watches shortstop Marvin Harris rap out a line drive.
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These Men At The Plate Helped Ilswllate
Outiielder Chester Kyle
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awaits his turn in battmg practice.
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first baseman Ron Uhl, a two-year veteran, saw his share of action.
Thinclads 'Dart' To Banner Season
Johnson, Leach, Just
Part Uf The Reason
Central State's cinclermen, running under full
steam for coach Steve Shepherd, again finished
among the best of 'em, and it's easy to see why.
Names like Richard Johnson, who provided the
main punch for the sprinters, and Larry Taylor, in-
comparable as a Weight man, made opponents sit
up and take notice.
Other big names in Central's 1961 success 1n-
cluded Ken Leach, Vernon Pope and Jerry Crabs,
not to mention Lewis Davis and fleet-a-foot Rufus X
Coach Steve Shepherd
The meat middle of Central's track team takes it easy before a big meet. Cindermen are, Row 1: Ken Leach, Vcmon Pope, Richard Johnson, Charles
Pixley, Charles Barringei' and Jerry Crabs. Row 2: Bill Pope, David Hodson, Pearl Myrick, Rufus Jones and Lewis Davis. Row 3: Marvin Sisk, Larry
Taylor, Ken Posey and Melton Graham.
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The faces of Rufus Jones and Vernon Pope reflect concentration as they practice a maneuver vital to winning
relays, the baton pass.
Speed Turns The Trick
And Central Was uiek
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Returning lcttennan Richard Johnson again showed 'em how it's done
this year in the distance runs.
David Hodson and Deair1Myrick jog their way around the oval.
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Letterman Kenneth Leach provided the muscle for the weight
events. Here he prepares to put the shot. ' " 49153 7
Througl1 The 1' Grind
James Morgan limbers up the ol' muscles for a javelin toss
Our usclemen Shined
Vemon Pope and James Morgan observe as Marvin Sisk heaves the javelin. All three proved instrumental
in that event.
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Charles Barringer prepares to take a few turns around the oval.
Charles Pixley crouches in the blocks for a speedy start. 5 L6
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O ,591 Our Relay Team Tops
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ones and Richard Johnson, a bit rusty, pass a rolled newspaper baton.
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Vernon Pope heaves the javelin, one of his many cinder duties F -15.
this year. J, ,
Melton Graham tries out the block for sizc as he awaits a practice
The Brones Were Stoutg
Their Stamina on Out
Muscular Kenneth Leach, mainstay in the weight department, gets set to give
the discus a ride.
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Rtlurnmg., from lust year is Steve. Martin who is pictured ettmg Wayne Kimff, anplhel' TBIUFHCC, ilgilill helped carry the Bronze
an 1mag,1nury iron shut for the ctuncm and Blue 011 the llIlkS-
Opponents Stood Pat
lule Central Cot Fat
The tBig Four'-Steve Martin, Jim Loy, Larry Hicks
and Wayrie Kime-ceased to be in 1961, but it dichft
make much difference. The Broncho linksmen just kept
right on rollin'.
With Hicks and Loy lost to graduation, coach AI
Blevins' golfers had to rely on new talent. One of the
outstanding 'newi members proved to be Carl Snelson,
a smooth-swinging golfer from Oklahoma City North-
Snelson, who had been a notable member of the
team the previous year as a fifth man, left no doubt as
to his abilities. Martin and Kime, tabbed as among the
very best in the so-so Collegiate conference, were no
Central had its usual top-flight year, the rest of the
conference teams again sitting back while the Bronchos
showed ,em how the game is played.
a K we
Winning WRA Awards during '59-'60 were, Row 1:
Arlene Sims, Nancy Sowers, LaDonna Schein, Pat
Ritchie, LaVonne Bentley, Karen Dean, Jean High-
tower, Carol Johnson, Gwen Pearcl, and Mary Ann
Team. Row 2: Louise Combs, Dee Ann Wingfield,
Karen Simmons, Donna Patterson, Mary Jane Ecker,
Jessie Banks, Joyce Meinecke, Minnie Shrode and
Karen Dornan. Row 3: Janice Martin, Jo Baker, Jo
Ackley, Jeanette Weeks, Judy Bartley, Jan Hoberecht,
Mary Dlmlap and Doralyn Staehr. Row 4: Clovanna
Woodward, Anna Harrison, Sharon Holmberg, Hazel
Davis, Nancy Pierson, Eva Newman, Pat Holloway
and Sandra Yates.
Central Boasts Active WRA
Women's sports at Central range from intraclass
competition and intramurals to varsity participation
at inter-collegiate sportsdays. A variety of activities
is included in the woH1en's physical education pro-
gram where the motto is "A sport for every girl
and every girl in a sport." The sponsoring organiza-
tion for all women's sports is the Women's Recrea-
Members are able to win a college sweater by
fulfilling requirements in various areas of sports and
games. The award of a sweater indicates that the
member is an all-around athlete. Second year par-
ticipation in the sports program wins the award of
the college letter and third and fourth year honors
are sleeve stripes. Trophy awards are given each year
to the outstanding senior and outstanding freshman
Central's WBA is a member of the Oklahoma
Athletic and Recreation Federation of College Wom-
en, the sponsoring organization of women's inter-
collegiate sports competition in Oklahoma. This year
Central State was hostess for field hockey sportsday.
Central's field hockey team lost to OSU by one point in the final game of Hockey Sports Day.
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Field Hockey Varsity members were, Row I: Pat Cousins, Arlene
Sims, Jean Hightower, Jan Hoberecht, Doralyn Staehr and Louise
Combs. Row 2: Jessie Banks, Anna Harrison, Nancy Pierson, Janice
Martin, Eva Newman and Jeanette Weeks. Row 3: Jo Baker, Sharon
Igplnilgerg, Dean Toumbs, Hazel Davis, Mary Jane Ecker and Connie
This year's field hockey team defeated OCW, 3-0,
Phillips University, 2-O, before being nosed out in
the finals by OSU, 2-1.
The volleyball team didn't fare so well at the
state tournament at East Central State but they did
make a good showing.
An active class begins basketball competition with
intraclass games. From this grows the intramural
rivalry with sorority and independent groups.
The 1959-60 basketball varsity came close to re-
taining the state championship by defeating North-
western State College, 57-ll-4-, OCW, 64--23, but were
edged out by OSU, 46-4-1, in the final game.
Members of the 1960 basketball team who lost in the final game of Sports
Day were, Row I: Ann Barney, Jessie Banks, Glovanna Woodward, Janice
Martin, Doralyn Slaehr, LaDonna Schein and Pat Ritchie. Row 2: Judy Bartley,
Sharon Holmberg, Jo Baker, Jeanette Weeks, Pat Holloway, Peggy Alexander,
Mary Jane Ecker, Eva Newman, Anna Harrison and Louise Combs.
t F tf 1,
Members of the 1960-61 Volleyball team were Mary Jane Ecker, Eva
Newman, Connie Church, Doralyn Staehr, Pat Morrow, Sue Brown,
Minnie Shrode, Pat Cousins, Sharon Holmberg, Jo Baker, Nancy Pier-
son and Dean Toumbs.
Competition in the team sports class always ran high.
Women physical education majors and minors learn to referee
during team sports class.
iraiihn-e1 , Q 1gx.: llama:
Mass instruction was given to students in beginning tennis class.
Jessie Banks, Alice Bundy, Sue Brown, Dean Toumhs, Patti Morrow Sharon
Holmberg, Nancy Pierson and Jeanette Weeks watch Pat Cousins practlce her
Practice Formulates Skills
Virginia Peters instructs Loretta McCown in the
proper forehand grip while other members of the
class look on.
Through physical education activity classes, pro-
ficiency skills are gained in badminton, tennis, table
tennis, golf, fencing and archery. lntraclass competi-
tion is offered in each of these areas and intrarnurals
are held for those who are interested in competing
against more highly skilled players.
This year was Central's first time to enter intra-
mural women's golf competition. Additional expe-
rience in fencing has been gained through challenge
bouts with high schools, colleges and HY" groups.
Central golfers and fencers attended instructional
sports clinics at the University of Oklahoma this
Badminton proved to be a popular co-recreational activity
, Fencers execute a thrust-lunge in a practice session.
o 0 0
Beginning swimming is the first class in a series of swimming instruc-
tion offered by the physical education department.
Facilities for individual sports at Central are con-
stantly in use and rapidly becoming inadequate
for the vast number of interested students. Always
in demand are the seven tennis courts, six badminton
courts and table tennis tables.
The indoor pool makes swimming a year-round
favorite at Central. American Red Cross certification
is given for completion of each of the swimming
Senior life saving students observe a demonstration of teaching in the
water safety instructors course.
Central's competitive swimming team has con-
sistently won the state swimming meet. The 1960
squad out-pointed all other college teams as they
won nearly every event.
Two afternoons a week the pool is open to all
women students for recreational swimming and sev-
eral times each semester a co-recreational swim is
Synchronized swimming class members practice for the state swim-
1 ming and diving meet.
Modern dancers performed "Sleigh Bells" in the dance concert held in Mitchell
hall December 13.
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Enjo ment - ariety
Women students at Central get much enjoyment
and activity from the various dance classes that are
offered in the physical education program. Basic
skills may be learned in social and square dance,
folk dance and modern dance.
The Square Dance club is a co-recreational or-
ganization for those interested in both square and
Orchesis, the modern dance club, is opened to
both men and Women. Members perform many times
during the year for college and community programs.
The annual dance concert is one of the major fine
arts programs of the year.
Kay Sulline delighted the audience with her performance
of "The Highland F ling."
Interesting sequences were seen as "Chop Sticks" was interpreted i.n movement by
"Krak0viak," a Polish folk dance, was a lively addition to the concert.
Linda Harrington executes a head stand as Mary Jane Ecker and
Louise Combs hold Janice Martin and Judy Bartley in swan
Executing a three-tier pyramid are, Row I: Mary Jane Ecker, Janice Martin AU
and Barbara Brandt. Row 2: Judy Bartley and Louise Combs. Row 3:
Doralyn Stuehr. ,
QV Rye Law ljuidn 'te qsswcccadaf
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Central sportswomen have the opportunity not
only to participate in different sports but also learn
to officiate them. By passing examinations given
by a board of national judges and officials, students
may acquire national, associate, or intramural rat-
Ratings are offered in volleyball, basketball, swim-
ming, tennis and softball.
One of the times during the year that the officials
get to use their ratings is the annual High School
Planning the annual girls' high school tennis tournament are Judy Bartley,
XX Doralyn Staehr, Mary Jane Ecker, Janice Martin, Louise Combs and Barbara
Funfilled, hard-working and lively are the girls who participated in the women's sports program at Central State.
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.lohnny Morgan looks at his yearbook proofs while JANE BUCHANAN
Sue Carver and Russel Lackey wait for someone else
to come along.
RUTH ANN CAFKY
LOU ANN COX
JACQUITA L. DUNCAN
JAMES D. ALEXANDER
MARIETTA R. ALLEN
ALTA DILLON BIRT
.I. RICHARD JOHNSON
.IO ANN PARK
MARY E. ABBOTT
DON .l. ADAMS
BILLY RAY ANDERSON
JOE APOST OL
, Elementary Eflucation
ROBERT L. BEENE
JAMES E. BELCHER
ELBERT W. BENTLEY
PAUL A. BICKFORD
JERRY LEE CAMPBELL
BILLY DON CAPSHAW
DELLA .IO CARLSON
LA VERN CARTER
MARY ANN CASH
JAMES EDWIN COALE
PATRICIA EVE COALE
DALE W. DAVIS
M. B. DAVIS
JIMMY DE BOCK
Economics and Business
Physics and Math
PAUL M. CRISP
ROBERT DRAKE V
RICHARD H. EDWARDS
ROBERT A. EMERSON
PHILLIP L. EVANS
JAMES K. FRITZE
EDDIE R. GRIFFIN
Speech and English
LAWANN A HACKNER
BOBBY D. HARDCASTLE
GENEVA BELLE GEORGE
MARY BETH GEORGE
Physics and Math
WILLIAM P. GEORGE
BILL STEVE HAUSER
MARY DECEARE HAUSER
JOY WATSON HAZEN
JOHN W. HESS
.IOHNNIE A. HIGGINS
'CLYDE E. HILL
RONALD CARL HOPKINS
B. G. HORN
CATHREN ANN HOTTENSTEIN
i ,yr V 5.
Business and History
DAVID LESLIE ISON
CHARLES E. JAMES
MYRNA LONG JOHNSON
JANICE RUTH JOHNSTON
BOBBY DWAIN JONES
DONNA CASH HOWELL
THOMAS F. HOWELL
MARY ANNE KIDD
JOHN PAUL KING
EMMA MAE KRUEGER
GARY JOE KUBALA
DAN LA FOLLETTE
KENNETH PAUL LEACH
PAUL R. LINDSEY
PERRY A. LOAFMAN
FRED J. LOWRY
E. L. McBROOM
.IOHN W. LOMAX
PHILIP A. LOMBARD
ALBERT C. LORENZ
.IUDITH ROCHELLE MCINTOSH
MAURICE LYNN METHENY
BETTY RUTH MEYER
DOROTHY MAE MOORE
JANICE S. MORGAN
Vocal Music Education
la ff ,
MARY LOU NICHOLS
MARY V. NICHOLS
Business Administration I
ROBERT E. PARK
BILLY DON MURRAY
.IOHN H. NESOM
LA NELLE PIERCE
English and Spanish
GLENN E. RICKS
Health and Physical Education
.IOE H. ROBINSON
JIMMY F. ROBLYER
CHARLES E. ROGERS
JERRY D. ROLSTON
.IEAN BALE ROSE
CHARLES W. ROWDEN
.IO ANN RAMAGE
PERRY P. RAMSEY
JERRY R. REED
DARRELL RAY SAGE
DAVE SHAPPARD, IR.
C. RONALD SKAGGS
CAROL SUE SMITH
I. E. SMITH
DONALD C. STOLZ
MIKE SUTTON -
Las Cruces, N. M.
FRANCES VAN HOOK
.l OE NEAL VAUGHAN
JOHN WASHBURN, JR.
LORN WESTFALL, JR.
SHIRLEY ANN WOOLF
RAY A. YAGHER
JAMES A. YOUNG
Business and Economics
Sue Ann Adams
J ozell Baker '
Howard Brid Hes
Putting the finishing touches to his oil painting is ci
Lee White, senior art major and lab assistant. Jerry Brown
J oe Cagle
J. T. Dickinson
J oyee Coffee
John Allen Clark
J U IORS
.lohn Morgan concentrates on the day's hig-
Judy Lynn Harris
Mary Jane Ecker
O. Duane Gillespie
Mfieor ia Kerley
J im Knorr
Lou Ann Largent
ff Fern Latschar
J U IGRS
Wilma .lo George presents a plaque to
winning debators at the annual Broncho
J oy Lovelace
J im Maxwell
Rita Sue Privett
C. M. Pugh
,I oe Roberts
J oe Pettigrew
Kay Lu Pierce
It has been a long rough day, at least that's
the impression this lively trio gives.
Leah Beth Taylor
U. Duane Smith
Bob Gene White
Donald D. Wilson
John G. Wilson
Jimmy T inclall
Booker T. Washington
N. J. Welker
George F. Absher
Peggy Jo Alexander
Charlie B. Anderson
Robert Gary Blair
SoPHo ORES ww ,rx
Larry Smith takes a breather after the Vista
goes to press.
Mil n .0 A nl n M D' 'nl
Loy Gene Chandler
B. J. Bruce
Planning BSU's state convention are Jim
Hawkins, Marba Glover and Gene McBride.
- -.-.H ,
Judy Ann Gaddis
G. T. Eckstein
J ack High
Mary Kay Hitt
Velma .lane Hopkin
Mary Ellen Howard
Sonda Kay Gound
Mary Ellen Gray
Even after a hectic Bronze Book queen
campaign, Kay Barr manages a friendly
Earl R. Kilgore
Carol Ann Knight
Ernest Max Kohler
Jean Ellen Korn
Judy J anota
James J antz
Kirby J arolim
Benny J obnson
C. D. Jones
Verna Ruth Julian
In the hands of a pretty coed like Janell
Harris who would mind leading a dog's
x 4 '
Harriet Lee Raker
J. L. Richards
Ted L. Smith
J on Tankersley
Richard Titterin ton
Mary Ann Shaw
Gail K. Shire
Mary Ann Short
Ples L. William
Central couples enjoy an after-at-game mix- Sondra Wood
er in the Student Union ballroom.
J oy Washecheck
A. J. Werner
Joi Del Whelan
597914 0 Nome?
Kay Pryor, CSC cheerleader, springs into
the air as the Bronchos make another touch-
J im Moody
L. A. Morgan
J oe Bob Nelson
Betty Anne Mackey
Roy Watson takes the honor in presenting
a top debate team with their plaque.
L. Wayne Anderson
Kenneth Dale Blazer
Judy Faye Boles
Jean Ann Bolton
Betty Jean Boulware
William R. Bray
Sandra Sue Buchanan
William A. Buck
Judy Kay Bundy
Jim Bean A
Roy Gene Biglow
Dr. Emest J ones aids students needing help
. D. Cole
Lou Ann Burkhart
Roberta Ann Dollar
Willie Ruth Dukes
Linda L. Costner
Neoma Jean Cranford
The sky's the limit in any CSC election.
Troy Estell -
Caye F alkenstein
J. B. Floyd
Tomye Ann Hays
"What a day!" sighs Linda Cook as Bronze
Book queen election draws to a close.
J acquetta H
Charles J arboe
Kathy J aronek
J ack Huffer
J arnes Kelly
Sandra Kaye Lansdon
J acquelyn Johnson
J ohnna Johnson
R. L. Johnson
J oNean Jones
Kay J ones
Daniel J oskulowski
V . . .54
- f it
A life's ambition finally came true at the
W. F. May
Carol Ann Marler
Robert D. Morrel
Charles M. Morton
Anita June Neighbours
Enoch E. Nichols
Joseph Dale McKnight
John Melvin, Jr.
John D. Meyer
A .4 :X
Margaret Foster really hams it up at Delta
Zeta's French party.
Ronald Radcliff A
Cartha Ramey L ,
Jan Randolf J
Afton Joan Palmer
Calla Lou Roper
Mary Sue Shann
Michael Ann Rapp
.J an Ray
John Franklin Roberts
J earl Rolland
"Do you think she'I1 give the same test
in the 10:30 class?" Steve Reed asks Den-
Mary Ann Shipley
Jo Ella Smith
Mary Ellen Smith
Charley T euscher
Arthur St. John
Steve Clark, freshman class president, and
Kay Berryhill, newly crovmed queen, lead
off the freshman mixer.
Robert W. Williams
.lerry W. Willis
Georgia Belle Wilson
J anee Votaw
Ray L. Wall
Lee Wayne Ward
Mary Ruth Warner
Judith Ann Watkins
Robert Zamora , -
Peggy Zouodwy ' A
Becky Collins seems to be havm no trouble Lllm
Larry Smith and Shirleen Jones 1 ucket to Delta Zetas
Mardi Gras clance.
Dramatists gained much experience working on the experimental sta ln
of "The Visit."
Cramming vigorously for a final exam our four-pointer uses the
facilities of lllc union lounge.
CSC choir provided musical inspiration during the Religious Emphasis assemblies.
REW Considers "Faith and Intellect"
AWS girls handed out programs throughout the
week. Here Chris Christensen presents Pat Adkins
with a REW schedule of activities.
February 20-23 was observed as Religious Em-
phasis Week for 1961. The theme established for
the week was "Faith and Intellect?
Chairmen Sharon Waller and Don Kelly, under
the direction of Dean Wilma Armstrong, scheduled
activities including morning assemblies, noonday
sewices, panel discussions, and fireside chats. The
campus related church groups met at different times
for their own events.
Guest speakers for the assemblies were Dr. Jack
Stauffer Wilkes, president of OCUg Dr. E. Kenneth
Feaver, Minister of First Presbyterian Church of
Normang and Dr. John Wesley Raley, president of
Cuest speakers on the panel were from the Na-
tional Conferences of Christians and Jews. These
included Rev. John J. Sullivan, St. James Cathedral
in Oklahoma Cityg Rabbi Mervin B. Tomsky, Eman-
uel Synagogue in Oklahoma Cityg and Dr. Charles
N. Atkins, president of the Urban League of Okla-
Dean Wilma Armstrong, Sharon Waller, and Don Kelly
look at the results of their carefully programmed REW
It was a great duy for moving when upper elusswomen moved into l
the new apartments.
Rain, snow or sun, students flocked to Mitchell hull fox assem
blies throughout the year.
"Variety Is The Spice . . ." at CSC
The pictures on the following pages had no def- les,
inite category but we felt they deserved a place in
the Bronze Book. The following five pages might
appropriately be called uetef' pages.
Virginia, there is a Santa Claus
A , ,4 ,, '
If getting comfortable is the secret of mulling out the Tuesday edition of the F
Vista, Roh Farquhar has mastered the situation
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Sidewalks surrounding the Student Union were a popular place at any time of the day.
A student bent upon learning the latest in college happenings picks up an
issue of the Vista.
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Something indicates that simplification of
receiving much attention.
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Discussing :1 rough exam over a sack of potato chips, two boys take a breather
in the Union.
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The Riverboat Four held an attentive audience at one of Central's
The doors to the Student Union were always open as students cut classes, stopped for coffee, snooker, a game of cards, or just a friendly chat with
,Y , , , H H , .W ng,
Hailing Central's photographer, the twirlers lift their batons.
Sidewalks became a maze of activity as students took a break between classes.
' -' 'wi'Q'Pm" X R I. .N . -
Looking pretty in front of a camera as well as on stage is not
a difficult job for Pat Gentry.
Stanley Cobb doesn't let the fact that someone stole his chair keep him from
Waking up to a winter wonderland, students slipped around all day.
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A good time is had by ull, even if it involves work, when the
people working are Kay Lou Pierce, Ron Dodson, June Bridges,
Linda Sultle and Kay Arthur.
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THOMPSON'S BOOK STORE
Tex'I'books and School Supplies
Spor+ing Goods Typewrilers
School FurniI'ure Mimeographs
Phone 20I Edmond
SALES SERVICE RENTALS
.J I E623 41
Q K I f
..:- QW 19
IF lT'S BORDEN'S
lT'S GOT TO BE GOOD
2I26 N. Bdwy. Olcla. Oily
BARBER CONOC0 STATION
I7 Wes+ FirsI'-Phone 488 or VI 3-53I5
o 2nd and Broadway Frlgldalre
V """"" Phone l35I "A lillle our of The way
' EDMOND, oKLAHoMA Buf less +0 pay-"
BAGGERLEY FUNERAL HOME
Phone 373 Edmond, Oklahoma
GIHS ' Houseware I
Paini' ' Wallpaper
III S. Broadway
S Xp W, IU U M Ipq W4
o Xt Wm. 0
2 W I W X v g
M C Cx Q
Q, Z X GN MARKS THE WORLD'S MOST MODERN RANGE
luuuumm,,ummm . . . and it's
The Gold Star Award is the mark of the world's finest cooking appliance. . . an
automatic GAS range. It means that the range has met rigid requirements of design,
performance and construction.
All Gold Star ranges have a burner-with-a-brain that makes all cooking utensils
automatic . . . ovens, broiler and top burners light automatically . . . and 30 other ad-
Your Gas range dealer will show you the wor1d's most modern range . . . see him
THE BRONCHO THEATRE
Take a Break With a Movie
Phone T226 F
507 S. Blvd. . I
Plumbing and Repairs 4' r sf-va
"Let George Do It" I "
PLUMBING AND HEATING
I02 EAST FIFTH
Fixtures, Waterheaters, Electric PHONE 836 I S' BROADWAY
Equipment, Heating Equipment
You Can Do BeI'Ier a+ Red Bud '9 5- Bro-BCIWHY Phone 404
22 Easi' Second
HOME OF BETTER VALUES
FCI OVER 40 YEARS
OTIS JAMES, Owner
L. K. BERGREN. AssI'. Manager
Ba+'I'eries Re.mgera+orS Televisions
I Norfh Broadway
I08 S. Broadway
When you say if
wirh flowers. i'r's
I23 N Boulevard
Food ai Hs Besl'
a'I' Popular Prices
We Ca+er +o Parfies
Edmond ' Gu'I'hrie ' Perry ' Sfillwafer
Q., ww -
I2 S. Broadway
402 S. Broadway Phone 34
Dr. Sloane 'resfs muscular coordination and balance as he carries his glass of milk lo ioin his col-
leagues in a coffeebrealc.
Student Union-Broncho Corral
Afhar a waking cup of coffee, +he sporfs secrion gels The Sludeni Union was gayly decorared during holidays for
special allenlion from rhis sludeni. sfudenl' enioymenf.
For a brealher belween classes. These sfudenls prefer rhe sluclenl The Broncho Corral opens for a break during an excifing Broncho
union. baslcefball game.
W f A-f - - as-, ' . '
. .i " ii? liE"iiTil3 Einar?-elf'
l is ' i
. lu . 3
DEVEREAUX STORE ,,,.TQxifP,gQgg,f1Q2h
Facing me Ladies. Ready- Olclahoma'g Larggesr Selling
Campus- +0-Wear Q MEADOWBNZOLD MILK
sz: w. COLLEGE PHONE no and
vnmlulg ICE CREAM
Sporrswear, Hose, Cosmeiics, Cosrume 25 Enioy a Refreshing Lifi'
Jewelry, Lingerie, Gym Supplies, Men's -' D ,f-'.-,
Cosmerics, and Shaving 5uPPlies "fp,
For All Lumber and Building Maierials MGNTGOMERY
I5 Wesi' Firsi' Phone 442
l06 W. Third
Beaufyresi' Maifresses-Alexander Smi+h
Rugs-Orher Oufsfanding Lines
JOHN W. THOMAS PHONE 270.
Real Es+a'I'e ' Loans ' Insurance 3l E- Second
H Ford Aufhorized
A Sales and Service
M AO T O R
8 Eas+ Firs+ Phone 70
Complere Drive-ln Service
Prompi' Service and Couriesy
Sandwiches ' Sof+ Drinks ' Ice Cream
820 S. Broadway
"A Hungry Man is Our Besi Friend"
Insurance, Loans, Real Es'raTe
I0 Wesf Firs'I' Edmond, Oklahoma
BILL EISCHEID PONTIAC
New and Used Cars
PHONE II70 EDMOND, OKLA.
TL-,.!:,.NI4:, I 'f,fL'T E ' 5
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IBM' ' T' ' ' 1 '
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The Speed of Sound"
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' " 'E I
' 1511. 1 '
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK or EDMOND
A+ CENTRAL STATE you a+TencI an
OLD SCHOOL bu+ Hs Tfacul'ry's concep+ is
modern, Thus Hs sTudenI's are Trained To
cope wiTh This fasl moving age. AI' FIRST
NATIONAL you deal wi+h an OLD BANK,
esfablished in I893, buf iT Too is modern.
Our faciliTies are aTTracTive and up To daTe,
Every banking service is available. Folks like
To bank a+ Firsl Nafional. Come in and see
Firs'I' in Name Firsf in Service
HURD AT BROADWAY PHONE 600
Since l907, we have been +he leading Dry Cleaners 'For Queens,
Presidenis, and S+uden+s of Cen'I'ral S+a+e College.
1 A Your Appearance ls
A l You l
4" LW --.. ska-m
- ' A ' A mi' Loolc Your Besl
6 Soufh Broadway
'For 'lhe finesi
9 Eas+ Firsi- S+ree+
Murdaugh and Talcher Hall residenls enloy lh l
dinner af Jrhe dorm.
ll Il lllihlillllf
' 1 L 1 c I D
II8 SoLII'h Broadway Phone 46
2I SouI'h Broadway Phone 89 Wedding and Party Cakes
Class of I96I
I7I7 SouI'h Pennsylvania
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA
ATLAS ROOFING COMPANY
Free Es'Iima+es Work Guaranfee
AII Iypes of roofing and roofing
repairs. AII Iypes of siding-Spray
329 Nor'I'h Blackwelder Phone 2'I
,I ,I ,
-4... ,,., + I
. 'E ' 4'-HM no for I'he besi' buy, in
-, - ,.z , -7-1-,.,1....,A 4
I . . ,
I -' ' 29 A new and' used cars .
C Tw' E 6I0 Bdwy. Ph. 92
I ' W i:-i A
. EDMOND. OKLAHOMA
'Aff K- T.
- QM jg- fF5f-'lv-IEE - '
pam- L, -:I ., 1.1 r v
THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
The Bank of Personal Service
H. W. Granzow, Presidenl
G. B. Granzow, Vice-Presidenl E. E. Courlney, Cashier
Phone 3l l02 S. Broadway
Product of General Motors
Qualiry Ivlerchandige CommercmolRefrugerot1on
4 Noel- Broadway Phone Iwo Refrigeration Sales 81 Engineering Ce.
EDMOND, OKLAHOMA Oklahoma City
311-313 NW 6 Sf. Phone CE 2-8124
T T on. Prem
Jewelry Box 452
I 100 W. Third
DEVEREAUX JEWELRY Phone 91
ll2 Soulh Broadway Edmond, Oklahoma
MADELINE'S FLOWER SHOP
81 NURSERY OKLAHOMA
Funefa' Designs PRINTING COMPANY
'- 'AX 'I A ' Cul Flowers-Corsages Dis+inc+ive Prinrin
' PoHed Planls g
9' ' l Bedding PIan'I's for
i ..,. A Member of FTD Disfinclive People
'As' rose s. Broadway rose GUTHRIE, OKLAHOMA
TOM'S SHOE SHOP
I Firs'I Class Shoe Repairs
, Q iw GEORGE DEAL All work euaranma
OIL COMPANY TOM DAMRON EDMOND, OKLAHOMA
. N We give daily service on
all orders unless nex+
day delivery is ordered' Gene Hardy Service S+a'rion
PHILLIPS "66" PRODUCTS
323 Soulh Broadway Phone 345 3rd and B"0adWaY Plwne 66
EDMOND, OKLAHOMA Edmond' O"'ah"ma
JOHN C. JUNKER
Insurance Loans Real EsI'a+e
205 S. BROADWAY
Oklahoma Cify VI 3-I643'
THE LITTLE CAFE
JUANITA BILLEN, Owner
"Home Cooked Meals"
I5 Easi' 2nd Phone 95I
M and V
SUPPLY COMPANY, INC.
I003 Wes+ Reno S'I'ree'r
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLAHOMA
M. W. "CuI'ch" Voss
A. R. "Bob" Morin
5 I R,----..,...- :....-. I
' -H --
Qu fuiiin riliiiiiipgi
i"'..4-Jl,'-I-,i 'U' Ill ram1lTg1'31-'liillil-time-' ' "T "-'
. llQpnuqguu1q-u'L-f.2: lilw1in1nnu-..7'4TT3:-"::'.
7 Nor'rh Broadway
Housed in a modern, lunclional building, The Coyner-Payne clinic has some of
lhe mosf up-To-dale medical equipment
W, R, Coynerl M,D, Ralph E. Payne, M. D.
Bolh Dr. Wallace Coyner and Dr. Ralph Payne are familiar 'Figures
in Edmond. Bofh aHended Cenlral S+a+e and served in l'he Edmond school
sys'l'e.m previous +o becoming a parl of 'rhe medical profession. They also
provide medical care as school physicians, seeing s+uden+s in l'he college
infirmary each day.
'05 ST,T1ll'n3'EadwaY ffffzfilfiz P :ii i:f f flzif- fii f POTATO
KI RKLAND BLVD. DRUG l li W e iy CH ' P5
Prescriplions a Specially
"Liberty Naiional is Service . . ."
A Favorife Guesi'
Al' Campus Parlies!
' '11 hl QV
me f- CQ oxnmeo
L National Bank and Trust Co.
member federal deposit insurance corporation
Your Negatives Are on File
in Our Downtown Studio
224 W. Main
Oklahoma City, Okla.
p East of City
WI 2-I l38 V
Yukon, Oklahoma '
-Compliments of- I
THE EDMOND PRINTING CO
. The Edmond Sun Creative Commercial Job Printers
THE EDMOND PUBLISHING CO. I 1
I3 South Broadway
' The Edmond Booster PHONE 2121
Fkpby 501+ dPbIh Ed I'
ran o ns, ior an u is er
mond, O Iahoma
We wish to express our appreciation to those who
helped make this book possible through advertis-
BRONZE BOOK STAFF
Highli hts of 1960-61
SEPTEMBER-The Board of Regents gave Dr.
Garland Godfrey, president of CSC, the go-ahead
signal to build two new dorms.
New twirlers and cheerleaders were named.
OCTOBER-Kay Berryhill was crowned 1960-61
The annual President's Eormal Reception was
given by President and Mrs. Garland Godfrey.
Seventeen floats were featured in Centralis home-
coming parade. Peggy Bryan was croumed home-
President Godfrey was formally inaugurated as
the 16th president of Central.
'LThe Visitf' first drama of the season was pre-
NOVEMBER-Wilma Jo George and Lyle Hamil-
ton, debaters, presented Dr. Godfrey with the first
trophy to be won under his administration.
BSU hosted the annual state BSU convention,
drawing approximately 700 Baptists to the campus.
Thirty-five students were announced to "Who's
Who Among Students in American Universities and
Central's football team battered Western State
Colorado, 22-8, to end the season with a 6-41 record
and a fourth-place finish in the Collegiate confer-
Yvette Boyer was named 1960-61 Bronze Book
Four Bronchos were named to the All-Oklahoma
Collegiate conference football team.
DECEMBER-The second play, 'LThe Bainmakern
The Orchesis Dance club's presentation of f'Now
We Dance" was staged.
The Higher Education Committee came to Central
to review the college's needs.
Tekes crowned sweetheart Pat Gentry at the
annual 'flied Carnation Ball."
JANUARY-Dr. Sam Webster, science professor,
left for an assignment in Pakistan.
Burglers cracked the finance office safe but es-
Alpha Psi Omega initiated five students.
E. L. Dobbins was elected president of Central's
The annual high school basketball tournament
was held on campus.
FEBRUARY-Central students observed Religious
Emphasis Week. "Faith and intellect" was the theme.
Governor Edmondson signed the long awaited 354
million supplemental appropriation hill for higher
Kay Barr was named "Playmate" at the annual
Senate club playboy dance.
Deans of all Oklahoma colleges and universities
attended the Dean's Conference on campus.
The annual high school speech tournament and
one-act play festival was conducted by the speech
The Language Arts department was featured on
The Public Relations office released a pamphlet.
'lThe Story of Central State Collegef, presenting
the urgent needs of the college. Most pressing needs
were more faculty members, more classrooms, and
Bill Collard joined Central's staff as chief security
The Riverboat Four, a jazz band, and Theodore
Ullmann, concert pianist, presented concerts in
MARCH-T he annual high school music festival
was held. Central's band presented their annual
"Major Barbara" was staged in Mitchell hall.
The vocal music department presented their annual
APRIL-The annual art, track, girls' tennis, scho-
lastic, and Home Economics tournaments were held
The last drama production for the season was
MAY-Graduation exercises were held in Mitchell
Accounting Club 114, 115
Alpha Chi 102, 103
Alpha Psi Omega 98, 99
Arena Club 160, 161
Association of Women Students
Baptist Student Union 132, 133
Camera Club 113
Chemistry Club 118
Circle K Club 119
Disciples' Student Fellowship 134,
Graduates 104, 105
Home Economics Club 107
Industrial Arts Club 122, 123
Kappa Delta Pi 95
Kappa Pi 96, 97
Music Club 108, 109
Newman Club 138
Orchesis 116, 177
Physical Education Club 112
Pi Kappa Delta 100
Pi Omega Pi 101
Press Club 106
Senate Club 162, 163
SNEA 120, 121
Student Senate 92, 93, 94
Wesley Foundation 136, 137
Women's Recreation Association
Young Democrats Club 124, 125
Young Men's Christian Association
Young WOH1CHlS Christian Associa-
Alpha Gamma Delta 142, 143
Alpha Omicron Pi 144, 145
Delta Zeta 146, 147
Infraternity Council 152
Panhellcnic Council 140, 141
Phi Lambda Nu 158, 159
Sigma Kappa 148, 149
Sigma Sigma Sigma 150, 151
Sigma Tau Gamma 156, 157
Tau Kappa Epsilon 153, 154, 155
FACULTY AND STAFF
Alcorn, Alvin 29
Alcorn, Kathryn 44, 51, 97, 142,
Aldrich, Dr. Frank 55, 118
Aldrich, Dr. Gene 34
Altaffer, Dr. Clara 33, 95
Anderson, Frank 43
Armstrong, Wilma 27, 93. 102, 141,
A.rnold, Dr. Claude 33
Baker, Tom 50
Barnard, Herwanna 33, 151
Bast, Dr. Milton 31, 42, 115, 11
Bear, Wynemia 30
Belski, Anthony 55
Benz, George 35
Best, Lucille 50
Blackstock, Ruth 61
Blevins, Al 52, 190
Boland, Dr. John 37, 42
Boland, Lillian 32, 49
Borah, Dr. Ralph 41
Bottoms, Mollie Ruth 33
Bowen, John 42, 123
Boyce, Donald J. 51
Boydston, Jeanne 38
Bray, Ola 151
Brazelton, W. Robert 35
Bridges, Noah 58
Brock, Elizabeth 57
Burchardt, Bill 33
Butler, Edith- 59
Butler, Glenn A. 29, 45, 79, 106,
Cantrell, Leda 28
Capps, Kathryn 73
Capshaw, Naomi 30
Chambers, Dr. Guy 32
Chaney, Audrey 61
Chen, J . T. 51
Cherblanc, Olive 61
Clark, Howard 31, 114, 115, 163
Collins, Reba 45, 80, 106, 147
Cox, Dr. Leonard 36, 104
Coyner, Dr. Ann 31
Curcio, Eloise 30
Davis, Dwight 33, 95
Davis, .James 31
DeLeeuw, John 35
Derrick, Dr. Ethel 56
Dew, Arteola 49
DeWeber, Ralph 42, 123
Drake, Fred 34
Eckles, John 61
Ellis, W. M. 43
Evans, Marve 54
Faulkner, Nora 73
Farrow, Ova 72
Ferguson, Loree 37, 145
Finney, Frank F. 33
Fisher, Bill 36
Fletcher, Garland 30
Gaddis, Arthur 33
Garder, Barbara 47, 109, 147
Garder, Dr. Clarence 47, 108, 109
Gayle, Gladys 41, 95, 143
Godfrey, Dr. Garland 22, 23, 24,
25, 74, 92, 112
Graham, John 48, 74, 85, 100, 119,
Graham, Pauli 32
Granzow, Helon Crawford 30
Graves, Dr. Fred 34
Guess, Dr. George 36
Guthrie, Cal 51
Haden, Catherine 41, 149
Hall, Dr. E. C. 27, 38, 95, 105
' amill, Bertha 44, 97, 99
Hamilton, Dale 52, 85
Handley, Marita 37, 39, 105
Hankey, Sam 51
Harden, Dr. Virginia 56
Hauser, Mildred 50
Hensley, Dr. H. G. 37, 104
Hensley, Sue 32
Herbrand, Muriel 53, 116, 117
Herring, C. E. 51
Herron. J. Arthur 29, 37, 157
Hicks, LeeRoy 48, 98
Hill, Dr. Virgil 37, 104
Hocker, Dr. Reginald 56
Hodges, Gene 50
Hopper, Virginia 34
Hunt, Ella 33
Hunt, Freida 30
Hunt, Henry 45, 51, 81, 106, 113
Hunt, Hurshell 51
Hunter, Jack 58
Hutchinson, John 31, 153, 154
Ingram, Ada 50, 132
lngraham, Chester 42
Jackson, Dr. Joe C. 23, 26
Jessup, Don 28, 102, 160, 161
Jones, Dr. Ernest 37, 262
Knight, Zae 30, 95, 121, 151, 232
Langley, Lester 58, 88
Leonardt, Robert 52
Lewis, Marion 58
Loftis, Gene 31
Lyon, Robert 55, 118
Marks, Dr. Whit 55, 132, 133
Marsh, Jim 55
Martindale, Judy 30
Mastin, Darlene 30
Mayer, Vera 32, 33
McCarley, T. O. 51
McClure, Chrys 30
Adams, Sue Ann 121, 133, JZ
Adkins, Pat 260, 276
Akers, Jim 156, 157, 250, 130
Akridge, Monte 79, 106, 179, 224
McGuire, Marguerete 50
Meagher, Dorothea 24, 51
Melton, Mary 30
Meyer, Carrie Belle 23, 61
Milam, Carl Max 34, 124
Mills, Dorothy 33
Milvain, Junia 26, 30
Morris, Jim 58
Murphy, Meta 50
Myers, Hazel 59
Alexander, James D. 222
Alexander, Joan 260
Alexander, Peggy 36, 215
Alexander, Peggy Jo 111, 250, 22
Alexander, Ronald 160
Alford, Kay 260
Allen, Eddie 242
Allen, Karen June 260
neth 109, 260
Allen, Larry 260
Allen Louie 224
Nichols, Willard 46, 109
Nissan, Anwar 51
Owens Dale 88
Owens, Pauline 33
Payne, Velma 30
Persing, Bobbye 31, 101
Virginia 53, 216
Petree, Elmer 2, 29, 105
Plunkett, Emma 53, 95
Ralston, Ruth 47
Ralston, Wendell 47, 159, 108,
Rampon, William 34
Allison, Carole 137, 260
Allison, Mike 260
Allen, Marietta 222
Alsup, Alvin 222
Alsup, Johnny 250
Alsup, Tommy 250
Alyea, Robert 155
Amburn, Julia 113, 260
Ames, Iris 250
Amiri, Ali 83, 260
Amiri, Hossein 83, 250
Randolph, Evelyn 31, 101
Reed, Dr. J. Ralph 31, 95
Rice, Dr. Earl 39, 51
Rice, Odus W. 45, 78, 106
Rice, Ruth 153, 154
Richmond, Dr. Charles 27, 93, 102,
Roofe, Vivian 61
Ryan, Barbara 53
Shafer, Carl 55
Shelden, Pearl 31, 145
Shepherd, Steve 52
Simmons, Sue 30
Simpson, Gene 43
Sisson, Jack 47, 109
Sloane, Dr. Morton 6, 34, 163
Smith, Dr. Asbury 42, 119, 123
Smith, John 52
Snelson, Loran 37, 39, 120
Anderson, Billie 147, 260
Anderson, Billie Ray 224
Anderson, Charlie 250
Anderson, Edward 43, 130, 260
Anderson, Jim 190, 191, 193, 194,
Anderson, Leon 260
Anderson, Wayne 260
Anquof, Jim 193
Apostol, Joe 152, 158, 159, 179,
Arentz, Betty 250
Armstrong, Anita 250
Armstrong, Bill 260
Armstrong, Carol 260
Arnn, Judith 250
Arnold, Bob 250
Snodgrass, Bessie 72 '
Snodgrass, Jim 72
Stayton, Winifred 41, 95, 137
Stroup, Eloise 41
Sullins, Oscar 28
Sullivan, Lawrence 42
Swank Co 61
Arnold, John 191, 192 '
Arnold, Sherrie 260
Arthur, Kay 45, 78, 79, 94, 106,
Arthur, Larry 130, 260
Arwood, Betty 137
Asch, Maxine 260
Asher, George 118
Ashford, George 250
Asid-Amiri, Ali Akban 83
Tanquarry, Virginia 30
Thomas, Dr. Carl 35, 157
Thomas, Jess 31, 39, 114, 115
Umphers, Roger 34, 160
Utez, Glenda 30
Valla, Roy 55, 153, 154
Voss, Wanda 41
Way, Alice 41
Way, Dr. Harrison 37
Webster, Dr. Sam 55, 83, 95, 104,
Wheeler, Barbara 57, 151
White, Florence 41, 149
Willson, Dr. Dan 56
Wilson, Florrie 40
Abbott, Mary E. 111, 224
Absher, George F. 250
Abston, Louise 260
Ackley, Jo 214
Adair, Alan 260
Adair, Jean 260
Adams, Don J. 114, 224
Adams, Mariellen 242
Adams, Phil 260
Adams, Rita 260
Ast, Sharlene 260
Atwood, Carole 250
Aubert, Ray 123, 242
Austin, Bob 130, 260
Austin, Howard 118, 159
Austin, James 242
Austin, Joan 260
Austin, John 260
Austin, Steve 114, 242
Aycock, Jim 65
Debra 67, 260
Babbit, Donna 260
Baggerley, Barbara 95, 102, 121,
127, 147, 242
Bagley, Burk 250
Bailey, Claudette 250
Bailey, Fred 114
Bailey, Phil 260
Bailey, Roger 260
Baizan, Laury 260
Baker, Anita 121
Baker, Jozell 111, 117, 214, 215,
Baldridge, Alice 121, 242
Baley, Barbara 260
Ballard, Luella 242
Banks, Jessie 94, 111, 214, 215,
Banks, Linda Lou 260
Banks, Oveta 149, 260
Banther, Paul 130, 260
Barbee, Wilson 260
Barefoot, Lynne 66, 143, 261
Barker, Anita Kay 147, 224
Barker, Reba Sue 242
Barkham, Mary 261
Barnard, Wayne 250
Barnes, Gary 161
Barnett, Jerold 5, 137, 261
Barney, Ann 215, 250
Barnhart, Darlene 250
Barnhill, Eddie 261
Barr, Emily 107, 109, 176, 250
Barr, Kay 76, 177, 242, 254
Barringer, Charles 211
Bartley, Judy 111, 117, 143, 214,
Barton, Jack 250
Bartram, Bill 250
Bash, Gary 155, 261
Bash, Juanel 151, 250
Basham, Harold 261
Bass, Sharon 261
Baxter, Carol 102, 141, 149, 179,
Baxter, Earlene 261
Baxter, Roger E. 242
Bays, Bill 242
Beagles, Cecil 242
Beagles, Vonda 222
Bean, Jim 157, 261
Bean, Roger 261
Beavers, Tommy 250
Beck, Donald 261
Beck, William M. 242
Beene, Robert L. 224
Beilue, Karen 242
Belch, James 201
Belcher, James E. 118, 224
Belk, Barbara 261
Bell, Jane G. 250
Bell, Jim 261
Bell, Kay 261
Bell, Margaret 242
Bell, Mike 24-2
Beller, Floyd 160, 161, 224
Belt, Eddie 82, 242
Benefield, Barry 242
Benson, Lewis 119, 157, 261
Bentley, Elbert W. 224
Bentley, LaVonne 214
Beriyhill, Kay 65, 93, 169, 261, 274
Berryman, James 261
Betts, Mildred 224
Beyers, George 155
Bickford, Paul A. 224
Bierschenk, Charlene 94, 102, 121,
Biglow, Roy Gene 261
Biles, Dean 261
Billingslea, Delois 250
Birdine, Gwendolyn Jane 261
Birl, Alta Dillon 222
Bishop, Mary Lee 261
Bivens, Barbara 125, 126, 250
Bivens, Beverly 149, 179, 224
Black, Melton .James II 250
Blacklnon, Gary 114, 224
Blackmon, Jim 250
Blackmon, Libby 242
Blair, Bennie' 225
Blair, Robert Gary 250
Blair, Wayne 261
Blakey, Donna 148, 14-9, 250
Blaylock, Darrell 225
Blaylock, Leon 261
Blazer, Kenneth Dale 261
Bloom, Jake 102
Blue, lmogene 242
Boden, Dan 117, 154, 250
Bohannon, Barbara 102, 225
Boles, Judy Faye 93, 178, 261
Bolin, Stan 118, 157, 242
Bolton, Ann Jean 261
Berger, John 250
Bostick, Philip 261
Boswell, Jerry 225
Boucher, Pat 85, 261
Boudreau, Dan 65, 157
Boulware, Betty Jean 89, 261
Bourell, John R. 222
Bourlon, Harold 161, 250
Bouse, Jimmie 225
Bouteller, Larry 130, 261
Bowen, Charles 261
Bowen, Janie 261
Bowerman, David Jr. 242
Bowers, Donna 225
Bowman, Paul 109, 242
Bexley, Beverly 225
Boyer, Yvette 121, 142, 143, 168
Boyers, Jayne 222
Boyles, Bobby 261
Bradley, Merle 261
Bradshaw, Charles 250
Bradshaw, Ray Jr. 242
Bramlett, David Carl 250
Brandon, Wanda 225
Brandt, Barbara 111, 219, 261
Brantley, Stanley 261
Brantley, Steven 261
Branum, Helen 222
Brashear, Brandi 113, 176, 261
Braun, Barbara 261
Brawner, Eddie 259
Bray, Bobby 250
Bray, Larry 225
Bray, William R. 261
Brazil, Linda G. 261
Brenneis, David 261
Brewer, Dean 250
Brewer, Glenda 261
Brewer, James 261
Brewer, Johnny 250
Larry 49, 84, 132, 242
Bridges, Edward 250
Bridges, Howard 24-2
Bridges, Ken 88
l, Bill 102, 118, 225
Martha 133, 251
Broadstreet, Marybeth 261
t, David Carl 114
Brookover, Donna 131, 261
Brown, Bobby 261
Brown, Charles R. 97, 225
Brown, Donald 261
Brown, Jerry .l. 242
Brown, Jimmie 261
Brown, Joan 149, 261
Brown, Margaret Sue 215, 216
Brown, Mary F. 251
Bruce, B. J. 251
Sara Jane 79, 106, 143,
Brumlnett, Verne 113, 159, 242
Bryan, Peggy Jo 69, 71, 85, 170,
Bryant, Don 58, 94, 102, 159, 177,
Bryant, Sue 251
Bryden, Thomas 261
Buchanan, Jane K. 222
Buchanan, Sandra Sue 261
Buck, Bill 155, 261
Bucke, Eva 84, 101, 149, 225
Bucke, Velma 251
Bucklew, Jerry 119, 225'
Buckner, Delbert 112, 242
Buehne, Billy R. 261
Buller, Jerry 242
Bullock, Aileen 225
Bundy, Alice 216
Bundy, Judy Kay 5, 261
Bunney, Earlene 262
Burden, Eugene 242
Burkhart, Betty 251
Burkhart, Beverly Gelene 262
Burkhart, Lou Ami 262
Burley, Jack 251
Burns, Carol 141, 14-5
Burris, Mary L. 242
Burroughs, Ann L. 262
Burton, Lewis E. 242
Butler, Don 262
Byler, Richard 251
Bynum, ,Judy 126, 251
Bynum, Kay 262
Caffrey, E. Roberta 101, 225
Cafky, Ruth Ann 222
Cagle, Delvin 225
Cagle, Joe 69, 113, 1.19, 163, 24-2
Cagle, Linda 147, 262
Cain, Billie 135, 142, 143, 243
Caldwell, Raymond 225
Caldwell, Ryan 262
Calgan, Linda 243
Callen, Larry 262
Camp, Jean 243
Camp, Lulu Jane 243
Campbell, Eugene 133, 225
Calnpbell, Jerry Lee 119, 157, 225
Campbell, Lynn C. 251
Campbell, Ralph 226
Cannon, Phyllis 251
to Cannon, Ronnie J. 251
Cantrell, James 251
OO Cantwell, Robert 114, 119, 24-3
Capehart, Bob 102, 118, 226
I Capps, Jimmy 262
Capps, Judy 262
U Capshaw, Billy Don 102, 226
Carder, Jeanette 262
x9 Cardwell, Nancy 243
OO Cargill, Donnie 262
Carlson, Della Jo 147, 226
Carmichael, John W. 262
l Carmon, Anita 262
Carr, Phillip 16, 75, 130, 262
Carson, Margaret 262
OO Carter, Bobby 118, 262
Carter, Charlotte 262
Q Carter, Dorothy 121, 251
Carter, LaVern 226
Carter, Robert 243
Carvallo, Jose L. 118, 243
Carver, Linda Sue 79, 80, 97, 106,
0 222, 251
Case, J immy 130, 262
09 cm, William 251
Casey, Arvel 243
Casey, David 243
Casey, Terry 262 D
1 Cash, Mary Ann 85, 14-0, 141, 145, OO
Caskey, Bruce 159, 251 Q
Cathey, Carolyn 251
Catlin, Paula 251
Caughell, Zeta 76, 102, 120
i Cavalier, Billie 251
Cavalier, Jane 251
Cawood, Marvin 123, 24-3
Celcer, Charles 262
Chamberlain, David 262
Christensen, Linda 126, 146, 147,
Christnlan, Allina 117, 14-7, 262
Christy, Zelma 95, 226
Chugan, Robert 262
Church, Connie 111, 215, 243
Claiborne, Dale 118, 226
Claiborne, Judith 10, 77, 143, 262
Clark, Carl 243
Clark, Edward 243
Clark, John Allen 243
Clark, Mickey 262
Clark, Steve 65, 93, 274
Clark. Verdine 243
Clark, William 243
Clarke, Beverly 100, 257
Clnusing, Naomi 102, 243
Clayton. Keith 262
Cleavelin, Rodney 251
Clemmer, Jimmy 226
Clemons, Oran 251
Clinton, Shirley 71, 88, 101, 151,
Cloud, HOWilI'll 262
Coale, James 226
Coale, Patricia 226
Cobb, Stanley 75, 109, 243, 280
Coburn, James 262
Cockrell, DeLoyd 262
Cockrum, Jean 251
Cockrunl, Raymond 262
Coffee, Joyce 137, 243
Cohrah, Alfred 262
Colbert, Thomas 202, 24-3
Co1e,R. D. 161,262
Cole, Robert 123, 251
Colgan, .James 251
Collier, Frankie 121, 251
Collins, Becky 106, 124-, 125, 147,
Collins, Janyce 263
Collins, Lynn 263
Collinsworth, John 161
Colter, Ladell 263
Colter, Linda 263
Combs, Fern Nell 263
Combs, lrene 263
Combs, Louise 111, 214, 215, 219,
Commander, Ray 263
Compton, Mary Annie 146, 147, 243
Connelly, Mary 243
Conrady, Richard 114, 115, 226
Cook, Carolyn 263
Cook, Linda Starr 251
Cook, Ronald 251
Cook, Zada 263
Cooper, Franklin 251
Cooper, Henry 24-3
Cooper, Pat 85, 251
Cooper, Sharon 24-3
Copeland, Dale 251
Corcoran, Marjorie 251
Corey, Bryan 251
Corley, Beverly 251
Corley, Thomas 251
Cornforth, Madelyn 263
Costner, Linda 109, 263
Courtney, Woody 226
Chambers, Sarah 262
Chance, Celia 243
Cllandler, Loy Gene 251
Chapman, Danette 262
Chapman, Herbert 78, 243
Chapman, Priscilla 251
Chastcen, Barbara 251
Chenualt, Virgie 126, 226
Chesser, Don 262
Chesser, Dorothy 126, 145, 243
Chevalley, Carla 262
Childers, Ron 17
Chalnbcrlain, Donald C. 251 Lg
Chinn, Cay 77, 95, 109, 126, 141,
Choate, Beverly 226
s, Patricia 215, 216, 263
Cara C. 263
Cowan, Earl 123, 226
Cowden, Tom 251
Cox, Blair 226
Cox, Donald 119, 227 -
Cox, Lou Ann 222
Cox, Marie 251 .
Coyner, Wallace 88
Crabs, Jerry 94, 102, 130, 154,
180, 208, 243
Craig, Gary 251
Craig, John 251
Craig, Sue 148, 149, 227
Cranford, Neolna 85, 263
Christian, Jimmie 262
Christian, Roy Lee 198, 200, 203, 204
Crawford, Jim 130, 227
Crawford, Leschen 227
Creech, Judy 147, 263
Creel, Dale 155, 251
Creel, Preston 122
Crenshaw, David 251
Crenshaw, Susanne 263
Crews, Karen 124, 251
Criess, Dean 161, 263
Doughty, Dennis 252
ty, J. L. 101
Douglas, Sondra 263
Douglass, Gwynne 111, 252
Downey, Raydene 263
Doze, Ronald 263
Drake, Joyce 263
Cripps, Eloise 10, 66, 77, 143, 263
Crisjohn, Linda 263
Crisp, Paul 227
Crist, Gaytha 263
Crapper, Perry 243
Cruzan, Marietta 85
Culbert, John 243
Culbertson, Melvin 251
Drake, Robert 228
Drennon, Gary 134, 263
Dreessen, Richard 243
Dressen, George 243
Drew, Ted 259
Dreyer, Selma Sue 243
Drummond, Gayle 126, 243
Duckett, Jim 192, 194
Duckworth, Freda 143, 263
Culley, Rodger 243
Cummings, Jack 155
Cummings, Jimmy 251
Cunningham, Larry 123, 243
Cunningham, Marcia 95, 97, 227
Duel, Nilali 263
Duff, Lance 243
Dagger, Bill 252
Cunningham, Viki 101, 107, 121,
135, 14.1, 143
Curlee, Gary 263
Curley-Chief, Alexandra 263
Currier, Dorma 243
Curry, Bob 130, 263
Curry, Delbert 75, 98, 99
Cypret, Ray 263
Czapansky, lllene 101, 243
Dailey, Janis 263
Dale, Linda 141, 263
Dale, Tom 78, 131
Dagger, Sharon 252
Dukes, Willie Ruth 263
Dumler, Larry 123, 161, 243
Duncan, Helga 243
Duncan, Jacquita 71, 222
Dunford, William 252
Dunlap, Robert 252
Dunn, Rodna 243
Dunnavent, Donald 228
Dye, Robert 244
Dyer, Don Ellen 263
Dyer, Dwane 263
Dallah, Marylouise 121, 124, 227
Daniel, Carol 243
Daniel, Charles F. 263
Darrow Jud 141 263
Maralyn 151, 228
Eakers, Sandra 263
Easley, Beverly 121, 126, 135, 149,
7 y Y
Davidson, Gale 227
Beverly 138, 263
Davis, Charles W. 251
Easley, Elizabeth 228
East, Darlene 264
Ecker, Mary Jane 110, 111, 112,
147, 214, 215, 219, 244
Davis Dale W. 102, 227 i
Davis, Evciyn 263 Ecstein, G. T. 252
Davis, Hazel 111, 214, 227, 215 Edelman, J and 264
Davis, Lewis 208 Edmonds, Ken 244'
Davis Ma,.gu,.G, 72, 143, 24,3 Edmundson, Jerri 147, 264-
Davisz M. B. 227 -6 tdwards, Don Earl 264
Davis, Melvin 135, 24-3 dwaffls Jlmmy 121
Davis, Peggy 135,263 X fIEf:1varf,lS,g511i12631228
D ' dv Lt War S, IC ar
aus' an d Egleston, Paul 228
Dawson, John M. 251
Deadwiley, Thresa 263
Dean, Max 263
Dean, Sandra 85, 263
Dearmon, Clellan 156, 263
Deaton, James N. 263
DeBock, Jimmy 227
Denman, Donna G. 251
Dennis, Bob 161, 243
Densford, Deanne 227
Densford, Donna 252
Denton, Cornelinus 263
Deonier, Katherine 95, 106, 151,
Deplois, Veronica 227
Derrick, Don 263
DeShazo, Paul 123, 243
Deter, Shirley 252
Devero, Carole 263
DeVries, Hcnryctta 107, 243
Dickerson, Jerry 227
Dickinson, J. T. 243
Dietrich, Caralee 243, 252
Dildine, Geneva 85
Dillon, Robert 227
Dillow, Robert 227
Dixon, James T. 252
Dixon, Tom 76
Dodd, Patt 5, 125, 263
Dodson, Ronald 81, 113, 163, 227,
Doenges, .Judith Ann 102, 108, 243
Ehlers, Richard 228
Eldio, Roddy 244
Ellis, Carolyn 252
Ellis, James 264
Ellis, Leigh 121, 244
Ellis, Leona 264
lison, Carol 117, 151, 264
-llyson, Elwin 252
Elrod, Sanfmy 130, 264
Emerson, Robert 228
Emmons, Joyce 264
Enlow, Carol 93, 178, 264
Eoff, Willie 264
Ervin, Elery 264
Erwin, Robert 264
Eskew, Connie 129, 135, 244
Ethridgc, James 135, 264
Evans, James 252 ,
Evans, Phillip 228 ,D ,
Evans, Sue 145, 264 k ,
Evans, Steve 252 7
Evans, Vivian 264
Ewing, Linda 92, 151, 264
Fairless, Kenneth 244
Falkenstein, Caye 264-
Faris, Ken 152, 159, 228
Farley, Bill 75, 99
F arquhar, Rob 78, 80, 106, 244
Farris, Carolyn 84, 244
Dollar, Ann 263
Dolph, Delores 227
Donmeyer, Sherry 117, 263
Dornan, Karen 214, 252
Fash, Robert 244
Faught, Stanley 264
Faulkenberry, Mary 264-
Dorscy, Jeanette 263
Doudna, Volita 252
Dougan, Linda 149, 263
Feizy, Gholamali 83
Fennell, Don 252
Ferguson, Celinda 264
Ferguson, Donald 252
Fields, Mary 95, 102, 228
Fields, Roger 244
Fields, Wiley C. 122, 123, 228
Fina, Carmella 264
Firth, Jack 228
Firth, Ray 123,244
Fischback, Ruth 228
Fitzgerald, Ava Kay 264
Fitzgerald, Larry 244
Fitzgerald, Steve 264
Fitzgibbon, Davis 228
Flanagan, Dale 132
Flechor, Berton 264
Flemons, Doris 244
Flood, Kaye 14, 264
Flournoy, Eunice 228
Floyd, Barbara 264
Floyd, J. B. 264
Forbis, Charles 252
Ford, Cecil 244
Foreman, Larry 264
Forrester, Harold 252
Forsythe, Lloyd 252
Foster, George 252
Foster, Larry 264
Foster, Margaret 147, 252, 270
Fowler, Tom 252
Fox, Glenda 252
Franks, Forrest 264
Frederick, Bob 244
Frederick, David 252
Freeman, Aletha 264
Freeman, Bobby 264
Freeman, Lanny 252
Freeman, Patricia 143, 264
Frew, Johnie 161, 228
Frey, J errilyn 264
Fritze, James K. 157, 228
F rohock, Laurell 252
Frost, Jimmy 229
Frye, Pat 126, 252
Fugate, Sharon 121, 252
Fulbright, Carol 252
Fuller, Lillian 264
Fuller, Shirley Ann 264
Fuller, Verlas 244
Fullerton, Sue 121
Gaddis, Judy Ann 252
Gaither, Richard 264
Gambill, Judd M. 123, 244
Gammon, Dennis 159, 264
Gardner, James 264
Gardner, Tommy 67, 159, 252
Garis, Troy N. 265
Garner, John R. 163, 252
Gar1'ett, Hallie 252
Garrett, James 155, 252
Garrett, John 130, 265
Garrett, Sharon 265
Garwood, Freddy 252
Gaubert, Elaine 151, 252
Gaylor, Sue 265
Geddes, Karen 10, 77, 265
Gee, Beverly 151, 265
Gee, Kenneth 244
Geissler, Clifford 265
Gentry, Pat 76, 98, 117, 147, 172,
Gently, Russell 5, 265
George, Genevabelle 102, 229
George, Mary Beth 229
George, William P. 229
George, Wilma J 0 74, 84, 85, 93,
98, 100, 166, 180, 246
Gerbrandt, David 252
Gerbrandt, Linda 252
Gibson, Carl 157, 253
Gillespie, Duane 157, 244
Gillespie, Sherry 265
Gilliland, Diane 253
Gillilan, Warren 244
Gillogly, Sandra 149, 265
Gipson, J anellen 149
Glass, James 253
Glasscock, Wallace 253
Glover, Marba Jan 133, 252, 253
Godard, Charles G. 265
Godard, Nancy 253
Goin, Joan 229
Goldberg, Evalyn 66, 107, 126, 145,
Golden, Denelda Lue 265
Golden, Maxine 265
Goldstein, Sandy 265
Good, Doyle 253
Goodman, Bryan 265
Goodman, Eugene 253
Goodmiller, Gaither 265
Goodpaster, Craig 163, 244
Gorom, Mary 265
Gorrell, Harold 109, 253
Gound, Sonda 121, 253
Grace, Donald L. 265
Grafa, J ean 149, 265
Graham, Melton 208, 212
Graham, Wayne E. 103, 244
Gramling, Max 265
Grant, Gordon 103, 109, 119, 180,
Graumann, Linda 265
Gray, Howard E. 103, 121, 229
Gray, Mary Ellen 253
Gray, Sharon 118, 229
Gray, Tom 71
Green, Wayne Lloyd 159, 163, 244
Green, Doyle 265
Green, Gary 109
Greenwood, Jerry 253
Greenwood, Kennith 253
Greer, Harry 265
Greggs,. Laura 253
Griffin, Carolyn L. 265
Griffin, Eddie R. 229
Griffin, Mary S. 265
Griffith, Barbara 95, 103, 147, 244
Grigsby, Elizabeth 265
Grisso, Alice 149, 244
Griswald, Ben 253
Gritzmaker, Judy 137, 265
Grooms, Wanda 137, 147, 244
Grueser, Rebecca Ann 244
Guerrero, Barbara 75, 98, 116, 117
Guerrero, David 244
Guilliams, John D. 253
Guinn, John 253
Guthrie, James W. 155, 265
Hackner, LaWanna 106, 121, 229
Hackney, Vincent L. 265
Hafen, L'Watson 229
Hagen, John Harvey 244
Hager, Bill 265
Haley, J erxy 52, 112, 181, 229
Hall, M. Ellen 265
Hall, Larry 265
Hall, Ronald 265
Hallam, Paul 244
Halpain, John 229
Hambleton, Sylvia 265
Hambrick, Bill 265
Hamilton, Lyle 74, 85, 100
Hamilton, Margaret 229
Hamilton, Reuben 265
Hamilton, Robert 253
Hamilton, Vivian 265
Hampton, J anene 229
Hamra, Nikky 70, 161, 244
Hancock, Leon 229
Hanlin, Linda Kay 265
Hansen, Gary 81
Hardcastle, Bobby 229
Harden, Larry 253
Hardesty, Thelma Hill 244
Hardin, Ray 229
Hardin, Tom 114
Harrington, Linda 148, 149
Harris, J anell 177, 229, 256
Harris, Jerry 253
Hawkins, Jim 114, 119. 132, 133,
Jones Sharon 267
Huffman, Max 231
Jordan, Joy 69, 149, 267
Harris, Judy Lynn 45, 106, 181,
Harris, Lee 265
Harris, Marvin 201, 213, 244
Harris, Mitchell 265
Harrison, Anna 214, 215
Harriss, Phillip 230
Hart, Betsy 121
Hart, Wayne 265
Hartman, Charlotte 253
Hartman, Zella 222
Harwell, Bob 230
Hataway, Jimmie 253
Hatley, Eva 71, 84, 93, 101, 106,
120, 143, 178, 181, 244
Hauser, Bill 230
Hauser, Mary DeGeare 181, 230
Hawkins, Barbara 70, 147, 178,
181, 244, 252
Hawkins, Warren 265
Hawthorn, Joey 11, 117, 230
Hay, Carolyn 121, 230
Haydock, Gene 244
Hayes, George 253
Hayes Raymond 190 192, 195 19
, ' ' , , 6
Hayhurst, Vicki 149, 253
Hays, Tomyc Ann 265
Hazen, Joy Watson 121, 230
Head, Terrance 265
Head, William 265
Heath, Hershell 245
Heckes, Irvin 253
Heiliger, Carmen 126, 253
Hellner, Gracie 245
Hehns, Doris 85
Henley, Kathleen 265
Henry, Denny 154, 245
Henry, Thomas W. 230
Henson, Maxine 265
Henson, Nancy 265
Herd, David R. 253
Herndon, Dean 152, 245
Herring, David 253
Hershall, Tommy 265
Hess, John W. 230
Hickman, Bebe 86
Hickman, Robert 86, 253
Hickman, Shirley 265
Hicks, Irvin 82
Hicks, Larry 245
Hicks, Virgil 253
Hidlebaugh, Charles 153, 155. 230
Hiel, James 253
Hiel, Jerry 265
Higgins, Carolyn 265
Higgins, Johnnie 119, 230
Higgins, Rita Anne 265
Holmberg, Sharon 103, 110, 111,
214, 215, 216, 245
Holmes, Burl 253
Holmes, Timothy 266
Holshouse, Jim 266
Holt, James 266
Holtinstein, Kathy 121
Hood, Ray 10, 195, 245
Hooker, David 245
Hooker, Mary 253
Hooks, Joe 266
Jacobson, John 254
James, Charles 119, 231, 245
James, Charles E. 231
James, Chris 266
James, Floyd 118, 254
James, Orville 159
James, Patricia 132, 133, 254
Jamison, Dennis 109, 254, 272
Janota, Judy 149, 254
Jantz, James 254
Jarboe, Charles 266
Hooper. Gary 265
Hoover, Anna 266
Hoover, Billy 253
Hoover, Bob 253
Hoover, JoAnn 266
Hopcus, Eugene 89, 253
Hopgood, Kenneth 245
Hopkins, Beverly 266
Hopkins, Ronald 230
Hopkins, Scott 253
Hopkins, Velma Jane 253
Hopkins, Wade 253
Horn, B. G. 230
Jarolim, Kirby 254
J uronek, Kathy 266
Jeffries, Richard 119, 137, 254
Jenkins, Joyce 254
Jenkins, Tom 266
Jennings, Jim 245
Jennings, Kenneth 130, 245
Jessup, Joanne 267
Jiles, Bonnie 124
Horn, Jerry 266
Horwitz, Irvin 159, 253
Hoshall, Tommy 159
Hoskins, Jimmie 253
Hoskins, Milton 253
I-Iottenstein, Cathren 101, 230
Hough, Eunice 137, 266
Houghton, Sammy 44, 97, 230
House, Gloria 266
Houshang, N avai 83
Houston, Alan 253
Hover, Ramona 120, 231
Hovis, Joyce 266
Howard, Patricia 118, 141, 145, 253
Howard, Mary Ellen 107, 145, 253
Howard, Richard 157
Howell, Donna 231
Howell, Thomas 231
Hubbard, Bessie 245
Hubbard, Donnie 155, 266
Hubbard, John 154, 245
Huchtemann, Della 266
Huddleston, Dale 157, 231
Huddleston, Janice 151, 245
Hudgins, Walter 266
Hudson, Chris 231
Hudson, Ron 159, 266
Huebner, Charles 123, 266
Huey, Charles 159, 245
Huffer, Jack 266
Huffine, Karen 266
Huffman, Gerald 231
Huffman, Sharon 266
Johnson, Benny 254
Johnson, Buddy 123, 245, 254
Johnson, Carol 214
Johnson, Damon 245
Johnson, Don 267
Johnson, Donnie 267
Johnson, Jacquelyn 267
Johnson, Jim 267
Johnson, Johnna 5, 267
Johnson, J. Richard 208, 209, 211,
Johnson, Kay 80, 106, 126, 147, 245
Johnson, Ken 267
Johnson, Lonnie 267
Johnson, Myrna 231
Jolmson, R. L. 155, 267
Johnston, Dudley 254
Johnston, Janice 95, 231
Johnston, Jay 254
J ohnston, John 245
Johnston, William 245
Jones, Barbara 267
Jones, Bennie Carol 267
Jones, Bobby 231
Jones, Della 17, 70, 146, 147,267
Jones, Gerald 245
Jones, Henry 267
Jones, JoNean 267
Jones, Kay 267
Jones, Nelda 254
Jones, Ouida 254
Jones, Rufus 194, 195, 203, 208,
Jancsf Shirleen 17,116, 117, 121,
147, 254, 275
Jones, Winifred 245
High, Helen 75, 245
94, 106, 159, 253
Hightower, Donna 266
Hightower, Glenn 266
Hightower, Jean 103, 110, 112, 182,
214, 215, 230
Hildreth, Marilyn 266
Hill, Alan 24-5
Hill, Clyde 230
Hill, James 230
Hill, Kathleen 266
Hill, Lloyd 118
Hinderliter, Charles 253
Hines, Bill 266
Hines, Homer 266
Hise, Sharon 266
Hitt, Mary Kay 149, 253
Hoberecht, Jan 103, 110, 127, 151,
182, 214, 215, 245
Hodgson, Kay 137, 266
Hodson, David 119, 125, 208, 209,
Hogan, David 266
Hogan, Suzanne 94, 143, 253
Hoisington, Suzy 253
Holbrook, Leonard 266
Holder, Elma 253
Holloway, Phillis 253
Huggins, Denny 253
Hughes, Sada 253
Hull, Gailya 254
Hull, Royce 143, 266
Hultsman, Alice 254
Humphrey, Nadine 266
Hunsaker, Freda 77, 143, 263
Hunt, John 109
Hunt, Ronald 254, 266
Hunt, Wayne 231
Hunter, Jauquette 266
Hurt, Betsy 69, 103, 231
Hutchinson, Thomas 245
Hutson, Herbert 231
Hysmith, Bmee 266
llle, Frances 70, 147, 231
lngle, Charlotte 245
Irvine, John 254
Izving, Eunice 97, 254
lson, David 160, 161, 231
Ives, Wanda 245
Ivory, Jessie 154
Jackson, Barbara 245
Jackson, Betty 266
Jackson, James 254
Jackson, Judith 151, 226
Jacobs, Jay 98, 99, 124, 125, 163
J acobs, Lee 254
Jordan, Neal 267
J oskulowski, Daniel 267
Julian, Ruth 254
Junker, John 103, 159, 245
Kaskaskc, John 254-
Kasler, Margie 254
Keei, Marty 130, 267
Keel, Dolores 267
Keel, Donna 138
Keel, Ronnie 254
Keenan, John 267
Keese, Ann 254
Keeler, Charley 231
Kellogg, Carolyn 103, 121, 245
Kellogg, Donald 245
Kelly, Ben 267
Kelly, Don 93, 130, 156, 157, 254-,
Kelly, James 267
Kelly, Janice 267
Kelly, Nick 94, 130, 156, 157, 267
Kemper, Sandra 124,,125, 142, 143,
Kendall, Mac 254
Kendrick, Zenobe 267
Kennedy, Bill 254
Kennedy, James 155, 267
Kent, Dorismae 146, 147, 267
Kerley, Georgia 95, 245
Kidd, Kenton 76, 182, 232
Kidd, Mary Ann 76, 116, 117, 232
Kilgore, Earl 254
Killough, Jerry 232
Killough, Judia 151, 267
Kime, Wayne 213
King, Janice 254
King, .Jesse 113, 245
King, John Paul 182, 232
King, Karen 267
King, Haskell 232
King, Sue 267 '
Kinney, Roger 119, 133, 159, 254
Kirk, Alone 254
Kirk, Jim 267
Kirkly, Steve 75, 99
Knight, Carol 137, 254.
Knight, Wayne 232
Knorr, 'Jim 24-5
Knost, Lee 245
Knox, Vera 245
Koelm, Jerry 123, 232
Koel, Phyllis 267
Kohcn, Gary 254-
Kohler, Ernest 254
Kolar, Johnnie 267
Kolker, Put 143,232
Korn, Jean 254
Kretzschtnar, J innny 232
Krey, Richard 109, 245
Kroegcr, Karen 141, 267
Krows, Gerald 267
Krueger, Erruna 207, 232
Krueger, Rainey 107, 245
Kubala, Gary 114, 232
Kubiak, Carole 74, 85, 98, 100, 267
Kuntz, Dennis 130, 267
Kyle, Chester 207, 245
LaBrue, Zella 254
Lackey, Russell 80, 106, 267
Lacy, Bob 245
LaFollctte, Dan 123, 232
Lamb, Douglas 130, 267
Lambert, Gloria 145, 254
Lamprecht, Curtis 267
Land, Samuel 267
Landrum, Linda 254
Laney, Kathleen 245
Langley, Robert 255
Lansdon, Sandra 267
LaQuey, Ronny 155, 255
Largent, Lou Ann 245
Largent, Ronald 245
Lashly, Richard 245, 255
Luster, Mike 267
Latchaw, Voncla 82, 97, 255
Latham, Lynn 130, 152, 154
Latschar, Fern 245
Latum, Art 84
Laubach, Lloyd 112, 182, 232
Lawson, Kay 232
Leach, Kenneth 123, 208, 212, 232
Leathers, Eula 245
Leavelle, Martha 267
Ledbetter, Cheree 267
Ledbetter, Virginia 267
Lee, David 245
Lee, Larry 255
Lee, Richard 267
Lee, Roger 119, 267
LeGrange, Sharon 255
Lenhart, Lowell 24-5
Lawallen, Linda 255
Lewis, Gerry 117, 147, 245
Lewis, Saundra 92, 151, 267
Lewis, Sarah 267
Ligon, .mm 124, 125, 159, 24-5
Lilly, LaMarr 159, 255
Lincicome, Gary 267
Lincicome, Mary 95, 103, 246
Lindsey, Carol 67, 149, 267
Lindsey, Paul 81, 113, 155, 232
Lindsey, Sarah 267
Lineberry, Robert 74, 100, 119, 267
Linger, Gary 268
Link, Larry 246
Linn, Gladys 255
Little, Carol 255
Little, Don 82, 246
Little, Kermit 268
Loafman, James R. 97, 246
Loafman, Perry A. 232
Locke, Norval M. 121, 233
Locklin, Larry D. 268
Lollis, David 246
Lollis, Sue Evelyn 246
Lomax, John 233
Lombard, Elvan 233
Lombard, Phillip 233
Long, Alonzo 268
Long, Barbara 268
Long, Roger 255
Lonigan, Myron Perry 268
Lookebill, Linda 268
Lorenz, Albert C. 233
Loveall, Carl 233
Lovelace, Jay 246
Lowe, Bill 255
Lowe, Delores 95, 103, 233
Lowell, Tim 114, 233
Lowery, Sell 233
Lowery, Austin 268
Lowrey, Glen 159, 268
Lowry, Fred J. 233
Loy, James 152, 160, 161
Luke, Stanley 135, 268
Lumpkins, Earl D. 255
Luna, Paul 268
Luschen, Robert G. 246
Lyman, Robert 69, 163, 255
Lyman, Richard 255
Lyne, Twyman 246
Lynn, Jimmy 233
Lynn, Toby 130, 154, 246
Maass, Joyce 268
Mabrey, Jerry D. 246
Macarty, J olm 130, 255
Mace, Harold R. 233
Mach, lrene 138, 268
Macias, Raymond 268
Mackey, Betty Anne 259
Mackey, Carolyn 268
Macluren, Irvin 233
Maddox, Anita 246
Madole, Jimmie 268
Maehs, Larry 268
Magee, Bill 207
Maier, Glenn E. 268
Mallard, Zeola 233
Manchester, Robert E. 125
Manek, Delores 85, 268
Manlapig, Darrel 233
Mann, Elizabeth 268
Manning, David 118, 259
Mansfield, Arthur 114, 233
Mansfield, Carol 246
Marburgcr, Edward 259
Marker, Larry 246
Markwell, Susan 106, 268
Marler, Carol Ann 137, 268
Marlow, Carolyn 268
Marshall, LaVeme 255
Martin, Allen 233
Martin, Buford 268
Martin, Carolyn 76, 259
Martin, Frances 268
Martin, Fred 255
Martin, Gary 246
Mmm, Janice 111, 214, 215, 219,
Martin, Richard Paul 255
Martin, Robert 268
Martin, Steve 213, 268
Martin, Tommy 255
Mashburn, Barry 190
Mask, Dennis 255
Mason, Kay 117, 121, 135, 246
Mason, Richard 155, 255
Mastin, Darlene G. 268
Matteson, Charles 246
Matthews, Barbara 268
Matthews, Don 246
Matula, Richard 268
Mauldin, James 268
Maxwell, Jim 246
May, Francis M. 268
May, W. F. 268
McAlistzer, Jerry 160, 161, 268
McBride, Jerry 268
McBride, Linda 246
McBroom, E. L. 233
McBroom, Patsy 268
McCarty, Amelia L. 268
McCarty, Pat 103, 246
McClanahan, Darrell 130, 131, 259
McClung, David 117, 233
McClure, Judith 268
McClure, Patricia 255
McCole, Sharon 109
MeCool, Herbert 246
McCord, Jim 120, 255
McCorkle, Lucy 127, 268
McCormick, Pat 135, 149, 24-6
McCracken, Pauline 222
McCray, Wayne 259
McCurdy, Bill 259
McCurdy, Frances 259
MacDonald, Don 268
McDonald, Jim 255
McDonald, Jo Anna 151, 259
McDonald, Thom 7, 268
McDowell, Phyllis 255
McElhaney, W. M. 118, 255
McEvoy, Warren 255
McFarland, Charles 234
McFadden, Gene 255
McFerran, JoAnn 246
McFeyen, Bill 259
McGee, Janet 259
McGee, Margie 109, 133, 259
McGee, Marilyn 268
MeCiuney, Mike 259
McGiveny, Mike 269
McGlown, Evangie 234
McGraw, Sam 234
McGrew, Pearl 95, 246
Mclntosh, Judith 103, 149, 234
McKinize, Bonnie 269
McKinley, Bud 269
McKinzie, Mike 259
McKnight, Joseph Dale 269
MoMahau, Tijuana Sue 269
McManus, Letha 137, 246
McMillan, Francine E. 269
McMun'y, Jim 234
McNeely, Beth 269
McNutt, Jean 269
McQueen, Nelson 114, 119, 234
McQuerrey, Delores 101, 234
McQuerrey, Don 234
Meade, Bill 269
Meason, Darryl 259
Medford, Judy Ann 255
Meek, Kathy 121, 234
Meek, Temple 246
Meier, Linda Lou 269
Melichar, Melinda 149, 259
Melvin, John E. Jr. 269
Merchant, Dian 269
Meridelh, David 234-
Meritt, Loren 269
Meritt, Ray 123. 246
Merrick, Bill 154, 246
Merrick, Linda C. 259
Merz, Jerry 259
Metcalf, Rita J. 269
Metheny, Maurice Lynn 114, 234
Metts, William Boyd 255
Metzger, Tommy 123, 269
Meunier, Marilyn 151
Meyer, Betty Ruth 120, 191, 234
Meyer, John D. 16, 109, 269
Meyer, Patricia 246
Meyers, Sandra 92, 121, 142, 143,
Michael, Sandra 246
Miles, Jim 246
Miller, Jerry 255
Miller, Margaret 223
Miller, Sharon 85, 146, 147, 269
Millican, Gary 123, 259
Millstead, Emma Jayne 246
Millstead, Mikell 98, 99, 255
Milton, Warren Owen 269
Mitchell, Aileen 269
Mitchell, Bobby S. 246
Mitchell, Dave 259
Mitchell, Donald 101
Mitchell, J erry 246
Mitchell, Virginia 246
Moery, Katherine 259
Mollaian, Firout 246
Molleur, Margaret 269
Molloy, Marian Joy 269
Monday, Lee 246
Monroe, Craig 74, 100, 269
Moody, Jim Ed 161, 259
Moody, Roger W. 246
Moon, Connie 234
Moon, Dwayne 269
Moorad, Nicholas 269
Moofef Annette 31, 151, 174, 259
Moore, Chloe J eannene 223
Moore, Dorothy Mae 234
Moore, Duane 234
Moore Elverna 269
Moore, Jack 82
Moore, Janet Rae 255
Moore Larry 259, 269
Moore, Roy Dean 246
Moorehead, Gaylene 269
Morgan, James L. Jr. 210, 255
Morgan, Jane Ann 269
Morgan, Jane D. 234
Morgan, Janice S. 7, 234
Morgan. Maurice G. 269
Johnny T. 113, 163, 244,
Morrel, LaReta 107, 246
Morrel, Reece 103, 114, 115, 234
Morrel, Robert D. 269
Morris, Charles Jr. 235
Morrow, Patricia 111, 269, 216
Morton, Carole 269
Morton, Charles M. 269
Morton, Gerald 155, 259
Moser, Clint Calvin 269
Mostaia, Moini 255
Mullin, Ronald 101, 235
Murphy, John -M. 118, 246
Murray, Billy Don 235
Murray, Dee 159, 269
Murray, Donese 235
Murray, Robert W. 131, 255
Mussa, Luau 10, 77, 259
Myers, Billy E. 235
Myers, Geary 255
Myers, Jerry 235
Myrick, Deairl 208, 209
Nance, Marilyn 255
Nance, Raymond 255
Nash, Donald 235
Navai, Houshang 255
Nave, Flemen 259
Nay, Betty 116, 117, 121, 135, 143,
Neal, Sue 259
Needham, Ron 17, 64, 163
Neeld, Patsy 255
Neely, Gail 92, 103, 159, 183, 247
Neet, Sondra Kay 129
Neighbours, Anita J une 269
Neihart, Faye 269
Nelms, Dorismae 269
Nelson, Carmen 85, 146, 147, 269
Nelson, Joe Bob 131, 259
Nesbitt, Scranton G. 269
Neson, John H. 119, 235
Nettleton, Stephen 16, 131, 269
Newcomb, Carolyn 255
Newman, Eva 102, 149, 177, 183,
-Newsom, Tom 155
Newton, Gary 123, 269
Nichols, Enoch E. 269
Nichols, Mary Lou 235
Noland, Jerry 119, 247
Nichols, Mary V. 235
Nickel, Leroy 247
Niemczyk, Mike 99
Niles, Kay 101, 135, 235
Nittle, Bonnie 269
Nobbe, Betty 147, 269
Norris, Clarence D. 269
Norton, Rex 197, 198, 200, 204
Nouri, Hossin 235
Novotny, Eddie 255
Noyes, Gail 235
Null, Gordon 259
Nunley, Lowell D. 269
Nutt, Bobby 269
Nutt, Margaret 103, 121, 146, 147
Nutter, James E. 269
Oakes, Bill 247
Ochsenfeld, James 235
Ogburn, Karen 127, 149, 255
O'Hagan, Kenneth 235
Olive, Preston 255
Oltermann, Glenn 269
Osborn, James R. 269
Osborn, Opal 269
Osborne, Sandra 92, 94, 143, 153,
Outhier, Ann 255
Overfelt, Jequeta 69, 71, 141, 149,
Overturf, James 270
Owens, Bill 114
Owens, Judy 255
Owens, Ronald 119, 235
Owensby, Bob 270
Ozment, Darla 270
Paddleford, Jim 113, 124, 125
Padgett, Gus S. 255
Page, Jim 155, 255
Pagonis, George 235
Pagonis, Jim 235
Palmer, Afton 270
Palmer, Harold 48, 24-7
Paoli, Marcos 118
Park, JoAnn 233
Park, John 270
Park, Robert 235
Parker, .Clay 236
Parker, David 255
Parker, Don 270
Parker, Pat 59, 149, 247
Parkhurst, Carl 247
Parks, Arnold 255
Parrish, Sue 255
Parsons, Jerry 247
Pasley, Sally Jo 236
Patmon, Marjorie 270
Pattesort, Judy 103, 137, 151, 247
Patterson, Linda 145, 270
Patton, Billy Ray 236
Patton, James 123, 255
Patton, James 123, 247
Patton, Joe 109, 270
Patton Kaye F. 247
Payn, Marilyn 270
Payne, Ann 94, 101, 148, 149, 183
Payne, Gail 247
Payne, Jacqueline 66, 143, 270
Payne, Lois 270
Pearce, Betsy 107, 247
Pearce, Burnard Leon 255
Peck, Edward 97, 236
Peddicord, Hugh 236
Peery, Jerry 71, 190, 192, 236
Pendley, Gary 256
Perdue, Barbara 270
Perdue, Peggy Ann 247
Perkins, David 256
Perkins, Naomi 95, 133, 236
Peters, David 16, 270
Peters, Dixie 145
Peters, Isa 72
Peterson, Annette 256
Petitt, Terry R. 247
Pattigrew, Joe 103, 247
Pettis, Shirley 270
Petti, Frances 103, 107, 247
Petty, Ellen 103, 117, 121, 141,
143, 183, 236
Pfeiffer, Phyllis 236
Phares, Judith 270
Phelps, Katie 256
Phillips, Bill 270
Phillips, Carolyn 270
Piatt, Hugh 161, 270
Pickering, Ann 95, 151, 236
Pickett, Opal 236
Pierce, Kay Lu 79, 247, 281
Pierce, LaNelle 98, 103, 236
Pierce, Vernon 247
Pierson, Nancy 111, 116, 117, 214
215, 216, 256
Pixley, Carlis 208, 211
Plant, Carolyn 270
Plato, Claudia 256
Plessis, Johannes du 52
Pohleman, Dorotha 137, 256
Pointer, George 270
Pollard, Christine A. 236
Pollock, Stanley 14, 247,
Pond, Suzanne 256
Pope, Bill 208
Pope, Shirley 121, 247
Pope, Vernon 123, 203, 208, 210,
Porter, Barbara 247
Porter, Lany 247
Porter, Raymond 247
Posey, Kenneth 65, 208, 270
Pospisil, Jimmie 247
Postier, John 236
Potts, Carol 74, 98, 100, 134, 270
Powell, Bruce 236
Powell, Phil 5, 270
Powers, Floyd 247
Prag, Peggy 270
Prater, Rowena 270
Pratt, Betty 270
Pratz, Linda 48, 94, 103, 107, 117,
Prentice, Georgia 103, 118, 247
Presley, Furney 236
Preston, Charles 270
Preston, Larry 97, 121
Preston, Paul 270
Price, Barry 109, 256
Price, Linda 256
Priest, Donna 270
Priest, Linda 103, 147, 237
Prince, Nancy 103, 141, 151, 237
Privett, Rita Sue 101, 103, 121,
140, 141, 147, 247
Prock, Charles 270
Provo, Marvin 256
Prowant, Robert Allen 270
Pruitt, John 94, 98, 99, 155
Pryor, John 22, 207
Pryor, Kay 67, 94, 148, 149, 256,
Puckett, Sandra 256
Pugh, Beth 247
Pugh, C. M. 118, 247
Purcer, Jacque 270
Purdin, Ron 270
Pursell, Joe 131, 270
Purser, Harold 237
Pybas, Mary 270 ,
Quick, Dianna 270
Radcliff, Ronald R. 83, 270
Ragan, James 157, 271
Raker, Harriet 256
Ralston, Jerry 5
Ramage, JoAnn 127, 151, 237
Ramer, Charles 247
Ramey, Cartha 270
Raniey, Wilbur ,Don 247
Ramsey, Perry P. 237
Randall, Katherine 237
Randolph, J ana 156, 270
Rankin, Larry B. 247
Rapp, Michael Ann 85, 146, 147,
Rasolkhani, Farokh 256
Ratcliff, Wayne 270
Rathbun, Danny 247
Ray, J an 271
Rayburn, Gale L. 271
Rayburn, Ron 76
Rea, Nancy 256
Read, Louise 223
Read, Stanley 123, 256
Reavis, Tommy 256
Recer, James E, 256
Reed, Jerry R. 237
Reed, Robert L. 82, 237
Reed, Sharon 127, 143, 271
Reed, Steve 108, 109, 159, 259, 272
Reeder, Jerry B. 103, 114
Reese, Ralph 247
Reichert, Bob 271
Renshaw, Lesley A. 247
Resler, Bob 271
Reuber, Richard 271
Reusser, Leslie 256
Reynolds, Barbara 10, 66, 77, 143,
Reynolds, Judy 256
Rhoton, Gary 256
Rice, Joe 271
Rice, John 271
Rice, Richard 119, 123, 256
Richard, Rosalyn 135, 14-9, 271
Richards, J. L. 113, 256
Richey, Bill 206
Richey, Paula 149
Richey, Roberta 223
Richmond, Irene 256
Rickerts, Steve Anna 98
Ricks, Glenn E. 237
Rielly, Bernadette 223
Rife, Maude 84, 142, 14-3, 175, 237
Riggs, Barry 256
Ritter, Lola Frances 256
Rowles, Tom 256
Rozell, Jean 114, 238
Rueb, Jim 271
Rummel, Georgia 271
Runyan, Arthur 247
Russell, Bill 271
Russell, Kenneth 131, 247
Russell, Marian A. 256
Russell, Sue 95
Rustin, William 103, 238
Rutherford, Patricia 256
Ruyle, Ronald Glen 271
Ryan, Bruce 271
Ryan, J erry 247
Sabouri-Ford, Abbas 83
Sage, Darrell Ray 238
Sagcscr, Sherrill R. 271
Sala, Margaret 151, 256
Salamaca, Tony J. 271
Salycr, Mike 271
Sams, Bob 190
Sanders, Robert M. 114, 256
Sanders, Tommy 238
Sappington, Betty Gae 256
Sappington, Bill 238
Sargent, Mike 155, 256
Satchell, Karen Jetm 271
Saunders, Joann 271
Sausins, John 256
Savage, Lee 157, 247
Savage, Phillip W. 271
Savage, Steve 247
Scammahorn, Jack 10, 159
Schein, Lawrence 247
Schmidt, Donald 135, 248
Schones, Ronnie 256
Schuler, Ardith 104
Schulz, Armin Walter 271
Shockloy, J ack 238
Shook, Owel 24-8
Shape, Freda 74, 84, 103, 117, 121
141, 147, 184, 248
Shore, Richard 248
Shores, Thomas 257
Short, Mary Ann 257
Shorter, David 257
Shotts, Lendon 238
Shrader, Floyd 257
Shradcr, Sonja 257
Shrode, Minnie 215, 238
Sieg, Robert 248
Silvernuil, Hal 272
Simcoe, Sharon 257
Simmons, Darryl 109, 127, 257
Simmons, Delmar 238
Simpson, Donna 17
Simpson, Janice 107, 121, 24-8
Simpson, Kathy 272
Sims, Arlene 111, 214, 215, 248
Singer, Laurel 149, 248
Singleton, Jim 272
Sisk, Marvin 208, 210, 248
Sitton, Marialice 257
Sizemore, David 257
Sizemore, Ladon Bob 272
Skaggs, C. Ronald 238
Sliger, Garrett 272
Sliger, Melba 272
Sliger, Wilburn 258
Smalley, Danny 272
Smelhers, John 257
Scott, Billie Jack 271
Scott, Donna 248
Scott, Gary 160, 161,271
Scott, Linda 271
Scott, Nell 271
Scott, Paul 271
Scott, Sharon 238
Robbins, Kenneth 247
Roberts, Alvin 198, 203, 204, 206
Roberts, Darrell 271
Roberts, Elgerine 271
Roberts, Joe 247
Roberts, John Franklin 247, 271
Roberts, Wilma 271
Robertson, John 161, 247
Robertson, Melvadene 247
Robinson, Barton 237
Robinson, Frances 247
Robinson, Joe H. 237
Robinson, Thomas 247
Roblyer, Jimmy 160, 161,237
Rodden, Kenneth 271
Roden, James 155, 256
Roesler, Ray 271
Rogers, Charles E. 237
Rogers, Dale 256
Rogers, John 237
Rogers, William Thomas 123, 256
Rolland, J earl E. 271
Roller, Kathie 271 '
Rollins, Mike 184, 193, 194
Rollis, Sandra 271
Ralston, Jerry D. 5, 75, 99, 237
Romine, Larry 271
Romines, Arlene 256
Romines, J ack 95, 237
Romo, James 271
Roper, Calla Lou 271
Rorick, Dale 77, 108, 109, 247
Rose, Jean Bale 237
Rosen, David 256
Ross, Tom 238
Rotramel, John 24-7
Roulston, Hardy 271
Rowden, Charles W. 237
Rowden, Ronnie 191
Rowe, Bob 256
Scroggins, Ed L. 155, 271
Scruggs, Martha 140, 141, 149, 173,
Sears, Frank 155, 257
Seebeck, Louise Faye 271
Seiboldt, Fred 238
Seig, Robert 95
Scitsinger, Dan 259
Sellers, Beverly Sue 271
Sellers, Donald 257
Selvidge, Kaye 66, 143, 271
Senn, Sharon 271
Shade, David M. 257
Shadid, Jerry S. 157, 271
Shaefer, Bill 257
Shafer, Delores 257
Shaffer, Raymond 271
Sharm, Mary Sue 271
Shapard, Dave 238
Sahrpe, James 248
Sharpe, Phyllis 257
Shaw, Keith 271
Shaw, Mary Ann 107, 117, 127, 257
Shedrick, Betty 271
Shedrick, Frances 271
Shehorne, Billy 238
Shelton, Allen 155, 271
Shelton, Benny 248
Shelton, Margaret 109, 271
Sherer, Betty 248
Sherrill, Wynoova 248
Shipley, Betty 271
Shipley, Bob 271
Shipley, Mary Ann 272
Shipp, Carol 272
Shipp, Trcsa 272
Shire, Gail 257
Shires, James 248, 257
Shirley, Jim 16
Shively, Carole 272
Shoals, Donna 272
Smiley, Ray 272
Bonnie 111, 121, 238
Smith, Carol Sue 40, 101, 111, 238
Smith, Charles 24-8
Don 93, 131, 153, 155, 272
Smith, Donna 135, 272
Smith, Douglas 272
Smith, Homer 257
Smith, James 137, 248
Smith, J. E. 238
Smith, Jo Ella 272
Smith, Joy 85, 248
Smith, Kenneth 109, 119, 137, 272
Smith, Larry 257, 272
Smith, Larry 78, 79, 106, 154,
Smith, Leroy 131, 248
Smith, Lloyd 272
Smith, Mary Ellen 137, 272
Smith, Melvalyn 143, 272
Smith, Paul 248
Smith, Paula 272
Smith, Ray 248
Smith, Raymond 257
Smith, Robert 272
Smith, S. Duane 248
Smith, Ted 257 .
Smith. Tom 80, 24-8
Smith, Wendi 117, 149, 272'
on, Linda 106, 272
Sneed, Alan 121, 248
Snelson, Carl 213
Snider, Alfred 239
Snider, Cheryl 79, 106, 133, 257
Snow, Carolyn 67, 92, 121, 127,
Snow, Cyrus 239
Snyder, Janice 88, 272
Snyder, William 257
Sochor, Josephine 272
, John 257
Sowers, Nancy 111, 214, 239
Sparks, Harold 114, 248
Sparks, Paul 272
Spear, Eddie 248
Spears, Jerry 121,, 159, 272
Spears, Kenneth 272
Spears, Patricia 118, 248
Spence, Dennis 272
Spom, J errie 257
Springer, Jean 5, 147, 248
n, Chr'istoPl1er 272
Stackhouse, Charles 109, 239
Stacy, Alice 239
Stacy, John 272
Staehr, Doralyn 111, 214, 215, 219
Taylor, Tommie S. 223
Taylor, Vernor L. 257
Teacher, Charley 273
Tenscher, Eula 104, 105
Thacker, Dwain 257
Thatcher, Ronnie 273
Wallraven, Gary 258
Stallcup, Lee 149, 272
Stanfill, Chuck 155
Starrett, Samuel 248
Stearman, Herschel 239
Stearns, Robert 272
Steele, Carlann 257
Stegner, Don 257
Steiger, Cecil 223
Stephan, Mike 272
Stermer, Leland 272
Stevens, Anna 121, 239
Stevens, Call1y 272
Stevens, Zonalynn 24-8
Stevenson, Herman 199, 201, 202,
Thomas, Kathy 273
Thomas, Lois 223
Thomas, Ruby Lorine 95, 223
Thomas, Virginia 239
Thomason, Jerry 92, 93, 158, 159,
167, 184, 239
Thomason, Judy 108, 109, 171, 248
Thomason, Terry 273
Tlmmpson. Dale 273
Thompson, Jane Anne 134, 273
Thompson, Lewis 273
Thompson, Virginia L. 239
Thompson, William L. 257
Thore, LaVon 257
Thoresen, Faye 82, 97, 24-9
Steward, Donna 272
Stewart, Bernice 272
Stewart, Correllja 273
Stewart, Gerald 273
f 1 U'
Stewart, Ronnie 239, 248
Valentine, Larry 93, 273
Stigler, Conrad 10
Stiles, Johnny 155, 239
St. John, Arthur 273
Stogsdill, Archie 119, 257
Stolz, Donald 114, 239
Stookey, Lewis 273
Storin, Michael 257
Stork, John 74, 98, 99, 103, 184,
Stem, Millie 127, 147, 257
Story, Alice 248
Stowe, Don 158, 159, 248
Strader, Judy 133, 257
Strong, Charles 123, 273
Stroud, Dewey 273
Stuart, Leon 273
Stuart, Phyllis 85, 107, 121, 129,
Stubblefield, Owen 273
Stucki, Francis 123, 131, 273
Stuckie, James 248
Sturtz, Marvin 273
Sullins, Johnny 89
Sullins, Kay 76, 218, 273
Sullivan, Carl 273
Sullivan, Don 257
Suter, Billy 239
Suttle, Linda 79, 106, 133, 248, 28
Sutton, Mike 155, 239
Swaiford, Dava 273
Swanson, John 239
Swearengin, F runcena 239
Swingle, Sharon 257
Swisher, Tom 112
Taaca, Larry 257
Taeker, Jane 273
Tackett, Kenneth 257
Taggart, Terry 273
Tankersley, Jon 138, 155, 257
Tannehill, Sharon 273
Taruier, Carolyn 273
Tanner, Terry 257
Tappe, Don D. 273
Tatro, Rosemary 223
Ann 135 143 257
Tatumj Arthur 135, 248
Taylor, Charles D. 135, 248
Taylor, Donald R. 248
Taylor, Elvia 273
Taylor, Hazel Sharp 103, 248
Taylor, Larry 208, 257
Taylor, Lawanna 273
Taylor, Leah Beth 76, 109, 248
Taylor, Lee 273
Taylor, Mark 273
Taylor, Maynard 257
Taylor, Rayner 92, 94, 97, 257
Thornburg, Bill 131, 273
Thorne, William H. 239
Thorp, Tommy 273
Thurman, Marvin 24-9
Thurston, Marjorie 75, 99
Tidall, Jimmy 249
Tidmore, Donna Lee 80, 106, 147,
Tindall, Darlene Yvonne 273
Tingler, .Joyce 273
Tinsley, Frank 239
Tipps, Bob 257
Tipton, Allen 161, 24-9
Tipton, Leonard 92, 106, 249
Titterington, Richard 257
Todd, Dale 273
Tontz, Robert 273
Toumbs, Dean 111, 215, 216, 273
Towler, Robert 273
Townsend, Ann 273
Tracy, David A. 240
Trager, Robert 273
Treiber, Elizabeth 273
Trenary, Lloyd 114, 115, 240
Trimble, Lonnie 273
Trotter, John 163, 249
Truel, Curl 257
Tucker, Robert 78, 106
Tucker, Thalvis 273
Tuma, Bill 273
Tuma, Jolm 273
Turner, Laqnita 273
Turner, Ronald D. 257
Tutt, Donald L. 249
Uhl, Ron 207
Ulmer, Pat 103, 121, 240
Underwood, Gloria 69, 149, 273
Underwood. James 257
Underwood, Kayrin 77, 258
Unglesby, Lee Bobbie 273
Uptygraft, Joanne 137, 249
Utley, Nita 85, 107, 145, 273
Valentine, Glenda 76, 92, 94, 108,
109, 121, 151,, 184, 249
Valentine, Jerry 130, 152, 156, 157
Valentine, Myma S. 258
VanBibber, Jerry R. 157, 273
Vangilder, Harold 273
Van Hook, Frances McCullough
VanHoutan, Ronnie 258
Vann, Bryce 197, 198, 199, 200,
Vanzant, Jim 258
Varvil, James 258
Vassali, Parviz 83, 249
Vaughan, Joe Neal 240
Vaughan, Virginia 273
Vaught, Don 240
Vetters, Kim 161
Vloedman, Jerry 249
VonSehriltz, Marvin W. 161, 273
Vorderlandwehr, Calvin 274
Votav, J ance 149, 274
Vouri, Hossein 83
Waddell, Gary 159, 274
Wade, Narvelle 274
Wade, Narvie 274
Wagner, Bill Don 159, 258
Wagner, Dorothy 249
Wagner, Lanny 258
Wagoner, Lon E. 274
Walenciak, Joann 274
Walker, Johnny 134, 240
Walker, Sally 94, 103, 151
Walker, Sandy 274
Walkup, Glen 274
Wall, Gary E. 131
Wall, Ray L. 274
Wallace, Gaylen 105
Waller, James 258
Waller, Sharon 103, 129, 137, 240,
Walsh, Jane 151, 258
Walters, Eddie 159, 258
Ward, James 249
Ward, Lee Wayne 274
Ward, Phillip 274
Wardall, Thomas 118, 240
Warner, Mary Ruth 274
Warren, Clyde 240
Washburn, John 84, 94, 121, 159,
177, 185, 240
Washeeheck, Joy 137, 258
Washington, Alma 249
Washington, Booker T. 203, 205,
Watkins, Judith A. 274
Watkins, Sherrie 274
Watson, Judy D. 274
Watson, Roy 100, 135, 240, 260
Watson, Simon 249
Weatherford, Jerald 123, 240
Weaver, Dick 7, 152, 160, 161, 249
Webb, Danny 274
Webb, Jane 249
Webb, Pat 127, 146, 147, 274
Webb, Tommy 100, 258
Weber, Frank 196
Weber, Martin 274
Weeks, Jeanette 214, 215, 216, 258
Wegener, Eugene C. 274
Wehrenberg, Janet Ann 111, 121,
Welcher, Dean 249
Welin, Mary 223
Welker, N. J. 119, 249
Wells, Clinton 240
Weltzheimer, Gary 274
Wendorff, Charles 274
Werner, A. J. 258
Werner, Henry C. 240
West, David 103, 249
West, Jimmy 155,249
West, Nila 258
Westfall, Lorn 114, 115, 240
Wheeler, F. Gerald 249
Wheeler, Patsy 249
Whelan, J oi Del 258
Whipkey, Harold 249
Wiegand, Larry H. 274
Wigington, Glenn 118, 241
Wilder, George 249
Wiley, Hubert 274
Willett, Merlin 241
Williams, Agnes 258
Williams, Billy 258
Williams, Bruce G. 274
Williams, Mary 274
Williams, Mike 241
Williams, Nancy 274
Williams, Ples L. 258
Williams, Robert W. 155, 274
n, Coleen 274
Williamson, Dale 258
Wlilliamson, Maurine 258
Willis, Jerry W. 274
Wilson, Barbara 104, 105
Wilson, Billy 249
ennis 131, 274
Wilson, Donald 163, 249
Wilson, Donald L. 274
Wilson, Elva 258
Wilson, Georgia Belle 66, 274
Wilson, John G. 249
Wilson, Karen Sue 258
Wilson, Max 159, 258
Wilson, 1111116 82, 97, 2119
Wilson, Pat 258
Wilson, Wynerna 274
Wimberly, Jerry 258
Winiberly, Zenobia B. 241
Wimbish, Soviette 249
Wingfield, DeAr1n 111, 249
Winn, Londos 103, 241
Winters, Royce 155
Winton, Franklin 249
Wire, David 130,274
Witten, Donna 214, 249
Witten, Jerry 274
Wolf, Ray H. 275
Wood, Gary 249
Wood, Sondra 258
Wood, Thomas E. 241
Woodard, James 258
Woods, Alma 258
Woods, Frances L. 275
Woods, Janice 275
Woodside, Gene 275
Woody, Mary Charlen 107, 275
Woolf, Shirley Ann 241
Woolwine, Darrell 45, 80, 98, 99,
106, 163, 185, 241
Worley, Judith 258
Worsley, Ed 123, 241
Wray, Gary 24-1
Wright, Glenna 275
Wright, Jon Howard 249
Wright, Roger L. 275
Wright, Verna 67, 92, 94, 98, 103
143, 185, 249
wyam, Billy 241
Wynn, Norma Lee 249
Yagher, Ray A. 241
Yarger, Carolyn 275
Yates, Jimmie 275
Yearby, Willow 275
Bob Gene 249
White, Bob 155, 258
White, Don 274
White, Donald 241
White, Hazel 64, 241
White, Jerry 274
White, Ken 249
White, Lee 97, 103, 119, 185, 242,
White, Maxine L. 101, 103, 107,
150, 151, 177, 185,241
White, Sonya 274
Whitlock, Jerry 75
Whitlow, Barbara 94, 147, 258
Whittington, Sonja 274
Whittington, Virgil 84, 159, 241
Widick, Leland 258
Wiedemann, Mary F. 59, 82, 97,
Yearout, Loyd 275
Yenzer, Verlin 275
Yoaehum, George 275
Yoachum, Gerald 258
York, Gary 275
Young, Don 275
Young, Gila 258
Young, James A. 241
Young, Jerry 249
Young, LaDale 109, 161, 258
Young, Leonard 258
Yount, Thadis W. 241
Zachary, Peggy 258
Zamora, Robert 275
Zavodny, Peggy 275
Zieseh, Gerhard 106, 163,
Zinn, Marietta 275
Zwinz, Frances 249
'4When other days and other nights may find us gone our separate ways,
We will have these moments to remember." into these 30411 pages we have
attempted to save some "moments to rememberi' for posterity. As you flip
through the pages you will recall rush parties, iniliations, coffee breaks in
the Union and Corral, football and basketball games, dances, studying for
exams, classes, friends and the many, many parties.
This year has been a time of searching. We hope you have reached a goal
for which to strive and a personal philosophy that will guide you for the rest
of your life. Little did the Bronze Book staff realize how appropriate the
theme "searching" would be When we made the decision. Not only did we
search for a staff but also time to work, time to meet deadlines, and last
but not least, time to study.
Over 9000 hours of work-planning, taking and selecting pictures, laying
out pages, writing copy, copyreading and proofreading-have gone into these
pages ofCent.ral's 1961 history.
Thanks are in order for the wonderful cooperation of students and faculty.
Without this backing, the Bronze Book would not be possible. If we stepped
on toes or created hard feelings, we apologize.
As Editor of the Bronze Book I would like to thank Judy Lynn Harris
and Leonard Tipton for selling advertising and editing the first 16 pages
of the book. Also thanks to sponsors, staff workers, photographers and everyone
concerned with the yearbook. We are indebted to Barclay Curtis and Jerry
Carroll, representatives from Taylor Publishing Company, for their professional
advice and counseling when problems arose.
We hope this year has aided you in your search--whatever it may have been.
TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY
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Suggestions in the University of Central Oklahoma - Bronze Yearbook (Edmond, OK) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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