University of Central Oklahoma - Bronze Yearbook (Edmond, OK)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 400
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1968 volume:
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nrollment soars to nevv heights, buildings stretch
tovvard the clouds, a college campus throbs with a
spirit all its ovvn, a student hopes for a dream he may
someday realize and the beat goes on.
Pulsating vvith co-curricular activity ranging from
football games to sock hops to going for a coke with
that one special person - Central State College plays a
vital role in the lives of its students.
lts many-faceted curriculum makes it the meeting
place of students of all talents, interests and ambi-
lt's a retreat, a refuge, a proving ground, a flurry of
activated enthusiasm, a happy place . . . a home.
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Rare Moments ra-as ..,.
f Free Time
certain look, a special smile, a happy laugh, a
fir., shared mood, a common interest - communica-
tion between students takes place in numerous ways
at Central State College.
Whether it's walking to the movies hand-in-hand,
playing cards in the dormitories, splitting a pizza at
your favorite restaurant or even reliving past child-
hood memories - swinging and climbing and sliding
in the park - students go everywhere and do every-
thing when those rare and elusive moments of free
We came to college to study and learn, but now we
have discovered that CSC is more than an institution
of higher learning. lt has another side. . . a fun side.
We Find Wisdom
ln ovel Ways
ugging books to and from classes, enduring long
,hours in the Max Chambers Library in search of
vital information for a term theme and cramming for a
test in the depths of a closet in Murdaugh hall because
"lights out" is at ll p.m. are only a few of the ways in
vvhich students pursue knowledge at Central State.
Some turn on radios and stereos and lie on their
beds surrounded by potato chips, candy and cokes.
Some get up an hour early to go to the center to
take advantage of the quiet, soothing, studious atmo-
Some actually budget their activities, allotting
themselves specific times for study, and some even
make the Presidents Honor Roll.
I A Y
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eading the upward movement in expanding college
facilities, Dr. Garland Godfrey, President of Central
State College has worked closely with Dr. Asbury
Smith, Chairman of the Campus Planning Committee,
and the State Board of Regents on projected plans for
Since Dr. Godfrey took office in 1960, he has been
appropriately nicknamed the "building" president.
His administration has seen the construction of col-
lege apartments, Broncho Fieldhouse and Wantland
Stadium, a new cafeteria, dormitories and class build-
ings plus the renovation of Old North Tower, Lan-
guage Arts 84 Humanities and Mitchell Hall.
ln addition, students moved into a new College
Center in September and a Library and Home Econom-
ics building will be made available in 1969.
Dr. Asbury Smith tleftl and Dr, Garland Godfrey work for
Central Statels future.
Admiring the College Center are members of the Board
of Regents for Oklahoma Colleges tl-rl V. L. Browne, Dr.
Oliver Hodge, Thomas Walsh and Dr. Godfrey. The Cen-
ter opened this fall.
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Variety And Fun
ixers in the College Center Ballroom, sock hops
in the Broncho Fieldhouse, sports contests
at Wantland Field, dramatic productions at Mitchell
Hall, fraternity and sorority parties, Orchesis, Greel:
Week and the Bronze and Blue Review are only a fevv
of the organized activities available to students who
want to participate.
You can get dressed up to see the Serendipity Sing-
ers or you can vvear cut-offs and sweatshirts to build
floats for homecoming. You can go with a date to a
football game, or you can go with a group of friends to
No matter vvhat you enjoy doing, Central State pro-
vides activities for every type of student interest.
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eeting the needs of a constantly-growing stu-
dent population and an enlarged faculty, Cen-
tral State College has launched a massive build-
ing program, marked by the opening of the S3
million College Center,
At the Southeast corner of the campus, this four
story complex houses a barber shop, beauty shop,
campus post office, study rooms, a book store and nu-
merous dining facilities.
Due to be completed in 1969, a Home Economics
Building and a Library are novv being constructed
while the old Library will soon become the Campus
Mitchell Hall, Language Arts 84 Humanities and Old
North Tower were renovated with the old Student
Union becoming the home of CSC's Art Department.
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Student Life .....
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Bartlett ln Second Year
Elected the second Republican governor of Oklahoma in 1966,
Dewey Bartlett was born in Marietta, Ohio, in March, 1919.
He was graduated from Princeton University and immediately en-
tered World War ll as a member of the United States Marine Corps.
Election to the State Senate came in 1962 and re-election followed in
Governor Bartlett has long been active in the Tulsa Chamber of Com-
merce, Salvation Army and the American Red Cross.
He officially became the 19th Governor of the State of Oklahoma
an. 9, 1967.
Regents For Higher Education
Regents For Oklahoma Colleges
loe B. Monroe
wi M. C. Collum
A"----w Oklahoma City
V. L. Browne
Harold T. Garvin
William T. Payne
john I. Vater, lr!
R. L. Crowder, lr.
G. Ellis Gable
Dr. E, T, Dunlap
President Garland Godfrey congratulates Phillip Guinn who
had the honor of being Central's 9000th enrollee.
A common sight to CSC students in the fall was Dr. Godfrey show-
ing various groups through the new S3 million College Center.
Since accepting his responsibilities as President of
Central State College in 1960, Dr. Garland Godfrey has
worked consistently for expansion of campus area, in-
crease in student enrollment and improvement of
school teaching facilities.
Called the "building" president by Oklahoma edu-
cators and students alike, Dr. Godfrey saw a long-
cherished dream become a reality this year with the
completion of a three-million dollar, four-story Col-
lege Center which was made available for student oc-
cupation last fall.
Under his administration, campus teaching and
housing facilities have doubled, while during the
1967-68 school year, students could watch the
construction of new Library and Home Economics
He and Mrs. Godfrey played hosts at innumerable
school functions this year for guests ranging from
governors to students to legislators to state Board of
President Godfrey was born in Arkansas but earned
three degrees from Oklahoma State University. Before
coming to Central, he was a teacher, a principal and a
superintendent of public schools.
Arriving for a speaking engagement, President Godfrey A dignified college president also finds time for rest and
greets dignitaries and talks about Central's future. relaxation and sometimes a folk dance with his wife.
Being the Center of attention is not always the role Dr.
Godfrey prefers. Like others, he enjoysbeing a spectator.
Dean of the College, Dr. loe C. jackson is a master-mind
when it Comes to handling various campus problems.
Dean of Students Charles Richmond checks over a situa-
tion involving a Central State student.
College Deans Handle
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Aggigram Dgan of the C0116-ge Qdug Dean of Men Alvin Freiberger counsels male stu- Wilma Armstrong, D930 Of VVOITIPU, f3lSO
Rigg prgpargg 10 leave after 3 bugy dents whenever college problemg arigel sponsors Panhellenic, which governs Campus
days Work- sororities, and AWS, which regulates behavior
and dress for all CSC Coeds.
Handling virtually every student problem that could
and frequently did arise, Central State's five adminis-
l trative deans found themselves involved in club meet-
ings, teacher-student grade disputes, explaining the
"system" to incoming freshmen and attending to all
the "little things" that make a college student's life
E. C. Hall headed the Fifth Year Program at Central
State and determined the course curriculum for every
Alvin Freiberger and Wilma Armstrong were Deans
of Men and Women respectively, while Dean of the
College was Dr. joe C. jackson, ably assisted by Odus
Dr. Charles Richmond was Dean of Students.
Central State College and the Bronze Book staff
deeply regret the passing of Dr. Sam Webster in late
December. Dr. Webster had long been associated
with the college and had performed his duties as Di-
rector of Special Events with quiet efficiency. He re-
ceived his Bachelor degree here in 7935, his Masters at
Oklahoma ASM in 7947 and his Doctorate from OU in
7958. For four years Dr. Webster was on leave from
CSC to serve as technical education advisor to the East
Pakistan Government at Dacca. He returned to CSC in
7964 and resumed his duties as a campus adminis-
At his death, both administrators and students lost a
Dean of the Graduate School E. C. Hall looks through
one of several graduate degree reports.
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Dr. Sam Webster, Coordinator of Special Events, passed
away in December.
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Leaders Gi e
at 3' '
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5 Directing Auxiliary Enterprises is H. lnnerarity,
f I vvho coordinates event schedules vvith profit-
making units on the campus. Managing the nevv
' i Red Bud Restaurant in the College Center is john
Eckels, vvho plans menus and experiments vvith
likes and dislikes of customers.
Bob Thompson, Associate Director of Admis-
sions, and his able assistant, lon Wright, make sure
that enrollment requirements are met and pro-
spective students receive desired information
about Central State. Once the students enroll,
grades are the biggest concern and lon Robertson
in data processing makes sure that the necessary
records are vvell taken care of. When the student is
finally ready to be graduated, Dr. Bill Fisher, Direc-
s-Xx tor of Admissions and Records, makes certain that
t""'f-Q, degree checks are made and handed out. So that
""""' the student can determine the field in vvhich he is
most qualified, lvl. D. Smith, Director of Testing
and Counseling, gives aptitude tests.
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H. lnnerarity, Director of Auxiliary Enterprises, oversees all profit-making
units on the CSC campus.
Food service experts lohn Eckels and Kathryn Capps go over the daily menu of the Dr. Bill Fisherls department of Admissions and Rec'-
Rvfl Bull lQi'Sldlll'dlTl. orcls chef ks all student degrees.
Pete Dunham, Physical Plant Director, lohn Robertson, data processing, records grades Bob Thompson, Associate Director
takes care of the mechanical parts ot CSC, for over 9000 Central Students. ot Admissions, keeps an eye on all
M. D. Smith, Director of Testing and Counseling, gives aptitude tests
to students and then shows them in which areas they would be most
lon Wright, Assistant Director of Admissions, sees that all information
about CSC is sent out to prospective students,
. . . . , W5
Answering letters, assigning lessons and rernailing graded tests are all part of a
busy day for Olive Mineo, Director of Correspondence,
Making sure all funds are distributed to the right channels
is the duty of Comptroller Alvin Alcorn.
Chief Accountant Lindsey Ovvsley lnsuringiobsforgraduating seniors rnakesafull
keeps the lirneftables tabbed and the schedule for George Cox, placement Director.
clerks cleared for the college.
Handling the affairs of the College Center
is an exhausting job for Robert Fields Di
Serving students and faculty alike, administra-
tors labor long hours behind the scenes to insure
smooth operation of Oklahoma's third largest in-
stitution of higher education.
Olive Mineo, Director of Correspondence, and
Lindsey Owsley, Chief Accountant, perform vital
jobs but remain unseen by the vast majority of stu-
dents. Most seniors meet George Cox, Placement
Director, sometime in their job-hunting career,
while managing the college's finances is up to vet-
eran Comptroller Alvin Alcorn, and the many
sided job of running the sprawling new College
Center is handled ably by Robert Fields.
Earl Drennan, Director of Student Loans, aids
hundreds of students annually both by securing
scholarships and loans and keeping tabs on part
time jobs near campus. C. C. Cornelison, Assistant
Comptroller, and Oscar Sullins, Purchasing Agent,
are also part of the administrative line-up at CSC.
Director of Student Loans Larl Drt-nnan
somehow always manages to find money for
a student in need.
Assistant Comptroller O C. Cornelison looks over the month-
ly college budget.
Adding a long list of bills is Oscar Sullins, Purchasing Agent
Stan Hoig llc-ftj is Director of Publications, Henry Hunt fcenterl is Dis
rector ot Photographic Services and Ray Tassin trightl is Chairman of
the Iournalism Department.
Standard Certificate Appro ed
lournalism students at Central State were, for the
first time, able to graduate with a standard teaching
certificate in lournalism which allowed them to minor
in any area they chose.
ln addition, Reba Collins, Director of Public Infor-
mation, received her doctorate in education, and CSC
alumna Dorthy Harris joined the department as Assist-
Director of Public Information is Reba Collins
lleftj and her assistant is Dorthy Harris,
ant Director of Public information and instructor in
Dr. Ray Tassin headed the department and kept the
distinction of possessing the only Ph.D. in lournalism
in Oklahoma, vvhile Stanley Hoig was Director of Pub-
lications vvith Henry Hunt as Director of Photography.
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Max Davis, Chairman of the Speech Department, is
pleased with a trophy won at a forensic tournament.
Tom Harrison and Don Bristow tleftl check the KCSC wire service for
news of current events, while the latest rhetoric literature is examined
by English instructors Lucille Myers and Frances Saunders tcenterl,
Max Davis headed the Speech and Drama Depart-
ment which taught academic research in oral commu-
nication and perfection of artistic talents in perform-
ance to over 300 declared majors and minors this year.
Since speech is a general education requirement, al-
most every student at Central State must be involved
in departmental activity at some time during his stu-
dent life, so the department is constantly looking for
ways to improve its curriculum.
Lee Hicks returned after a leave of absence spent at
Colorado University, where he learned new ideas and
concepts in Drama and Speech.
Marjorie McGregor and Barbara Norman irightj take a look at the de-
bate teams' record at a tournament.
LA84H Teaches Communication
Dr. Frank Finney, Chairman of Language Arts and
Hu manities, also teaches classes and sponsors the Kappa
Alpha Psi fraternity.
Vivian Lanier shows Bob Ford the latest humanities text
and wonders if he is amused by it or the photographer.
Training students in all areas of communication, the
Language Arts and Humanities Division was the lar-
gest on campus. lt included English, journalism,
Speech and Drama, Foreign Languages and Humani-
ln the field of communications, the department
tried to give the student the technical training and cul-
tural background to enable him to express himself as
clearly, effectively and intelligently as possible.
Dr. Frank Finney vvas chairman of the division vvith
Dwight Davis, Max Davis, Dr. Mildred Lyon, Dr. Ray
Tassin, Pauline Owens and Lee Hicks serving as sub-
The department has 600 majors.
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Foreign language instructors, Dr. Mildred Lyon and Ann
Phillips, have an informal buzz session in the laboratory.
"Teaching would be enjoyable if it weren't for the stu-
dents," George Mulcahy tells Herwanna Barnard,
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English faculty members, Catherine Headington and Dr
Claude Arnold, check out audio aids to use in classes,
Chairman of Humanities, Pauline Owens, checks daily "lust 30 minutes to class time," seem to be the sentiments
memos from other faculty members in the department. of Dr. ArthurGaddis and Clint Miller, English instructors.
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Gwynne Warren, Catherine Butler and Dr. Clifton War-
ren take a break and examine a new English text.
llse Adams and Frieda Barnbas check out some lab oquipf Charles Tisserand and Aris Prevvitt examine a student's
ment in the foreign language department. term report in humanities.
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Lorraine Bell and Martin Ausrnus look over a possibility Could Lillian Boland be te-ac liing ber speecrli class about
for new textbooks. the Wizard ol' Oz?
English staff nieinluers kilt-en Mctguarrie and Wanda Har- Larry Nutter and Glen lq1lS'sCllSK Liss llie rnerits ol N1cCtill's
rell discuss the various grarnrnar styles used in the college versus Cosmopolitan belore going to class.
newspaper, The Vista.
Division E pancls Facilities
Dale Reinhold, English lecturer, seems
displeased with a student's exam paper.
Kenneth McAnally and William Dawson
Besides being an efficie t E l' h
n ng is in- Leroy Hicks, head ot' the Drama Depart
structor, Clara Altaffer algg gpgngqyrg ment, returned to CSC after a stay at Col-
Kappa Delta Pi, Orado Universitf fh
y w ere he completed
graduate work in directing and design.
Dorothy Weber and Donald Hines seem to be enjoying a
term grades for speech classes.
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Emmit Osgood and lohn Bowen spend several
hours a day in class and aftervvards make use of
leisure moments, H
An electronics text is the topic of discussion for
instructors Loren Smith and Ralph Deweber. .i - .. . . I
Industrial Arts Offers job Training
Dr. Asbury Smith, head of the Industrial Arts Depart- BQ it agetyleng tqgrqh Ur in thg quigt Qf the drafting
mef1ff'00kS UP 3 ballllng 'elm room - Industrial Arts majors took advantage of nu-
, y merous learning experiences offered them by instruc-
, tors in the Industrial Arts Department.
With modified degree requirements, students were
allowed greater specialization in selected areas or
broader training encompassing several areas.
Devoted to the purpose of preparing students for
their chosen professions and offering experiences
with typical industrial tools and machines, the depart-
ment, headed by Dr. Asbury Smith, gave students the
chance for on-the-spot training in these areas.
Getting ready to set headlines for The Vista is Frank An-
derson who took over this year as head ot' the Print Shop.
Proving it takes long years of training and experience, A.
I. Stephenson sets type for CSC's bi-weekly newspaper.
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Meeting all the printing demands at Central State
this year was the Print Shop with Frank Anderson as
supervisor of the mechanical end of publications.
The Print Shop produces the Newsletter, the CSC
alumni newspaper, The Vista, the school paper, cata-
logs, brochures, public relations pamphlets, the stu-
dent directory, invitations for campus functions and
tickets for athletic contests and play productions.
ln addition, Frank Anderson, VV. M. Ellis and A. l.
Stephenson manage to find time to instruct students
in the basic arts of printing, offering on-the-job train-
VV. M. Ellis operates the linotype machine which sets
copy for The Vista, the Newsletter, the Vistette and other
De elop Talent
Listing courses ranging from educational art to com-
mercial aspects of art, the Art Department at CSC
taught students hovv to paint, sculpt, carve, vveave and
make jewelry this year.
Chairman of the department vvas Bertha Hamill vvho
headed an eight-member staff in teaching fundamen-
tals and advanced classes in artistic fields.
ln rare moments of spare time the teachers found
time to sponsor tvvo organizations -the Art League,
vvhich is local and Kappa Pi, an honorary international
An unusual vase is the topic of an informal discussion
between art instructors Neal Putman and Franklin Simon.
' t was ml
Michael Bachi and Dean Hyde make use of a leisure mo-
ment to examine the results of student work.
Ur. Gladys Ford is Chairman ol the Home Economics Dee
partment which will move into a new building soon.
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Checking to see if everything is in working order for stu-
dent use is Home Economics instructor Kathleen Lipp.
Coeds Look To N Home
Looking forward to a new home for the Home Eco-
nomics Department, Dr. Gladys Ford, chairman,
oversees the activities of the three other full-time staff
members Lillian Sandlin, Kathleen Lipp and Mary
Scheduled to be completed for fall enrollment of
Researching for her Home Management course is just
one of the everyday jobs of instructor Lillian Sandlin.
1968, the new building was started last fall and in-
cludes lecture classrooms, laboratories for all classes
and a social center.
Home Economics aims at helping individuals and
families to make intelligent decisions concerning all
aspects of family life.
Mary Alice Fisher spends several hours a day preparing to
give students up-to-date Home Economics news.
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Ron Curtis, Clara Dickey and Zenas Stucky take time out
to stamp identification in some new books.
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Going over books recently purchased for the library,
Tony fvtoffeitt calls C. E. Hill's attention to a storybook
from the Childrens Library.
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Meeting the academic needs of CSC's student pop-
ulation was the main function of the Max Chambers
Library during the 1967-68 school year.
One could take advantage of the individual study
rooms to rehash lecture notes with a classmate or
study alone in an atmosphere of silence on the second
lust before finals the majority of undergraduates
discovered that the "in" place to be was within the
And during those rare moments when it seemed as
if the union and dormitories had been emptied of fa-
miliar faces, the library was a meeting place where one
could always find somebody he knew.
,, , .
Karen Duffer and Marcella Luidens keep the library files
neat and orderly.
"Books, books and more books!" are the sentiments of
Imogene Troxel, Ada Ingram, Winifred Stayton and '
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Dorothea Ray and Mildred Hause find time to remind Library DlV9ClOV Gene HOdgGS anXiOuSly awaits
gtuqlentg of QVQl'dLlO ljofjkg, ll1C OpCF1lF1j3, Ol' IHC DSW f0ur'SltJFy lll3I'dl'y.
School Offers '
Librar Degree ,
Dorothy Gleason, Coordinator of Library Science,
was ably assisted by Francis Alsworth and Myra Cun-
Since the department received approval to offer a
Library Science degree, the number of students declar-
ing this area as their major field of interest has in- .
Department faculty members eagerly awaited the
completion of a new library, scheduled to be finished
by january of 1969 at which time the present Library
will be renovated for use as a communications center.
Norma Troxel and Gene Butler runeoff an order on the
I I l Xerox machine in the Max Chambers Library,
Franc es Alsworth assists Dorthy Gleason, Coordinator ol
Library Science, and Myra Cunningham,
Funeral Service Enrollment Grovvs
Preparing the student to assume a position of com- ,
munity service and serving society in general at a time ' l W 5 is y
when it is most needed - during death and bereave- 3 t f j
ment - is the primary purpose of the Funeral Service to if I A
Education Department. cs g
john H. Cage directed the five-member staff vvho S ssr K ' xg'-f'g4"i,"
taught 80 declared Funeral Service Education majors sg y
the art of conducting funerals. gg
Adding a course called "Elementary Human Anato- i s rei 'iiig V W " ,f tx
my and Dissection" which is undergraduate anatomy X fs y fxl X
on the freshman level with human dissection, the in- sft,. y sy t
structors included Charles Shaw, Lloyd Hill and Dr. 'iii l i'a'h if li if
joe Rogers. ' i iiiig '
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1 Efizizill fxt' 9-
john Cage, Director of Funeral Service Education, pre-
pares a visual aid for his restorative art class.
Dr. joe Rogers pauses after a busy day of classes in the Fu- r
neral Service Education Department.
Mary Scott, secretary, checks work assignments vvith stuf
dent secretaries Gail Boudreau and Sharyn Streater.
Enjoying a planning meeting are instructors Lloyd Hill
and Charles Shavv While Director john Cage demon-
strates a point.
"What kind of memo is this," Herman Fullgraf seems to john Luidens, Assistant Professor of History, en
be saying to Roger Umphers and Bill Denver. joys his pipe after a hard day of Classes,
Looking over the latest issue of Time are Wil- L-'W"-------
Iiam Fink, Eugene McBride and lohn Snodgrass.
The latest golf swing is the topic for Hardison
Pender, Fred Machesney, Leroy Crozier and
Teachers Disc ss 'I-lappenings'
Dr. Carl Thomas, head of the Social Studies Department,
is also a Professor of Geography.
Current events are discussed by Norman Roberson, Dr. Gene Aldrich,
Richard Peters, Eugene Hellstern, lohn Tymitz and Floyd Goodno.
Discussing events ranging from the vvar in Viet Nam
to vvhat Lynda Bird vvore in her wedding to vvho the
next president would be, one may be sure that every-
thing of vvorld importance or interest was thoroughly
researched and discussed in Evans Hall, home of So-
Dr. Carl Thomas headed the department, vvhich has
39 staff members teaching government, history, so-
ciology, criminology and economics.
Dedicated to giving students the opportunity to
learn about the past, the reasons behind what hap-
pened and hovv history repeats itself is the primary
purpose of this department.
john Stroup points out a location in his next geography
lecture to limmie Rogers and Tom Hawkins.
1 ? X xi.
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Charles Coyner discusses classroom procedure Harold Cousins and Carl Vandever lleftj have a pre-test confer'
in Social Studies with Ruthie Carwin. ence while Hhrrel McCullough and lames Rote trightl tabulate
final test scores.
Anne Lynch is the center of discussion for fellow instructors Dr.
Frederick Graves, Gail Balinan, Phillip Reed and William Campbell.
l l 5
Dr. Mack Wedel, Dr. Donna Younker and Dr. Earl New-
man exchange ideas before starting their Education and
Dr. Sue Haught, Professor of Education, grins glee-
fully while mentally making out a "pop" test.
Ed. Courses Prepare Teachers
Meeting the needs of students vvho planned to be-
come teachers, Central State Colleges Education and
Psychology division set up strenuous requirements
that had to be filled before the coveted degrees could
Dr. Harrison Way vvas chairman of the division
vvhich had major sub-divisions. Dr. Earnest jones
headed the Reading Clinic, vvhile Dr. I. D. Mullins su-
pervised the student teaching program. Other sub-
groupings included Special Education, Speech and
Hearing and Psychology.
Since so many of CSC's graduates became teachers,
more of the student body vvere directly concerned
vvith this area than vvith any other. In the Education
field, students vvere allovved to take courses on the
'fbloclc' or9-vveek plan. This meant that they attended
class every day for one 9-vveek period receiving full se-
mester credit. On the block, one 9-vveeks must be de-
voted to practice teaching vvhile the other must he on
the specified education courses.
john Boland and Dr, William Van Osdol discuss a recent
Dr. Nelda Ferguson and Dr. Lois Campbell look through
one of their graph books.
Darrell Gilliland and Stella Anderson show slides of let-
ters, words and sentences in the Reading Clinic,
Bette Roberts and Dr. Evelyn Evvard discuss remedial training for
Dr. Ernest jones has that special knack
keeping the Reading Clinic running.
Dr. George Guess, Dr. William Frederickson, Dr. Richard Mitchell,
Dr. William McCallum and Charles Douglas consider problems in
the Education and Psychology Department.
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Dr. Harrison Way, Dr. Engel Grow and Dr. Dale Mullins
watch Dr. loe Griggs watch anything but the photogra-
Dr, Carl Downing gazes into thedigrange Florrie Wilson pauses from her busy schedule UF.-D2lVid B9FtV1Gll9XIDlHif1S 3 PSYCl1O'
while trying to solve a problem. IO Smile fOr the Camera. lO8'C3l problem I0 ll'5 Cl355-
W ..f' 'ig
Dr, Ann Coynvr sveins to have sointithing intor- ,531
twting to show Lou MOOney, Evelyn Randolph,
Carol Crayvns and Donna Clay.
Rcaacly to anwver any and all questions art' Ecl-
ward McCullough, Dr, Bobbye Parsing, Charlus
Stumlaatigh and Mary lane Nelson, L
Howard Thomas demonstrates a new inafhinv for Dr,
Grady Pennington, john Butler and Edward Porta-nlncrry,
I 1 f
john Grant, Dr. larnvs Davis and john Smith arc amazed
at Howard Haworthk ability to operate the paltulator.
N w Courses
Offering Central State students a well-rounded cur-
riculum which included accounting, general business,
marketing, management and secretarial training, the
Business Division increased its faculty membership to
28 and added new courses to meet the demand im-
posed by modern industry and business.
Primary aim of the Business Division is to provide
opportunities for satisfactory preparation and educa- . . ooo. D
tion in the present-day field.
Dr' Mllton BaStt1eadSthe deparhtment Whlch has the the responsibility for Central State's largest department.
largest number of majors and minors on campus.
Head of the Business Division is Dr. Milton Bast who has
Dr. Le Muskrat, Donna Hawkins and Travis
Hyde aren't interested in the problem Lorren
Beavers is working.
Latest Business news is looked over by Dr.
Howard Clark, Lucille Carlson, jimmy Thrash
and David Landrum.
i ' .2
Head of the Science Division Marv Evans teaches chem-
istry along with coordinating courses,
Looking through class cards to find familiar
names are Dr. Dale Hellvvege and Robert Lyon.
B.S. ln ursing
Beginning the 1967-68 school year with a nevv B.S.
degree in Nursing and remodeled Physics offices, the
34 instructors of the Central State Science Division
taught approximately 2,000 majors and minors the
hows and hovv-nots of Science.
lvlarve Evans headed the division and the Chemistry
sub-division. Dr. Whit Marks watched over Physics,
and Dr. Ethel Derrick supervised activities of Biology
Most CSC students were familiar with the division
since general education required eight hours.
Carry Ciskowski points out a common Biology
test error to Peggy Guthrie and Beverly Cox.
49 ' fl'
Checking out the new slides for Biology Lab is a common
occurrence for Terry Harrison and Dr. Ethel Derrick,
4, rJrr,rerr, ML.
Stairs make an unusual conference room for instructors
Dr. Whit Marks, Dr. Verdinc- Trout and Donald Fitzgerald.
Gary Tomlinson, Teruo Morishige and Dr. Robert Graham smile
pleasantly while Harvey Ogden proves there's at least one ham in
the Physics Department.
ttt New Chemistry lab equipment must be invest:
gated by Roy Valla and Verlin Richardson
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An afternoon biology lab funds freshmen students ready I Il bet they never get that question rrght says Warren
and willing to do an afternoon s work with microscopes Smith to Instructors Dr Bull Arnold and Dr Delton Frey
riter Authors Books, Stories
Vvriterfinfllesidence, Virginia Sorensen, is an interna
tionally known author of hooks and short stories.
Mrs. Sorenson relaxes in her home with a favorite book.
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Writer-in-Residence at Central State this year was
Virginia Sorenson, internationally known author of
books and short stories.
Mrs. Sorenson taught creative writing on Monday
and Wednesday evenings, and students could enroll
for two hours of graduate or undergraduate credit or
audit the coursefor no credit.
The Writer-in-Residence program was begun in
1966 at CSC when Alec Waugh joined the faculty for
two semesters. Mrs. Sorenson taught under the same
program for two semesters and was always on hand to
counsel aspiring writers.
A well-known author and lecturer, Mrs. Sorenson
has completed numerous books and stories, among
them A Little Lower Than The Angels, The Proper
Gods, On This Star, The House Next Door and The
In 1958 she won the Newberry Medal for Miracles
on Maple Hill and has also received the Child Study
Award for Plain Cirl.
During her stay in Oklahoma, Mrs. Sorenson
worked on pieces for a sequel to Lotte's Locket, the
story of a little girl who "came to Oklahoma to meet
some westerners and real Indians."
Virginia Sorensen taught creative writing in the evenings
and was on hand for counseling with aspiring writers.
Athletic Drrutor Dale Hamrlton ba5 the job ot tour PHYSICHI Educatlfm Imtrttctwr and Odes Massey is trainer for all
baseball coach rs Bobby Hunt. arhlmiq- rpgmg,
,," 'M -f4.f
A ll Wll'
lobrr jones, assistanty and Mark Winters, bead basketball
Coach, combined eftorts to lead Brortcbos on to yet an-
Chairman of the Department of Health and PE
for Women is Muriel Herbrand.
Back after a coffee break are PE instructors Ann Shanks,
Pat Wright, Barbara Ryan and Dr. Bernice Waggoner.
PE Teaches Athletic Pro ess
Under the direction of Dale Hamilton, the athletic
department at Central State college taught students
everything from how to swim to how to kick a foot-
ball, not to mention how to teach others to perform
these feats of skill.
Muriel Herbrand headed the Women's Physical
Education Department which found time to teach folk
Discussing a humorous event in a PE class are Mary Flesh-
er, Bertha McCallum and Barbara Rolando.
dancing, golf, bowling, archery, swimming and tennis
to the CSC populace.
Steve Shepherd and Bobby Hunt led the track and
baseball teams respectively, Mark Winters was head
basketball coach while Phil Ball served as head foot-
Kathleen Black shows Virginia Peters and Betty Dryden
one of the skeletons used in her Physical Education class,
Music faculty members, Ralph Enz, Elizabeth johnson and Fedora
Steward spend afternoons with students in the Fine Arts Building.
Dr, Coleman Smith and lack Sisson enjoy the Margaret Paas and less Webster seem to find a
talent of Shirley Robison at the piano. new music score to their liking.
"Don't you think we look like twins?" Wayne A music publication is interesting to Richard
Nichols and Ted Warner seem to be thinking. Killmer and Melvin Lee.
Developing the student's appreciation of good
music promoting his technical proficiency and thus
increasing his ability to convey to others this apprecia-
tion and development is the aim set forth by the Cen-
tral State College Music Department.
Chairman Willard Nichols heads a staff of 22 faculty
members who instruct approximately ZOO music ma-
jors and minors in their chosen field of endeavor.
Dr Coleman Smith returned to the department this
year after a leave of absence for nine months, and five
new part time instructors were employed.
Chairman ot the Music Department is Willard Nichols
who finds a rare moment of spare time between classes.
Leon Whitsell, lan Pokorny, Elizabeth Farris and Wendell
Ralston enjoy Dr. lames Taggart's efforts on the piano.
Dr, Clarence Garder, Barbara Garder and Rob-
ert Dillon try out new methods of teaching
6 O Enrolled
Fifteen faculty members under the supervision of
Dorothea Meagher, head of the Mathematics Depart-
ment, helped more than 650 majors and ZOO minors
prepare for future professions in the exact sciences.
With CSC boasting the only academic building in
the Southwest reserved exclusively for Mathematics,
students and instructors could enjoy working with
modern Mathematics methods in an equally modern
This year, the department added two new faculty
members, David Ashbaucher and Sandra Leonard, to
be able to give students the most up-to-date intruc-
tion in Computer Sciences.
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Dorothea Meagher, Chairman of the Mathematics De-
partment, c het ks papers trom one of her classes in the
recently constructed Mathematics building.
"You see, the world really is round," Nettie Brorsen says
to Cal Cuthrie and Francis Olbert.
Discussing changes in the Mathematics curriculum are
David Ashbucher, Sandra Leonard and Laymond Loyd.
f!?!F?t "' P'
Mathematics instructors Donald Boyce, Dr. Earl Rice and
Glenda Owens take time to examine some new equip-
ment in the department.
Checking the morning mail to see if the bills have arrived
are instructors Loy Puffinbarger and Monty Roberts.
'N' Amused at the idea of using a podium instead of a desk
Maw are Mathernatics instructors lin Cl1en,Sam llankev and
Dr. Laverne Loman.
The Graduate Count il rules on individual class schedules
and plans new programs tor graduate students.
J, -Gifs 5,5
Coun il Plans Nevv Program
Pondering over a newly-arisen problem at a meeting of
the Graduate Council is Dr. Carl Thomas, Chairman of
the Geography Department, Gene Hodges, Library Di-
rector and Dr. E. C. Hall, Dean of the Graduate Scool.
Whenever a graduate student enrolls at Central
State in courses leading to a Master's degree, he must
already have maintained a 2.5 grade average on the
undergraduate level in the last 60 hours attempted. He
must also have achieved at least minor status in the
area chosen for graduate work.
Checking to see that these requirements are met is
the Graduate Council, headed by Dr. E. C. Hall.
After a student gains admittance to the Fifth Year
Program, he is provided with a board composed of Dr.
Hall, Dean of the Graduate School, and tvvo other fac-
ulty members from the desired field of interest. This
board designs a personal course curriculum for the
student which consists of specified courses, usually
eight hours of electives and the generally required
"Introduction to Graduate Study."
Students receive maximum personalized attention
and are thus enabled to obtain graduate education in
the exact field of interest.
Li able Home
Housemothers at Central State play innumerable
roles to audiences comprised of dorm residents.
They listen to problems, both personal and academ-
ic, cope with impossible situations like leaking steam
radiators and dripping roofs, act as substitute parents
when somebody becomes homesick and add touches
of domesticity that relieve the otherwise cold atmo-
sphere of college dormitories.
At Central State, Thatcher and East Halls lodge ap-
proximately l000 male students, while coeds are resi-
dents of either lvlurdaugh, for freshman girls or West
Hall, for upperclassmen of the feminine gender.
Housemothers Ruth llornish and lulia Thurston keep
things under control at Thatcher Hall.
Coffee breaks are almost a must for leanette Buckley,
Elsie Wfhitlacker and Vivian Roote, top, who are mothers
for over 400 upperclass coeds at VVest Hall, Finding time
to take a breather is hard for li. Margaret Myers, Maude
Stout and Nellie Lathrop, center, when supervising East
Hall. Adding a touch of "hominess" to Murdaugh Hall
vvith a bouquet ot llovvers are Housemothers Francis
Xvhite and Orbie Sutlle, bottom.
Designed to be the "home away from home" for
students at CSC, the dormitories elected dorm coun-
cils, student senate representatives and officers to xsy
serve as "middle men" between students and admin-
Students voted on rules for behavior and dress to be
observed within the residence halls and organized
picnics and residence hall get-togethers to further
inter-dorm Social relations- Organizers of all East Hall activities are Larry Spears, Cary Ledbet-
ter, Sam Burgess, Bill St. Lauret, Ken Corder and Bud Kenny.
Discussing new rules at Thatcher Hall are Mike McAffee,
Stanley Robbins, and lames Turner.
Making a hard job easy are Murdaugh Newman Officers Making dorm activity plans are, Martha Hudak, Iudy Gil-
Hope Landrum' lane Ailfmy and Peggy Young' lespie, Charlotte Haynes and Sacre Foster.
Secretary to the President's Office, Helen Granzovv, reminds the pres-
ident of all appointments and keeps close tabs on file records.
Ruby Morgan, secretary to the Dean of Men, checks through grade
records carefully and gives them proper attention.
Secretaries were the guiding spirits behind the ad-
ministrative heads on campus. lt was the secretary's
job to create the reams of reports, requisitions and
records. She also had to maintain a complete filing
system and remember what file topics were.
Secretary to Dean of the College, Wanda Voss, has proved herself a
valuable aide in handling the many problems of the Dean's office.
Women Run Qffices
Opal Wolfe and lca lones, secretaries in the
Student Aids Department, look over a student's L'
Viola Fletcher and LaVerne Baucom, Business
Office secretaries, go through student enroll- s
Admissions and Records secretaries Beth Kennedy, Karen Stevens
Connie Knox, Mary Melton, Betty Barnard and Sharon Curd are al-
ways on hand when a student wants to pay his room and board
Gracia Bowen, Reba Lucas, Maxine Reynolds, Linda
Piatt and Lois Ball confront various problems as
secretaries in the Education Department.
Secretaries Pam Flood, Bobbie Groves
and Neta Smith have a full-time
schedule in the Office of Admissions
Vefftle BOIGS t5 3 familiar Sight I0 Stu' Leslie G, Boles is very efficient in the field of Policeman Brown prepares to set out for a
d9m5 Wll0 dl5Ob9Y V98Ulafl0n5' delivering "those little sheets of paper." day's work of patrolling the campus.
Campus Police Provide Security
Lloyd Nelson, Assistant Chief of Police, relaxes after a
hard dayls work.
Checkin the securit of Central State's campus,
handling ai parking vio ations, encouraging rigid ad-
herence to traffic laws and thus maintainin an atmo-
sphere of comfortable protection, the cgc police
force ably accepted their responsibilities as police of-
Stalvvart sentinels of safety and security, these mod-
ern day cam us constables responded to any situation
with an ent usiastic and spirited aplomb.
But students still parked in non-authorized lots and
still received 5131 or S2 reminders of their mistakes.
Chief of Police lim Dunn never seemed to tire of lis-
tening to the excuses of an imaginative mind with a
Although confronted with piles of paper vvork, Chief of Police lim
Dunn finds time to listen to an inventive student's excuse for parking
in a non-student area.
A trained staff of five registered nurses and tvvo con-
sulting physicians, Dr. Ralph Payne and Dr. Wallace
Coyner, accepted the responsibility of seeing to the
health of CSC students through Student Health Center
Mrs. Beth Camblin headed a staff composed of Mar-
ilyn Hill, Vera lvlairs, Sue Ellis and luanita Ferguson.
Students receive medications at a reduced rate, and
no charge is made for nursing services and medical
Approximately 600 students find their ways to the
infirmary each week and are furnished with medicine
and instructions as to what they should do to rid
themselves of unpleasant germs and diseases.
The only medicines that the Health Center can dis-
pense are cold remedies and first aid treatments in
cases of minor accidents.
Beth Camhlin, Director of the Student Health Center
proudly exhibits a new magnetic clip board before luani
Marilyn Hill, Vera Mairs and Sue Ellis discuss the reports on heart disa
ease in the latest medical journal.
Being mugged and stamped for an ID
card is a regular ritual in enrollment
procedure, although some pictures
come out with students looking like
Students suffered silently from "Writer's Cramp" during
enrollment and the price of lead rose 10 points on Wall
With the completion of Central State's new College
Center at summer's end, campus administrators were
able to revamp the entire enrollment procedure in
time for the fall semester.
All divisions and departments listed in the CSC class
schedule had representatives on the third and fourth
floors of the 553 million building while the Grand Ball-
room was temporarily furnished with hundreds of
tables and thousands of chairs.
On the second floor, the self-service bookstore met
the majority of student demands for over 36,000 text-
books and numerous other classroom study aids. The
bookstore also sold countless Central State College
sweatshirts to incoming freshmen and transfer stu-
But most popular of all meeting places was the
ground-level Oklahoma room where those exhausted
by the time-consuming tedium of the enrollment
process could "scarf down" quick cokes, momentarily
forget the never-ending lines, f'fill out every blank on
the cards inside this packet," or just escape -for a lit-
tle while - from tired reality.
"Okay everybody, hold your breath . , . up, up and away
. . .advisors on fourth floorf' is the customary greeting of
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int' from the exhaustive vnrollf
me nt process is in sight when one
turns in his card packet with "every
card filled out."
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elevator operators during enrollment.
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College teaches Terry Frlelen and Lyn Williams Members of the 1968 Freshman Class take advantage of their
how to untangle gtringg gl Kamgamg Kgurll voting rights to elect new Class officers.
Freshmen Find Colleg
1967 Freshman Queen Cathy Maupin congratulates 1968
Queen lanie Hurst and her attendants, Kay Mc Ferron and
It all began with orientation just before fall enroll-
ment, where the freshman student got "the facts"
concerning what was expected of him, how to study,
where the ibrary was located and who to talk to about
what to take.
Next came the endless lines of enrollment where he
began to believe that all it took fora college degree
was a checkbook and a pen, and then school actually
At the end of the first month, u perclassmen con-
ducted a "Kangaroo Kourt" and here new students
learned that pushing a peanut across the floor was re-
quired for graduation.
Finally activities settled into a routine of classes and
social functions, the monotony of which was broken
occasionally by a "care-package" from home contain-
ing food and money. In November and December, the
suave and tlebonair sophisticate fwhich every fresh-
man becomesj went home to im Dart his newlygainecl
knowledge to parents and frientls who never realized
what they didn't know.
In january, he faced the traumatic ordeal of finals
and when grades were posted the student realized
that knowledge wasn't gained by last-minute "cram-
mingln a4ndLNew Year's resolutions could be made at
the egrnning of February.
Freshmen can swing too and they prove it
man Dann e held after orientation.
at the Fresh
. . Up, up and away!" was thc Acacia cry cry fam! the-
Ytfarhook themei as tratvrmty mtlh Lmloashcd i'1LIINiI'l'1iS
ot hclium-tiiled balloons into the homecoming crowd,
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School spirit was high at homecoming as CSC slu-
dohts ciefcoratvci Lcimomi hmihoss vstaimlisimwitls
with sigm Iikv this who
,2YfUr'1g, 35 F, .1 W
Sigma Kappa Social Sorority depicted the homecoming
thcmta "Brave New World" with this Swct-pstaiws
Reigning al the hoinec-mining coronation are Queen lo
McCfurry and attendants lulir' Dubois and loetla lugale.
Queen Captures Attention
"Pass me the savv , . . watch where you
drop that hammer. . .vvhy didn't they rol up
the chicken wire . . . l've got to have SLEEP
. . . what this group needs is organizationlf'
These were just a fevv of the comments one
could overhear the night before Homecom-
ing as members of numerous campus social
clubs worked feverishly to finish floats by pa-
rade time the following morning.
'Homecoming ueen lo fvlcCurry and her
attendants, lulie ubois and loetta Fugate,
observed the Broncho team in action from a
dias at the 50-yard line on Wantland Field. ln
honor of the newly-crowned queen, Acacia
men loosed hundreds of multi-colored bal-
loons from the field and CSC band members
vvent through their intricately precise maneu-
vers with enthusiasm and accuracy.
Evening found most of the Central State
populace in the Grand Ballroom of the
nevvly-dedicated College Center going
throu h unbelievable contortions to keep up
with flwe beat of Hadley and the Soul Broth-
Into every float were poured innumerable hours of plan-
ningg to this Ken Curtis and Allison Shelton will agree.
The Serendipity Singers thrilled a capacity audience in
the Broncho Field House in October.
CS C H 0 sts
One of the main attractions at Central State this year
was an October erformance by the Serendipity Sing-
ers in the Bronclilo Field House.
Comedian George Stevens traveled with the group
and delivered a 45-minute monologue over torbics
ranging from "who and what frequent col ege
hangouts" to "how to confuse telephone callers" to
".what's wrong vvith President lohnson's Administra-
The six-man, tvvo-girl folk group gained national
recognition vvith "Don't Let T e Rain Come Down,"
in 1964 and since that time has appeared on innumera-
ble television shows on all the ma'or networks.
Students were admitted on ID Clards.
Comedian George Stevens Hdiscussesm President lohn-
sonls administrative policies.
Pat D' eal ins Cro
Eighteen CSC coeds competed for 1968 Bronze Book
Queen Dec. 14, and senior Pat O'Neal vvon the covet-
ed title vvith Marilyn Meyer and Patti Wagner as
Winners were chosen on the basis of charm, speak-
ing ability, beauty and poise by Dolly Hoskins, long
associated vvith the Miss Oklahoma contests, lim
Lange, political cartoonist on the "Daily Oklahomanf'
and David Price, President and Chairman of the Board
of the Economy Company, schoolbook publishers.
The pageant began vvith a banquet in the Red Bud
Dining Room of the College Center, at which time
contestants were asked f'Hovv would vvinning the title
of Bronze Book Queen personally benefit you?"
Coronation honors vvent to President Garland God-
frey while Max O. Davis, Chairman of the Speech De-
partment, served as pageant announcer. The Bronze
Book staff and Stan Hoig, Director of Publications,
co-ordinated the contest and pageant
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Marilyn Meyer, first runner-up, sports unlucky Ui
number "IB" in the Bronze Book Queen pageant,
Where she was escorted by a proud Greg Clary.
Kscorted by Bob Einrick, Patti XX'agner seems quite
lflttdsecl to be second runner-up in the Bronze Book
, ,G .sag
A radiant Pat O'Neal smiles at the pageant audience
moments after accepting her new title from Presi
Students Relax At Dances
Freshmen jumped into the swing of things at the Howdy
dance, first social mixer of the year, sponsored by the
Student Senate and limited to freshmen.
Under constant pressure to get that assignment in
on time, make a good grade on a difficult test, over-
come the temptations to "cut" classes and resist those
urges toward procrastination, students at CSC this year
took advantage of every opportunity to relax and ease
their worry-laden minds at innumerable mixers, balls
They could literally "go wild" on dance floors, rid-
ding themselves of tensions, problems and anxieties.
Or they could time their steps to a "slow-dance" talk-
ing over mutual interests with those "special" friends.
Some of us preferred "sitting it out" talking to
seldom-seen but long-time-favorite acquaintances,
and several wanted to roam from table to table or
group to group seeing who was with whom and find-
ing out where friends were gathering after the dance.
But no matter what types of personalities we had, all
of us enjoyed wholeheartedly the chance to "get away
from it all" if only for an evening.
"But I don't want to dance anymore. My feet hurt,"
moans a costumed coed at the annual Delta Zeta Hal-
t yy t,ti
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"NO, no, put y0ur left fOOt fOrWard," Mary D9WOlfG tells Exchange parties between sororities and fraternities pro-
date, Mike Snook, as she teaches nim a dance step. moted good Greek relations and served as agents in
Delta Zeta plays annual host to one of
dances at CSC, the DZ Mystery Ball
the more popular
3 r K
Warren Stanila and Linda Mock refeiverl plaques hon-
oring them as "Outstanding Greeks."
"Swali that dec ld" seems to be the or
laughing Alpha Cams.
f N N
"Baby" Terry lohnston is president of the Interfraternity Coun-
cil and as such, must always be the epitome of mature responsi-
bility. Somewhat shy, here he hurriedly discusses IFC-
Panhellenic' duties with Roberta Brown so he can rush home to
be with his fraternity brothers.
der giyeii AIO! hy
lust a friendly Sigma Tau werewolf on his vvay to the
Delta Zeta Masquerade Ball.
Building floats for homecoming, contributing time
and energies in community service rojects and
displaying constant school spirit at athletic contests
are only a few of the innumerable activities in which
CSC members of Greek organizations enthusiastically
participated this year.
"Greek Week" was held in November, and for seven
days the groups listened to guest speakers, cooperated
vvith the Edmond YMCA in city service projects, held a
Greek vvorkshop and named Linda Mock and Warren
Stanila Outstanding Greeks.
During the '67-'68 school year, all Greeks sponsored
costume dances, hosted closed formals and crowned
Bobetta Looper, president of Sigma Kappa, presents Tom
Trammel, Sig Kap Beau, with stadium blanket at the so-
rority's formal Violet Ball.
Cmngrf1IL1Ialioms wmv givvrw by lohn Bvlindo to College
cmffic mls on lhvir vlfcnlx to link Oklalwomds lwritage with
thv prcwcfml .md Iulurcx
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Drippinfg umbrellas and mud-spattered raincoats
were stan ard garb for the hundreds of spectators and
participants on hand at dedication ceremonies of
Central State's new College Center.
"Designed to erpetuate pride in Oklahoma," the
Center officially became a recognized part of the CSC
campus on October 15.
Principal speakers were President Garland Codrey,
State Representative C. H. Spearman, lr., and john Bel-
indo, Executive Director of the National Congress of
Dr. Godfrey presented a gold key, symbolic of the
"golden future of Oklahoma education" to student
body representatives, while Dr. loe C. jackson, Dean
of the College, emphasized the historical rooms with-
in the Center.
S earman,wg1o ed an unsuccessful attempt to make
Clentral a university last year, ended his remarks by
saying ". . . Rest assured that it will be a university,
Cod willing. . . and Dewey Bartlettf'
State Senate Representative C. H. Spearman lr. frowns at
the governors lack of cooperation in the CSU Bill.
On hand for the dedication of the new College Center
were representatives from eat h of the 5 Oklahoma lndi-
an tribes, lames Overton, Chickasaw governor, Frank
Muskrat, Cherokee, Bill Brown, Seminoleg Carland
Blaine, Pawnee and Iohn Shaw, Osage.
Students Tire O
k ,'f+8'V Q ,
Casting shoes aside is a good way to abate the terisions of long and ardu-
ous daily activities.
A birdfs eye- vis-W of students on their way to class
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Old North, keeping time for various college activities, is some-
times four or five minutes off, but lnat is one of the efrentricities
that traditionally endears it to the students.
President Garland Godfrey and Dean loe jackson present
one ot the one-thousand diplomas awarded to Central
State seniors and graduates.
Central State Coeds prove that trimming a Christmas tree "Onward Christian Soldiers . . .'
takes adventursome spirit, willing dispositions and C1 tall
Sixteen Central State beauties vit-ci for the honorary title
of H1968 BRONLE BOOK QUEEN."
n aried Campus Activities
Students serve as critical observers of modern creations
displayed at the faculty art festival,
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Administration secretaries observe a variety of expressive
reactions when they hand out grade slips.
Students Attend Special Events
Former Ambassador Robert C. Strong, OU faculty mem-
ber, discusses Vietnam issues with Central State students.
ludge Don Powers, President of the Alumni Association, honors
dead war heroes of the Vietnam conflict in a speech presented
at a CSC football game on Veterank Day.
Shimmering angel-hair and flashing lights set the mood
for Murdaugh Hall Christmas tree decorators.
"Hmminm, what I really need is a new paper tovvelfl
must-s Bill Maker while planning his grocery list.
Oh, that smarts?" exclaims Rex Payne, as medical visitors to CSC
shoot' him in both arms, testing for tuberculosis.
In a "one man! protest cleinonstration, a Ct-nlral stticlent
displays an acl ot
lnltinl rlisct-inment on Wallac ci s visit to
Q Fi as Vi
Leaving class may not always be .1 reliet, especia
it you've just tlunked an exam.
A week before the Contest, c oecis in Bronge l3ookQL1een
Competition bad to attend an inlorrna! meeting with lbe
yearbook staff to go over pageant procedure.
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College Acti ities Spar
Freshmen were required by upper-cglassmen to buy and
Wear the CSC beanie during Freshman W'eek.
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With diplomas in hand, hundreds of Central State seniors
marfh into a new world with a Challenging future.
nthusiastic Interest In CSC
ZVP, .1 ,
Art major Bob Maker could be staring up at the sky for in
spiration or he could have just fallen on ice.
Rita Neill and Sam Smith make last minute talleys before
posting final results at the high school tournament,
Tommy Quaid was second-ranked speaker at
the University of Arkansas tourney!
CSC debaters attended 13 tournaments this
year, winning 63? of debates and traveling to
points as far away as the University of Southern
California and as close as Bethany Nazarene Col-
Wichita University saw Dan Goble and Harold
Hammitt place second in senior debate, when
OSU won on a 2-1 decision.
At the Mid-South Tourney, the Goble-
Hammitt combination took third in senior divi-
sion while Hank Batty and Rusty Holloway were
third place winners in the junior division.
Records for the year included Southeastern
State College - Goble, second in extempg lohn
Dawson, first in junior oratory, and OU - Ham-
mitt, second place in rhetorical criticism.
Harold Hammitt-Dan Goble, Hank Batty-
David Hatfield, Mike Smith-David Hatfield, Hank
Set to leave for a Southeastern State College speech tour-
nament are Rusty llilvisl Holloway, Hank tBeastj Batty,
Mike tDevilwirej Smith, David tHatwayJ Hatfield and
Dan fStudj Goble.
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heir Wa To Tournament Trophies
Batty-Rusty Holloway and Carry Boyd-Tommy
Quaid all reached octo and quarter finals at Beth-
any Nazarene College, Texas Christian University,
Southwest Missouri State, University of Arkansas,
Henderson State College and Southeastern State
Pi Kappa Delta national honorary debate fra-
ternity is the organization in which these
dynamic-duos participated and to gain member-
ship, students ad to participate in five collegqe
debates or five rounds of extemporaneous spea -
ing. Pi Kappa Delta sponsored the Broncho Fo-
rensic Co lege Tournament with 54 schools at-
tending this year.
Central State hosted a State High school tour-
nament for the first time this year, taking the
tourney away from its usual meeting place at QU.
Pi Kappa Delta initiated Tommy Quaid, Gary
Boyd, David Hatfield and Rusty Holloway in the
Tommy Quaid and Dan Goble display trophies won by
Central State debate-rs at Wichita State University.
"So what if my brother
needs a shave!" says Ned
Lirnley to Bert Richard as his
brother Lynn Campbell
looks on in anger,
"Would some Coffee help your Coordination?" Says Allan Kelley to
Charles Whitson, Marie Deal and Kathy Grubbs.
ll elllre l r,
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i 5 132
Actors Present Mitchell Productions
CSC student actors enjoyed the thrill of playing in a
completely renovated "theater" - Mitchell Hall -this
"First Love,"written by Samuel Taylor had a student
cast of 30 and was led by Lee Hicks, director of the the-
ater. This was the first dramatic production of the
Neil Simon's "Barefoot in the Park,"a light contem-
porary comedy set in New York City, was presented
later in the first semester under the student director-
ship of Linda Nale, veteran campus performer, and
under faculty direction of Speech Instructor Don Bris-
A number of one-act plays were presented in Mit-
chell Hall by student directors Sally Berton, Sherry
McWilliams, Lynn Campbell and Andrea Stewart.
f'Macbeth," presented in March and "Ring Around
the Moon," in early May completed the series of wide-
ly acclaimed dramatic presentations for the school
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Hurriedly applying makeup before curtain call are these
"I did not forgot Io pick un
your dress at the-c lvaners
purpose?" shouts t-nra
husband at equally an
wife in "Barefoot,"
acheth Presented March 21-2
Ned Lemley and Cathy Duncan portray the lovers in a
scene from Macbeth.
Mitchell Hall was literally "crawling" with William
Shakespearefs 400- ear old ghosts when Leroy Hicks
directed Macbeth Kflarch 21-23.
At any time of the day or night students could cringe
from blood-thirsty cries of long-dead fictional Scot-
tish warriors or race in terror avvay from the clank and
rattle of the ghostly chains.
Rehearsals were so realistic that one often found
himself wondering if actors would be able to show up
for the performance.
"Out, out, damned shrill" exclaims Bill St. Laurent to An-
drea Stem ard as Steven llif ks watches Spot run offstage.
Steve Ross, Paul Lehman, Steve Weiss, Sain Dallas and
Lynn Campbell display their acting skills in Macbeth.
John -Xpplehaugh, Ioe Don XX'intvrs, Richard Soliday and
limmx'Marin-well ofthe Barlwrslwp Quartet demonstrate
their extraordinary vocal talents.
Mike Keaton, Boll lared, lim Henlinc' and Doug Cheves cor
talented lironcho Quartet.
ln Talent Shovv
Students in choruses and choirs this year participat-
ed in innumerable campus activities this year ranging
from television shovvs to the Bronze and Blue Ta ent
Shovv, in competition with 16 other entries.
Dr. Clarence Ciarder and Dr, Coleman Smith spon-
sored the groups, and undertheir direction the various
groupscperformed collectively or individually before
dmon and Oklahoma City professional groups.
One of the special activities vvas Religious Emphasis
The Bromriut-ltvs, under direction of C. Carrier, include ttop rovvl
Carol Brown, lvciuila Braclley, lolene' XN'hite, Iimmie Carol Paul thot-
tom roxxl Slmron Carey, lanice Owen, llarlus Dover and Maurice
Lox e, Hass x iol,
Members ot' the Men's Glee Club and Olcl North Belles are Dr. Cole-
man Smith, at the piano, Ronnie lones, guitar, Maurice Love, ball,
ltront rowj Sharon Ruiz, Pat Ofxeal, loetta lugate, Marcena Hamil-
ton, Patsy Oclom, Kathy MciEx'er, Ron lieeling, limmy Maclexx ell, CROW
ll Drew Ratclitt, Nlike Keaton, Larry Crisby, lim Henline, Ion Renoi,
Dr. Clarence Carcler was in Charge of the brass ensemble
as well as the mixed choir.
Tom Byers, Chan Ray, Iohn Anderson, lRow ij Ioe Brown, lohn Lanier,
Iohn Applebaugh, Richard Soliday, Ronnie Moore, Craig Claybrook,
Louis Byrd, loe Mackey, Cary Hague, Doug Cheyes, tRow -ll Lynn
Campbell, Marxin Cant, Bob lared, Don lalqubowski, Gary llornish,
Terry Hopper and Perry Candy,
Asiociate Protessor ot' Music' Dr, Coleman Smith makes
playing the piano look easy.
Choirs Perform On Local, State Levels
Central State College was proud of its vocal groups
this year after witnessing performances both profes-
sional and polished wherever the singers appeared.
Included in the talented Combinations were the
Menfs Glee Club, Old North Belles, Women's Glee
Club and the CSC Mixed Choir.
The VVomen's Clee Club enthusiastically performed on
countless ocxiasions at CSC and across the state.
CSC Band Shows
Livening up all home football games with their
high-stepping marches and thrilling formation feats,
members of Central State's band display unlimited en-
thusiasm when called upon to assume featured roles
in school activities.
Under the direction this year of lack Sisson, players
played, drummers drummed and twirler's twirledl
When all was coordinated into a single complete unit,
the combined talents made for professional showing
at the Homecoming Parade and game.
But no matter what the event, Broncho band mem-
bers were always willing to donate their energies
lack Sisson spends many hours plan- Rebecca Donnell waits for the musical signal
ning formations, finding new songs that will begin her twirling routine.
and directing practice periods to give
band students topenotth training.
Tricky maneuvers, featured twirlers and top music all add
up to a spectacular performance when the CSC band
plays before a homecoming audience.
Enthusiasm, hard work and great lung
capar ity are requirements for a band
member to do his best.
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Row 1 - fl-rj Grace Wiley, Bobetta Looper, Paula Young, Ernest Cae-
ser, leannette Sessums, Betty Letterman, Laqueta Tribble. Row 2 4
Craig Claybrook, Linda Whitely, Richard Greenhaw, Steve Clark,
Frank Steele, Cheryl Wood, Linda Reddout, james Brewer, Steven
Knight, Lynn Emrick, lack McKelvy, Glenda Ream, Nora Crow, Wanda
Dillon, Alan Simmons. Row 3 - David Crain, Brian Hinther, lerry
Penn, Dianne Forrester, Billy Butler, Gary Hague, Paul Phelps, Steve
Chandler, Larry johnson, Carolyn Price, Tom Frazier, Fred Brehme,
lanice Collins, Pete Gates, Marion West. Row 4 - Director, lack Sis-
son, Ion Penoi, Gerald Warlick, Linda Canada, Elan Schwericke, Ray-
mond Drake, Ron Sullivan, Mike Phelan, lohn Smith, Allen Butler, Bill
Sullivan, ludy Westfall, Logan Gantz, Dean McCool, Roger Villines,
Ron Good, Mark Smith, lohn Lanier, David Witten, David Williams,
Dean Coale, David Adams, Dale Simms, Larry Scheer, Bill Mills, Kenny
Adams, Phillip lones. Back Row - Bill Easley, Mark Schwartz, Tom
Whittington, Billy Brazell, Daryl Meyers, Nathan Sobel, Russ Gillian,
Harvey Price, Gene Porter, Alan Hoffman, Steve Cox, Marcia Drake.
lnot picturedl Earl Capps, Dwayne Klepper, Maurice Love, Alvin lerf
Proud winners of numerous medals and trophies are Susie Sikvs, Linda
Wisdom and Karen Vance, solo twirlers for Central State.
Central llovvs Expression 0
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Hora- an art major molds Q1 rvplica of an amfioril Greclk It takes quick lmncls Lmcl an OVOIWC1LllCilil'l'lUllNl tciimlslvr
Sluclcnls lvdrri I- L
aewthetic value-s of mcuclvrm art
thc skills of xwavimg,
eva f 4
Pottery requires skillful hands, a delicate
touch and a resourceful imagination.
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:iff ' ,,. rt ,u iri
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Loagttr-rx lmvv Ictarnecl to look tor the fine points in
KOODIIWj.1lI'dlLliUl .1IIArt LQ-agtw dc tiviliw was the duty ot
ottlcers Evolyn llturlby, lov Rdngt-l and Linda Hurst
Our pltotograplwr cdttgnt sponsors Mi
fltael Bachi tlncl Kathryn Alcorn smiling
ovcr a stack ot gmclvcl art assigrtlwwnts.
League Creates Sidewalk rt Show
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With membership open to anyone interested in the
field of art, the Art League was a departmental organi-
zation unaffiliated nationally, but fulfilling necessary
functions on the campus at CSC this year.
Aiding in the production of sets and props for the
April presentation of the all-campus Bronze and Blue
Revue, annual talent show held in Mitchell Hall, the
students also helped create decorations and programs
for the production's theme, Up, Up and Away!
Club membership was primarily composed of art
majors and minors and held monthly meetings for
This year students produced a Sidewalk Art Show
and even participated in a Christmas Benefit.
In addition, they attempted to learn the intricate
"art" of how to wrap spaghetti around a fork and thus
transfer it from plate to mouth at their organizational
Spaghetti Dinner in the fall.
Sponsors of the club were members of the Art De-
Yoshiko Matsuba gives an enthusiastic smile
after winning the Most Promising U.S, Female I I ,
Artist title which took place April 1,1968 "Riding high in the saddle" is Bertha Hamill, Chairman of
the Art Department.
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lhis scent' in "First love," a play portraying the lite of Romain Gary,
features Ned Lt-mley, an lclmond Ir. lligh School student and CSCS
4 'N-1' - E
Alpha Psi Stresses Drama Profession
Aiming at better productions and facilities as vvell as
encouraging more students from all departments to
try out for productions was the primary aim of Alpha
Psi Omega Honorary Drama Fraternity - Lambda Rho
Cast - at Central State College this year.
Group members vvere active in all four major pro-
ductions this year, among them First Love, Barefoot in 5
the Park, Macbeth, and Ring Around The Moon, With
15 members presently on its rolls, Alpha Psi members
held a Christmas banquet in December and an awards
banquet in the Spring.
Giving costumes tl last-minute once-over is Martha Ray, X
only ont- ol the students who performs the innumerable A
tasks a play dt-intincls.
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Members of Alpha Psi Omega fraternity take time out
from their busy schedules to enjoy their annual banquet.
In one of the major plays, "l3areforJt In lhe Park," Mm.
er, played by Cathy Duncan, gains cll.lxVVliCllJfLlll1llil'wlJli
how to keep a husband to daughter Curie, played by
Proving that men are the only thoroughly minded, Mary
lane Bartley clisplays her skill as a technician
fr tl 1.
Exact movements necessary for a vvell-
portrayed recital require explicit rehearsal tor
Dramatic stories are portrayed by club mem-
bers in various campus presentations.
Providing students with an opportunity for extra-
class participation in modern dance, Orchesis vvas a
departmental organization with 37 members.
The club was sponsored by physical education fac-
ulty member, Mrs. Anne Shanks, who vvas aided in her
advisory duties by Muriel Herbrand.
All students enrolled in a dance class vvere consid-
ered members of the club as vvell as students not tak-
ing classes who were interested in this particular form
Orchesis dancers made innumerable appearances
for campus organizations and civic groups and put on
their own special program during the spring semester.
Sally Berton delivers a monologue while Orchesis recital
participants await their cue for performance.
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ike Violett rehearses with other Orchesis
embers in preparation for their Spring recital.
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Artists Handle umerous Activities
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Temporarily leaving behind the world of reality, Kappa Pi
m-embers delve into the "mystic" as they concentrate on
lifting a table by levitation.
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Listening to guest speakers, painting Homecoming
victory messages on the shop windows of Edmond
merchants, singing Christmas carols and holding a
Valentine Party are a fevv of the innumerable activities
in which members of Kappa Pi's CSC Phi Chapter
found themselves involved during the school year.
Main olnjectives ot the group were to promote art
interest among college students, to bring art depart-
ments of other colleges closer together through club
activities, to stimulate higher scholarship and to rec!
ognize potential and professional ability.
Kappa Pi is an international honorary art fraternity
and as such attempts to recognize the vvork of other
students through the exhibits and the "Sketch Book,"
ta national publicationj.
Officers of the club include james L. Biggers, presi-
dent, Ronald R. Kirkwood, vice president, Mrs. Char-
lotte jones, secretary and Mrs. tvtelva Nevvsom, trea-
surer. Kathryn Alcorn vvas club sponsor.
Kappa'Pi members take time to enjoy a moment of relax-
ation at their annual Valentine Party,
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MENC members listen attentively to an outline of the
MENC Accents Music Education
Explaining to MENC sponsor the activities planned for
the next meeting is Carol Brown.
Providing an opportunity for professional develop-
ment among co lege stu ents in music education,
members of the Music Educators National Conference
numbered 30 during the 1967-68 school year.
Nationally-affiliated, MENC gave the individual stu-
b dent a chance to become ac uainted with leaders in
the music profession and made it possible for them to
further their education through participation in state,
n division and national meetings and on-campus activi-
"Happiness is being a member of MENC," seems to be
the sentiment of these music students.
Band groups at Central State College offered playing
experiences vvhich led to more professionalism in atti-
tude and performance by those involved in the various
They were united under the single purpose of acting
as good representatives of Central State College to the
Oklahoma public, and their secondary function was
to serve as a training ground for Music teachers. Dr.
Coleman Smith and Dr. Clarence Gardner sponsored
the groups along with lack Sisson, band director,
Woodwind quintet members are Grace Wiley, David
Price, Carolyn Price, james Brevver and Craig Claybrook,
Enioying the best in music' are Phi Mu Alpha members
fsealedj Logan Gantz, Dr. Coleman Smith, Frank Steele,
Gerald Warlick, Nathan Sobel, lon Penoi, Bill Easley,
fstandingj Dean McCool, Richard Solidav, Bob lared
Craig Clayhrook, lohn Smith, Allen Butler and Larry lohnl
Officers Craig Clayhrook, president, Larry lohnson, vice
president, and Allen Butler, secretary discuss the various
rhythms and measures in music.
Encourages Lo alty
Music plays a part in almost everybody's life and the
CSC Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national
honorary professional fraternity dedicated to the un-
derstanding of music.
Goals of the group are advancing the cause of music
in America, fostering the mutual welfare and brother-
hood of music students, developing the truest frater-
nal spirit among its members and encouraging loyalty
to the Alma Mater.
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Members of Sigma Alpha Iota contribute not only their
talents but also their time to the field of music.
.usic ajors Perform Locall
Promoting 3 better understanding Of mu5jC not only At any meeting one could hear personal views on new
for themselves but also for other Central students, ad-
vancing the cause of music in America and trying to
develop their own musical talents were just a few of
the numerous goals achieved by the members of
Sigma Alpha Iota, honorary fraternity for female music
Whether it was traveling across the state to perform
at a formal occasion, or merely entertaining an audi-
ence in the College Center, participants were never
faced with a dull moment.
To be eligible for membership, one must have a
three-point grade average in music and a 2.5 overall.
trends in music.
mr 4, it
CSC students Paul Leman, Bob Roush and Toni Kirk learn
the art of taping an interview ltopl. "Split-second timing
achieves that perfect program," says veteran loe Baum-
hoft to beginner Toni.
Eyes Bright Future
Central's radio station, which is now in its third year
of broadcasting, was housed on the second floor of
Language Arts and Humanities.
Strictly an educational station with no commercials
but vvith periodic public service announcements,
KCSC became a reality when philanthropist Homer L.
lohnson donated the money to the school in 1966 and
the studio now appropriately bears his name. The sta-
tion is presently operating with temporary facilities,
using an IFL transmitter, RCA console, Roberts tape
equipment and QRK turntables.
The radio station used basically a music-nevvs for-
mat and emphasized classical and semi-classical
Chairman Max Davis converses with KCSC announcers
Bob Roush, Dick Doyle, Ioe Finlay and loe Baumhaft.
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Gloria Porter, editor-in-chief, st ans the yearbook efforts of other
leges tor ideas to mix with her ow n, which together guided the crea-
tion ot the N68 Bronze Book.
Smiling during a break in picture selection is Secretary of the Publications Office, leanette
Suzy Looperyan assistant editor who ioined the N'tcElvanv, serx es as the morale booster for a
crew in january. sometimes harried staff.
Up, Up nd Away
From the very beginning the yearbook staff assumed
that producing a 19 8 Bronze Book wouldn't be easy -
and we were right.
Channeling pictures tthat sometimes never arrivedj
from photographers to the staff members, drawing
lines over and over and over to achieve what we con-
sidered perfect layoutsg creating thousands of words
of copy that would, in some cases, never be read,
working always under pressure, knowing that a 392-
page book depended mainly on the ef orts of four
people and trying to be calm and confident in our
constant confusion are approximately half of what we
had to overcome to give you this Bronze Book.
We had monthly crises and weekly jolts - when our
royalty section negatives taken by a rofessional
didn't turn out, student photographers lkbonald Kirk-
wood and Kenneth Rager stepped in to retake the pic-
tures and David l-leaton processed the film, rinted
8XiO's and had them in our office within 12 ours.
To Henry Hunt, Ken Corder, Ron, Ken Rager and
David go heartfelt thanks for producing the pictures
Y But, most of all, we want to thank sponsor Stanley
Hoig for consolation instead of lectures, for under-
standing that we had to learn from experience rather
than insisting on only one way to do our book, for
help by creatingban entire sports section and for trust
in us and our a ilities.
Checking camera settings before
shooting assignments on campus are
Bronfe Book assistant photographer
lien Corder tleftl and head photogra-
pher Ken Rager.
5 1968 Bronze Book Theme
' ff--"' s a
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Associate editor Tommy Quaid Concentrates on Creating
Freshman Earl iordan, an assistant editor, ioinvd the Staff
in Decernber and turned out Countless cutlines, ot which
this is one.
one of the hundreds ot' layouts Considers-ci tor the book.
.,-,a.v--'Hs --- fs
"Okay, y'aiI once more with feeling . . . GRINDL IS GREAT?"
N. , , X
A firm foundation in journalistic style and an
acceptance of professional ethics plus recogni-
tion of grammatical rules for written English were
basic fundamentals this year if one vvas a staff
member on the Central State Vista, the college
Student editors also had to maintain steady
nerves, open minds and good-natured disposi-
tions in production of the paper on Tuesday and
First semester, Danny Camino led the mast-
head line-up as Editor-in-Chief and vvas ably as-
sisted by Martha Hudak, Managing editor. ln the
spring they alternated postions with Martha as-
suming the number-one role.
Main journalistic highlights of the '67-'68 year
came when Martha vvas elected president of the
Oklahoma Collegiate Press Association at OSU,
where the Vista was named "Best All-Around
Newspaper in the Senior College Division, 1967"
Elected OCPA president, Martha Hudak, second semes-
ter editor-in-chief, excelled in page layouts.
Frank McGuire tleftj, who was responsible for
the editorial page during the first semester,
talks with advertising manager Vic Cleveland.
Elaine Hutton tstandingl and Phyllis Mears split
the club page responsibilities first semester.
Danny Camino, editor-in-chiet for the first semester, Sports editor Roger Pugh takes time out from his story to
spent much ot his time on the phone tracking down think a minute about his page layout.
news stories and picture possibilities.
Enyruuuun- V, J '.',fv,3s - A 3sQ.,-My Ak,
Alan Marchese fleftj assistant sports editor, and Clyde Second Semester savv Larry England and Sharon
Kemper, sports puhlirity writer, spend time each Week Francis taking over stat! positions as Advertising
gr-Ig-4-img the mp Spfyrig ,3CriO,q piciurt-an Manager and Editorial Page Editor respectively,
journalist Pick Calendar Girl, Sponso
Pi Delt members don't seem to think much of first se-
mester president Rudy TayIor's idea.
Bronze Book associate editor Tommy Quaid and editor
Gloria Porter Worked long hours on yearbook deadlines
and the Pi Delt Bronze St Blue Revue.
Pi Delta Epsilon sponsor, Dr. Ray Tass-
in, remarkable look-a'like to year-
book Mascsot Elizabeth Stanley, is
Caught in a "double take" during a
refreshment break at a club meeting.
'ampus Talent Review
Members of Pi Delta Epsilon national honorary
journalism fraternity participated in numerous activi-
ties in which the entire student populace of Central
State was often involved.
October saw the start of the Calendar Girl Contest
which is Pi Delt sponsored. Coeds submitted pictures
of themselves to a special Pi Delt committee which
narrowed the field of approximately 65 entrants to 24
finalists. Then committee members held interviews
and selected 12 coeds who represented the 12 months
of the year on our Central State calendar. Ballots were
attached to the calendars and as each was sold for 50
cents, the ballots were removed, returned to the fra-
ternity and counted as one vote. The coed with the
most votes was named 1968 Calendar Girl. This year
Delta Zeta Evelyn McEachern was the winner with
Alpha Cams Marilyn Meyer and Patti Wagner as
After the contest ended, the group moved right into
planning for the T968 Bronze and Blue Revue, an an-
nual talent show held in April with participants cho-
sen from auditions held in Mitchell Hall in February.
This year entrants could win first, second or third
place trophies in the Blue Division, which had from
one to five performers in a single act, or the Bronze
Division, which included six or more performers.
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Martha Hudak, Pi Delta Epsilon president, confers with
Danny Camino to plan the agenda for a future meeting
of the organization. Martha also served as state-wide
president of the Oklahoma Collegiate Press Association.
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MY name? Porter- Elizabeth "Another day another party," Pi Delta Epsilon treasurer Danny
my turtle WHS SUQPOSGQ to thinks Elaine Hutton in the Vista Camino is trying to decide
be hefe but She d'dnlt f'i- office. Pi Delta members in the whether or not he should resign
background are Sharon Francis
and Frank Mt Cuire.
his position as assistant director
of the Bronze 81 Blue Revue since
he keeps getting fired by the di-
Linda Butler Election Board Chairman, asks for help in
checking out grade point averages of senators. The nec
Patty Miller takes the floor in a heated Senate dist ussion
to make her point concerning duties and responsibilities
ot Senate officers.
Student Senators Pull
Thirty-five students had one of the most exciting
and sometimes one of the more disillusioning jobs on
campus when they served as representatives in the
Central State College Student Senate.
Elected by a popular vote from individual depart-
ments within the campus network, the senators per-
formed their duties admirably in the face of a constant
lack of organization on the part of its leadership.
One of the most trying moments that occurred dur-
ing the 1967-68 school year came when senators
thought president David Greear, secretary lvlurla
lvlobbs and treasurer lanie Bates failed to make the
grade-point required to maintain their offices, and
vice president Linda Mock had to be excused for nine
weeks to do her student teaching.
As it turned out Cireear convinced the gathering that
his grades were posted incorrectly, then excused him-
self to do his student teaching, and appointed Pat
0'Neal, Senate parliamentarian as acting president.
Miss O'Neal finished out most of the remainder of
the year until Greear took back the reigns April 8, one
week before new officer elections were held April 'i7.
New officers second sernester were Paul Kessler, treasur
er, Patty Miller, secretary and Pat O'Neal, acting presi'
First semester officers Murla Mobbs secretary
David Greear, president and Linda Mock vice
president, go over a list of future Senate sponsored
J ,Q -Wim, TL
Industrial Arts Club members toured the Arm: Com-
mander plant on one of their field trips.
Members of one Ot the most aftive Organizations on
Campus, these '17 members of tbe Industrial Arts Club
pause for a picture following one of their meetings,
Emmit Osgood of Industrial Arts, sponsored the club
. .. hmmm
The Industrial Arts Club
float again won top honors
. in the Homecoming parade.
Technological Age Deepens IA Interest
President lohn Hanks confers with vice-president War-
ren McCain and secretary-treasurer lim Simmons prior to
an IA meeting.
Widening and deepening the interest and knowl-
edge of students in this advanced technological age,
45 students were active in the Central State College In-
dustrial Arts Club during the 1967-68 school year.
Club members utilized their skills to aid the com-
munity, charitable organizations and the school by
performing jobs which helped them to gain experi-
ence in the professional aspects of industrial arts.
During Homecoming festivities, Industrial Arts Club
members captured first place for their entry in float
Dr. Asbury Smith is sponsor for the club which is af-
filiated with the Oklahoma Industrial Arts Associa-
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PE Club Sponsors Lectures, Trips
Mary LaGuardia helps Coach Bobby "Santa"
Hunt distribute the pre-sc-nts at the PE Club
Approximately 150 members attended the majority
of Physical Education Club activities which included a
lecture given by Dr. lohn Bayless from OSU, a demon-
stration of ludo, lu litsu and Karate presented by
Marco Tezcucano, a slide lecture shown by Miss lean
Stout, a 1965 CSC graduate who had just returned from
a Peace Corps assignment in Venezuela.
After homecoming festivities, the P.E. Club, Delta
Psi Kappa, VVRA and Orchesis had a reception fol-
lowing the football game.
A professional club chartered by the American As-
sociation for health, physical education and recrea-
tion, the purpose of the group is to promote the pro-
fessional growth of each member by providing a varie-
ty of programs showing the many areas of interests in
Students attended a national convention in St.
Louis, Missouri, and a state convention in the spring.
Bertha McCallum is overwhelmed when Linda Streber
presents a gift to her at the Christmas Party.
Physical Education Club officers are Linda Streber, secre-
tary, Mary LaGuardia, treasurer, Margaret King, vice-
president, Bob Henson, president, Tina Smith, program
chairman, and Buddy Sanders, publicity chairman.
Physical Education teachers Virginia Peters, Pat Wright,
Kathleen Black and Betty Dryden "live it up" at the PE
Ann Shanks, dance instructor, prepares her Orchesis
Dancers before going on stage.
Members of the Legislative Board of the Association
of Women Students were responsible this year for 'ust
about every rule governing dress and behavior of den-
tral State's over- OOO coed population.
The Board vvas made up of representatives from
vvomen's dorms and sorority houses vvho were elected
to represent their residences when questions arose
concerning rules for college vvomen.
Sponsored by Dean of Women Wilma Armstrong,
the organization oversavv several Penny-A-Minute
nights, when coeds could stay out until midnight on
week nights if their dates paid a penny for eac min-
ute after ll p.m., and co-sponsored the vvomenfs in-
AWS is the largest U.S. organization for college
coeds since every girl automatically becomes a mem-
ber upon enrollment in any accredited college or uni-
versity in America.
I 1 - - Mrs. Catherine Butler and Mrs. Garland God-
iillsoiagggg Eiksflgilgri iDf92CVlg4'5Li:ggegLie: frey polish the silver service donated by AWS.
secretary lo McCurry vice president Iudy
Watkins president and Linda Scott treasurer.
CSC Coeds plan the reception for Miss Americas visit '
"Yes, Dc-an lackson . . . No, Dean lackson . . .Wlmte-ver
you say, Dean lackeon.
The entire female populace joined in AWS activities.
Endeavor To Learn
Bringing together students and faculty members of
accounting so that they might further their knowledge
and interests in their chosen field of endeavor, ap-
proximately 75 members joined the Central State Ac-
counting Club this year.
With monthly meetings, field trips and banquets,
club members always had more than enough to do
and think about.
A local organization, the club presents an award
every springtothe outstanding accounting studentfor
Organizational objective was integrating the practi-
cal and academic theories and practices of account-
Officers are larry Flowers, treasurer, Nick Gales, vice-
presidentg Mike Dunn, president and Carla Pickerell,
President Mike Dunn heads a group discussion at a
A 'large percentage of
Kappa Delta Pi represen-
tatives vvas always on
hand for club activities.
Society Dedicated to Profession
Approximately 152 members of Kappa Delta Pi, an
educational honor society, attended monthly meet-
ings of the organization during the school year.
Dedicated to encouraging high professional, intel-
lectual and personal standards, and to recognizing
outstanding contributions to education, the organiza-
tion vvas sponsored by Dr. Clara Altaffer, English de-
partment faculty member.
The society invited to membership "such persons as
exhibit commendable personal qualities, vvorthy edu-
cational ideas and sound scholarship." lt endeavored
to "maintain a high degree of professional fellovvship
among its members."
Lindsey Stafford, lohn Hanks, Dr. Clara Altaffer and Billie
Demming check their publicity in the Vista.
Mrs. Charles Richmond reads the qualifications for mem-
bership to new pledges.
Take Learning Tour
To advance and diffuse knowledge of the science of
physics and thus apply it to human welfare is the pur-
pose set forth by the T8 members of the American ln-
stitute of Physics Student Section at CSC.
Traveling to Sandia, Los Almos and Kirkland Air
Force Base between semesters was a part of their pro-
gram to render direct service to students and potential
students of physics.
The organization was formed to assist student phys-
icists in developing the knowledge, competency,
ideals, enthusiasms and senses of responsibility which
are appropriate to their chosen professions.
Donald Fitzgerald served as faculty advisor to the
organization this year.
Checking over some of the new equipment in the
Physics department are Linda Stansberry, Harvey
Ogden, Don Fitzgerald and Dr, D. S. Carlstone.
Three physics students, C. Trent lvlcComas, Larry Bailey
and Charles Nally look over the day's assignments before
Assuming the duties of physics Club officers are Gary Rof
visa, secretary, Allen Ray, president, lames Baggett, vice
president, and Michael Carothers, treasurer.
' 13 ,A
Student Education Association officers include Lloyd Club m9ml99V5 ll5l9n 3llf'mlV9lY lf' dfl4lWWlfxflHf'fl PX'
Saxton, Don Lambert and Linda Butler. Pom in lllf' llfllfl Ui f'flUf'dllUlW-
SEA Boasts ZOO Club Members
Over 200 students joined the Student Education As- A-
sociation, a service organization which attempted to
help the prospective teacher become acquainted vvith
the teaching profession.
Club members attended monthly meetings, con- f
ventions and dinners and were active in committees Q y bw
and drives to further the aims and interests of future l f--4-',
teachers on all levels of education.
Purpose of the organization is inspiration. The
group also endeavored to "equip the prospective
teacher with aids necessary in making him a good
teacher such as meetings and drives."
Edna Donnelly, guest lecturer, adclrt-ssos a meeting of the
Student Education ,'Xssoc'ialion.
The Canterbury Association provides a means of fellow-
ship, study and recreation for Episcopal students.
Besides the Canterbury House, members could unite at
St. Marys Episcopal Church.
A denominational organization for all Episcopal stu-
dents, the Canterbury Association on our campus was
composed of 20 members this year.
Working to provide a forum for discussion and
teaching of the Christian faith, with an emphasis on
the intellectual aspects of the theology and doctrines
of the faith, programs with guest speakers, confer-
ences and workshops were a small part of the organi-
zation's busy year.
The Canterbury House, for use by college students
provided a meeting place in addition to the Church
and parish house, and was the location of the
Wednesday night get-togethers where students ob-
tained fellovvship, study and recreation.
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Collegiate Baptists Specialize ln Activity
BSU members can turn tedious work into fun and games.
Numerous students enjoyed the daily noonday services
of the BSU ttopl.
tBottomj One staunch Baptist asks, "Do you call that
Activity vvas the by-word for students at the Baptist
Student Union this year. They vvere always on the go.
Hosting a f'Welcome" party, enjoying a Homecom-
ing hay-ride, masquerading at a Hallovveen get-
together, attending banquets and holding picnics
were just a fevv of the innumerable activities to vvhich
CSC students found themselves looking forvvard.
ln addition, they traveled to a state convention at
Stillwater and a World Missions Conference in Ft.
Worth, Texas, and even found time to cheer for teams
at the BSU Basketball State Tournament.
Every day of the vveek one could attend Morning
Watch and noonday services plus Vesper services at
least once each month. '
Affiliated with the Southern Baptist Convention,
the BSU attempted to provide a spiritual center for all
college students regardless of denomination.
And then l said . ..
Officers of the BSU are Rom Kidd, limmyVVQIIs,Amr1QIIC IQVVY Champion I93d5 Song during n00nd3Y SQVWCGS
Hawkirws, Linda Mcfcirlarwd, Patty Miller and John Perdueh
L9t,N1E- U I Entertain YOLJIIIYXYYYIYYIHIYT
Ron Curtis and Monte Roberts exchange ideas
about one ofthe latest religious pamphlets.
Chi lpha Creates
Promoting the spiritual life of young people at Cen-
tral State College by providing opportunities for wor-
ship, fellowship and training in Christian areas, mem-
bers of Chi Alpha religious organization were led by
Earnest Young, president, Linda Davis, vice president,
Sue Morgans, secretary-treasurer and lune Young, re-
Monty Roberts and Ron Curtis sponsored the Club
which is a denominational gathering centering around
students affiliated with Assembly of God churches.
Ernest Young leads a group discussion during regular Chi
Officers are Ron Moore RCP june Young, reporter, Sue
Morgan secretary and Ernest Young president.
,,.,.v.'- .. , .4,
Church of Christ members congre- The Bible Chair needs hard working officers.
gate for singing and fellowship,
Bible Chair Hosts
Endeavoring to become more stable in the knovvl-
edge of the Bible and God and to unite the cause of
Christ in vvord and deed, 50 members of the Bible
Chair tChurch of Christi believed fellowship to be a
Organizational activities included a state retreat
held at Central State in October, an International Out-
reach Banquet in November, a December Christmas
Banquet and a February Valentine Banquet.
The group won second place in the independent
division for their homecoming float entry.
Main ambition of the group is to restore New Testa-
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Students from all over the state gathered at CSC during
Central Bible Chair Retreat.
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Members of Gamma Delta try their talents on the organ,
Officers and sponsors of Gamma Delta continuously striye
to arouse faith and humility in every student,
Intended to promote spiritual growth and service to
the Community, CSC's Zeta Chi Chapter of Gamma
Delta is an organization of Lutheran students with
Club members worked diligently to get a home-
Coming float prepared in time for the parade, and trav-
eled on a skiing expedition to Colorado at the end of
In addition the organization co-sponsored Cross
Currents, a political discussion group on Campus and
sent delegates to the regional convention.
A relaxing part of the exening for the
Wesley Foundation Comes when the
group joins in together to sing.
Suppers always result in full stomachs
and messy table.
Group discussions in Bible study play one of the most im-
portant roles for yict-'president Rita Neill, Carol Brown
Ron Baker, Mary Kissinger and president Alan Wilson.
Ron Kernutt becomes amused when the conversation at
a regular meeting ofthe Wesley Foundation turns to the
lighter side of life.
A religious organization for Methodist students, the
Wesley Foundation at Central State could boast 40
members durin the 1967-68 school year.
The club coulld offer the individual student some
form of activity five days a vveek.
On Sundays there vvere Sunday school, church ser-
vices and a snack supper in the evening, while on
Mondays there vvere regular meetings ancl Bible
married students classes over the Bible, and Wednes-
gay evenings were aimed specifically at Freshman stu-
Ron Baker and DeAnna Bullock served as president
and secretary, respectively, of the Oklahoma Method-
ist Student Movement.
Discussingtopics ranging from appropriate dress on
special occasions to what to serve guests at important
inner parties to what to spend for both, 50 coeds at-
tended monthly meetings ofthe Central State College
Home Economics Club.
A professional or anization of Home Economics
majors, the club is affiliated on both the state and na-
tional levels. lts aims include becoming professional
in outlook, obtaining abilitg to interpret Home Eco-
nomics, receiving and distri uting career information
and becomin active in social an community affairs.
At the endg of each school year, awards are pre-
sented to the most outstanding senior, 'unior, sopho-
more and freshman Home Ec. majors who are chapter
Showing the Home Ec. College Chapter his specialty, a
secret recipe for omelettes is john Bennet, Food Manager
for the Cellar Restaurant.
Mrs. Mary Fisher explains the fundamgnralg gf Officers of the Home Ec. Club are Mary Waller, secretary,
choosing foods for special occasions, lan Churchill, president, Sharon Streeter, vice president,
and Carlene Harney, treasurer.
Q I I' at
International Club members are ffront rowj Surasdr Vanijprabha
Uhailandlg Dr. Whit Marks, sponsorg Iosefina Flores, Guatemalag lose
Barrious, Cubag Rome Flores, Guatemalag Iranpaur Fadae, Irang Parvin
Arefi, Iran. fRovv Zi Lila LaGrange, U.S.A.g Mario Angulo, Cubag Nabil
Salman, Lebanong Nasser Al-Sayer, Kuwaitg Wail Oklah, Iordang Mah-
i 4 I
Q .sri '
ft I "'-'BJ
maud Karbassi, Iran. CROW 3I Nematollah Sariklani, lrang Thea Ham-
mel, U.S.A.g Massaud Asemi, Irang Eberth Montiel, Mexicog Mani Par-
nian, Irang Abdol Rad, Iran. lRow 41 Salah Darwish, lordang Rouhollah
Mohajery, Irang Masoud Modarresi, Iran.
ts Foster Unit
Furtheringj the understanding of the international
student to ring about more complete cooperation
among people from other countries with those here in
the United States, 75 students joined the CSC Interna-
tional Club in 1967-68.
Organizational activities included an International
Exhibition in December and the International Banquet
Club members also earned a third-place trophy in
the Homecoming Parade and organized a soccer team
for the enjoyment of its own gathering.
Students believe that working toward better inter-
national relations is vital for their educational coun-
terparts the world over.
Promoting better relations among all countries were the
International Club responsibilities of Dr. Whit Marks,
sponsorp Sarah Willis, treasurerg Rolando Lum, presidentg
Mini Sartipi, secretary and Nabil Salman, Vice president.
Membersand stponsors attempt to encourage the active
participation o all management majors.
Business Club presidents David Brown, Buddy Batten,
Stan Brownlee and Peter Spoor admire the new bulletin
boards in the Business Building.
Keeping the Management Club informed is a duty of
Paul Sanders, Edward Fortenberry, Howard Clark, Kathy
johnson, Buddy Batten and Charles T. Heston.
Promoting leadership, knowledge, talent and
know-how and attempting to bring out the active par-
ticipation of all Central State management majors,
members of the Management Club toured businesses,
attended monthly meetings and won scholarships
Calling themselves "The Club for Leaders," the
group met the first Monday of each month and lis-
tened to guest speakers, thus taking advantage of the
opportunities presented to discuss various phases of
the management field.
Club sponsors were Edward Fortenberry and How-
ard Clark, both members of the business education
Paul Sanders, lleftj accepts the president's gavel from last
year's president, Buddy Batten.
Mrs. Zelma Faulkner expresses her ideas to Mrs. Donna Clay.
Luanna Chitsey, Iudy Croom, Dave Brown, Reamel Breedlove and
Linda Kelsoe look over the lists of honors won by Pi Omega Pi.
Creating, encouraging, promoting and extending
interest in scholarship, Pi Omega Pi is a National Busi-
ness Education honor society at CSC.
To be eligible for membership business education
majors must rank in the upper 3 in of their classes and
have a three-point average in business and education
Organizational activities included monthly meet-
ings on Tuesday evenings, a November initiation cere-
mony which is a candle ight service, and an April ini-
The activity to which most members looked forward
was the annual banquet held every May where the
club installed its new officers.
individual honors were won by ludy Croom, Luanna
Chlitsey and Linda Kelsoe who were named to Who's
The purpose of Pi Omega is to encourage and pro-
mote high ethical standards in business and profes-
sional li e.
Pi Omega Pi members strive diligently to arouse new interests in the
field of business.
David Brown presides at a Pi
Omega Pi meeting.
Young Republicans make plans to attend the
Mid-Western Conference in Chicago,
Presiding over the CSC republicans are officers Elaine
Hutton, historian, Bill Miller, executive board member,
Susan Harrison, secretary, Les Peterson, chairman, ludy
Marsh, treasurer, Albert Allee, lst vice chairman, and
Linda Marrow, 2nd vice chairman.
Young GOP Group
Takes Pride ln State
Sponsoring a petition drive in favor of higher teach-
er pay in the state and taking part in "Pride in Oklaho-
ma VVeek," the Collegiate Republicans is a sub-
organization of the larger national Republican party.
The group had a 15O'Zs increase in club membership
this year with a total roll of 103.
Students list their organizational purposes as tal to
inform the campus population of the ideals and goals
of Republicans, tbl to give expression to political in-
volvement ofthe individual, and fcj to allow the wide
expression of ideas about politics in general.
Marketing Club president Peter Spoor and Assistant Pro- Holding
fessor of Business Davis Landrum were responsible for are B,C.
the club activities. jackson,
Tom Newman, Mr. and Mrs. Walt Ciillispie and Lucille
Carlson exchange greetings at a club faculty meeting.
an informal discussion at the Christmas banquet
Hamm, Davis Landrum, Howard Clark, Mrs. loe
Dean jackson, limmie Thrash and Mrs. I. Thrash.
Dr. B. C. Hamm, Professor of Marketing at OSU, spoke at
the club's annual banquet.
Club ttends National Meeting
With 57 students answering roll call at monthly
meetings, the Central State College Marketing Club
hosted guest speakers, attended a hristmas banquet,
toured an industrial plant to study marketing proce-
dures and traveled to the National Marketing Confer-
ence in St. Louis, Missouri, this ear.
A departmental or anization, the cIub's purpose is
to further members' inowledge of marketing and its
As incentives to this goal, two awards are presented
to outstanding students each year. Marketing Student
of the Year, presented at the national conference, and
Outstanding Marketing Student, given by the Oklaho-
ma City Sales and Marketing Executives Club.
A club member took advantage of the banquet's infor-
mal atmosphere to trap a teacher and discuss his grade.
Betty Alexander, treasurer, Dick Cornforth and lon Hanks
listen attentively during a Presidents Club meeting.
Acting as a medium of communication between all
student organizations and the administration of the
school, the membership of the Central State College
Presidents Club is composed of presiding officers of
every campus organization.
In close association with the president and deans of
CSC, group members can meet regularl to discuss
mutua problems and common goals for their particu-
lar clubs and thus receive invaluable counsel from
other presidents who have already handled specific
Presidents list their purposes as tal developing a
mutual understanding between administration and
students, and tbl stren thening the spirit of unity and
fellowship among students themselves.
Three club members find that making an important deci-
sion isn't always easy Qtopj. Members relax to enjoy an
Evaluating the final decisions from the last meeting are
Dudley Ryan, sponsor, Elaine Stephenson, social chair-
man and member Donna Handley.
Library Club Has Enlightening Year
Library Club participants kept active during Homecomf
ing week preparing their float entry.
Students discuss one of innumerable problems facing
young authors during a regular meeting.
Dining at the home of club sponsor Myra Cunningham
where they listened to Writer-ln-Residence Virginia Soren-
son enlargge upon the excitement of the book world, spend-
ing "An venrng with Mark Twain" via guest speaker May-
be le Conger and hearing Lillian Bolen enthuse about "the
joys of being published" were just a few of the activities of
the CSC Library Club this year.
With a 2502. increase in membership, club members car-
ried out their purpose of interesting students in enhancing
Eur kculture through knowledge and understanding o
.L j s
Officers of the club are Marilyn Bradley, secretary, Mrs. 5
Cunningham, sponsor, Peggy Reed, vice president, Bill
Lackey, treasurer and Betty Alexander, president. r
Developing sound thinking in funeral service
and a more exact knowledge and definition of its
princtgpals was the major arm of the Funeral Serv-
ice E ucation Club this year.
A local service organization, group members
took advantage of numerous opcportunities to lis-
ten to guest speakers employe or interested in
the funeral service area.
Puiriposes of the club were UQ to promote
frien ly relations among students, faculty and
businessmeng Q21 to deve op better public under-
standing and appreciation of funeral service' and
131 to contribute to the improvement of the
teaching of funeral service.
Officers of the Funeral Service Education enjoy a humor-
M F- ' ..'-,. l"fl
Carrying the "exhibit" for the clubls Homecoming float
are Michael Rockey, Ronnie Bynum, john Rodda and
Taking care of funeral service projects this
year are officers Michael Rockey, presi'
dentg Donna Worden, secretaryg Charles
Shaw, advisorg and john Rodda, treasurer,
Psychology Club members discussed everything Heading this year's club are Dr. Ken Dick, Dr. D. Bennett
from Freud's Theory to who would be their next, and Dr. joe Griggs, sponsors, joan johnson, secretary,
guest speaker. Forest Ayers, president, and Robert johnson, treasurer.
Psychology Club Hears Speakers
'Q - M. ...
The Psychology Club, with approximately 100
members, was one of the largest and most active
organizations on the campus.
Among the outstanding speakers brought to
CSC this year were: Dr. Logan Wright, professor
of Pediatric Psychology at the OU Medical
School, Dr. Vernon Sisney, Chief Psychologist at 8 '
the VA Hospital, Dr. Forrest Ladd, Head of the
Psychology Department at Bethany Nazareen
College, Dr. Neils Bolwig, Comparative Psychol-
ogist from Denmark, and Dr. Louis fjollyj West,
who spoke to approximately 100 members and
guests at the spring banquet on "The Hippie
Field trips vvere taken to the Federal Reforma-
tory in El Reno and to the Central State Hospital
Dr. Logan Wright, Pediatric Psychologist at OU,
speaks on "Man - The Walking Apef'
M 4 it-1iiirr.ir9j,5,w
Nl Q Mm
Dr. Earl Rice, Sponsorof IETS, waits for Hilary McGuire to
make a phone call.
Known As lets
The lunior Engineering Technical Society, known
around the CSC campus as the JETS Chapter, Number
1673, is a nationally affiliated departmental organiza-
Main purpose of the Engineering Club is to provide
a program of speakers, films and social opportunities,
all related to the field of engineering, which will be of
benefit to students interested in becoming engineers.
Information, printed material and contact with en-
gineers from various areas of engineering help the
prospective engineering to choose a profession more
wisely and help him to be a better engineer.
The officers and sponsors oflhelunior Engineering TechnicalSocie- 'lst VP, Everett Keag, President, Ralph Koenig, Sec., lohn Clark,
ty are always on hand to speak to some interested engineering stu- Member, and Dr. Earl C. Rice, Sponsor.
dent. Left to right are Houston Butcher, Treasurer, Robert McCoy,
Sigma lpha Eta
Comprised of 17 Key members and approximately
35 associate members, the Delta Omicron Chapter of
Sigma Alpha Eta is a national honorary fraternity for
speech and hearing majors.
Sponsored this year by Mrs. Lillian Ivey, the club list-
ed as its purposes til To create and stimulate an inter-
est among college students in the science of speech
and hearing, Q25 to encourage professional growth by
providing learning experiences which are not offered
in the formal course structure, 133 to foster a spirit of
unity by coordinating, interests and efforts of persons
with common goals y offering opportunities for so-
cial and professional fellowships, and l4i to aid in
public relations in other college departments and with
ocal organizations who are interested in learning
about the profession.
Activities included a Christmas Banquet, initiation
into the national fraternity, organizing a new library
for speech and hearing majors and creating a Sigma
Alpha Eta-produced fi.m.
Alecia Parsley presents the rose and certificate to Mrs. Lillian Ivy.
Five new initiates Smile moments after being ee- Officers of Sigma Alpha Eta for the past year were Rosalind Kerbow,
Cepted in to Sigma Alpha Eta' Alecia Parsley, Marsha Brown and Sandra Yates.
The English Society's firsteof-April Motto is "Eat, drink and be merry
for tomorrow we may diet!"
B English Group
Sole requirement for membership in the English So-
ciety is that members must be either English majors or
Organizational activities included an annual recep-
tion honoring all English majors and minors and spe-
cial guest speakers Dr. Cliff Warren, Mrs. Virginia So-
renson, Mrs. Lawanna Trout and Mrs. Catherine Butler.
Approximately 100 English Society members were in
the organization and helped put together an annual
publication, "lnklings," which was comprised of po-
etry and prose contributions from Central State stu-
English Society objectives are to promote the mast-
ery of written expression, to encourage the reading of
literary masterpieces and to foster a spirit of fellow'
ship among English students and among those people
teaching the English language or literature.
English Society members discuss the various
ways of improving literature, such as the
Approximately 40 members enjoyed active partici-
pation in the Council for Exceptional Children this
A service organization, the club is associated vvith
the National Education Association's Council for Ex-
Encouraging interest and developing educationally
and psychologically sound ideals, guest speakers vvho
were acknowledged experts in the area of education
visited the club and spoke during the monthly meet-
In addition, club members traveled to the State
Council for Exceptional Children in March.
Council members listen atttintively to the plans be-ing
made for their trip to the State Council for Exceptional
Children, which was made in March.
Questions and answer sessions become part of the meet-
ing for the ECE whenever a speaker visits the group,
lnterfreligious Council officers look over the agenda for
their next regular meeting,
lnter-Religious Council Hosts REVV
Plans for Religious Emphasis Week took all the time, tal-
ent and energies Council members could muster.
Furthering the development of religious life on the
Central State campus and establishing a medium for
inter-religious study, fellowship and understanding
were the basic aims of the Student Inter-religious
Council of Central State College during this school
One of the major highlights of the year was the par-
ticipation ofthe council in Religious Emphasis Week
activities in February.
A local organization, the council attempted to func-
tion as a liason agency between the College Religious
Council and the various religious groups.
Chemists journe To Phillips
Tvvo future scientists study
discoveries of the past and
endeavors of the future.
Attentive students discuss existing gaps in our world.
.F 1 K
is ts-sts' 1 '
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sl ly. . .sm
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Rell nery, Hal l I burton
. ' V.
Approximately 30 stuclvnts juinccl the Stuclcnt Atlllla
iatc cat thc American Chvrnical Society during tht- no
l9h74lJ8 school year, ancl attc-nclccl the monthly Inmat-
ings on Tuvsflay aftcjrnocpns. A 4
Cornpusecl pnmaruly ul Chr-rnlstry rnalors, thc pur'
ppsc ol thc- organization was to hrrng togc-llu-r thosc
stuclrjnts who werejintorcstt-cl inthis trelcl ol sluclynancl
ldlllllldfllix the-rn with thc out-cmtaschool CJlJlJtJVlLlllllll'S
avallahlc- to them. 4
lo aclwlcvc their foal, cluh rncrnhcrs cmttc-n trunk hold
trips to stucly the l?1glDOVdlOI'lC'S ot such inclustric-s as the
lhilllps lwlinery in Bartlcsvillc and the Halliburton Oil
VVQII Cfcmentin Companr in Duncan.
In aclcl1t1on, t e group wostt-rl the annual campus
Sclcncr' lair. Officers lncluclccl Clement Dickerson,
preslclcntg Inn BGll,VICE1Pl'9SICl0f1lj Burton Fl0Ul1OlA,lIFSl
scrncstcr sccretaryg lon: Rc-vrcr, second serncslcr soc-
retaryg anal Ralph Flllmorv, trcasurer.
Cllr-rn lllclu-rsnn anal Tcmnx lQl'Xltll st-wrn tu haxef
' U - X
,xv rs v r' r
trnulllt- ngunng nut a fILlUNlltlll pmt-ml hx trlllwagtlcs
lbr, ,Nlrlw llclxu-gc ancl Xelrlrn Kltlwartlsun.
President of the Alumni Association is john
W. Thomas. lee O, Teague
CSC Alumni Accept
CSC Alumni were honored at Homecoming festivities in October.
t A A Ez
Representative C. H. Spearman receives the "Distinguished Former Student Award" from
ln a letter to CSC alumni and faculty members in the
fall, Central State Alumni Association President john
W. Thomas stated: "As Central grows - so grows our
responsibility as. . .alumni We are not an association
that spends time reminiscing on the days we spent on
campus, but rather Coney that looks forward and works
fort e things CSC will yet accom lish with our help."
"There is no better president oiga college or univer-
sity than our Dr. Garland Godfrey. He has selected a
capable . . . faculty and staff. They deserve and will be
given the very best help and ideas that we have, but
we must remember tthatl ideas are funny things -
they won't work unless we do."
"Our association will work to make it the reat Edu-
cational Center . . . fits foundersj dreamedgit would
'We solicit your cooperation in our program and ask
you to join the Central Alumni Association and tbe-
comej a part of our future activities."
'LET US CROW WITH CENTRAL!"
Summer months claim two of the major fun-type
functions of the CSC Graduate Club.
Dr. E, C. Hall, Dean of the Graduate School and
sponsor of the club, hosts an August reception in
honor of the graduates.
An annual summer breakfast provides an opportu-
nity for fellowship and the election of officers.
Each May, President Garland Godfrey also honors
the graduates vvith a reception.
Central State College is currently responsible for
teaching approximately 750 graduate students vvho are
enrolled in night classes and are studying for a Masters
All members of the Graduate Club are students vvho
have received the Bachelor's Degree and are working
tovvard their fvlasterfs. Until this degree is earned the
graduate student is eligible for membership.
Clyde McBride, presidentg and Barbara Andrade, xic e president
take time from their schedule to smile for the camera.
One of the many activitiesc arried out this year by the Graduate Class vvas water melon feast. Former CSC students make nevv acquaintan-
ces with old colleagues.
Circle K members relax informally before one of their
meetings ftopj, Giving their undivided attention to a Be-
thany Nazaren College representative at one of their
meetings, Circle K members evaluate his argument fcen-
terj. Serving as ushers at the Don Cossack Chorus and
Dancers Concert were Circle K Club members, back to
front, Ken Adams, senior, Bill Hannenman, sophomore,
lohn Morrison, junior, Phil Davis, freshman, lim Wells,
junior, and president Burton Fleenor, senior fbottoml,
Organizational objectives for Circle K this year were
em .hasizing the advanta es of the American and Ca-
na ian way of life, provi ing an opportunity for lead-
ership training in service, serving the campus and
community and cooperating with the administrative
officers of the educational institution of Central State
The club also encouraged participation in group ac-
tivities, promoted staunch fellowship and high schol-
arship and sought to develop aggressive citizenship
and a spirit of service-for-improvement in all human
In addition, the group afforded useful training in
the social graces and in personality development.
Brad Moore briefs Robert lohnson, left, on the duties of District Lieu
tenant Governor of Circle K International,
, 6 it
The CSC Chapter of Young Democrats discusses the res-
olutions to be presented at the State Convention,
Officers for tht- Young Democ rats are lst-atedj loe Mas-
ters, treasurerg Marianna' Sti'eller', secretaryg tstandingj
Dan Griffin, presiclenlg Iohn Wfvlls, vice presiclentg Hardy
Reed, assistant tra-asurerg and lohn Tymitz and Harold
On State Level
Young Democrats at Central State this year could
proudly boast over 100 members to attend numerous
club functions and activities.
A nationally-affiliated service organization, club
aims were to make college students more avvare of
world issues of today and thus take an interest in the
parent Democratic party.
ln March club members attended the Oklahoma
Young Democrats Convention to see hovv the regular
national party is organized and hovv specific leaders
Standard activities of the members included listen-
ing to Democrat-affiliated speakers and guest lectur-
ers and taking campus polls on specific issues of inter-
A major highlight of the year came when club mem-
bers vvere afforded an opportunity to see UA Thousand
Days," a film about lohn Fitzgerald Kennedy.
Indian Club Initiated lntc
N o '
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cli.1n ldlcltcJLL1rlls Brown, limlmrixwarlwelr q A ,, ,ff
and Nlancy Kestolsi. -xxx 5, ,5 i'
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Nmlcl-Nl Club nwinluclrs Rainoim VValwpPpal1, Slvvc' llyclm- Offii W5 Qi The Vl9WlY ffifmed ClUl3 dff' Cllffofd Takawana,
llncl lillidn Alwkeullwlm lws-lm up on nurronl vvclnlx. KPPDPVOF'llWG"TOfYl'lOmZ Ramfmd Wdlieliahf SGCVGUIVY'
lrvdsurcrg XNaIter Kaulalry, prcsidvntg and LaVonna Wel-
ler, vice prvsldent.
After some 25 years vvithout a club specifically for
Indians, Na-ld-Ni Club vvas formed on campus this
year. Having 30 members representing 22 different
tribes and three "palefaces,'f the club offered a year of
unprecedented activity for most of its members.
Under the leadership of Walter Kaulaity, a Kiovva
from Lavvton, members traveled to the OU campus for
a special dance held in their honor by the Sequoyah
Club at the annual povv vvow.
lames Wahpepah, president of Oklahomans for ln-
dian Opportunity and father of one of the members,
gave the club an outline of the OIO program. l-le also
praised officers and members of Na-ld-Ni for aiding
and promoting Indian students on campus.
ln addition the group prepared an exhibit of original
Indian artwork and handicraft for display in the Col-
lege Center shovvcase. Next year the club plans to start
an annual povv vvovv at CSC.
Attired in an original Comanche dress is the Indian Club Prin
cess, Georgia Kauley, from the Lavvton Comanche tribe.
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lulie Dubois Alpha Gamma Delta
loetta Fugate Sigma Kappa
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Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart
Alpha Gamma Della
Ikfri Willoughby Signm Kappa Lillidrt Sdltfililw
TKE Pledge Class Sweetheart TKE FQCUHY Sweetheart
Marilyn Meyer Alpha Gamma Delta Evclyn MCEaCherm D 1, A fy
Pi Delt Calendar Girl
P M Alf! Q DI
Sigma Tau Gamma Sweetheart
Kappa Alpha Psi Sweetheart
hy Maupin Alpha C
Rosie Naifeh Alpha Gamma Dc-lt
AI pha Tau Omega Sweetheart
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Gutstanding Senior Woman
Winning the coveted title of outstanding Senior
Woman, Linda Butler was elected b an administrative
board after students had narrowedythe field to three
An elementary education major from Fairfax, Miss
Butler vvas named to Who's Who for the second ear,
served as Student Senate Election Committee Chair-
man and was both secretary and president of AWS.
In addition, she held the offices of Presidents Club
secretary-treasurer, SEA vice resident and Alpha Chi
treasurer. She is a member of lzappa Delta Pi, honorary
X-X. Stag .
Ru n ner- U p
, A fffe t u
T.. TA: I gl: 'A,A
Edmond mathematics major Ronald Baker was
named Outstanding Senior Man. He has been active in
the Student Senate, Wesley Foundation, Oklahoma
Methodist Movement and Alpha Chi.
Since coming to Central State, he has served as pres-
ident of the lvlath Club and parliamentarian of the
ln the scholarshyp department, Baker received ma-
terial recognition rom Gaylord Philanthropics, Inc.,
Veterans of Foreign Wars, National Science Founda-
tion, Freshman Scholarship Award and vvas listed on
the Dean's and President's Honor Rolls. He was re-
cently named as Central State's first Danforth Fellovv-
as "" f'-
.gl . .M
. , hu
PAI ONUXL, Oklahoma City eflemcrv
tary education rnaiorg Sigma Kappa,
taryg lunior class vice prwidentg Alpha
Chi, sc-Crotaryg Choirg Scxtctp Glee D
Cluhg SDM Kappa Delta Pig f'Oklahof '
inafl lead rolcg Central 75'PrSp Panhol-
le-nic', re-prc'wntatix'Og May Calvndar '
Qirlg Delegate to Model United Na- i '
tionsg MVho'S X'X'ho, 'l967g Deanls
Honor Rollg PrQsidQnt's Honor Roll.
38 In ational VVho's Who Publication Xt
LINDA l3Ul'LER, Fairfax elementary
education major, XVho's Who, ILJ67,
ANVS, secretary, president, National
Convention ot' IAXVS, President!
Cluln, secretary-treasurer, SEA, vice
president, Clovernor's Opportunity
Program, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Chi,
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, ii,u uaii' an W ls L ,uii .i,i 151,
iiia iiii ' -'
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RONALD BAKER, Edmond mathe-
matics major, Student Senate, Math
Cluh, president, Wesley lounclation,
Presidents Cluln, parliamentarian:
Alpha Chi, Scholarships, Gaylord Phil-
anthropics, Veterans ot' Foreign XA i1I'S,
National Science Foundation, Fresh-
man Scholarship Award, Deans
llonor Roll, l'resident's Honor Roll.
lt.lLlA DUBOIS, Edmond home eco-
nomics major, Alpha Gamma Delta,
altruistic chairman, Home Economics
Club, Orchesis, October Calendar
Girl, 'l9l'vT, Miss Edmond Contest,
LARRY SPEARS, Oklahoma City pre-
law student, East Hall Dorm Council,
Student Senate, Dt-an's Honor Roll,
BOBETTA LOOPER, jones home eco-
nomics mayor, Sigma Kappa, rec-
ording secretary, president, Music Ed-
ucators 'National Conference, presi-
dent, Home Economics Cluh, AXVS,
Panhellenic, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha
Chi, Xtiss Edmond, XN'ho's Who, l967.
Current Yearbook Honors 28 Seniors
CLEMENT T, DICKERSON, Duncan
Chemistry majorg Red-Red-Roseg
American Chemical Societyg Dean's
CAROLYN GRAY, Oklahoma City
biology majorg General Mills Scholar-
shipg Great Plan to OCUg National
Science Research Foundationg Alpha
Chip Dean's Honor Rollg President's
RALPH FILLMORE, Harrah pre-med.
maiorg American Chemical Societyg
Dean's Honor Roll,
BETTY ESTES, Oklahoma City elemen-
tary education majorg Psychology
Clubg Orchesisg Kappa Delta Pig Alpha
Chig Dean's Honor Roll.
IOHN MARK PERDUE, Guthrie social
PATTY BLOME KARCHER, Anadarko
home economics majorg AWS Legisla-
tiye Boardg Kappa Delta Pig Alpha Chip
Deans Honor Rollg Presidents Honor
studies majorg Varsity Basketball
Teamg Basketball Athletic Scholar-
shipg Baptist Student Union, presi-
dentg Dean's Honor Roll,
DETIA ROE, Wellston math and phys-
ics major, Summer student trainee at
Oak Ridge Laboratories, Alpha Chi.
VVILLARD VVOODS IR., Oklahoma
City Chemistry-biology major, Ameri-
can Chemifal Society, Math Club,
Alpha Chi, Dean's Honor Roll, Presi-
dent's Honor Roll.
SACRA FOSTER, Midwest City ele-
mentary education major, Orchesis,
SEA, AWS, Alpha Chi, Kappa Delta Pi,
Dean's Honor Roll,
VVILLIAM DOVVNHAM, Edmond
pre-med major, Alpha Chi, Dean's
Honor Roll, Presidents Honor Roll.
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IUDY CROSBY CROOM, Ardmore
business education major, Sigma
Kappa, Pi Omega Pig SEA, AWS, repre-
sentative, Kappa Delta Pi, Freshman
Queen runner-up, December Calen-
dar Girl, 1966, Sigma Tau Gamma
sweetheart candidate, Dean's Honor
Roll, Presidents Honor Roll,
. -A fb fx.
Ten juniors Earn Hfgn Recognition
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TOYOHISA ISHII, Osaka, lapan, pre-
med majorg International Clubg
Dean's Honor Rollg Presidenfs Honor
V 4 14
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4- , s.
MICHAEL KENNEDY, Indiana pre-
med majorg Psychology Clubg Student
Senate-g Alpha Chi.
GERALD TRAMMELL, Oklahoma City
biology majorg Psychology Clubg
Alpha Chig Doan's Honor Roll.
MARY ELLEN WHEELER LAGLJARDIA,
Edmond physical education majorg
Physical Education Majors Cluhg Fu-
ture Journalists of Americag OAHPERg
Pi Omegag Alpha Lambda Deltag
Kappa Delta Pig Deans Honor Roll.
KERN IACKSON, Oklahoma City
pre-med majorg Deans Honor Roll.
BARBARA BURI, Edmond medical
tochnology majorg Edmond Rotary
Scholarshipg UUCCH XfVRAg Vollcyf
ballg Women! Track Teamg Deanls
.N ,,,,... im
ANITA LAMKlN,OklL1homa City Eng-
lish inaiorg Sigma Kappag English Soci-
Qtyg SEAQ Young Dc-niocratsg Alpha
Chip Kappa Dc-lm Pi awardg Whok
XX ho, 1967,
ames Campu Leaders
MARY KISSINGER, Ednionfl French
nmiorg De-Ita Zetag Wesley Founda-
tion, vice presidentg Oklahoma State
Movement representativvg De-t1n's
Honor Rollg Presidents Honor Roll.
IUANNA CIIITSEY, Lawton business
education rnaiorp Pi Omega Pi, histo-
riting Alpha Chip Deans Honor Rollg
I'n-sident's Honor Roll,
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Represent Academic Divisions
JOHN CARPEVN I ER, Ponca City chem-
istry major, Young Republicans, Bap-
tist Student Union.
C. W. GORDEN, Oklahoma City
chemistry and biology maior, Deans
Honor Roll, Presidents llonor Roll.
ION SINK, Bethany husiness major,
Sigma Tau Gamma, Alpha Chi, Young
IUDY XVATKINS, Cushing elementary
education major, Sigma Kappa, secre-
tary, Delegate to Midwest Model
United Nations and Regional Inter-
collegiate Association of Vyomen Stu-
dents, Whofs Who, 1967,
DON MACE, Midwest City pre-med
major, Sophomore class president,
Student Senate, Alpha Tau Omega,
treasurer, National Ellds Scholarship,
National Elk's Leadership Contest,
Ellcs Leadership Contest, state Win-
ner, Deanls Honor Roll, Presidents
Faculty Chooses Top CSC Students
EDXVINA IACKSON, Muslqogvc- math- 4 'H-'gl' ' ' sq l '
einatics majorg E. K. Gaylord scholar- l
shipg Math Clubg Outstanding upper- A x
class Woman in rnathvrnaticsg Alpha 2 - ,N
Chip Kappa Delta Pig De1an's Honor Yip ' fl , K C l
Roll, si C W Q
v -4 , 6
DAVID GREEAR, Kowola funvral serv-
ice education rnajorg Acaciag lnterfra-
Ivrnity Councilg Stuclvnl Senate,
Vice-president, presiclentg Dc-an's
GARY MANNERING, Frederick chem-
istry education major, Student Senate
president at Cameron, Phi Theda
Kappa Honor Society, yN'ho's Xyho,
l9tu7, Dean! Honor Roll, Presidents
LINDA KELSOE, Oklahoma City ac-
counting major, Accounting Club,
secretary, SEA, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi
Omega Pi, Dean's Honor Roll.
IUDITH HUBERT, Edmond music
major, Sigma Alpha Iota, president,
Alpha Chi, Music Educators National
Conference, Dean's Honor Roll,
TERRY ARNDT, Oklahoma City ac!
counting major, General Motors Cor-
poration scholarship, Accounting
Club, Deanls Honor Roll.
MARY BINCHAM, Edmond chemistry
major, Sigma Kappa, Baptist Student
Union, secretary, Dean's
Presidents Honor Roll.
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Campus sidewalks endure a flood of students when
Classes are dismissed on the half-hour.
This ls just A Glimpse
"I shall remain strong in the face of temptation. . says
Mom Lathrop with great resolve.
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jj, .,g3j:Q5ye?Q7,2 Every student must have his ID picture takeng this is an
"' f'jL5f"g.g- inflexible rule in fall enrollment procedure.
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"La-t's call it Grindl's Scrapbook"
A typical scene in any classroom, Dr. George Miedl, de- l K
livers a lecture to an attentive class. L
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ring semester exam week the Iibrarv was atways tilted, so stu- Danny Cem may be getting ready to
dt nts had to make tht- lmest ot what tht-V Cfltlid find. snap one of some unsuspecting soul.
After A Monotonous Da
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"Gotcha!" Says Larry Spears to his pretty Companion. Martha Hudak, Vista editor, insists on making her
point no matter how irwsigrwiiiturwt the issue.
A gathering ot CSC Students fan always be found on the
ground tloor of the new College Center.
Elaine Stephenson holds one of sixty Edmond children at
the Sigma Sigma Sigma Chmtmas Party.
Acacia members enhanced the beauty of CSC coeds with
the bronze and blue football homecoming mums.
Broncho basketball fans were entertained at half-time by
a high school music group.
INN. .1 ,-
Sparkle With Enthusiasm
Stormy weather sends students scurrying between classes
A E llll
A near professional curtain hanger, Tom Ellis, got a lot of
practice during Greek Week.
Linda Watson was named an Alpha Tau Omega Sweet-
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Lillian lvey, Coordinator ofSpeech and hearing, Tau Kappa Epsilon Chapter Sweetheart attendants are
is Sigma Tau Gamma Faculty Sweetheart, Marilyn Smith, TrifSig, Ruthann Martindale, Sigma
Kappa, Frances Brewer, Delta Zeta, and Linda Potter,
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Greek Ro alt
Acacia Chapter Sweetheart attendant is Francie Cather.
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Acacia Plticlge Class attendants are Lavon Nlelxon tstand
ingj and Linda McKinney,botl1ofAlplwa Gamma Delta
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Dean of Women Wilma Armstrong is Acacia Fatultx
Tau Kappa Epsilon Pledge Clasx attendants are lodi Pc
K' ia Sigma Sigma, and Iaclxi jones
Although the actual war is miles away, it exerts
its own degree of loneliness on uiinpus Coeds,
5 4, Yffl ' " But meeting your rooinie in a College Center
4 m L?"-3,4 , booth to write ti letter to "him" makes the dis-
tance grow sindller and strengthens a mutual
:anion hip Highlights Campus Activities
Two of CSCs "contemporary" thinkers really rocked on
out at the Delta Zeta Mystery Bail.
Mod Influence invade
Mini-skirts and window-pane hose were wel-
come additions to the campus this year. Another pleasing male eyefopener was this
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chic mini-skirt -fishnet hose combination,
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Attentive males, Ken Rage-r fleftj and Tex Ritter
check the skirt length of Dena Duncan.
A short, bright flower-print A-line will always stop traffic.
Modern musicians Come up with impromptu serenades
Decorations Set Christmas
Santa Claus and a red-nosed reindeer set the mood
for the holiday celebration at Central State this year,
where students, faculty, and administrators alike were
endowed with the inspired generosity that usually
crops up each December.
Dormitory doors were swathed in multi-colored
sheets of foil, and if one unsuspectingly chanced
down a hall, there were at least five or ten Santa Claus-
es literally crawling out of the woodwork.
Another major source of fun was decorating the var-
ious Christmas trees and here students really put their
ingenuity to a test. They were forced to invent ways to
maneuver a too-tall Christmas tree through a too-
short doorway and to figure out how to safely elevate
themselves 20 feet into the air just to put a star on the
tip of the tree top.
Greeks serenaded all residences group with Christ-
mas Carols and donated time and energies to commu-
nity service Christmas projects.
When Christmas vacation time arrived, it meant the
end of dorm Christmas decorations and the tree trim-
mings and paper decorations had to be replaced in
their original boxes, while the tree itself made one last
pilgrimage - to the incinerator,
West Hall ottupints got in the Christmas spirit by decorating
doors to depict Santa and his htlpers.
MHETISTMAS UANCE "
oi.i..EGE C BAL..t.ROOM,m
Sandy Slavick and Kathy Anderson Warm themselves
alter battling it out with Christmas tree trimmings.
"What do I do now?" asks Sharon Curd, business office
secretary, as she entangles herself in electric bulbs.
This student has a long way to reach when he places the
top lnulh on the gigantic tree in the College Center.
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nor JI ilu' Sn-mm Brea L
"If I um only bw M Ibox hopec c
panic-strifkcrw Coed Winn mud tvrm grades Came out
rustration and Sadn
Another student checks
they should be.
One can see that graduation is a sobering emotional experience
to see if his grades were what
S , .-.jlw
Inter-Frat Group Sponsors Annual Ribbor
Working toward the goal that young men in ourcol-
lege should learn and practice the art of self-
discipline, the lnterfraternity Council of Central State
College is an organization comprised of representa-
tives from the five national fraternities on campus.
IFC stands for the strongest possible constructive
development of the individual man within the frame-
work of the goals of the fraternity ideal.
ATO's Terry Johnston headed the 15-man group,
which co-sponsored the Ribbon Dance where new
pledges from each group were introduced to all Greek
members, the spring Sweetheart Valentine's Dance
and Greek Week.
lon Sink and Stan Inman listen attentively to a motion
about Creek Week at Interlraternity Council Meeting.
IFC president, Terry Johnston, takes advan-
tage of his opportunity to veto .a "had" rnoA
tion. Scaled are David Moore, Terry john- 1
ston, lohn Muster, and lon Sink. N
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Meeting twice each month to coordinate sorority activities and
to help supervise Rush and Greek Weeks, members of the Panhel-
Ienic Council represented the four national sororities on the Cen-
tral State campus.
Sharon Reardon, Ann Carey and Frances Brewer, all Delta Zeta
representatives, held the reigns as Panhellenic presidents at vari-
ous times during the 1967-68 school year.
The purpose of the group was to attempt to coordinate all the
activities of all the groups to avoid conflicts in social schedules and
to resolve any differences in opinions concerning rules for rush,
pledging and initiation.
Wilma Armstrong guided the group, accepting sponsorial
responsibilities along with her official campus duties as Dean of
Elaine Stephenson, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Kathy Maupin,
Alpha Gamma Delta, and Sharon Simpson, Alpha
Gamma Delta listen attentively to the proposed constf
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Making preparations for the next sorority party are offi
Cers Elaine Stephenson, treasurer, Sigma Sigma Sigma
Frances Brewer, president, Delta Zeta, Donna Hall, secre
tary, Sigma Kappa, and Mary lo Smith, vice president,
Sigma Sigma Sigma.
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Delta Zeta Pattiann Miller seems to find a rush rules dis
Cussion quite interesting,
Tekes Danny Gamino, lim Simmons, Ion Tankersley and
Tom Ellis relax after donating a pint of blood for a frater-
Tau Kappa Epsilon president Dick Cornforth cleans off
the YMCA piano as part of the public service project of
Tekes Hold First
Epsilon Sigma Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, the
first Greek organization to colonize at Central State,
enjoyed another activity-filled year on campus.
Individual awards included Craig Claybrook, drum
major of the CSC marching band and president of Phi
Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Dick Cornforth, vice president of
the lnterfraternity Council, Roger Pugh, Vista sports
editor, Danny Lamb, four-year letterman and football
team starter, Danny Gamino, editor-in-chief of The
Vista and Pi Delta Epsilon treasurer, and Ed Moore, ln-
terfraternity Council treasurer. Gamino, David Heaton
and Mike Wright were nominated to "Who's Who in
American Colleges and Universities."
Activities included the Festival of the Red Carna-
tion, a Hawaiian Luau, the "Swamp Stomp", the TKE
Spring Formal, a Public Service Weekend and dona-
tions to the Oklahoma City Blood Bank.
Tau Kappa Epsilon stands for men whose manhood
has withstood the test of trying conditions. Men
pledge Teke not because of wealth, rank or honor, but
because of their possibilities as men.
Pledges Fred Whitehead, Bill Cornelius, David Cline and
George Mones show Merlynn Salathiel and lo Ayne Pat-
rick the Teke's bell, "Diane" during Homecoming.
ISC Creek Drganization Status
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Sigma Tau Gamma sweetheart candidates were Patsy
Martin, Patty Baker and Gerry Morton,
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Sig Taus Spons
Purpose of Sigma Tau Ciamma social fraternity is to
promote brotherhood based upon mutual choice of
the prospective member and the fraternity.
The fraternity affords the opportunity to develop
and grow according to individual potential, and it
lends itself to developing leadership qualities in its
members and pledges.
Sigma Tau Gamma is a fraternity for life - participa-
tion does not end with graduation. lt is also known by
the Interfraternity Council as the pioneering fraternity
because the national group has begun more chapters
on more campuses than any other social brotherhood.
Major annual activities were Frontier Week, a west-
ern celebration, the White Rose Ball, which is for Sig-
Taus and their dates and Sadie Hawkins week.
Individual honors went to Pete Pritchett, junior
class vice president, and lon Sink, Outstanding Senior
Man candidate, Who's Who and Student Senate rep-
The men won first place in intramural football and
participated in a charity basketball game with the
WKY disc jockeys, the proceeds from which were con-
tributed to the Edmond YMCA.
Randy Crawford, David Moore and Larry Francis go to
work with enthusiasm to finish their Homecoming lloat
eek Long Frontier Days' Festivities
Mrs. Oma May
. ,,,...,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,.,,, I
Diana Hornick, Sigma Sigma Sigma president, poses with
Don jackson during the Bronze Book Queen Pageant.
Elaine Stephenson Q A
as P A
lacque Payne S i as lil S S
Recording Secretary rl,
Rita Anthony 3 ,
Corresponding Sec retary ,
Tri Sigrnas Double
Gaining enough members to double their number,
Sigma Sigma Sigma national sorority had 40 members
and pledges this year.
The coeds participated in homecoming activities
building a float, held a Big 84 Little Sister Christmas
party and competed in the Bronze Book Queen con-
Major highlights of the year were the Deep Purple
Formal, a closed sorority dance to which only Tri-Sigs
and their dates were invited, and the March 1, Penny
Pincher Dance, to which everybody on the campus
Motto for the Greek organization is, "Si mas Serve
Children," and they work toward this aimgby helping
support the Childrenls Memorial Hospital in Chapel
Hill, North Carolina. They also sponsor a Robbie Page
memorial fund for the support of medical research for
Individual honors went to Marilyn Smith, Home-
coming Queen candidate, Linda Wisdom, CSC band
majorette, Sharon Carey, CSC Sextet member, and Bar-
bara Eisman, Panhellenic treasurer.
ln addition Sherry Irvin served as secretary, reporter
and treasurer of Qrchesis.
Tri-Sigs purchased a second house this year to
which they will move in time for fall rush.
Tri-Sigma Dee Dee Sisson dances with leff Watts at the
Halloween Mystery Ball.
ylembership, Hold Penn Pincher Dance
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Mrs. Belva Shrinkle
lo Ann Burke
lo Ayne Petrick
Mary lo Smith
Sig Kap Homecoming Float Wins
Sherri Darnell and Susan Harrison sew the last stitches in
Sue Stafford's Roaring 20's flapper dress.
7st Vice Pres.
2nd Vice Pres.
De Ann Pryor
'K' as kv
Standing for scholarship social and cultural devel-
opment and spiritual enrichment, members and pled-
gras of Sigma appa national social sorority captured
t e scho arship award for the fourth consecutive year.
Homecoming festivities saw the Sig Kaps take the
"Svvee stakes" trophy for their float entry and
secondiplace prize for house decorations.
Individual awards went to loetta Fugate, Miss Ed-
mond and Homecominxgf Queen attendant, Bobetta
Looper, vice president, ho's Who and Qutstandin
Senior Woman candidate, Pat O'Neal, Bronze Boolg
Queen, Who's Who, Outstanding Senior Woman can-
didate, senior class secretary and Student Senate parli-
amentarian and actin president, and ludy Watkins,
Who's Who and AWE president.
Annual group activities included the Violet Ball for
SigKa s and dates, an all-school "Roaring 20's" dance,
the allitjreek Christmas Caroling Party and an organi-
zational spring formal.
Pat Q'Neal smiles exuberantly after being named 1968
Bronze Book Queen.
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Mary Ann DeWolfe
Mary lane Gilmore
Ruth Ann Martindale
Kappa Alpha Psi pledges had to play leap-frog at Fresh-
man Court in September.
KAPsi members and pledges proudly look over the tro-
phy presented by IFC to the fraternity with the outstand
ing scholastic record.
Kappa Alpha Psi national social fraternity had a
grand total of 16 members this year and participated in
activities ranging from building homecoming floats to
sponsoring an underprivileged child at the campus
The fundamental purpose of Kappa Alpha Psi is to
encourage honorable achievement in every field of
human endeavor, to unite in a fraternal bond college
men of culture, patriotism and a high sense of honor,
to assist the aims and purposes of colleges and univer-
sities and inspire service in the public interest.
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Keeper of Records
DZ's In Swing Of Campus Activity
Delta Zeta Pattiann Miller acted as "second" for Kent
Ackerman, who won the DZ Pie-eating contest.
Mrs. Haskell Irwin
Members and pledges of Delta Zeta jumped into
the swing of campus activity with more dances, parties
and fun-times than one could count.
Individual awards went to Debbie McWhirter, na-
tional Outstandirgg Collegiate Delta Zeta, Evelyn
McEachern, Calen ar Girl, sophomore class secretar ,
Miss Edmond contestant and cheerleader, Murla
Mobbs, Student Senate secretary, Si ma Tau Gamma
Sweetheart attendant and head cheegeader, and Fran-
cis Brewer, Bronze Book Queen candidate, Panhellen-
ic president, Dean's Honor Roll, President's Club sec-
retary, and attendant to TKE Sweetheart.
Terry Essex, Miss Edmond contestant and an ATO
Pledge Class Sweetheart, Mary Bess Kissinger, Who's
Who' Francie Cather, Acacia Sweetheart attendant,
Carolyn Bech, junior Panhellenic president, Pat Cox,
I-unior class treasurer, and Cindy Denney, Dean's
onor Roll and sophomore class treasurer.
Eleven DZs made the Dean's Honor Roll and the Ep-
silon U silon chapter here at CSC received the "Pride
of the lgovincen award over six other state DZ chap-
Francis Brewer, Delta Zeta president, dances at a
Zeta-Sigma Tau Gamma "Hippie" Exchange Party.
Mary Bess Kissinger
Terry lohnson, Bartlesville junior, fires the ATO cannon
during a Central State home football game.
Backyard lsland Party
Converting a backyard into an island fparadise for
the Trade Winds party, donning Roaring 2 's costumes
for the Bowery Ball and sponsorin a sorority athletic
contest are the main activities in wiwich members and
pledges of Alpha Tau Omega national social fraternity
ound themselves involve this year.
With a 102-year old heritage behind the fraternity,
its purpose is promotingw scholarship, leadership, fe -
lowship, character and igh standards.
Highlight of the year came when member Bo Palmer
was named "Hustler of the Year" by his fraternity
Other individual honors went to jerr james, Greek
Prince, 1967, Don Mace, Who's Who, lfom Brownell,
DZ Dream Man, Barry Carter, sophomore classfpresi-
dent, and Terry lohnston, president of the Inter rater-
nity Council, the junior class and the President's Club.
In addition, Paul Kessler, Student Senate treasurer,
David Spears and Bob McLaughlin, Student Senate re-
presentatives, john Muster, Funeral Service Club trea-
sgger, and lim Henline, Outstanding Actor of the Year,
Rosie Naifeh was Chapter Sweetheart and Terri
Essex was Pledge Class Sweetheart.
ATOs have some fun at a pledge's expense in their front yard.
, Militia iw-
Becomes Paradise ForBusy ATD's
lpha Gams Present Spring Style Show
Alpha Gam pledges were present for punishment by up-
perclassmen at the annual K-Kourt in September. Their
only crime was being freshmen,
Alpha Gamma Delta sets as its standards the attain-
ment of scholarship, participation in campus and
community activities, development of inward as well
as outward beauty and the broadening and perfection
Activities for the 1967-68 school year included a
Christmas party, the Spring Formal for Alpha Gams
and their dates and the Spring Style Show in which vir-
tually every Greek organization was involved.
Individual honors were won by Cathy Maupin, Aca-
cia Sweetheart, Rosie Naifeh, ATO Sweetheart, Patsy
Martin, Sigma Tau Gamma Sweetheart, and De De Di-
vine, TKE Sweetheart.
In addition, Patti Wagner and Marilyn Meyer, at-
tendants to Bronze Book Queen and Calendar Girl,
LaVon Nelson, Bert Brown and lay Ray, cheerleaders,
Suzanne Payne and Kay McFeron, Freshman Queen
attendants, julie Dubois, first runner-up to Home-
coming Queen and Who's Who, Linda Mock, Qut-
standing Greek Woman and Student Senate vice-
president, and Thugatera officers Cathy Maupin, pres-
ident, Pam Matthews, treasurer, and Patty limmerson,
Linda Mock ' . v
President 5 .Qi ,A U . ic
Linda Scott ' ,N A 'T 5 f
First Vice President 'Q F ' 'ii-s 7'
Allison Sheldon 'G W - W ' r
Second' Vice Presi- ' W ,V
dent ' ,
Kay Eastham 'F ' g ' I
Recording Secretary ' V r
Connie Ferneau ' A 't' F Q -1
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Sharon Simpson K, l G G
Treasurer , .
Mrs, Mary Yates
Connie Freneau, Braman sophomore, cuts crepe paper
for the Alpha Gamma Delta float late Friday night before
the Saturday morning parade.
lo Ellyn Squyres
Acacio Dennis Wade serves sentences on negligent
freshmen during Frosh Court in September.
Members andcpledges of Acacia National social fra-
ternity ntumbere I approximately 50 this year and parti-
cipated in activities ranging from intramural sports to
homecoming balloon-b owing up.
Due to an emergency plea for help from the Bronze
Book office the men purchased nearly 300 bri htly-
colored balloons and illed them with heliumglhen
they wrapped them in a parachute and turned them
loose in pre-game ceremonies in honor of Homecom-
ing Queen lo McCurry.
he fraternity was chartered on the Central State
campus on April 25, 1964 at a chapter banquet fol-
lowed by the initial Black and Gold Ball.
Organizational activities included the Nite on the
Nile, a masguerade party with costumes from the early
Greek and ggptian eras, andthe Black and Gold Bal ,
at which the apter Sweetheart is crowned. This year
the men elected Cathy Maupin as their idea of what a
sweetheart should be.
Rapid growth of the already large fraternity called for the
addition of a second house, next door to the already-
occupied Acacia House.
lhrough With Homecoming Balloons
Mrs. H, Anderson
Mr, H, Anderson
lack R. Burchfield
Head Coach Phil Ball fwith footballj gets together with his coach-
ing staff: tl to rj Earl Overton, Defensive Coach, Charlie Murdock,
Backfield Coach Odes Massey Trainer Ball and Val Reneau De
fensiveCoach.l I A l l l -
History has a way of remembering only the won-
loss records of football teams and quickly forgetting
the details. Yet, it would be sadly in error to judge the
1967 Broncho squad by its 3-6-1 record, for it was a tal-
ented and hard-playing team that never gave up to the
very end of the season despite the numerous misfor-
tunes that brought defeat six times, never by more
than one touchdown.
Statistically, the Bronchos outplayed most of their
opponents, and on the average for the year outgained
the other team more than 100 yards per game. Injuries,
bad calls by officials, crucial fumbles, intercepted
passes and laterals are part of every season, but this
year produced a bumper crop.
Despite these misfortunes the Bronchos of 1967
were just as determined and hard-hitting as ever to the
end of a tough 10-game schedule. But for the differ-
ence of a TD not accepted at Pittsburg, a fourth quar-
ter fumble at Langston, a pass interception by South-
western inthe last minute of play, an intercepted lat-
eral and 60 yard TD by East Central, and the unneces-
sary loss to Northwestern, Central could easily have
had a winning season.
1967 Season Record
Central State Pittsburg State 14
Central State Langston 20
Central State Eastern N. Mex.
Central State Southwestern 13
Central State East Central 24
Central State Northwestern 14
Central State Northeastern
Central State Southeastern 13
Central State Western Colo.
Central State Panhandle UZQW
Central State 125
Charlie Murdock Earl Overton Val Reneau Odes Massey
, ell But Breaks Hurt Record
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The T967 Broncho football team: tTop Row, l to rl Coach Charlie Murdock, Coach Earl Overton, Ioe Hemphill, Lyndon Allen, Steve Flusche,
Richard Dixon, Monty Bivens, Rodney Sands, Danny Lamb, Howard Cobb, john Foster, Doyle McGraw, Larry Maxvvell, lim Shinpaugh, Dan
Dearing, Head Coach Phil Ball,
Third Row: R. A. Colvin, Danny Reeves, Mike Gibson, Ben Bailey, Bill Herrera, Larry Heard, Charles Miller, Dennis Adams, Ken Talley, Don
Eldridge, Eddie Lawrence, Wade Carter, Danny Simon, Darryl Humphrey, Billy Stiles, Coach Val Reneau.
Second Row: Charles Dunlap, Dale Holland, Iames Schantz, Keni Ray, Mike Cilstrap, Steve Whitson, Leonard Arnold, lim Nichols, lim Warvvick,
Bob Griggs, Steve Keaton, Will Whitely, Terry Cowhey, Mike Phillips, Trainer Odes Massey.
Front Row: Phil Thompson, Earl lones, Marvin Esmond, Don Freeman, David Cottrell, Terry Bryant, Brad Avant, Pat Ragsdale, Darrell Sadler, lon
Keirns, Tony Determan, Leonard Henderson,
Charles Miller Don Freeman Larry Heard
1st Team 1st Team 1st Team
All Conference All-Conference All-Conference
Defensive End Offensive Center Offensive Tackle
Six Players Get ll-Conference
PITTSBURG, Kansas, Sept. 16 - Central State
opened their 1967 football season on a losing note as
the Pittsburg State Gorillas squeaked by the Bronchos
despite two touchdowns by Darrell Sadler on pass
receptions from Central State quarterback Marvin Es-
Dale Holland was the game's leading rusher with 29
yards on 11 carries. lon Keirns hauled in four passes for
55 yards to lead the Bronchos in that department.
Central's first touchdown came on a three-yard pass
from Esmond to Sadler that brought the Bronchos
within range at 14-6.
The only other score of the night came with 2:59 left
in the third quarter on a touchdown pass from Esmond
to Sadler. Mike Phillips split the uprights to bring the
Bronchos within one at 14-13, but that was as close as
Central would come.
Some plays just don't
jell . . .
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Doyle McGraw Darrell Sadler
2nd Team 2nd Team
All-Southwegt Offensive End
And some do. . .Tony Determan heads around right end for a
sizable gain. Other Bronchos are Pat Ragsdale 1631, Don Freeman
1521, Bob Griggs 1841, lon Keirns 1221, Larry Heard 1731, Danny
Lamb 1511, Brad Avant 1661, and Marvin Esmond 1131.
LANGSTON, Sept. 23 - Central State and Langston
battled to a 20-20 tie in the Oklahoma Collegiate Con-
ference opener for both teams.
The Lions scored two quick touchdowns in the
fourth quarter to knot the score.
Central State quarterback Marvin Esmond com-
pleted 20 of 34 passes for 215 yards, hitting lon Keirns
eight times for 81 yards and Darrell Sadler five times
for 71 yards.
Keirns scored the first Broncho Touchdown on a
13-yard run which gave the Bronchos a brief 7-0 lead.
Esmond scored the next touchdown on a 26-yard run
and passed seven yards to Robert Griggs for the final
Central State touchdown.
PORTALES, N.M., Sept. 30 - Central State picked up
their first win of the young season as they rolled over
the Eastern New Mexico Greyhounds by a 22-0 read-
lon Keirns led the Broncho scoring attack with a 8-
yard touchdown pass from Marvin Esmond, a 22-yard
field goal and an extra point.
Esmond completed 10 of 19 passes for 224 yards, five
of which were to Keirns for 98 yards.
Central State's offense rolled up 458 total yards in
gaining their first victory of the football season.
The Broncho defense, led by Ken Talley and David
Cottrell, limited the Greyhounds to 176 total yards.
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lt's a TD for Central State with All-American Mention Don Free-
man 1521 spearheading the goal line attack. Other Bronchos are
Larry Heard 1733 and Bob Griggs 1841.
Esmond Sets New CSC Passing
EDMOND, Oct. 7 - Southwestern State scored with
22 seconds left in the game to post a 13-6 victory over
Central State in a Ok ahoma Collegiate Conference
With the score deadlocked at 6-6 with only 53 sec-
onds left a Marvin Esmond pass was intercepted and
gave Southwestern possession on the Central State
The only Broncho score of the game came with 9:59
left in the game on a one-yard run by Dale Holland,
ADA, Oct. 14 - East Central scored on a lateral in-
terception with only 8:54 left in the game to give the
defending conference champion Tigers a 24-21 vic-
The winning score came when Tiger linebacker
Chuck Williford grabbed a loose Broncho lateral and
sprinted 60 yards to pay dirt.
Central State had a 14-10 halftime lead but fell be-
hind midway through the third quarter when fullback
Doug Dodd crashed over from the one-yard line.
Central's scores came on a one-yard run by Terry
Bryant, a five-yard pass rece tion by Darrell Sadler and
a 7-yard run by quarterbacli Marvin Esmond.
Terry Bryant he-ads through a gaping hole opened for him
by Danny Simmon 1333, Pat Ragsdale 1631 and others. No.
13 is Marvin Esmond.
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Marvin Esmond 1131 prepares an aerial attack behind the block-
ing of Dale Holland 1401 and Brad Avant 4661.
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EDMOND, Oct. 21 - Northwestern crossed the
midfield stripe only twice, but that was all they need-
ed as they handed the Bronchos their third conference
loss with a 14-9 victory, to spoil the Bronchos home-
Terry Bryant gained 182Cyards on 29 carries and slot-
back Darrell Sadler rippe off126 yards in 10 carries,
mostly on wide pitchouts in a losing cause.
The Rangers opened the scoringwearly in the second
period as quarterback Larry Step ens raced 27 yards
for the touchdown with 12:12 left in the half.
Central State got on the scoreboard with only sec-
onds remaining in the half with a 29-yard field goal by
Mike Phillips after a Broncho drive stalled.
The Bronchos gained the lead midway into the third
quarter on a 12-yard touchdown pass from Marvin Es-
mond to Bryant with 8:12 seconds left in the period.
With the score 9-7 in favor of the Bronchos the
Rangers' Stephens hit jones for a 12-yard touchdown
and spoiled the Bronchos' homecoming.
Terry Bryant 1-l5j looks fora hole against Northwestern State dur-
ing the N67 Homecoming game. The Rangers only crossed the 50
yard line twice, but held on the win a 14-9 victt
Stout Defense Keynotes 196
Bronchos defenders close in on a East Central back, In- Danny Lamb 1511 and Pat Ragsdale1631 move in to stop
dentifiable are Don Eldridge 1881, Dennis Adams 1621, Panhandle's Mike Martin.
Keni Ray 1151, Danny Simon 1631 and Steve Keaton 1411.
TAHLEQUAH, Oct. 28 - Central State scored two
touchdowns in third period and added single scores in
the other three quarters to demolish Northeastern by a
Central rolled up 322 total yards while a rugged
Broncho defense held their opponent to only 143 total
Tony Determan scored both of the third quarter
touchdowns on a pair of 6-yard runs. lt was Deter-
man's first starting assignment of the season.
The other Broncho touchdowns came on 22-yard
pass from Marvin Esmond to Darrell Sadler, a 10-yard
run by Esmond and a 4-yard tally by Keirns.
Central's kicking game was outstanding with Mike
Phillips hitting on five of five extra point attempts and
lim Nichols averaging 43-yards on eight punts.
The win gave the Bronchos a 1-3-1 conference rec-
ord and kept the Bronchos in range of a first division
finish with two games remaining.
Bronchos in this gang tackle against Langston are Don El-
dridge 1881, David Cottrell 1431, Lyndon Allen 1531,
Danny Simon 1331, and Howard Cobb 1711.
Don Eldridge 1881, Keni Ray 1151, Dennis Adams 1621,
l David Cottrell 43 Steve Keaton 41 and Charles Miller
1 1 lf 1 1,
1 1501 all had a part in this defensive play
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Keni Ray 1151, Broncho safety, hauls down a Panhandle
end as Don Eldridge 1881 comes up to help.
EDMOND, Nov. 4 - Southeastern struck for two
quick touchdowns in the third period to come from
behind and post a 13-7 conference victory over Cen-
The Bronchos were the first to score as quarterback
Marvin Esmond hit Charles Dunlap with a 33-yard
touchdown that gave the Bronchos a 7-O lead before
the Savages scored on a 12-yard run by Tommy Ramey
to even the score.
The winning margin came on a 10-yard scoring
strike to Mike Walden from quarterback Ish Kanitobe
with time running out in the third quarter.
Central's offense could manage only 267 yards while
Southeastern totaled 473 yards. The Savages had 338
yards rushing with Tony West, the Savages' 9.6 sprint-
er, gaining 173-yards.
Terry Bryant led the Bronchos running attack with
65 yards on 14 carries.
Tony Dctorman Q4-lj D1rrellSadlur sc ore cl SU pumts clurmg
lolm Kvlrr1Sl22l frcmssc-s the goal liner Tight-eml Boll Griggs grdlns
for wmv of his 3 IDR an Esmond pass.
Outgain Foes Over lOl
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Nlawc-y tape up lun Kc-rms imjurwl lmkll-
during K1 game.
EDMOND, Nov. 11 - Central State scored four
fourth- uarter touchdowns to break a 7-7 halftime
dedadlock and post a 35-7 victory over Western Colo-
The four touchdowns that came within a span of
about ten minutes gave the Bronchos their third win
of the season a ainst five losses and one tie.
Central rolledgup 382 ards offense while holding
the visitors to a total o?176 yards. Central, behin
Terry Bryant's game high total of 73 yards rushing and a
fine aerial display by senior quarterback Marvin Es-
mond almost equalled their season high scoring out-
put in a single uarter.
Broncho toucfltdowns came on two runs by Dale
Holland that covered onegvard and nine-yards, a yard
lun e by Terry Bryant an touchdown receptions by
ljon lgeirns and Darrell Sadler from quarterbacks Mar-
vin Esmond and Phil Thompson respectively.
EDMOND, Nov. 18 - Central ended their 1967 foot-
ball season on a losing note as they dropped a 20-13
decision to Panhandle State.
Central's offensive attack was centered around the
running of Terr Bryant and the passing of Marvin Es-
mond. Bryant hleaded the Bronchos rushing attack
with 87 yards on 20 carries and Esmond connected
with Charles Dunla on a 16-yard scoring strike.
The only other Bloncho touchdown came on a
one-yard run by reserve quarterback Phil Thompson
who replaced Esmond after the regular received an in-
jury that forced him from the fie d.
'ards Per Game
Hard-running freshman Dale Holland 1-lily struggles for
yardage behind the blocking of Pat Ragsdale 1631
Graduating seniors on the Broncho squad were Charles
Miller 1501, Leonard Arnold 1801, Danny Lamb 15lj,
Danny Reeves 1703, Doyle McGraw 1753, Dennis Adams
1621, Marvin Esmond 1l SJ, Pat Ragsdale 1631, and Mike
Faced with the task of replacing graduated 3rd-team
All-American center Alfre Murrel , Coach Mark Win-
ters opened the 1967-68 basketball season with soph-
omore games Keith. at center and an' experienced
grouplo performers in senior Rodney Chitsey and yun-
iors oward Stutte, Mike Mims, Richard Berry, john
Perdue and Eddie Martin.
Opening their campaign on the road, the Bronchos
dropped a close matc with East Texas State before re-
turning home to particitpate in the first annual Okla-
homa Collegiate Con erence pre-season tourney.
The! droppe Phillips 61-58 in overtime, lost to win-
ner outheastern and then beat Northwestern to take
third place. Stutte and Chitsey were both named to
the A I-Tournament team. Stutte ranked seventh in
total points during the tournament while Chitsey was
second in rebounding and eleventh in scoring.
The Bronchos opened conference play against
Northeastern lwho waltzed through a 24-1 season and
won the OCAC going awayj at ahlequah, losing a
close one, 75-79. Chitsey paced the Bronchos with 21
Continuinlg pre-holiday action they downed East
Central and anhandle, lost to Northwestern by one at
Alva, then defeated Phillips again, revenged the East
Texas loss, and downed St. Mary's of the P ains. At this
point the Bronchos had a season reading of 7.4.
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1967-68 Bronchos - lBaCk row, I to rl Rodney Chitsey, Dick Sellers, Dan Ditto, Rick Parker
Howard Stutte. tMiddle FOWJ lames Keith, Richard Berry, lohn Perdue, Doug Aderhold, Lloyd
Plunkett, Mike Bevenue. lEront rowl Ioe Hemphill, Eddie Martin, Mike Mirns, Dennis Wilson
East Texas State
East Texas State
St, Mary's QKJ
St. lvlary's QTJ
1967-68 Season Record
Conf. 11-7, Season 17-11
St. Mary's lKj
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Rod Chitsev, 6-6, Sr,
13.7 average, 195 rbs.
.500 FGM, .836 FTW, .492 FGM, .785 Fl"'U
2d Team All-Conference
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Richard Berry, 6-3, lr.
ll,3 average, 140 rbs.
.-19.5 FCUU, .747 Flor,
Honorable Mention, All Conference
Mike Mints, 6-0, lr,
ll.0 average, l20 rbs.
Honorable Mention, All-Conference
Balance ls Ke note Qi 1967
W Jem 'fy-, M
A tense Crowd follows the aftion clurin
at Southwestern State in Vveatlwertorcl.
' a Crucial c ontest
Howard Stutte, 6-5, Ir. lamf2S Keith, 6-4, Soph.
14,8 averagg, 168 fbgv 10.2 average, 187 fbS.
,427 FCM, ,824 FTW, .456 FGWJ, .684 FTWJ
Honorable Mention, All-Conference
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Iohn Perdue, 5'2, lf- Eddie Martin, 6-2, lr.
5.2 average, 56 rbs. 3.4 average, 19 rbs.
.504 FCW1, A326 FTW .430 FGM, .766 FTW,
Dan Ditto, 6-10, Soph.
2.7 average, 36 rbs.
.358 FC-WJ, .434 FTW,
Doug Aderhold, Soph. RickY Parkef, FFGSU-
Mike Bevenue, Soph. Dick Sellers, Fresh.
Cage Crew Finishes 3rd ln OCAC
Holiday action took the team to Edinburg Texas, for
their second year in the Pan-American Holiday Tourna-
ment. Here the defeated favorite St. Mary's of San Anto-
nio, 74-58. The fexans were ranked sixth nationally before
being stunned by the Bronchos. In the next round they
lost to Louisiana Tech and their 7-foot center by a 69-64
marggw, and then toppled highly-regarded Illinois State,
104- .Again the Bronchos won a thirdTplace trophy, with
Stutte again being chosen to the All- ournament team.
Post-holiday action took the team to Dodge City where
St. Mary's of the Plains defeated them 72-63. Returning to
league comgetition, the Bronchos downed tough Langs-
ton, lost to outhwestern at home, then defeated Sout -
eastern and Oklahoma Baptist, lost to Phillips at Enid, and
then beat Langston, Panhandle, and ,Northwestern in
order to grab a second place tie in the Oklahoma Colle-
giate Conference with Southwestern.
In a crucial second-place battle with Southwestern at
Weatherford the Bronchos lost a close and extremely
hard-fought game to the senior-laden Bulldog team, 77-
75. Richard Berry had 20 points to pace the Bronchos. A
following road trip to Durant and Shawnee saw them con-
vincingly defeat the Savages for the first time in several
years on their home court. All-Conference first team se-
ection james Christanelli had 37 points for Southeastern.
The Bronchos then dro ped a 1-pointer to Oklahoma
Baptist University as All-Conference guard Allen Eaker hit
g5fifel1d goal with 5 seconds remaining to give the Bisons a
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Richard Berry fires one from the circle against OBU as lames
Keith f32l Howard Stutte f44l and Rod Chitsey watch hopefully.
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Charles Ninrnan, Fresh. Dennis Wilson, Fresh. Lloyd Plunkett, FVGSU 109 Hemphill, H9571
Two points drop through the
bucket as Rod Chitsey 1345, Mike
Mims 4251 and james Keith C423
head down court.
Rod Chitsey goes in for a layup against Southeastern to help win.
Howard Stulte displays his shooting concentration on
ln the final weekend of the season, the Bronchos
played two games at home. On Friday night the
Northeastern Redmen, rated Number One nationally
in NAIA behind the deadly Paulk-Dumas combina-
tion, came to the Broncho Fieldhouse and won a 102-
90 victory despite being outscored by the Bronchos
56-53 the second half. Central had five players in dou-
ble figures with Chitsey's 21 and Stutte's 20 leading
Central's scoring attack. The following night saw the
Bronchos rebounding to drub East Central, 92-67, clos-
ing out the season with a 17-11 season record and tak-
ing third place honors in the Conference with a 11-7 1
Northeastern claimed the Collegiate Conference
crown, while second place Southwestern lost a
playoff game to independent Oklahoma Christian
College who went on to defeat Northeastern in the
District 9 playoffs.
With only Chitsey graduating and with a large corps
of junior and sophomore level talent, 1968-69 looks to
be the "Year of the Bronchof' Their play this year was
characterized by team effort and team balance. Every
starter on this year club averaged at least 10-points a
game and each man was high-point-man for more
than one game during the year.
S Team Leader
an 4.1. i
lnhn Perdue Cuti bafk against a Bison defender. lames
Keith is in the background.
Mike lvtims lays up two points for Central State.
ttetti Eddie Martin drives for the goal
against Northeastern, with Howard Stutte
trailing the play,
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Rick Parker sets for a shot. 'Doug Aderhold dribbles dOWl1' Dick Sellers puts in two. Dennis Wilson drives for the
ext Year Is 'Bronc Year
Team shooting was high this year with a .441 field goal
percentage and. 70 from the free throw line. The Bronc os
were third in the nation in free throw percentage and
twelfth nationally in team defense. They held their oppo-
nents to 68 points per game while scoring 73.4 themselves.
Season individual honors went as follows:
Top rebounders - Rod Chitsey - 195, james Keith - 187, g
Howard Stutte - 168, Richard Berry - 140, Mike Mims -
To? scorers - Howard Stutte - 417, Chitsey - 386, Mims -
36 Berry - 318 Keith - 287.
Top field goal shooters - john Perdue - .504, Chitsey - ' 4
.500, Berry - .493, Mims - .492
Top free throw shooters - Rod Chitsey - .836, Perdue -
.826, Stutte - .824. EN
Most assists - Mike Mims - 87, Stutte - 50, Keith - 38, , 4
Berry - 31. If
Central State team captain Rodney Chitsey was named to
the All-Conference second team while three other Bron-
chos were placed on the honorahle mention list: Howard
Stutte, Mike Mims and Richard Berry. All averaged over 10
t X .
5?6lnB?OangEgKEelgVrlEIh Stutte S average of 148 belng best on john Perdue, Guthrie junior, receives the first Gene
Simpson Award from Mrs. Simpson.
Rod Chitsey is awarded his Broncho
Blazer by Broncho Booster president
Bob Royse, in honor of his selec-
tion as "Player of the Year."
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lim lfefdblef El R900 Senior, Strongkin both singles and doubles is Crashing dovvn on his strong serve is
promises to be one of the Dick Linhardt, Oklahoma Cityjunior. Ed Neal, Okmulgee senior. Neal is a
Strong Coriieriders In Singles. three year letterman at CSC.
CSC Fields Tennis, Golf Teams
lu-A Y.. ,...
A CSC golfer tees off in preparation for spring tourna-
Central State's tennis team will be trying to re-
bound back from last year's second place inish in
the Western Division of the Oklahoma Collegiate
Conference. They dropped two division matches,
both to Western Division champion Northwestern.
Back this season from last year's team are Dick
Linhardt, Ed Neal and jim Perdue. All savv consider-
able action last year.
Linhardt held down the number one position all
last year. He is aciunior from Oklahoma City. A
strong singles and oubles player, he is regarded by
many as entral's top varsity player.
Neal is a senior from OkmulgJee. He is capable of
playing either singles or dou les and is on this
ygear's team. Neal is a three-year letterman at Central
lim Perdue is a senior from El Reno. He is an out-
standing doubles player, and vvill be a strong candi-
date for one ofthe top singles positions.
Golf Coach Dale Hamilton expects his golf team
to be a strong contender for con erence honors this
Lear. Returning from last year are lettermen joe
asters and Gary Martin. Other candidates for the
golf team are john Pruitt, Coffeyville lr. College
champion, Hoe Dibrell, who played with Cameron
last year, p us three top fres men in Larry White,
Robert Greenshaw, and Robert Walker.
Central State, who has been national runner-up
and has had many good golf teams, finished third in
the OCAC last year.
Central State hurlers are lfront row, l to rl: Roy Capps,
Terry Giager, Sam Ahtone. QBack rowj David Mitchell,
Bill Savage, Dennis Wilson, Greg Clary and Gerry Long.
In his four years as head baseball coach at Central
State, Bobby Hunt has never finished lower than
third in the conference.
pes For Big Year
Last season the Central State baseball nine finished
third in the Oklahoma Collegiate Athletic Conference
with a 14-8 overall record. All of Central's conference
losses were to two teams - Phillips and Southwestern
- who placed first and second in the loop.
Coach Bobby Hunt is optimistic about Broncho
hopes for this season, returning several seasoned
players and some excellent pitching from last year.
Back are lettermen Gary McNeil, Brad Avant, Bob
Rhodes, Doug Corrie, Everett Cheatwood and Roy
Capps. David Mitchell, a sophomore letterman, is a
top hurler who was selected to the OCAC All-Star
team as a freshman along with Cheatwood.
Other potential starters are freshmen Terry Gaiger,
Bill Savage, jerry Long, Dennis Wilson, Greg Clary,
Tom Risinger, Mike Green, Sam Ahtome, Tom Kitch-
ens, Mike Hogan, Larry Reed, Wayne Smith, john
Woody, lim McCharren, Gary Brown, Keni Ray, Phil
Thompson, and Charles Dunlap.
Senior Ron Pinkerton is serving as student assistant
to Coach Hunt, helping particularly with the pitching
. M ,
,,,:1- . -M . " .,
Brad Avant, a baseball and football letterman, will
give Central experience and strength at the catcher
All-Conference Everett Cheatvvood was the Broncho's
leading hitter last season,
Roy Capps, junior letterman hurler, is one of Coach
Hunt's top hopes for a winning year.
tt,,.,,ti, , ilt. ix
Rob Rhodes, Broncho shortstop, arrives at first as the um-
pire prepares to render his decision.
Pitching hopes will ride
with the strong right arm
of senior Gary McNeal.
Track Team Looks To Big
Track coach Steve Shepherd gets a call on an
upcoming track inet-I.
The T968 Track learn - Back Row' ll to rl Marvin Stewart,
Dwight Dangertielcl, loe Coleman, Percy Hoarcl, Randy llelms,
Larry Thomas. Miclclle Rom: Clayton Nlolen, Sabah Ba1,lDennis
Smith, Bob Welch, Tom Winn, Wes lleaclington,
The Central State track team vvill be seeking to bet-
ter their third place finish last year by combining eight
men vvho placed in last year's conference meet with
several new hopefuls.
Heading the list of returning lettermen is Sabah Baz
who won the triple jump with a conference record-
setting mark of 47-IO which erased the old record set
by Al Tucker of Oklahoma Baptist University.
Returning in the mile and two-mile event is Tom
Winn, one of Central's leading point scorers last year.
Winn finished third in the mile, and fourth in the
tvvo-mile during the conference meet.
lerry Braziel returns this season to give the Bronchos
an added punch in the tvvo-mile. Last year he finished
fifth in the mile behind Winn.
Another bright spot for the Bronchos is in the 440
where Allen England returns. Last year he captured
first place in the conference 440 and earlier in the sea-
son shattered the school record.
Others back this year are Wendel Harrison, vvho
placed second in the high hurdles in the OCAC meet
and Steve Shepherd vvho took fifth in the javelin,
Pat Sherrill, who took fifth in the discus returns
vvhile Will Whitely, a freshman from Edmond is a top
prospect in the discus and shot.
l'ront Row: Cary Royal, Wendell Harrison, and I. D. Allen. Not shown
are llavicl Morrison, Torn Harrison, Richard Berry, Benjamin Norton
Xtike Ntims, lames Keith, Mike Gordon, -Xlan Wilclenstein, Steve Shep
herd, Oscar Factory, laul Sipes, Clifford Morris, Dan Ditto and Pat
ru. ,. .C -
D Q 3 S O I I CSC Sprinters fl to rl: Marvin Stewart, Gary Royal,
Wendell Harrison, I, D, Alden, loe Coleman, Dwight
Dangerfield, and Dennis Smith.
Trafk lettermen lerry Braziel and Allen England, Bra-
ziel runs the mile and the two-mile, England the 440
New-fi. A m m S e -
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Wendell Harrison, sophomore letter-
man, runs the 440 relay, high hurdles
and broad jumps.
Bob XN'elCh, freshman pole-vaulte
goes skyxx ard.
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Mike Mims will sprint on the relay team
"LL ' :Z
In reas Sports
Women's Sports at Central State are divided into
four categories - class, recreational, intramural and
intercollegiate. Coeds became proficient in a variety
of sports activities taught by the eleven-member
VVomen's Physical Education during their four-year
staly at CSC.
ecreational activities utilized modern facilities
which included two swimming pools, two gymnasi-
ums, a dance room, seven tennis courts, track and sev-
eral playing fields. All facilities were kept open during
the afternoon and evening hours for student practice.
Led by the intramural council, WRA provided com-
petition in volleyball, basketball, softball, swimming,
tennis, badminton, bowling and table tennis for all fe-
male students. lvlembershl in the women's recrea-
tional group was open to alljcoeds, with club interests
of fencing, bowling, social and square dance stressed
Those Coeds most highly-skilled were picked to rep-
resent the campus in intercollegiate tournaments
sponsored by the Oklahoma Athletic and Recreation
Federation of College Women, four of which are held
Body mechanics students exercise three hours weekly to keep physi-
cally fit and trim.
Volleyball action at the State
lnter - Collegiate tournament
kept coeds working to keep the
ball moving and their opponent
Dubbed a favorite activity by many CSC Coeds is pyramid building in stunts and tumbling classes.
Hours of practice and precision training is
spent by modern dance enthusiasts.
Graceful flow and rhythm
typify modern dance movements, even when coeds are merely practicing in their gymnasium
jumping rope 4 the ancient ele-
mentary school pastime - bee
comes a physical fitness exercise 4
in physical education classes.
Individual Sports Day Highlights Year
Individual Sports Day on the CSC campus provided
competition between students in the classroom areas
of bowling, tennis, badminton, golf, archery, fencing,
table tennis, synchronized and speed swimming as
well as diving. Coeds playing in individual sports at
Central also participated in home-and-home-matches
with nearby colleges and universities.
Central's female fencers placed third in the GSU in-
tercollegiate meet this year and represented the col-
lege with high scores at other meets throughout the
Many Central sportswomen qualified to serve as re-
ferees and umpires in various sports competition for
Oklahoma Collegiate women, and officiated at high
school and independent competition as well.
Coeds also helped with high school sports and
helped with the Central-sponsored annual tennis and
badminton tournament for high school players.
CSC President Garland Godfrey and the
school's first lady, Mrs, Godfrey, ioin in
physical education folk dancing festivities
at the groups Christmas dinner.
Modern female Robin Hoods aim as archery practice gets under way.
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Department Philosoph Reaches Coeds
Female gymnasts practice daily for competition on parallel bars.
Based on the national motto of the Division of Girls
and Women's sports, the philosophy of the Central
State women's sports department is "A sport for every
girl and every girl in a sport."
Highest standards of conduct and sportsmanship
are observed by Central's vvomens' sports teams vvho
continually finish well in competition with area and
statewide colleges and universities.
Intramural play observes the same high-ranking
standards that are placed on the regular intercollegiate
play, with over 1000 campus coeds participating in
some phase of physical fitness in the Central State pro-
And, based on the overall program picture in the
CSC Women's Sports Department, many high school
girls choose to attend the vvell-known college for ma-
jors in physical education.
Almost every person in college comes in contact
with the Physical Education department and coeds
learned to play golf in spite of rain, sleet, snow and
dust behind their contact lenses.
In addition to golfing perils, girls discovered that
one could build up muscles in bowling class, improve
posture through fencing and accepted all with stoic
Varsity hockey members for 1968-69 included, first row, left to right: Carol Jones, Lura Black, lo Bazhaw and Sally Puckett. Second row, left to
right: Michele Colem, Linda Henson, Dianne Busch, Wanda Hume, Linda Holding, Linda Streber and Mary lo Smith. Third row, left to right:
Tanny Hanahan, Phyllis Sharp, Kay Taylor, Christina Smith, Linda Wisdom, Flora Hancock and Rebecca Davis.
" iwnrsii .
Bowling Classes - popular among all campus Coeds - are COD' Body Mechanics class routines keep students lousy watching for
ducted in the Edmond Lanes Bowling Alley. additional instructions,
Continuous action keeps female
tenfers "on their toes" during
fencing tournaments with other
Colleges and universities.
i Chr-c'rItu1ciei's were .tinted in their
ettorts to luring about xc-hoo! spirit
W by the inlmnous "Charlie Horse,"
erny ot Hroncho toes,
XX hun txxo co-mix tied tor iast position on the
Bront ho cheering squad, Dean ,-Xivin Freihergur
initiated a sci:-nlitic solution - heads or tails?
St-xcinteen girls trim-tl out tor c htwrleutciei' positionx lnetore
two-hundrt'ci witnesses, with oniy eight winning the c o-
A darkened football field. . . a stadium outlined as
a blurred hulk against a twilight dusk. . .a parking lot
lonely for occupants except for an occasional silhou-
ette of a deserted car . . . suddenly one becomes
aware ofa droning hum coming closer, closer . . .
Perception deepens . . . The hum increases, recogni-
zable as motors now . , . Steady waves of passenger-
packed cars begin pouring into the parking lot.
Buzzing with enthusiasm, people alight to enter the
stadium . . . Field lights flash into brightness of day
. . . An expectant audience readies itself to observe
another Broncho victory.
Confident players stream onto the field . . .the vol-
ume ofthe crowd builds to a rumble, then a roar. . .
Eight leaping, tumbling, whirling coeds in blue and
gold take their featured places, leading Broncho fans
in another spirited yell . . . the energy of a Central
State cheerleader is inexhaustible.
ifk'1"'L4": -yy 'sq'
"Go Bronchos Go!" was the cheer that brought the spirit-
ed crowd alive at every home game.
EXP ' it
gee- " ,pxm
No sports activity would be complete without concentrated efforts
from cheerleaders lbottom rowj Lavon Nelson, Kathy Bentivegna, Ro-
berta Brown, Donna Hall and ttop rowj lan Rav, Dena Dune an, Murla
Mobbs and Evelyn Mc'Eac horn.
Approximately 50 students were members of the
VVomen's Recreation Association, the purpose of
which was to provide students with opportunities for
women students to participate in a variety of sports.
VVRA sponsors interest groups in badminton, fenc-
ing, square and social dance and modern dance.
It also provides intramurals in basketball, volleyball,
softball, badminton, table tennis and swimming.
Relaxing after an intramural contest are fstandingl Kay
Taylor, Flo Hancock, official, Tina Smith, official, and
Mary La Guardia. In bottom row is Elaine Ballard, Pip
Glover, scorer, Cecilia Watson, timer, and Mary Old.
Dr. Bernice Waggoner lectures to her advanced team-
sports class in Wantland Hall.
Girls practice exercises to develop hand-eye coordina-
tion during advanced team-sports class.
Members janet Michish and Mary LaGuardia sort press Delta Psi Kappa meetings are noted for their informality.
clippings to be placed in the Delta Psi Kappa scrapbook,
Delta Psi Kappa Hosts Activities
Sponsors Dr. Barbara Ryan and Mrs. Bertha McCallum
take a coffee break before beginning a business meeting.
Delta Psi Kappa's Beta Theta Chapter is an honorary
fraternity affiliated nationally.
Organizational activities included a Founders Day
program, a tuberculosis testing program and fall and
spring pledging and initiation ceremonies.
Twelve Coeds joined the club which Bertha McCal-
lum and Dr. Barbara Ryan sponsored.
Members were Mary lo Smith, janet Mickish, Tina
Smith, Cathy Wheeler, Dianne Busch, Della Despain,
Linda Ecker and Mary Ellen LaGuardia.
Dfficers included Margaret King, president, Becky
Davis, vice-president, Linda Holding, treasurer, and
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Graduates Set im Higher
Pdtrrr 1.1 Arord
lov Louis Adkrna
,-'tr r otmtfng
Soc 1.11 Sttnlws
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Senior Class officers were Don Lambert, Pre-sirlont Bo '
betta Looper, Vice-president, Linda Butler, Treasurer
and Pat OlNeal, Secretary.
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Ken Rager and Vic Cleveland listen attentively as Dr, Ray
Tassin presents a point for discussion at the Pi Delta Epsi-
lames A. Baggett
Donna I. Banks
Ierry D Beeby
Seniors Take The Last Step
Helen W, Black
Cecil M, Box
Funeral Service Ed
I shot an arrow into the airg it fell to earth, I know not where
rx .1 1
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Marilyn Bron k
Physlt al Erluratfun
VVlIIlarn H Capllngvr
Vvtlllam E. Carol
lame-5 W Carle-y
Students Take Senior Tests
William A Case
Carol A, Cherry
ludy C. Chiles
Carolyn M. Church
Janice G. Churchill
Delores l. Coale
Who 5 Who amos Students
1. L. Courtney
New Orleans, La,
Iimmie De Arman
The high school yearbook seminar held every fall attracts
participants from all over the state.
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lac ol: lbw ' V'-" ,, lu'
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Linda lt kvr
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Laxatla Lnglish " ,
Midwest Ciily a f 5 . I 1
Loutlls Marlin V i KQ4 ' . ,V '
Ftmvral .Svrvif s- 4 iff I ag , V 2 '
Clixhirm V ,, J ' x V
Marvin lsinoncl h r l i f H Mr 'A
lhglish 7,35 fu'-11 E 'Z' . 1 4 V fix, .
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Seniors Shovv Varied Talents
C W. Gorden
Funeral Servrte Ed
S e H I O Delta Zeta pledges await the verdict and punishment at
Martha Hudak interviews a member ofthe Young Ameri-
cans vocal group,
Senators Assume Leadership
Funeral Service Ed
Im' Hutt nison
Mark A Ison
Drundld Lee lackso
No mm n
Edwina ia: kson
Ma th enm llc s
i i rr it
The Serendipity Singers entertained Central State stu- n I O
dents in October.
Seniors Perform In Drama
William Ray King
Students Use Knowledge
loe C. Lane
Roy L. Ledbetter
Cleve O. Lewis
W 6 , 'Wd
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The Oklahoma Room of the new College Center was the
meeting place for between class relaxation.
Ar 4 ounlrng
Rr: hard lyman
Lvwrs Mac kvv
Home Er onomrcs
Wy Melna Mall:-ll
Burrlno A Loulhan
Seniors Meet N Challenge
Funeral Service Ed.
Funeral Service Ed.
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Spring-like weather lured Clyde Kemper, Den
Tommy Quaid and Linda Bartozzi outside to
College police officers practiced first aid on co-worker.
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just goes to show you that sometimes photographer
Corder is all wet.
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Seniors Participate ln Clubs
Cary L. Osborn
Coye Ann Owens
Truman C. Owings
lim L. Parham
Stephen W. Paris
Bobby l. Parker
Gerald H. Parks
Walter R. Parr
james Leon Patterson
lean Lucille Patton
lerry W, Perkins, lr.
Charles E. Phillips
William F. Phillips
Charles T. Pledger
Oliver G. Poole
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New parking stickers were issued to replace the
Nlic hael Radice
Sigma Kappa won the Sweepstakes Prize in the Home-
Seniors Gain ew E periences
Physic al Education
Bob "Tex" Ritter
Editors l-lead Publication
A Kas' a Q 'him
Home Economic s
David L. Sowards
Viola B. Sprouxe
Robert L Srum
Slim ral Erl
'wtary Margaret Steinman
Home Etonomlt s
lonathan F. Sink
Annabelle M. Smith
lohn R. Smith
Penny L, Smith
Students Prepare To Teach
lrmmy F. Steward
Veterinary Medic rm
Iohn T. Stewart
Gary O. Stom-
Vnrgrnra R Straxlo
Sharyn K, Streater
Home Er onornrc s
Donald Strlc klvn
Arrner L, Stroud
I A Sullivan
Surastlr X anilprabha
Mike' X iolell
V flip .
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ll l t f T'
lerry NN tilkz-r
Ida XX all
The new Student Center was officially opened with a tea
Ium R Sxxttnson
Cttircfnt t' XX UM
Phx wt tt! ltiut .mlm
Iuhn NN 4-Ils
The Climax to college life comes with the graduation Ceremony.
iW "l W "
Oklcthrmnl C tty
Marlon Suu VVt-st
Hume- L1 rnnfxrmr s
Run XXt'stvtxpw ' X
Okltzhrmm C ily
Cathy Mun XXIM-vlvr
Xtan tr:-nv XX in-1-tt-r
Dtfnnlx I XX hllvlmw
Hobby Ck XNhntwn
Seniors Achieve Their Goals
Danny Lavon W
Carol lean Wilson
David A Wood
Carolyn K, Wright
Physit al Eduzatlon
Larry E, Yo5l
The witch stirring brew at the DZ Mystery Ball was Ann Carey.
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junior Class officers were Terry johnston, presidentg Pat
Cox, treasurerg jan Macy, secretary and Pete Pritchett,
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Billy joe Aluney
William Lowell Adams
Linda j, Baird
William H, Batten
Lana j. Bazhaw
William l,. Beasley
Thomas L. Belcher
james E. Bell
Alfred L. Bennett
luniors Start Second Half
Charles M. Bishop
Gary M. Bishop
Charles Bradford ll
lack Wayne Braud
Shirley A. Bridges
Agatha Harkey Briggs
Kenneth F. Brown
Roberta E. Brown
james B. Buchanan
lo Ann Burke
Thomas A. Burket
Clithral A, Butler
Victor Ellis Cleveland
Derrell Gene Conway
Ken Rager ponders a perplexing classroom situation,
-' -'ill -
Students Lead Campus Clubs
Paul W. Dehass
Gary VV. Dement
Marian A. Dosh
julia A. Dubois
Lavera 1. Dunlap
Ina K. Eastham
Lewis L. Edmiston
Connie S. Edwards
George T. Ellis
Gary 1. Epps
Daniel l. Camino
juniors Preside t Meetings
Wanda P. Grass
Randy j. Gregg
john R. Grissom
Rhonda E. Guy
Howard W. Hammon
Susan G. Hamner
Michael E. Hatley
james D. Hayes
Annelle R. Hawkins
Larry G. Heard '
Fred W, Herrin
Sylvia E. Hill
David M. Hisey
john D. Holcomb
David L. Holland
Don E. Holtzclaw
A broken Christmas Tree ornament captures the
attention of Mary Shannon decorating the dorm tree.
Robert E. Honey, jr,
Martha j. Hudak
Mary C Huffine
Linda Sue Hurst
Michael D. Hussey
Sherry A. lrvin
William D, jakubowski
Bob L. jared
Donna jo johnson
janet C. johnson
Robert K, johnson
Suzanne E. johnson
Terry B. johnson
james L, jones
Mary Ann Kelley
Darwin jerry Kelly
Donald L. Kilby
Bonnie j, King
Everett T. King
Beverly K. Kirkes
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Students have learned that it's every man for himself on a
Education Courses Begin
Steve L. Knight
Gloria 1. Koeppe
Bernie S. Landis
Dina Y. Lange
David M. Laughton
Wendell G. Lillenas
Roger 1. Litle
Randy L. Little
George R. Louthan
Scott N, Ludrick
Anita loyce Mann
Linda Kay McCabe
Cynthia H. McConnell
Kay Merrill is tcm lu
Eddy Messick gg. "' f
Patty Miller f
Mary Ann Morand
William R. Morris
William Roger Morris
Linda Sue Morrow
lessie Ray Murray
Frank E. Newsom
Richard D. Nix
The night before Homecoming finds an Alpha
Gamma Delta pledge putting the finishing touches
on the prize-Winning float,
East Hall sponsored a "get acquaintednparty in the fall and it
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Central State College's first home football game brought
out all sorts of paraphernalia to vvard off the chills of fall.
was obviously enjoyed UQ by everyone. 1 U n i 0
Craig C. Ogle
Daniel G. Ogle
Mike S. O'Neil
limmie D. Orum
Cloyed Ray Paslay
john Mark Perdue
Robert L. Pursell
f' 'ji' 'K
,. 1 vin
glt i l i
Terry Lynn Salyer
Mary Ann Shannon
Clifton Ray Shelton
Mary Kathryn Sherman
I. K. Sherwood
Etta M. Skeen
Mary lo Smith
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Some students found extra space to study on the steps of J U n I O
The Freshman Dance brought Frosh and their dates to-
gether for the first social activity of the year.
Students Win Debate Tourneys
Suzanne St. Pierre
juniors Reach Seniorhood
john Walling, jr.
Devota You ng
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lt takes all kinds . ,.
Sophomore class officers are Barry Carter, presidentp
Marianne Streller, vice-presidentg Evelyn McEachern, S h
secretaryg and Cindy Denney, treasurer. G p l
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Sophomores Meet Challenge
Mary Catherine Daniel
Even a mud bath is something special tor Ken Corder and S 0 p h O m O S
Sophomores Become Greeks
Students Vote ln Senate
Vivian Hubbard ff J2' 4
johnn Hud ens ,
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Homecoming brought alums back to relive college days
Sophomores Play Football
lo Ann Manera
Walter New Moon
Lights between the main campus and Broncho Apart-
ments make a kaleidoscopic image of figures.
Sh erre Ren ba rger V P
Students Attend Formals
:E xif - Ps-. . 'L
J, lt :-
William St. Laurent
Making the final choice between candidates is some G m O
Ernest Alan Wilson
Freshman class officers are Bob Roush, president, David
During "Freshman Week," freshmen were encouraged to
buy and wear a beanie.
Ward, vice-president, and Susan Cooke, secretary. F
re s h m e n
Erosh Class Largest Ever
Parvin Arefi Afshar
R. Ann Barber
" ' if V V- Richard Berumen
2 George Bess
N e w
41 , lean Brinkman
-tm' 1 lohn Briscoe
ali lt if ,aff
Linda Bertozzi manages to find a few moments of study time
' amid the noise and confusion of the Student Center.
'B g 'X l 3 Some people will go to any lengths to find out what is
going on behind closed doors.
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Freshmen Elect Officers
Students Pledge Greek
An advanced art student puts the finishing touches on a
' ' ' flue
proiect tor an advanced sculpturing class.
Sorority girls vie for points in the ATOlympics.
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Erosh Choose Major Fields
F res h m e n
Students hurrying to Class at the last minute is a familiar
sight on Campus.
Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Gamma Delta Cleaned one
of the city buildings as their parts in "Pride Week,"
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Two of the outstanding characters at the Delta Zeta Mystery Ball were
these prize winners.
Professor Aris Prevyitt lectures to a Humanities Class on one of the
early civilizations of the World.
lohn Henry Goss Q
Peggy Goss "
William Graham Wg
Keith Gray k i
Queen Elected By Class
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Mysteries ofa new piece of equipment fascinate two members ofthe
science and physics laboratory.
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Carol Ruth Hess
6'flO" Dan Ditto, the "lolly Green Giant," makes an appearance at the
Nehme Aziz jamil
Class Boosts School Spirit
The Delta Zeta Halloween Mystery Ball helped to bring out Santa
Claus and helper a little early this year.
Students often Congregated outside LA8tH between Classes
F re 5 h m e n
Rickey Lesperance y F5-are
Elizabeth Letterman t"""'
Martha Lindemann X1
Carol Lindsay K
Freshmen loin Publications
Who said, "lf you don't like the Weather in Oklahoma,
vvait a minute and it will change?"
The seemingly endless lines and the new enrollment
process was sometimes baffling to students.
Cathy Maupin, 1966 Freshman Queen, presents flowers
to her successor lanie Hurst, as Susan Payne and Kay
McFerran look on.
Phillip M, Murphy
Students Earn Senate Seats
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lhe tradition ot Qld North Tower and contemporary F m e n
lines of new buildings have become tamiliar sights.
L W. 'YEL
Coeds Seek Beauty Titles
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Class Attends Homecoming
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- I The pool room of the new Student Center was the nucle-
us for between Class relaxation and recreation,
. 25 K
William Pat Smith
james R. Sobraska
Anita A, Soria
Prentice G, Spradley
Steve N. Staats
Larry W. Stacy
Ginette St. Cyr
David R. Stephens
Sonja K. Stepp
Linda K. Stewart
Robert St. Laurent
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F re s h m e n
Action sets the scene for a home game, pitting the Bron-
Chos against an opposing team.
The week before enrollment was devoted to acquainting
nevv students with the rules and policies of Central State.
Students Study t Library
An artistic pose is the subject of a Women's PE class in
Class Becomes Sophomores
Van G. Williams
Wm. Gary Wilson
Vicky S. Wofford
Phyllis A. Young
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FACULTY AND GUESTS
Adams, Ilse 34
Alcorn, Alvin 28
Alcorn, Kathryn 38, 108
Aldrich, Dr. Gene 45
Altaffer, Clara 35, 137
Anderson, Frank 37
Anderson, Stella 48
Armstrong, Wilma 24,217
Arnold, Dr. Bill 54
Arnold, Dr. Claude 33
Ashbucher, David 60
Ausmus, Martin 34
Bachi, Micheal 38, 108
Ball, Lois 67
Ball, Phil 56, 252, 260
Balman, Gail 46
Bambas, Frieda 34
Barnard, Betty 66
Barnard, Herwanna 32
Bartlett, Dewey 20
Bast, Dr. Milton 51
Baucom, LaVerne 66
Beavers, Lorren 51
Belindo, john 84
Bell, Lorraine 34
Bennett, Dr. David 49
Bennett, john 150
Black, Kathleen 57
Blaine, Garland 85
Bogenschultz, Dr. Robert 54
Boland, john 47
Boland, Lillian 34
Boles, Leslie G. 68
Boles, Vernie 68
Bowen, Gracia 67
Bowen, john 36
Boyce, Donald 61
Bristow, Don 31
Brorsen, Nettie 60
Brown, Bill 85
Brown, "Copper" 68
Brown, V. L. 11
Buckley, jeanette 63
Butler, Catherine 33, 134
Butler, Gene 42
Butler, john 50
Cage, john 43
Camblin, Beth, R, N. 69
Campbell, Dr. Lois 48
Campbell, William 46
Capps, Kathryn 26
Carlson, Lucille 51,156
Carlstone, Dr. D. S. 138
Chen, jim 61
Cherry, Mary 21
Ciskowski, Garry 52
Clark, Dr, Howard 51, 153,
Clay, Donna 50
Cohenour, Barbara 38
Collins, Dr. Reba 30
Collum, M, C. 21
Conroy, Harry 21
Cornelison, G. C. 29
Cousins, Harold 46, 173
Cox, Beverly 52
Cox, George 28
Coyner, Dr. Ann 50, 224
Coyner, Charles 46
Coyner, Dr. W. R. 260
Cravens, Carol 50
Crowder, R. L. jr. 21
Crozier, Leroy 44
Cunningham, Myra 42,159
Curd, Sharon 66
Curtis, Ron 40, 144
Davis, Dr. james 50
Davis, Max 31
Denver, Bill 44
Derrick, Dr. Ethel 53
Deweber, Ralph 36
Dickey, Clara 40
Dillon, Robert 59
Ditmars, jewell 21
Douglas, Charles 49
Downing, Dr. Carl 49
Drennan, Earl 29
Dryden, Betty 57
Duffer, Karen 41
Dunham, Pete 27
Dunlap, Dr. E. T, 21
Dunn, jim 68
Eckels, john 26
Edwards, Sarah 54
Ellis, Sue 69
Ellis, W. M. 37
English, Exall 21
Enz, Ralph 58
Evans, Marv 52
Evvard, Dr. Evelyn 48
Farris, Elizabeth 59
Ferguson, juanita, R, N, 69
Ferguson, Dr. Nelda 48
Fields, Robert 28
Finney, Dr. Frank 32
Fisher, Dr. Bill 26
Fisher, Mary Alice 39,150
Fitzgerald, Donald 53, 138
Flesher, Mary 57
Fletcher, Viola 66
Flood, Pam 67
Ford, Bob 32
Ford, Dr. Gladys 39
Fortenberry, Edward 50, 153
Frederickson, Dr. William 49
Freiberger, Alvin 24, 282
Frey, Dr. Delton 54
Frosh, Dorthy 54
Fullgraf, Herman 44
Gable, G. Ellis 21
Gaddis, Dr. Arthur 33
Garder, Barbara 59
Garder, Dr. Clarence 59
Garvin, Harold T. 21
Garwin, Ruthie 46
Gillispie, Mrs, Walt 156
Gillispie, Walt 156
Gleason Dorthy 42
Godfrey Mrs. Garland 134, 279
Godfrey Garland 10, 11, 22, 23,
79, 87, 279
Goodno, Floyd 45
Graham Dr. Robert 53
Grant, john 50
Granzow, Helen 65
Graves, Dr. Frederick 46
Griggs, Dr. joe 49
Groves, Bobbie 67
Grow, Dr, Engel 49
Guess, Dr. George 49
Guthrie, Cal 60
Guthrie, Peggy 52
Hall, Dr. E. C. 25,62
Hambrick, Marvin 21
Hamill, Bertha 38,109
Hamilton, Dale 56
Hankey, Sam 61
Harrell, Wanda 34
Harris, Dorothy 30
Harrison, Terry 53
Harrison, Tom 31
Haught, Sue 47
Hause, Mildred 41
Hawkins, Donna 51
Hawkins, Tom 45
Haworth, Howard 50
Headington, Catherine 33
Hellstern, Eugene 45
Hellwege, Dr. Dale 52,169
Herbrand, Muriel 57
Heston, Charles Towne 153
Hicks, Leroy 35
Hill, E. C. 40
Hill, Lloyd 43
Hill, Marilyn 69
Hines, Donald 35
Hocker, Dr. Reginald 54
Hodge, Dr. Oliver 11
Hodges, Gene 41, 62
Hoig, Stan 30
Hornish, Ruth 63
Hornuff, Lothar 54
Hunt, Bobby 56, 132, 272
Hunt, Henry 30,123
Hyde, Dean 38
Hyde, Travis 51
Ingram, Ada 41
lnnerarity, H. 26
Ivey, Lillian 216
jackson, Dr. joe C. 25, 84, 87
jackson, Mrs. joe 156
jayroe, jane 134
johnson, Elizabeth 58
jones, Dr. Ernest 48
jones, lca 66
jones, john 56, 262
Kennedy, Beth 66
Kennedy, Donald 21
Killmer, Richard 58
King, Virginia 38
Knox, Connie 66
Landrum, David 51, 156
Lanier, Vivian 32
Lathrop, Nellie 63, 210
Lawrence, Emma 41
Lee, Melvin 58
Leonard, Sandra 60
Lipp, Kathleen 39
Loman, Dr, Laverne 61
Loyd, Laymond 60
Lucas, Reba 67
Luidens, lohn 44
Luidens, Marcelle 41
Lynch, Anne 46
Lyon, Dr. Mildred 32
Machesney, Fred 44
Mairs, Vera 69
Marks, Dr. Whit 53,151
Massey, Odes 56, 252, 253,
May, Oma 235
McAnally, Kenneth 35
McBride, Mickey 262
McCallum, Bertha 57
McCallum, Dr. William 49
McCollough, Edward 50
McCullough, Harrel 46
McElvany, leanette 122
McGregor, Majorie 31
McOuarrie, Eileen 34
Meagher, Dorothea 60
Melton, Mary 66
Miedl, George 211
Miller, Clint 33
Mineo, Olive 28
Mitchell, Dr. Richard 49
Motieitt, Tony 40
Monroe, loe B. 21
Mooney, Lou 50
Morgan, Ruby 65
Morishige, Teruo 53
Morrison, Lawrence 21
Mulcahy, George 32
Mullins, Dr. Dale 49
Murdock, Charles 56, 252,
Muskrat, Frank 85
Muskrat, Dr. Le 51
Myers, Lucille 31
Myers, B, Margaret 63
Nelson, Lloyd 68
Nelson, Mary lane 50
Newman, Earl 47
Nichols, VVayne 58
Nichols, Willard 59
Norman, Barbara 31
Nutter, Larry 34
Ogden, Harvey 53, 138
Olbert, Francis 60
Osgood, Emmit 36
Overton, Earl 56, 252, 253
Overton, Iames 85
Owens, Glenda 61
Owens, Pauline 33
Owsley, Lindsey 28
Paas, Margaret 58
Payne, William T. 21
Pender, Hardison 44
Pennington, Dr. Grady 50
Persing, Bobbye 50
Peters, Richard 45
Peters, Virginia 57, 133
Phillips, Ann 32
Platt, Linda 67
Pokorny, lan 59
Powers, Don 90
Prewitt, Aris 34
Pruitt, Dovie 21
Putman, Neal 38
Ralston, Wendell 59
Randolph, Evelyn 50
Ray, Dorothea 41
Reed, Phillip 46
Reinhold, Dale 35
Reneau, Val 56, 252, 253
Reynolds, Maxine 67
Rice, Dr. Earl 61
Rice, Odus 24
Richardson, Verlin 53, 169
Richmond, Mrs. Charles 137
Richmond, Charles 24
Roberson, Norman 45
Roberts, Bette 48
Roberts, Monty 61, 144
Robertson, lohn 27
Rogers, limmie 45
Rogers, Dr. joe 43
Rolando, Barbara 57
Roofe, Vivian 63
Ross, Glen 34
Rote, lames 46
Ruftinbarger, Loy 61
Ryan, Barbara 57
Ryan, Dudley 158
Sandlin, Lillian 39,185
Saunders, Frances 31
Scott, Mary 43
Serendipity Singers 78
Shanks, Ann 57
Shaw, Charles 43
Shaw, lohn 85
Shepherd, Steve 275
Shrinkle, Mrs. Belva 237
Simon, Franklin 38
Sisson, lack 58,104
Smith, Dr. Asbury 11, 36, 131
Smith, Dr. Coleman 58
Smith, lohn 50
Smith, Loren 36
Smith, M. D. 27
Smith, Neta 67
Smith, Dr. Warren 54
Sorensen, Virginia 55
Spearman, H. C. 85, 170
Stansberry, Linda 138
Stayton, Winifred 41
Stephenson, A. I. 37
Stevens, George 78
Stevens, Karen 66
Steward, Fedora 58
Stout, Maude 63
Strong, Robert C, 90
Stroup, lohn 45
Stuckey, Zenas 40
Stumbaugh, Charles 50
Sunnins, Oscar 29
Suttle, Orbie 63
Taggart, Dr. lames 59
Tassin, Dr. Ray 30, 126
Thomas, Dr. Carl 45, 62
Thomas, Howard 50
Thompson, Bob 27
Thrash, Iimmy 51
Thurston, lulia 63
Tisserand, Charles 34
Tomlinson, Gary 53
Trout, Dr. Verdine 53
Troxel, Imogene 41
Troxel, Norma 42
Tymitz, lohn 45
- U -
Umphers, Roger 44
Valla, Roy 53
Vandever, Carl 46
Van Osdol, William 47
Vater, lohn I. lr. 21
Voss, Wanda 65
Waggoner, Dr. Bernice 57
Walsh, Thomas 11
Warner, Ted 58
Warren, Dr, Clifton 33
Warren, Gwynne 33
Way, Dr. Harrison 49
Weber, Dorothy 35
Webster, less 58
Webster, Dr. Samuel 24
Wedel, Mack 47
Wheeler, Clyde 21
White, Francis 63
Whitsell, Leon 59
Whittacker, Elsie 63
Wilson, Florrie 49
Wilson, Kent 54
Winters, Mark 56, 262
Wolfe, Opal 66
Wright, lon 27
Wright, Pat 57
Yates, Mrs. Mary 246
Younker, Donna 47
Accounting Club 136
Alpha Psi Omega 110, 111
Alumni Association 170
American Chemical Society
Art League 108, 109
Associated Women Students
Baptist Studentxljnion 142,143
Bronze Book 122, 123
Canterbury Association 141
chi Alpha 144,145
Church of Christ 146
Circle K 172
Council of Exceptional Chil-
Delta Psi Kappa 285
Engineering Club 163
English Society 165
Funeral Service Education Club
Gamma Delta iZeta Chil 147
Graduate Club 171
Home Economics Club 150
Indian Club 174, 175
Industrial Arts Club 130, 131
International Club 151
Abbott, Larry 344
lnter Religious Council 167
Kappa Delta Pi 137
Kappa Pi 114
Library Science Club 159
Management Club 152, 153
Marketing Club 156, 157
Music Educators National Con-
Phi Mu Alpha 117
Physical Education Club 132,
Physics Club 138, 139
Pi Delta Epsilon 126,127
Pi Kappa Delta 96, 97
Pi Omega Pi 154
President's Club 158
Psychology Club 162
Sigma Alpha Iota 118
Sigma Tau Eta 164
Student Education Association
Student Senate 128, 129
Wesley Foundation 148, 149
Women's Recreation Associaf
Young Democrats 173
Young Republicans 155
Alpha Gamma Delta 246, 247
Alpha Tau Omega 244, 245
Delta Zeta 242, 243 V
lnterfraternity Council 228, 229
Kappa Alpha Psi 240, 241
Panhellenic Council 230, 231
Sigma Kappa 238, 239
Sigma Sigma Sigma 236, 237
Sigma Tau Gamma 234, 235
Marilyn 238, 344
Betty 158, 159, 316
Alexander, Chris 316
Alexander, Donald 344
Alexander, Randall 344
Alexander, Robert 344
Alexander, William 344
Allen, Anita 247,344
Allen Barry 289
Allen, Charles 330
Austin, Nancy 290
Avant, Brad 273, 316
Aven, Bush 330
Avery, lane 330
Ayers, Forest 167
Bachtel, ludy 345
Badger, Vicki 330
Baggett, lames A. 138, 290
Allen Deborrah 344
Allen, lerry 274, 275, 289
Allen, limmie 330
Allen, ludy 344
Allen, Linda 344
Allen, Lyndon 258, 316
Allen, Robert 344
Allen, Sherry 316
Allison, Carla 344
Allison, Monty 344
Allison, Robert 330
Alloway, Gary 344
Alsayer, Nasser 151, 344
Alsip, Danny 344
Amann, Mike 289
Amend, Leo 344
Amend, Richard 344
Amos, Gail 344
Anaman, Pracha 344
Anderew, Cheryl 344
Anderson, Bob 233
Anderson, Clois 344
Baikie, Helen 290
Bailey Ben 345
Bailey lackie 345
Bailey Larry 138,316
Bailey Phyllis 345
Bailey Susan 345
Bailey Susan 330
Baird, Linda I. 316
Baker, Barbara 330
Baker, Connie 243, 345
Baker, Esta 345
Baker, Mary 330
Baker, Melvin 290
Baker, Michael 345
Baker, Patty 234
Baker, Ronald 148, 197,
Tau Kappa Epsilon 232, 233
Abel, Roger 344
Abernathy, Danny 344
Abernathy, lanice 289
Able, Rebekka 344
Abney, Billy loe 316
Abtahi, Nasser 330
Ackerman, Kent 316
Acord, Patricia 289
Adams, Beverly 330
Adam, Char-les 344
Anderson, David 330
Anderson, Donald 289
Anderson Doris 289
Anderson Harvey 330
Anderson lay 316
Anderson lohnnie 330
Anderson Kathy 223
Anderson, Larry 344
Anderson, Marie 289
Anderson, Michael 344
Andrade, Barbara 171
Andrews, Bettianne 330
Andrews, Frank 235, 243, 289
Andrews, lerry 289
Andrews, Sandra 344
Adams, Connie 243
Adams, Dalton 330
Adams, David 233
Adams Deborah 344
Adams, Dennis 258, 259, 261,
Adams Ken 172
Adams Graciel 344
Adams lohn 316
Adams Nita 289
Adams Richard 344
Adams, William Lowell 316
Aderhold, Douglas 263, 266,
Adkins, loe Louis 289
Adkisson, Allen 344
Afshar, Parvin Arefi 345
Agee, Gerald 289
Ahkeahbo, Lillian 174
Ahtone, Sam 344
Ailfroy, lane 64
Airington, lesse 344
Akins, lames 316
Albert, Glen 330
Angulo, Mario 151
Anneler, Rita 316
Anthony, Rita 236
Antrikin, Larry 345
Anquoe, james 316
Applebough, lohn 345
Applegate, Donald 316
Archer, David 316
Arefi, Parvin 151
Argo, lohn 345
Aremeneau, Linda 345
Armor, Dale 238
Armor, Florence 345
Armstrong, Gary 245
Armstrong, loe 316
Armstrong, Martha 289
Armstrong, Mike 316
Arndt, Terry 207
Arnett, Vicki 345
Arnold, Leonard 261,290
Arrowsmith, lames 330
Asemi, Massaud 151
Ash, Gilbert 345
Atchison, Alton 316
Atchison, Carol 316
Attebery, Gary 330
Atwood, Mary 345
Aubert, lan 345
Aududdell, limmy 316
Austerlitz, Don 330
Austian, Gary 330
Austin, Kelly 316
Baker, Trudy 243, 345
Baldwin, Gail 345
Bales, Danny 345
Ballard, Ellaine 316
Bandy, jerry 345
Bane, lohn 290
Banks, Donna l. 290
Banks, LaVera 290
Barber, R. Ann 345
Barber, Toni 345
Bare, Ben 330
Barefoot, Clinton 330
Barger, lanice 290
Barkley, Billy 345
Barnes, Clayton 345
Barnes, Sammy 345
Barnett, Cathy 330
Batten, Buddy 152, 153
Baumann, Bernie 243
Bazhaw, loe 280
Barnett, loyce 290
Barr, Eugene 345
Barrens, Grady 241
Barrett, Paul 316
Barrett, Thomas 345
Barrett, Vicki 345
Barrick, Freda 290
Barrious, lose 151
Bartley, Mary lane 111
Barton, Scverlin 316
Basham, loy 330
Bass, Ronald 345
Bassett, Ronald 345
Bassler, Michael 330
Bateman, Ronald 330
Bates, Beverly 345
Batson, Alonza 241
Batson, Willie 241
Batten, Dewey 290
Batten, William H, 316
Batty, William 96,330
Bauman, Henry 290
Baumhaft, loe 114, 330
Baxter, Rickey 345
Baylock, Linda 317
Baz, Sahab 274
Bazhaw, Lana 1. 316
Beasley, William L, 316
Beaver, Thomas 330
Beck, Carolyn 345
Becker, Mary 247
Beeby, jerry D. 290
Beeby, Kathleen 291
Beesley, Eddie 345
Behrens, Dennis 345
Belcher, Thomas L, 316
Bell, james E. 316
Bell, Karen 291
Bell, Rebecca 345
Bell, Suzanne 316
Bellah, james 330
Bellah, Norene 345
Bellmon, john 330
Belz, jenalea 238, 345
Bene, Wayne 345
Benedict, Larry 233, 330
Beneditt, Liz 237
Benfar, Roy 345
Bennett, Alfred E. 316
Bennett, Cheri 345
Bennett, Nancy 291
Benson, Beverly 345
Bentivegna, Kathi 283, 345
Berglund, Valerie 247, 316
Berlowitz, Michael 330
Berman, Karen 247, 345
Bernard, Bob 345
Berry, Norman 345
Berry, Richard 263, 264, 266
Bertozzi, Linda 346
Berumen, Richard 346
Berton, Sally 291
Bess, George 346
Best, Charles 331
Bettes, john 235, 291
Bevenue, Mike 263, 266
Beveridge, Ronald 346
Bewley, Donald 316
Biggs, Earl 291
Biggs, Elaine 237
Billen, Cathey 243,346
Billingsley, Larry 346
Billingsley, Rod 331
Bingham, Mary 207, 238, 317
Birchett, Dale 346
Bird, Carl 291
Bowerman, Pauline 331
Bowman, Terrance 346
Box, Cecil M. 291
Box, Zenda 291
Boyd, Gary 291
Boyd, Patricia 346
Boydston, Virginia 346
Boyts, Phillip 331
Braden, Gaylon 239
Bradford II, Charles 317
Bradley, David 331
Bradley, Laquitta 331
Bradley, Marilyn 159,317
Bradley, Nena 291
Bradford, Ronald 291
Bradon, Gaylon 346
Bradshaw, David 291
Brady, jimmy 331
Bram, Earl 291
Brandman, jerold 317
Branham, Patsy 317
Brandt, Evelyn 317
Brannan, Karen 291
Braud, jack Wayne 317
Brauser, Hava 346 '
Brazell, Billy 346
Breeden, Charles 317
Breedlove, Reame 154
Brennan, Patrick 291
Brown, Curtis 174
Brown David 154, 292
Brown Debi 347
Brown Gary 347
Brown Gary 317
Brown Kay 331
Brown jeff 235
Brown Kenneth F. 317
Brown Larry 317
Roberta E. 82, 247, 283,
Brown Steve 347
Brown Susan 237
Brown Terr 317
Butter, Gary 347
Byers, jackie 347
Bynum, Ronnie 161
Byrum, Larry 292
Caesar, Ernest 317
Caesar, Icy 347
Calcote, Clifton 331
Calcote, jerry 317
Caldwell, Shirley 347
Callaway, Hubert 347
Calvan, Greg 347
Campbell, Barry 317
Browning, jean 292
Brownlee, Stan 152
Brunk, Pamela 239,331
Bruno, Charles 347
Bruns, Metha 347
Bryant, Terence 245, 256, 257
Buchanan, james B317
Buchheit, Kenneth 292
Buford, juanita 331
Bullock, Deanna 317
Bumgarner, john 347
Bunch, Bill 347
Cameron, Bobby 317
Campbell, Carl 317
Campbell, Charles 347
Campbell, Linda 331
Campbell, Lynn 98
Caplinger, William H. 292
Capps, Cecil 347
Capps, Earl 317
Capps, jack 347
Capps, Roy 273
Cardoni, joseph 347
liam E. 292
Brewer, Barbara 216, 317
Brewer, Karen 291
Bridges Carol 292
Bridges, Gayle 331
Bridges, Kathy 346
Bridges, Shirley A. 317
Briggs, Agatha Harkey 317
Bright, Ronnie 346
Bunstine, jack 317
Burchfield, jack 331
Burgess, Charles 317
Burgess, Sam 64
Burke, jo Ann 237,317
Burket, Thomas A. 317
Burleson, Donna 331
Burnette, Billy 33l
Carey, Charles 235
Carey, Fredda 331
Carey, Sharon 237, 331
Carey, Vivian 317
Carley, james W. 292
Carmack, Eloise 243, 331
Carman, Phyllis 347
Carney, Dale 331
Brinkman, jean 346
Briscoe, Donna 346
Briscoe, john 346
Broadwell, Susan 346
Brock, janice 247, 317
Brock, Marilyn 292
Bishop, Charles M. 317
Bishop Gary M. 317
Bishop, Larry 331
Bishop, Patricia 346
Bivens, james 346
Black, Helen W. 291
Black, Larry 331
Black, Lura 280, 317
Blackburn, Diana 346
Brockhaus, Glyna 317
Broodhead, Marsha 346
Brooks, Charles 317
Brooks, janis 292
Brooks, Randy 346
Brooks, Vicki 317
Brower, Kenneth 347
Brown, Alanna 331
Blair, john 291
Blair, Keith 346
Blake, Susan 291
Blaney, Linda 346
Blood, David 346
Bloomberg, johnnie 346
Blue, Ladonna 346
Blum, Grace 291
Blundell, Stanley 317
Bly, Connie 346
Boardman, Vicki 291
Bobbit, Carol 291
Bode, Richard 331
Bode, Charles 233
Bogart, Patrick 331
Bohrofen, Tommy 346
Bolding, Paul 331
Bollinger, Brent 331
Bolton, Nancy 346
Bond, Howard 291
Bond, janie 291
Bondurant, Susan 239,317
Boone, Etta 331
Bostwick, Gloria 346
Bostwick, Lavina 331
Bostwick, Patricia 331
Boudreau, Phyllis 43, 237, 331
Bowe, jacqueline 331
Bowe, Richard 346
Bowen, Virginia 346
Bowerman, Elwood 317
Brown, Carol 148
Burns, Charles 347
Burns, Lunola 292
Burris, Sammye 237
Burrows, Marilyn 317
Burt, Barbara 317, 202
Busch, Dianne 292
Burgett, jewell 292
Busch, Diane 280
Bushree, Carolyn 292
Butler, Clithral A. 317
Butler, David 317
Butler, George 317
Butler, Linda 129, 134, 140,197
Butler, Nancy 317
Carothers, Michael 138
Carpenter, Charles 347
Carpenter, Elizabeth 293
Carpenter, john 205, 317
Carpenter, Shirley 293
Carpenter, William 331
Carr, Carolyn 347
Carr, judy 347
Carretero, Michael 347
Carson, judi 317
Carson, Ruth 347
Carter, Barry 245, 331
Carter, Douglas 347
Carter, Wade 245
Carter, johnny 347
Case, William A. 293
Casey, lerry 318
Cash, Linda 347
Casher, Barbara 347
Cassady, Thomas 347
Castoe, Bobby 347
Castro, Margaret 347
Cather, Mary 216, 243, 318
Caves, Dennis 318
Cavin, Della 347
Cavner, Linda 347
Centracco, Lee 347
Chadwick, Alma 347
Challis, Frank 318
Chaloupek, Donna 347
Chamberlain, Deanne 347
Chambers, Frank 347
Champion, lerry 143, 347
Chandler, Stephen 347
Chaney, Charm 293
Chappell, Nancy 347
Cheatwood, Bryan 318
Cheatwood, Everett 273
Cheetwood, Karol 318
Chelf, Estel 347
Cherry, Carol A. 293
Cherry, Fred 331
Chiles, ludy C. 293
Chism, lohn 235
Chitsey, Luana 154, 204, 293
Chitsey, Rodney 263, 264, 266,
267, 268, 270, 293
Christain, Elizabeth 347
Church, Carolyn M. 293
Church, lerry 347
Churchill, lanice G. 150, 293
Churchill, Lois 331
Churchill, Thomas 318
Clack, David 347
Clark, Calvin 347
w .1 1 cf
,1 fyltyf .
5 .-61. - 1
Clark, Charles 348
Clark, Furman 348
Clark, lane 348
Clark, lohn 318
Clark, Karen 318
Clark, Millard 331
Clark, Raymond 293
Clark, Shirley 318
Clarkston, lohn 348
Clary, Greg 79, 293
Claybrook, Craig 233, 318
Clement, lohn 348
Clemmons, Thomas 348
Clements, Al 235
Cleveland, Victor Ellis 124,
Clifford, Charles 348
Cline, David 233, 318
Cline, Lance 348
Clinkenbeard, Ronald 318
Clonce, Pulliam 288
Clubb, ludy 318
Cluen, Charles 348
Cluggish, Carol 247
Clutz, Telia 348
Coakley, Theodore 293
Coale, Delores I, 293
Coates, Don 348
Cobb, Anthony 348
Cobb, Howard 258, 331
Cobb, Karen 348
Coby, Malcolm 241, 293
Cochran, David 293
Cochran, Kenneth 348
Cochran, Rebecca 348
Cochrane, Rhonda 348
Cockrum, Candace 247, 3
Coe, Linda 331
Coen, Robert 348
Cofer, Barbara 293
Coffey, Iohn 331
Coffey, lohnnie 348
Coffey, Melvin 174
Coffey, Michael 348
Coffman, lohn 348
urn, Erna 318
Cohran, Alfred 293
Don 235, 348
Coleman, Diana 331
Coleman, loe 274, 275
Coleman, lerry 293
y, Karen 348
Collins, Duane 331
Collins, lanice 293
Collins, Mike 331
Combs, Deborah 348
Combs, Donna 348
Combs, lohn 245, 331
Compton, Conna 348
Conley, Richard 348
elly, Thelma 348
er, Larry 348
Conway, Derrell Gene 318
Conwell, Maudie 331
ers, Butch 318
Cook, Charlene 348
Cook, Ellena 331
Cook, lerry 293
Cook, Mike 348
Cook, Sharon 348
Cook, Susan 247, 348
Cooper, Claude 293
Cooper, Tommy 348
Coovert, Paul 245, 331
Cope, lerry 332
Copeland, lerry 348
Copenhaver, Robert 348
Coran, George 348
Corder, Karyl 348
Corder, Ken 64, 122, 318
Corey, Charles 348
Corn, Danny 212
Corn, Margie 293
Cornelius, Meryl 348
Cornett, Elizabeth 332
Cornforth, Dick 158, 232, 233
Cothran, Lela 332
Cott, lerry 318
Cotton, Wayne 318
Cotton, William 348
Cottrell, David 258, 259
Couch, Carolyn 348
Coulston, Pat 247
Crenshaw, Richard 318
Crews, Michael 235
Croom, ludy 154, 200, 294
Croom, Richard 294
Crooms, Gloria 318
Cronkite, Terry 349
Crosley, Sharon 318
Cross, lessee 294
Crow, Carol 349
Crume, Steve 318
Crumrine, Donna 294
Cummings, Michele 294
Cunha, William 349
Cunningham, Dan 349
Cunningham, Deneice 247
Cunningham, Donald 332
Cunningham, lames 332
Cunningham, Kay 332
Cunningham, Othal 349
Curl, Kenneth 318
Currat, Ronald 349
Curry, Brenda 349
Curry, Ronald 349
Curtis, Ken 77, 294
Curtis, Nancy 247, 332
Cuthbertson, Nancy 318
Cyrus, ludy 318
Daily, Ioyce 332
Dailey, Paula 319
Dallal, Michael 332
Dallas, Samuel 349
Dane, Michael 349
Dangerfield, Dwight 274,275
Daniel, Cynthia 294
Daniel, Mary Catherine 332
Daniel, Steve 349
Dankbar, Ioyce 319
Dankbar, Mike 349
Danley, Charles 332
Darby, Karen 332
Dare, Don 349
Darling, Linda 349
Darnell, Sherri 332
Darrah, lanice 349
Daves, lohn 349
Darnell, Sherri 238, 239
Darrow, lanice 332
Darrow, lerri 349
Darwish, Salah 151,349
Daugherty, Michael 349
Davenport, lim 294
David, Ronald 241
Davidson, Dennis 332
Counter, lacqueline 318
Courtney, I. L. 294
Cowan, Gary 348
Cowen, Linda 348
Cox, Belynda 348
Cox, Donald 332
Cox, Glenda 332
Cox, Linda 332
Cox, Patricia 243, 318
Coyle, ludy 332
y, Susan 239
Crabb, lohnr.y 294
Crahan, Bob 349
Craig, ludith 318
Craig, Terry 349
Crane, David 233
Craner, Benny 332
Craven, Iennifer 332
Cravens, Richard 349
ford, Denna 318
ford, Randy 234
ford, Vern 349
Creason, Sandra 318
Becky 280, 319
Davis, Clovis 245
Davis, Dillion 349
Davis, Frances 319
Davis, loe 332
Davis, Linda 332
Davis, Penelope 246, 294
Davis, Phillip 172, 349
Davis, Rebecca 319
Dawson, Delores 288
Day, Bill 349
Day, Cheryl 247, 349
Day, Dale 349
Deal, Marie 98, l'l'l
Dean, Linda 349
Dean, Pamela 332
Dearing, Dan 349
DeArman, limmie 294
Deason, lerry 349
Deason, Terry 294
Debaer, Rebecca 349
Decker, ludy 349
Deen, Peggy 350
Dehass, Paul W. 319
Delk, Franklin 332
Delvalle, Maria 350
Dement, Gary W, 319
Deming, Billye 238, 294
Denison, lacqueline 350
Dennehy, Mike 233, 350
Denney, Cindy 243, 332
Denning, Billie 137
Dennis, lames 350
Dennism, Marcia 239
Deogney, Donald 319
Determan, Bernard 332
Determan, Tony 260
Devine, Dede 184, 247, 332
Dewolfe, Mary 81, 239, 319
Dickerson, Clement 169, 198,
Dill, lames 294
Dillingham, Terrell 332
Dillon, Wanda 350
Dishman, Richard 332
Disterlic, Margarita 294
Ditto, Dan 263, 265
Dixon, Clinton 294
Dixon, Marty 294
Dixon, Richard 235, 294
Dodd, Gary 294
Dodd, Vella 243
Dodson, Bob 233
Dodson, Linda 350
Doling, Francis 332
Doll, Patsy 350
Dollar, Leland 350
Dome, Virginia 350
Donald, lack 332
Donnell, Rebecca 104, 332
Dooley, Kathryn 350
Dorough, Sandy 333
Dosh, Marian A. "Indian" 319
Doss, Priscilla 333
Dottrell, Robert 319
Dougherty, lack 350
Doughty, lulia 294
Doughty, Ronny 294
Douglas, Carey 350
Douglas, Howard 350
Dover, Edwin 350
Downham, William 200,294
Downing, Carol 333
Downing, Willie 350
Doyle, Dick 114
Drake, Barbara 350
Draughon, Sue 319
Dresser, Gilliam 350
Dressler, Guynette 319
Drew, Malinda 350
Drew, Walter 294
Druce, Michael 350
Drury, lane 114
Dubois, leanie 349
Dubois, lulia A. 77, 181, 197,
Duerksen, Larry 350
Dena 221, 283, 319
Dunlap, Carol 319
Dunlap, lerrell 350
Dunlap, Lavera 1,319
Dunn, Mike 136
Durham, Caren 239, 350
Dyer, Kenneth 295
Dyer, Linda 333
Dyer, Shirley 333
Dyson, Robert 350
Eagan, Deborah 350
Earl, Kathryn 350
Easley, William 350
Easter, Donald 350
Eastham, ina K. 246, 319
Ebey, lacob 295
Etsy, D, c. 295
Eckel, Robert 333
Ecker, lames 350
Ecker, Linda 295
Edd, Leon 241
Eddleman, Beatrice 295
Edelen, Terry 74, 235
E-den, Patrick 295
Edge, lacqueline 350
Edmiston, Boyd 295
Elder, Marilyn 333
Eldridge, Don 258, 259, 333
Elijah, Perry 333
Elkins, Teresa 243
Elledge, Douglas 333
Elledge, Kathryn 319
Elledge, Shirley 350
Elliott, Sherry 350
Ellis, Gary 350
Ellis, George Tom 2 l5, 232, 233,
Ellis, Max 245
Ellis, William 350
Ellison, Bryan 350
Ellison, Mary 3l9
Emrick, Robert 79, 295
England, Allen 275
England, Larry 125, 319
English, Lavada 295
Epps, Gary ll 319
Erwin, Larry 333
Eskew, lack 350
Esmond, Marvin 256, 257, 261,
Essary, Carla 333
Essex, Teri l9l, 243, 350
Esterline, Robert 3l9
Estes, Betty I99, 295
Estes, Carolena 295
Faught, Io 350
Fear, Carolyn 333
Fellers, lames 351
Fennell, Donald 296
Ferguson, Gary 319
Ferguson, lames 296
Ferguson, Vicki 333
Ferneau, Connie 246, 333
Ferrell, Margaret 351
Ferris, Nick 235
Fesler, Dana 296
Fidler, leri 351
Fillmore, Ralph 199,319
Finch, Wayne 351
Findlay, loseph 114, 351
Finley, Douglas 351
Finley, Leslie 333
Finnley, Sherry 351
Finucane, Mike 333
First, Carol 239, 319
Fisher, Bill 351
Fisher, Charles 319
Fisher, Laura 333
Fisher, Luckey 351
Fisher Robert 296
Fitzwater, Phyllis 35l
an, Marian 351
Fleenor, Berton 172, 296
Fleming, Bill 351
Estes, Patrick 319
Eulberg, lane 350
Evans, Cathy 350
Evans, David 296
Evans, Faruth 350
Evans, Ianet 350
Evans, leannette 350
Evans, lo 237,333
Evans, Louise 350
Evans, Mark 235
Evans, Meredith 350
Evans, Ronald 245, 319
Every, Nancy 333
Ewing, Martin 371
Eyster, Kenneth 288
Fleshner, Cynthia 243,333
Fletcher, Pamela 319
Flores, losefina 151
Flowers, Gary 351
Flowers, Larry 136, 3l9
Floyd, lim 234, 319
Flusche, Stephen 351
Flynn, Carol 351
Flynn, Carolyn 296
Flynn, Dale 296
Flynn, loseph 351'
Flynn, Steven 333
Foltz, Ciara 351
Ford, Gail 333
Edmiston, Lewis L, 319
Edmondson, Barbara 333
Edwards, Carol 350
Edwards, Connie S. 319
Edwards, Terry 350
Edwards, Tom 319
Eitler, Karen 288
Fadae, lranpaur I51
Fair, Gary 350
Farrell, Gayla 319
Farris, Neil 296
Eiseman, Barbara 237,319
Fast, Carl 333
Ford, Linda 247, 333
Ford, Mary 351
Ford, Nelda 351
Foree, Sandra 238, 296
Forrest, Beverly 296
Forrest, ludy 247, 296
Forrester, Beverly 333
Forrester, Diane 351
Fortner, lohnny 233, 333
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Foster, Cheryl 351
Foster, Dale 351
Foster, Gary 319
Foster, lohn 351
Foster, Sacra 64, 200, 296
Fowler, Anita 296
Fox, Denton 319
Fox, Leland 319
Francis, Larry 234, 235, 319
Francis, Sharon 125,319
n, Lena 319
Frans, Stephen 351
Frazier, Dennis 333
Frazier, Tommy 245
Frederick, Roger 351
Frederickson, Kenneth 296
Freeman, Beth 333
Freedom, Don 254, 256
Freeman, Gary 333
Freeman, Marianne 296
Freeman, Marianne 319
Freeman, Richard 351
Fudge, Anneta 288
Fugate, loetta 77, 181, 239,
Fugate, Kathryn 351
Fuller, Tony 351
Fulmer, Marty 351
Gable, Linda 333
Gage, Ronny 351
Gaines, Pat 351
Gaither, Donna 351
Gales, Nick 136
Galutia, Robert 351
Gamino, Daniel I. 125, 127, 232,
Gandy, Dallas 352
Gant, Marvin 3.33
Gantz, Logan 33,3
Gardner, Gary '2-11, 33.3
Garner, Robert .352
Garner Sandra 2316
Garrett, l3londene 352
Garrett, Dee 2-13
Garrett, Linda 3131
Garrett, led 352
Gasseur, Deborah 243, 352
Gates, Peter 352
Gatewood, Mary 333
Gauldin, Iohn 352
Gausman, Sue 352
Geiger, Donna 352
Gentry, Raymond 352
George, David 352
George, Delores 320
George, Gaynell 333
Geurin, Ierry 352
Gheen, Sally 352
Giager, Terry 333
Gibson, Grankie 352
Gibson, Iames 352
Giddens, Clarence 2316
Gilbert, Robert 245, 352
Gilbreath, Iames 333
Gilcrease, Rainelle 247, 352
Gile, Charles 2316
Goss, Peggy 352
Goss, letl 2317
Gort, Gwendolyn 352
Gould, Lorna 247, 2317
Grata, Iulia 2331, 333
Gratt'ord, Ieanne .333
Gragg, loyce 333
Graham, Charley 2317
Graham, Gary 2317
, Nicholas 2317
Graham, William 352
Grantz, Glenn 333
Grass,XVal1tla 13. 320
Gray, Carolyn 13131, 131,
Gray, Michael 35 3'
Greb, Llaine 147 353
Greear, David I231, 206,
Greear, Robert 320
Green, Annette 110
Green, l3obby 353
Green, Iohn 353
Green, Margie 353
Green, Mike 320
Green, Robert 334
Green lerri 334
Greene, Guin 353
Greentield, Carl 33-1
Greenhayy, Lee 353
Greenhayv, Richard 334
3 ' '-
Greenlee, Keginald 353
Greenwood, lerry 23123
Gilles, ihelma 333
Gillespie, ludy 6-1
Ru ssell' 2316
Gillidette, Alan '320
Gillidette, Martha 2316
Gilliland, Cheryl 352
Gillispie Walter '320
Mary 2331, 352
Gilmore, Michael 320
, Michael 352
Gimlin, Richard 33.3
Ginn, Terry 2316
Goble, Dan 316
Gott, Gary 320
Goff, Suzi 33.3
, 317, 231
Goins, Wfilliam 352
Goldberger, lane 320
Golden, Gary 2316
Golden, Melissa 2317
Mic hele 2230
Gollaher, Raymond 352
Gon2ales, William 352
Good, Peggy 2317
Gooden, Ravon 352
Goodner, Steve 333
Goodwin, George 2316
Goolsby, Willa 2317
Gordon, G VV. 205, 2317
Gordon, Larry 352
Gorden, .Mary .320
Gorman, Mary 2317
Goss, Iohn Henry 352
Gregg, Delores 2317
Gregg, Gwendolyn 353
5 Randy I. 320
, Cfathy 247
Grittin, Dan 173
Grittin, Dalton 3'34
Griltin, Ianie 334
Grittin, Linda 23123
Grittith, limmy 353
Grittith, Linda 334
Grittitts, Peggy 353
Gttggs, l3tJl1 21311, 2523
Grisby, Larry 245, 23123
Grissom, Iohn R. 320
Grooms, Kathy 353
Gross, l3arbara 23123
Groye, l3ruce 353
Groves, Margaret 353
Grubbs, Kathy 3123
Guinn, Phillip 22
Guthrie, Patricia 353
Guy, David 353
Guy, Rhonda L. 320
lladden, l3ob 320
Hager, Darrel 353
llague, Gary 353
llale, Paula 353
Hale, Robert 333
Haley, Keith 23123
Hall, Donald 23123
llall, Donna 2331, 2233, 33-1
Hall, Llton 320
Hall, Gilbert 3 3-1
Halltord, Sandra 334
, , -v
Halprn, Karrn 237
llilpin Clyndr 237 310
Halverson, Gary 353
Ham, Donni 353
Ham, Iames 334
Hames, Susan 334
, George 33-1
Hamilton, Marcena 320
Ma ry 23123
Hamilton, Sharon 23123
Hamilton, lommy 353
Hamlin, Stephen 334
Hammel, ihea 151, 334
Hamrnon, Howard XX, 320
Hamner, Iackie 334
Hamner, Susan G 320
Hampton, Carolyn 334
Hanahan, lyanna 2230, 23
Hancoc k, I'lora 2230, 223-1, 320
Handley, Barbara 353
Handley, Donna 1523, 236
llanke, loe 23123
Hanke, loyce 353
Hanks, Iohn I3l, 137, 1523 23123
Hanley, Kenneth 2-11
Hannenman, l3ill 172
Hannigan, Iames 23123
Hansen, Maria 23123
Hanska, Larry 334
Harben, lan 320
Hardesty, Terial 353
Hardin, Neal 23123
Hardy, l3obby 333
Hare, Nikki 33-1
Haregroye, Mary 334
Harl, Sharon 23123
Michael 3 34
Harman, Samuel 353
Harmon, Kenneth 353
Harney, Carlene 150, 23131
Harper, David 2-15, 33-1
Harsel, l3obbie 2 37
Harris, Cliltord 241
Harrison, Iesse 334
Harrison, Michael 23131
Harrison, Roger 353
Harrison, Susan 1331, 2323, 2331
Harrison, W'endell 27-1, 275
Harrod, Sherry 353
Hartman, Martin 23131
Hartman, Richard 235, 353
Haryey' Ronnie 141
Haryille, l3etty 353
Haskin, lanet 353
Hastings, loyce 353
Hatfield, Dayid 316
Hattield, Gene 3211
llatley, Michael L, 320
Hatley, Mike 320
Hawkins, Annelle R 143, 320
Hawkins, lrixie 247
Hay, Earnest 23131
Hayes, l3ruce 320
Hayes, Donald 353
Hayes, Iames 353
Hayes, Iames D 320
Hayes, Iohn 23131
Hayes, Larry 235, 353
Haynes, Charlotte 164, 23131
Hays, l3eyerly 243, 353
Hays, Harold 353
Ha2elyyood, lulia 353
Hazlett, Linda 353
Headington, Cynthia 320
Headington, Stewart, 334
Headington, W1-s 274
Heard, Larry G. 254, 256, 320
Heare, Robert 334
Heaton, David 233
Heck, Carolyn 353
Hedrick, Tim 233
Hettington, l'hill 320
Heidbrecht, Carolyn 353
111-iclvlarvflwl, Anna 3213
111-llams, lamos .3211
111-lms, Carl .353
11111 ms, Randy 274
y, lerry 354
Hvinphill, loc 2153, 2137, 354
, Buna 334
, Karon 334
, Larry 3213
l11'13111'I'N1313, Ralph 299
111313111111 Nic kie 334
111111121-113, Yaldis 245, 299
'11l1'X', lac 11 299
inlins, lim 245, 3213
-nry, Carol 35-1
fnry, 1111101 354
inry, lloyd 299
inry, Wilma 299
'11511'Y, Roger 354
inxon, Linda 21313
iring, Bradley 334
rinandvz, Margaiilci 354
rrvra, l3ill 3213
-rrin, Tread 235
'rrin, Triad NV. 3213
irrington, Lorna 299
-rriott, Linda .334
Xrtz, T1-ddy 299
wlww, Wayne 299
wx, Carol Ruth 354
wtvr, Iamus .3 34
rtiivld, David 353
adik, Charlotte 354
Hihdon, Lynn .354
licks, Gvorge 299
1l11l4x, Larry 3.34
Hill, Frank 299
Hill, Rohn-rt 354
11111, Sylyia E. 3213
11111, Vvrnon 3.34
Hillman, Tim 299
llirzvl, Linda 2415, 3213
Hiwy, Dayid Nl. 3213
Hitt, Diana 354
Hixson, Anthony 334
Hladik, 1V1313CCSldL1S 35-1
Hoard, 1'0rCy 27-1, 35-1
Holnza, Mary 2-1.3, 334
Hodgvit, lom 354
Hodgc-s, Larry 354
Hodson, David 299
111311liS11'd, Suzanne' 354
llolz-ld, Lcwyis 299
Hotlinvs, Dean 354
llogan, lanicc 299
llohmann, Craig 334
1113111311113,l13l313 D. 3213
Holding, Linda 21313
Holland, Dale 2151
11o1land,Ian 247, 334
llolloway, Stcyvri 354
llolloway, Rusty 913
llolman, Louie 33-1
llolt, 1.L11.Q1'I31' 354
lloltltlaw, Don L. 3211
llonm-y, Rohert L., lr. 321
lloolwr, lohn 299
Hoopvr, Xaina 299
Hooyvr, Larry 354
Hopt-, Vicki 334
Hoplxin, Mic hae-l 354
Hoprwr, Linda 354
Hoyirit-r, lvrix 354
Horintilx, l3dl'13d1'13 299
l1ornicl1, Diana 2315, 237,
lloirigan, 1511113131 35-1
Horton, lohn 321
Horlon, Rogwi 234
Hough, lack 299
Houghton, Civorgv 354
Houw, 13111111-la 321
Hoxvr, linda 334
Howard, 1111313 334
Howard, lim 321
Howard, 17111111141 355
Howard, Ronald 299
Howard, Virginia 31313
Howard, Waynt' 354
Hoxw, Diant' 31113
Howt-lls, Richard 355
Howvlh, 131lly 334
Hrhacc-14, Rarvn 321
Hubbard, lohn 33-1
Huhhard, Nlyira 31313
Huhlnard, Yiyian 247, 335
Hubert. ludith 2137
Huchtmann, l3v1ty 355
1'1L1C1id131'13, Iudy 355
Hudalx, N11l11l3d I. 154, 124, 121,
Hudsptilh, l3aylt1 355
Hudxptith, loinmy 355
Hudxon, 1311111111111 31313
Hutf, Laurvn 355
Hutliinv, Nlarx C. 321
llUggd11l,f5l1d1'l1'S 2 33
Hulsn-y, 1.1411 31313
Humhlt-, Kvith 355
Humu, Wanda 21313, 321
Humgnhrvy, Darryl 355
Hunt, Darrtill 321
llunt Chvn 353 lam1-S, lcrry 24 3, 31313
lluntl lay 355
lluntvr, Wayne' 355
llurst, lanic- 74, 1132, 355
llurst, Linda hLl13 11313, 321
Ilussex, Nt1cha1-1 13. 321
Hutchins, Rodntiy 335
llutton, Nanny Llaino 124 127
Hyde, 511-yvn 174
lmol, Mcrlyin 355
lnglc-, 11311105 355
Ingram, Daryl 355
Ingram, Ronald 321
lnnman, Stan 234
lrvton, Rolwrl 355
lrixh, Paula 239, 355
lryin, Shirlvy 2 37
lryin, Sherry A. 237, 321
Irwin, Billyti 335
Irwin, Sharon 21313
1N11I1,T13yt3l31Nd 2131, 31313
lxon, Nlarlx -X. 31311
laclxson, 13011111111 355
lack-son, 13113111111 355
lafkson, Diana 31313
Iacluon, Donald 1.011 2315, 31313
lackson, Ldxxina 21315, 31313
Iapkson, lamtw 335
lackson, Kalhx 239
laclqson, Rvrn 2112, 321
lac 115011, .Nf1a111n 31313
lackson, Mary 335
1ac'k9on, Patsy 335
Iamvs, lov 335
lames, Sandra 335
lamil, A212 355
larvd, Bob L. 321
lvftcry, Charles 355
l1'131il115, Rita 335
lvnnings, lohnny 355
lvrnigan, Darl 355
limvnez, yirginia 3131
liinefrsoii, Patti 247
Iohara, Shvrlyn 335
lolnv, Karon 321
lohv, Norma 2213
Donna lo 321
lanvt C. 321
Rohn-r1 K. 1132, 177 371
Suzannv E. 321
Terry 13. 24-1, .321
lohnston, Barhara 3131
Iohnslon, Terry 132, 229,
lone'-, 13r1an 335
Ionvs, Carol 21311, 355
lonw Dayonna 247, 355
lone-s, Earl 355
lonnw Elijah 3131
111113 217, 355
lonvs lame-s L. 321
lone-s, lanet 355
lackson, Saduila 335
lacob, Wanda 335
lahnel, Ronnit- 355
lakubowski, William D. 321
lalayer, Kisumars 31313
lone-s, iylary 355
lones, Nelda 321
lones, Rohert 3515
jones, Ronald 3515
lone-S, Sharon .335
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jones, Sherri 356
jordan, Carol 243, 335
jordan, Earl 123, 356
jordan, jan 237
jubier, jeanne 356
junk, Leo 335
lweid, William 356
Kachelmeyer, Sandra 301
Kahanek, Robert 335
Kaiser, Nita 301
Kalka, Larry 301
Kamann, Mary 335
Kamany, Harry 356
Kanyon, Barbara 356
Karbassi, Mahmaud 151
Karcher, Patty 199, 301
Kassap, jan 356
Kates, Sheila 335
Katsakis, William 356
Kaulaity, Walter 174, 301
Kauley, Georgia 175, 301
Keale, Robert 301
Keaton, Larry 321
Keaton, Steve 258, 259
Keel, Roger 335
Keeley, Ron 235
Keeling, Ronald 356
Keirns, john 260
Keith, james 263, 265, 267
Kelley, Allan 98
Kelley, Mary Ann 321
Kelley, Sharon 356
Kelly, D. jerry 321
Kelly, Karen' 243, 356
Kelsoe, Linda 154, 207, 301
Kelson, john 356
Kemp, Perry 356
Kemper, Clyde 125, 235, 35t
Kendall, Larry 335
Kenedy, john 356
Kennedy, Donald 301
Kennedy, Karen 356
Kennedy, Michael 202, 301
Kennedy, Pauls 235
Kenny, Marshall 64, 335 Q
Kepley, Robert 356 9
Kerbow, Rosalind 239, 301
Kerby, janice 356
Kerr, john 335
Kernutt, Ron 149
Kessler, Christine 356
Kessler, Paul 129, 245, 301
Kestoki, Nancy 174
Keys, Mary 356
Kidd, leffery 356
Kidd, Ronald 143, 301
Kidkul, Prasit 356
Kilby, Donald L. 321
Kilfoy, janice 356
Killebrew, Thomas 321
Kimery, Sara 243, 356
Kimray, Craig 335
Kindrick, Linda 335
King, Bonnie j. 321
King, Calvin 356
King, Eva 321
King, Everett T. 321
King, Gary 356
King, james 356
King, john 301
King, jonathan 356
King, Margaret 301
King, Martin 356
King, Thomas 301
King, William Ray 3021
King, William 356
King, William R356
Kinter, Glenda 335
Kintner, Marie 335
Kirberger, William 356
Kirkes, Beverly K. 321
Kirkes, Shirley 336
Kirkpatrick, Troye 336
Kirkwood, Ronald 322
Kiser, jeffrey 336
Kissinger, Mary 148, 204, 243,
Kitch, Vernon 356
Kitchen, Karen 356
Kitchens, james 322
Kitchens, Larry 356
Ledbetter, Gary 64, 336
Ledbetter, Patsy 302
Ledbetter, Roy 302
Ledington, Ronald 357
Lee, Fred 357
Lee, Taft 322
Lee, Travis 241, 336
Lee, Wayman 302
Leman, Paul 114
Lemley, Ned 98,110
Lemons, Mark 302
Leonard, Roger 233
Leopard, Ann 357
Lesperance, Rickey 357
Klepac, Carol 301
Knapp, Gary 301
Knight Brian 356
Knight, Carolyn 322
Knight, Gloria 356
Lester, Robert 357
Lester, Robert 357
Letterman, Elizabeth 357
Letterman, Elizabeth 357
Leverett, Kathi 237, 357
Leverick, Dean 357
Leverich, Gene 357
Knight, Michael 356
Knight, Steve L. 322
Knowles, Raymond 356
Knowlton, Nancy 239, 322
Knox, Particia 356
Knox, Roger 301
Knudson, Margaret 356
Koch, Ray 356
Koeppe, Gloria j. 322
Koeppe, Loree 356
Lewis, Cleve 302
Lewis, Floyd 357
Lewis Fred 302
Lewis' Harold 357
Lewis, Larry 336
Lewis, Michael 357
Lewis, Patsy 237, 336
Lewis, Terry 237
Lewis, William 336
Krager, Particia 356
Krahl, Karen 336
Kratky, Karen 356
Krivanek, Louis 322
Krueger, Martha 356
Kuper, Stephen 336
Kyle, Colin 336
Lacy, Donald 357
LaGrange, Lila 151
LaGuardia, Mary Ellen Wheeler
132, 133, 202, 284, 285
Laham, Michael 336
Lake, Stephen 357
Lamb, Danny 258, 261
Lambert, Carolyn 336
Lambert, Donald 140, 301
Lambert, lanice 357
Lambert, Ronald 322
Lambert, William 302
Lambirg, Charlotte 357
Lamkin, Anita 203, 239, 302
Lana, Frederick 336
Lana, janet 357
Landers, Dean 302
Lillenas, Wendell G. 322
Lilley, Linda 336
Lindemann, Martha 357
Lindsay, Carol 357
Lindsey, Darrell 302
Line, Allen 322
Lingerfelt, Linda 322
Lingo, jerry 302
Linhardt, Dick 271,322
Linn, Tom 336
Lisle, Howard 357
Litle, Roger I, 322
Litsey, Richard 233, 302
Little, judy 357
Little, Morris 336
Little, Randy L. 322
Little, Tom 336
Litton, Linda 336
Liu, Aileen 302
Lively, Rodger 336
Loard, Lonnie 302
Lock, Tommy 357
Locklin, Larry 302
Logan, Richard 357
Logan, Willis 302
Long, David 235, 302
Long, Delbert 357
Landes, Dan 357
Landes, Robert 336
Landis, Bernie S, 322
Landrum, Hope 64, 357
Lane, joe C. 302
Long, jerry 357
Long, johnny 357
Long, Mary 302
Long, Russell 302
Loomis, Anita 358
Lane, Linda 357
Lane, Sharon 302
Laney, jerry 357
Lange, Dina Y, 322
Langford, jesse 357
Langley, Dale 322
Langston, Charles 336
Lanier, john 322
Large, lane 302
Lauener, Shelby 336
Laughton, David M. 322
Lawrence, William 357
Lawson, Dennis 322
Lawter, joseph 233, 336
Lay, Kenna 357
Layton, Gary 302
Leathers, Donna 336
Leathers, Paul 302
Leblanc, Bruce 357
Looney, joyce 358
Looney, Neta 358
Looper, Bobetta 83, 193, 197
Looper, Danny 233, 322
Lott, Sandra 239, 358
Louthan, Burchie A. 303
Louthan, George R. 322
Love, Maurice 241
Lovelace, Donald 336
Lovorn, Holly 336
Lowder, Dennis 303
Lowe, lohn 336
Lowrey, Linda 358
Lucas, Lavetta 336
Ludrick, Lanita 322
Ludrick, Robert 358
Ludrick, Scott N, 322
Lum, Rolando 151,303
Lurnbers, Sharon 247, 5525
Luton, Richard 556
Lyrnan, Richard 50,5
Lyons, Clellon 556
Lytle, Patricia 5525
Mace, Don 205, 522
Mace, Linda 556
Mackey, Lewis 505
Maclean, Donna 5525
Macy, lan 2525, 522
Maclexxell, Iirn 556
Magill, Bruce 522
Mailuire, Hilary 22525
Mahoney, Milce 255
Mayor, Michael 5525
Mayors, Michael 5525
Marors, Sandra 505
Maker, Bob 111, 115
Malcom, Carnelia 50.5
Mallett, Melna 505
Mallory, Dayicl 5,525
Mandlebaurn, Linda 558
Manera, 1o Ann 556
,Manley, Michael 505
Manley, Stan 556
Mann, Anita 1oyc e 522
Mannering, Cary 207, ,505
Ma nning, Marylin 2 511
Manning, Richard 556
Mantooth, Darrell 505
Marchese, ,-Klan 125, 556
Marcurn, lane 556
Marlar, Nora 5525
Marlow, leanette 522
Marrel, lucly 522
Marrow, Linda 1511
Marrow, Mfarren 505
Marsh, Gary 5525
Marsh, Iucly 1511
Martinlc, L5ill 5525
Martin, Eddie 265, 265, 2611, 522
Martin, Kathry 5525
Martin, Mary 2511
Martin, Mike 2525
Marlin, Nina 5525
Martin, Patsy, 1257, 25-1, 2-17, 522
Martin, Sheri 505
Martin, Williarn 5525
Martindale, Ruthann 216, 2,511
Martinez, Ldna 505
Martz, Cahrrssa 5525
Marulands, Lucero 5525
Mason, Gerald 522
Massara, Susan 505
Massey, Grace .504
Massey, Maryin 5525
Mast, l5illie 556
Ioe 175, 522
Masters, Patricia 504
Mata, Steltanr .556
Matheson, Don 556
Matsuba, Yoshico 1011, 504
Matthews, Margaret 52'
Matthews, Pain 247
Malts, Anna 556
Matts, Lenclel 556
Maupin, Cathy 74, 12511, 246,
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Maxwell, Larry ,556
May, ludy 50-1
May, Landis 50-1
Mayberry, Ldclie 5 56
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McCall, Daryl 5525
Mc'Candless, Bonnie 525
McCartney, 15renc1a 5525
McCauley, lessee 5525
Mc Cauley, Marsha 504
McCharen, larnes 5.525
Mc Clary, Carolyn 50-1
McClure, Sandy 247
MCColluin, Michael 55
MCCoinas, C. Trent 1525
McConnell, Cynthia 1-1. 525
McCord, Steyen 525
McCorrnic1c, Myrna 504
Mc'Covvn, lay 52.5
McCoy, lanelle 5525
MCCoy, Irinrnre 557
McCoy, Robert 557
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Mc Culler, Sharon 5525
McCulley, Sandra 525
Mc Cune, 15ol5 5525
Mc Curry, Carolyn 50-1
Mc Curry, Io 77, 1 54, 1250, 504
Mcffutcheon, Sherry 504
Mc Dade, Charles 525
Mc Donald, Richard 5525
McDonald, Steye 525
McDonough, George 5525
McDorinan, Debbie 5625
Mc Lachern, Lyelyn 1256,245 5255
Mc Lx er, Kathleen 5525
Mc lfxyen, Gary 504
Mc Lwen, Ioann 504
Mc laclden, Clyde 5525
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Mc1farlancl, Stex en 557
Mc1'erran, Kay 74, 1255, 5525
Mcflaha, Iiininy 5525
Mc Gee, Roy 5.525
McGinley, Marie 5525
Mc Glory, Gilbert 557
Mc Cjlosson, Wrlliain 55235
McGraw, Doyle 255, 260,
Mcfluire, Frank 124
Mc Kay, Donna 504
McKay, Sharon 525
Mc Kee, Dayirl 5525
Mc Kenzie, lirnrnre 5525
Mc Kinney, Lincla 217, 247,
Mc Krnnis, Lee 557
McLaughin, Robert 245
Mc Laughlin, Diana 504
,McLaury, terry 504
McMu11on, Carolyn 5525
McMunn, Linda 5525
McMurtrey, Iirnrnie 557
Mc Murtrey, lhoinas 557
Mc Neal, Gary 272, 511-1
Mc Neely, Emily 557
Mc Phetnidge, lanre 50-1
McReynolc1s, Kathleen 5525
Means, Ranclall 5.525
Mears, lanie .557
Mears, Phyllis 124, 50-1
Medley, Yaucleana 504
Medlin, Bobby 255
Melton, Iuanita 557
Mendoza, Phillip 5511 '
Menning, Richard 5511
,Mensi1c, liinrny 5511
Mercer lohnny 555
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Merrill, Kay 522
Messrclc, llclcly .522
,Messic lc, Gene 504
Messrc lx, Rebecca 517
Metcalr, Margaret 50-1
Mexer, Marilyn 711, 1711,
Meyers, lohn 5511
Meyers, Riclc 5515
Mrchrsh, lanet 2255
Miller, 15r1ly 1511, 505
Miller, Cihalres 254, 2511, 261, 50
Miller, Dennis 5511
Miller, loseph ,505
Miller, Kathy 2511
Miller, Larry 5511
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Millet' Pttty 1211 145 1511, 5
Miller, Stephen 5511
Miller, lina 2511, 522
Miller, Mfilliarn 557
Mills, Gary 5511
Mills, Rainon 505
Mills, Rodney 5511
Mrlurn, Clinton 505
Mrrnes, Kathy 554
Mirns, Milce 265, 264, 261,
Mrnclen, Cecilia 5511
Minnex, Roger 5511
Mrnnrclc, Martha 2511, 5115
Minton, Guy 5511
Misner, Steyen 5511
Mitchell, Chauncey 5511
Mitchell, lanice 5511
Mitchell, Oryrlle 522
Mitchell, Mayne 557
Moacl, Llrzabeth 5511
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Mobbs, Murla 1211, 2255
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Mock, Susan 575
Moclarresr, Masoud 151 y
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Molina, lheoclore 575
Mones, George 255
Montgomery, Ianwes 557
Montgomery, Randall 5511
Montrel, Lberth 151, 5511
Moody, Larry 5511
Moody, lirn 5511
Moorney, Daryl 5511
Mooney, Michael 5511
Moore, ,-Xlxrn 5511
Moore, l5rac1 172
Moore, Daxicl 25-1, 255, 522
Moore, Dayrcl 53511
Moore, lgdxyin 255, 522
Moore, l'loycl 5511
Moore, lrecla 5511
Moore, 11arolcl 505
,Moore, Michael 5511
Moore, Ron 145
Morand, Mary Ann 525
Morgan, Charlotte 557
Morgan, lohn 525
Morgan, Loueen 5511
Morgan, Margaret 5511
Morgans, Sue 1-15, 557
Morozotl, lranlc 557
Morrel, Nancy 525
Morrel, Robert 505
Morren, Kenneth 557
Morris, Cliltorcl 245, 557
Morris, lan 323
Morris, Larry 305
Morris, Linda 359
Morris, Phillip 305
Ronnie 235, 359
Morris, ,Suzy 239
William R. .323
Morris, William Roger 322
Morrison, lon 172, 323
Morrow, Birdie .337
Morrow, Linda Sue 2-13, 323
Morton, Gerry 234, 3.37
Morton, Marrilyn 323
Moss, Maxie 337
Moss, Ronald 337
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Niehaus, Patsy 306
Ninman, Charles 263
Ninman, Pat 323
Nix, lay '360
Nix, Richard D. 32.3
Noble, William 360
Nolen, Clayton 274
Norman, Larry 361
Norman, Nancy 361
Norman, limmy 360
Norman, Sandra 360
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Motter, Gary 323
Moutray, Dennis 359
Moye, Stephen 360
North, lohn Lynd 323
Northam, Karen 337
Norton, Benjamin 241
Muegge, Ann 323
Bernie 247, 360
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Murphy, Marvin 360
Murphy, Phillip 360
Murphy, M. Phillip 360
Murray, Deanna 323
Murray, lessie Ray 32.3
Murray, loy 238, 323
Murray, Stephen 360
Murrow, Ronald 360
Nourse, Dean 337
Novotny, Donna 3.37
Nowakowski, Regina 361
Nutter, Mary 306
Oberste, Vicki 361
O'Dea, Patricia 306
Odell, Charles 361
Oden, Danny 323
Mushrush, Vicki 360
Musson, Charles 323
Musson, Susan 243
Muster, lohn 229, 245, 323
Muzingo, Nora 337
Muzny, Glynda 360
Odnaska, Louise .361
Odom, Patsy 337
Ogilvie, ludy 237, 361
Ogle, Clifton 306
Ogle, Craig C. 324
Ogle, Daniel G. 324
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Myers, Darly 360
Myers, lacqueline 360
Myers, lames 305
Myers, Wendell 360
Oklah, Wail 151, 361
Old, Mary 284
Oldham, Denzel 361
Oliva, leanette 361
Naifeh, Rose 190, 246, 337
Nale, Linda 306
Nally, Charles E. 138, .323
Namechek, Glenda 239
Nance, lack 306
Nation, Larry 337
Nation, Paula 323
Naylor, Sandra 360
Neal, Sharon 306
Neal, Steven 271, 360
Neathery, Sam 235, 360
Neconie, Maxine 337
Neech, Richard 337
Needham, Laurel 243, .360
Neel, Marsha 360
Neeld, Marian 360
Neely, Margaret 306
Neet, Glenn 337
Neidel, Terry 360
Neill, Rita 96,148, 337
Oliver, Ieffeth .361
Oliver, lerry .361
Oliver, Suzanne 337
Olson, Anita 361
Olson, Gary 361
Olson, Leslie 306
Olson, Melanie 306
O'Neal, Ben 337
Oneal, Bob 361
O'Neal, lackie 307
O'Neal, Pat 79, 129
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Mike S, 324
Ordinario, Rudy 233
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Orum, limmie D. 324
Osborn, Charles .361
Osborn, Gary L. 307
Osborn, Peggy 361
Osborne, lim 324
Osgood, Emmit 130
Oswalt, Patricia 307
Overstreet, Eldon 233
Nelson, LaVon 217, 247, 283
Nelson Mildred 360
Nelson Rita 306
Nelson Susan 360
Nemec, Eugene 360
Nemecek, George 337
Newcomb, Kay 306
Newman, Tom 156
Newman, lohn 306
Newsom, Frank E. 323
New Moon, Walter 337
Newton, lohn 235
Niblet, Lavonna 360
Niblett, Herman 306
Niblett, Sandra 32.3
Nice, Carol 360
Nichols, lames 337
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Owens, Coye Ann 307
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Parish, Tommy 324
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Parker, Doyle 361
Parkhurst, Mark 361
Parks, Gerald H. 307
Parnian, Mani 151
Parnell, Virginia 361
Parr, Walter R. 307
Parsons, Gerald 361
Parsons, Ronald '361
Partridge, Shirley 361
Paslay, Cloyed Rqy 324
Pata, Charles 338
Pate, David 361
Pate, lennifer 338
Patrick, Steve 361
Patten, loe 338
Patten, Peggy 324
Patterson, Bob 338
Patterson, Lee 233
Patterson, lames Leon 307
Patterson, Richard 307
Richard 263, 266, 270
Owings, Truman C. 307
Ownby, Frances 361
Oxford, Mary 338
Page, Paul 361
Page, Richard '361
,lean Lucille 243,307
Patton, Mike 361
Payne, lacque 236
Payne, Nancy 247, 307
Rex 91, 324
Payne, Susanne 74,183,247, 361
Paine, Penelope 361
Painter, Cecillia 361
Palmer, loe 245
Pang, Keun 338
Pearce, Sherlynn 338
Pearson, Dajiel 324
Peck, Gary 361
Peden, Suellen 361
Pederson, Shelia 361
Pederson, Sherri 324
Pery, Rene 338
Peppers, Sandra 338
Penn, lerry 245
Pennington, ludy 361
Penoi, Roderick 361
Perdue, lohn Mark 143, 199,
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Perigo, Teresa 361
Perkins, lerry W. lr. 307
Perrin, Connie 338
Perrin, Lester 233, 324
Perry, Marvin 324
Personette, David 361
Peterson, Harlan 361
Peterson, Lee 139
Peterson, Nancy 243, 361
Petrik, Barbara 237, 361
Petrick, lodi 217
Pettit, Brenda 324
Pharr, Patricia 338
Phillips, Charles E. 307
Phillips, Mike 261
Philips, Peggy 247, asa
Phillips, lanella 239
Phillips, William F. 307
Piccolo, Tony 239, 324
Pickard, Leon 361
Pickerell, Carla 136, 307
Piegdon, Kathy 307
Piegdon, Michael 3.38
Pierce, Chloe 243, 362
Pierce, Deborah 307
Pierce, Edward 362
Pinson, Cherll 362
Piper, lanice 324
Pipkin, lanna 362
Pitcher, Letha 338
Plant, Lynne 362
Pledger, Charles 'T. 235, 307
Plum, Laurelyn 3323
Plumtree, Linda 324
Plunkett, Lloyd 263, 267, 362
Poer, Robert 362
Polach, lohn 324
Polach, Rosemary 362
Pollard, Charles 241
Pollock, Alan 3323
Poole, David 324
Poole, Mary 362
Poole, Oliver G. 307
Pope, Diana 362
Porter, Gloria 122, 126, 3023,39'1,
Porter, lerry 3023
Portwood, Stephen ,362
Poteet, Iareesa 362
Poteet Larry 3 323
Potter, Garry 3023
Potter, Laura ,362
Potter, Linda 216, 247
Potter, Victoria 362
Pound Ann 3323
Powell, Linda 237
Powell, Mel 362
Powell, Robert .3023
Powers, Robert 362
Prater, Mary 362
Prather, William 362
Premo, Mary 362
Prendergast, ludy 324
Presley, Larry 3323
Preter, Pam 324
Price, Carolyn 324
Price, Donald 362
Price, Harvey 324
Price, Lois 3323
Priess, Kenneth 3,323
Priest, Bill 362
Prine, lohn 362
Pritchett, Peter 234, 324
Probasco, Pamela ,324
Proctor, Gary ,3023
Proctor, Sally 362
Provine, Robert .362
Pruett, Paul 362
Pruitt, Michael 362
Puckett, Sally 2230, 324
Puckett, Tom 3323
Pugh, Roger 125, 3323
Pulliam, Dale '362
Pulliam, Gary 362
Purnell, Georgia 362
Pursel, Cathy 362
Pursell, Robert L. 324
Putzke, Stephen .362
Pybas, lerry 362
Quaid, Tommy 97, 123, 126, 305,
Racher, Mary 362
Rad, Abdol 151
Rader, Alana 243
Radice, Michael 3023
Radice, Ronald ,3023
Rager, Ken 122, 221, 324
Ragland, Ann .362
Ragsdale, Pat 256, 2523, 261, 3023
Rahe, Linda 362
Rainey, Richard 324
Ramsey, Linda 243, 371
Ramsey, Tom 371
Rangel, loe 1023, 32-1
Ransbottom, Larry 363
Raper, Iames 3323
Rasberry, Robert 3023
Rasmussen, Billy 363
Rather, Doandl 363
Ratway, Harold 235
Rawlings, Larry 324
Ray Allen 1323
Ray, l3illy 3023
Ray, Chan 325
Ray, lan 247, 2233
Ray, Kenneth 2523, 259, 363
Ray, Martha 110, 3023
Rayborn, Louis 325
Rayburn, Nancy 3023
Raymond, Robert 325
Raz, Alan 3023
Ra2ien, Sylvia 363
Rea, Dennis 325
Reams, Glenda 3323
Ream, lohn 3 323
Reardon, Sharon 3023
Reasner, lerry 36,3
Reazer, David 363
Recer, Mary 325
Redinger, Ronnie 36,3
Redlinger, Linda 363
Redman, Pat 363
Redmon, Robert 233, 309
Redmond, ludy 247
Reed, Charlsie 309
Reed, David 363
Reed, llardy 173, 309
Reed, lames 363
Reed, Michael 3323
Reed, Peggy 159
Reeder, Ronald 325
Reep, George 363
Rees, Danny 325
Reese, Mary 325
Reese, Robert 309
Reeves, Allen 325
Reeves, Danny 261, 309
Reeves, David 309
Reeves, Myron 363
Reggs, Dewayne 325
Reherman, Carl 3,323
Rehm, lanice 325
Reid, Robert 363
Reimche, Marvin 3323
Reimer, Phillip ,363
Reinke, Carol 325
Reiss, Robert 363
Renbarger, Sherre 3323
Reneau, Ronald 309
Renner, William 3323
Reno, Don 325
Repenski, Butch 235
Repinski, Franz 309
Revier, Anthony 169, 309
Revier, Mary 3323
Reyes, Nklda 363
Robertson, Marilyn ,309
Robertson, Pat 325
Robey, Lawrence 339
Robinson, Charlene 243,
Robinson, Connie Q363
Robinson, Mary 310
Robinson Royce 363
Robinson Sharon 325
Robinson Wanda 363
Reynolds, Gerry 325
Rhea, Anna 309
Rhoades, lane 247
Rhodes, Bettie 325
Rhodes, Glenna 309
Rhodes, Robert 235, 273, 363
Rhodes, Sue 309
Rice, Audrey 309
Rice, lohnny 309
Rice, Lee 3323
Robison, Craig 339
Rocky, Michael 161
Rodda, lohn 161
Roddy, Cathryn 239, 363
Rodriguez, Connie 363
Rodger, Terry 239
Rodman, Mary 339
Roe, Darrell 363
Roe, Deltia 200, 309
Roe, Tommy 310
Richard, Bert 923
Ric hard, Samuel 363
Richards, Terry 235, 325
Richardson, Benny 363
Richardson, Catherine 36,3
Richardson, Dickye 325
Richardson, Don 339
Richardson, lack 339
Richey, David 309
Ridler, Barbara 339
Riggs, Larry 309
Riley, Philip 339
Riley, William 235, 363
Ringwald, loyce ,309
Risdon, Ronald 363
Risinger, Lannie 339
Risner, Nicholas 325
Ritter, Tex 221, 309
Rivers, ludy .363
Rives, Wayne 363
Roardk, Glenda 36,3
Robbins, Cynthia 363
Robbins, Stanley 64
Roberson, Bobby 363
Roberson, Sandra 309
Roesch, David 339
Roesch, Ralph 363
Rogers, Cahrles 363
Rogers, Forrest 363
Rogers, Gloria 363
Rogers, Howard 325
Rollins, lenibel 363
Rose, Lynn 235
Rose, Ray 363
Rose, Sharon 363
Rose, Steven 364
Roseberry, Brady 310
Ross, Marquerite 339
Ross, Michael 364
uzanne 243, 325
s, lames 310
Bob 1 14
Rovisa, Gary 1323
Rowder, Benny 364
Rowland, Linda 243
Roy, Catherine .339
Roberts, David 363
Roberts, David 309
Roberts, lames ,309
Roberts, leanette 363
Roberts, Mary 239, 363
Roberts, Ronald 339
Roberts, Saundra ,339
Robertson, Benny .309
Royal, Gary 274, 275
Rueb, Ronald 310
Rugg, Eddie 339
Ruiz, Sharon 325
Runyon, lames 364
Ruscha, Chris 364
Ruschenberg, Betty 339
Rushing, lames 310
Russell, Allen 339
Rutledge, Sherry 325
Ryland, Thomas 364
Sack, Sherll 364
Sackett, Wendell 325
Sadeghy, Carolyn 325
Sadeghy, Kafur 288
Sadler, Darrell 255, 260
Salathiel, Merlynn, 247, 364
Shimanek, Paul 364
Shipaugh, james 339
Shirley, Irvin 325
Shofner, Karen 239
Shofner, Doris 288
Shook, Mike 81
Shubert, William 364
Shuman, Ruth 374
Shimpaugh, james 339
Sides, Billy 339
Sidwell, Bill 364
Salman, Nabil 151
Salyer, Terry Lynn 325
Sander, james 310
Sanders, Diane 310
Sanders, Dorothy 310
Sanders, jerry 364
Sanders, Peggy 310
Sariklani, Nematollah 151
Sartip, Mina 151, 364
Savage, jeanne 288
Saxton, Lloyd 148, 310
Schaffler, Minnie 364
Schapka, Marva 310
Siemens, William 339
Sikes, Carolyn 364
Sikes, Pamela 339
Sikes, Susie 105
Siler, Linda 339
Silvey, Dale 364
Simmon, Danny 256
Simmons, james 131, 339
Simmons, jean 364
Simmons, jim 232, 233
Simmons, jo 364
Simmons, Norma 364
Simmons, Richard 364
Schlunt, joseph 339
Scheer, Larry 364
Schmidt, james 325
Schmidt, Laverne 364
Schmitz, Gerald 339
Schneider, Harry 339
Simms, Dale 310
Simms, Peter 364
Simms, Richard 325
Simon, Danny 339
Simon, john 325
Simon, Richard 339
Schoolcraft, Chris 233, 339
Schoolcraft, Pamala 339
Schroeder, Deborah 364
Schroeder, Doug 310
Schroeder, jouce 325
Schroeder, Leland 364
Schuetz, Sandra 364
Schulman, Samuel 364
Schultz, Karen 310
Schultz, Samuel 364
Schwartz, Gary 364
Scott Billy 339
Scott Larry 325
Scott Linda 134, 246, 325
Scott Ralph 364
Scott, Richard 310
Scott, Steven 339
Simpson, Daniel 339
Simpson, Laverna 364
Simpson, Sharon 246, 325
Sims, Gary 364
Sims, Paul 364
Sinclair, Donald 339
Singer, Linda 310
sink, jonathan j. 205, 228, 229,
Sinn, Marvin 288
Sisson, Mary 236, 237, 365
Sitton, Linda 365
Skeen, Etta M. 325
Skelton, Rebecca 365
Skidgel, johnnie 365
Skouby, Carol 339
Skrimager, Linda 365
Seay, james 310
Sechrist, Darlene 339
See, Carson 364
Seiler, Marther 364
Self, Deanna 310
Selko, Paul 339
Sellars, Daphine 364
Sellers, Dick 263, 266, 270
Sessums, jeanetta 339
Sevier, janice 364
Sexton, Leroy 310
Shaha, Kenneth 339
Shannon, jimmy 364
Shannon, john 364
Shannon, Mary 325
Shannon, Mary Ann 325
Sharp, john 364
Sharp, Phyllis 280
Sharpe, Randy 364
Shatley, Gary 364
Shavv, Charles 161, 339
Shavv, Edward 364
Shearer, jimmy 339
Shearer, Lynn 325
Sheffield, Eva 339
Shelby, Glenda 364
Sheldon, Allison 77,246,310
Sheker, Ellis 310
Shelton, Clifton Ray 325
Shepherd, Kenneth 364
Sherman, Mary Kathryn 325
Shervvook, j. K, 325
Sheuecku, Harlene 310
Slavick, Sandy 223
Slayter, Kathryn 239, 325
Sleeder, Dennis 365
Slemp, Mitchell 325 .
Sloan, Linda 365
Smiley, Dessie 365
Smith, Allan 233
Smith, Annabelle M. 311
Smith, Bobby 311
Smith, Carla 365
Smith, Carol 339
Smith, Carrie 311
Smith, Cheryl 365
Smith, Christina 280,284,339
Smith, Darrel 339
Smith, David 311
Smith, Delene 365
Smith, Dennis 274,275,365
Smith, Donald 325
Smith, Ernest 325
Smith, Freddie 339
Smith, Freddy 365
Smith, Gary 365
smith, Gary :sbs
Smith, Gary 365
Smith, Gary 365
Smith, Greenvelle 365
Smith, james 365
Smith, james 325
Smith, jimie 325
Smith, jimmie 339
Smith, joe 151
Smith, john R,31'1
Smith, Kathleen 325
Smith, Leon 241, 339
Smith Linda 365
Smith Linda 365
Smith Linda 365
Smith Margaret 365
Smith Mark 340
Mark 233, 365
Smith Mary jo 237,280,325
Smith Marilyn 216, 237, 339
Smith Melvin 365
Smith, Mike 96
Smith, Patricia 237,326
Smith, Patricia 340
Smith, Patrick 365
Smith, Penny L. 311
Smith Phillip 365
Smith Rhonda 365
Smith, Richard 340
Smith, Ronald 365
Smith, Sam 96
Smith, Shari 365
Smith, Sheridan 365
Smith, Steven 365
Smith Steven 365
Smith Theodore 365
Smith Timothy 326
Smith Wayne 340
Smith, William 365
Sobraska, james R. 366
Soennichsen, Kathy 311
Sonaggera, Michael 326
Soria, Anita A. 366
Soulsby, james 326
Southard, Tommy 340
Spanbauer, Henry 326
Sparkes, Vickie 326
Sparkman, john 326
Smith, William Pat 366
Smock, Mark 366
Smoot, Brenda 340
Smoot, Raymond 340
Sneden, john 311
Sneed, Theresa 239, 311
Snelgrove, Shirley 366
Snelgrove, Virgie 366
Snodgrass, William 366
Snook, Michael 326
Snovv, Gerald 235, 326
Snow, Sharon 366
Sparks, Daniel 366
Sparks, judy 366
Sparks, Kay 247, 326
Sparlin, Thomas 366
Spear, Rudy 235
Spears, David 245
Spears, Larry 64, 197, 213, 326
Spencer, Clifford 340
Spence, Gary 366
Spoor, Peter 156, 326
Spradley, Prentice G. 366
Spradlin, jean 366
Springer, David 340
Squyres, jo 247, 340
Staats, Steve N. 366
Stacy, Larry W, 366
Stafford, Charles 326
, james 340
, Lindsey 137
Stafford, Marilyn 326
Stafford, Sharilyn 366
Stafford, Sue 238
Staley, William 326
Stamp, Charles 340
Stanfield, Noble 235,326
Stanila, Warren 82,176,234
Stanley, Darleen 366
Stanley, Farland 366
Stanley, Michael 366
Stanslierry, Linda 366
Stark, Cynthia 366
Stark, Rantlall 366
Stearman, llannx 326
Stearns, Lintla 54tl
Steele, lranltlin 366
Steele, Leslie 326
Steele, Marilynne 243,
Stetlen, lames 526
Stein, Christina 366
Steiner, Mike 526
Steiner, Regt-ania 326
Steinman, lohn 366
Steinman, Ntary l-17
Stell, Ceraltline 326
Stephens, 15arbara 526
Stephens, llavitl R. 366
Stephens, Lllen 326
Stephens, lim 3-ltl
Stephenson, Llaine 214
Stephens, Lllen 239
Stephenson, Cary 366
Stephenson, Ray 326
Stepp, Sonia li. 566
Sterr, lot' 366
Steuart, larry 34tl
Stexens, llonaltl 5-ltl
Stevens, Reith 366
Steward lutly 2-13, 326
Stewart, Al'ltlXN 366
Stewart, lohn 326
Stewart, Linda 526
Stewart, Lintla R. 566
Steward, limmy F. 312
Stewart, lohn T. 512
Stewart, Ntargaret 366
Stewart, Xtaryin 566
Stem art, Xtaryin ll-1, 2,
Stewart, Robert 326
Stewart, Roy 3-ltl
Stewart, Xyilliam 326
Stieben Dennis 255
Stinson, Billy 366
St. Laurent, Billy 366
St. Laurent, Xyilliam 63 54tl
Slut kman, Rey tlell 326
Stockton, Iackie 239, 366
Stotltxxell, Richard 566
Stotlttun, Shannon 326
lard, lune 527
Stuehr, Lau rent e 5ll
5ltllxt5SllUl'l'X', -Xnn 52
1, anneta 5-ltl
stone, Billie 327
Stone, Charles 566
Stone, Chris 527
Stone, Clary 512
, Karen 527
5 Kay 247
X Michael 253, 566
Stunt-man, Fretl 5ll
stuneman, Ntlarian 54tl
Stoney, Lthyl 567
Stuups, Ronald 56,
Sturie, Bobbie 367
Stottmann, Catherine 31
Slults, Xirgil 527
Stovall, lames 367
Stover, lames 367
Stover, lanet 327
Stuyanoski, Xyalter 54tl
St. Pierre, 5u2anne 327
Strayle, X irginia 51l
Strawn, Steven 5ll
Streater, Sharyn -15, l3tl, 3ll
Stieber, Linda l8tl, 54tl
Street, Dana 259
Street, Pamela 567
Strt-ller, Xlariann 173, 34tl
Stritklen, Donald 512
Stritkler, lana 3-ltl
Striegel, Michael 54tl
Stripling, Nadine 55tl
Stroud, Armer L 51l
Stroud, Ray 567
Stiuutl, Linda 367
Stroud, Randall 3-ltl
Stroupe, Gary 567
Stuart, Xyilliam 34tl
Stubbletield, lerrv 54tl
Stultlebeam, Leslie 34tl
Sturgeon, Penny 54tl
Stutte, lloxyartl 265, 265, 266,
Sullins, David 340
Sullivan l -X 313
Sullix an, Ronald 567
'su ll ix
Suttertield, Deborah l 7
an, Samuel l258
wers, Kathy l57
5 , 567
Sutton, Nanty 5-ltl
Sutton, llttssell 527
Sxxailurtl, Rubt-rt 5-ltl
Snails, Carla l57, 56'
Su alley, Leslie 56,
, l,ylt's 3tul
Swan, Lee 255, 327
Swaft-, lat lt 541
Sxveetlen, liinuthy 567
Sweeney, Rit hartl 527
Sweet, lranlt 367
Sxxeeten, Iuhn 541
Swit lt, Ntit hael 567
Sxxinehart, Xttlliam 567
SXXl11ltll'tl, Rox 5-11
Sxxope, Xtarioiie 56'
S1 laura, Runaltl 3-11
Taber, Mark 567
Tall, Frank 253, 512
Takavvana, Clifford 174
Talley, Ernest 341
Talley, Ken 25-1
Tankersley, lon 232, 233
Tate, lanice 312
Tatum, Thomas, 367
Tavetlikul, Prachya 327
Taylor, Billy 312
Taylor, Carol .527
Taylor, Diane 312
Taylor, Don 367
Taylor, Donald 541
Taylor, Donna 243, 367
Taylor, Frank 367
Taylor, Gary 327
Taylor, lames 367
Taylor, lames 367
Taylor, lames 567
Taylor, Kay 280, 284, 367
Taylor, Linda 239, 367
Taylor, Lintla 312
Taylor, Margaret 367
Taylor, Mary 327
Taylor, Phillip 527
Taylor, Retha 341
Taylor, Rudy 126, 312
Taylor, Tom 235
Taylor, Vernon 312
Taylor, William 367
league, llarold 367
leeter, Sue 327
leevan, Bruce 233, 367
Teltortl, loe 312
Terrell, Danny ,567
Terrell, Wesley 368
Terry, Charles 312
Terry, llarold 365
lt-rry, Sharon 327
lerry, Steven 368
Teson, Bill 233
lesterman, Brenda 341
Testerman, Larry 312
leusink, Ester 368
Teusink, lack 327
Thacker, Freida 327
Thalassions, Pablo 312
Tharp, Betty 247, 341
Tharp, lanice 327
Theimer, Robert '327
Thomas, Gordon 341
Thomas, lohnny 368
Thomas, Larry 368
Thomas, Larry 274, 368
Thomas, Lois 312
Thompson, Carl 368
Thompson, Connie 368
Thompson, Iames 368
Thompson, Kathyrn 341
Thompson, Larry 341
Thompson, Linda 368
Thompson Nancy 246, 341
Thompson Phillip 368
Thompson Sherry 327
Thorn, Grace 341
lhornhill, Cordon 341
Thornhill, Tommy 327
Thornton, William 341
Thornton, Devvayne 341
Thorpe, limmy 312
Thrailkill, Carol 327
Thrash, lack 327
Thrasher, lames 368
Thrift, Paul 368
lhurlby, Evelyn 108,312
Thurman, Richard ,527
Titlmore, lames 368
Tillinghast, lohn 341
Tillman, Donna 368
lilly, lim 312
Timmons, Carry 327
Tipton, lohn 368
Tislovv, Philip 368
Tison, Alton 313
Tollison, Robert 341
Totty, Byron 368
Townley, Clarence 341
Tracy, Russ 368
Trammell, lohn 235
Trammel, Tom 83
Trammell, Gerald 195, 207 315
Travis, P. 313
Treadway, Myrna 313
lreagresser, Charlotte 341
Treagesser, Gary 341
Tretldle, lackie 313
Treps, lune 288
Tribble, Laquetta 368
Trimble, Beverly 239, 315
Triplett, Caludia 313
Troutman, Charles 327
Truesdell, Montie 327
Trumbly, Marne 3-11
Tubbs, Terry 327
Tuck, Partrica 368
Tucker, Guy 313
Tucker, lames 341
Tucker, Mike 341
Tucker, Sandra 368
Turley, Robert 341
Turner, Alvin 313
Wetsel, Rhonda 341
Whalen, Catherine 370
Wheeler, Cathy Ann 314
Wheeler, Freddie 370
Wheeler, Stephen 370
Whetstone, janet 370
Turner, Guyton 386
Turner, james 64, 327
Turner, Ted 327
Turquette, Lulia 368
Twine, Thomas 313
Tyson, jimmie 368
Wallace, Edie 239j 369
Underwood, Grady 327
Unruh, john 368
Unruh, Mary 341
Upton, Suzanne 368
Ussery, Karen 368
Utley, Thomas 327
Valenti, Antoinette 237
Valentine, Ronny 341
Valentine, Virginia 368
Vance, Karen 105, 243, 368
Vandenberg, Jeanette 247
Vandiver, Thomas 368
Vanijprabha, Surasdr151, 313
Vannice, David 368
Vanschuyver, Sherry 327
Vanstavern, Rodney 368
Wadley, Cullom 369
Waggoner, David 369
Waggoner, john 345, 369
Waggoner, William 345, 341
Wagner, Patricia 79, 179, 186,
Wahlquist, Paul 369
Wahpepah, Ramona 174
W aldrop, Christy 369
Waldrop, Diana 341
Waldron, Lester 269
Wales, john 369
Walkerj Carol 327
Walker, Donna 243
Walker, Gary 369
Walker, Grover 369
Walker, Robert 369
Walker, Sandra 341
Walker, Zellma 369
Walkup, Michael 327
Wallace Don 245 369
Wallace, jerry 327
Wallace, Linda 369
Wallace, Michel 369
Waller, Mary 150, 327
Waller, William 327
Walley, jerry 369
Watson, judy 314
Watson, Linda 216
Watson, Shatzy 369
Watters, jill 328
Watts, jay 245
Watts, Vickie 369
Waugh, Walter Scott 314
Wayman, Denta 341
Weaver, Charlie 341
Webb, james 369
Webb, jerry 341
Webb, Karel 328
Webb, Sandra C. 314
Webster, james 314
Webster, Kenneth 369
Wecks, Lawrence 315
Wedel, Brian 233, 369
Wedel, Bruce 369
Weig, Roy 328
Weigard, Danny 369
Welch, Bob 274
Weldon, jerald 341
Weller, janice 341
White, Alan 370
White, Diana 237, 370
White, jacqueline 243, 370
White, jolene 342
White, Katherine 370
White, Larry 370
White, Laffy 328
White, Steven 314
Whitehead, Freddie 342
ad, Randy 370
Dennis j, 314
Whiteley, William 370
, Bobby C. 314
Whitson, Charles 98
Whitson, Sharon 243,314
Whitson, Steve 345, 370
Whittington, Tom 342
Wiedemann, Bernard 370
Wiedeman, Gary 315
Wiedemann, Rodney 328
Wiegand, Nancy 370
Wigham, Steven 342
wiie, Rey 328
Wiley, Ronny 328
Wilhite, james 370
Wilkerson, Charles 342
Wilkins, Cheryl 370
Wilkinson, Danny Lavon 315
Willett, Felix 342
Willett, Ginger 370
Weller, LaVonna 174
Wells, Clarence 314
Wells, Earnie 369
Wells, jimmy 143, 172
Wells, john 314
Wells, john 173
Williams, Allen 328
Williams, Arleta 370
Williams, Edward 370
Williams, Eugene 370
, Henry 315
, jeanette 328
, Kirby 328
Williams, Larry 370
Williams, Lyn 74
Williams, Mary 342
Williams, Ola 328
Williams, Richard 315
Williams, Roberta 371
Williams, Ronnie 371
Williams, Ronnie 371
Williams, Ted 371
Williams, Tommy 328
Williams, Van 371
Williamson, jerry 328
on, Nancy 328
Vassar, Russell 313
Vaughn, Don 327
Vaughn, jeri 341
Vaught, Patricia 341
Vernon, Gary 313
Vernon, judy 369
Vick, Robert 327
Vickrey, Larry 327
Viers, Darla 327
Viet, Richard 269
Violett, M. 313
viiiiiies, Linda 369
Vinnedge, Gloria 369
Voegle, Glenna 369
Voohries, Sue 369
Wachtman, Charles 369
Waddell, Marilyn 341
Wade, Michael 369
Wade, Marcia 313
Walling, john jr. 328
Walters, Rhonda 369
Walters, William 369
Walton, Roger 369
Ward, Renay 369
Wardlow, Leslie 341
Ware, Mary 341
Waring, Lynn 369
Warlick, Gerald 369
Warner, Barbara 174
Warren, Mona 328
Wasemiller, Alfred 369
Washington, Sherwood 241,
Wasland, David 369
Waters, Beulah 288
Watham, Forest 369
Watkins, judy 134, 205, 239
Wells, Leonard 328
Wells, Vickie 341
Wells, Walter 370
Wells, William 370
Weseman, Nancy 243, 370
Wessee, Delbert 369
Wesse, Dwayne 369
Watkins, Robert 369
Carolyn 243, 369
Watson, Cecilia 284, 369
Watson, Don 245
Watson, james 341
West, Covie 370
West, Dana 341
West, Donald 328
West, Donna 370
West, Erlene 370
West, Harold 370
West, jaretta 370
West, Karen 370
West, Marion Sue 314
West, Priscilla 314
West, Wayne 370
West William 341
Westfall, judith 370
Westerheide, Charles 341
Westhof, Lynda 243, 341
Westrope, Ron 314
Williamson, Terry 371
Williamson, Tom 315
Williamson, Wayne 371
Willingham, Robert 342
Willis, Lawana 237, 342
Willis, Sarah 151,342
Willis, William 342
Willoby, Gary 371
Willoughby, Teri 185, 239
, Gordon 328
Wilson, Alan 148
Wilson, Barbara 342
Wilson, Carol 315
Wilson, Dennis 263, 267, 270
Wilson, Ernest 342
Wilson, jack 371
Wilson, jerry 371
Wislon, Laile 315
Wilson, Michael 371
Wilson, Michael 342
Wilson, Tommy 371
Wilson, Toni 342
Wilson, Walter 342
Wilson, William Gary 371
Wilson, Yvonne 342
Winburn, Dwight 342
Windolph, lohn 315
Winn, Thomas 274,342
Winter, Patricia 342
Winters, Dennis 371
Winters, loe 328
Wirtz, Donna 328
Wisdom, Linda 105, 280, 3
Wise, Clarence 371
Wise, Gary 371
Wise, Stephen 371
Wiseman, Elvin 342
Wittrock, lames 315
Wofford, Vicky S. 371
Wood, Gary 371
Wood, Rita -342
Woodard, Billy 371
Woodard, Revecca 37'l
Woodie, limmie 371
Woodrow, Kathleen 315
Woods, Barry 342
Woods, David A. 315
Woods, Ernie 328
Woods, Laretta 342
Woods, Linda 328
Woods, Ricky 328
Woods, Williard 200,315
Woodside, Raymond Dale
Woodward, Wesley 328
Woody, lohnny 328
Wooldridge, Michael 371
Woolley, Iudy 328
Wootan, Gerald 315
Word, Donald 371
Worden, Donna 161, 328
Worden, Linda 371
Wortham, Harrold 371
Carolyn K. 315
Wright, Deanne 247, 342
Wright, Gary 235, 328
wright, ianet 247,315
Wright Lana 342
wfigm Mike 233,315
wright, Patti 247, 315
Wright, Rodney 371
Wright, Sharon 328
Wyatt, Edward 371
Wyatt, Linda 239, 371
Wykoff, Paula 247
Wylie, Victor 315
Wynd, Greg 371
Wynn, Sheri 328
Wyssman, lerald 342
Wyssman, loyce 371
Yandell, Bruce 245
Yandell, Sterling 371
Yoesting, Frank 342
Yonker, David 371
Yost, Larry E. 315
Young, Alvin 342
Young, Avis 315
Young, David 371
Yo-ung, Devota 328
Phyllis A. 371
Young, Richard 371
Young, Roy 371
Young, Terri 371
Young lune 145
Youngblood, lesse 342
Youngblood, Marvin 371
Younker, Scott 315
Yunker, Rose 371
Zillny, lohn 371
Zimmerman, Claranell 315
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- '::'L - '-
In May students realized that school was ending
and faced their futures with mixed emotions.
Some would return in the fall to continue their
studies until raduation.
Some transirred to different schools where areas of
specialization were more numerous.
Some faced the long-awaited graduation ceremo-
nies vvith happiness that was somehow lessened he-
cause they would soon be leaving a school situation
that had become a way of life.
But all had onethin in common - an eagerwillin -
ness to see what the giture mi ht offer, and the reag-
zation that Central State Coglege, 1967-68, was a
The 7968 Bronze Book is just beginning! It isn't fin-
ished yet and it never will be.
I've always wanted to begin an editor's letter this
way but I've never had the chance - or the nervel
lt's been a wild year, an unbelievable year, and I've
loved every minute of it! If I had never attended a class
or written a term paper or joined a club or done any-
thing else, I really donft think it would have mattered
because I've worked with everyjdepartment on cam-
pus, written almost every copy loc in this book and
studied virtuall every campus organization at Central
State College this year,
I learned about Psychology fyou cry when you want
anything donej, History lyou rummage through old
Bronze ooksj, English lnobody in the English epart-
ment agreed on one matter of punctuation - see cut-
line about weather, page 359j, Typing lforrrrrget itlj,
Business 151520 or no page in the yearbookj, cience
lpeople blow up if you let them reach the boiling
pointj, Education fI'm finally gonna graduatelj,
peech your associate editor doesn't work when he s
on a de ate scholarship and has to go to a tourna-
mentj, Geography fthe shortest distance between the
yearbook o fice and the Statesman is across thecgrass
and through the Ad buildingj, Philosophy on't
worry about a test if you have a deadline to meet ,For-
eign Languages fjust keelp swearing "No comprende"
over the honej, Home c. lalways go to Sapulpa, no
matter wliat your deadline is if you want to make more
than a "C" in the coursej, Music C'Up, Up and
Awaylnj, Driver's Education la Volkswa en can park
anywherej, Physical Education lstop qbeating, my
heartlj, etc., etc., etc.
I could rave and rave and rave about all the help I've
had this year and still not say thank you enough. I had
a great sponsor, a tremendous staff, a fantastic theme
and marvelous friends - like those wonderful photog-
raphers who came to my rescue for the royalty section,
an understanding roommate, Sharon Reardon, who let
me read aloud everything I'd written over and over
and over again, building up my ego when it was in crit-
ical condition, Sharon Irwin Danny Camino, Martha
Hudak, Arlena Clements andTex Ritter who typed the
index and some of my homework, leanette McElvany,
who screened anglry phone callers and threw away
poison pen letters efore I saw them, the maintenance
division that made available the key that unlocked the
door to the wooden stairway deep in the interior of
Old North Tower up which you could climb and ring
the bells at midnight and the campus police for not ar-
resting me when I rang them, etc., etc. etc.
I can't believe I've got a limit to what all I can say be-
cause suddenly I'm just brimming over with ideas and
I never thought I'd get to edit a Bronze Book. It's the
most tremendous ex erience I'll ever have, so I guess
this is where I shoulcljreally thank the members of the
Publications Board for givin me the op ortunit .
Thank you Dr. Ray Tassin, Mr. Stan Hoig, Dr. Reba Col!-
lins, Mr. Alvin Alcorn and Mr. Henry Hunt.
I'd love to tell you about the time Earl jordan
thought E. K. Gaylord was in "VVho's VVho" but I
promised not to.
I hate for this year to come to an end, because it's
the close of my life as a legitimate student and the fin-
ish ofthe best job I'll ever have. Itfs disillusioning to
have to quit after you think you've reached the top.
I hate endings ... I hate endings ... I hate
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