University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY)

 - Class of 1959

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University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 334 of the 1959 volume:

5 A STUDENT PUBLICATION THE UNIVERSITY OF LOUISVILLE LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE THORGUGHBRED MARY BEV WADE JACK HUBER Editor Bzismess Manager I S if Wi ' 1 Q w 1..,,x. ,A-g..Q..1mwa::.. Ma-P ur ,r - x . gn- COLLEGE LIFE . . . ADMINISTRATION . ACADEMIC ............ COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES . BUSINESS SCHOOL ....... SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY . . GRADUATE SCHOOL ........... RAYMOND A. KENT SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK SCHOOL OF LAW ............ SCHOOL OF MEDICINE . . MUSIC SCHOOL ....... SOUTHERN POLICE INSTITUTE . SPEED SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL . . UNIVERSITY COLLEGE . . HONORARIES . . FEATURES ...... CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS . . PUBLICATIONS ..... STUDENT GOVERNMENT . . RELIGION ...... MUSIC ........... INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS . . MISCELLANY ....... GREEKS . . ATHLETICS . MILITARY ......... INDEX AND ADVERTISEMENTS . INDEX .......... ADVERTISEMENTS . . fTboroughbred Aerial Photo by Buddy Crane! 3 We are proud to dedicate the 1959 Thoroughbred to the memory of our Dr. Sid- ney Terr, who died on April 20, 1958. Dr. Terr was born in New York City on January 27, 1909. He received his B.A. and M.A. de- grees from Cornell University and his Ph.D. from Ohio State University. Dr. Terr was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi. As a professor of history at the University of Louisville, Dr. Terr specialized in the sub- jects of French Revolution and Modern Euro- pean History. He acted as Chairman of the Social Science Department, President of the University of Louisville Chapter of the Ameri- can Association of University Professors, and has served on many different committees of the University and the community. Dr. Terr was renowned for starting many of his classes with a philosophical discussion and following it up with a period of questions. This is only one example of the way he in- creased student interest in his subject. He was an avid learner himself and a true teacher for he sparked the desire for knowledge in his students. He was available at almost any hour of the day to help a student with a problem. Because of his wish to aid students in all types of col- lege work and because of his love of the sport, DR. SYDNEY D. TERR Dr. Terr became Coach of the University of Louisville Tennis Team. The outstanding qualities of the man him- self are what made him so loved by his stu- dents, his fellow faculty members, and every- one who met him. Dr. Terr was a brilliant man and a scholar whose thirst for knowledge never ceased. His keen sense of humor, his gentle manner and his desire to teach will keep him forever alive in the hearts of all who were privileged to have known him. 4 DR. PHILIP G. DAVIDSON Dear Graduates of 1959: The years you have spent at the University have been eventful years, and years of decision in your own lives and in that of the University. Since you entered here the hopes and dreams of the students who worked on the bond issue of 1952 have been realized, and Belknap Campus has a new look. The University Li- brary, the University Center, Speed Hall, and the renovation of the older buildings, all have been accomplished during your lifetime as stu- dents here. We have now begun construction of a men's dormitory and are in the midst of a major campaign to build a gymnasium, new research facilities for our medical and dental schools, and to add books and scientific equip- ment to our libraries and laboratories. It is the most important effort the University has ever made to marshall resources for an expanding educational program. 5 In your own lives, too, these have been years of growth and decision. Since you entered here you have laid the basis for your future life and career. Many of you have married, nearly all have found your career, and all of you have received a sound education and matured intel- lectually and spiritually. For both of us the years ahead are equally years of promise and decision. For the .Uni- versity, we must realize that it is not fine buildings and facilities which make a univer- sity. It is rather the quality and character of its faculty and students. You have dedicated this annual to one of the finest teachers this Uni- versity ever had, and all of you throughout your lives will remember and be influenced by the men and women who taught you rather than by the physical surroundings of the campus. Like the University which must keep its edu- cational program growing and strengthening, so you too must build on the education you received here, keeping the tools of your brain sharp and keen, your mind alert and inquiring. On behalf of the Trustees, the staff, and faculty then, I express our happiness at having had you here and join with them in the fond hope that the promise of these years will be realized in your lives and in that of our University. Sincerely, - ,Q,,nf.z,-.- Philip Davidson President The time from March 1958 to March 1959 will be remembered for many years for the important events which occurred both nationwide and locally. Fulgencio Batista was suddenly overthrown by Fidel Castrog the Nautilus was the first submarine to go under the icy North Pole, Pope John XXIII was chosen to take the place of the deceased Pope Pius XII. The fads were many during the year. While chil- dren paraded around in space suits, their parents watched the stampede of adult TV westerns. The hula hoop craze caught on all over the nation and was inadvertently reflected in the exterior design of our new University Center. The styles of women's clothes from trapeze to shirtwaist seized the fancy of coedsg the men were forced to sit back and wait until the women tired of this new fad. Throughout the country, newspapers raised their prices and our Courier-Journal and Louisville Time: increased to seven cents. The students saw many buildings being added to the campus. The University Center was at last completed, the Reynolds Metals Building was given to the University, and work was begun on the new Men's Dormitory. The Old Biology Building was renovated and renamed the Edward S. Jouett Hall. The faculty and students will not forget the can- cellation of classes that spring day due to the heavy snowfall. Nor will they cease to remember the pride they felt having the basketball team play in the NCAA Tournament. The University Student Sen- ate introduced the' revolutionary idea of electing each Commission Head individually. Strolling on Howdy Walk fpictured at right! students became acquainted with the University of Louisville for the first time. It links the important buildings on Belknap Campus together-the Uni- versity Center, the University Library, and the Ad- ministration Building. The graduating seniors gathered along it before they began theirshort walk to the front of the Administration Building to re- ceive their diplomas. Your Thorougbbred contains many memories- events which you will recall in the years to come and will look back upon as the "good old days." We begin these recollections with the University Boat Ride. iPhoto by Larry Spitzer! UNIVERSITY BOAT RIDE The University Boat Ride, which was held up to this year, was one of the Spring Semester's big events for University of Louisville students. This excursion up the Ohio River was spon- sored by the University Stu- dent Senate with the Social Committee being in charge of the affair. The Boat Ride was held last year on April 23. The students were sere- naded by the music of Cliff Butler and his Band. The event will always be re- membered by those who participated in it. The couples enjoyed sitting on the deck in the cool spring air. The Steamship Avalon left the dock at Fourth Street and River Road to begin its journey upstream. The couples strolled around the decks looking at the moonlit water and chatting to each other as the boat paddled on. Dancing on the lower deck was one of the many pastimes aboard the Avalon. The music ranged from jazz to waltzes. 7 BARBERSHQP QUARTETS The Barbershop Quartet Contest, sponsored by the University Student Senate, features competition between student groups in barbershop singing. There is no limit to the number of quar- tets that a student organization can enter in the contest. The Ways and Means Commission is responsible for making the evening a gala event. The mellow tones and musical arrange- ments, along with the colorful attire, help make this affair one of the finest of the Spring semester. The Society for the Pro- motion and Encouragement of Barbershop Quartet Singing in Ameria governs the rules of the singing. Brother and sister, Neville and Carole Caudill, pose together with the winning trophies. RIGHT: The winning streak was once again repeated as Phi Chi won the Men's Division by singing "Mister Moon" and "Mood Indigo." Pi Beta Phi took home the trophy of the Women's Division with their rendition of "Floatin' Down" and "Sweet and Low." Chi Omega won iirst place in the women's division with their rendition of "A Nursery Rhyme Medley FRYBERGER SING The annual competition for the best singing group on campus occurs each spring with the Fryberger Sing. The Sing is named in honor of Mrs. Agnes Fryberger, a former music teacher at Music School of the University of Louisville. In addition to the vocal competition on this night, the honor- aries tap and awards are presented to outstanding groups and persons. The organizations are judged on the basis of origi- nality, tone, quality, and diction. First place in the men's division went to Phi Kappa T an for "Little Innocent Lamb." 9 FRYBERGER SING fCont'dj Pi Beta Phi won second place for their performance of "Charlotte Town." Pi Phi was led by Carole Caudill. WINNING I DIRECTORS Phi Kappa Tau ........ JIM RICE Chi Omega . . . KATIE MAYFIELD Pi Beta Phi . . . CAROLE CAUDILL Phi Chi . . . NEVILLE CAUDILL At Fryberger Sing, the winning directors were presented Hester, Ways and Means Co-chairmang jim Rice, Phi Kappa trophies by the Ways and Means Commission of the Univer- Taug Katie Mayfield, Chi Omegag and Ron Howard, Ways sity Student Senate. Pictured above Kleft to righth are Beverly and Means Co-chairman. Phi Chi Medical Fraternity finished with second place by singing "Cindy." LM, Cwens-Sophomore Women's Honorary Society TAPPIN GS Tappings are made each year by Cwens, the sophomore women's honorary so- cietyg Omicron Delta Kappa, the men's leadership honorary fraternityg and Mor- tar Board, the senior women's honorary society at Fryberger Sing. Membership to these organizations is restricted to those who are outstanding in leadership, schol- arship, and extracurricular activities on campus. The first tapping at the Uni- versity of Louisville occurred in 1943 at Fryberger Sing and has continued an- nually. Mortar Board-Senior Women's Honorary Society Omicron Delta Kappa-Men's Honorary 50CiefY 11 FRYBERGER HIGHLIGHTS fBelowJ Alpha Omega Service Fraternity sponsors the annual Lena, the Hyena, and Ugly Man contest each year. The University Student Body votes on candidates put up by the diiferent organizations on campus. Votes are cast at a penny each with all proceeds going to the University Student Chest. Both Lena and the Ugly Man are presented trophies at the Fryberger Sing. UGLY MAN LENA THE HYENA H S Robeff Pate: HKQ Mafion Cecil, KD The Chi Omega Sorority joyfully receives the First Place trophy from Fryberger Sing. just before the winners of the competing groups were announced at the Fryberger Sing, all participants in the event gathered on the Administration steps to sing the "Alma Mater." 12 GRADUATION Graduation, the culmination of four years of hard work for University of Louisville students, occurred last year on june 6. Baccalaureate Service was held in the morning at the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Chapel. As the sun set, five hundred sixty-eight students stepped forward to the speaker's platform to receive the long-awaited diploma from University President, Dr. Philip Davidson. Ceremonies for the event were held in front of the Administration Building. An overflowing crowd heard Uni- versity of Kentucky President Dr. Frank Dickey deliver the principal address. Dr. Philip Davidson hands a diploma to one of the seniors of the graduating class. iii, The graduates start their long walk from the Natural Science Building to the front of the Administration Building. fLeftJ "The Big Three" of the University of Louisville Thoroughbred publi- cation staff gather together for the last time before graduation ceremonies. Pictured ffrom left to rightl Armand Ostroff, Chief Photographerg Mary Beverly Wade, Thoroughbred Editor-in-Chiefg and Martin Pedigo,, Cardinal Sports Editor and Thoroughbred Business Manager. The cap and gown, worn by Armand Ostroff, is the traditional dress for graduation ceremonies. Martin Pedigo, wearing the Navy uniform, has just received his commission as an Ensign in the United States Navy prior to the graduation ceremony. 13 REGISTRATION Each Fall and Spring the ritual of registration is repeated. The process was speeded up this year with the acquisition of the I. B. M. machine. Alpha Phi Omega, the service fraternity, has been quite helpful in orienting incoming freshmen to the task of registration. Registration is started in the main library where students are first checked in, and is terminated in the Administration Building. Varied University College programs attract young and old at Spring registration. .V XY 4 Class cards are acquired at the individual departments situated in the Refer ence Room of the University Library. One of the last steps in registration is the presenting and paying of bills in the basement of the Administration Building. 1 E s. gt ll I ,Wax n ll The building was gradually finished though the contractors had to fight bad weather many times. The lounge is one of the most beautiful rooms in the entire building. Plush furniture and beautiful surroundings give the room an air of splendor. l UNIVERSITY STUDENT CENTER On October 4, 1957, ground was broken by President Philip Davidson and Mayor Andrew Broaddus for the new University Center. Dedication of the new structure was held in January, 1959. The Center now houses University College, the bookstore, gameroom, cafe- teria and snack bar, along with many other ollices and rooms. The building was more than a year and a half under construction, but was linally completed in january. Since then the Center has served as the principal meeting place of students on campus. tfffwf uf ,gg NNE qv 7 :gs mngy, t g t ,pw t, vfivuwpiir. ' H Gigi ,2 ,:gs-.53-I'5 4 :5531 1. - f -7' t University President Dr. Philip Davidson addressed the gather- ing at the laying of the cornerstone with the message that the building would bring pride to the University. At last we view the finished product. Last September the main fad in the United States was hula- hooping and Vice-President Woodrow Strickler was no exception. Student leaders take time out to enjoy the recreational facili- ties at Otter Creek Park. Leadership Camp is not all business as these students and faculty members prove. LEADERSHIP CAMP Leadership Camp was held last year at the beginning of the school year at Otter Creek Park. Student leaders from all of the University schools attended the event. They were addressed by the Dean of each school and members of the administrative staff. Both lunch and dinner were served at the park lodge. Be- tween the meetings students made use of many recreational facili- ties of the park. The day was concluded by an informal dance for which the Air Force Band supplied the music. Dean Marlin Volz of Law School addresses Leadership Camp on activities scheduled for the 1958-59 school year. - ff, I-fygarwfv l. ' ,P'w, '- fi' p .4 , ig? E ,L it c CHEERLEADER ELECTION Each fall an election is held to determine the members of the cheerleader squad. Pre- ceding this election, a clinic is held for two days for all interested University of Louis- ville girls. On September 24, in front of the Administration Building, the candidates led the student body in cheers. Cheerleaders were then elected by the University student body. These girls help to create student interest and support at all University basket- ball and football games. Fifteen candidates tried out for the cheerleading squad, six were chosen for members. The 1958-1959 University of Louisville cheerleading squad. From left are: Marlene Stoker, One of the Cheerleaders, Lou Ann Williams, practices Sue Ann Reding, Ruth Collins, Annette Hyde, Judy Heldman, Dianne Watkins, Lou Ann l-lei whirling for the future games. Williams, Harriet Peake. Students gather to watch each candidate direct the crowd in University songs and cheers during the tryout. l7 HARVEST MOON FESTIVAL Each Fall the Music School Student Council and the University Student Sen- ate combine to sponsor the Harvest Moon Festival. The Festival has been held each year at Gardencourt where couples par- ticipated in all types of dancing from waltzing to square dancing. Coffee and doughnuts were served during the inter- mission. At the end of the evening a giant bonfire was held with students gathering around for singing. i Conversation and dancing are only two of many facits of the Harvest Moon Festival which made it a delightful evening. Students gather around the fountain during an intermission at the Harvest Moon Festival held at Gardencourt. Cokes and pretzels were served to fill empty stomachs. Since Harvest Moon is held each year about Halloween, a pumpkin head made an appropriate decoration. H915 fi, , HOUSE DECORATION S KABOVED : Delta Upsilon won first place in the fraternity Frith the theme of "Along These Rails They'll Surely ai ." KRIGHTQ : The winner in the sorority division was Delta Zeta, whose theme was "Kent's In-Fer-No Victory." fLOWER LEFTJ: Phi Kappa Tau finished second in the fraternity division with "Just A Flash in The Pan." C LOWER RIGHTJ: The second place trophy went to Kappa Delta with "Swallow That Mast, Kent's Glory's Past." HOMECOMIN G The big event each fall, Homecoming, was cele- brated even more than ever this past fall at the University of Louisville. Fraternities and sororities worked both day and night during Homecoming Week to achieve the honor of the best house for their organization. A large bonfire was held Friday night immediately following the judging. Winners were announced at the Homecoming Dance the following night. The big game Saturday resulted in an overwhelming Cardinal victory over Kent State. Sunday was truly a day of rest for weary Uni- versity of Louisville students. r . HOURS TOWARD HOMECOMIN G TROPHY It seemed as if the house decorations would never be completed on time. The many hours finally began to pay off as the various themes took shape on the fraternity and sorority houses' front lawns. By 8:00 on Friday night the decorations were finally fin- ished, and everyone sat back and looked at his house with pride. fABOVE, : At the Pi Kappa Phi house there was a job for everyone. CLEFTD: It took a lot of paper napkins and everyone's help to com- plete these decorations. fBELOW LEFT, : The Lambda Chi Alphas worked for many hours to complete their theme. KBELOWJ : Sigma Kappas put the final touches on one of the dwarfs for their Homecoming house decorations. 1 1 i , Hard labor like this is what caused Delta Upsilon to take first place. The Theta Taus had to first build a starg they had the situation well in hand. X 734 f'f'1"l QABOVED: Building a frame is al- ways a necessary evil for a success- ful house decorationg the Phi Taus seem to be doing a good job at it. KLEFTJ: Delta Zetas hard work paid off. They won first place in Homecoming Decorations. Work on Homecoming displays is a day and night procedure. Organizations usually do not stop work on the Thursday preceeding the Friday night deadline. HOMECOMING President Philip Davidson looks on after presentation of the Homecoming Queen trophy to Mona Kay Sturgeon. Miss Sturgeon, a Music School student, was elected from the Court by the 1959 football squad. CONTINUES Girls at the Pi Beta Phi sorority house pause during an afternoon work session. Y .W 'WN-..,,nM up 'NN'--...,x of ,LALR V7 ml . H. if ' A in . Y 5 OUR GROWING UNIVERSITY On October 27, 1958, jouett Hall was dedicated in honor of Mr. Edward S. jouett, Chairman of the Board of Trustees from 1927 to 1947. jouett Hall was formerly called the Old Biology Building. After renovation, it now contains the Psy- chology and Social Anthropology departments. jouett Hall also features an observation room for child development. Construction of the new one million dollar men's dormi- tory started last September. The new dormitory is being built on First Street between Barbee and Shipp. Occupation of the new structure, which will house two hundred men students, is expected in September, 1959. Q ABOVE LEFTJ : Pictured, from left to right. are Dr. Yeager, Mr. Edward S. Jouett, and Dr. Philip Davidson discussing the use of the building. Awards for exhibits were announced at the opening of Jouett Hall. QLEFTJ : Dean Lawrence broke ground for what will be the residence for out-of-town men students at the University of Louisville. IBBLOWJ: The new men's dormitory, under construction, is expected to be finished in September. THOROUGHBRED DANCE The annual Thoroughbred Dance was held last year on December 5, at the Henry Clay Hotel. At the dance Mr. and Miss Thoroughbred, Vic Koury of Lamb da Chi Alpha, and Carolyn Smith of Cl Omega, were presented with their tro- phies. Pictures and measurements of the Miss Thoroughbred candidates were sub- mitted to PoWer's Modeling Agency in New York for selection. Mr. Thorough- bred is chosen by the popular women's vote on campus. The court is composed of the runner-ups of Mr. and Miss Thoroughbred. Students attending the dance were given copies of the Thorough bred Special Edition of the Cardinal. K fLEFTl Carolyn Smith and Vic Koury dance to the music of Chet Cl1ne's band in the Thoroughbred Special. CHRISTMAS AT U of L Christmas at the University of Louisville is always one of the gayer times on campus. At a Christmas Convocation the University Chorus serenaded the audience with the singing of Christ- mas carols. A huge Christmas tree was decorated with popcorn, colorful lights, and attractive or- naments. President Davidson's annual Christmas Party at his home for the members of the Uni- versity's Student Senate helped to promote the Christmas spirit. The University Chorus performed in the Rotunda of the Adminis- tration Building to sing selections of old and new Christmas carols s ,nf ff S-T? The members of the University Student Senate stand on the steps at Dr. Davidson's home to sing Christmas carols by candlelight. President Davidson lights the University's oilicial Christmas tree decorated by the student body and sponsored by Cwens. UNIVERSITY PLAYERS The University Players are a group of nonprofessional students who have shown an interest in Thespian affairs. Three performances were given by the University Players during the 1958-1959 school year, they were "Agamemnon" in November, "Richard III" in February, and "Death of a Salesman" in May. The Players are under the able direction of Mr. john Caldwell and all performances are given in the Playhouse. Most of the casts for this year's plays, were composed of from fifty to one hundred students. The Players' talents range from plays of Shakespeare to those of country life. An excellent presentation of "joan or Arc" was held at the Playhouseg here she prays for No one can escape parking meters, not even these three help. Players who acted in "Agamemnon" eww-tufpxn mwmm-'ssswmawm I -'aw 9, is it P2 H Ha? sang file Relics of priceless value hang from the walls of the Playhouse. The people pictured contributed to the birth and growth of the Playhouse. 26 Tr 1 I OF' xx! Q- QXXXIIIIIU .1 f 7 9 8 NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE ADMINISTRATION 61 4051! D 'U Q l"' EXECUTIVE VICE PRESIDENT Mr. Woodrow Strickler attended Bucknell University, the University of Pennsylvania and Northwestern University. Before coming to the University of Louisville in 1938, he had wide business experience and served as a lecturer in the De- partment of Business Organization and Industrial Manage- ment at Northwestern. Membership in university and civic organizations includes: Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Mu Delta, Southern Economic Association of University Evening Colleges, Advertising Club of Louisville, Center for the Study of Liberal Education for Adults, and Louisville Real Estate Board. VICE PRESIDENT Mr. William J. McGlothin attended Furman University and received his Master's Degree in English from Columbia University. He did additional work at Duke and Chicago. Before coming to the University this year, Mr. McGlothin acted as Deputy Director of the Southern Regional Board in Atlanta. A member of the Conversation Club and the Uni- tarian Church, he is in the process of preparing a book for publication. The book is a comparative study of education in different professions and was done with the aid of a Carnegie Grant. DEAN OF MEN Mr. Dave Lawrence has been Dean of Men here for six years. He received his B. A. and M. A. degrees from the Uni- versity of Kentucky where he earned Honorable Mention on the All-American Basketball Team. During World War II, he served in the Navy. Dean Lawrence is a member of the Lions Club, Omicron Delta Kappa, National and State P. E. Association and the National Association of Student Personnel Administrators. DEAN OF WOMEN Miss Doris Nickel has been Dean of Women at the Uni- versity of Louisville for three years. She did her undergradu- ate work at Indiana State College and earned her Master's Degree at Indiana University. When she first came to the University of Louisville, Dean Nickel taught in the Secre- tarial Science Department. She now serves as Faculty Advisor for Panhellenic Council and Women's League, one of the Faculty Advisors for Cwens and Mortar Board, Supervisor of the Women's Building and Secretary of the Student Aid Committee. MR. LEE P. MILLER MR. HENRY OEEUTT Term expires March, 1962. Term expires March, 1964. Chairman Vice Chairman BOARD OF TRUSTEES The Board of Trustees of the University of Louisville is composed of ten prominent members of the community. Members of the Board are nominated by the Mayor of the City of Louisville and are approved by the Board of Aldermen for terms of ten years. The Board of Trustees is the policy-making body of the University. It selects the President of the University and adopts its budget. The Board meets once a month and has final responsibility for, and authority over, all matters pertaining to the University. DR. OSCAR O. MILLER MR. JAMES COLLIS Term expires March, 1962. Term expires March, 1968. MR. ROBERT T. BURKE, JR. Term expires March, 1962. Secretary MR. ARTHUR H. ALMSTEDT Term expires March, 1968. Miss ADELE BRANDEIS Term expires March, 1960. MR. ELI H. BROWN, III Term expires March, 1966 MR. EUGENE D. HILL Term expires March, 1966. MR. WATHEN KNEBELKAMP Term expires March, 1962. MR. JOHN HOUCHENS Registrar Miss EVELYN SCHNEIDER Librarian MR. C. P. DUNBAR Institutional Services Director . 'A Su fi' ,, it 2, f" 'Q' iii? U I .ffffiu In Qs 3 if i sf A l' ' A ll W -x E ,F P 6 5 59' 2 16' ,wx , I ll RQLWZ lg S' ru , Q 4- " ,e 5, . is-. R -t-, Q F I , 'T ,6'.-i'v:Q'1 . , 4, 1' "pr ,- lx .HQ H A 1 -Q' if 'E if 1 lffga- - ' A f ' Sli" s"f,'i-3 . wf :im is s me i-PM 'fs MR. Lns SHIVELY Alumni Relations MR. KELLY H. LEWIS Building and Grounds Superintendent Miss RUTH L. KOCH Cashier 30 ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF The Administrative Staff of the Uni- versity of Louisville is charged with the responsibility of carrying out the policies of the University as set forth by the Board of Trustees. They repre- sent the University to the public as well as internally to other members of the University family - students, Faculty and Deans. MR. CHARLES FARNSLEY University Council MR. Nonnrlu' ELBERT Busar and Chief Accountunt OF QR QXXHIIIIII0 5Sxb'Z 4 44 40 69 Cf, if x'xAANN'X-xxx, 0 - A ' 2 ' 19 slum- D 9 I' xJS m f795 NINETEEN HUNDRED EIFTY-NINE ACADEMIC fkg K5 WX X ,,.-of U X n CGLLEGE 0 ARTS 8: SCIEN if The College of Arts and Sciences developed from the Jefferson Seminary which was estab- lished in 1798. The largest daytime school of the University, it offers a liberal education and training for professional and graduate schools to students who, in the future, will enter upon the many and varied walks of life. Aware of the vital role of the university not only in the community but in the complex world of today, the College in recent years has seen more and more students from many countries take on an active part in its intellectual and social life. It has been located on Belknap Campus since 1924. The College faculty believes that modern life should be a balance be- tween specialized interests and broad and liberal- izing ones. POLLY BEALMER Educational Advisor 1 GUY STEVENSON Acting Dean Dr. Guy Stevenson came to the University of Louisville as assistant professor of Mathematics in 1926. In this same year he was named Acting Head of the Department of Mathematics. Three years later, in 1929, he was made Head of the Department, a position which he still holds. During the absence of Dean Oppenheimer in 1950- 1952, Dr. Stevenson was named Acting Dean of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. He has been Acting Dean of the College since 1957. Dr. Stevenson received his bache1or's degree from Georgetown College and his master's and doctorate at the University of Illinois. FACULTY ADAMS, CARL EJ B.S.E., M.S., PH.D. . . . . . Physics AMSTER, CLARENCE, B.S., M.A. ....... . .Psychology ANGIOLILLO, PAUL F.g B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . . . .French AI-PLETON, BURTONQ B.S., M.S. ....... . . . Chemistry BEIN, MORRISQ B.A., M.A. ........ . . . English BELCHER, EDDIE W., A.B., M.A. ...... . . Education BENNETT, DONALD M.g B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . . . Physics BIER, JUSTUS5 PH.D ........... . . Fine Arts BILLINGS, ALLANQ M.F.A. ...... . . English BIXLER, RAY H., B.ED., M.A., Pl-LD. . . . Psychology BLOCK, MARY SPENCER NAY, B.A. . . . . Creative Arts BOLES, DANIEL5 B.A., M.F.A .... . . . . Sculpture BOSSUNG, ESTHER L.g B.S., M.S. . . . . Natural Science BowEN, MAEEI.g B.S., M.A. ...... ..... . Education BRODERIUS, JOHN R.g B.A., PH.D. . . . . . . Modern Languages BRODSCHI, GEORGE L.3 A.B., M.S., D.SC. . . . . . Social Sciences BRODSKY, WILLIAM A., B.S., M.D. . . . . Chemistry BROWN, TI-IBO. M.g Pl-LD. ...... . . Fine Arts BURKI-IEAD, C. Eg A.B., M.A. ...... . .Mathematics BURTON, MARY E., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . .... English BYRD, DAVID S., JR.g B.S., M.S ..... .... C hernistry CALDWELL, JOHN W.g B.A., M.A. . . . CAMP, FRANKQ B.A., M.A ..... . . . . . .English, Drama Physical Education CARMICHAEI., OMERQ B.A., M.A. . . .... Education CHRISTIAN, PAUL J.g A.B., PI-I.D .... ..... B iology CHRIsTENsEN, MARTHAQ M.A ....... . . . Creative Arts CLAY, WILLIAM M., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . .... Biology CLAYTON, MARGARET5 A.B., M.A ..... . . . Education COLE, GERALD A.g A.B., M.S., PH.D. . . CONKIN, JAMES E.g B.A., M.A ....... . . . . .Biology . Natural Sciences CORLEY, GRovER Lg B.A., M.A., PHD. . . .... Chemistry COSLOW, WILLIAM F.g B.S., M.A ..... . . . Education COVI, DARIOg B.ED., M.A ............ CRAP, JOHN R., B.S., M.S., M.A., M.B.A., PH.D. CREASEY, ROY M., LIEUT., A.B ......... CUNNINGHAM, HELEN, A.B., M.E ..... DAVIDSON, PHILIP G., B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . DAVIES, P. A., B.S., M.E., PH.D ..., . . DENATALE, RICHARD, B.F.A., M.F.A. . . DETJBN, ERWINQ B.S., M.A. .... . DOWELL, CAROL W., B.A., M.A. . . DREISBACH, DOROTHY, A.B., M.S. . . . DROMO, JOHN, B.PH., M.A ....... . DUNCAN, JULIA HAMLINQ B.F.A., M.A. . . DUNN, J. D., B.A., M.A ......... . DUNN, RUTH, B.S., M.A .......... . EKSTROM, WILLIAM, B.A., M.A., I.A., PH.D. . EMBERGER, META RILEY, B.A., M.A. . . . ERWIN, EDMOND F., A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . FINK, MARY JO, B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . FORD, W. CLARENCE, A.B., M.S. . FREEMAN, BEN X., A.B., M.S. . . . . FURNISH, WILLIAM F., A.B., M.D. . . GERRISH, MARTIN, B.F.A., M.A. ..... . . GOLDSMITH, FRANCES SCHNEIDER, B.S., M.S. . GORDON, FORTUNAQ B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . . . GRANT, FRANCIS H., B.S., M.A. . . . GRAY, CAROLINE F., B.S., M.A. . . GRIFFIN, ROY ................ GROVES, FERGUS C., LT. COLONEL, B.A., M.A. . GRUBBS, ALLEN C., CAPT., B.A. . . . HALL, MARIAN R., A.B., B.S., M.A. . . HALL, STACYQ A.B., M.A ...... . HALL, SUE, B.S., M.S., PH.D ....... . HALLMAN, GEORGE H., B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . HASSOLD, ERNEST, PH.D ......... HBLDMAN, JOHN, JR., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . HEMDAHL, REUEL G., B.A., PH.D .... . HERZ, GERHARDQ PH.D. ..... . HICKMAN, BERNARD, B.S., M.A. . . HICKS, GRANT, A.B., M.A ....... HOAR, CHARLES H., LT. CMDR., B.S. . . . HOTCHKISS, ARLAND A., B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . . HOVERMALE, RUTH, A.B., M.S. . ' ...... . . HOWE, LAURENCE LEE, A.B., LL.B., M.A., PH.D. JOHNSTON, FRANCIS J., B.S., PH.D. ..... . JARBOE, CHARLES H., B.S., PH.D. . . . KAIN, RICHARD M., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . KELLY, WILLIAM F., B.A., M.A ...... . KBMPER, RAYMOND A., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . KESSELMAN, LOUIS C., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . KOESTER, LEONARD, M.A., PH.D.. . . . KREBS, ADOLPH T., PH.D ........ KRUMHOLZ, LOUIS A., B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . KUTAK, ROBERT I., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . LALLY, JOE ............. LAYMAN, ALLIENE, A.B., M.E. . . . LAUKHUE, LOUIS H. C., A.B., M.A. . . LEAKE, EUGENE W., JR ........ . LOvELL, HARVEY B., B.A., M.A., PH.D .... . FACULTY fcOnt.i . . . . .Art History . EC07l07Ill6.f-C07ll1IIe1'CB . . . . .Air Science . . .Mathematics . . . . . . .History . . Natural Sciences . . Creative Art . . . . .Education . . Political Science . . . . . .Education . Physical Education . . . .Creative Art . Physical Education . . . . .Education . . . English . . . . . .English . . . . .Psychology . Modern Language . . .Mathematics . . .Education . . .Biology .... . .English . . Home Economics . . . . . .Spanish . .Music Education . . . . . Education . . Swimming . . Air Science and Tactics . . Air Science . . .English . . . . .Education . Physical Education . . .Social Sciences . . . . .Humanities . Physical Education . .Political Science . . .Music History . Physical Education . . Political Science . . .Naval Science . . . . . .Botany . .Home Economics . . . . . . .History . . .Chemistry . . .Chemistry . . . English . . .Psychology . . . .Psychology . .Political Science . . . . German . . .Biology . . .Biology . . .Sociology . . . .Golf . . .Education . . . .Education . . Creative Art . . .Biology MALLALIEU, WILLIAM CASSELL3 B.A., M.A., PH.D. ...... History MASSIE, LOIS, M.A ................ Physical Education MAURER, DAVID W., A.B., PH.D. . . MAY, CLARENCE T., CAPT., B.S. . . .... . .English . . Air Science MAYO, ELIZABETH, B.A., M.S. .... . MCALLISTER, MARY M., B.S., M.E. . . . . MCMAHON, CHARLES OMAR, B.A., M.A. . . . MENDELSOHN, ELLIS, B.S., M.A ..... . . MOEEAT, JAMES, B.S., PH.D ...... . MOORE, WALTER LEE, B.A., M.A., PH.D. . MOSTOVYCH, NICHOLAS, B.S., M.S., D.S.C. . . NICKEL, DORIS, B.S., M.S ........ . NOE, SAMUEL V., A.B., M.A. .... . . OPPENHEIMER, J. J., B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . . . PAILLETTE, DONALD D., LIEUT., A.B. . . . . . . . .Physics . . . . .Education . Romance Languages . Physical Education . . . . .Chemistry . .Mathematics . . .Physics . .Education . . Education . . .Education . . .Naval Sciences PARRISH, CHARLES HENRY, JR., B.A., M.A., PH.D ...... Sociology PAYNE, JOE D., B.S. ........... . . PETERSON, NELLE F., B.A., M.A .... . PEAVY, SAMUEL B., B.A., A.M.T., ED.E. . . PHILLIPS, JOHN P., B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . . PRANGNELL, JOHN ............. REHM, WARREN S., JR., A.B., PH.D., M.D. . . REINECKE, FRANK M., COLONEL, B.S. . . . RICE, LOUISE, B.S., M.S. ........ . RIVES, J. D., LCDR., B.S ...... . ROVIT, EARL H., A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . SALLEY, HOMER E., B.A., M.A., ED.D. . . SAWYER, AGNES, A.B. ..... . . SEARS, PAUL B., B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . . . . SHOEMAKER, GRADUS L., A.B., M.S., PH.D. . . SILLINGS, ADA O., B.S., M.E. ...... . . SLEAMAKER, ROBERT L., JR., A.B., M.A. . . SMITH, N. R., B.S. PH.D. ....... . SMITH, RICHARD C., A.B., M.A ..... . . SPARKS, PAUL E., B.S., M.A., D.ED ..... . . SPRAGENS, WILLIAM H., JR., B.A., M.A., PH.D. STALLINGS, FRANK H., B.S., M.A .... . . . STALNAKER, WILLIAM P., B.A., M.A. . . STEVENS, MARTIN, B.A., M.A., PH.D.. . STEVENSON, GUY, B.A., M.A., PH.D f . . SUTTON, JAMES E., PH. D. ....... . TOWLES, LENA R., B.S.E., M.A. . . TRABUE, JOSEPH R., B.S., M.A. . . VAN HOOSE, RICHARD, B.S., M.A. . . VANCE, BRUCE B., B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . VAUGHAN, MADELEINE B., A.B., M.A. . . VICROY, FRANK M., B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . VOIERS, WILLIAM, B.A., M.A., PH.D ..... . WARNER, ROBERT AUSTIN, A.B., ED.M., PH.D. WARWICK, H. SHERWOOD, JR., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . WEAVER, ROBERT T., CAPT., B.S. ...... . . WEBB, INEz, B.S., M.S .......... . WEBSTER, HARVEY C., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . WEISE, JOHN G., M.S ......... WEISERT, JOHN J., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . WELLINGTON, SARAH BELL, B.S., M.ED. . . WESTPHAL, ULRICH F., M.S., PH.D ....... WILEY, RICHARD H., A.B., M.S., LL.B., PH.D. . WILKE, ULFERT3 M.A ............. WILKES, JOE F., B.A., M.A., M.ED., ED.D. . . WILLIS, CONSTANCE CLARK ...... WITT, VIRGINIA, B.S.E., M.E. . . WOOD, CLARK, B.A., M.A. . . . WYMAN, MARY MAY, B.S., M.A. .... . . YEAGER, HAROLD C., B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . . . . .Physics . . Creative Art . .Education . .Chemistry . . . . .Art . . .Chemistry . . .Naval Science . . Home Economics . . Naval Science . . . .English . . Education . .Education . . Conservation . .Chemistry . . Education . . Education . .Chemistry . . .Philosophy . . . . Education . . .Mathematics . . . Education . .Music History . . . . .English . .Mathematics . . . .History . . . . .Education . Physical Education . . . . .Education . .Mathematics . .Education . . .Sociology . . .Psychology . . .Social Sciences . . . . . .History . . . . .Air Science . . Home Economics . . . . . .English . . .Biology . .German . . .Education . .Chemistry . .Chemistry . .Painting . . . Education . . .Creative Art . . . . . Education . Physical Education . .Special Education . . Psychology amz Social Anthropologg FACULTY tcoNT'DD The faculty serves in an advisory capacity for all of the recognized organizations of the College of Arts and Sciences. Pictured above is Dr. Paul Angiolillo, second row, left. Such faculty assistance enables the students to carry out their plans for the year with knowledge and approval of the school. RTS A D SCIENCES STUDENT CDUNCIL The Arts and Sciences Student Council is elected by popular vote to serve for a year. The purpose of the Council is to furnish representation for the students of the college. All students who want to be good college citizens assist in the projects of the Student Council. FIRST ROW: Andy Gandin, Liz Frederick, Barbara Miles, Ron Krebs, Mar- garet Rust, Betty Lynne Kahl, Wally Johnson. SECOND ROW: Ron Stivers, Charlie Lambert, Glenn Chesnut, Donald Lurding, Mark Anderson, Bill Owen, Bob Pate, Don Burke, Gervis Gravely, Dick Porter. 35 Mrs. Dowell of the Social Science Department stops to take time from her busy schedule to talk to students between classes. 7 ,':TifE?f'3fXW?f'i55w?27'3'5Txi- .? - . .. iffagfigr.Jr3537i::f?rg?:Ef?Eg',3'fQafg2Zs'f5wiQZY5zg 5 ,... e t .. - .,.e f .,e. i RON KREBS President O F F I C E R S President , . . . RoN Kluzns Vice President . . Liz Fmzmzmcx Secretary . . . MARGARET RUST Treasurer . . . BETTY LYNNE KAHL ARTS AND SCIENCES SEN IO RS BARBARA ABBOTT Louisville, Kentucky HOME ECONOMICS Delta Zeta, Second Vice President, Ac- tivities Chairman, Homecoming Chair- man, Publicity Chairman, Best Pledge Award, Newman Club, Air Force Sponsors, President, Panhellenic Coun- cil, Home Economics Club, President, Home Economics Association Award, Thoroughbred, Art Staif, Women's Recreation Association. SHIRLEY JANE ADDAMS Louisville, Kentucky ART-HISTORY Baptist Student Union, International Relations Club, Women's League, Cho- rus, Home Economics Club. JOHN S. AKERS Louisville, Kentucky HUMANITIES JOAN ALLEN Louisville, Kentucky SOCIOLOGY Alpha Kappa Alpha, Pi Gamma Omi- cron. JEANNE ANDRIOT Louisville, Kentucky HISTORY BETTY SUE ATKINSON Louisville, Kentucky DENTAL HYGIENNE Chi Omega, Vice President, Pledge Trainer, Air Force Queen, Women's League, Women's Recreation Associa- tion, International Relations Club, Newman Club, Air Force Sponsors, Thoroughbred Court, Sun Bowl Prin- cess. AGNES BAKER Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION RUTH ANN BELLIS Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Chi Omega, President, Rush Chairman, Student National Education Associa- tion, Student Council, Panhellenic Council, Treasurer, Women's Recrea- tion Association, Women's League, President. BEN BIRKHEAD Hartford, Kentucky ENGLISH Phi Kappa Tau, Student Council, Uni- versity Student Senate, Vice President, University Players, Alpha Phi Omega, Pi Delta Epsilon, Treasurer, Board of Student Publications, Athletic Coun- cil, The Cardinal, Circulation and Bus- iness Managers, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who's Who. NANCY DOWNING BLAKEY Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Pi Beta Phi, Censor, Women's Recrea- tion Association, Women's League, Student National Education Associa- tion. DONALD H. BLANDFORD Jeifersonville, Indiana PSYCHOLOGY Psi Chi, President. GREGORY L. BOBROW Louisville, Kentucky HISTORY Varsity Swimming Team, Captain, The Cardinal, Reporter, Oflice Manager, Phi Kappa Tau, Social Chairman, N. R. O. T. C., Outstanding Freshman Award. ARDEN BONNER Jackson, Tennessee PHYSICS JANE BOOTES Louisville, Kentucky ENGLISH Kappa Delta, Social Chairman, Rush Chairman, Air Force Sponsors, Vice President, Secretary, Miss Thorough- bred, Homecoming Court, Mountain Laurel Candidate. HELEN JANE BOSSHART Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Kappa Delta, Vice President, Histo- rian, Secretary, Women's League, Vice President, Thoroughbred, Editor of Kent, D.A.E., Graduate, Delta Phi Alpha, Secretary, Religious Council, Secretary, The Cardinal, Associate Editor, Women's Recreation Associa- tion, Secretary, Geology Club, Flexner and Trustee Scholarships, Interna- tional Relations Club, Who's Who. MARGARET BRADEN Louisville, Kentucky ART SARAH H. BRASEIELD Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION BARBARA BROWN Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Alpha Kappa Alpha. ARTS AND SCIENCES SENIORS WALTER BRUCKER Louisville, Kentucky SCULPTURE Sigma Phi Epsilon, Vice President, Swimming Team, Dolphins, Scarab. HUBBARD BUCKNER Louisville, Kentucky SOCIOLOGY Phi Kappa Tau. JEAN BUSH Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Pi Beta Phi, Recording Secretary, So- cial Chairman, Women's League, Women's Recreation Association, Stu- dent National Education Association. ROBERT CARTER Louisville, Kentucky ART Art League, Baptist Student Union, Hite Scholarship. JAMES L. CATINNA Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICAL EDUCATION Phi Kappa Tau, Sergeant-at-Arms, Sports Director, Varsity Baseball, Football Manager, Wesley Club, In- tramural Council, Intramural Activi- ties. JOAN CAROLE CAUDILL Louisville, Kentucky ENGLISH Outstanding Freshman Woman, Out- standing Sophomore Woman, Cwens, President, Pi Beta Phi, President, Vice President, Music Chairman, Rush Chairman, Panhellenic Council, Pres- ident, Mortar Board, Who's Who, Thoroughbred, Organization Editor, University Student Senate. ARTS AND SCIENCES SENIORS WILLIAM O. CRESS Louisville, Kentucky HEALTH, PHYSICAL EDUCATION, AND RECREATION WILLIAM CROWE Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICAL EDUCATION NANCY CURRY Louisville, Kentucky SOCIOLOGY Delta Zeta, Corresponding Secretary, Social Chairman, International Rela- tions Club, Air Force Sponsors, Presi- dent, Secretary, Band, Marching Cardettes, Baptist Student Union, Stu- dent National Education Association. JAMES DE BURGER Pekin, Indiana SOCIOLOGY DONALD DUNBAR Port Barre, Louisiana HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION Football, Baseball. ELAINE EPSTEIN Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Student National Education Associa- tion. JOHN FAULKNER Pikeville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY Football, Assistant Trainer, Basket- ball. ELIZABETH FREDERICK Louisville, Kentucky ENGLISH Newman Club, International Rela- tions Club, The Cardinal, Reporter, Kappa Delta, President, Vice Presi- ident, Panhellenic Council, Secretary, University Student Senate, Publicity Co-Chairman, Student Council, Vice President, WOmen's League, WOmen'S Recreation Association, Thorough- bred Court. WILLIAM GEILING Berwyn, Illinois PHYSICAL EDUCATION Varsity Basketball. GEORGE GRABRYAN Louisville, Kentucky ECONOMICS NANCY JOY GRIFFIN Louisville, Kentucky ENGLISH Pi Beta Phi, Homecoming Chairman, Assistant Rush Captain, Thorough- bred, Art Editor, Student National Ed- ucation Association, Canterbury Club, Air Force Sponsors, Women'S Recrea- tion Association. LARRY HALL Elizabethtown, Kentucky CHEMISTRY Alpha Epsilon Delta, Vice President, Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer, Wesley Club, American Chemical Society, Ex- change Student. MICHAEL HAMILTON Louisville, Kentucky BIOLOGY Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treasurer, Delta Phi Alpha, Newman Club. EDWARD HAMMOND Louisville, Kentucky PSYCHOLOGY ANN HARDIN Louisville, Kentucky HOME ECONOMICS W. DOHNIE HARDIN Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT N.R.O.T.C., Midshipman. ELI JAI-I HATCHER Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT H. DAVID HEIDEMAN Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY Westminster Club, President, Interna- tional Relations Club, Phi Kappa Sig- ma, Religious Council, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Student Afliliate American So- ciety. X ARTS AND SCIENCES SENIORS DAVID I-IODGE Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICS Delta Upsilon. GILBERTO IRIZARRY Louisville, Kentucky BIOLOGY PHILLIP JACKEY, JR. Pleasure Ridge Park, Kentucky CHEMISTRY A.F.R.O.T.C., Arnold Air Society, President. F. YVONNE JOHNSON Louisville, Kentucky PSYCHOLOGY International Relations Club, Assist- ant Program Chairman, Kappa Delta Award, Psi Chi, Pi Gamma Omicron, Second Vice President. HAROLD EUGENE JOHNSON Louisville, Kentucky MATHEMATICS N.R.O.T.C., Delta Upsilon, Vice Pres- ident, Rush Chairman, Pledgemaster, Corresponding Secretary, Provincial Delegate, Convention Delegate. CAROL JUNGBERT Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Delta Zeta, House Manager, Student National Education Association, Pres- ident, Treasurer, Social Chairman, In- ternational Relations Club, The Car- dinal, Women's League, Women's Recreation Association. ARTS AND SCIENCES SENIO RS BRUCE H. KEELING Louisville, Kentucky BIOLOGY Delta Tau Delta. JOHN E. KENNEDY, JR. Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY American Chemistry Society, Secre- tary, Newman Club, Pi Kappa Omi- cron, Band. THOMAS G. KLAPHEHE Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICS Sigma Pi Sigma, President. VICTOR A. KOURY Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania ACCOUNTING Lambda Chi Alpha, House Manager, Eagle and Anchor, President, Treas- u.rer, Newman Club, Executive Com- mittee, Omicron ,Delta Kappa, N.R.- O.T.C. Company Commander, Uni- versity Student Senate, Treasurer, Thoroughbred, Sports Editor, Mast- head, Reporter, Business Manager, Mr. Thoroughbred. RONALD EDWARD KREES Louisville, Kentucky HISTORY Scholarship Award, Pi Kappa Phi, Warden, Rush Chairman, Social Chair- man, Convention Delegate, President, Student Council, President, Univer- sity Student Senate, Publicity Commis- sion, Policy Codifying, The Cardinal, News Editor, Managing Editor, Thor- oughbred, Dance Chairman, Medical School Editor, Westminster Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Omicron Delta Kappa, Debate Society, Mr. Thor- oughbred Court, Who': Who, A.8rS., Senior Class Treasurer, International Relations Club, Pi Delta Epsilon, Terr Memorial Committee, Student Board of Publications, History Club. EUGENE H. KREMER, III Louisville, Kentucky BIOLOGY Lambda Chi Alpha. BEN Z. KRENTZMAN Louisville, Kentudcy BIOLOGY Tau Epsilon Phi, President, Treasurer, Warden, Interfraternity Council, Sec- retary, Treasurer. BRUCE KENNETH LANE Louisville, Kentucky BIOLOGY ROBERT BROWN LEAHY Louisville, Kentucky FINE ARTS Newman Club, President. HARRY H. LING Louisville, Kentucky FRENCH EMORY LOGAN Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY JUDITH ADELE LORING Louisville, Kentucky BIOLOGY Beacon Club, President, Religious Council, President, Debate Club, In- ternational Relations Club, Mortar Board, Vice President, Pi Gamma Omicron, Vice President, Biology Tea, University Student Senate, Serv- ice Commission Head, Outstanding Junior Woman, Who': Who. MARTHA S. LYON Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY Zeta Tau Alpha, President, Historian, Delta Phi Alpha, Social Chairman, University Student Senate, Social Co-Commission Head, Panhellenic Council, Vice President, Pi Gamma Omicron, Beacon Club, University Players. SYLVIA MALTz Louisville, Kentucky SOCIOLOGY RONALD C. MAITSON Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY A.F.R.O.T.C., Kappa Alpha. KATHERINE HELMUs MAYFIELD Louisville, Kentucky ENGLISH Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer, Mortar- board, The Cardinal, Westminster Club, Vice President, International Relations Club, Who's Who. BETTY JEAN MEENACH Louisville, Kentucky HISTORY Delta Zeta, International Relations Club, Student National Education As- sociation, Band, Band Scholarship, Cardettes, Captain, Women's League, Women's Recreation Association, French Club, Debate Club, Engi- neer's Queen Court. MARTY A. MENNEN Charleston, Indiana Soccer Club Swimming Team 7 ... me 4? W .2 ring- SQ 'EMT A ENGLISH R P -.,E,..-,-:,. I -A A sig ARTS AND SCIENCES SENIORS WILLIAM ARTHUR MEDCALE Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICS Phi Kappa Tau, N.R.O.T.C., Inter- national Relations Club, Thorough- bred, Speed School Editor, West- minster Club, President, Treasurer, Religious Council, American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers. ROBERT A. METRY Louisville, Kentucky FRENCH Lambda Chi Alpha, Correspondent, Pledge Trainer, Delta Phi Alpha, P1 Delta Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega? Omicron Delta Kappa, The Cardinal, Feature Editor, Thoroughbred, Mili- tary Editor, International Relations Club, Masthead, Editor, University' Student Senate, President, Leadership Co-Commission Head, N.R.O.T.C., Battalion Commander, Rifle Team, Student Council, Outstanding Sopho- more and Outstanding Junior Man, French Club, President. PHILIP L. MICHIE Louisville, Kentucky PSYCHOLOGY Student Council, Psi Chi, Alpha Phi Omega. CLAUDIA JOYCE MONTGOMERY Louisville, Kentucky HISTORY Newman Club, Student National Ed- ucation Association, Pan-American Club, Zeta Tau Alpha, Treasurer, House Manager, Vice President, Pledge Mistress, Music Chairman. JO ANN MORGAN Louisville, Kentucky SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Thoroughbred, Dance Chairman, In- ternational Relations Club, Women's League, Women's Recreation Associa- tion, President, Treasurer, Kappa Delta, Membership Chairman, Home- coming Chairman, Women's Recrea- tion Association Chairman. JANIS NEWKIRK Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Baptist Student Union, Women's Rec- reation Association, Student National Education Association, Social Chair- man, Pi Gamma Omicron, Pi Beta Phi, Social Chairman. f. ' 'Q M f 1 - -: .. -, S , ,nf , f I ARTS AND SCIENCES SENIO RS BILLY D. NICHOLS Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICS Sigma Pi Sigma, Vice President. ROBERT L. PATE Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY ' Pi Kappa Phi, Chaplain, Historian, Secretary, Omicron Chemical Society, President, Student Afliliate, Student Council, Newman Club. ROBERT MILTON PAULL Louisville, Kentucky BIOLOGY Tau Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta. JACK D. PRIDDY Valley Station, Kentucky PSYCHOLOGY DONALD EUGENE REDA London, Kentucky ENGLISH Newman Club. CAROLYN FRANCES REEVES Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Zeta Tau Alpha, President, Vice Pres- ident, Pledge Mistress, Scholarship Chairman, Pi Gamma Omicron, Treas- urer, Panhellenic Council, Vice Pres- ident, Thoroughbred, Co-Editor Col- lege Life, Baptist Student Union, Women's League, International Rela- tions Club, WOmen's Recreation AS- sociation, Student National Education Association. INEZ LILLIAN RINGEL Louisville, Kentucky MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY Delta Phi Sigma, Treasurer. DOLORES ROSTETTER Lyndon, Kentucky HOME ECONOMICS MYRNA SCALLEN Louisville, Kentucky SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Newman Club, Delta Zeta, WOmen's League, Women's Recreation Asso- ciation. CAROL SCHLAUG Louisville, Kentucky FINE ARTS' Art League, University Student Sen- ate, Publicity Co-Chairman, Corre- sponding Secretary, Chi Omega, Sec- retary, Treasurer, Thoroughbred, Art Editor. MARY ANN SCHMIDT Louisville, Kentucky HISTORY Kappa Delta, Secretary, Cwens, Mor- tar Board, Secretary, Women's Recrea- tion Association, Thoroughbred, A. 8: S. Editor, Newman Club, The Cardal nal, Reporter, Student National Edu- cation Association, P.E.O. Scholarship Award. JAMES C. SCOTT Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY MARSHALL SANFORD SEGAL Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Phi Omega, American Chemical Society, Student Amliate, International Relations Club, Thoroughbred, Editor of Campus Life. GOLDIJEAN SI-IAIKUN Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Student National Education Associa- tion. JOHN S. SKARMAN Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICS Sigma Pi Sigma. BETTE SKEEN Louisville, Kentucky INTERNATIONAL STUDIES The Cardinal, Editor in Chief, Man- aging Editor, Pi Delta Epsilon, Vice President. CAROL ANN SMITH Louisville, Kentucky HOME ECONOMICS Alpha Xi Delta, Home Economics Club. EURIE HAYES SMITH, III Paducah, Kentucky PHYSICS Phi Kappa Tau, Westminster Club' University Student Senate, The Car: dinalf N.R.O.T.C., N.R.0.T.C. Schol- arship, Eagle and Anchor Society, Drum Corps, Athletic Scholarship, Football, Track, International Rela- tions Club. ARTS AND SCIENCES SEN IO RS HAYWARD STAMPER Sellersburg, Indiana MARKETING CODY E. STAPLES Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY Rifle Team, Chemical Honorary S0- ciety. RONALD H. STIVERS Louisville, Kentucky FRENCH A. 8: S. Senior Class President, Student Council, Flexner Scholarship. CAROLE SWEARINGEN Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Sigma Kappa, Vice President, Secre- tary, Pledge Trainer, Women's League, Geology Club, Newman Club, Panhellenic Council, Women's Recre- ation Association, Student National Education Association. J. SPEED TI-IOMAs Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICS Delta Phi Alpha, Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary, Sigma Pi Sigma, Univer- sity Student Senate, Co-Chairman of Progress Commission, Beta Theta Pi. JAMES HENRY TODD Louisville, Kentucky ECONOMICS N.R.O.T.C., Eagle and Anchor Soci- ety, Lambda Chi Alpha. ARTS AND SCIENCES SENIO RS DAVID ELWOOD TOLBIN Bayonne, New jersey HISTORY KENT TURNER Louisville, Kentucky COMMERCE Tau Kappa Epsilon, President, Treas- urer. MARY BEV WADE Louisville, Kentucky FRENCH Pi Beta Phi, President, Treasurer, Pi Delta Epsilon, President, Secretary, Thoroughbred, Index Editor, Editor- in-Chief Q2 yearsj, Mortar Board, University Student Senate, Women's League, Student National Education Association, Women's Recreation As- sociation, International Relations Club, Exchange Student, Who's Who. GEORGE M. WALKER, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MATHEMATICS N.R.O.T.C., Eagle and Anchor Soci- Cty, Newman Club, Mathematics Club, American Society of Chemical En- gineers. ANN WALLS Louisville, Kentucky ELEMENTARY EDUCATION Delta Zeta, Best Pledge Award, Treas- urer, Cwens, Editor, Thoroughbred, Oliice Manager, Student National Ed- ucation Association, Historian, Treas- urer, State First Vice President, Mor- tar Board, Historian, Who's Who. A W, ,jig - a f f 'i. g '2'2,3Qa5:g,g:,5:5523-.g,,. gs K, -- 2 1 ' U ' 5 S: Sim: ., :r1.:a2fZ5E,iEf5E5:f?': if ' iii, Aa ls? Ewa . it, ' Ag , : -j:, :,,g,5,,.,,.t .... A gigs , '1 E T E- X2 ' :-:ii asa:-me-E-:E-:sg-:::-1:zz-:-2-V:--a-ee::s:2:'2z:a:::far.: git, fi if A -"' ' ': Zi gi, :2'::2eF' '1- 1 " JOSEPH GIBSON WHELAN, JR. Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY Pi Kappa Phi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Newman Club, Physics Award. CARL F. WIECK Louisville, Kentucky MATHEMATICS, HUMANITIES International Relations Club, Presi- dent, Soccer Club, Delta Alpha Epsi- lon, Debating Society, Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice President, Philosophy Club, Vice President, Mathematics Club, Secretary, Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary, Swimming Team, Tennis Team, Outstanding Chemistry Award, Who'.t Who. FRANCIS J. WIMSATT Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Newman Club, Religious Council, Alpha Phi Omega. SANDRA WODE Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICS Sigma Pi Sigma, Secretary, Martar Board, Treasurer, Newman Club, In- ternational Relations Club, Pi Gamma Omicron, Whois' Who. PAUL GLENN YOUNG Louisville, Kentucky BIOLOGY Psi Chi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Phi Omega. - ARTS AND SCIENCES JUNIORS CARLA ALLGIER LAWRENCE ALLGIER EUGENE BAKER LOUIS BAUGH ROBERT BAUCHMAN ALICE BAUSCHER RICHARD BEAR BETTY BEIERLE MARY J. BEISLER ROBERT BELIK BETTY BENNETT NORMAN BRAY JULIUS BREITENSTEIN J CHARLES BROHM L. JOYCE BRYANT JAMES BULLUCK LOWELL CANTRALL - MARIAN CECIL FRANCIS CORYELI. DON CHRISTENSEN S Q l ELOISE CLEPHAS QL., gk Lois CLIFFORD PAT CLIFTON W, RUTH COLLINS Q f DIANE CORNETT ROBERT CRADY W. GORDON CRAWFORD MARY LOU DOBRINS I BETTY DOHRMAN DONALD DUDROCK JOHN DUNAGAN KITTY EDELEN EUGENE ELDRIDGE WANDA ELLIOTT JOHN EVANS LEWIS FRANZ JANET FRICK MARY J. FRIEDL ALICE FURGERSON JAMES C. GARRIOTT RONALD GUYTON KENNY HAEENDOREER WILLIAM HARRIS SUZANNE HILL BARBARA HINES CAROLE HINES ROBERT HINKEBEIN FRANCES HOLINDE wf Y x ,CE ,-PM , 'Zz Z ,.,.:, ,, 43 -2 mf ,. 5 aw A JE :rf . L if ' gzgafng. ., -V 2 walfk 'Q S 'lx .aw i 1 'rf 1 g gk Wm f . Q.. . if . RW ww A .T ?i "f'rff- .Tw MA ' 'A-A W L A I gm, 1-ww ,:5., .. ,.,.., 4:53 5 J Sw 'iv X ARTS AND SCIENCES- JUNIORS LAWRENCE HOWARD RONALD HOWARD DELLA HOMANS JON HUTTON MARY L. IRWIN BETTY LYNNE KAHI RICHARD KELLY DAVID KELMAN JL CARL KIMMEI. PAT LAEEERTY ANN LARSON JOAN LESHER ROSE LIKINS CHARLES LOGSDON ROBERT MALONE LYNN MASHEURN NORMAN MCKENNA BARBARA MILES MARTHA MONTGOMERY CAROL MOUNT JOY BILL NEWKIRK DONALD PAYNE GARY PENNINGTON WILLIAM PETRI JUNE REARDON WILLIAM REEVE KENNY REMMERS EUGENE REYNOLDS MARGARET RUST ROBERT SCHROADER JAMES SIMPSON C. T. STEELE FRED STOUT ETHEL STRAUS BRUCE TASMAN JOYCE TAYLOR RICHARD WHEATLEY GAY WITTE JUDY WOLF LOUIS WOODWARD JANET VUKER if HERBERT ZIMMERMAN -ARTS AND SCIENCES SO PHOMORES ARTHUR AHL JAMES ALLEN MARILYN ANDERSON PHYLLIS BADER GAAR BAILEY SALLY BAKER JULIA BARTLETT BEVERLY BENNETT MARY BLACKLOCK MICHAEL BOOTES JOHN BOWSTEAD MARILYN BROMLEY GEORGE BROWN ROBERT BROWN DON BURKE GEORGE BURNETT CHARLENE CARPANZANO DOROTHY COCKERILL CLINTON COOK ANNA COOKSEY JAMES CORRELL JOHN COWHERD DON CRISLER ARRELL CRITTENDEN BRUCE DAUNHAUER EDWIN DAVIS MARTHA DEENER MARY RAY DOUGLAS RONALD DRUIEN BEVERLY EATON HARRIETT ERNST WILLIAM ERWIN JOSEPH I-'ACHINGER GEORGE FANG JIM FISHER MARTHA FOOTE JUDITH FOREMAN MARTHA GADLAGE HOWARD GETZEL JOSEPH GILBERT LEON GLEAVES GERVIS GRAVELY JAMES GREGG DON HAAS DAVID HADDEN EDMUND HALL NANCY HANKS MARY ANN HARRINGTON , . 2' -':f"g' I I t A 5 ,Ziyi - -AQ 'vii ' 409 ,num ff' 'Ef1?5'iff ft ARTS AND SCIENCES- SOPHOMORES JUDY HELDMAN JOYCE ANN HEMING CHARLES HENNE STEPHEN HERRICK J. B. HIT-I DAVISE HONIG ':-: 5" ' , ww 'Vx 'QE' f-7 if Vg if X gm ' iw ,M '9 : .ff : ,2.' V-biz: is If f 1, I ALBERT HUEEMAN JOANNE HUTCHINS GARY ICENOGLE LEROY JEWELL DIANE JOHNSON LINDA KAMBACH DONALD KAUFMAN ALVIS KEENE ERNEST KIDD ROBERT KOHN CAROLYN KOLTER JANET KRAUSS CHARLES LAMBERT SARA LEWIS CARL LIEBERT ANNE LITTLE GEORGE LUCKETT DON LURDING ELIZABETH MAAS JAMES MACCALLUM JACK MCCLOSKEY MARGUERITE MCCLOSKEY PAT MAI-IAEEEE ANGELA MARCHESE ,rv IVAN MARKS CAROLYN MERCER JOANN MINOR CLINTON MITTLEEEELER JOHN MOTSINGER JAMES NASON NELSON NAUMAN EDWARD NEWMAN JUDY OCHSNER fm 48 JANE OEEUTT DIANE ORR CLARA OWSLEY RAYMOND PALMER HUEERT PARRISI-I EARL PEET JOYCE PETERSON RICHARD PORTER WILLIAM PROCTOR ARTS AND SCIENCES DAVID ROBERTS PHILLIP ROBINSON BERNIE ROSENTHAI. CAROLINE ROULSTON LOUIS ROWE SOPHOMORES KAY RICH E A f ' my A MJ: ms M T MARSHALL SACK W-fe M E CAROLE SAWYER ,M 'I-.V 5,1 W , A A ,W Wg, was 'E' 3' IDA RUTH SCHNEIDER A I , "N R g 'EQ' I ' EDWARD SCOFIELD it J f iff! ARCHIE SCOTT JERRY SELIGMAN DAVID SHELTON CAROLYN SKAGGS GERALDINE SHERIDAN CAROLYN SMITH JOHNNIE SMITH ROBERT SMITH MARLENE STACRHOUSE 4 2, ' 5 W A .MW W A kll' A. K ff DAVID STEVENS A., gg gg "' f ' JOHN STEWART M SW :gg Q Im, Q f , 1 new-4. Z New it 'f. ,, , A, ' IA LUANN STORTz ,ff 55 Q5 M BARBARA SUMMERFIELD we ,A M, , T, LUCILLE TALKEN r ' :gag 'h,' . tk g , 3553, ,IQ gg 5- E GERI THOMASSON 1 ' BESSIE TURNER at 'Tw "S LAURA VOLKERDING V A MARDA WILSON - A At the Cheerleader tryouts and elections this year, the girls did a good job eliciting cheers from the students. Left to right, Liza Stout, Marlene Stoker, Lou Ann Williams, and Diane Watkins practice leaping. ' 49 'YW ARTS AND SCIENCES ERESHMEN In ,QQ MAXWELL ALLEN f EDWARD ATHERTON , ELISE ATKINSON :a w w w .T E U 1 WJ W 'aa KENNETH BALE ' JAKE BARNARD l RONNIE BARROW DOROTHY BASHAM EASTER BASHAM CHARLES BOYER RICHARD BELL TEDD BERGEN THOMAS BIZZELL WILLIAM BLAKELEY EDNA BLAND RICHARD BOTT JAMES BOW ANITA BRATCHER ASTOR BROWN CHARLES BROWN DON BROWN WADE BROWN EDGAR BRUIVER MARY ANN BRUDY JAMES BURGESS NANCY BYRNE BETTYE CANTRELL BILLY CANTY WILLIAM CARNEY DONNA CARROLL THOMAS CASEY RUE ANN CASSADY J OsEPH CECIL PEGGY CHOATE BETTY CHRIsTIAN ROBERT CHRISTIAN DAVID CHYNOWETH JAMES CINNAMON ROBERT CLEVELAND ALICE 'COMPTON WILLIAM CONRAN DANIEL COOK JEAN CORNETTE VIRGINIA Cox KATHERINE DAILEY DOCK DAVIS DAVID DAVENPORT NELSON DAWSON LAWRENCE DEAN 1 ARTS AND SCIENCES FRESHMEN JOHN DEAVER CLIFFORD DEETSCH MARCIA DERING ANTHONY DILLON THOMAS DOOLEY LOIS DUCKWORTH KEATH DUNCAN MICHAEL DUGAN RONALD DYE BETTY EDENFIELD WAYNE EDWARDS CHARLES ELDER WILLIAM ELSTON JANET EMBREE JOHN ENGLAND PATRICIA ERNST ROBERT ESSIG JOSEPH FLOWENS GENEVIEVE FOWLER DAVID FOTHERGILL CLAUDE FOWLER MAR'CIA FRANKLIN ALLEN GAILOR FREDERIC GAISOR GARY GIvENs , gif, ' I an ,W ..........A V I V ,mg-C E as f,:zs,,vI .AIN I .,,W, gggifiv .X My ML ae fi M KR is ?i 44 f N 21? -533: Q AZN. f w -I-, . 'gk'f'4'-T ,,,wM4 I WWW" 51, , iz MARCIA GORGAS GARY GRAHAM JOHN GREEN ,ua Lf EVA GRIEEITH CAROL HAHLEN ELMER HALL MARVIN HALL JANE HARMON LINDA HARPRING ROBERT HARGROVE . E . ,wit Riffiiiiww ,LW I1 1. 4 ' fm SUE HARRIS DA L HA RRY RVEY me JAMES HAYDEN JOY HAYES SHIRLEY HAYS , 1. RW ,,Dq ,E W - Aw-fyU.,,, V J ROBERT HECHT A MARY HIEMER GORDON HOBSON HELEN HODGES PHILLIP HOOD MARGIE HOPKINS JOYCE HORNBACK CHARLES HORTON Iam, ??S?f W.?E Z nw Im M' mi' ,553 If Tv - , ' .f--H' 'VU39' P4 V .. V. 4 , I ' Ck gg, 4 3, -E Q. Q ,- K I ,., 90-f-VO i www'- I V31 59 I 332 s 'E' I? I I if "' . ' Egg S 'I ' ,,, , I. .' :A ,,, 'ff , r we T H, -1 :I 4 ' Q'i2E.,.2 f ,M .-., 3, V, my -:L- C , hi? .-Q ' ,sfiitzafsf A , 'r wk gp m. N ,WMM Is. fy fu I ft' W EW' lf , """ ' 5 :-I max:-' In .L w"'ijg'? " Q ' 5 'HKS' 2 .4 U S Q15 L- - f 1 44 M- X is ' mu? ARTS AND SCIENCES Q gpg.. .:. - . Y wg R xg 1. S .lg is is A wgwg, . 2'-auf RAW- XA r' z E 5 my Af Him Sw' K :IM Nl E .... eg :.::2:- :- ,f 4 - - ' A Dfw W . I .S .fa ,A ,f 'ff in f ' if tw, S New 'WL R fgis' :gjgif 3-gh R QS? :- 'EW fn-2 as .S 3 Z ft in i A 5 , QW ,Ast H E 3 5 I Q, ,, A 1 59 v 1. f A ,. 3 , .. . ..,.,,,.,... , W ,J 'X A f , T! W S I If I J My :7S2g.:. lisifgj if A Q 'Wk is L gil A ,WP Lf .5 1 55155 1 W 2 :QT-A W mg M5 5 A .1 x METAL, Mhwi WRYR? -EE : J. In It h it M M 1 SWE Q ZSTESQ , .,.,,.,. , Sv fig ... If R MA wg AA.. Sw S Qi A A - bflzm-. is W If -. . . A W . - x 3 Libs-I -fwzezz' 1 ....V ' wif' ---- -- , -22,559 Q 1, I , Q Nh -1 -I 5?i""Y 353 A 8553 I? :.', ,..,, . ' 5 QE . if , W, y?'z:?w::.'.w gf 'LL' ' WW ' j 'izx ,Ea S? RQ X 1 SVS L A I ARA A . - .mu ' 'gm 1:2321 -M 52 Jag, ffm' f z::, ::- ...WA a , ,Ii A.: ' 3 :ibn : 5'-f ,-Q5.fQ1'g " FRESHMEN JULIA HOUGHLAND JAMES HOUK JUDIE HOUSE WILLIAM HUDSON JOHN HUFFMAN ANNETTE HYDE BOB JONES EDWARD KLUMP JEAN KNEESSY CAROLYN KOESTER JOYCE KRIEGER JON KYLE MARY ELLEN LATHROP ELLEN HARVIN FRANK LEE EVA LEWIS ROBERT LOGSDON ROBERT LOTz RICHARD LUTZ GILBERT MANN MARTIN MARKS WILLIAM MAXEIELD JOHN MCBRIDE SALLY MCKENZIE DONALD MCPHERSON JAMES MENGES CARYE MILLER MICHAEL MILLER CLYDE MORRIS BOBBY MORRIS STANLEY NEAL GEORGE NELL BEVERLY NEWELL NATHAN NUTGRASS DOUGLASS OGDEN ENOCH OLSEN BAXTER OWEN EDDIE OWENS THOMAS OWENS CHARLES OZMENT MARIAN PAGE GABRIELLE PARENTICE ROSALIND PARNES ROBERT PAYNE CHARLES PETERS JERRY PETTUS CAROLYN POOL EDWARD PORST ARTS AND SCIENCES F RESHMEN LLOYD POULTER VON POWELL KENT PRAGE MARSHALL PRIMACK BETTY PRYOR FRANK QUICK BOBBY RALSTON MAURITE RAQUE RONALD REED ROSELLA REEVES FRED RICHARDSON GARY RIDENOUR KATHERINE ROBBINS JIMMY ROBINETTE RICHARD ROGERS BARBARA ROONEY ROSALIND SCHMITT GERALD RUDD RONALD SANDIDGE JOANN SCHEURICH CHARLOTT SCHMIDT WILLIAM SCHOENBAECHLER CHILTON SCOTT BASIL SEKULA BETH SILLMAN HAROLD SIDEBOTTOM HUGH SKIDMORE JEAN SLUCHER CHARLES SMITH DAVID SMITH JUDITH SMYSER FRED SNYDER MARGARET SPECKMAN LINDA SPICER PHYLLIS STAMPER JACKIE STEELE DONALD STEPHENS ELEANOR TAET BOB TALIEERRO MARTHA THARP MARY DELLA THOMAS KATHARINE TRUEX ROBERT TURNER DAVID VAN METER MORGAN WHEELER CHARLYNNE WHITE KATHLEEN WHITE FRANK WILKES -'Ak 5r"??1' REE. .QT ga W Whiz, W f 'Bren-Wi? mm 1 . S121 x 1 'I LV! 963 REZQEW 'wk I SSI RQ -S1 55- 2: . A A S ww 14 .- , .,,.: M , y , 'iw 'f-My W A , W I 5 23 Rf wg if amiga ,M A N ww ww A MJ if :mf ff gags :MV I BMI .... , A ,5 A iw INN 4 X, ji gift ALM. .,,. F :E F1341 fjzig ' "" A 'M' QQ? V ,km,kA, iv J- - , "A' SPECIAL STUDENT gs . l. Q ,ff 2 f l ji' X I ,fsrxsfsgf -. A 3 ARTS AND SCIENCES.- FRESHMEN DON WILSON MARY ANN WOOD GLORIA Woonslnn ATILLA KADAR l Students enjoy a quick snack between classes, This lounge, which is named for Charles Farnsley, is in Gardiner Hall. It is a favorite meeting place for the busy college set. Dean Doris Nickel looks on as students participate in the first annual tree- lighting ceremony which was sponsored by Cwens, the sophomore women's honorary. The ceremony took place in front of the Administration Build- ing on Belknap Campus. After the lighting, the University Chorus led those present in the singing of Christmas carols. Alpha Epsilon Delta's president, Carl J. Raque, looks over the schedule for the year as other members of this pre-medical fraternity look on with interest. 54 Vice President ALPHA EPSILO DELT Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national honorary pre-medical fraternity. Meetings are held on Wednesdays at noon. Dr. Lovell, as advisor, helps promote the interest of these students. Guest speakers, prominent in medical fields, keep students up to date on medical news. Smokers are held for all to get acquainted. Initiation occurs in the spring and fall. Ban- quets follow ceremonies. OFFICERS President . . . CARL RAQUE Vice President . LARRY HALI Secretary NANCY HANSBROUGI-I Treasurer MICHAEL HAMILTON FIRST ROW: Joan Lesher, Robert Hinkebein, Kenny Hafendorfer, Carl Raque, Larry Hall, Michael Hamilton, Nancy Hansbrough. SECOND Row: joseph Whelan, Victor DiOrio, David Heideman, Robert Paull, Dr. Harvey Lovell. THIRD ROW: Robert Davies, Dick Porter, Robert Ler- man, Jerrold Tomlin, Stuart Fine, John Hollingsworth, joe Hills. Joan Lesher and Paul Young 7 are catching up on a little medical news. - lfg fi 'z at -I . President 'Y Mg 'i '5 1, BARBARA ABBOTT Kay Rich and Nancy Mayrose 4 i CAI? J'.5AQUE become acquainted with life in 'Ml A , fef' em the kitchen as part of their pro- ' . A gram. It seems to be a very i pleasant work. I ww FIRST Row: Mary Lou Dobbins, Martha Deener, Barbara Abbott, Mary Moody, Kay Rich. SECOND Row: Joyce Hornback, Jane Addams, Ann Hardin, Clyda Harris, Bobbie Rooney. TI-IIRD ROW: Miss Hovermale, Betty Pryor, Carole Pfou, Dolores Rostetter, Edna Bland. OFFICERS President . . BARBARA ABBOTT 55 MARY Lou DOBBINS Secretary . . . MARY MooDY Treasurer . . . . . KAY RICH The Home Economics Club of the Univer- sity is composed of home economics majors and any others interested in the field. The aim of the organization is to promote interest in home economics through discussions, social functions and programs at which outside speakers are present. Miss Ruth Hovermale is faculty advisor for the organization, which holds luncheon meet- ings at noon on the first and third Thursdays of each month. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB LIFE O During the lunch hour, groups on campus engage in friendly, competitive sportsg hockey is the game of today. LEFT: Students stroll along campus to and from classes. The coffee tree in the foreground was planted in honor of United Nations Day in 1955. BELOW! The designers of the "Hula Hoop Building" KUniversity Centerj probably never realized how timely their building would be. Sharon Stengell fleftb and Ida Ruth Schneider enjoy the popular craze. KRW X 5 N rm 56 BELK P CAMPU A typical day in the life of a student in M.. the College of Arts and Sciences is filled with classes, study hours, coffee or coke Breaks, and sometimes a few hands of mridge. The aim of the college is to assist the students in the development of exact, critical, and independent thinking, and to provide them with an insight into con- tempory scholarship. This is carried out both by studies in classrooms and friendly conversations with other students. Since most students live in Louisville, they get a taste of college life with the con- venience of home living. This enables them to be able to plan their lives each day as they see fit rather than being on a rigid Schedule at all times' Pictured above are the officers of the Arts and Sciences Senior Class-Ron Stivers, President, Liz Frederick, Vice Presidentg Ron Krebs, Treasurerg and Jane Bootes, The University Offers a library, a Cafe' Secretary-gathered around the fountain in front of Gardiner Hall. teria, dormitories for out-of-town students, a meeting-place for free periods, and even supplies free parking space. All of these advantages assist the student in enjoying his college career at the University of Louis- ville. Students are benefited by such helps as the University Counseling Service, the Naval Reserve Officers, Training Corp pro- gram, the University Placement Service, and Scholarships. With these the student is helped both to attain his college education and to be placed in the world after his col- lege life is completed. Eating lunch at the Home Economics building, the girls have their meeting and then time for conversations. Pictured are a few of the students en- joying themselves in several of the oppor- tunities which the College of Arts and Sciences has afforded. One of the many sports at the University of Louisville is archery. Below students. practice shooting arrows at targets on the lawn in front of the Administration Building. The Athletic Department furnishes the student with target, arrows, and bow, he supplies only skill and time. 57 NTT ! .,,,T.SJj x----'-1 JY L, Niifm ?i-ff! 'lv J A W ji V X, f . QSM XV X . XD X wp W A X Q SCHOOL OF BUSIQNIESS The School of Business of the University of Louisville is a senior college, offering instruction in business subjects. It also provides training in economics for its own students and those of the College of Arts and Sciences. As a senior college, the School of Business enrolls qualified students who have completed sixty semester hours in courses at accredited colleges or universities. It provides specialized study in either accounting, banking and fi- nance, economics, management, marketing, or secretarial science and requires each student to complete several required courses beside those in his area of specialization. The program of instruc- tion for each student in the School of Business extends over four semesters or two years. Upon successful completion of all require- ments and if otherwise in good standing, the student is awarded the degree of Bachelor of Science in Commerce. BARBABA K. GRIFFIN S ecretar y FACULTY CRAF, JOHN R., B.S., M.S., M.A., M.B.A., PH.D. . . THOMPSON, WILLIAM F.g B.S., M.S. .... . . HAYGooD, TYLER F., B.S., M.S., PI-I.D. . . . STAMM, FREDERICK W.g B.A., M.A., M.B.A. . . DRUMMOND, KATHLEEN, B.S., M.S. . . . . HITCHCOCK, RICHARD L., B.S., LLB., C.P.A. . . ABNER, CARL E., B.A., M.A. .... . . BRITT, MORRIS E., B.S., LL.B. . . . . LARGER, WILLIAM L.g B.S., M.B.A. . . WARDWELL, FRANK P., A.B. . . . . . . . . .Finance JOHN R. CRAF Dean John R. Craf, who has been a member of the faculty of the University of Louisville since 1946, was named dean of the School of Business in 1953. He received his B.S. and M.S. degrees from the School of Business, Columbia University and his M.B.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the Graduate School of Business Adminis- tration, New York University. He also has a Ph.D. from the School of Education, New York University. Dean Craf has taught at George Washington University and Stanford University, and was employed in business prior to en- tering the teaching profession. He is the author of seven books and more than sixty articles, and is a contributor to the World Book Encyclopedia. He is a member of the Rotary Club, the Sales Executive Council of Louisville, the Louisville Labor-Manage- ment Committee, the Harvard Business School Club of Kentucky, and several academic organizations. SC'HO0l,. GF BUS! N ESS . . . Marketing . . Accounting . . Economics Secretarial Science . . . . Accounting . . Economics . . Economics . . Marketing . . Management The full-time faculty stands in front of Business School's new building in Brigman 59 Hall. FACULTY CCONT'D7 mtxsaww Ssiiiiisireimmesees 5 Left to Right: T. Haygood, M. Britt, F. Stamm, K. Drummond, W. Larger, W. Thompson, C. Abner, F. Wardwell. Standing: R. Hitchcock. Business School also has a part-time faculty. Outstanding businessmen are employed to teach courses in their area of the business world. JERRY KELSEY President O F F I C E R S President . . . . JERRY KELSEY Vice President . . FRED WIDMAN Secretary . . . SHARON STENGELL Treasurer . . HARRIET PEAKE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS STUDENT COUNCIL The School of Business Student Council was organized in the fall of 1953 with the opening of the school. The aims of the Student Council are: to create better relationships between the faculty and students, to help promote the criteria of the School of Business, and to deal with any problems that arise. Left to Right: S. Stengell, J. Kelsey, H. Peake, A. Stengell. Standing: S. Morris, F. Widman, B. Dolack, D. Larson. 60 FRED E. ARNICAR Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT LEE ASHBURY Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT Lambda Chi Alphag Arts and Sciences Student Council, Treasurer. JAMES T. BAER Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT RICHARD A. BALDWIN Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Eagle and. Anchor Societyg Tau Kappa Epsilon, Varsity Basketball, Pylortes. ROBERT B. BEALE, III Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING GERALD K. BROCKMAN Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Baptist Student Union, Executive Council. l filwzw sf , "' f .121 ff 23: ' wi J ..,', ....,. A - - .g f 'A A .,,, E . I A gig -'iii W' sw fftfffzfi Ag, .J 0? :F "iam 61 BUSINESS SENIORS CARL B. BURLESON Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT KENNETH R. CRAWFORD Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT Newman Clubg Citizen's Essay Prize. ARTHUR L. CURRAN Louisville, Kentucky ACCOUNTING JOYCE ANN CURRAN Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Fidelity Women's Recreation Association, Swimming Chairmang Chi Omega, House Chairman, Women's League. ROBERT A. DOLACK Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Varsity Football, Varsity Track, Delta Upsilon, Dance Chairman, Ser- geant-at-Armsg Wesley Club. ALBERT L. EARLEY Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING V Lambda Chi Alpha. BUSINESS SENIORS CLARENCE ECKMANN Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT DAVID W. EHRINGER Sellersburg, Indiana MANAGEMENT PAUL E. EMERSON New Albany, Indiana MANAGEMENT Lambda Chi Alpha. JAMES FLORY Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING TERRY E. FORCHT Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT Phi Kappa Tau, Westminster Treasurer, Vice-President. JOHN H. GERWING Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Club, ORVAN B. HERD Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT WALTER C. HERRMANN, JR. Louisville, Kentucky ACCOUNTING JOHN B. HOOTEN Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING TED HOWARD Chicago, Illinois MARKETING MILTON T. HULAN Louisville, Kentucky ACCOUNTING Newman Club, Treasurer, Tau Kappa Epsilon, NROTC, Eagle and Anchor Society. KENNETH M. KEGERREIS Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT JERRY D. KELSEY Louisville, Kentucky BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Lambda Chi Alpha, Freshman Basket- ballg University Student Senate, Busi- ness School Student Council, Presi- dent, Who's Who: Individual Partici- pation Award in Intramurals. LAURANCE H. KINNEY Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING WILLIAM H. KRUPP Louisville, Kentucky ACCOUNTING Newman Club, NROTC, Eagle and Anchor Societyg Tau Kappa Epsilon. DALE L. LARSON Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Lambda Chi Alphag Business School Student Councilg Varsity Baseball. JACK LEUTHART Clarksville, Indiana MARKETING Pi Kappa Phig Newman Club. WESLEY LoGsDoN Munfordsville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT J L. S g 1, 1 A .... . ,T ,A 2, BUSINESS SENIORS K. M. Lou Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT AFROTC. JOHN L. MARTIN Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Phi Kappa Tau: AFROTC. LUTHER E. McDowELL Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING PAT NEGILSKI - Louisville, Kentucky ACCOUNTING Delta Zeta, President, Vice-Presidentg The Cardinal, Copy Editorg Newman Club, Secretary, Treasurer, Thor- oughbred, Organizations Editor, Pho- tographers' Assistantg University Stu- dent Senateg Delta Phi Alphag Pi Delta Epsilong International Relations Clubg Women's Recreation Associa- tiong Panhellenic Council, Treasurer. Joi-IN T. NEwItnut Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Pi Kappa Phig Varsity Baseball, L-Clubg Newman Club. CHARLES R. NICHOLS Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT Pi Kappa Phi, Pledge Scholastic Award, Social Chairmang Veterans Club, Treasurer, Social Chairman. . ' A - I A 1 55522 " , V. 'lffzsfii , Q f 5 Y ,R ,Q I A 5 at X, Q A N . ,.,f.... ,... -.. v.,I,..., ' I, t A E i 32 .:e'z2f-R - :f,. I 4 Q M BUSINESS SENIORS GARY DEAN NORTON Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer,Uni- versity Student Senate, Student Chest Commission, NROTC. ROBERT B. OWENS Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING BEN C. PULFORD Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING WILBUR RAY RAGSDALE Louisville, Kentucky ACCOUNTING Arnold Air Society, Vice-President, Pi Kappa Phi, Veterans Club, Assist- ant Treasurer, Reserve Officers As- sociation Award, 1958. HENRY T. RIDSDALE, II Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING ANNE ELLEN RUSSELL Louisville, Kentucky SECRETARIAL SCIENCE International Relations Club, Geol- ogy Club, Womenis League, Sigma Kappa, Secretary, Womenls Recrea- tion Association, Exchange Student. SON JA D. SELF Pikeville, Kentucky SECRETARIAL SCIENCE FRANK W. SHOCK, III Louisville, Kentucky BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Delta Upsilon. JACK P. SPRADLIN Louisville, Kentucky ACCOUNTING CHARLES R. STAMPS Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING Veterans Club. ANNE G. STENGELL Louisville, Kentucky SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Kappa Delta, President, Treasurer, Panhellenic Council, President, Wo- men's Recreation Association, Busi- ness School Student Council, Thor- oughbred Staif, Business School Edi- tor, Women's League, International Relations Club, Wesley Club, Wbo's Who. JAMES R. STITES, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT JOHN B. TATUM Louisville, Kentucky ACCOUNTING JAMES H. TAYLOR Pleasure Ridge Park, Ky. MARKETING LEONARD H. TIMMEL Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT Newman Club, International Rela- tions Club. BUSINESS SENIORS MARY Lou TRAUTWEIN Louisville, Kentucky SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Delta Zeta, Treasurer, Corresponding Secretaryg Cwens, Secretaryg Mortar- boardg Women's League, Student National Education Association, Pi Gamma Omicron. JUDY WELLMAN Louisville, Kentucky SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Business School Student Council, Sec- retaryg Sigma Kappa, President, Who's Who, University Student Sen- ate, Secretaryg Arts and Sciences Stu- dent Council, Secretary. ROBERT E. WESTERMAN Louisville, Kentucky MARKETING ...Q-all At right, students wait in the lounge before going to their next class. Magazines are provided for the lounge by the alumni of the School of Business. The School of Business student lounge was completed early in the fall of this year It was designed with ind: vidual study tables, group study tables and conversation area. At left, three students lind the big round tables very handy for working accounting problems CQSQQQ RWM? kg. 4 mm A . . .. .. gb A WI ,. fgggk E 5 5 5 A . ,,. ,, T . Q...-f ,Layman-'S nmvv VVS BUSINESS -1 JUNIORS RALPH E. BILLINGS, JR. CHARLES CAIN JOHN S. CARTER WM. P. CHEATHAM, JR. KENNETH W. CHESTER JOHN E. DAVIS JAMES C. DENNEY LEE H. DODGE JOSEPH H. ECKHOEE, JR. THOMAS D. FALLON PAUL FELKER KENNETH FRESH STANLEY GERTZMAN RONALD GORDON GAYLORD D. GOSSAGE JOSEPH L. HANSEN SHELDON HAYER HAROLD HERMAN ROBERT HUDSON BILL IANKE GERALD KIPPEN CLIFFORD KLUMB MATTHEW KLUSMEIER HERBERT KREITMAN NANCY LAWRENSON NANCY MAYROSE BALLARD S. MORRIS WM. R. MYERS DALE OREM HARRIET PEAKE CHARLES V. RYAN BARRY SCHERMER KENNETH SHELTON DONALD SMITH JERRY SNYDER SHARON STENGELL THOMAS STOTTMAN LUTHER WHITTAKER RICHARD WHITTY FRED WIDMAN JAMES WILLIAMS CHARLES WITTEN MAURICE E. WOODS BRUCE WOODWARD School of Business classes are open to non- business majors who wish to take them as electives. Many students take shorthand and typing to help them take notes and prepare term papers for other classes. At right, Miss Drummond offers her assistance to a stu- dent in the advanced transcription class. Most of the business courses are offered in the morning. This enables the student who wishes to work in the afternoon to secure a part-time job. Above, this student is preparing his typing assign- ment. Classes in shorthand, typing and accounting require the use of the office machines. These ma- chines are available to the student at any time classes are not being held in that room. Students are encouraged to practice typing and to use the tape recorder to increase their shorthand speed. Students relax in the lounge between classes and during noon. The installa- tion of a colfee machine should be welcomed by the faculty as well as the students. The addition of a coffee machine is planned by the Student Council. Dean Craf's objective as dean of the School of Business is to graduate stu- dents well-trained in business and eco- nomic principles and who are also well versed in liberal arts subjects. However, he is also very interested in other activi- ties of the University. At right, Dr. Craf listens intently to a talk given at Lead- ership Camp. 67 fffluw fgiwix 'E XZOX W +53-Ek N X RW, ?,X f' .f-W4 .Ai SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY 68 XM! 45 M X 2 Q XE The School Of Dentistry was organized in 1886 as the Louisville College of Dentistry and was affiliated with the Central University of Richmond, Ky. In 1918 the School of Dentistry was reorganized as a school of the University. The school was given a class "A" rating under the Dental Educational Council of America until the latter was discontinued. It is now accredited with full approval by the Council on Dental Education of the American Dental Asso- ciation. The school, located at Brook and Broadway, is well known throughout the nation for its selection Of curriculum and main- tenance of its modern clinic and laboratories. More than 1,800 living graduates are practicing in forty-five states and in many foreign countries. RAYMOND E. MYERS Dean Dr. Myers has been Dean of the School of Dentistry since 1945 and a member of the faculty since his gradua- tion in 1926. He is known for his outstanding interest in dentistry. He holds memberships in innumerable organi- zations and is an Olhcer of many. He is chairman of the Socio-Economics Committee, American College of Den- tists, Past President of the Louisville District Dental SO- ciety, and a member Of the Executive Committee, Ken- tucky State Dental Association. He is a member Of several fraternities, including Omicron Kappa Upsilon, Phi Kap- pa Phi, and Delta Sigma Delta. He had made an outstand- ing contribution to his profession with his extensive work in gold castings, giving lecture clinics on the subject in seventeen states, Cuba, and Puerto Rico. For his ability, sincere interest and complete un- derstanding of his students and their problems, the Dental School Senior Class Of 1959 is proud to dedi- cate their section of this yearbook to HAROLD E. BOYER Chairman of the Department Of Oral Surgery. Dr. Boyer is a graduate of the University of Pennsyl- vania Dental School, where he received the degrees of D.D.S. and M. Sc. D. F ADAMS, WILLIAM, M.D. . . . . ALLEN, JOHN, A.B., M.D. .... . . ATKINSON, J. A., D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. . ATKINSON, W. B., B.S., M.S., PHD. . . BARNES, MALCOLM, B.A., M.D. . . . . BECK, IRVINQ D.M.D. ....... . BEI-IR, MAX, D.M.D.. . . . BLACK, SAM, B.S., M.D. ..... . BOLTON, E. U., D.D.S. ........ . BOYER, HAROLD E., D.D.S., M.Sc.D. . . BUSTETTER, J. R., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. . . . CANTRELL, WILLIAM, B.S., M.S., PH.D. .A . . CARTER, RANDALL, D.D.S. ...... . CI-IRISTOPHERSEN, WM., M.D.. . . CI-IUMLEY, JACK, B.S., M.S., M.D. . . COOMER, O. B., D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. . . COXWELL, ALVIN, D.M.D., F.A.C.D.. . . . Child Health . . . .Pathology . . .Orthodontia . . . Anatomy . . . .Pathology . . . Oral Medicine . . .Oral Surgery . .Special Lecturer Complete Denture: . . . Oral Surgery Complete Denture: . . . Pharmacology Complete Denture: . . . . .Pathology . . Physical Diagnosis . .Special Lecturer Complete Denture: CRAIK, EDWARD, B.S. ..... . CULBERSON, DONALD, D.M.D.. . . CUMMINS, D. T., D.M.D. ..... . CURD, JOI-IN, B.S., D.D.S., F.A.C.D.. . DODD, J. V., B.A., D.M.D. ..... . ELLISON, EARNESTQ D.M.D.. . . . FIELDS, HUBERTQ D.M.D. .... . FIELDS, WILLIAM, A.B., D.M.D. . . GERNERT, EDWARD, D.M.D.. . . . GILMORE, HARRY, D.D.S. ....... . GREEN, JOHN, D.M.D.. ...... . . GRIDER, RUSSELL, B.A., D.M.D., F.A.C.D.. . HANNETT, H. A., B.S., D.M.D., .... . HARLOWE, J. C., B.A., D.D.S.. . HARRIS, ELAM, D.D.S. .... . HARRISON, RAYMOND, D.D.S.. . .. . . . .FirstAid . . . . .Puhlic Health Restorative Dentistry Restorative Dentistry . . .Oral Medicine Restorative Dentistry . Complete Denture: . . . .Oral Surgery . . . .Public Health . Complete Denture: . . . . . .Research . Restorative Dentistry . . . . . . . .0rthodontia . . . .Oral Surgery . .Special Lecturer Restorative Dentistry FACULTY fCONT'DJ HARTING, JOHN, B.S., D.M.D. . . . HoLI.Is, BEN, B.S:, M.D. ..... . HOWER, FRANKg D.D.S., F.A.C.D. . HUDDLESTON, SAMUEL, B.S., D.M.D. . . HUME, E. C. SR., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. . HuMr,E.C., JR.,LL.B.,LL.M.. . . KAMP, MAURICEQ B.S., M.D., M.P.H., KELLER, KENNETH, A.B. .... . KENNEDY, JAMES, A.B., PH.D. . . . KIMSEY, LETITIAQ B.S., M.S., M.D. . KLEIN, HAROLD, D.M.D. .... . KNOEFEL, P. K., B.A., M.A., M.D. . KRATz, CHESTER, B.S., D.M.D. . . KUHN, FORREST, D.M.D. .... . LAWSON, H. C., B.A., PH.D., M.D. LESEURE, JAMES, D.M.D. .... . LOGAN, T. E., B.S., D.M.D. . . LOHRI, EDRIEQ D.D.S. . . . LOVE, JESSHILL ....... LOVEMAN, A. B., A.B., M.D. . . LYDDAN, PAT, D.D.S. ...... . MANSEIELD, WM., B.A., D.M.D. . MAPOTHER, PAUL, A.B., M.D. . . . MCCUTCI-IEON, JOHN, B.S., D.M.D. . . Complete Dentures . . . . . .Medicine . . . . .Exodontia . .Oral Medicine . . Oral Surgery . . . . . . . . . .Jurisprudence F.A.P.H.A .... . Public Health .1... . . .Microbiology . .Microbiology . .Microbiology . . Public Health . . .Pharmacology . . . .Oral Medicine . Complete Dentures . . . . . Physiology . . .Oral Medicine . Complete Dentures . . Dental Hygiene . . Special Lecturer . . Special Lecturer . . . . . .Pedodontics Restorative Dentistry . . .Special Lecturer . . Oral Medicine MCGEACHIN, ROBERT, B.S., M.S., PI-LD.. . . . .Biochemistry MCINTOSH, B. F., A.B., PH.D. ...... ..... P harmacology MICKLER, ARTHUR, D.M.D. ...... . .Restorative Dentistry MIXSON, JAMES, B.S., D.M.D. ....... . 1. . . Oral Surgery MOORE, CONDICT, B.A., M.D. ........ . . Special Lecturer MYERS, RAYMOND E., D.D.S., B.S., F.A.C.D. .......... Dean RANDALL, WILLIAM, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. ....... Professor Emeritus REHM, WARREN, B.S., PH.D., M.D. . ROGERS, J. B., A.B., M.A., M.D. . . SANDERS, X. E., D.D.S. ..... . SKAGGS, JAMES, D.M.D. ..... . SPRAU, ROBERT, D.D.S., F.A.C.D. . . SPRINGSTED, J. H., B.S., D.D.S. . . STEVENSON, TOM, A.B., M.D. . . . SWIGART, RICHARD, B.A., PH.D. . . TAGLIARINO, V. A., D.M.D., F.A.C.D. . . . . TAYLOR, JOHN, B.A., PH.D. . . . . TUCKER, CHARLES, A.B. . . VOGT, F. S., D.M.D. . . . WELSH, ARTHUR, D.D.S. . . WEETER, JOHN, M.D. ..... . WILBUR, HENRY, D.D.S., M.S. . . WILLIAMS, A. P., D.D.S., F.A.C.D. . WOLEE, WILLIAM, D.M.D. . . . . . .Physiology . . .Anatomy . . . .Oral Surgery . .. . .Oral Surgery Restorative Dentistry . . . .Radiography . . . .Special Lecturer . . . . . .Anatomy Restorative Dentistry . . . .Biochemistry . .Special Lecturer Restorative Dentistry . . Special Lecturer . . Special Lecturer . . .Pedodontics . . Special Lecturer . . .Oral Medicine DE TAL SCHOOL STUDE T COUNCIL Miss Adele Robinson, Clinic Receptionist, a true friend of all the students, left the Dental School on December 5, 1958 after nine years of service to the school. The Dental Student Council, composed of fourteen members elected by the four classes of dental students and two classes of dental hygienists, sponsors two or three dances and parties, and the annual softball league. Left to Right: James Reynolds, Jim Burden, George McDonald, Richard Baker, Jo Drescher, Paul Carnes, Jack Crafton, Willis Harrison, Sue Bartley, Richard Bailey, William Tudor, Carl Coburn, Richard Keffer, Frank Weber. 6 fi . ..,.. GEORGE MCDONALD President OFFICERS President . . GEORGE MCDONALD Vice-President . . JAMES REYNOLDS Secretary-Treasurer . . . JACK CRAFTON WILLIAM ADAMS Paducah, Kentucky D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta, Phi Delta, Beta Delta. CLAUDL ADKINS Wayne, West Virginia D.M.D. Wbo's Who, Phi Delta, Sophomore Class, Secretary. EDDIE R. ALLISON Filer, Idaho D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta. ALTON C. AIINEY Franklin, Kentucky D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta, I.F.C. FINLEY E. BAIRD London, Kentucky D.M.D. Lowlzu. L. BATES Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. DENTAL SENIORS MELVIN A. BAUMAN Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. ROBERT BRASFIELD Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. WORTH T. BRIDGES, jn. Ellenboro, North Carolina D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta. JIMMY L. BUIIDEN Echols, Kentucky D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta, I.F.C., Council. MICHAEL F. CAI-IILL Erlanger, Kentucky D.M.D. Student Psi Omega, Chaplain, '58, Grand Mas- ter, '595 I.F.C. NORMAN L. Cmannv Columbus, Kentucky D.M.D. 71 DENTAL SENIORS HAROLD I. COE Burkesville, Kentucky D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta, Worthy Master. WINTER H. COLLINS Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. KELLY DEATON, JR. Grayson, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega. RICHARD D. DUKES Orangeburg, South Carolina D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta, Tyler. GERARD GOLD Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. DEAN GORDON Jacksonville, Florida D.M.D. Psi Omega, I.F.C. JOHN C. GORMAN Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta. THOMAS H. GREENE Clarksburg, West Virginia D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta. BERNARD L. HARMELING Erlanger, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega, Junior Grand Master, I.F.C., President. WILLIS K. HARRISON Bowling Green, Kentucky D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta, Junior Page, Senior Class, Presidentg Freshman Class, Vice-President, Student Council. EDWARD B. HAYES Shelbyville, Kentucky D.M.D. junior Class, Secretary-Treasurer, Psi Omega. CARL R. HEEB Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega. C. V. HENRY Columbia, Kentucky D.M.D. Beta Delta. JAMES RoY HOLSCLAW Hazard, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega, Senator, Freshman Class, Secretary-Treasurer. MATIHEW CARY Hoon Glasgow, Kentucky D.M.D. DAVID G. JOHNSON Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega, Editor '58 JOHN J. KELLY Franklin, Kentucky D.M.D. Senior Class, Vice-President, Delta Sigma Delta, junior Page, Senior Page. WILLIAM C. KING Nashville, Tennessee D.M.D. Psi Omega. WW Wil!!! DENTAL SENIORS WILLIAM P. KING Paris, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega. ELLISON R. LANIER Pembroke, Kentucky D.M.D. ODK, Beta Delta, Phi Delta, Treas- urer, junior Class, President, Delta Sigma Delta. JOSE N. MATTA Fajardo, Puerto Rico D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta. BILL L. MCCLANAHAN Lexington, Kentucky D.M.D. Who's Who, ODK, Freshman Class, President, Sigma Xi, Beta Delta, Delta Sigma Delta, Grand Master, '59, I.F.C. GEORGE MCDONALD Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. Student Council, President, 2 years, Delta Sigma Delta, Treasurer, Uni- versity Student Senate, 5 years, Secre- tary, Ways and Means, Student Chest, Thoroughbred, The Cardinal, Pi Del- ta Epsilon, Pi Kappa Phi, Treasurer RAY MCINTYRE Ashland, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega. DENTAL SENIORS JAMES MCKENZIE Huntington, West Virginia D.M.D. Beta Delta. GILBERT MONTGOMERY Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. Baseballg Track. DONALD J. MUNICH Jeffersonville, Ind. D.M.D. Delta Sigma Deltag Phi Delta, Presi- gggtg Beta Delta, Treasurer, Wbo's o. WADE B. NORRIS Hartwell, Georgia D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta. DAVID G. PARKER Falmouth, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega. KERMIT E. PARSONS Charleston, West Virginia D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta, Historian, Senior Class, Secretary-Treasurerg Phi Delmg Beta Delta, Secretary. OLIVER L. PECK Beckley, West Virginia D.M.D. Beta Delta, President, Phi ternational Relations Club. JAMES RUSTERHOLZ Brookville, Indiana D.M.D. Del tag In- Psi Omega, House Manager, Beta Delta. L. DOUGLAS SCALE Pikeville, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega, Guardian. ALBERT W. Sl-IEAN Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. CLINARD C. SLOANE Lexington, Kentucky D.M.D. HAROLD D. STEWART Garrison, North Dakota D.M.D. Phi Delta, Vice-President, Student Council. R. WINSTON STIGERS Prospect, Kentucky D.M.D. MARTIN C. STRIEGEL Louisville, Kentucky D.M.D. W. F. TURBYFILL, JR. Columbia, South Carolina D.M.D. ODKQ Delta Sigma Delta, Scribeg Phi Delta, Secretaryg Beta Delta, Vice- President, Student Council, Univer- sity Student Senate. In the above picture, the patient's first view of the clinic is from the three rows of seats located in the front. Here the patients wait to be examined for acceptance into the clinic, or having been accepted, for the students to whom they have been assigned. 75 DENTAL SENIORS RICHARD C. VOLL Southgate, Kentucky D.M.D. Delta Sigma Delta. ONoUs J. WELLS, JR. Jackson, Mississippi D.M.D. Student Council. DAN J. WILLIAMS Paintsville, Kentucky D.M.D. Psi Omega, Secretary. JAMES E. WISEMAN, JR., Newberry, South Carolina D.M.D. Delta Sigma Deltag Phi Delta. We present these pictures in order to effect a better understanding of the Dental School and to try to present a few examples of a student in the clinic, and what happens to a patient when he comes to the clinic for dental work. L DENTAL JUNIORS 2 if . Y .W A 4 257:33 fe.. I R. may C RICHARD BAILEY GERARD T. BALLARD HUGH BASKETT ALTON BARNETT RICHARD BAUMGARTEN DONALD W. BERNARD ARTHUR BOWLES ROBERT BROWN ALLEN CORBIN J. ROBERT FOWLER CHARLES L. GRIEEITH BOB HAILE WILLIAM A. HALEY H. L. HINTON JACK E. HOERTER WALTER L. JOHNSON RICHARD KEEPER GEORGE KRAFT KARL W. LANGE WILLIAM A. MYERS ROBERT E. PERKINS NEAL F. RANSDELL JAMES M. REYNOLDS BILL RICHARDSON 4... Ke I . RICHARD SIEBEL MAURICE W. STEELE RICHARD VOGLESONG , THOMAS WAITS 17 5 Wg .J JOHN WENAAS f MORRIS YATES A new patient is first interviewed in the examination room. Having roughly evaluated the work necessary for the patient's complete Oral rehabilitation, the examiner finds a fellow student whose requirement needs are simi- lar to the needs of the patient. The student has sole perogative in accepting the patient. DENTAL SOPHOMORES PAUL CARNES WILLIAM C. COBURN WILBUR K. COLLINS ARMANDO COLOMBO JAMES B. CONNOR JACK CRAETON KENNETH M. DOLAN JACK GATLIFF LYNN HABACKER FREDERICK HATCHER WILLIAM HUDGINS JOHN ISAACS ROBERT M. JACKSON DONALD KAREM ROBERT N. LAWRENCE :ga 'H WALTER LOGAN THOMAS MARSHALL SAMUEL J. MORRONE ALLAN MYERS CHARLES REKOW JOHN D. RILEY EDWARD ROHMER RICHARD M. SACK DONALD L. WICKS .M After a complete oral clinical examination, study models of the mouth, full mouth x-rays are compiled, the student then analyzes the finding and presents a treatment plan. This must be checked off by a member of the Oral Medicine Department before further work may be started. .Jr 'I-sv in ESI Once the patient is accepted, the first operation is generally a prophylaxis, or cleaning and scaling of the teeth. This may be done by one of the dental hygienists. Then, as we see at the left, the teeth are x-rayed to discover any pathology which may exist, but is not visible to clinical examination. ,J-A '6 553 Jw'-'F wwf '- 'EMT' . . 'STR . JL., 1' A-we in 1 .... . bi I f A DENTAL FRESHMEN ROBERT V. ANDERSON, JR. JOSEPH W. AUSMUS GEORGE R. BAKER T. PAUL BARNES JERRY M. BROOKS JAMES G. COMES DONALD H. DONOHO BENNIE S. DUKES, JR. JOHN L. FRONING GARLAND D. GODSEY WILLIAM H. GRAU WILLIAM S. GREEN STEWART R. HALEAUER LARRY B. HELLEMS CHARLES E. HELLIER BEHRLE HUBBUCH MARLIN C. JONES BENJAMIN F. KEPLEY SPERO KEREIAKES LETCHER LANGSTON DONALD MCCARTER FRANK A. MOLLER GILBERT MUELLER, JR. JAMES C. MURPHY PHILLIP L. NALLEY CHARLES T. NUCKOLS CHARLES L. OWSLEY LARRY J. PACK CARL R. PAYNE JAMES E. PHILLIPS JESSE W. PRATER LEON RIGGS EDWARD G. RITTER BILL ROWE WILLIAM M. RUSH MERT L. SLOAN JOHN M. SOLAK, JR. ROBERT B. SPARKS JOE W. SPEARS BILL V. STEPHENS NORMAN J. STRULL DANIEL R. TRINLER WILLIAM TUDOR DAVID W. VAUGHAN HENRY W. WAMPLER FRANK E. WEBER WILLIAM H. WHITE CARROLL D. WISE - DENTAL HYGIEN E SENIORS BETTY SUE ATKINSON BEVERLY ATWELL SHARON BLEICHER ANN BRASEIELD THERESA BUTLER CAROL LYNN CAMERON JEANNE CULL JO DRESCHER MARGARET FOX ANN COLGAN NANCY OSBORNE CAROL JANE READ SHIRLEY STRULL BARBARA WEBER Sl' ' " " 4" ,, wif Y.. . ' . f' A- V -fi 'ifiw , wi ' ' 5523 .,... - , ' 3.11155 , i A . ..: .,,,, ' 'liar if . .-- .w ,g:" ' ' f . ffia M I f wgm ev ' W no iff, 5, : , , 2 13? ' f ..,.. ,, , , ' , ..., .ft ...... L, ,ix W ,, I 0 . -- ...-,. 1 , U , I 1- , , s:: 5 V 3 - 2 I iff- , A ., ' 5 A .I -EQ . ' , : Q5 ,E Y' L F-rf' ' - WSTT3 - - ' Z I 11 FRESHMEN SUE BARTLEY JOYCE COMPTON V JUDITH CROCKER GEORGIA HEIM PATRICIA LEAHY SHARON MCGURK MARY ANN MCMANUS GAIL PARSONS SUE ANN REDING BARBARA SMITH DIANNE WATKINS LEE WESTERMAN SANDRA SUE WHITE DE TAL HYGIE The Dental Hygienist fills a definite need in the dental oflice. Trained in Prophylaxis, x-ray taking and other Helds of dentistry, the Hygienist allows the dentist to serve more patients by taking over herself, certain phases of the work. She is, however, required to serve under the supervision of a practicing dentist. 1' Upon close examination, you will ob- serve Hygienists before, during, and TM '5 G 1 after the prophylaxes. , , 523 'V .arf ' ' ffl' Ali.: -E . -'- H... , Eh .,,.. : 'f'-ii i" iiffb' 2' .. 5 , ,fi gsm Wgw wg' mi, 3 gif? if: ff 'Q :ze-' 'SKY 9 :ffm N 512 ff:-My ' w ' my .ff .J-:, , aiffggiw . 'T - -'- : 2 "555g15 , 42 11322 .,,.5 Ez' ff- . - " if . 2 -----A " ' '1'f5. ' K 'whit E- I 34 ' v 235 -.-:- A I I fe b A if TIE ' -' "" :. , E .s:2'E... ii - I i - :IZ -' Er. :ig . z, ,Q "-' ' " It V: , ' , A .1 lffmn - , ,,.s- egg: A . -,532 155 559 ""' I ' A " f , f 79 DELTA SIGMA DELTA Epsilon Chapter of Delta Sigma Delta, chartered in 1914, owns a house at 314 E. College. Dr. Pat Lyddan is the Deputy Supreme Grand Master. WILLIAM ADAMS EDDIE ALLISON x ,E Aw ff' I fl .,,,, .A A .... L GERALD BALLARD ,-,Af ARMANDO COLOMBO JACK CRAFTON ELLISON' LANIER JosE MATTA WILLIAM RICHARDSON EDWARD RQHMER ALTON ARNEY RICHARD BAILEY li, R I' Q L HUGH BASKETT RICHARD BAUMGARTEN DON BERNARD ARTHUR BOWLES KENNETH DOLAN BILL MCCLANAHAN RICHARD SACK 80 RICHARD DUKES JOHN GORMAN GEORGE MCDONALD WILLIAM MYERS RICHARD SEIBEL W. F. TURBYFILL DE TAL FRATER ITY Delta Sigma Delta, with undergraduate chapters in thirty-six dental schools and graduate chapters in the United States, Canada, Europe and Australia, is truly an international fraternity. The oldest Of the fraternities to restrict its membership to students and practitioners of dentistry, Delta Sigma Delta has set forth as its purpose the working together of its members toward scientific, ethical and professional progress. A-rdf" V' vi A fi Wa -xanax if ,J I WORTH BRIDGES ROBERT BROWN riff W A24 , B 4:2 f M ef':'r ,Rik THOMAS GREENE WILLIS K. HARRISON SAMUEL MORRONE DONALD MUNCH RONALD VOGLESONG RICHARD VOLL OFFICERS Grand Master . . BILL MCCLANAI-IAN Worthy Master . . . HAROLD COE Scribe . . . . . W. F. TURBYFILL Treasurer . . WILLIAM RICHARDSON JIM BURDEN W. CARL COBURN HAROLD COE D. NICK KAREM RICHARD KEFFER JOHN KELLY WADE NORRIS KERMIT PARsONs JAMES REYNOLDS JOHN WENAAS JAMES WISEMAN MORRIS YATES MICHAEL CAHI LL ' I iff' f H 3' 'wee , E3 K I A I JACK GATLIEE J. ROY HOLSCLAW RAY MCINTYRE WILBUR COLLINS JAMES CONNER .. In me ilu DEAN GORDON LYNN HABACKER WILLIAM HUDGINS ROBERT JACKSON DAVID PARKER ROBERT PERKINS 82 P I OMEGA Psi Omega Dental Fraternity was founded at the Balti- more College of Dental Surgery in 1892. Omicron Chapter received its charter at the University of Louisville in 1892. The chapter's present Deputy Councilor is Dr. Harold E. Boyer and the chapter house is located at the corner of Gray and Brook Streets. KALLY DEATON J. ROBERT FOWLER BOR HAILE WI LLIAM HALEY DAVID JOHNSON WILLIAM C. KING NEAL RANSDELL CHARLES REKOW DE TAL FRATER ITY OFFICERS Psi Omega is a fraternity, international in scope, to . 1 n u ' Grand Muster . . . . . MICHAEL CAHILL cultivate the professional qualities of Its members, to I G nd M B H further their scientific education, and to secure by coopera- 'rumor M 'ister ' ' ERNARD ARMELING tion, social benefits and advantages. The fraternity assists Secretary . . DAN WILLIAMS its members in all their laudable undertakings and exerts Treasure, - i D . i KARL LANGE its influence untiringly for the advancement of the dental House Manager . . JAMES RUSTERHOLZ profession in its method of teaching, of practice, of re- search, of ethics, and of jurisprudence. BERNARD HARMELING FRED HATCI-IER EDWARD HAYES CARL HEED H. L- HINTON WILLIAM P. KING KARL LANGE ROBERT LAWRENCE WALTER LOGAN THOMAS MARSHALL I H5 551 -: t 'Aw 9 - I ,... - .' JAMES RUSTERI-IoLz L. DOUGLAS SCALE MAURICE STEELE DAN WILLIAMS DONALD Wicks 83 if-if -. WX, Q 2: S ip rw FIRST Row: William Adams, Gerald Ballard, Allen Corbin, William Haley, C. V. Henry, H. L. Hinton. SECOND ROW: Richard Keifer, Ellison Lanier, Bill McClanahan, James McKenzie, Donald Munich, Ker- mit Parsons. THIRD ROW: James Reynolds, James Rusterholz, W. F. Turbylill. BETA DELTA HO ORARY Beta Delta Fraternity was estab- lished in 1943 to foster and develop a common interest in the further study of Oral Pathology and Diag- nosis, Oral Medicine, and Preven- tive Dentistry. Membership is based upon an overall scholastic standing and a special ability in the field of Oral Medicine. OFFICERS President. . . . . OLIVER PECK Vice President . . W. F. TURBYFILL Secretary . . . KERMIT PARSONS Treasurer . . DONALD MUNICH President DONALD MUNICH OFFICERS President . . . . DONALD MUNICH Vice President . . HAROLD STEWART Secretary . . . W. F. TURBYFILL Treasurer . . ELLISON LANIER Phi Delta Fraternity was organized in 1940 to promote interest and to stimulate individual study in the va- rious phases of Complete Denture Prosthesis. Membership is based upon an overall scholastic standing and a special aptitude in the field of com- plete dental prosthesis. PHI DELTA HO ORARY OLIVER PECK President FIRST Row: William Adams, Claude Adkins, Charles Griflith, H. L Hinton. SECOND Row: Walter johnson, Ellison Lanier, Ray McIn- tyre, Kermit Parsons, Oliver Peck, Robert Perkins. THIRD Row: Neal Ransdell, James Reynolds, William Richardson, Harold Stew- art, W. F. Turbyfill, James Wiseman. g m , vig . 'wwf 84 "Little Bill' King preparing a tooth to receive a restoration. Ray's, a branch of a local dental supply house the Dental School. Asa Roy Holsclaw, aided by Mike Cahill, casts an attachment for a fixed partial denture. H ii Q2 - i 85 Bill McClanahan performing Root Canal Therapy, thereby saving a non-vital tooth. located in the basement oi APPLIED At this stage, the requirements of each pa- tient may vary, and the daily life of the student is constantly changing. Oliver Peck watches as Dr. Boyer gives a demonstra- tion of general anesthesia on Dave Parker, while the students are serving at General Hospital. rfb xjQ,5LMYQX ,wil W. N- Q' xf' Q NA! LL X J , L, XIX' V, ,... BWV ,KK K, Z , 1 X GRADUATE SCHOGL S6 The Graduate School of the University of Louisville was established in 1907. The degrees of M.A. and M.S. have been given continuously since 1908. Since 1936 the Graduate School has been associated with the Conference of Deans of Southern Graduate Schools of the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools.. In 1951 the Board of Trustees authorized the initiation of the Schoo1's first program leading to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Several departments of the College of Arts and Sciences, the School of Dentistry, the Speed Scientific School, the School of Medicine, the School of Music, and the Ray- mond A. Kent School of Social Work olfer courses accept- able for graduate credit. The Graduate School offers courses leading to the de- grees of M.A., M.B.A., M.C.E., M.ED., M.S., M.E.E., M.Cc.E., M.M.E., M.M., M.M.ED., M.S.D., and PH.D. HELEN BOSSHART Secretary --...,.. GUY STEVENSON Dean Dean Stevenson graduated A.B. from Georgetown Col- lege. He earned the degrees of M.A. and Ph.D. at the Uni- versity of Illinois. Dean Stevenson has been teaching mathematics since coming to the University of Louisville in 1936. He is now Professor and Head of the Department of Mathematics. He was appointed Acting Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences from 1950 to 1952 and again from 1957 to 1959. He has been Dean of the Gradu- ate School since 1952. FACULTY DAVIDSON, PHILIP GRANTQ B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . . . President STEVENSON, GUYg A.B., M.A., PH.D ..... . . .Dean ADAMS, CARL E.g B.S.E., M.S., PH.D. . . . .Physics ANDERSON, DWIGHT, PH.D. ........ . . Music BENNETT, DONALD M.g B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . . Physics BIER, JUSTUSQ PH.D ........... .... A rt BIXLER, RAY H.g B.E.D., M.A. ...... Psychology BURTON, MARY E.g A.B., M.A., PH.D ..... . . English CHETRICK, M. H.g B.S., M.S., CH.E., PH.D. . . .... I.R. CHRISTIAN, PAUL J.g A.B., PH.D. ...... . .Biology CHRIsToPHERsoN, WILLIAM M.g M.D. . . . . .Pathology CoLE, ARCH EVANQ PI-I.D., B.A ..... . Anatomy CLAY, WILLIAM M.g A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . . . Biology COLE, GERALD A., A.B., M.S., PH.D ...... . Anatomy CORLEY, GRovER L., A.B., M.A., PH.D ...... . . . Chemistry CRAF, JOHN R.g B.S., M.S., M.A., M.B.A., PH.D. . . . . . Business DAHLIN, WALTER 0.5 B.A., M.A., ED.D ...... ..... M usic DALLAM, RICHARD DUNCANQ A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . . Biochemistry DAvIEs, P. A.g B.S., M.S., PH.D. ......... . . . Biology EKSTROM, WM.g B.A., M.A., I.A., PH.D .... ....... E nglish ELLER, C. HOWEQ A.B., M.D., M.P.H., D.P.H .... Community Health ERNST, R. C., B.S., M.S., PH.D. ................ Speed GERHARD, EARL R.g B.CH.E., M.CH.E., PH.D. . . Chemical Engineering GRANT, FRANCIS H.g B.S., M.A. ................ Music HALL, EDMUND K.g B.S., PH.D., D.SC. . . HASSOLD, ERNESTQ PH.D ......... HEER, JOHN E., JR.g B.C.E., M.S. IN C.E. . . . . Civil Engineering HEMDAHL, REUEL G.g A.B., PH.D ..... HERZ, GERHARD, PH.D. ......... . . . . . .Anatomy . . . . .Humanities . .Political Science ......Music HOPPER, FRANCIS H., B.M., M.S.M., D.S.M. . . . . . Music HOTCHKISS, ARLAND A., B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . . . . . Biology HOWE, LAWRENCE L.g A.B., LL.B., M.A., PH.D. . . . . . History FACULTY lCONT'Dl JOHNSTON, F. J.g B.S., PH.D ....... . KAIN, RICHARD M.g A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . . . KEMPER, RAYMOND A.g B.A., M.A., PH.D.. . KENNEDY, JAMES A.g A.B., PH.D ..... A . KESSELMAN, LOUIS C.g A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . KINSMAN, J. MURRAYQ A.B., M.D ..... KNOEEEL, PETER K., A.B., M.A., M.D. . . KORNHAUSER, S. I., A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . KOTCHER, EMIL, B.A., M.A., SC.D. . . KREBS, A. T.g PH.D ............ KRUMHOLZ, LOUIS A.g B.S., M.S., PI-I.D. . . . . KUTAK, ROBT. I.g A.B., M.A., PH.D ........ LAWSON, HAMPDEN C., A.B., B.S., PI-I.D., M.D. . . . . .Chemistry . . .English . . .Psychology . . .Microbiology . .Political Science . . . . .Medical . . . .Pharmacy . . .Anatomy . .Microbiology . . . Biology . .Biology . . .Sociology . .Physiology LEVY, ROBT. S.g A.B., M.A ............... Biochemistry LOVELL, HARVEY B., A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . . . . . . . . .Biology LONG, J. S.g CHEM.E., M.S., PH.D ........ Chemical Engineering McGEAcI-IIN, ROBT. L.g B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . ..... Biochemistry MCINTOSH, W. R.g B.S., M.S., c.E. ....... . MALLALIEU, WM. CASSELg A.B., M.A., PH.D. . MAURER, DAVID W.g A.B., PH.D ........ . Civil Engineering . . . . . .History . . English . . . . . .Pathology MILLER, A. J.g M.D ........... MYERS, RAYMOND EJ F.A.C.D ...... ......... D ental NORTHROP, M. G.g E.E., M.E., M.S. IN . . Electrical Engineering OPPENHEIMER, J. J., B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . ....... Education OWEN, BENJAMIN, B.MUs., M.MUs .... ........ M usic PARRISH, CHAS. H., JR.g B.A., M.A., PH.D . . . . . Sociology REHM, WARREN S., JR., A.B., PH.D., M.D. . . . Physiology ROGERS, JAMES B.g A.B., A.M., M.D. ..... . . Anatomy SHOEMAKER, GRADUS L., A.B., M.S., PH.D. . . . . . Chemistry SIMESTER, JOHN HUGHQ B.S., M.A. .... ..... M athematics SMITH, N. R.g B.S., PH.D ....... ' . ....... Chemistry SPALDING, SAMUEL C., JR.g B.E., PH.D ..... Chemical Engineering TAYLOR, JOHN FULLER, B.A., PH.D ........... Biochemistry VICROY, FRANK M., B.S., M.A., PH.D. ........... Sociology WARWICK, H. SI-IERWOOD, II, A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . . . History WHITNEY, ROBT.g MUs.D., LL.D. ........ . . .Music WILEY, RICHARD H.g A.B., M.S., PH.D., LL.B. ....... Chemistry WILKES, JOE F., B.A., M.A., M.ED., ED.D. ......... Education WILLIAMS, GORDON C., B.S., M.S., PH.D .... Chemical Engineering WITTIG, C. O. G.g M.E ............ Mechanical Engineering WOLFE, WM. R., JR.g D.M.D. . . ......... Dental Tom Mapother and Dr. Northrop adjust a computer. HIGHER EDUCATIO The graduate student has the most demanding of pro- grams, requiring an ever-increasing devotion. Classroom discussions, lectures, conferences, seminars, research, and experimentation are the pre-eminent methods of further- ing knowledge in any of the inexhaustible fields not here- tofore fully developed. Toward this intermedi graduate student must research all previously compiled material pertaining to his chosen thesis and verify or dis- prove each item by theoretical and practical experimenta- tion and logic. A chemistry instructor explains the connotation of shades of color. ate end, the Dean Guy Stevenson discusses an employment offer with graduate chemistry student, Munir Pualuan. To inform himself of all postulates and theories the graduate student avails himself of the wisdom and ex- perience of the scholars of this and other universities in lectures, seminars, and conferences. Through these chan- nels he gains not only facts but improved methods for their exploration. A chemistry instructor and student confer on conditions of tem- perature. Dr. Nicholas Mostovych instructs a graduate course in theoretical physics. Dr. Carl Adams tunes a cathode ray oscilloscope. Charles T. Naber and other graduate students doing research in the Natural Sciences Library. 89 HIGHER EDUCATION QCONT'Dj Biology instructor and student are aided materially in their research equipment. by the latest Charles T. Naber and Dr. Donald M. Bennett, head of the Physics Department, are in the electrical research equipment. Having gathered the bulk of knowledge for his thesis, the graduate student may further the de- velopment begun by others or propose and docu- ment a new alternative postulate. 5 Q. i i , 1 5 Dr. Miller is engaged in research for the Atomic Energy Commission. process of making additions and improvements to the i , '14 e ' affswaw g N "fi 4? 90 Graduate biology students inspect the remains of a feline. THE QUE T OE KNOWLEDGE Many devotes of knowledge research and further their education beyond the doctorate level and simultaneously contribute much to our civilization. Chemistry students strive for accuracy at all times. Chemistry students take full advantage of physical conditions and proper mechanical aids, while noting the catalytic effects resulting from them. 91 S if A 2 Lf ,M ffm Y Lxf N S, fffafx fXL RAYMOND A. KENT SCHOOL OF SOCIAL WORK 92 The Raymond A. Kent School of Social Work of the Uni- versity of Louisville is a professional graduate school, fully accredited by the American Association of Schools of Social Work Cnow the Council of Social Work EducationJ , and grants the degree of Master of Science in Social Work. The school began in December, 1918. Slowly it grew in its professional standing: by establishing itself as the Louisville School of Social Work in 1923 under the auspices of the Wel- fare League, by being accepted as part of the Department of Sociology, University of Louisville, on the undergraduate level in 19263 by becoming the Graduate Division of Social Ad- ministration in 1936, and finally in 1944 by becoming a separate graduate school of the University under its present name. Kent School provides for "in-service" training, refresher courses, and consultive services to agencies and social workers. Trainees of the school are Working in at least two foreign countries and in twelve or more states but are concentrated in Louisville and Kentucky. Registered at present are thirty-five full-time and twenty-five part-time students. Members of the Faculty of Kent School ileft to right! are Dean Arleigh Lincoln, Birdie Lee Brown, Katherine Brown, and Mrs. Blanche Adams. ARLEIGH L. LINCOLN Dean Mr. Lincoln, a native of Oklahoma, ca-me to the Kent School from the University of North Dakota. He received his Bachelor's degree from Northwestern Oklahoma Col- lege in 1933 and a Master's Degree in Social work from the University of Oklahoma in 1942. He was a case worker and district supervisor both in the State Department of Welfare in Oklahoma and in South Dakota. He was on the faculty of the University of South Dakota and later was a full professor at the Uni- versity of North Dakota. He has been active in the work of the council on Social Work Education, serving as an elected delegate to that body and also on the executive committee of the under- graduate division of the council. He has held membership and office in the National Conference of Social Work, American Association of Social Workers, American Asso- ciation of University Professors and the North Dakota Conference of Social Work. Mr. Lincoln received an Honorary Degree of Doctor of Literature and Humanities from Wesley College in 1948. He is also a member of Alpha Pi Epsilon, Alpha Phi Omega, Kiwanis Club, and the Blue Key Club. FACULTY DR. ARLEIGH L. LINCOLN, DEAN MRS. BLANCHE ADAMS, ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR Miss KATHRYN M. BROWN, ASSISTANT PROFESSOR Miss BIRDIE LEE BROWN, SECRETARY EDWARD C. FRANK, M.D. LOVICK MILLER, M.D. DR. FRANK VIEROYQ PH.D. DR. HAROLD C. YEAGER, JR., PH.D. MR. RALPH PETRILLI KENT SECOND YEAR CARL C. ADAMS South Charleston, West Virginia M.S.S.W. DARLENE BENNORTH Louisville, Kentucky M.S.S.W. GENE ELIZABETH CoMns Louisville, Kentucky M.S.S.W. PATRICIA ANN ELLER Louisville, Kentucky M.S.S.W. LEELAMAN1 JOHN Louisville, Kentucky M.S.S.W. PAULA ANN GRAY Louisville, Kentucky M.S.S.W. HELEN KAFOGLIS Louisville, Kentucky M.S.S.W. MARIE LAYMAN Elizabethtown, Kentucky M.S.S.W. THERESA J. NOLLER Louisville, Kentucky M.S.S.W. Psi Chi. EUGENE PooLE Louisville, Kentucky M.S.S.W. PATSY J. SLY Louisville, Kentucky M.S.S.W. KENT FIRST YEAR RAYMOND T. LATHREM , M JEAN R. MULLINS " 425 5,531 W K SONIA ABDEL SHAHEED MIKKI WADDELL Q . .-l-"' iv A -. W p p DonoTHY A. YANCEY I agfiygff 5. .'.'- L "'. The Family Service Organization Agency meets at 215 E. Walnut Street. Mrs. Lois Roberts is the Field Instruc- tory second year students are Miss Barbara Conn and Mr. Randolph L. jividen. The other student is Mr. Eu- gene Poole fnot picturedj. The Louisville and Jefferson County Children's Agency is found at the Children's Center on 516 East Chestnut Street. The Field Instructor is Mrs. Mona Stone Ccenterl and lirst year students, Mr. Newton McCravy, Jr. and Mrs. Norma Sprankle. FUTURES U LIMITED I THE PROFESSIO OF SCCIAL WORK The field of social work is a fast growing one. The oppor- tunities aiforded professionally educated men and women are extensive. The professional social worker is concerned with a wide variety of social problems. The social worker is employed in departments of public assistance and public welfare, child welfare agencies and services, family service agencies, medical and psychiatric social service, in the visit- ing teachers' departments of the public schools, group work agencies, corrections, rehabilitation, and in agencies con- cerned with community organization, social research, and social welfare planning. SECOND YEAR STUDE T ASSIST AGENCIES 4 , mr .fre v ,gas , -i - Q 1 kigsivyzi SS ex Y i IL ki The Agency of Bridgehaven is located at 2110 S. First St. Mr. Leroy Joseph, Field Instructor Kleflb looks at a magazine with Mr. Carl Adams, a student. Some of the Louisville agencies used for practice in field work are pictured. The Louisville agencies and their field work students not pictured include Health and Welfare Coun- cil, Hoda Badran, J. E. Danridge Murdaughg Norton's Merno- rial Inlirmary, Paula Gray, Theresa Nollerg jewish Commun- ity Center, Mary A. Jones, jewish Social Service Agency, Gerald H. Applebaumg Kentucky Crippled Children's Com- mission, Ruth Banks, Hazel Roe, Kentucky Reception Center, Marvin J. Gibson, United Cerebral Palsy of Greater Louis- Another important agency is the Louisville Child Guidance Agency located at 206 East Chestnut. . .-nav Working at the Agency of the Veterans Administration Hospital in Louisville, the Field Instructors are Miss James Allen fleft rearl and Miss Ann Warren 1 right rearbg the students are fleft to rigbtl Miss Gene E. Combs, Miss Hellen Kafoglis, and Mrs. Leelamonia John. ville, Mary Waddell, and Veterans Administration Regional Oliice, Edward U. Weaver. Out-of-town agencies and their students not pictured in- clude Vanderburgh Child Guidance, Evansville, Ind., Elham Nur Edding Veterans Administration Hospital Mental Hy- giene Unit, Cincinnati, Ohio, Patsy Sly, Darlene Bennorthg Veterans Hospital, Lexington, Ky., Charles E. Powell, Violet Stansell. Field Instructor Miss Marguerite Hume shows a student, Mr. Hiroshi Tanamachi, a case record of the Children's Hospital Agency. AN.. 96 FIRST YEAR STUDENTS AT WCRK IN VIT L FIELD The Ky. Department of Economic Security Division of Children's Service Agency is at 449 S. Second St. Pictured are Field Instruc- tor Mrs. Catherine Haag and students Mr. Robert H. Ryan fleftj and Mr. Raymond T. Lanthrem. In the graduate school of social Work there is a carefully worked out curriculum of class intsruction, field Work, and research. Close integration of the three is very important. In addition to basic instruction, there are special courses prepar- ing the student for practice in a special field such as medical and psychiatric social work, school social work, group Work, In charge of the Agency of Jefferson County juvenile Court is Mr. William L. Galbraith Cseatedh. Left to right, students are Mr. Joseph Beatty, Mr. Louis Scalo, Mrs. Ann Davis and Miss Lucy Laib. AGE! On the left side of the picture is the Agency of the Family Service Organization instructed by Mrs. Lois Roberts. On the right side is the Children's Agency headed by Mrs. Louise Fearonce. and social work research. The Kent School student does his field work in his specialty. Field work is vital because it puts into operation the practice of the profession in an actual agency under an instructor. This reality of experience pro- vides a proving ground for the application of material learned in class. Talking together are john R. Fraser, Jr., Field Instructor of the Agency of the Louisville General Hospital Department of Psy- chiatry and students Miss Dorothy Yancey and Miss Sonia Abdel Shaheed. ,Ma 1 .if .W .,, m Y .. ,, , ' "l' .... 1 6 QQM QNX Wk FE NAM fs SCHOOL OF LAW The School of Law was organized in 1846 and is the second oldest law school in the South. In 1950 the Jeffer- son School of Law, which was established in 1905, was merged with the School of Law, and as a result of this merger the Part-time Division of the School of Law was formed. The Part-time Division offers evening classes in law to those students of law who are unable to attend morning law sessions. The law library at the School of Law is one of the most complete in the State of Kentucky and it is run by Pearl W. Von Allmen, law librarian. The chief method of instruction at the School is the "case system" which involves free discussion of the facts and principles involved in cases decided by the courts rather than efforts to memorize rules. The School of Law not only prepares students for practice in any state, but also offers special opportunities for gaining knowledge of Kentucky law to those primari- ly interested in practicing in this state. JANET RYAN Secretary FACULTY BOSSMEYER, RORERT 11.5 A.B., LL.B. BROWN, BART A.g LL.B. DOBIE, OTIS PRESTON, B.A., LL.B., LL.M. FOSTER, RORERT W., B.S., LL.B., LL.M. GRAUMAN, LAWRENCE S., LL.B. GRAY, CHARLES SPEEDQ B.S., LL.B. JOHNSON, JOSEPH S., B.A., J.D. LAMPE, STUART E.g LL.B. MERRITT, JAMES R., A.B., LL.B. PEDEN, WILLIAM B.g B.S., C.P.A., LL.B. PETRILLI, RALPH S., B.A., LL.B., LL.M. QUIGLEY, EDWARDS M., B.S., LL.B. RUSSELL, ABSALOM C., B.A., LL.B. WARNS, CARL A., JR., A.B., LL.B., LL.M. WOODWARD, ERNEST II, A.B., LL.B., LL.M. ei ef . il fa X rig x 'yr - Mr' 'i2'S4'E 'S' ' RH' uri 4, 'fxfbfkl R F Q , U-'ml f 5' t wr it . MARLIN M. VoLz Dean Marlin M. Volz received his B.A., LL.B., and S.J.D. degrees from the University of Wisconsin in 1938, 1940, and 1945 respec7 tively. He was admitted to the Wisconsin and Missouri Bars. From 1942 to 1943, Dean Volz was an attorney for the War Production Board, Washington, D. C. He was a member of the University of Wisconsin Law Faculty from 1946 to 1950. Before coming to the University of Louisville, he was the Dean and Professor of Law at the University of Kansas City for eight years. Already this year Dean Volz has added much from his knowledge in strengthening the ever-expanding program of the School of Law. ML The School of Law is not just all study. There are many extra- curricular activities in the school which take many hours of planning, here we find Marion Gilliam, Owsley Frazier and Austin Hansel working on a Moot Court problem. 99 FACULTY fcoNT'Dj It is not only the students of The School of Law who enjoy coffee-breaks but also the faculty who are among the first in line when the hot brew is being served. Mr. James Merritt is getting some cream from Pearl Von Allmen, the librarian, while Donald Logsdon waits for his. The wives of the members of Phi Alpha Delta Fraternity have formed an organization which meets once a month. The organization gives the members of the School of Law a better opportunity to become ac- quainted through their wives. Elsie Kinchloe, Helen Hastings and Bar- bara Miller are inspecting some toys which they have assembled at their monthly meeting at Pat Rose's house. STUDE T BAR ASSOCIATIO The Student Bar Association is the governing body of the School of Law. The Association is a charter member of the American Law Students Association which is sponsored by the American Bar Association. The objects of this organization are to foster a spirit of fellowship and co-operation, to advance the aims and purposes of the School of Law and to develop the individual members into better students FIRST ROW: Robert T. Schneider, Patrick J. Dixon, Charles A. Rose, Donald G. Logs- don, James Steinfield. SECOND Row: Austin Hansel, Clifford F. Duncan, Jr., James Webb, William M. Johnson, Fred Drogula, Alan E. Gordon, Jr. of law. CHARLES A. ROSE President OFFICERS President . . . CHARLES A. Rosa Vice President . . PATRICK J. DIXON Secretary . . . JAMES STEINFELD Treasurer . . . DONALD G. LOGSDON VIRGIL E. BOLLY Sellersburg, Indiana LAW Delta Theta Phi. CHARLES E. BORIE Valley Station, Kentucky LAW Delta Theta Phig Student Bar Asso- ciation, Convocation Committee, Ex- ecutive Committeeg University Stu- dent Senate. THOMAS L. BRooKs Louisville, Kentucky LAW Richard E. Linton, Outstanding Fresh- man Awardg Student Bar Association, Presidentg Honor Code Committeeg Finalist in National Moot Court Com- petitiong Delta Theta Phi, Tribune, Louisville Lawyerf Briefing Serviceg Book Awards in: Torts, Agency, Cor- porations, Sales, Negotiable Instru- ments, Conflict of Laws, and Bank- ruptcy. THoMAs CORUM Louisville, Kentucky LAW Delta Theta Phig University Student Senate, Student Bar Association, Vice President, Treasurer, and Social Com- mittee. CLIFFORD F. DUNCAN Louisville, Kentucky LAW Briefing Service, Phi Alpha Delta, Treasurerg Louisville Lawyer, Circu- lation Managerg Student Bar Associa- tion, Executive Committee, Library Committee Chairmang Vice Justice District IX, Phi Alpha Delta, Book Awards in: Evidence and Insurance. CHARLES H. ERWIN Louisville, Kentucky LAW Judicial Assistanceship Program. LAW SENIORS WILBER C. FISHER, JR. Louisville, Kentucky LAW Student Bar Association, Social Com- mittee Chairman, Moot Court Clubg Sigma Chi, Phi Alpha Delta, Vice justice, Clerk, Social Chairman, and District Officer of the National Fra- ternityg Judicial Assistanceship Pro- gram, Participant in National Moot Court Competition. ROBERT E. FLEMING Louisville, Kentucky LAW Brieling Service, Chairmang Student Bar Association, Treasurerg Delta Theta Phi, Vice Deang Judicial As- sistanceship Program. MARTIN F. GERUSO, JR. Louisville, Kentucky LAW Sigma Phi Society, Presidentg Phi Al- pha Delta, Marshallg Student Bar As- sociation, Honor Code Committee Chairmang National Moot Court Com- petition, Alternate Member of 1957 Team. ALAN E. GORDON, JR. Louisville, Kentucky LAW Briefing Serviceg Louisville Lawyer, Editor, Phi Alpha Delta, District IX Clerk, justice, Vice Justice, Clerk, Omicron Delta Kappag Book Awards in: Contracts I 8: II, Code Pleadingg Student Bar Association, Building 8: Grounds Committee Chairman, Execu- tive Committee. WILLIAM MCEWAN JOHNSON Louisville, Kentucky LAW Alpha Phi Omegag Phi Alpha Delta, Secretary, Vice justice, Louisville Lawyer, Co-Editor, Student Bar As- sociation, Executive Committee, Hon- or Code Committee. LUCILE MARIE COOVEL Louisville, Kentucky LAW Who's Who. LAW SENIORS WILLIAM G. MCCASLIN Louisville, Kentucky LAW Moot Court Club, Delta Theta Phi, Student Bar Association, Honor Code Committee, Faculty Relations Com- mittee. EDWIN HAMPTON PERRY Louisville, Kentucky LAW JESSE L. RILEY, JR. Louisville, Kentucky LAW Delta Theta Phi, Judicial Assistance- ship Program, Student Bar Associa- tion, Executive Committee, Placement Committee, Faculty Relations Com- mittee Chairman. JAMES J. SALERNO, JR. Louisville, Kentucky LAW Delta Theta Phi, Master of the Rolls. HARRY L. HARGADON, JR. Louisville, Kentucky LAW Phi Alpha Delta, President, Treas- urer, Judicial Assistanceship Program. WIVES ORGANIZATION OF PHI ALPHA DELTA FIRST ROW: Martha Steinfeld, Nancy Belknap, Elsie Kincheloe, Jean Har- gadon, Shirley Whalen, Lou Hardin. SECOND ROW: Lois Duncan, Pat Rose, Barbara Miller, June Gordon, Helen Hastings. ROBERT LoUIs SCHNATTER Jeffersonville, Indiana LAW Moot Court Club, Delta Theta Phi, Sigma Nu, National Moot Court Com- petition, Participant, Briefing Service. JEFFERSON HENRY VAUGHN, JR. Greensburg, Kentucky LAW Delta Theta Phi. CHESTER A. VITTITOW, JR. Louisville, Kentucky LAW Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Delta Theta Phi, Interfraternity Council, Treasurer, University Student Senate, Co-Commission Head, Representative to Student Board of Publications, Stu- dent Bar Association, Membership Committee, Faculty Relations Com- mittee, Judicial Assistanceship Pro- gram. JOHN POTEAT Louisville, Kentucky LAW Among the distinguished lecturers at the School this year was Pro fessor Myers McDougal who is here being presented a book by Pat rick Dixon. - LAW' JUNIORS PATRICK J. DIXON FRED W. DROGULA OWSLEY B. FRAZIER AUSTIN HANSEL DENNIS J. HAUGH JOSE G. IRIZARRY DONALD G. LOGSDON EDWARD L. MATTINGLY ROMANO L. MAZZOLI NILDA SoTo DE RUIz STEVEN S. STAVRON WALLACE C. TALIAFERRO FREDERICK GERRIN WILLIAMS James Thornton calls the attention of Clay Maggard, Alan E. Gordon, and William Buck- away to a recently posted convocation and coffee break notice. 'Q' 171351. lf? K ' . MP iffy' 'M A g ik, '73 'fel X- 'kx :nf Ak, R- I . . '- ' , 'W " f 'W' we 'M 'sian' 11" eww! MINUTES or RELAXATION A THROUGH CONVOCATION AND COFFEE-BRE AKS The day of the convocation comes and we find James being served his coffee by Helen Viney while James Burns and Gerald Kiel wait for their coffee. The coffee break affords the students a few minutes of relaxation from their rigorous sched- ule. Steven Stavron and Chester Vittitow are taking their break along with the other stu- dents. Before the convocation Charles A. Rose presented the speaker of the day, Professor Edmond Morgan, with a biography of Justice Louis Brandeis. Dean Marlin M. Volz who looks on has been instrumental in bring- ing these distinguished lecturers to the School of Law. 103 44 WWW, This year's Moot Court competition was judged by Sherman Minton, retired Supreme Court Justiceg Lawrence Grauman, Common Pleas Di- vision of the Jefferson Circuit Courtg and Amos Eblem, Associate Justice of the Court of Ap- peals of Kentucky. Pictured with the judges are Robert Schnatter and Steven Stavron who were two of the winners Of the trial. The Supreme judiciary is the Judicial branch of the Student Bar Association. The purpose of the organization is to interpret the consti- tution, by-laws, and other action of the Execu- tive Committeeg and to determine in a legal- like manner disputes arising between the stu- dents and their student government. SUPREME JUDICIARY LAW ERESHMEN WILLIAM A. BUCKAWAY, JR. JAMES W. BURNS JAMES M. CLEMENTS FESTUS DAVIDSON ELIZABETH GETTELF ROBERT PAUL HA GRAYSON JOHNSON RICHARD L. KAREM RAYMOND J. LONG ARMAND LIPPMAN OSTROFF ROBERT R. RIGGLE WILLIAM J. TOWNSEND ROY L. TURNER HELEN ANN VINEY MOOT COURT The Moot Court is a practice court pro- gram which enables all students of the School of Law to practice before a court. 'he club participates each year in the Na- -nal Moot Court Competition which is Jmoted by the American Bar Association. ie participants of this program get the :st possible practice in learning courtroom .echniques and procedure. OFFICERS President AUSTIN HANSEL Vice President MARION GILLIAM Secretary RICHARD WHALEN SEATED! Austin Hansel. STANDING: Marion C. Gilliam, Owsley B. Fra- zierg Ralph Petrilli, Faculty Advisor. The local competitors for this year's National Moot Court Competition were Austin Hansel, Steven Stavron, William M. Johnson, Fred Drogula, Robert L. Schnatter and Charles A. Rose. The two men selected to go to St. Louis for the district competition were Steven Stav- ron and Fred Drogulag Robert Schnatter was the alter- nate. AUSTIN HANSEL Here we find Romano Mazolli and Fred Drog- pfesidem ula who have just began their research on a new problem which was just submitted to them. BRIEFING SERVICE FIRST Row: Fred W. Drogula, Robert E. Fleming, Glay E. Maggard. Src- OND ROW: Austin Hansel, Robert L. Schnatter, Thomas L. Brooks, Romano L. Mazzoli, Robert H. Nixon. THIRD ROW: Donald G. Logsdon, Alan E. Gordon, Jr., Clifford F. Duncan, Charles A. Rose. Chairman ROBERT FLEMING The purpose of this organization is to offer a service to lawyers throughout the State of Kentucky, who, by reason of limited library facilities, are unable to examine all the authorities on questions of law before them. Lawyers are invited to send in such questions after having exhausted their facilities. The members of the Staff take each question and, by means of the library at their command, prepare and return to the lawyer a com- plete brief on the question submitted. Membership on the Briefing Staff is based upon high scholarship and general 105 efiiciency. FIRST ROW: David Kaplan, Charles H. Erwin, Elza G. Bertram. SECOND Row: Robert Fleming, Wilbur C. Fisher, Harry L. Hargadon, Jr., Charles E. Borie. Here we see Charles Borie and Harry Hargadon prepar- ing for one of their sittings with one of the judges of the Jefferson Circuit Court. WILLIAM JOHNSON JAMES WEBB Co-Editors-in-Chief OFFICERS Co-Editors-in-Chief WILLIAM JOHNSON JAMES WEBB Feature Editor ROBERT SCHNEIDER News Editor . FRED DROGULA Circulation Manager CLIFFORD DUNCAN Assistant Circulation Managers STUART LYON PATRICK DIXON The School of Law publishes a newspaper containing items of interest concerning the school and its affairs, the Student Bar Associa- tion and other student activities, and the Alumni. The object of the paper is to main- tain close connection and cooperation be- tween the School, the student body and the Alumni. LOUISVILLE LAWYER 'fi Str' us L I 106 JUDICIAL ASSISTANCESHIP PROGRAM Through this program two seniors are permitted to serve with each cooper- ating judge of the jefferson Circuit Court and to sit with him on Rule Day and see justice in its adminis- tration. The students in this program assist the judges, with whom they sit, in the Held of legal research. The program enables students to get the real feel of the op- erating court room. The publishing of the quarterly Louisville Lawyer takes many hours of hard work, Fred Drogula, William John- son, Bob Schneider, and James Webb add more hours in preparation of their layout for the next issue. FIRST Row: Wallace C. Taliaferro, james D. Kincheloe, William A. Buckaway, Jr., William M. johnson, Martin F. Geruso, Robert Foster, Stuart L. Lyon. SECOND Row: Roy L. Turner, Deddo G. Lynn, Robert P. Hastings, Clilford F. Duncan, Patrick J. Dixon, James N. Webb, Charles A. Rose, Fred W. Drogula. PHI ALPH DELT Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity was founded in 1897. The Vinson Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta Was installed at the Uni- versity of Louisville in 1935. The Fraternity seeks to cultivate a closer bond of friendship and to attain a higher and broader culture for its members than is obtained in the regular college course. OFFICERS Justice HARRY HARGADON, JR. Vice-Justice WILLIAM JOHNSON Treasurer CLIFFORD DUNCAN Clerk . . ROBERT SCHNEIDER FIRST ROW: Wilber C. Fisher, Austin Hansel, Clifford F. Duncan, Wil- liam M. Johnson, Harry L. Hargadon, Jr., Robert T. Schneider, Alan E. Gordon, Jr. SECOND ROW: Martin F. Geruso, Patrick J. Dixon, James N. Webb, James B. Thornton, Owsley B. Frazier, William A. Buck- away, Jr., Hobart D. Belknap, Thomas A. Brown, Roy L. Turner. THIRD ROW: John O. Hardin, Fred W. Drogula, Donald G. Logsdon, Charles A. Rose, Robert F. Sullivan, Elza G. Bertram, Jr., Robert G. Breetz, Richard M. Whalen, Glay E. Maggard. Fraternity business is quite important to many law school - students, especially Donald Logsdon, Charles A. Rose iiexeiu ' and Patrick Dixon who here are discussing some frater- ' HARRY L. HARGADON, JR. nity programming. E MW Justice ,fs Charles Borie, William McCaslin and Steven Stavron, stop in the hall between classes to admire the sculpture of justice Louis D. Brandeis. Dean THOMAS J. CORUM OFFICERS FIRST Row: Robert E. Fleming, Thomas J. Corum. SECOND ROW: Wallace C. Taliaferro, Romano L. Mazzoli. Thomas L. Brooks, Virgil E. Bolly. President THOMAS CORUM Vice President ROBERT FLEMING S ecretary VIRGIL BOLLY Treasurer WALLACE TALIAFERRO Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity was founded in 1900 and installed at the Uni- versity of Louisville in 1948. The Louisville Alumni Senate was in- stalled in 1951 with Dean A. C. Russell as Chairman. The object of Delta Theta Phi is to unite congenial law school students, to lead them to high scholarship, and to advance interests in every college of law with which this fraternity is associated. DELTA THETA PHI New V Ji? 'Wx 2 Jw Nixfxi fwfx ,iffffea-"-i-f-f'g gap Q Q 1- JM TQ: 'Z If QPR - Hi TW SCHGGL OF MEDICINE 108 ii..-P Q The School of Medicine is descended from the Louisville Medi- cal Institute which was chartered by the Kentucky Legislature in 1833. Early in 1837 the Medical faculty of Transylvania Univer- sity dissolved and reorganized here. On April 23, 1846, the Uni- versity of Louisville was founded with the departments of medi- cine and law. The medical library then had 3,216 volumes making it the second largest in the United States. In 1869 the Louisville Medical College was foundedg the Medi- cal Department of Kentucky University merged with the Uni- versity of Louisville in 1907. Later the Louisville Hospital College of Medicine merged with the University forming the present University of Louisville School of Medicine. In 1929 the Univer- sity made an agreement with the City to assume year-round re- sponsibility for medical service at the City Hospital. In 1946 the Medical School entered into an agreement with the Veterans Administration to direct the appointment of the professional staff to the Veterans Administration Hospital. The Medical Department was the beginning of the oldest municipal university in this country. Now the training facilities include Waverly Hills Tuberculosis Hospital, the Chi1dren's Hospital, the Jewish Hospital, the Mental Hygiene Clinic, Children's Cen- ter and Central State Mental Hospital. MARY GANS Executive Assistant to the Dean J. MURRY KINSMAN Dean Dr. Murray Kinsman received his B.A. degree in 1918 from Mount Allison College in New Brunswick, Canada. In 1922 he received his M.D. degree from McGill Uni- versity. He came to Louisville in 1925 as a Resident in Medicine and was appointed to the faculty of the School of Medicine in 1925 as a full-time instructor. In 1949 he assumed his present position as Dean of Medical School. He has held the position of president of the Jefferson County Medical Association, American Medical Associa- tion, and other local and national professional and hon- orary organizations in the past. He was recently elected President of the newly formed Education Council for Foreign Medical Graduates. FACULTY ACKERLY, S. SPAFFORD5 A.B., M.B .... .... P sychiatry ADAMS, WILLIAM C.g M.D., A.B.PD. . . . . Child Health BEATTY, OREN AJ M.D. ....... .... M edicine BELKNAP, HOBART D.g M.D. . . . . . Medical Care BERNSTEIN, LOTTE K.g M.D ..... . . . Psychiatry BEST, MAURICE M.g M.D., A.B.M. . . . . . . Medicine BRODSKY, WILLIAM A., B.S., M.D. . . .... Physiology BROUGHER, COOPER, JR.g B.S ....... Community Health BROWN, JOHN WESLEYQ B.S., PH.D ..... . . . Biochemistry CANTRELL, WILLIAM F.g B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . . . Pharmacology CAVANNAUGI-I, PATRICK, B.S., M.D. ..... . . . Radiology CHENG, SAMUEL H., B.S., M.D ....... . . . . Medicine CHRISTOPHERSON, WILLIAM M.g M.D., A.B.PATH. ..... Pathology COLE, ARCH EVAN, PH.D. ................. Anatomy CONNER, EUGENE H.g M.D. . . . . .Anesthesiology DALLAM, RICHARD DUNCAN, A.B., M.A., PH.D ..... Biochemistry DEIN, IRVING O.g A.B., M.D. ............... Neurology Donn, KATI-IERINEg M.D .................. Pediatrics BRWIBI, EDMOND F.g PH.D ............ Medical Psychology FALKNER, FRANK T.g M.R.C.S., L.R.CP.g . ..... Child Health FREEMAN, LAWRENCE A.g M.D., D.P.H. . . ...... Medicine GRAY, HELEN M., A.B., M.D ...... ...... P sychiatry ........An4tomy . . Obstetrics, Gynecology HALL, EDMUND K.g B.S., PH.D., D.Sc. . HAYNES, DOUGLAS M.g M.D. .... . JoHNsoN, WILLIAM M., B.S., M.D. . . KENNEDY, JAMES A., A.B., PH.D.. . ........Surgery . . . . .Microbiology KNOEFEL, PETER K.g A.B., M.D. . . . . . Pharmacology KORNHAUSER, S. 1.5 M.A., PH.D. . . . .... Anatomy LAWSON, HAMPDEN C.g PH.D., M.D. . . . . Physiology LICH, ROBERT, JR.g M.S., A.B.U .... . . . Urology FACULTY QcoNT'Dj LIPTON, MURRAY M.g B.A., M.S., PH.D. . . Child Health, Microbiology LYNN, HUGH BAILEY, M.D., A.B.S. ............. Surgery MACDONALD, RODERICK, JR.g M.D. . ...... Ophthalmology MAJOR, DOROTHY M.g B.S., M.A. ......... Nursing Education MCMORRIS, REX O.3 M.S., M.D. . . . Physical Medicine, Rehabilitation MULLEN, ALVIN B.g M.D. ..... ...... P ulmonary Diseases NOER, RUDOLF J., M.D., A.B.S. . . . ....... Surgery PIRKEY, EVERETT L., M.D ........ . . Radiology POLDERMAN, HUGO, M.D. ........ , ...... Medicine ROSEMAN, EPI-1RA1Mg M.D., A.B.P. 8: N .......... Neurology STANLEY, MALCOLM M.g M.D., A.B.M ..... Experimental Medicine STEIGMAN, ALEX 1.5 B.S., M.D., M.Sc. . . . Child Health, Pediatrics TAYLOR, JOHN F., PH.D ........ ..... B loehemistry TOWERY, BEVERLY T., M.D., A.B.M. . . .... Medicine WAGNER, CHARLES F., PH.D .... .... A natomy WALKER, SHEPPARD M., PH.D. . R. . . .... Physiology WARSHAVER, ALBERT D., M.D. . . . . .Anesthesiology Seniors entering the School of Medi- cine during the week of flnal exams. Through those doors will walk gen- erations filled with hope and a desire for man's betterment in tomorrow's world. EDICAL SCHOOL - I STUDE T COUNCIL The Medical School Student Council is composed of two elected members from each class plus the Class Presidents. The Council meets every Thursday on the Fifth Floor of Louisville General Hospital where it has a private meeting room. Each year it sponsors the Christmas Convocation at Medical School's Ran- kin Memorial Amphitheatre. They represent a liason between the faculty and the students and make recommendations to the Dean of Medical School. MZ? SURE? -iw .. fM:i'?If?ei' ' f in ' -, -iifzifiilt I fiizzzil? ' -' ' M Vwiwsvflgi. mv - ..I I:.5f 'Xi if garage swf . , new X he I' sflfiezfw W -'Q SEATED, LEFT 'ro RIGHT: L. McC1ary, J. Smith, C. Gross, G. Gutman, R. Pound A stone, B. Elliott, Jr., O. Huff, R. McKechnie, W. Collis, W. Layne, D. Katz, R Schiavone, J. Hall, W. N. Caudill. W. NEVILLE CAUDILL President O F F I C E R S President . . . W. NEVILLE CAUDILL Vice President . . . ROBERT MCKECHNIE Secretary-Treasurer . . WILLIAM COLLIS 110 ROBERT E. AMIs Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g C.M.S. WILLIAM W. ANDERSON Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Phig Phi Chi, Woodcock Society. RUBY A. ARNSPARGER Paris, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Mug Senior Class, Secretary. WILLIAM J. ASHBROOK, JR. Greensburg, Kentucky MEDICINE JOHN S. BAUGHMAN, III Stanford, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Sophomore Class, President, Phi Chi. WALLAS N. BELL Sturgis, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi, Student American Medical Association. MEDICAL SENIORS GERALD BERMAN Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Delta Epsilon. JOE D. BERNARD Russell Springs, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Sophomore Class, Vice Presi- dent, Phi Chi. HEMO BIO Louisville, Kentucky MASCOT OF BIO-CHEMISTRY DEPARTMENT Has entire run of building, fed chicken and turkey often, naps fre- quently, wears small bell around neck. RICHARD A. BLAIR Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. CARL R. BOGARDS, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.A.g Phi Chi. LEON W. BOWMAN Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Alpha Kappa Kappa. 'ff'-!'v." MEDICAL SENIORS DENNIS A. BROWN Covington, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Phi Chi. CARL J. BRUEGGEMANN Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. MARSHALL H. BUCKMAN New Albany, Indiana MEDICINE B.S.g M.S.g Alpha Kappa Kappa. W. NEVILLE CAUDILL Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chig University Student S President, A.M.A., President. WILLIAM K. CHANDLER Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.A.g Phi Chi. THOMAS J. CORRAO New Albany, Indiana MEDICINE Phi Chi. enate, me 552 255. .-,.,. -A A rm mxa www 112 'Yew I HARRY K. DAUGHTERY Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g M.S.g Phi Chi. JOHN C. DAVENPORT Anchorage, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi, Student Council. ANN M. DIMITROEE Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania MEDICINE B.S.g Junior Class, Secretary Alpha Epsilon Delta. STUART R. EDELSON Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Delta Epsilong Phi Beta Kappa MALCOLM H. FINE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Delta Epsilon. W. RADFORD GREEN Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi, Treasurer, Omicron Delta Kappa, Junior Class, President Medi cal Student Council, President Uni versity Student Senate. WILLIAM R. GREEN Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chig Senior Class, Treasurer. ELMER HACKER Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.A.g Kappa Alphag Alpha Kappa Kappa. STUART E. HARLOWE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi, President. RUSSELL A. HIBBS Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Christian Medical Society. CHARLES H. HOOD Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. DONALD G. HUGHES Murray, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. MEDICAL SENIORS B. JACKSON Murray, Kentucky MEDICINE CHRIS S. JACKSON, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Phi Chi. JAMES F. JENNINGS Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. WILLIAM S. KAFOGLIS Lexington, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. ROBERT M. KELSEY, JR. ' Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. LERNARD P. KEMKER Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Phi Chi. ws-... MEDICAL sENIoRs WILLIAM KING Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE T. T. KNIGHT, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE ' DUARD LAWRENCE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Phi Chi. RONALD L. LEVINE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Delta Epsilon, President. NORMAN H. LIEBSHUTZ Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.A.g Phi Delta Epsilon, Treasurer, S.A.M.A. R. E. LOWERY, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Freshman Class, President. SIDNEY G. MARCUM jeifersontown, Kentucky MEDICINE JAMES A. MARSHALL, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE LOWELL D. MARTIN Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappag Student Council. LowEI.L R. MCCLARY Lyndon, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chig Senior Class, President. The "Rat Room" provides space for all experimental rats kept by the University. This room of Medical School is located in the west Wing of the annex building in the basement. GERALD H. MCCORD Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chig Delta Phi Alpha. B. J. MCINTOSH Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE JOHN A. MCKAY, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. THOMAS J. MERIMEE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa, Kappa Delta Phig Woodcock Society. CLAUDE MEYER Sellersburg, Indiana MEDICINE The rats are fed twice a day by means of a water bottle and biscuit. MEDICAL SENIORS WILLIAM L. MILLER Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Alpha Omega Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Delta. CHARLES C. MOORE, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE KENNETH Moss Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE GEORGE NARYSHKIN Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. FRED OWENS Hazard, Kentucky MEDICINE FRED PANITZ Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Delta Epsilon. Secretary ., mm .9 MEDICAL SENIORS THOMAS G. PARKER Murray, Kentucky Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. WILLIAM E. PEARSON, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. ROBERT B. POUNDSTONE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE BERNARD O. RAND Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. GEORGE A. RENAKER Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.A.g Alpha Kappa Kappa. JAMES S. RIESER Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Beta Lambda Sigrnag Phi Chi. GEORGE M. SALEM Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.A.g Phi Chi. JAMES G. SILLS Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S., Alpha Kappa Kappa. EUGENE SLUSIIER Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Alpha Kappa Kappa. ROBERT E. SMITH Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Alpha Kappa Kappa, President JUERGEN A. STOBBE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. KNUD C. STOBBE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. DILLARD R. SUMMARY Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE PAUL M. TAYLOR Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE FRANK MCVEY TILTON Lexington, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. DONALD J. VANDERTOLL Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE JAMES E. VANHOOSE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE CHARLES I. WABNER Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Sigma Alpha Mug Phi Delta Epsilon, Scribe. MEDICAL SENIORS CHARLES W. WALDRUP, JR. Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.A., Phi Chi. RICHARD L. WEST Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE NORMAN E. WHITE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.A.g Alpha Omega Alpha. THOMAS D. WHITE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Phi Chi, Secretary. RALPH E. WHITEHEAD Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi, Sigma Pi Sigma. HUBERT J. WOLFE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE B.S.g Phi Chig Alpha Omega Alpha, Senior Class, Vice President, Roche Award, Mosby Book Award, Delta Phi Alphag Woodcock Society. MEDICAL sEN1oRs CHARLES J. WILSON Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. MORTON F. WOLFE Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. WALTER F. YATES Louisville, Kentucky MEDICINE Phi Chi. ' xl, SF 9 A fond memory to the Seniors and a "Forget Us Not" to the Juniors. Many Medical Convocations are held in Rankin Ampitheatre fabovej. Relaxing between observations at Louis- ville General Hospital are three Seniors. The Seniors spent their last year at the Hospital learning from first hand ex- perience. if A dream comes true for the University as the first part of the Medical Center is completed with the construction of the steam plant Caboyeb. .11 MEDICAL JUNIORS DAVID ARCHER A. GLENN BARTON DONALD BARTON RAY A. CAVE GRADY DICKINSON W. J. FRIZZELL GARLAND GARST CHARLES GRIGSBY STANLEY HAMMONS GILBERT HOPKINS HENRY JONES JOHN JONEs ROBERT MCKECHNEE JOHN REED H. S. RILEY LOWELL SALLEE ROGER SALOT LARRY SCOTT WALTER SCOTT ROBERT SELF DARL SHIPP JAMES SMITH WILLIAM SMITH IRWIN WEINBERGER CRAIG WETZELBERGER ff' '75 QT? ,EI .ali 'Y' Z5 Adil? I I -1. flftfilisff msgs , 0' J 3 if N , , I Lk 7 J f . fi, T "' - A7 A M ff-fs A 5 Y- ,Ja 5+ if I A -- - 5 A va' ,:,: ' M--L 'rdf XRS -1 3 ff' as Hg sf I 'Tis .fa f-12' ' " we N-af yn., 'Ne ,Af ...A-ua. A5132 A -, """ Z.: A ,ug . A I'- A I A ff If Y' L., ! ,A 3 AS -1 . if ,H W 1 it if hkj ...Q Learning the techniques of animal husbandry from a professor. The Junior Student operates on a rabbit after it has been shot, hoping to save it Cleftb. Lonely and quiet, but he is one of the many to study for hours both in the Library and in the class room. The Library has some 50,000 volumes which services not only the students but all doctors in the Louisville area fabovel. vo. .ff rw ' 1 . A, M ,,:, 93 MEDICAL SOPHOMORES DOUGLAS ALVEY TED BALLARD JOSEPH BAYLOR WILLIAM CALLIS PETER CAMPBELL JAMES CURRY LARRY FACKETT PAUL FLEITZ GARY FOX WANDA GLASS JIM HEINS GLENN HOGANCAMP CHARLES HOWARD PHILIP HUISMAN WILTON KELLY MICHAEL LOWREY WILLIAM MCCORMACK TOM MCNEILL LAFAYETTE OWENS JERRY PHELPS MARTIN PODGAINY ROBERT POTTS SAM REID BERNARD SAMS ROBERT SCHIAVONE JACK SNOW WALTER THOMPSON MEDICAL FRESHMEN CLARENCE ASHBURN GLENN BAIRD FRANK BERRY RAYMOND BOOKER, JR. THOMAS CARAS W. J. CAREY BURTON CO1-IEN JAMES CRADDOCK JAMES CRASE FIELDING DANIEL JOHN DANIEL DAVID DRUITZ .1 MEDICAL FRESHMEN BARNEY ELLIOTT, JR. 5 qw KEITH ELLIS V Ly, HERBERT ERHART AARON ESRIG VERYL FRYE, JR. JOHN FIELDING, JR. STUART FINK Q W H. W. FORD Y hf'ggAf2"f" my SAMUEL GEHRING, JR. 9' LAWRENCE GOLDBERG ALLAN GORETSKY VERNON HART DAVID HEAVRIN GARY HOGGE JAMES HOLBROOK HAL HOUSTON OLSON HUEE BILLY JACKSON VAN JENKINK DONALD KALTZ JOE LAMKIN EDWARD LANDIS, JR. DAVID LAWRENCE WILLIAM LAYNE JAMES LINVILLE ROBERT MALTZ DONALD MANSEIELD SAID MANSOUR FRANKLIN MILLER WALLY MONTGOMERY RANDALL MOORE CHESTER MORRIS I 'ifgwz LARRY RAYMOND f RONALD ROGERS WINSTON ROGERS JOSEPH SCANLAN MICHAEL SMALL BOE SMALL ORVILLE STEIN ' JOHN STOECKINGER JOHN STRATTON Q MICHAEL THOMAS RUSSELL TRAVIS FREDDIE WILHAM CHARLES WOOD ARDY WRIGHT .iaqw ,Mu ,k 5, . JN' gb- gk 5: I5 4 S.. 7? .W hw wwf' wha' ,W ggi, QW S4 'E A 'VU' Sk WALLAS BELL 1 HARRY DAUGHERTY PHI CHI The Phi Chi Medical Fraternity was founded nationally in 1889 and the Alpha Alpha Chapter was established at the University of Louisville in 1894. Alpha Alpha Chapter of Phi Chi is the oldest chapter in the United States. A R ff? 'L F2 , 'mfs 'm"i, 1 ' if "Sf TQ few ge WILLIAM ANDERSON DAVID ARCHER GLENN BAIRD 'Eli 2 ' V F 3 A I I W A f T' I we ,V . ,... . JOE BERNARD . ,,'S-.AM Mvmj PAUL FLEITZ AR' A5535 42 GEORGE BERRY s av g Y' , ROBERT BOGARDS g if VERYL FRYE WM. RADFORD GREE JOHN JONES WILLIAM KAFOGLIS BERNARD KEMKER JOSEPH LAMKIN Q 4 if -sr M-fs CHARLES MOORE CHESTER MORRIS GEORGE NARYSI-IKIN JUERGEN STOBBE KUND STOBDE PAUL TAYLOR ,iw if Y W? J I LAFAYETTE OWEN FRANK TILTON 122 TED BALLARD DON BARTON GLENN BARTON sz - ' DENNIS BROWN if Q ' 511 NVWM. RICHARD GREEN its 3 Yi? DUARD LAWRENCE v,,.t Qs? BERNARD RAND I ' fsi3,g?W,,,hc2V:?' RUSSELL TRAVIS CARL BRUEGGEMAN STUART HARLOWE WILLIAM LAYNE ,:,",- A N 5 A 21 5 gil A THOMAS CARAS wswdfzas his 1 ' ' "' - ' if I 25 1 vi at ,Ag -ififfgt 35913 Ent? ' gm Q ' , . 5-l,52QgQ3Q5QA tstagzwyw A ,I IM. Y nl, X 'G GLENN HOGANCAMP KEITH LINVILLE 5 , :,.., A ..,.... ,gg A , ,::-:. fn f ww , 5 J p SAM REID CHARLES WALDROP I. Q ,. I , 5 .9-F' JAMES RIESER gftfgw: V s fxgw I '4w.i?ff,' I wg ,gs 'c e Mavis' RICHARD WEST MEDICAL F RATER ITY The house is located at 220 East Gray Street. The boys live in the house which provides eating, recreational, and studying facilities. Each year Alpha Alpha Chapter sponsors the Dougal Dollar lectureship at the School of Medicine. I JOHN BAUGHMAN PETER CAMPBELL JOE BAYLOR f 1-5. ESM J 4 A NEVILLE CAUDILL GARY HOGGE JAMES HOLBROOK f 'Wesl MICHAEL LOWERY RICHARD LOWERY . L - 5.21 . , , Y ff asia K I RONALD ROGERS GEORGE SALEM O F F I C E R S Presiding Senior . . STEWART HARLOW Presiding Junior . . JAMES W. SMITH fi A pg gr N .-.- ri" xi WILLIAM CHANDLER THOMAS CORRAO JAMES CRASE JIM CURRY JOHN DAVENPORT Z. 'QQ Q S 5 PHILLIP HULSMAB CHRIS JACKSON WILLIAM JACKSON HENRY JONES CHARLES HOOD DONALD MANSEIELD 12 ' 'W21' 2 .sa--'IF R ' I -:V BERNIE SAMS LOWELL MCCLARY WALTER SCOTT CRAIG WETZELBERGER THOMAS WHITE RALPH WHITEHEAD HUBERT WOLFE 123 g WILLIAM MCCORMACK GERALD MCCORD DARL SHIPP JAMES SMITH i MORTON WOLEE CHARLES WOOD JOHN MCKAY 4235 ,z sf' Z ,ga J W iw 2 JACK SNOW WALTER YATBS ALPHA KAPPA K PPA Alpha Kappa Kappa Medical Fraternity was founded nation- ally in 1888. Alpha Nu Chapter was established at the University of Louisville in 1909. The house is located at 233 East College Street. RICHARD BLAIR LEON BOWMAN MARSHALL BUCKMAN A ' . pang: M, ,:' ,gg l A .V rv EQ J". ig .Q b. fl ELMER HACKER STANLEY HAMMONS GILBERT HoPK1Ns CHARLES HOWARD ROBERT MCKECHNIE THOMAS MCNEILL THOMAS MERIMEE CLAUDE MEYER HENRY RILEY ROGER SALoT ROBERT ScH1AvoNE ROBERT SELF 124 MEDICAL FRATERNIY Meetings are held at the house every Tuesday from 7:30 to 9:30 P.M. This organization provides eating accommoda- tions and living quarters for its members. ij! I 358' ,I I : V. ,, '-" Qin N OFFICERS is M iesa Q- Preszdent . . . . ROBERT SMITH Vice President . . CLARENCE MILLS vi" J" ii S Secretary . . . . JOHN HABERMILL Treasurer . . RAY CAMPBELL GRADY DICKENSON WILLIAM FRIZZELL JAMES JENNINGS PRUE KELLY ROBERT KELSEY LOWELL MARTIN THOMAS PARKER WILLIAM PEARSON, JR. JOI-IN REED HENRY REID JAMES SILLS EUGENE SLUCHER ROBERT SMITH WILLIAM SMITH, Jn. 125 W. KNOX CHANDLER WILLIAM MILLER LPH MEGA LPH Alpha Omega Alpha, the national honorary scholarship society for medical students, was or- ganized at the college of Medicine at the Uni- versity of Illinois, Chicago, on August 25, 1902. This honorary is the only order of its kind in medical schools on this continent, although it is collegiate, it is non-secret. There are forty-one active chapters in Canada and the United States. Each year the society elects juniors and seniors l who are outstanding in scholarship and character. Its purpose is to encourage personal honesty and the spirit of medical research. FRED PANITZ NORMAN WHITE HUBERT WOLFE President RON LEVINE , A -I 'I President . . RON LEVINE Vice President STUART EDELSON Secretary MARTIN PODGAINY Treasurer NORMAN LIEBSCHULTZ Phi Delta Epsilon Medical Fraternity was founded nationally in 1904. There are some forty-nine chapters. Phi Chapter was estab- lished at the University of Louisville Medical School in 1916. Most of the members are sen- iors practicing at Louisville General Hospital. The house is located behind the Hospital and the members go over for hot lunches and re- laxation during a busy day. PHI DELTA EPSILO The requirements of Medical School are many, Ron Levine finds it necessary to study in his spare time at the Phi Delta Epsilon house. FIRST Row: Richard Gold, Martin Podgainy, Donald Katz, Rona Levine, Norman Liebschultz, Robert Maltz, Marvin jussrnan, Geor Pusset. SECOND ROW: Irwin Wienberger, Herbert Schwarz, Malcof Fine, Michael Lobell, Bertram Kohn, David Drutz, Michael Small, Fr Panitz. THIRD Row: Elliott Silbar, Michael Baggish, Gary Fox, Char Wabner, Gerald Berman, Stuart Cohen, Stuart Edelson, Lawrence G01 berg, Aaron Esrig. Foreign Professor ex- plains to Junior Class members the Chemi- cal reaction chain for a medical drug. Sophomore students in Bio-Lab running an experiment to prove isolation of diseased tissue fleftb. This young lady, working on her M.D. degree is work- ing with tissue cells. Her lab partner is doing the first half of the experiment while she does the last half. Pathology Department conducting research on a donated dog. The dog's heart was replaced with another dog's heart. Operation was suc- cessful fabovel. Freshmen working on experiment with lab partners. Generally an experiment of proof takes one entire morning Cleftl. ffx H if MX fQfi5?Lf N kgigf Q X X 453 xx X QA D SCHOOL GF MUSIC 128 The University of Louisville School of Music has been located in a setting of fourteen beautiful acres of lawns and gardens in Cherokee Park since 1947. The School of Music offers courses leading to degrees of Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Music Education, Master of Music, and Master of Education. The musical climate of Louisville is an unusually stim- ulating one for the student. Many students and faculty play in the widely known Louisville Orchestra. The cam- pus is frequented by composers and performers of great renown. They speak to the student body, hear their com- positions and performances, and enjoy with them the work that is so musically inspirational in this setting. Gardencourt has established many annual traditions, such as the Contempory Music Festival, the annual pro- gram of music, and an outstanding Opera Workshop, a part of the Kentucky Opera Association. CLARITA BAUMGARTEN Secretary ALDRIC1-1, EVELYNQ B.M. . . . . ANDERSON DWIGHT, PD.D. . . BOMHAND,MORITZQ M.M.. . . GRANT, FRANCIS, B.S., M.A. . . . GRAvEs, GRANT, B.M. .....' . JACKSON, MARJORIEQ B.A., M.A. . . LANEY, MAURICEQ B.A., M.M. . . . LYON, ERNEST, A.B., M.M. . . . NOSSAMAN, AUDREYQ B.M. . . OLLIGES, BETTY, B.M., M.M. . . . OWEN, BENJAMIN, B.M., M.M. . . OWEN, DORIS, B.M. ........ . RAPER, LEON, B.M., M.M. . . . . . . SCHNEIDER, VIRGINIA, B.A., M.A., M.M. . SMITH, FLETCHER, Diploma ...... SEFERIAN, EDWARD, B.S., M.S. .... . ROBERT S. WHITNEY Dean Robert S. Whitney became Dean of the University of Louisville School of Music on July 1, 1956. He received degrees from the University of Louisville and Hanover College. Besides his many duties as Dean of the Music School, he is the musical director and conductor of the Louisville Symphony Orchestra noted for its championing of new music. This past summer Dean Whitney conducted several orchestras in South America. The School of Music has prospered under the leadership of Dean Whitney. FACULTY ......Pimo .......Piano Opera Workshop . . Music Education .......Pi4no .... ...Oboe ........Tbeory Brass Instrarnenls .......Voice . . .Double Bass . . . . .Piano . . .Piano . .Band . .Viola . . .Voice . . .Violin Most of the faculty at the School of Music have other positions to fill. Several of the faculty members have church choirs throughout the city. The University Choral Union is directed by a member of the faculty. Voice faculty perform in the operas presented by the Kentucky Opera Association. The faculty come from all parts of the United States. The classes are taught at Gardencourt during the day. FACULTY fcoNT'Dj The Music School also has a Preparatory and Non-Credit De- partment. This provides an opportunity for adults and children below college level to further their music. Miss Marjorie Jackson directs the woodwind quintet. They rehearse once a week and have erformed on student convocation. Several of the mem- P bers are graduate students. The faculty takes time out from their busy schedule to have lunch The faculty and students eat together in the school cafeteria. .. y y ... .., BILL HARPE President O F F I C E R S President . . . . BILL HARPE Vice President . . . CLOYD STRATTON Secretary . . SHERREE OWENS Treasurer . . . ERNESTO GITTLI MUSIC SCHOOL STUDE T COUNCIL The purpose of the Student Council is to provide the student govern- ment for the School of Music. The council regulates all affairs to the common interest of the students. It also provides the students the oppor- tunity of promoting active leadership, academic life, and the extra- curricular activities Within the University. LEFT T0 RIGHT: Bill Harpeg Cloyd Strattong Sherree Owensg Ernesto Gittlig Floyd Sumnerg Annette Offuttg Yvonne Driskellg Carol Weissg June Nobleg Pat McGuEeyg Ann Gilligan. 130 Couples strolling in the beautiful gardens at Gardencourt. The Music School sponsors jointly with the University Student Senate the annual Harvest Moon Festival. 131 MUSIC GRADUATE ERNESTO GITTLI if 3' SENIORS MYRA B. CANLAS "-- .i Manila, Philippines A MUSIC HISTORY i SANDRA JEAN HARRIS -A n, .. , ,I Louisville, Kentucky If yn ' MUSIC EDUCATION ' I. Accompanist for the University il y , I I y 1 5' Chorus. ' f , 1 MARIE J. KROEGER I ' S' Louisville, Kentucky . MUSIC HISTORY U. of L. Symphony Orchestrag Music I i-2-1" ,,-- School, President, Chorus, Student I 'El ---I--- Councilg Madrigal Singers. ' 5 5 3 'E CLOYD STRATTON BACHELOR or MUSIC Frankfort, Kentucky IR :A X ,Q N .,.., Em ' S Q' . f fu A M 2 1 si' 'Wk 5-. fr-ff - .. ww Q .gg ' L 532221: J, .. hx., ,- 'Q7 'N S A Aifwwi 3 Kgs ,--I M W MUSIC JUNIORS EUGENE BOX YVONNE DRISKELL CAROLE EUBANKS SYBIL H. LAMKIN MICHAEL NEELY MIRIAM S. OWENS MARY K. TREITZ SOPHOMORES - TIFFANY ADE DELORIS CANTERBURRY CLIFTON E. CASSADAY CAROLE JORDAN MILDRED KEMP X GAYLE MILLS J R 1 GWYN MILLS 3 JUNE NOBLE i MONA KAY STURGEON CAROL WEISS GRACE N. WIECK W EREsHMEN...J JOHN ALBRECHT J SILA M. BENDER BRUCE BRUMLEY THOMAS CHAPMAN ANN GILLIGAN NANCY HANCOCK PATRICK E. MCGUEEEY SHERRELL C. REYNOLDS MARY H. ROMINE LINDA C. STURGEON WAYNE P. TYLER GUY WARREN BONNIE WAUGH EDWARD M. ZAPP DELTA OMICRO Delta Omicron, International Professional Music fraternity, Was founded to create and foster fellowship, develop character and to arouse and encourage appreciation of good music. Zeta Chapter strives to carry out these pur- poses by awarding an annual scholarship, pre- senting recitals and promoting projects bene- ficial to the school. OFFICERS President . JANICE KNOTT Vice President YVONNE DRISKELL Secretary . . .ANNA HURT Treasurer YVONNE DRISKELL I ' ,,,.,i W A if I- X,,, . V JAN ICE KNOTT President Left to Right Anna Hurt Mrs Dorsey Alumni Advisor Janice Knott Yvonne Driskellg Evelyn Aldridge, Faculty Advisor. Delta Omicron members, Yvonne and Anna talk over their future plans concerning Delta Omicron. Pleasure and relaxation are evident around the lunch table. Students also enjoy taking part in the annual Harvest Moon Festival. Committees are formed for decorations and refreshments. On the day of the Festival the students decorate to make Gardencourt even more beautiful. Care- ful planning and hard work have made each Harvest Moon an evening of enjoyment. Enjoyment is only part of the rou- tine at music school. Besides the many hours of practicing for the music student, the courses on cam- pus require lots of book studying. Courses in Music History, Music Literature, besides English, Biology and Social Science, round out a full schedule for a music major. FIRST ROW: Floyd Sumnerg Tom Truebloodg Cloyd Strattong Bill Harpeg Carl Sealeg Leaon Raper, Faculty Advisor. SECOND ROW: Michael Neelyg Louis Knippg Ernest Threlkeldg John Welsh. President PHI MU LPH SINFONIA Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, National Profes- sional Music Fraternity was founded to further the course of American Music. Zeta Kappa Chapter sponsors annually an American Music program in accordance with the aim of the national fraternity. OFFICERS President . FLOYD SUMNER Vice President . JOHN WELSH Secretary . NAYMOND THOMAS Treasurer . ERNEST THRELKELD GRAYCE PLYMALE The Officers of Phi Mu Alpha have an informal L ic 2-'i - - V' " , R Y s rf-wife, Qs, ..--, . .t. . .. .. ..n. ,af Vp, . 'XE , ,Lf , A OFFICERS President . GRAYCE PLYMALE Vice President . TIFFANY ADE S ecretdr y-Treasurer ANNETTE OFFUTT Sigma Alpha Iota is a national profes- sional music fraternity whose ideals are to further music appreciation and develop musical ability. Sigma Nu Chapter in accordance with the aim of the national fraternity, awards an annual scholarship, presents recitals, and as a special project, gives a recital of Amer- ican Music each year. IGMA ALPH IOT chat about projects of the coming year. -WA FLOYD SUMMER President Sigma Alpha Iota members select music suit- able for performance on their annual American Music Recital. This recital is presented with other music honoraries. FIRST ROW: Grace Plymaleg Mrs. D. May, Providence Pres.g Tiffany Adeg Carole Eubanksg Annette Olfutt. SECOND ROW: Marion Kordag Audrey Nossamang Grace Wieckg Ellen McGlong Mildred Kempg Virginia Schnieder. The boys get together for a little "jam" session. Several of the boys have their own dance bands. Relaxing between classes on the sun porch at Gardencourt. This affords a beautiful view of the lawns and gardens. Cloyd plays his piece once more before he must perform on student convocation. LIFE AT GARDEN COURT The School of Music, founded in 1932, is one of the ten schools that make up the University of Louisville. Gardencourt is a perfect setting for music school. The spacious mansion has twenty-four rooms used for recital and organ halls, classrooms, studios, and administrative offices. The School of Music has its own library containing some 12,000 items. The School also has a cafeteria serving lunch to the students. Most of the students in Music School live it the Louisville area. The students have classes at Gardencourt on Tuesday and Thursday, the re- maining days spent on Belknap campus. At Gardencourt the students have private les- sons on their major instruments. Every Thursday student convocations are held. Every student must perform at least once a semester before his fellow classmates. Instrumental majors perform in small ensembles. Learning to play together musically is one of the most important achieve- ments. All students play in either the Band or Orches- tra or sing in the University Chorus. The music profession means a busy life, but also a very re- warding one. Being a music student requires much prac- tice. Practice rooms are provided at Gardencourt and on Belknap campus. Occasionally one may even hear a "little jazz session". A student lounge provided on the main floor serves as a study room or for relaxing between classes. Dancing in the gold recital room at Gardencourt provides an enjoyable evening. Decora tions included beautiful arrangements of autumn leaves and pumpkins. xii R ' FQ Ik W lj M AYEQIXI U . 6 Af OW GTI MMM Q SOUTHERN POLICE INSTITUTE 136 The Southern Police Institute. an advanced in-service training school for law enforcement officers, is one of the few schools of its kind in the United States. The Institute is an autonomous unit of the University, and is financed by the City of Louisville, Uni- versity of Louisville, The Carnegie Corporation of New York, General Education Board, and other Eastern and Southern foun- dations. Each year it conducts two twelve-week terms and four two- week seminars. With few exceptions, only twenty-five to thirty oflicers are accepted each term. Competition for admission is keen. Preference is given to oiiicers in administrative, command- ing, or supervisory positions. Since January, 1951, when the Institute held its first session, it has conducted twenty twelve-week terms and sixteen two-week seminars. Five hundred ofiicers have graduated from the long terms and 389 from the seminars. They represent 212 departments in thirty-three states, eleven foreign countries, the U. S. State Department and the Army. Of these ofiicers forty-one are chiefs of police and twenty-one are assistant chiefs. JOHN C. KLOTTER Associate Director BELL, JOHN P., B.A., M.D. . BENNETT, D. M., PH.D. . BORKENSTEIN, ROBERT F. BRANDON, W. E., A.B. . . CANTY, ALAN, LL.D. . . DAHL, RAYMOND A. . . ESPIE, DAVID A., B.S. . . FISHER, RUSSELL S., M.D. . . FORNEY, ROBERT B. . . FOSTER, HAROLD L .... DOROTHY P. CLORE Secretary-Ojfce Manager ROLLAND L. SOULE Associate Director DAVID A. MCCANDLESS Director Director David A. McCandless was born on July 7, 1905, in Mumfordville, Kentucky. He went to Washing- ton and Lee University for three years and graduated in 1951 from George Washington University with an LL.B. degree. From 1931 to 1950 he rose from the general prac- tice of law to Assistant City Attorney to Director of Public Safety and then to his present position as the Director of the Southern Police Institute at the Univer- sity of Louisville. Mr. McCandless has received awards from the Junior Chambers of Commerce as well as other forms of recogni- tion. He is currently the Associate Editor of the Journal of Criminal Law, Criminology, and Police Science and a member of both the Committee on Education and Train- ing and the International Association of Chiefs of Police. FACULTY . . Psychiatry ............Physics . . University of Indiana Police Administration ...........NROTC . . . Detroit Psychopathic Clinic . . . . . . Milwaukee Police . . . . Kentucky State Police . . . . . . .Maryland Medicine . . .Indiana University Toxicology . . . . . . .Fire Prevention Bureau GRIFFIN, JOHN I.g A.B.g A.M.g PH.D. .... City College of New York HACK, ESTEL . . . HALE, E. C.g B.S. . . HANSSON, CARL F. . Business and Public Administration . . . . . .Louisville Safety Council . . . . .Lexington Police . . Dallas Police HAWKINS, BERT .... . . . ..... Louisville Police HILTON, ORDWAY .............. New York City Police INBAU, FRED Eg B.S., LL.B., LL.M .... Northwestern University Law JOHNSTON, FRONTIS W., A.B., PH.D. ....... Davidson College KELLER, W. K., M.D ........... ..... P sychiatry KEMPER, RAYMOND A., PH.D. .............. Psychology KENEIPP, JEAN, B.S., M.S. ....,. Northwestern University Traffic KIEFER, WILLIAM G ....... ........ L ouisville Police KLOTTER, JOHN C., A.B., LL.B. . . . . Southern Police Institute KOPP, GERALD ......... ....... L ouisville Police KROGMAN, WILTON M., PH.D. . . . . University of Pennsylvania Physical Anthropology LOHMAN, JOSEPH D ...... ..... I llinois Treasurer MACNAMARA, DONAL E. J .... . . New York Criminology MAURER, D. W., A.B., PH.D.. . ......... English FACULTY fCONT'D cfv WONDEI? lf'-I .' . . ..... ' L ' l' MONROE, DAVID G , PH D University ofpljggfizfgilgeiiij 6 H O U L' D A FJOY PA l U Moons, DONALD F., M.D. .... I. I. . .indianapolis Medicine B RU NQA AUON THis MUEHLBERGER, C. W., PH.D. . . Michigan State Crime Laboratory X1 Pic' B E OSTERBURG, JAMES W. B.A. ............... Author , C L. l xc, QLURE To' -5 PIRKEY, E. L., M.D. .,............... Radiology Publ I ' A QNAP - l LL. lAKg Rm, JOHN E., LL.B .... .,..... L aw Firm Q, ,Fu , Digg, 1 EASV ROBERTS, FRANK B ...... . . Indiana State Police 6 5 I ll I'- RUSSELL, A. C., AB., LL.B. ..... ......... L aw X Q LN .N I- PE MTV SCHROTEL, STANLEY R.g LL.B. ......... Cincinnati Police Z K3 OU R B ON s.. SNYDLR, LEMoYNEg B.A., M.D., LL.B. ....... Medica-Legal ff gy O F SOULE, ROLLAND L., A.B. ....... Southern Police Institute f I- BE Q S ANU TRAWICK, JOHN B.g M.D.. . .......... Psychiatry L s QOF' ' - , I TURNER, RALPH F., B.S. . . . . . . Michigan State University - Ai '- . C t t ' Police Administration H 'E F 'S WALKER, MORTONQ A.B., M.A. . . ......... English K TH E C N WATKINS, WILBUR F ............ Traffic Engineering O D Q O I G 0 In addition to the Director, the Institute has on its E , , , - staff two full-time Associate Directors who teach many subjects in the curriculum. The balance of instruction is on the visiting lecturer method, and during each term K approximately fifty lecturers are on the program. Many of these are University faculty membersg others are brought to the Institute from all parts of the United States. SPY XOR fftfilf F A I Qt g no-iw. itll.. Uponlentering the Southern Police Institute, a student is full of expectations of seeing many of Kentuckyls well-known attributes. F CH, After three months and four notebooks, he never traveled any further than K, -K lr the Loop Hole in Louisville. 1 , f-f- -I E I mx? - 65 A . A STUDENTS IMPRESSION DIPkD T 1 X g qpgg S L The Southern Police Institute was established to meet the need for higher and more comprehensive training 5 ' 1 I n c n xx than was available within the local Louisville departf Q rnent. It now teaches officers from far as well as near. gx SQ iv Q5 Each term covers 420 hours of instruction and lasts X, X J ' Q for twelve weeks. In the three-month period between the X xg W Fall and Spring terms, the Institute presents its program R '-X of mid-winter seminars. Four seminars, each lasting two .X 1 Q weeks, are presented annually in January, February, and XX, f March. Subjects of major importance in law enforcement are covered. Thirt oflicers are acce ted for each seminar. I Y P kk -J XX Instruction at the seminars is, as in the regular terms, on l ls. I N I WX! uf the visiting lecturer method. UHNHI Nxkisl it 1, 138 COMBINING INSTRUCTION WITH PRACTICAL WORK Training in the Southern Police Institute com- bines instruction with practical work. The pro- gram has been planned to give each student a working knowledge of the latest methods of law enforcement and to enhance his value to his de- partment on the administrative and command level. The instruction is given through the medi- um of lectures, simulated incidents, visual aids, The students are investigating a simulated murder. This is valuable training for their future in their occupation. field trips, demonstrations, and classroom discus- I sions. Students are encouraged to exchange ideas among themselves and are given opportunities during the term for leadership. The training ideal is emphasized with the hope that graduating stu- dents will return to their cities imbued with the spirit of furthering training programs in their own departments. During the simulated incidents witnesses are questioned and evidence is recorded. Overseas Police Consultant Harold Camlan, ICA, State Department, Washington, D. C., uses teaching aids for student demonstration. Ser- geant Thomas B. Anderson, Little Rock, Arkansas, fseatedl, watches the study of fingerprints. A laboratory session shows how to restore obliterated numbersg different methods are used on various metals. Students C left to rigbtl are C. H. Kuhn, A. J. Lewis, J. G. Dement, A. H. Wallmeyer, W. H. Warwick, R. R. Gibson. 139 N INETEE TH CLASS FIRST ROW: R. F. Williamson, N. C., E. L. Cunningham, Dallas, Texas, R. J. Myers, Miami, Fla., E. M. Reuther, New Orleans, La.g W. L. Zettwoch, Louisville, Ky.g C. E. Jackson, Little Rock, Ark., A. J. Lewis, Greensboro, N. C., H. L. Lunsford, Ky. SECOND Row: J. G. Dement, San Angelo, Texasg H. W. Butler, Tuscaloosa, Ala., R. R.- Gibson, Bluefield, W. Va., W. H. Warwick, Charleston, W. Va., R. T. Stutts, S. C.g F. H. johnson, Alex- andria, Va., J. W. Carrie, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., I.. A. Sullivan, Rock Hill, S. C. THIRD ROW: C. L. Kuhn, Milwaukee, Wis.g E. E. Price, Savannah, Ga., C. L. Price, Raleigh, N. C., S. L. Huber, Jr., St. Mathews, Ky.g P. A. Thompson, St. Louis, Mo.g C. E. Pope, Ocala, Fla., E. E. Rives, East Baton Rouge Par- ish, La. FOURTH ROW: R. A. Krinke, Louisville, Ky.g A. H. Wallmeyer, Louisville, Ky.g H. H. Jackson, Odessa, Texas, D. D. Vannatter, Muncie, Ind.g J. O. Kenyan, jr., Mission Township, Kan., R. Prease, Akron, Ohio, C. O. Rucker, jefferson Co., Ky., J. T. Brennan, Cook County, Ill. CLASS OFFICERS President . . ...... PAUL A. THOMPSON Vice President . . . R. F. WILLIAMSON Orntor . . . . . ERNEST E. RIVES Secretary . . ROBERT E. PREASE Treasurer . . . EVERETT E. PRICE Chaplain . . ..... CHARLES O. RUCKER Director McCandless greets U. Hla Taw, Deputy Inspector Gen- eral of Police, Burma, who attended a two-weeks seminar on Police Administration. In the background is the "gallery of dis- tingiished rogues" who lecture at the Institute. il V .. 'qi ff " l l Dr. Russell S. Fisher, Chief Medical Examiner, State of Maryland, gives pointers in homicide investigation. Students standing Cleft to rightj are Sergeant John T. Brennan, Oflicer Paul A. Thompson, Sergeant A. J. Lewis. All atended the nineteenth class which met from March 24 to June 13, 1958. 35512 an :qi WENTIETH CLASS FIRST ROW: J. B. Mercado, Naguabo, Puerto Rico, C. R. Knox, Tucson, Ariz., W. L. Mannke, Minneapolis, Minn., H. V. Boone, Gate City, Va., R. Hed- erman, Chicago, Ill., H. Caplan, Washington, D. C., K. C. Bennett, Richmond, Ky., R. G. Ortega, Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico. SECOND ROW: F. A. Paraan, Baguio City, Philippines, A. S. Lozada, Cebu City, Philippines, F. D. Valencia, Manila, Philippines, C. A. Dettlinger, Jr., Louisville, Ky., C. W. Greer, Cincinnati, Ohio, J. P. Dupree, Burlington, N. C., T. K. Al-Khatib, Baghdad, Iraq, B. O. Hardin, Louisville, Ky. THIRD Row: E. Ivey, St. Petersburg, Fla., F. E. Daly, Kansas City, Mo., A. J. Bilek, Jr., Chicago, Ill., G. Wall, Balboa, Panama Canal Zone, R. Cochran, Phoenix, Ariz., T. B. Anderson, Little Rock, Ark., G. H. Owens, Montgomery, Ala. FOURTH ROW: J. H. Cofer, Atlanta, Ga., L. V. Garcia, Puerto Nuevo, Puerto Rico, J. V. Harper, Gaines- ville, Ga., H. L. Felker, Jr., Topeka, Kansas, L. S. Ratliff, Wadesboro, N. C., H. J. Putnam, Jr., Dallas, Texas, R. C. Toledo, Mayaguez, Puerto Rico, R. W. Posey, Stamping Ground, Ky. NOT PICTURED: R. S. McDaniel, Jelferson County, Ky. CLASS OFFICERS President . . . . HARRY L. FELKER, JR. Vice President . . FRANCISCO A. PARAAN Captain Henry J. Putnam of the Dallas, Texas, Police Department accumu- Orgtgr , , , , , , CHARLES W, GREER lated a record number of notebooks of material for future use in his De- partment. Heretofore the average had been four for each student, with a Sem'etm'y'Trea5urer ' ' ARTHUR J' B1LEKf JR' maximum of six. The Captain's notes and outlined material filled ten books. Chaplain ..... . . EDGAR IVEY, JR. The foreign and territorial students who attended the twentieth session of the Institute meeting from September 15 to December, 1958 are Cleft to rigbth Caplan, Mercado, Al-Khatib, Toledo, Paraan, Wall, Valencia, Garcia, Lozada, and Ortega. ,grgkg 141 122 wifi-1+ F 0.13 X V114 jill ALEX EBF-jL X WI p"m:vv'VA E v f Qv'ZliL::'l'1' as f ., A X , ' L, f!,. -,.7, wff' vii .j I. , - f.f.,,M, NX l:,:"l"','. I.. f 4vf1f"X.J-' " " "I-H SPEED SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL 142 Speed Scientific School, founded in 1925, was estab- lished by an endowment from the James Breckenridge Speed Foundation. Further contributions from Dr. Wil- liam S. Speed and Mrs. Olive Speed Sackett have helped to make possible its expansion. The Speed Scientific School offers a five year under- graduate program based on the co-operative plan. This plan leads to the degree of bachelor of engineering in civil, chemical, electrical, or mechanical engineering. Graduate degrees offered are Doctor of Chemical Engi- neering and Master of Civil, Chemical, Electrical, or Me- chanical Engineering. The School is approved by the Engineers' Council for Professional Development. ROSEMARY LAFOLLETTE Secretary AYERS, JOSEPH A., B.S., B.A., M.A. . BARNES, A. H., B.S., M.S. ..... . CHEN, ALFRED T., M.C.E. ..... . CI-IETRICK, M. H., B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . COTHRAN, A. N., B.A., M.A. . . . ELKINS, DONALD T., B.M.E. . . . FEGENBUSH, MILTON L., B.M.E. . . FENWICK, H. H., B.S. ..... . FIELDS, R. I, B.A., M.A., PI-I.D. . . FIEE, SAMUEL T., EE. ...... . FISHER, S. E., A.B., B.M.En., M.M.EIJ. FoRsBERc, H. C., B.S., M.S. .... . GERHARD, E. R., B.S., M.CI-LE., PH.D. . . . HEER, J. E. JR., B.C.E., M.S. .... . JENKINS, LEO B., B.E.E., M.E.E. '. . . KAFESJIAN, R., B.CII.E., M.CH.E. . . KARNS, DEAN, B.S. ...... . KERSEY, LAURA, A.B., B.A.. . ROBERT C. ERNST Dean Dean Ernst received his B.S. degree from North Caro- lina State College and his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Chemical Engineering from the University of Minnesota. He has been a member of the University of Louisville faculty since 1926 and was appointed to his present po- sition as Dean of Speed Scientific School in 1947. Presently, Doctor Ernst is Chairman of the Kentucky Advisory Committee on Nuclear Energy and a member of the Executive Council of the Regional Advisory Com- mittee on Nuclear Energy. He is also President and Di- rector of the University of Louisville Institute of Indus- trial Research. FACULTY .......Engli:h . . .Civil Engineering . Chemical Engineering . Chemical Engineering ........Engli.fh . . . .Physics Mechanical Engineering . Engineering Drawing . . . . . . Mathematics . Electrical Engineering . . . . . .Co-operative . Chemical Engineering . Chemical Engineering . . .Civil Engineering . Electrical Engineering . Chemical Engineering . . . . .Mathematics . . . Librarian LU1'z, P. C., B.E.E., . . MAPOTIIER, T. C., B.E.E. .... . MCINTOSH, W. R., B.S., M.S., C.E. . . NORTIIROP, M. G., E.E., M.E., M.S. . . PAUL, E. W., B.A., M.A., LL.B. . . . PLANK, C. A., B.S., M.S., PHD. . . . SCI-IwAIu'z, MANUEL, B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . . . SIMESTER, J. H., B.S., M.A. .... . SNOWDEN, J. R., B.S.C.E., M.S.C.E. . . SPALDING, S. C., JR., B.E., PI-I.D. . . STOLL, K. E., B.S., M.S. .... . VERHILLE, K., B.C.E., B.CrI.E. . . WALKER, MORTONQ B.A., M.A. . . WELLS, J B., B.S., M.S., PI-I.D. . . WITTIG, C. O. G., M.E. . . . . WOLFE, J. L., B.M.E. ..... . ZUCKER, R. D., B.S.M.E., M.E. . . Engineering Drawing Electrical Engineering . . Civil Engineering Electrical Engineering . . . . . .Economics Chemical Engineering .. . . . . .Physics . . . . .Mathematics . . Civil Engineering Chemical Engineering . . . . .Mathematics Chemical Engineering . . . . . . .English Chemical Engineering . . Mechanical Engineering Engineering Drawing . . Mechanical Engineering FACULTY fCONT'DJ Dean Ernst and the Department Heads of Speed School are shown .before a faculty meeting. They are Cleft ta rigbtl Professors Carl W. Wittig, Mechanical Engineeringg W. R. McIntosh, Civil Engineeringg M. H. Chetrick, Institute of Industrial Researchg Gordon C. Williams, Chemical Engineeringg Stanley E. Fisher, Co-operative De- partmentg Robert C. Ernst, Dean, John H. Simester, Engineering Mathematics, Manuel Schwartz, Engineering Physicsg Joseph A. Ayers, Engineering English, Edwin W. Paul, Economicsg H. H. Fenwick, Engineering Draw- ingg M. G. Northrop, Electrical Engineering. PEED SCHOOL I The Speed School Student Council officially represents the student body. Its membership is composed of the four professional society presi- I dents and twelve representatives elected from the student body. l Txfy ,XV FIRST Row: R. Rickwald, J. Huber, C. Hager, J. Manning. SECOND Row: R. Har CHARLES HAGER rison, H. Taylor, M. Ziady. THIRD Row: L. Hornung, C. Hall, J. Love. President O F F I C E R S President . . CHARLES HAGER Vice President . . JOHN HUBER Secretary . . JAMES MANNING Treasurer . . RONALD RICKWALD 144 FREDERICK CHRISTIAN ADE Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E A.I.Ch.E., Lambda Chi Alpha, Fr. 8: Soph. Sigma Tau Award, President'S Scholarship, Trustees' Scholarship. LARRY G. ARMSTRONG Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Phi Kappa Tau, NROTC Scholarship, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Engineer's Day. DANIEL L. ASH Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. Lambda Chi Alpha, Newman Club, A.I.Ch.E., Speed School Student Council, Intramural Council. FRANK BARDRE Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E., Intramurals, Engineer's Day. BASIL B. BARTLOW Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E., Eagle 8: Anchor Society, U. of L. Swimming Team, Triangle, President, 100-yd. Freestyle Intra- mural Record. MAXWELL D. BIDDLE, JR. Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. Triangle, Secretary, A.I.Ch.E., Cardinal, Correspondent. The SPEED SENIORS WILLIAM J. BOARD Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. Pi Kappa Phi, Sigma Tau, U. of L. Chorus, A.I.Ch.E., Secretary, Jr. Class Vice-President, Universal ucts Award. Oil Prod- DONALD JOSEPH BORDERS Louisville, Kentucky B.C.E. Lambda Chi Alpha, Social Chairman, Speed Engineer, CE. Editor, Senior Class Secretary, Eagle 8: Anchor So- ciety, Intramurals, A.I.C.E. JAY C. BURKLE Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Intramurals, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. ROBERT N. CARPENTER Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Lambda Chi Alpha, Eagle Society, Intramurals. GEORGE D. CASTER, JR. Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. 81 Anchor Intramurals, Newman Club, A.S.M.E., Secretary, A.S.T.E. RUEL CHEATHAM, JR. Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Delta Upsilon, Sergea nt-at-Arms, A.S.M.E. SPEED sEN1oRs J. S. CHESTNUT Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E. WILLIAM MICHAEL CHYNOWETH Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Delta Upsilong A.S.M.E., AFROTC, Intramurals, Interfraternity Council. GLEN S. COMER, JR. Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. DUNCAN E. CULL Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Phi Kappa Tau, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. ADRIAN CURKOWSKYJ Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E. fi' ., ' V J DAVID L. DAUGHERTY jeffersontown, Kentucky ' if Q B.C.E. 5 A.S.T.M., Honorary Member, Wendt Award for Scholastic Standing, A.S. 7 gggfgg C.E., C.E. Co-chairman Engineer's I I -.-' I 146 LoU DICKIE Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Lambda Chi Alpha, President, Secre- tary, Rush Chairman, Interfraternity Council, President, University Student Senate, Student Board of Publica- tions, Freshman Class Secretary, Eagle 8: Anchor Society, Intramurals, All- Star Softball Team, NROTC "Espirit de Corps" Award. HARRY M. DILLON Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. Delta Upsilon, Barbershop Quartet, A.I.Ch.E., Intramurals, Baptist Stu- dent Union. THOMAS A. DUMSTORF Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E., Secretary, Speed Engineer, I.R.E., Newman Club. DONALD W. DURHAM Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. A.S.M.E., Intramural Council, New- man Club, A.S.T.E. DONALD E. ENGLEMAN Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. AFROTC, Intramurals. WILLIAM E. ESSIG Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Theta Tau, House Manager, A.S.M.E. ROBERT M. FEY Valley Station, Kentucky B.M.E. A.S.M.E.g A.S.M.T.g A.S.T.E.g Delta U silon' Arnold Air Socie AF P 1 ty! ' ROTCg A.S.T.E. Award, Co-Chairman Engineer's Day. J. W. FIELD Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. RICHARD H. FREDERICK Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.g Senior Class Sergeant- at-Arms. J. GORMAN GAHARBR Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Senior Class President, Lambda Chi Alpha, Newman Club, A.S.M.E. JOHN T. GERHARDT Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Intramurals, A.S.M.E. JERALD L. GOSSMAN Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. A.I.Ch.E.g Intramurals, Arnold Air Society, AFROTC. SPEED SENIORS HARRY W. GROOT, JR. Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. A.S.M.E. ROBERT RAYMOND HACKEL Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. ARTHUR G. HACKMILLER Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. A.S.M.E. CHARLES C. HAGER Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. A.I.Ch.E., President, Speed School Student Council, President, Theta Tau, President. PAUL G. HANKE Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. Newman Club, A.I.Ch.E.g Intra- murals. JOHN H. HANS Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E.g Newman Club. SPEED SENIORS DOUGLAS H. HARRIS Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Intramurals, Speed En- gineer, Westminster Fellowship. ROBERT G. HARRISON Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. A.S.M.E., Chairman, Speed Engineer, Speed Student Council, Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice-President, Treasurer, S0- cial Chairman, Intramurals, Sigma Tau. JAMES GREGORY HAWKINS New Albany, Indiana B.E.E. Theta Tau, Radio Club, I.R.E. PAT HENDRICKS Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. Intramurals, A.I.Ch.E., Newman Club. LARRY HODGES Forrest City, Arkansas B.M.E. A.S.M.E., Engineer's Day, Speed En- gineer, Intramurals, B.S.U. HARRY A. HOEEER Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. A.S.M.E., Intramurals. C. F. HOLLINDEN, JR. Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E., Newman Club, Intramurals, Engineer's Day, Atherton Scholarship, University Scholarship. JOHN B. HUBER Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Phi Kappa Tau, President, Pledgemas- ter, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Tau, President, Pi Delta Epsilon, The Cardinal, Assistant Circulation Man-- ager, Circulation Manager, Speed School Editor, Thoroughbred, Busi- ness Manager, Speed School Editor, Speed Engineer, Business Manager, Subscription Manager, Speedway, Co- Editor, University Student Senate, Speed School Representative, Speed School Student Council, Vice-Presi- dent, University Parking Committee, Interfraternity Council, Judiciary Committee, Newman Club, Intramur- als, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Engineer's Day, A.I.E.E. Student Paper Contest, Who's Who, Swimming Team. GEORGE C. HUSKAMP Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. Phi Kappa Tau, Treasurer, A.I.Ch.E., Vice-Chairman, The Cardinal, Adver- tising Mgr., Thoroughbred, Speed Engineer, Speedway, Editor, Sigma Tau, Intramurals. RALPH C. JENKINS Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. NROTC, Lambda Chi Alpha, A.I.E.E. ROBERT BRUCE JOHNSON Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Newman Club, Senior Class Presi- dent, Intramurals, A.I.E.E. WAYNE O. JOPLIN Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Kappa Alpha. JOHN F. KINNEY Louisville, Kentucky B.C1-LE. F. DAVID KINTLER Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Triangle, President, Sigma Tau, Sec- retary, Omicron Delta Kappa, New- man Club, A.S.M.E., Field Trip Chair- man, A.S.T.E., A.S.T.M., U. of L. Orchestra, Intramurals CLEMENT J. KOERBER Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Sigma Pi Sigma, Treasurer, Sigma Tau, Vice-President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Speed Engineer, Business Manager, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Vice Presi- dent, Rifle Team, Drill Team, Intra- murals. ZIEDONIS KRAUJA Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. A.S.M.E., A.S.T.E. ALAN M. KYLE Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E Lambda Chi Alpha, Ritualist, Home- coming Chairman, Eagle 8: Anchor, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Treasurer, NROTC. G. ALFRED LAUEER Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. A.I.Ch.E., A.I.E.E. SPEED sEN1oRs JAMES H. L. LAWLER Ekron, Kentucky B.CH.E. A.I.Ch.E. PERRY DONALD LYONS, JR. Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. University Student Senate, Speed Stu- dent Council, Lambda Chi Alpha, NROTC, Drill Team Commander, B.S.U., A.S.M.E., Treasurer, Intra- murals, Eagle 8: Anchor Society, Speed Engineer, Engineer's Day, Mast- head, Athletics Representative U.S.S. JAMES D. MANNING Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Lambda Chi Alpha, Pledge Trainer, A.I.E.E., Chairman, Speed Engineer, Editor, Speed School Student Council Secretary, Intramurals, Sinful Seven, Junior Class, President, Engineers' Ball, Co-Chairman. WILLIAM PETER MILLER, II Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Phi Kappa Tau, Eagle 6: Anchor Club, NROTC, Speed Engineer, Bus- iness Manager. BERNARD F. MINARD Poughkeepsie, New York B.E.E. Eagle 8: Anchor Society, Social Chair- man, Vice-President, A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Athletic Chairman, Intramurals, Uni- versity Intramural Council, Newman Club, Sigma Chi, NROTC. GEORGE O,CONNOR, JR. Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. I.R.E., Secretary, Speed Engineer, Ed- itor, A.I.E.E. Scholarship Award, Henry E. Gerlach Memorial Award, A.I.E.E. Branch Prize Paper, Pi Delta Epsilon, Sigma Tau. SPEED SENIORS BERNARD L. OECHSLI Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. A.I.Ch.E.g Speed Engineer, Sigma Tau, Theta Taug Monsanto Scholarship, Engineer's Day Chairman, Newman Club, Intramuralsg Speed Student Council. JAMES W. PARTIN Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.F.R.O.T.C., Wing Commander. DON PAUL POUND Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. Delta Upsilon, Vice-President, Secre- tary, Corresponding Secretary, Ath- letic Chairmang A.S.M.E.g A.S.T.E.g Eagle 8: Anchor Society, Intramural Councilg Leadership Camp, N.R.O.T.C. RONALD RAYMOND RICKWALD Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. Student Council, Treasurer, A.I.Ch.E., Treasurer, Omicron Delta Kappa, Chemical Honorary Societyg Newman Club, Eagle 8: Anchor Society, Tri- angle, Vice-Presidentg Freshman Chern- istry Awardg Intramuralsg N.R.O.T.C., Outstanding Junior, Trustees, Schol- arship. JOE MAC RUSSELL Fairdale, Kentucky B.M.E. Arnold Air Society, Secretaryg A.S.- M.E., Intramurals. ROBERT DENNIS SCHEER Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E., Vice-Chairman, I.R.E.g Speed Engineerg Theta Tau, Corresponding Secretary, Scribeg A.F.R.O.T.C., Per- sonnel Ollicer, Sabres Drill Teamg En- gineer's Dayg Intramurals. WAYNE E. SEUFERT Ferdinand, Indiana B.C.E. Newman Club, Lambda Chi Alphag A.S.C.E., President. WILLIAM D. SHRADER Louisville, Kentucky B.C.E. A.S.C.E., Vice-President, Speed Stu- dent Councilg Engineer's Day, C. E. Dept. CO-Chairmang American Air Fil- ter Scholarshipg A.S.C.E. Scholarship, Hazelet 81 Erdal Scholarship. DONALD FARRELL SMITH Louisville, Kentucky B.C.E. A.S.C.E., Treasurer. WATSON CHRISTEN SMITH Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. A.S.M.E.g A.F.R.O.T.C., Arnold Air Society, Delta Upsilon, Presidentg Se- nior Class Treasurer. WILLIAM E. SPADIE Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. I.R.E. JOHN H. WASSER Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. A.I.Ch.E.g A.I.E.E. MUFID N. ZIADY Hammana, Lebanon B.CH.E. Soccer Team, Track Teamg Cross Country, A.I.Ch.E.g Intramurals, Speed Student Councilg I.R.C., Engineer's Dayg Speed Engineer. LOUIS HORNUNG Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Sigma Tau, Speed Student Council. EDWARD M. STEUTERMANN Louisville, Kentucky B.CH.E. A.S.Ch.E.g Speed Engineerf Intramu- ralsg Pi Kappa Phi. Ill PRE-SENIORS DON ARMS JAMES BLANCHARD ROBERT BOYD DONALD L. BRADBURY CHARLES K. BROWN LAURENCE CURRY, JR. 6 DAVE ELPERS EARL GALLOWAV R. J. GATENBEE WILLIAM GIBSON JAMES GRUBBS EUGENE GUELDA THOMAS HAMMACK DON HAVERSTOCK DAVID HITZ HAROLD HOTOPP CHARLES IGLEI-IART JOHN KASTENSCHMIDT SPEED SENIORS ROBERT MITCHELL WOOTON Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. Speed Engineerf A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.g Intra- murals. ROGER WORTH Louisville, Kentucky B.M.E. A.S.M.E., I.R.C., Westminster Club. THOMAS A. ZICKEL Louisville, Kentucky B.E.E. A.I.E.E.g Christmas Party Committee, Intramuralsg CO-Chairman Engineer's Day, Speed Engineer. ,,.,...w nn.. .HE ,W .W wg I K R AAAS , ENV: X I fi? mfg QW? ' REA H Zi ESM? .3213 . ,iw ....,,., www As...-Q, If I it M S. CE EAU? 45 I wg' if' IMI I. Ln , gi aw 'vm , I WI -. "':2 . E Ex . , A if .A ,,,P V .- W X I " . . I is lie? SPEED PRE-SENIORS CHARLES LEAP RICHARD LEWIS RONALD LIP BILL MCCAMMON DON MCGILL KENNETH MORRIS ROBERT MULLINS RALPH NUGENT JOHN REEvEs CHARLES RITCHIE H. R. ROGERS JAMES ROGGENKAMP DONALD RULLMAN BILL SHARPNACK RAYMOND SINGER CARL TURNER ROY WILDT J. RODNEY WILL EDWARD YOUNG JUNIORS WILLIAM ALLEN ROBERT S. BADGETT RICHARD DOCTOR CHARLES F. DURDIN RICHARD ELMER FRANCIS ENGDAHL GERALD FAIRFAX RAY FUNK CHARLES HANSEN RICHARD HARROD A. WILLIAM HESSEE DAVID N. HITE ROBERT HORNBACK C. ROBERT JACKSON BILL KEISTER RICHARD LANE TERRY B. MAHURIN GRAHAM MCDONALD 1 HOMAS MEHLING VERNON MEURER GEORGE PUCKETT STAN REGAS VERNON ROTHENBURGER ' I .11 .'.. L Q ,iv W T I ffl" -g,-Ng 'ts 'IT' A 'W 411' ' , "W4"I""' K :y, , .'A" Lk aw' Gm 'w' JERRY CARL SCHMITT SPEED UNIORS JOHN SCHNEIDER STUART STRAUSS ROBERT VON ALLMEN ELWYN WILKINSON, JR. ROBERT DEVOE, JR. 1 SOPHOMORES JOHN AKER WILLIAM ALPER HOWARD ALTHOUSE RICHARD AUTER BRUCE BEALE CHARLES BEATTIE 'gulf-7 Y A Jil 5 -WT' I , 'sn THOMAS BEHLE Ng TOM BERKEY JOHN BURCKLE STEWART BYRNE JOHN CAMPBELL CARL CASE ALEX CHAYKOSKI ROBERT CLUTTER MARTIN DAVIS TERRY DAVIS JAMES DAY JOSEPH DOWNS CHARLES R. DUREN HARRY EMMERICH ROBERT FLETCHER RANDALL FOWLER HAROLD FRANKEL JAMES GALLAWAY GEORGE GOETz MARCO GONZALEZ CARL GRAETER WILLIAM GRAMIG DAVEY HAAS GEORGE HERBIC RAYMOND HOBBS JAMES HOUSE CHARLES HUCKLEBERY JOHN JABLOVSKIS LEE LORCH CHARLES LUTES DAVID MANTEUEEEL EGBERT MAYNARD WILLIAM MCDONALD DAVID MERRITT HAROLD MITCHELL A. G. ORMSBY N. ' I L2 ini' A if af ,I Q I . , k H2 Q 5 I 1 """'7. ,.,. 3 A-.-W ' J ff! . A R my , . ,N WEN ' v ' ff W' A an 4' vw A bn I E A ....... r 1 1, , , fy 'S . W AI 5:. wwf' WEA f Ev! 1 gk Ei' Ni :ga A A if A A M 3' 'is 5 X 1 -I A .a,-- .-. A .. . I may E235 " M' , -x, xg, K 3? i,G," -I 'C .I A 553' WI. SCREW ' SAEQT' ' tif, 1 A. w 1 Q 52-f It 4-ur , Q i? Q' , A f Q.. vs 'S I Q gf, W. J W., If , I A:. I, A J . " W? .,V' ' AA In A .TAY K A 52. A if 153 fl!! 'E . -.vgzwxg ,gggw .E.,.,.7+5,.. 1, .5 3 .Z I n 3 rf A gf? . I HQ X 2 A I K. L H99 ' 'Y R af .WB ff WW -.Hua-f f W I I 1 ...E f Q w I K - :-, I H, if .L wk I If g ,gi gh! Q lyk .. "" 5 .' ah 2,1 GSS? ',"' 'L S.. ': .' 1552? I - 154 IQMEB ' 5 45v'w. Riff-I H' i V drum, S I. V XR wk f A r Sgrgxp. 125. ' MYE I. ii Ci 41+ yi 1254 . 14:31 Qekm Y C 2 ' f57fif?r+Q!?T A ?if.E.2fQE .. .55 72" Q .M I Rgww ,ziiqklyiq I , .lixililiifi . Ni 7331? .Hmm 'amz as .?!s?iE?'H 4 2? L 9 if .3 .. Y, Q5 SPEED SOPHOMORES RONALD ROUNTREE GEORGE SCHMITT LOWELL SNIDER KENNETH STIRNEMAN WESLEY SWANN JAMES WATSON MORGAN WAUGH DAVID WELCH ROBERT WIBBELS CHARLES WOLLERT LOUIS WOOLDRIDGE DAVID YORKIN MOHAMMAD SALEEM FRESHMEN PAUL B. ATKINS MAURICE BACON RORERT BEARDEN ANNETTE BECK EVERETT BELL MELVIN BERMAN EARL BERRY, JR. RONALD BIDDLE CHARLES BISCHOE, JR. GEORGE BISHOP MICHAEL BREITMEYER ROBERT BROSSART W. BRYANT BROWN JOHN BRYAN JOSEPH BURKHARDT CHARLES CATLETT CLARK CHRISTAL WILLIAM CLARK JERRY A. COAD PHILIP COSBY TOM DAVIDSON JOHN M. DAVIS ROBERT DONNOLLY DENNIS DORMAN MICHAEL DOUGLASS CHALMERS EMBRY, JR. JAMES EMLY GABOR ENGEL ROBERT ENTRICAN CHARLES EVANS SPEED FRESHMEN JOHN D. EWAN RONALD FENSTER MICHAEL FINCH FREDERICK FRESH STEPHEN GAGEL RICHARD GIBSON BERNIE GORDON ROBERT GRANT HOWARD GRAVES THOMAS GREENUP JOHN GUENTHER CHARLES HADDAWAY CLYDE HALL MATT HARGAN ENOCI-I HARNED GARY HATHAWAY WILLIAM HOTTLE DOUGLAS HEROLD DALE HETTINGER DONALD HEWITT CLIFFORD HORN HUGH HOUGHTON CARL JENKINS WINSTON JOHNSON SAMUEL JONES RICHARD KARR GERALD LAMMERS CHRIS LARMEE LOUIS RICHARD LEE JANICE LIVESAY JOSEPH LOVE DOUGLAS LUNDQUIST ROBERT MCCONNELI. RONALD METRY ROGER MILLER RON MILLER TOM MILLER DRURY MOORE WILLIAM MULLINS JERRY NEELY JOHN PAULL J. R. PENNY WILLIAM PILE DAVID PUCKETT HERBERT RAHM, JR. LARRY RICHARDS J. PATRICK RYAN KEITH SCHOENING .. .L - . 'mg I 9 Y ' Y I' 5515225 1"2YIfIv'I-lil.-' -:- . SPEED FRESHMEN - JERRY SEVERNS 2 JOHN SHARP ROBERT STARCHER RONALD T1cHENoR K JOHN WHITLER JOHN WISEMAN fr E55 ' Ji Q THEODORE WITTIG iw jf CHARLES WUNDERLICH LoU1s ZEILLMANN fi gf CLARENCE ZOCKLEIN THOMAS HANS SIGMA TAU "24 Sigma Tau, national honor society for engineers, was founded February 22, ,-V- 5 - V-Q: -1-'- . 1904, at the Engineering College of the University of Nebraska. Membership , - -, is selected from the junior, pre-senior, and senior classes and is limited to men having outstanding qualities of scholarship, leadership, and engineering ability. This year Omicron Chapter was host to the national Conclave of Sigma Tau for their biennial meeting which was held at Speed School. Besides the regular business meetings of the National Councilmen and the representatives of the thirty-two chap- ters, a special banquet in honor of Sigma Tau was given by the General Electric Company at OFFICERS Appliance Park. Omicron Chaptenmade arrange- ments for the meetings and provided entertain- Presidenz . . JOHN HUBER mem. V ice President EDWARD YOUNG Secretary . DAVID KINTLER Treasurer EDWARD KALTENBACHER FIRST ROW: E. Young, J. Huber, D. Kintler, D. Elpers. SECOND ROW: R. Harrison, D. Brucker, D. Godbey, G. O'Connor, L. Hornung. THIRD ROW: C. Koerber, W. Kiester, G. Huskamp, J. Reeves. 156 SPEED E GI EER The Speed Engineer is the OH-icial pro- fessional publication of Speed School. Published quarterly by undergraduate students, it contains material of a tech- nical and semitechnical nature and cur- rent news of the various school activities and organizations. Editor-in-Chief GEORGE O'CONNOR Managing Editor JAMES MANNING Business Manager JOHN HUBER GEORGE HUSKAMP MIKE CURLEY Co-Editors . A 7 K s' I X ' Cyril Hollinden and John Field glance over the R finished product. Cyril and John are both staff assistants and senior E.E. students. GEORGE O,CONNOR Editor-in-Chief FIRST ROW: D. Elpers, G. O'Connor, J. Manning, J. Field, G. Huskamp SECOND ROW: J. Reeves, R. Rickwald, M. Zaidy, D. Harris, A. Cothran THIRD ROW: M. Curley, G. Laufer, G. Hollinden, T. Zickel. George and Mike are hard at work revising The Speed Way. It was their job to bring the handbook up to date. Mike Curley, George Huskamp. 157 The Speed Way is the othcial student hand- book of Speed School. Its purpose is to ac- quaint new students with the curriculum and activities of the school. The Speed Way staff is elected by the Student Council. SPEED WAY FIRST Row: Dr. Gerhard, R. Rickwald, C. Hager, W. Board. SECOND Row: Dr. Spalding, J. Lawler, B. Oechsli, H. Durbin, D. Ash, P. Hanke. THIRD Row: J. Wasser, W. Teiser, D. Brucker, M. Zaidy, G. Laufer. FOURTH gov? J. Guthrie, H. Dillon, E. Steutermann, P. Hendricks, J. Kinney, J. ae In. Mr. D. O. Myatt, Director of Research for the Atlantic Research Corporation, shows Bill Lay- ers a full scale model of an experimental rocket. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS President ...... CHARLES HAGER Vice President . . GEORGE HUSKAMP Secretary . . . . WILLIAM BOARD Treasurer . RONALD RICKWALD Mr. Myatt was guest speaker during an A.S. Ch.E. meeting. His subject was "Modern Pro- President Pellenfs-" . 11 Senior mechanical engineering students demon- 7 g strate the Chevrolet motor display given the 1' ROBERT HARRISON ff-ie ,Q,, I L ,tp im a E OFFICERS President .... ROBERT HARRISON Vice President DON BRADEURY 8: En VANCE Secretary .... GEORGE CASTER, JR. Treasurer . . . . DON LYONS AMERICAN SOCIETY OE MECHANICAL ENGINEERS Mechanical Engineering Department by the General Motors Corporation. CHARLES HAGER President FIRST ROW: F. Murphy, G. Caster, Jr., D. Durham, H. HOHer, J. Gahafer, R. Harrison, R. Zucker. SECOND ROW: R. Wforth, H. Groot, Jr., Z. Krauja, R. Hackel, H. Graham, R. Fey, T. Wittig, R. Hagan. THIRD ROW: M. Har- gan, D. Kintler, P. Miller, D. Bradbury, E. Bush, J. Russell, R. Singer. FOURTH ROW: M. Curley, R. Gatenbee, L. Gordon, D. Miller, D. Hitz, D. Rullman, D. Arrnes. 158 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS OFFICERS President JAMES MANNING Vice President ROBERT SCHEER Secretaries THOMAS DUMSTORF GEORGE O,CONNOR Treasurer . . ALAN KYLE FIRST Row: A. Kyle, R. Scheer, J. Manning, T. Dumstorf, G. O'Connor. SECOND ROW: R. Carpenter, F. Barbee, R. Frederick, C. Hollinden, J. Field, J. Reeves. THIRD ROW: B. Bartlow, J. Burckle, D. Engleman, G. Chestnut, G. Hawkins, L. Hornung. FOURTH Row: S. Regas, R. Andres, D. McGill, D. Harris, R. Wooton, R. Johnson. FIFTH Row: T. Aldridge, R. Jenkins, W. Gibson, J. Huber, D. Cull, W. Spadie, D. Webster, C. Koerber. SIXTH Row: J. Hans, M. Northrop, A. Curkowskyj. JAMES MANNING President President WAYNE SEUFERT Richard Frederick, senior E.E. student, adjusts the 500 watt AM-CW radio transmitter he is W ,Q I building as his senior project. The transmitter f' A will be in operation during Engineer's Day. kxirf. ix Ji' W K , st, , ' if Ronald Lips and Mr. Otis D. Gauty look over .,. ,, the A.S.C.E. banner before their meeting. Mr. Q , Gauty is Assistant to the Secretary of the FIRST ROW: J. Snowden, D. Daugherty, D. Smith, J. Mann, W. Shrader, W. Seufert, D. Borders. SECOND ROW: L. Tallman, N. Kuehnast, R. Lips, J. Kastensmidt, C. Leap. THIRD ROW: T. Reverman, C. Ritchie, J. Dye, H. Gehring, D. Hite, J. Blancher. FOURTH Row: H. Dillon, C. Iglehart, J. Roggenkamp, C. Brown, R. Wells, R. Mullins. FIFTH ROW: E. Duane, J. Dotson, D. Godbey, P. McDonugh, W. McIntosh. A.S.C.E. OFFICERS President .... WAYNE SEUEERT Vice President . . WILLIAM SHRADER Secretary. . . . . JAMES MANN Treasurer . . DONALD SMITH AMERICAN SOCIETY CIVIL ENGINEERS 159 4 Ml AMP -!',,.'?T-fl-1 .,,..--4' 1 X r-,,,.,. fk Q R UNIVERSITY COLLEGE K X The University of Louisville's task is to satisfy the varied edu- cation needs Ofithis community of 650,000 people. University Col- lege, realizing that there are those in the Community who might not be able to study on a full-time day program, attempts to meet this responsibility for these people by offering late afternoon, evening, Saturday morning, and Neighborhood College classes on both a credit and non-credit basis. Those who want to complete a degree program will be ableuto do so, and the degree is granted by the appropriate day school. Where conditions make the tradi- tional academic courses impractical, special informal courses, con- ferences, institutes, seminars, and workshops are offered. Through television, audio-visual services, and study discussion programs University College hopes to keep abreast of community needs. All of the services and facilities of the University of Louisville are used to meet the challenge of making University College dynamic. The University College Staff, left to right: Betty Blake, William F. Bowmer, Edmond Schlesinger, Betsy Stamper, Chuck Ottowan, Martin Krauss, Sue Gruber, Homer Sally, Dee Lyons, William F. Kelly. WILLIAM C. HUEEMAN Dean Q Dean Huffman attended Ohio State University, where he received his B.S. and M.A. degrees. He received his Ph.D. from Northwestern University. Dr. Huffman has been serving as dean Of University College for seven years. He is also producer of the "University Today," the university's weekly television program. - In addition to his many activities connected with the University, he is the National Director of Association of University Evening Colleges, a member of the Sales Ex- ecutive Council of Louisville, an honorary member of the Advertising Club and an associated member of the Pur- chasing Agents Association of Louisville. FACULTY ADELL, WILLIAM G., B.S., C.P.A .... . . Accounting ADAMS, CARL E., B.S.E., M.S., PH.D. . . . . . Physics ADKINS, SAM, A.B ......... . .Journalism ALLEN, CHARLES, M.A ......... ....., E nglish AMSTER, CLARENCE, B.S., M.A ....... ..... P sychology ANGIOLILLO, PAUL E., B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . . . Modern Languages BEARD, CHARLES, B.A., M.A ...... .... E conomics BECKER, GABRIEL PAUL, B.S., M.B.A., . .Economics BEIDELMAN, BERNARD, A.B., M.S .... . . English BEIN, MORRIS, B.A., M.A. ....... . . . English BELCHER, EDWARD W., A.B., M.A. . . . . . Education BENNETT, DONALD, B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . . . .Physics BIER, SENTAQ PH.D. .......... . . Fine Arts BIXLER, RAY H., B.ED., M.A., PH.D. . . . Psychology BLATTEIS, CLARK, B.A., M.S., PH.D. . . . . . Biology BLOCK, LOU .......... BOSSMEYER, RAYMOND, LL.B. . . BOSSUNG, ESTHERQ B.S., M.S. . BOTTOMLEY, EDMOND, B.A .... BOUCHER, ARMANDQ B.S., M.B.A. . . . . . .Fine Arts . Natural Science . . . .Marketing . .Management BOWMER, WILLIAM S., A.B., M.A. . . ..... Humanities BRAY, MARGARET, M.A. ...... Secretarial Science BRIDGE, SPENCER, B.S., M.B.A. . . . . .Management BRODERIUS, JOHN, B.A., PH.D .... Modern Language BROWN, THEODORE, PH.D ........ ..... H umanitks BRODSCHI, GEORGE, A.B., M.S., D.S.C. . . . . Political Science BRUNOW, ROBERT W., A.B., LL.B. . . . Transportation BRUNNER, CHARLES ........ .... F ine Arts BRYAN, GERALD, B.S., C.P.A. . . . .Accounting BURKE, MARCIIS: A.B .... . . Marketing FACULTY fCONT'Dj BUSH, EUGENE, C.P.A ....,.... CALDWELL, LEE, PH.D. ......... . CAREY, JAMES, B.S., C.P.A., LL.B., M.B.A. CAUGHRON, RUSSELL M., C.P.C.U .... CHRISTENSEN, MARTHA, M.A ..... CHRISTIAN, PAUL, A.B., PH.D. . . CONKIN, JAMES, B.A., M.A .... COWHERD, VIRGINIA, A.B ..... Cox, WILLIAM G., A.B., M.A. . . DAVIES, P. A., B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . DAVIN, ROBERT ........ DIERUE, W. C., B.S ...... DISTLER, JAMES, B.S., M.A. . . DISTLER, WILLIAM, B.S., M.B.A. . . DOWNS, KERMIT ......... DROMO, JOHN, B.PH., M.A. .... . DRUMMOND, KATHLEEN, B.S., M.S. . . DUGAN, JOHN, B.A ....... . . DUNCAN, CHARLES Y., A.B., M.A. . . DUNN, RUTH, B.S., M.A ..... . DYER, THOMAS, A.A., B.S.. . . EMBERGER, META, B.S., M.A. . . FENWICK, H. H., B.S ......... FIELDS, DAVIS, A.B., M.A ......... FIELDS, RAYMOND, B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . FOSTER, ROBERT W., B.S., LL.B., LL.M. . . FREEMAN, BEN, A.B., M.S ........ FURNISH, WILLIAM, A.B., M.D ..... GITTLTEMAN, DAVID, LL.B ..... GLASS, WILLIAM, B.A., M.A ..... GORCHS, MARTHA, M.A. ........ . GORDON, FORTUNA, A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . GRANT, FRANCIS, B.S., M.A ...... GRAY, CAROLYNQ M.A ...... GREAR, MALCOLM ........ GREEN, JAMES, B.A., M.A., LL.B.. . GREENE, ALAN, B.S. ..... . HALL, BEN, B.S ........... HALL, SUE, B.A., M.S., PH.D. ...... . HALLMAN, GEORGE, B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . . . HAMMACK, WILLIAM F., B.S., LL.B., C.P.A. . HARKER, GEORGE, B.S., M.A., PH.D .... HELDMAN, JOHN, B.A., M.A., PH.D.. . HERRE, VEITI-I, B.M.E ......... HERZ, GERHARD, PH.D. . . . HICKS, GRANT, A.B., M.A ...... HORNBACK, RAYMOND, B.A ....... HUMMEL, G. CHARLTON, A.B., M.A. . . JACOBSON, DONALD, PH.B ....... JOHNSON, EDWARD R., JR., B.A., M.A. . . . JOHNSTON, FRANCIS, B.S., PH.D .... JUDD, FRANK, PH.D., C.P.A. ...... . KAMPEMUELLER, THOMAS, B.S., M.B.A. . KEELING, MARIE, A.B., M.S., M.D .... KEITHLY, ROBERT, B.S., M.B.A. .... . KELLY, WILLIAM F., A.B., M.A ...... KAMPER, RAYMOND A., B.A., M.A., PH.D. KERR, PHILIP, B.S. ........... . KESSELMAN, LOUIS, B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . KINDT, WARREN, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E. . . KINSELLA, PAUL, A.B. ...... . KLEIN, ARTHUR, A.B., M.A. . . KNEISEL, PAUL R., A.B., M.A. . . KOERBER, C. B., B.S., M.A .... KOESTER, IRENE F. ....... . KOESTER, LEONARD, M.A., PH.D. . . KRAUSGILL, NORMAN, B.A., M.B.A. . KRAUSS, MARTIN, B.A., M.A ...... KREBS, ADOLPH, PH.D. ........ . KRONVALL, ERNEST, A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . KUTAK, ROBERT, B.A., M.A., PH.D .... LANDAU, JOSEPH, B.A ....... . .Accounting . .Psychology . .Accounting . .Insurance . . . Fine Arts . . . . .Biology . .Natural Science . . . .English . . . . .English . .Natural Science . .Transportation . . . .Accounting . . . .Mathematics Industrial Relations . . . . .Fine Arts . . .Social Science . Secretarial Science . . . '. . .History . . .English . .Education . .Marketing . . .English . .Engineering . . .Mathematics . . . Mathematics . . . . .Education . . . . . .Biology . . Banking 6- Finance . . . .Humanities . Modern Language . Modern Language . . ..... Music . . Education . . . .Fine Arts . . . Mathematics . . .Management . . . . . .English . Physical Education . . .Social Science . . . .Accounting . . . .Psychology . .Physical Education . . . .Mathematics . . .Music History . . Political Science . . . . .Marketing . . Public Speaking . . . . . .Management Industrial Relations . . . . .Chemistry . .Accounting . .Marketing . . .English . .Insurance . .Psychology . . .Psychology . . . . .Marketing . .Political Science . . . . . .Physics . . .English . .Marketing . .History . .English . .German . . . . .German . . . . .Economics . . Political Science . . . . . .Biology . . .Psychology . . . . .Sociology . . Political Science LAUGESEN, THOR, B.A. ..... . LAUKHUF, LOUIS, A.B., M.A .... LAWRENCE, H. BEMIS, A.B., LL.B. . . LAWSON, BERNARD, B.S ....... LAYMAN, ALLIENEQ A.B., M.ED. . . LEAKE, EUGENE ........ LEHTO, ERWIN, PH.D ....... LOGSDON, H. E., A.B ......... LOvELL, HARVEY, B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . LUzzIO, ANTHONY, B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . MCCORD, W. M., A.B., M.S. ..... . MCINTOSH, WILLIAM, M.D. . . . MARSHALL, DAN, LL.B.. . . MAURER, DAVID, A.B., PH.D. . MAYO. ELIZABETH, A.B., M.S.. . MEAD, RICHARD, B.S .... . . MILLER, LOVICK, A.B., PH.D. . . MOSTOVYCH, NICHOLAS, D.SC. . . MOUNT, CHARLES A., B.S., M.B.A. . NAAMANI, I. T., PH.D ....... NEDELKOEE, BODGANQ M.D. . . . NEILL, ROBERT, A.B., M.A. . . NICKEL, DORIS, B.S., M.S ..... NOE, SAM, A.B., M.A ......... NOLAN, CARSON, B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . O'HARE, RICHARD, A.B., M.A., PI-I.D. . . OPPENHEIMER, J. J., B.S., M.A., PH.D. . PARRISH, CHARLES, A.B., M.A., PH.D. . . PAUL, EDWIN W., A.B., M.A., LL.B. . PEARCY, NANCY, B.S .......... PEAVEY, SAMUEL, B.A., A.M.T., ED.D. . PETERS, DAVID, B.S. ........ . PETERSON, NELLE F., B.A., M.A. . . POWELL, WILLIAM H., B.A., M.A. . PRAGNELL, JOHN ......... QUINKER, LESLIE, B.A ......... RACZYNSKI, WALTER, B.M.E. .... . RICHARDSON, C. H., JR., A.B., M.A., LL.B. . RICHARDSON, F. B., A.B., M.A ...... RITCHEY, J. G., B.S. ...... . RUCKER, EMBRY C., B.S ....... SALLEY, HOMER, B.A., M.A., ED.D. . SANDERS, ROBERT, A.B., M.A. . . . SAWYER, AGNES, A.B .... . . . SCHAEEER, VERNON, B.A., PH.D. . . SCHAEEEER, EDWIN F., A.B., LL.B. . . SCHLESINGER, EDMUNDQ LL.D. .... . SCHNEIDER, FRANCIS, A.B ........ SCHWARTZ, MANUEL, B.S., M.S., PH.D. . SCOTT, ROY, B.S ............ SHAVER, GLADYS, A.B., M.A ....... SHOEMAKER, GRADUS, A.B., M.S., PH.D. SMALL, WILLIAM, M.A. ....... . SMITH, RICHARD C., A.B., M.A. . . SOULE, ROLLAND, B.A ......... SPARKS, PAUL E., B.S., M.A ...... . SPRAGENS, WILLIAM, B.A., M.S., PH.D. STALLINGS, FRANK, B.S., M.A ...... STALNAKER, WILLIAM, B.A., M.A. . . STEVENS, MARTIN, B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . STEWART, RICHARD, B.S., M.B.A. . . . STOLL, KENNETH, B.S., M.S .... STONE, EDWARD, A.B., M.B.A. . . STRUSS, EDWIN F., B.S., M.S. . . SUTT, EDWARD, B.S. .... . SUTTON, JAMES, M.A. . . . . . TAGUE, HARREL N., PH.B., M.A. . TACHAU, MARY, B.A., M.A. . . THOMAS, ALAN, M.S.C.E .... TODD, BOSWORTHQ B.S., M.B.A. . TORSTRICK, LOUIS, A.B., M.A. . . .Marketing . . .Education . . . .Real Estate . .Transportation . . . .Education . .Fine Arts . .Chemistry . . Marketing . . . . . .Biology . . . . . .Biology Industrial Relations . . . .Mathematics . . . . English . . .English . . . .Physics . .Mathematics . .Psychology . . .Physics . .Economics . . . History . . . .Biology . .Mathematics . . .Education . . . Education . .Psychology . .Philosophy . .Education . .Sociology . . . .Economics . Home Economics . . . . Education . .Accounting . . Creative Art . . Mathematics . . .Fine Arts . . Management . .Mathematics . .Economics . . . Chemistry . .Management . .Management . . . . Education . . Political Science . . . . .Education . . . .Psychology Banking 6 Finance . . . .Humanities . . Accounting . . . . Physics . .Marketing . . .English . . .Chemistry . .Sociology . . Philosophy . . .Physics . . . . Education . .Mathematics . . . .Education . . Music Education . . . . . .English . . . .Real Estate . . . .Mathematics Industrial Relations . . . . .Chemistry . .Transportation . . . . . .History . . Puhlic Speaking . . . . . .History . . . .Mathematics Banking E1 Finance . . . . . .English FACULTY fCONT'DJ VANCE, BRUCE B., B.S., M.S., PH.D ...... VAUGHN, MADELINEQ A.B., M.A. . . VICROY, FRANK, B.S., M.A., PH.D. . . . . .Physics . . . . Education . . . .Sociology VOIERs, WILLIAM, B.A., M.A., PH.D. . . . .Psychology WALKER, MORTONQ B.A., M.A .... ..... E nglish WALSH, JOHN, A.B ...... . . . .Humanities WALSH, WILLIE, M.A ........ WARNER, ROBERTQ A.B., ED.M., PH.D. WARWICK, H. SHERWOODQ A.B., M.A., WEBSTER, LOUISE, M.A. ..... . WEISERT, JOHN, B.A., M.A., PH.D. . .....History . . . . . . .Social Science PH.D. . . ..... History ...........English . . . . . .Modern Language WI-IEATLEY, LAWRENCE, B.S., M.ED. WHITTALL, MACOQ B.S., M.A .... WILKE, ULFERTQ M.A ....... WILKEN, PHIL, B.S., M.S., PH.D. . . WILLINGTER, PAUL, B.A., M.A .... WOLFE, JOHN, B.M.E ........ WOLFORD, THORPQ B.A., M.A., LL.B .... WOODRUFF, BOND, A.B., M.A., PH.D ..... . . . .Education Secretarial Science . . . . . . .Art . .Chemistry . . . .English . .Engineering . . Humanities . . . .Psychology WOODWARD, ERNEST, JR., B.A., LL.B., LL.M ........ Accounting WYMAN, MARY, B.S., A.M ............ Education CSpecial2 YEAGER, HAROLD, B.A., M.A., PH.D ....... Social Anthropology YOUNG, JOHN A., A.B., M.A ..... ....... E nglish WELLINGTON, SARA, B.S., M.ED. . ..... Education WESTPHAL, ULRICHQ PH.D. .... .... C hemistry Pictured below at the Dean's table at University College registration are Dean Huffman, Dr. Sally, Dee Lyons, and registering students. ZINGMAN, EDGAR, B.S., LL.B ............. Political Science Morris Bein and Carl Abner advise students in various programs of study. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE TUDE T interest 5 and COUNCIL "Whereas there exists the need for a body to represent the students of University College of the University of Louisville in matters in which they have a proper "Whereas cooperation among students, faculty, and administration of Uni- versity College is paramount in securing full scholastic advantages for the stu- dents thereby represented, and "Whereas social and extracurricular activities should be promoted in the in- terest Of a better relationship among the students, "Therefore, we the undersigned do establish the following constitution and therewith a student council for the student body of University College of the JERRY TAB'-ER University of Louisville. President OFFICERS President . . . JERRY TABLER Vice President . . LAWRENCE B. EDLIN Secretary . . . . JOHN TURNER Treasurer . . HAROLD MCGOWEN Pictured above is a quorum of Student Council Members. FIRST ROW: Bonnie Dobble, Doris Stiles, Betty Blake, Doris Herman. SECOND ROW: George Welker, John Turner, Morris Lavelle, Jr. Jerry Tabler, and Lawrence Edlin. UNIVERSITY COLLEGE SENIORS JOE B. CARTER, JR. Louisville, Kentucky COMMERCE D. F. Cook Clarksville, Indiana MANAGEMENT ROBERT R. ERNST Valley Station, Kentucky BUSINESS MANAGEMENT DONALD P. FISCHER Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT LONNIE L. HARVEY Middletown, Kentucky ACCOUNTING MARVIN R. PENNINGTON Clarksville, Indiana MANAGEMENT EDWARD M. RUNNER Louisville, Kentucky LAW ALVIN M. SCHMIDT Louisville, Kentucky MANAGEMENT RICHARD T. SMITH Louisville, Kentucky MATHEMATICS N.R.O.T.C. Unit, Instructor JERRY LEE TABLER Louisville, Kentucky PHYSICS University College Student Council President, University Student Senate DAE Fraternity, The Cardinal Thor ough bred. ERWIN LEE WEBB Louisville, Kentucky ACCOUNTING RICHARD WHEELER Louisville, Kentucky CHEMISTRY UNIVERSITY COLLEGE UNDERCLASSMEN DONALD R. BAXTER WILLIAM T. CALDWELL M.. ELMER L. COBB WILLIAM D. GRAVELY RAYMOND E. HALEY WILLIAM L. HECK WILLIAM A. KLEIN W. HUME LOGAN, III lm, : EDWARD K. NELSON LOUISE SANDERS ALFRED J. SCHNELL -1 STANLEY STRATTON UC STUDENTS REGISTER .... AND WORK These are familiar scenes to all University College stu- dents, Old and new. Beginning with their first registration they are members of an ever increasing number of dedicated scholars. Dr. Adams discusses the theory of sound. Full and part time staff personnel assist the students at University College registration. Within days after registration the students are hard at work in class rooms and laboratories. The pace quickens as the students progress toward the end of another semester or academic year, and for the diligent, a degree or certificate. Two students of chemistry seek that optimum condition of temper- ature and pressure. Warren Kindt advises several advanced Physics students in an electronic circuits course. t --V i 'I' Administration, faculty, staff, students, and visitors gathered to witness the laying of the University Center cornerstone. Representatives of all Uni- versity publications deposited current copies of their periodicals and bulletins along with local newspapers and current coins. Henry Y. Olfutt, Jr., Vice-Chairman of the Board of Trustees, Dr. Davidson, President of the University, and Jerry L. Tabler, President of the University College Student Council, make their contributions. A geology instructor points out characteristic makings of a fossil to a University College Student. 166 U. CYS N W HOME On December 12, University College moved into its new oiiices in the University Center. This building has two distinct functionsg one of which is the administrative and ed- ucational program of University College. The other portions of this building have been designated for student activities. Each of these specified functions are given top priority in their respective areas. The former segment of the University Center includes the University College offices, the Audio Visual Department and rooms for classes, seminars and discussion groups. of-' 44 Lo of 03 mxxxxuq, UN X Q' Q1--'-Q--X11 0 . , 9 rw 'E l I 7 9 CES NXNETEEN HUNDRED FHFTY-NINE ES HONORARI WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UN IVERSITIES 5 . . who 21010 ' The honor society of Wbo's Who in American Colleges and W SHN 1' Universities was founded in 1934. Its purpose is to provide one ws, ,g . 5,f,,5 national basis for recognition of college studentsg it also provides Ae:-5-5:55-ef. a placement and reference service for seniors or graduates seeking 'f' employment. Members are chosen each year from 675 universities and colleges throughout the United States. CLAUDE ADKINS BEN BIRKHEAD WILLIAM BOARD Dental Arts and Sciences Speed HELEN JANE BOSSHART THOMAS BRooKs ALAN GORDON Arts and Sciences Law Law 168 ROBERT HARRISON SUZANNE HILL JACK HUBER4 Speed Arts and Sciences Speed JERRY DALE KELSEY RONALD KREBS JUDITH LORING Business Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences BILL MCCLANAIIAN KATHERINE MAYFIELD DONALD MUNICH Dental Arts and Sciences Dental 169 Who's WIIO fCONT'DJ 6' PAT RUTH PENDLETON Kent CLOYD STRATTON Music RONALD RICKWALD S peed ANNE STENGELL Business MARY BEV WADE Arts and Sciences ANN WALLS Arts and Sciences 3 JUDY WELLMAN CARL WIECK SANDRA Woms Business Arts and Sciences Arts und Sciences 170 CMICRO DELTA KAPPA Omicron Delta Kappa, national men's honorary, was founded at Wash- ington and Lee University on December 3, 1914, by fifteen students and faculty leaders. In the tradition of the idealism and leadership of George Washington and Robert E. Lee, the founders formulated the idea that all- around leadership in college should be recognized, that representative men in all phases of college life should cooperate in worth-while endeavors, and that outstanding students and faculty members should meet on a basis of mutual interest, understanding, and helpfulness. Beta Epsilon Circle, an outgrowth of the College of Cardinals, was founded at the University in 1943. Members are chosen on the basis of character and achievements as students, faculty, and citizens. Dean David Lawrence is the advisor of the local group at the University of Louisville. JOE PARISH President M uri f Y FIRST Row: Fred Stamm, Harry Smith, Dean Guy Stevenson, Carl Wieck, Joe Parish, Dean Dave Lawrence, Morris Laney, John Houchens. SECOND ROW: Ben Birkhead, George O'Con- nor, Ron Krebs, Bill McClanahan, Jim Reynolds, jerry Harrell, Jack T urbyflll, Ellison Lanier, Bob Metry, Glenn Chesnut, Jack Huber. NOT PICTURED: Tom Caras, Nevill Caudill, Dave Elpers, jim Heins, David Kintler, Victor Koury, Bill Layne, Ronald Rickwald, Charles Rose. Mr. A. C. Russell, Charles Schlaug, Morton Walker, Ed Young. OFFICERS President ...... .......... .... J 0 E PARISH Vice President . . - - - CARL WIECK Secretary ..... -----. E D YOUNG Treasurer . . . . . HARRY SMITH Two members of Omicron Delta Kappa, Carl Wieck, left, and Bob Metry, right, are shown talking in the Farnsley Lounge of Gardiner Hall. 171 KF?- GRAYCE PLYMALE President MORTAR BGARD Mortar Board members are tapped each spring at Fryberger Sing from among the outstanding junior women in the University of Louisville. Membership in this senior women's honorary is based on scholarship, leadership, and service to the University. Motar Board was founded in 1918, and at the end of 1955, was serving through 95 chapters, all of which had begun as independent local societies. The University of Louisville group-the Pallas Club-became a Mortar Board chapter in 1949. Its purpose is "to provide for the co-operation between societies, to pro- mote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among univer- sity women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and en- courage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman." Mortar Board has two meetings a month, alternating between a business meeting and a program with a speaker. Among the money-making projects of this group was the selling of mum corsages at Homecoming and of items in their "Boutique Internationale." Handmade gifts were made by members and collected from all over the world for this gift shop. The proceeds went to scholarship recognition of women students at the University of Louisville. Mortar Board members also coached freshmen and foreign students this year in twenty subjects. They repre- sented the University of Louisville by serving in many ways. LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Samuel Fife fAdvisorJ, Mary Beverly Wade, Helen Jane Bosshart, Mary Ann Schmidt, Grayce Plymale, Ann Walls, Judith A. Loring, Sandra Wode, Mary Lou Trautwein, Miss Ruth Hovermale CAdvisorJ. NOT PICTURED: Carole Caudill, Ann Foley, Sharon Storms Landis, Katherine Helmus Mayfield, Dr. Mary Jo Fink fAdvisorJ, Miss Doris Nickel QHonorary Member and Ex-oilicio Advisorl. OFFICERS President ..... .......... . . . GRAYCE PLYMALE Vice President . . . . . . JUDITH A. LORING Secretary .... ' .. MARY ANN SCHMIDT Treasurer . . . ....... SANDRA WODE 172 Mortar Board members made many arti- cles by hand for their "Boutique Interna- tionale." Shown here are Ann Walls Grayce Plymale, and Helen Jane Boss- hart. CWENS Cwens, the sophomore honorary organization for women, was organized as the Thinkers in the spring of 1950. They were accepted into the national organi- zation in the fall of 1952 and installed as Nu Chapter. Members are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership and contribution to campus life. New Cwens are tapped each spring at Fryberger Sing. The members of this sophomore honorary meet twice a month for dinner followed by a business meeting or a program such as a speaker. This year the Cwens had red blazers made for them. They wear these jackets with gray skirts and white blouses on campus the day of their meeting and on other occasions when they are serving the University. Last summer the Cwens sent letters to all the freshmen girls coming to the University of Louisville and be- gan a big sister-little sister program to aid the freshmen students in becoming acquainted. The annual fall freshmen tea was held in November, and the "B" average tea was given in the spring. To begin the Christmas season ofiicially on campus, the Cwens sponsored the decorating of a tree in front of the Administra- tion Building. The University Choir led everyone in the singing of Christmas Carols. Cwens serves the University in many ways. such as serving at teas, helping at orientation and registration, and baby-sitting with facul'ty children. ANNE LITTLE President Q 7 432 Cwens initiated a campus tradtion this year of decorating a Christmas Tree in front of the Administration Building. FIRST ROW: Anne Little, Marda Wilson, Phyllis Bader, Joanne Hutchins, Miss Kathleen Drummond CAdvisorJ. SECOND Row: Judy Heldman, Johnnie Mae Smith, Paula Hodges, Kathy Huber, Linda Kambach, Barbara Rich, Barbara Hopewell. NOT PICTURED: Barbara Bierbaum, Diane Johnson, Lu Ann Stortz, Mary K. Wong. OFFICERS President ...... ............... .... A N N LITTLE Vice President .. ...PHYLLIS BADER Secretary ..... . .. MARY K. WONG Treasurer ......... ...,. M ARDA WILSON Cwentid Reporter . . . . . . JOANNE HUTCHINS 173 DOROTHY STERNBERG President I WOODCOCK SUCIETY The Woodcock Society is the oldest honorary scholastic organization of the University of Louisville, having been organized in 1920 by Dr. John L. Patterson, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts and later Chancellor of the University. In that year he invited all recipients of the Woodcock Medal to become the nucleus of a society whose aim would be to secure a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa for the Uni- versity. The name was adopted in honor of The Right Reverend Charles E. Wood- cock, Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Kentucky, who had in 1910 initiated the Woodcock Medal award as a memorial to his son. Membership is augmented each year by a selection of not more than ten per- cent of the graduating class whose scholastic standing is at least 2.2 during their junior and senior years, and who possess the characteristics of loyalty, integrity, and initiative. The Woodcock Society presents annual awards to the students who have achieved the highest scholastic standing in the freshman, sophomore, and junior classes and offers financial aid from its permanent loan fund to graduates of the University for further study. It also makes contributions to the University 1 WH . Library annually. t W 5 A4 mm:-4 xl The Woodcock Society has 492 members, 258 of which are active now. Pictured here are a small number of these at a meeting of the society. FIRST ROW: David Driscoll, Emily Spradlin, Ruth Furniss, William Watts. SECOND ROW: Virginia Winstandley, Mrs. Macon Vick, Mary Stewart Duerson, Ruth Ford Lonoace, Colonel John Lewis, Dr. J. J. Weisert, Helen Browning, Ethel Krauss Threlkel, Charles Rough. THIRD ROW: Leonard Brecher, Mrs. Macon Vick Voorheers, Cecil Sanders, E. A. Ringo, Mrs. Joseph L. Duncan, Mrs. Lois Carter, Katharine Lewis. OFFICERS President ...... . . . ............ . . . DOROTHY STERNBERG Vice President ............... ...........,.. M ARGARET FIFE Recording Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . . COLONEL JOHN H. LEWIS, JR. Corresponding Secretary ..... ........... E MILY SPRADLING 174 Dr. John Weisert, left, Jane Woody, Naoma O'Brien and Katherine Lewis are some Woodcock members on campus. PI DELT EPSILO Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary journalism fraternity, was organized on the University of Louisville campus in the spring of 1952 as Pi Delta Colony, a local fraternity. The national organization was founded in 1909 at New York Uni- versity. To be eligible for membership in this journalism honorary, one must have held a major position for a year on a University of Louisville student publication. Nominations are voted upon by the members. Pi Delta Epsilon conducts a seminar each year for members of the journalism staffs of local high schools. In various meetings, techniques and methods of yearbook and newspaper make-up are dem- onstrated by guest speakers. Pi Delta Epsilon also has the option of awarding a medal to a graduating senior woman and man who have made an outstanding contribution to journalism on campus. This award is presented at Fryberger Sing MARY BEVERLY WADE President in the spring. Mary Bev Wade, President of Pi Delta Epsilon and Editor of the Thorough- bred, gives tips on yearbook make-up to a member of a high school staff during the annual seminar. FIRST ROW: Betty Skeen, Mary Beverly Wade, Della Homans. SECOND ROW: Jack Huber, George O'Connor, Robert Metry. NOT PICTURED: Ben Birkhead, Don Godbey, Ken Jacobsen Ron Krebs, George McDonald, jim Manning, Barbara Miles, Pat Negilski, Armand Ostroff, Alex Rose, jim Webb. OFFICERS President ....... .......... . . . MARY BEV WADE Vice President . . . ...., BETTY SKEEN Secretary ..... . . . DELLA HOMANS Treasurer .... .... B EN BIRKHEAD 175 FIRST ROW: Betty Ann Bennett, Helen jane Bosshart. SECOND Row: Dr. Leonard Koester, Betty Beierle, Bob Druien. TOM KLAPHEKE A W President . 'D OFFICERS President . TOM KLAPHEKE Vice President BILL NICHOLS Secretary . SANDRA WODE Treasurer . . . ROY AYRES Sigma Pi Sigma, the only national physics honor society in the United States, was founded in 1921. Today the society has 90 active student chapters and 16,200 members. Some objects of Sigma Pi Sigma are to award distinction to students having high scholarship in physics and related subjects and to popularize interest in physics. The University of Louisville chapter was in- stalled on March 28, 1952. SIGMA PI SIGMA DELTA PHI ALPHA Delta Phi Alpha, a national German Honorary Fraternity, is active in promot- ing interest in the German language and culture. Founded on April 22, 1939, the organization has 270 members at the pres- ent time. Dr. Leonard Koester is faculty advisor of the local group, which is Beta Upsilon chapter of Delta Phi Alpha. Members are chosen who have ai. interest in the German language, at least two years and a 2.0 standing in German studies. OFFICERS President . . . Bon DRUEN Vice President HELEN JANE BOSSHART Secretary . . BETTY BEIERLE T reasnrer . BETTY BENNETT u j. mv! T ,pl gf I. E I Cn aft 'i f . A Betty Bennett, left, and Helen jane Bosshart, - , members of Delta Phi Alpha, stand in front of the bookstore in the University Center. BOB DRUEN President Tom Klapheke, left, and Sandra Wode inspect a machine in the physics lab. FIRST ROW: Dr. C. E. Adams, Sandra Wode, Tom Klapheke, Mrs. Elizabeth Mayo. SECOND Row: Dr. D. M. Bennett, Billy Nichols, Ernest Kidd, Roy Ayres, john Skarman, Arden Bonner. THIRD Row: George Fang, Steve Herrick, Carl Wiggington, Charles Naber, Bill Buckler, Speed Thomas. NOT PICTURED: Kinziro K. Aizawa, Rudy W. Klapheke, Jr., Dr. Walter Moore, Munir Pualvan, Dr. Guy Stevenson, Alan T. Thomas, Stuart Vance. 176 ,PHX T +I' E D R m Q .3 it fi GF' Nz LO 6, O Q QMMMW 19 5 qu 4 N XE , Z V' g IV 0 VS i799 N IN ETEEN HUNDRED F IF TY-NIN E FEATURES MISS THGRO GHBRED Carofyn yan Smifd Carolyn jan Smith, Chi Omega, was chosen by Powers Model- ing Agency as Miss Thoroughbred this year. Every year each all-girl organization at the University of Louisville can sub- mit a picture of one of their members to be judged. With each picture, taken this year by Sam Hinerfeld, is sent the girl's measurements. The court is composed of the runner-ups of Mr. and Miss Thoroughbred and is pictured on the pages fol- lowing Mr. Thoroughbred. R. THURO GHBRED Jam., Vic Koury, Lambda Chi Alpha, was elected as Mr. Thorough- Neither Mr. nor Miss Thoroughbred knows he or she has been bred by the popular women's vote on campus. Each all-male chosen until it is announced at the annual Thoroughbred organization can elect a member to be an eligible candidate. Dance. This year December 5 was the long-awaited date. 179 MISS KAPPA DELTA M, Jvfefafman MISS AIR FORCE cffoue 55,066.4 181 RUSS PI BETA PHI War, lawrence .9fwin MISS ZETA TAU ALPHA cmf 183 MR. PHI KAPPA TAU :bw 549m S 184 I MR. DELTA UP SILON 4204 :zv.,fa,4 MR. SIGMA ALPHA MU vvvm, m,,,.,.,fan MR. PI KAPPA PHI 1Q.,mJ4e4, JOYCE CURRAN JANET FRICK Chi Omega .zdir jorce HOMECOMING COURT HARRIET PEAKE IDA RUTH SCHNEIDER JQIQIQG meh lgufi AIR FORCE QUEEN 5f,,,,.,,, ,saengeff 190 BLUEGRASS FESTIVAL CANDIDATE UQMJ, Jvfefofman MOUNTAIN LAUREL CANDIDATE 90011. ' QOILOM PI KAPPA PHI DELTA UPSILON SWEETHEART Eaflafa All-25 If her smile is sweet and her heart is true She's the Sweetheart of Delta U . . . ROSE gernice 3cLmiJf No Hower that grows is like the rose She's the Rower of Pi Kappa Pi . . . TAU KAPPA EPSILON SWEETHEART mary jane ,uofhngdworfk You're our TKE Sweetheart, The girl of our ms . PHI KAPPA TAU DREAM GIRL Galwfyll Coop El' Oh, my Dream Girl of old How I long t l 'Q was Q 2524.5 E1 5 if-if . M LAMBDA CRESCENT GIRL GPO! Qaqllf CHI ALPHA My Crescent Girl , my Crescent Girl, You're all the world to me . . . X, ,gl I swglfiszvd' I gi , gg E?E"'i?. ix 7 wma-rg 35 55 1 Q ew X 5,555 v X M Q m 7:13. ,E . af , fa f .: ll -1 -'gl ff X 5 I W? ii A I ' X? - -Wwsl 1 '1vi1 '3- if 525 53 X . 3, 5' is f wg . I 2 + ' gl sf li 3: SIGMA AL A SWEETHEART err y fl! 'nail gUaIl5 The fantasy that's haunted me has become reali My girl of Si m PHA MU Alph M . ty 196 ,iq OF x 40 Q6 ,Qxxxxuu fo LU ' 4 K9 5 2 I, D : - UW 1 Q o VS A f798 Q 1'-71 N1NETEENHUNBREDf1fw- ORGANIZATIONS 5 X W Yi f Ei Ei 23 N ,U wx 5 QQ? X X ka PUBLICATIONS 198 Q KV 1 THOROUGHBRED 1959 'ln' 1 - The Thoroughbred is the ofiicial yearbook published by the students of the University of Louisville. The printer for the Thoroughbred is Foote and Davies, Inc. of Georgia. The Editor and Business Manager are invited each year to visit this plant for a few days. The Board of Publications of the University chooses the Editor-in- Chief from the applications sent them, and the Editor selects his staff from the letters sent him. This is the second year that Mary Beverly Wade has been Editor-in- Chief. The Editor is also an ex-oflicio member of the Student Senate. There were three deadlines, the last of which was March 15. The staff has a chance to proofread the yearbook when it comes back in April. The Thor- oughbred covers the last half of the spring semester and the following fall semester of the same year. MARY BEVERLY WADE Editor-in-Chief JACK HUBER Business Manager Lois CLIFFORD Co-Associate Editor BARBARA MILES Co-Associate Editor THGRGUGHBRED EXECUTIVE STAFF RON HOWARD CAROL SCHLAUG Advertising Manager Art Editor mfs. BUDDY CRANE WAYNE BENNETT RON DOERR Chief Photographer Photographer Photographer 200 SCHOOL EDITORS The School Editors of the Thor- oughbred are chosen by the Editor- in-Chief from the applications sent in. These editors have to meet a deadline in December. They are re- sponsible for getting the individual pictures of each student in their school taken. There are two editors for the College of Arts and Sciences and for Dental School. The other schools, Business, Law, Medical, Speed, and University College, Kent and Graduate, have only one editor each. ANNE STENGELL Business School Editor JUNE NOBLE Music School Editor 2 Q I ,. mx SALLY BAKER JUDY OCHSNER Arts and Sciences Co-Editor Arts and Sciences Co-Editor KARL LANGE GEORGE MCDONALD Dental School C0-Editor Dental School Co-Editor ARMAND OSTROFF RON KREBS Law School Editor Medical School Editor Wm If " " 'ww ' 1 W. 2 5 ,tr JOHN REEvEs JERRY TABI-ER Speed School Editor University College, Kent School, Graduate School Editor 201 VIC KOURY Athletics Editor MARSHALL SEGAL College Life Editor RON HOWARD Greek Co-Editor h ,vu CLYDA HARRIS Index Co-Editor THOROUGHBRED STAFF MEMBERS Bos KOHN MARY KAY WONG Assistant College Life Editor Feature Editor DELLA HOMANS BOB METRY Greek Co-Editor Military Editor JOANNE HUTC1-IINS BEVERLY HESTER Index C o-Editor Officer Manager , Z Wa 5 gs A ' " "ww 7 Mi g W 4 MQ A - .5 N525 ,, , . uul .V , Els' , ,A S . 'A Z PHYLLIS BADER BETTY LYNNE KAHL Organizations Co-Editor Organizations C o-Editor BARBARA ABBOTT SHEILA DEUTSCHE ANN WALLS Assistant Art Editor Assistant Art Editor Art Staff Assistant EARL PEET CAROLB RAQUB PAT NEGILSKI Dance Co-Chairman Dance Co-Chairman Photographers' Assistant .T if MIKE CURLBY GEORGE HUSCAMP JERRY TABLIER Assistant Business Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager . I i A The yearbooks are distributed in the Dean's oflice in May of each year. The Thoroughbred stalf passes them out at fication cards, which are collected. THE OLD YEAR ENDS THE NEW YEAR BEGINS the presentation of U. of L. identi- In the orderly and beautiful oiiice in the University Center the same members of the Thoroughbred are shown working. Pictured here are members of the stat? in the oiiice in Menges Hall, where they moved when the Old Biology Building was converted to Jouett Hall. 204 THE CARDIN AL G .!. cflrvoi H I The Cardinal is the official newspaper published weekly by students of the University of Louisville. It is distributed every Thursday except for examination weeks and vacations. The Editor and Business Manager are selected each spring by the Board of Student Publications. Mr. Morris Bein, of the English Depart- ment, is the chairman of this board, which is composed of mem- bers from each school in the University. The Editor and Business Manager then select their own staffs from applications given them. This year there have been three special editions for Fresh- man Orientation, Homecoming, and Thoroughbred Dance. There is always a graduation issue distributed at senior rehearsal and ordered by Mr. john Houchens, registrar. The Cardinal covers news events of faculty, students and the administration, features of events that inform students, and sports, intercollegiate and intramural. BETTE SKEEN Editor-in-Chief BEN BIRKHEAD Business Manager 205 RoN KREBS Managing Edztor CARDIN AL EDITORIAL STAFF DELLA HOMANS PHYLLIS BADER Associate Editor News Editor MARY K. WONG Bos KOHN BUDDY CRANE Society Editor Sports Editor Chief Pb0f0gmPh9f CARDI AL BUSINESS STAFF The Business staff of The Cardi- nal is chosen by the Business Man- ager on the basis of past experience. The Business Manager has overall control of the financial and adminis- trative matters of the paper. The Advertising Manager sells local ad- vertising and coordinates national advertising to the needs of the paper. The Advertising staff makes out the layout for the advertising part of The Cardinal each Week. The Office Manager procures any needed supplies for the ollice, lo- cated under the new Art Studio. The Circulation Manager sends Car- dinals to about 800 individuals and schools having subscriptions. The Assistant Circulation Manager takes the papers around to the different buildings on campus. The Secretary types all letters, forms, and the payroll. GEORGE HUSCAMP ANDY GANDIN Adveffi-'Wg Mfmflgef Assistant Business Manager A BOB DAY JOHN BURCKLE Assistant Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager GREG Bonnow Office Manager JACK HUBER JOAN KLAPHEKE Circulation Manager Typist WAYNE BENNETT RON DOERR Photographer Pb0i0gMlP10ef Sports Reporters for The Cardinal are, left to right, David Roberts, Jesse Rosenblum, and Steve Brilliant. The Cardinal Reporters pictured are: FRONT Row: Jane Olfutt, Sharon Stengell, Lois Duck- worth, Beverly Newell. SECOND Row: jane Harmon, Dixie Taylor, Eva Griffith, Judy Smyser. THIRD ROW: john Mueller, Marshall Sack. Those not pictured are Jackie Beisler, Peggy Choate, Betty Christian, Mary Clay, Barbara Hopewell, Judy House, Bobbie Kimbrue, Marti Lane, Carolyn Pool, Tom Rich, Carolyn Roulston, Harry Shapiro, Peggy Speckman, Dell Taylor, Lee Westennan. ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE PRESS CONVENTION The Associated Collegiate Press Convention was held in Chicago on Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, November 13-15. Members of the Thoroughbred who attended were Mary Beverly Wade, Lois Clifford, Barbara Miles, and Mike Curley. Bette Skeen, Ben Birkhead, Ron Krebs, Della Homans and George Huscamp went for The Cardinal. The Conference began with a dance Thursday night and ended with a banquet Saturday noon with Al Capp as speaker. During the week- end there were lectures, seminars on newspapers, yearbooks, and business staffs, and courses in editing and photography. UPPER RIGHT: Ron Krebs, left, and Mary Bev Wade get autographs from A1 Capp, speaker. OPPOSITE: The members of publication staffs of U. of L. attended the Saturday banquet. The conventionees had an opportunity to examine some of the best news Part of the Thoroughbred staff Barbara Miles Lois Clif papers and yearbooks in the country. ford and Mary Bev Wade prepared for the trip home T T m Y fi? 2 T Xwjiig ff .T-L-Q J ,X I Fw f STUDENT GOVERNMENT UNIVERSITY STUDE T SENATE The University Student Senate is the major student governing body of the Uni- versity and is composed of representatives from every school in the University. Most of the work of the Senate is done by the Commission Heads who are chosen by the voting members. The "L" Raisers Commission has charge of the election of cheerleaders, the Homecoming Dance, Queen selection, and House Decorations Competition. The Leadership Commission plans the annual Fall Leadership Camp at which the officers of campus organizations and the administration discuss ideas for the coming year. Barbershop and Fryberger Sing are the two projects of the Ways and Means Commission. The Progress-Commission handles all new projects of the Senate. The Social Commission takes charge of the social functions of the Senate that do not fall under the jurisdiction of any other commission. The Student Chest Commission collects money at all registrations to be distributed in the name of the students to various charities in Louisville. The Service Commission, com- posed of the vice-president of APO and PGO, supervises the printing of the Stu- dent Directory. In order to inform the student body about the various Senate functions, there is a Publicity Commission. Progress. President Bob Metry conducts a meeting of the Senate while secretary Joan Klapheke takes minutes. 211 5TU-UFNT SENA FIRST Row: Charles Hansen, Ways and Means, Della Homans, Progressg Mary K. Wong, N.S.A.g Charles Lambert, Social. SECOND ROW: Barbara Hines, "L" Raisersg Rodney Wells, N.S.A.g Victor DiOrio, Leadership, Linda Knoop, Publicity, janet Krauss, Social, Martha Deener, Student Chestg Judy Heldman, Ways and Means. NOT PICTURED: John Evans, Student Chestg Barbara Hopewell, Leadershipg Bob Johnson, "L" Raisersg Ralph Nugent, UNIVER ITY STUDE T SEN TE OFFICERS 1 A .4 BOB METRY BEN BIRKHEAD Prexident Vice President , ,... , . 65:35 F 5 fw,ff,T'Zlf73fgE5a5 A TQQIQSPTV' 1 w 2:HsvQf22, 1 f ,wifi-fl :3fg 4i1g'fSEs?f1if' 5 5359, ' , wif'-s,?Lfse? 3' VIC KOURY Treasurer JOAN KLAPHEKE CAROL SCHLAUG JIM WEBB Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Pdrlmmenturian VOTING MEMBERS DAVE ARCHER DON BURKE . 'wgffiiew-EN , ,gk :1A33::gggy" p,i11-mg! ..... - . ,J ----' --- --- - - B iwpzez - --:- 2' .. , WE D .iffw LOU DICKIE Emxmn gk W wwwhggigggii 'K E ifgfw As AM ff? 'S m A AES: iw mv gnu., 22 3? in QM Q'-.1 PAT DIXON ,a., , ,,,,, 6 zlwfyzf -.. R' 5 ,A.. I EREELEQQA 1 -:I 'V D A I. EC- ROBERT FOWLER Liz FREDERICK DON GODBEY GORDON GLEMAN 212 1 w 1 'Pr at . K 2 H fi 5 M251 5 f J A5 2 s. zz J ,psi E , . 1 ,gi 6 M ra m'z++f4M ,A DAVE ELPERS 51-fn zf A' E 1 ,Q A, .1 i A gb I 5999! was I A AMMMA A CH ARLES HAGER ' ?5'?E S 4 J - H if ix Q 3 49-sem. .:. :-E ??2fH'fwY1Hf217Q g a: - A fiwnzwwawzf .... ., .UA ,U s 1 zmlwzwasb S W ew.: - - . , A1 ,gg , ..,, . .,,:, , R? 'A ffm :Q M iwvfg 1 R TN' 33,3 gig A H P 4, PM if A, li? f if vii ,ff 'R Y' If R RONALD HOWARD .1 ANN LITTLE ROBERT MCKECHNIE Z ' Wifi M A Y ff, M :zz , Q Eg 1 , A - - 1152255 55111 --. ,A 1' ii M, ,,., , .Z .,. 52 fe, -g H v 'sis z gf my32gfgPagy,i W ' iiislf "LM . . ii ., .E A W is 635523 , 1 :ig .M , A fi . RQQEA J wig? :Q. 1 :Z 3,Q:2":4'I1.S 12 gf 'E 1 L25-2 ? Mg ,S S21 .E E5 3 1 '55 ' M 'fl i JIM REYNOLDS vw' f" ' -. 1 at Ai ,T Ri .. W If A V JACK HUBER JERRY KELSEY DON LOGSDON P. D. LYONS RONALD KREBS KARL LANGE , 4 j, fgajgiiggqgl- wk by 'A' 'm2yi2s?'Lf'ifLA 1" f R , my ' Gia A '1 55,5 gfffgfi' R ,, 3 l k A 5 GEORGE MCDONALD GRAHAM MCDONALD , T Rm Ji? ff ' SYM MN ig Huw W izprwipigafix zv LBEQBEQQ3 V. jijim 1 3 .: "' . " 1 e " , , . ' A 5'1" -1 w . -,Q .X A fm .1 R 1 ,fain .' ' K 'www -. ' f . .:. V - ' If fig Q1ff'1gjS?f af 3 1. ' 'D , - A A A AE A ' , y ' ,..,., W- 1 WW :H .gi- e q , ,,. 5fgi535mqN'4 A ' , '- .V ' ..,:g5g,j.A , 333:53 QA - ,, ,-A ' 3 MARSHALL MAHAN RONALD MAZZOLI JERRY MORTON BILL OWEN ALEX ROSE TOM SHOWN W 2 f 9 i as 'S sim 5 if 'R Y is SHARON STENGELL CLOYD STRATTON EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS WALLY THOMPSON FRED WIDMAN ED YOUNG 213 BETTE SKEEN MARY BEV WADE Z EMR wwf W JETS? RELIGION RELIGIOUS COUNCIL The Religious Council of the University of Louisville is com- posed of two representatives from each religious club on campus. The Jewish representatives are also elected to the Council. Since there is no jewish Club on campus, these representatives may take part in the meetings but have no vote. The purpose of the Re- ligious Council of the University of Louisville is to act as the intermediate body for all the other religious organizations. The members meet at 12:00 on Wednesdays. The activities of the Religious Council include planning the Christmas Convocation for the Arts and Sciences College and the execution of Religious Emphasis week on campus. JIM BLANC!-LAR President A deep discussion is held by members of the Religious Council, who are making plans for Religious Emphasis Week. 215 FIRST ROW: Emmalee Bowers, Mr. Richard C. Smith CAdv1sorJ, Judy Loring. SECOND ROW: Norman McKenna, Charles Hansen, Kenneth Brockman. OFFICERS President ...... ........... ..... J 1 M BLANCHAR Vice President ...... - - KENNY BROCKMAN Secretary-Treasurer . .. -..- CHARLES HANSEN EWMAN CLUB The Newman Club of the University of Louisville was founded in 1936, having the three-fold purpose of benefitting the Catholic students on the campus spiritually, intellectually and socially. This club is a member of the National Federation of Newman Clubs, which are found only on secular campuses. Meetings are held on Mondays from 12:00 to 1:00. After a short business meet- ing Father O'Hara, Newman Club's advisor, speaks to the group. Often a question and answer period follows his interesting talk. On the third Sunday of every month a Communion breakfast is held. The Newman Club also gives an annual Thanksgiving dance on the night after Thanksgiving. BOB LEAHY President FIRST ROW: Ron Miller, Gabrielle Parentice, Joyce Wiedemer, Geri Thomasson, Alice Bauscher, Betty Bennett, Beth Silliman, Bob Leahy, Father O'Hara. SECOND ROW: Gary L. Graham, Marcia Gorgas, Charles Graham, Kathy Huber, Gen Fowler, Charles Greiner, Brian Moisand, John Mueller. THIRD Row: Judy Ochsner, Herbert Rahm, Don Reda, Tom Bizzell, Bill Gramig, Don Watkins, Barbara Abbott, Elise Atkinson, Dave Musacchio. FOURTH Row: Sally Baker, Don Burke, Charles Marx, Dellas Homans, Julia Bartlett, Mike Breitmeyer, Tom Richie. FIFTH Row: Jim Klapheke, Tom Cecil, Nick Ludwig, Vic Koury, Don Godbey, Tom Hulan. OFFICERS BOB LEAHY .. . DON GODBEY ....SALLY BAKER Preszdent ...... ........... Vice President .......... Corresponding Secretary . . . Treasurer ............... ..... T OM HULAN 216 Newman Club's Executive Council takes time out for a chat. l?"f'iE Kath t..-'sk FIRST ROW: Larry Davis, Kenny Brockman, Margaret Rust, Yvonne Dris- kell, john Sanders, Harry Chester, Bettye Cantrell. SECOND ROW: Betty Christian, Peggy Choate, Barbara Thompson, Mary Della Thomas, Shirley Hays, Jane Addams, Barbara Summerfield, Rosella Reeves. THIRD Row: Ray Randalls, Larry Hodges, Don Lyons, Ron Sandidge, Shiu Sum Cheng, Jerry Badger, Earl Breitenstein, Larry Badger, Don Smith. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION The Baptist Student Union is an or- ganization of Baptist students on the campus who meet for the purpose of spiritual growth and Christian fellow- ship. This group holds devotions daily at 12:15. Other activities are an annual retreat, a student week at Ridgecrest and regular socials. The B.S.U. publishes its own paper and is the only student reli- gious group on campus with its own house. OFFICERS President .. JOHN SANDERS Vice President MARGARET RUST Secretary YvoNNE DRISKELL Treasurer EUGENE REYNOLDS Q .... w -f5'7:.' 'M ,. Students relax in the kitchen of the Baptist 5 President Student Union House on Shipp Street. :,. . '::- "-- . JIM BLANCHAR We 3 . .QiiE . 5 .sit . ggiagikgg' 5 is ., .1- rsh.. O ,. -iw' -' fa ff Ea X2 OFFICERS President . JIM BLANCHAR Vice President CLIFFORD DUNCAN Secretary MARILYN LAUDER Treasurer EMMALEE BowERs The Canterbury Club is the Episcopal group on campus which meets every Tuesday morning at 7 A.M. at Calvary Episcopal Church. They have a commun- ion and breakfast at each weekly meeting. The fourth Sunday of every month the group has a supper and program. The Canterbury Club takes a trip once a year. This fall they went to Diamond Cavern. Reverend Kimball Underwood is the chaplain for the group. CANTERBURY CLUB Rev. Kimball Underwood, advisor, and Presi- JOHN SANDERS dent Jim Blanchar wait IQ be served at Can- President terbury's Christmas party. FIRST Row: Emmalee Bowers, Anne Little, Reverend Kimball Underwood. SECOND Row: Dr. Atkinson, Jim Blanchar, Chief Smith, Carol Bolling. THIRD ROW: Ray Palmer, Norman McKinney, Alice Furgerson. FOURTH ROW: Mrs. Stanley Fisher, Larry Raymond, Leticia Hedgewald, Beverly Eaton, Pat McCoy, Karl Peterson, Miss Eleanor Turner. FIFTH Row: Mrs. William Huffman, Dean Huffman, Tom Bollings, Bob Gordon, Mr. Stanley Fisher, Milton Wood, Charles Horton. 319 FIRST ROW: Richard Kreke, Ronald Howard, Larry Allgeier, Jerry Rudd, L. J. Hall, Smith Morris. SECOND ROW: Wanda Elliott, Charlotte Schmidt, Barbara Smith, Linda Smith, Janet Vuker, Kathy Fruex. THIRD ROW: Carole Hines, Carol Hahlen, Marda Wilson, Georgiana Shipley, Pat Mahalfee, Roy Webster. The members of the Wesley Club enjoy lunch together every Friday at noon in the Women's WESLEY CLUB Dedicated to the benefit of the Method- ist students on campus, the Wesley Club originated at the University of Louisville as a part of the National Methodist Stu- dents' Movement, under the name of the Methodist League, in 1940. The Wesley Club holds a luncheon meeting every Fri- day at noon. A Sunday evening program for outsiders as well as students on cam- pus is held at the Fourth Avenue Method- ist Church. OFFICERS President .WANDA ELLIOTT Vice President MARDA WILSON Secretary . . .JANET KRAUSS Treasurer . .RUTH COLLINS Building. F Q W L n .... ' ' il President sm DAVE HEIDEMAN The Westminster Club also holds a luncheon meeting on Mondays at noon. Their meals are WANDA BLU prepared by women of various Presbyterian " President churches. OFFICERS President . DAVE HEIDEMAN Vice President LINDA KAMBACH Secretary. . .SHARON DAVIS Treasurer. . .TERRY FORCHT The Westminster Club offers an active program of meetings and social gather- ings for the benefit of the Presbyterian students on the campus and all others interested. This group meets every Mon- day at noon on the second floor of the Women's Building. After lunch is served, they enjoy movies, tapes, speakers or take part in discussions on religious beliefs or vocations. Occasionally hayrides, dances and parties are given. WESTMINST ER CLUB FIRST ROW: Terry Forcht, Linda Kambach, David Heideman, Sharon Davis, Darrell Ray CAdvisorJ. SECOND ROW: Jim MacCallum, Marcia Dering, Charles Brohm, Ruth Hodges, Art Medcalf, Judy Flamm, Richard Kelly. THIRD ROW: Bruce Plyrnale, Carolyn Skaggs, Caroline Roulston, Jeanne Cull, Marion Cecil, Phyllis Bader, William Davis. FOURTH ROW: Eurie Smith, Ted Merhoif, Bruce Skaggs, Donald Lurding, Henry Graves, Charles Hansen. ffm , f is OTT THE PIRITUAL IDE The religious clubs on the campus contribute much to the spiritual side of the lives of the students who participate in them. There are live active clubs: the Baptist Student Union for Baptist students, the Can- terbury Club for Episcopal studentsg the Newman Club for Catholic studentsg the Wesley Club for Methodist students, and the Westminster Fellowship for Presby- terian students. These clubs meet weekly for communion breakfasts, luncheons or devotional services. Their meetings in- clude lectures and discussions on spiritual or vocational subjects. They are unified by a Religious Council, which is composed of two representatives from each religious club on campus. This council sponsors an annual Christ- mas convocation and plans Religious Emphasis Week on campus. The Westminster Fellowship meets weekly to enjoy a lunch prepared for them by women of various Louisville churches. . "ft The Religious Clubs also hold gatherings, like this Christmas Party given by Canterbury Club. The Baptist Student Union House, located at 123 W. Shipp St., is the only house which is used by members of any religious club on campus. EWUV Q jf 'Q 5 5 5? O Q x XX 1 I ZKSKXXS 5 gg MUSIC W9 UNIVERSITY OF LOUIS ILLE CHOIR This is the third year of the University of Louisville Choir. Prior to this time they were called the University of Louisville Chorus. When Music School came on campus and joined with the Chorus, the name was changed. The Choir's Christ- mas Program was taped and played in forty-four radio stations in the State of Kentucky. The Choir will make their first tour late in the spring. They will travel throughout the State of Kentucky. For the first time in history the Choir will sing for the University Baccalaureate Service. Their Spring Concert will be pre- sented in the auditorium of the University Center. SHERREE OWENS President FIRST ROW: Gayle Mills, Toni Booker, Kathleen White, Janice Knott, Sherree Owens, Anna Hurt, Jeanne Franke, Myrna Canlas. SECOND ROW: Grace Wieck, June Noble, Mary Helen Romine, Gwyn Mills, Carole Eubanks, Joyce Freeman, Ellen McGlon, Mildred Kemp, Bonnie Waugh, Linda Cole Sturgeon, Bettye Dowell, Yvonne Driskell, Carol Weiss. THIRD ROW: Floyd Sumner, William Harpe, Gene Cassaday, Mona Kay Sturgeon, Deloris Canterbury, Nancy Hancock, Tiffany Ade, Sybil, Iam- kin, Judy Barbee, Ann Gilligan, Sandra Harris, Wayne Tyler, Bruce Brumley, Cloyd Stratton. FOURTH Row: Mickey Neely, John Welsh, Charles Miller, John Corbet, John Albrecht,Joseph Newton, Ann- ette Otfutt, Carole Jordan, Mary Blacklock, Archie L. Coons, Silas Bender, Edward Zapp, Thomas Chapman, Hugh Miller. ' OFFICERS President . . . ...... . SHERREE OWENS Two members of the Choir are helping Vice President . . GRACE WIECK each other dress for the Choir concert. 221 GEARL ASHER President UNIVERSITY OF LOUISVILLE CONCERT BA D The University of Louisville Concert Band, under the direction of Leon Raper and Carl Seale, supplemented the Louisville Philharmonic Orchestra at the French Lick Music Festival in a performance of the "1812 Overture" before the beginning of school. The Concert Band gave two formal concerts and a series of outdoor concerts during the spring. The Woodwind Choir also gave two concerts and played special selections on the formal band concerts. The Concert Band also played for Commencement. PICTURED: William Albrecht, Robert Badgett, Joseph Bironas, Eugene Box, Lloyd Browning, Bruce Brumley, Larry Burton, Mary Ann Byrd, Malcolm Chamberlain, Joan Cooper, Jeanne Cornett, Darell Crittenden, John Dennes, Ronald Dye, Wanda Edwards, Henry Glass, George Goetz, Judy Heldman, Suzanne Hill, Carolyn Koester, Mildred Kemp, Edwin T. Marsh, Martin Marks, Egbert Maynard, Carye Jo Miller, Harold Mitchell, Bruce McConnell, James McClurkan, Ellen McGlon, Pat McGuffey, Ray Palmer, Charles Peters, Jerry Pettus, James Pfalzer, Lloyd Poulter, Sherrell Reynolds, George Schmitt, Archie Scott, Jan Seale, Carl Seale, Jerry Seligman, Roy Stirneman, Lynn Summerford, Bernard Sanchez, Floyd Sumner, Don Tarbell, Naymond Thomas, Ernest Threlkeld, Ruth Triplett, Tom Trueblood, Wayne Tyler, Stuart Vance, Guy Warren, Lee Watkins, Gerald Willinger, Danny Zoller. 222 The Band has many practices gettin ready for concerts. MARCHI G CARDI ALS The University of Louisville Marching Cardinals under the direction of Carl Seale and Leon Raper with Suzanne Hill as Drum Major and Judy Heldman as Twirler presented pre-game performances and half time shows at every home foot- ball game. During the spring semester, the Marching Cardinals were the official band for the Derby-they were the lead band in the parade as well as playing at the Derby. They marched in the Armistice Day Parade this year. GEARL ASHER President PICTURED: William Albrecht, Robert Badgett, Joseph Bironas, Eugene Box, Lloyd Browning, Bruce Brumley, Larry Burton, Mary Ann Byrd, Malcolm Chamberlain, Joan Cooper, Jeanne Cornett, Darell Crittenden, John Dennes, Ronald Dye, Wanda Edwards, Henry Glass, George Goetz, Judy Heldman, Suzanne Hill, Carolyn Koester, Mildred Kemp, Edwin T . Marsh, Martin Marks, Egbert Maynard, Carye Jo Miller, Harold Mitchell, Bruce McConnell, james McClurkan, Ellen McGlon, Pat McGuEey, Ray Palmer, Charles Peters, Jerry Pettus, James Pfalzer, Lloyd Poulter, Sherrell Reynolds, George Schmitt, Archie Scott, Jan Seale, Carl Seale, Jerry Seligman, Roy Stirneman, Lynn Summerford, Bernard Sanchez, Floyd Sumner, Don Tarbell, Naymond Thomas, Ernest Threlkeld, Ruth Triplett, Tom Trueblood, Wayne Tyler, Stuart Vance, Guy Warren, Lee Watkins, Gerald Willinger, Danny Zoller. OFFICERS President .... ...... . GEARL Asmsn The Marching Cardinals practice their Vice President . . . SAM BADGETT formations every day at Noon Secretary-Treasurer . . . . .SUZANNE HILL 223 BETTY MEENACH President MARCHIN G CARDETTES The Marching Cardettes were organized in the fall of 1957 under the name of Marching Cardinalettes. In the spring of 1958 the name was changed to Marching Cardettes. When new members are needed to fill a vacancy, auditions are held. Practices are held every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday at Noon in the Univer- sity Playhouse. The Cardettes march at the football and basketball games. FIRST Row: Bonnie Waugh, Mary Shannon Coblin, Barbara Vittitow, Kay Mumford, Linda Lynch, Carol Johnston, Mary June Hartman. SECOND Row: Nancy Curry, Judy Heldman, Suzanne Hill, Betty Meenach, Jackie Beisler. OFFICERS President . . ...... . . BETTY MEENACH 224 The Marching Cardettes are working tx perfect a routine. S UDE T MUSIC Music plays an important part in the life of the students. The band works long and hard to present the diiiicult band formations at the football games. The Chorus presents an annual Christmas program at the Christmas Convocation. In the spring Barber Shop Contest and Fryberger Sing are held. All sororities and fraternities compete in these events. The Music School students present con- certs throughout the year, but they find time to enjoy things other than music. M, Four pretty Music School students are enjoying the beautiful setting which surrounds Gardencourt. fQ ..p.. p fini y , as 5 .1 fa FF sr . , had an .Y ggsxjr ex N it ,W C 'iggtf-,i'f S fixes S F' sp Q. as e 65 9 S Q . V Fir: S if as -...Y , ff- f, or Q.-Ttfff .f:?f":'L5.S'Hi'a'i gf' " 'W . 45" S 1'-gif? 'ff'S - '6793135-Qt'L1P,lfJB-by A. Y f - if ii' W . wffffaf,-JJ -X -114151557 "Y-we " K 1 'f rf I ' 1 ' 5 ,ga V v- K t 1.--'Q w- r , Q A 2... 4. Y-. :ff g, ,-Tig? ,. ,.. V 1. .134 1.393 -, t -M T A 1 , M H we-pf , get 1f:F'5 4 , y 1 -- g f - f , . I as 1' 1 JH ' . st wwf K , I ef as .-,:...t1 ww 'wwwtxnesf-tw. 'P tm ww - - tw ff- xl .. V W5 , 'vfrw-.yp?. r-,1,,,w may 3ffw.W-N-.,aa,g.fgQg'g5g2se- M p ,. QV X' JFS. ' . -, rg-WN wt. fs .,. ,- , . tt. ... ..t . .. .,, my .q.. V. af Si . . W .rf , .i as N P , t.. M wg'-1 f .tj ' ' swf L' ,. .. .gzj.f'-1:52. ,, X U , -. 5 T- 2 . A ,,:2?f2i'f5' t Yigsfw ' f5Qf'iTif"w-' '-sl 'tgffttli ' 'W x. i5"?5E56iK31slf5? , - ff? X - 27? " i 1 f'?'C?aQzas.,ft -: f H 7 1 .vas ' ty ' - Wa. 1 f, f - ..2,ff-11aeg:'iewf -H H f f -an 7w1t,.ff+- Q k Ma aww., ., ' 4 L -A sta, ,Aft M-fa 5 'f.f:X, LiVf"f15:'if?i1w+ ' . rw L '.72i'f,f 3' ' A "it fa rl" d if at gt few. - an f' 5' if fi .. it 4 -. A fa 7 J : H S I fgewawilfff'-gif .sw ,, 1 .ffffw - fm: gpg 1 fe f' .L 'wSQfsg'::t5g,L,g 1 W' e e w-'rms 4 , ,' 1 ' The Marching Cardinals doing one of their many formations at one of the University of Louisville football games. The University of Louisville Choir is presenting the Christmas program of music at the University Convocation. 2 nw?-'nw Q, 'wiv Pi Beta Phi Sorority is singing in the annual Fryberger Sing with the Administration Building providing an imposing backdrop for this traditional event. 22 P- U S 9. Dxkf f MW wi X I ZW K INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS 2 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Members of the International Relations Club meet weekly on Tuesday at noon to view a film or hear a talk relative to the world situation and news events. The Club cooperates with the International Center, and its membership includes local Uni- versity students as well as foreign stu- dents. A number of the members of I.R.C. take advantage of the exchange program. OFFICERS President ....... CARL WIECK Vice President MARGARET RUST Secretary . BARBARA BIERBAUM Treasurer . .... JUAN SUAREZ affair f " Two students enjoy dancing at an International I Relations Club Chflstmas Party- These American students were treated to a tour of ' - si? is CARL WEICK FIRST Row: Boyd Hayden, Margaret Rust, Barbara Bierbaum, Juan Suarez, M. Saleem, Carl Wieck. SECOND ROW: Phyllis Bader, Jane Harmon, Marcia Franklin, Rodney Wells, Steve Strepey. THIRD Row: Sally Baker, Betty Christian, Joyce Freeman, Anna Jane Cooksey, Bettye Cantrell, Marco Gonzalez, Lois Duckworth. FOURTH ROW: Peggy Choate, Beverly Newell, Marcia Dering, Yvonne johnson, Jerry Rudd, Janis McKnight, Kamal Anvari. FIFTH ROW: Gisela Allen, Emmalee Bowers, Margaret Kort, Judy Loring, Adrian Curkowsky, James Mayer, jr., Shamoo Yousif. Head of the Internationa Center DR. GEORGE BRODSCHI chateaux in France by some French ex , A students. I " President FIRST ROW: Guy Raifaelle, Margaret Braden, Anne Ellen Russell, Dr. George Brodschi, Karen Hemdahl, Sally Johnson, Bob Druien. SECOND Row: Mary Lawrence Irwin, Martha Muhs, Gail Fulsom Baer, Carla Sue Allgeier, THIRD ROW: Ben Reed, John Bowstead, Jim Debnam, jerry Ried- ling, Bob Bier, Larry Hall, Larry Allgeier, Earl Lansford. K I ,V I ff"S ,,, , ,., ,,,, .I ,Vw ,,,,,', . fs ' rv, eggs fS251:3fw Each year the University of Louisville International Center sponsors an ex- change program in which students from all over the United States are sent to Eu- rope to work for six weeks. European countries send their students to the Unit- ed States in exchange to work in jobs here. After the six weeks are over, the students are free to travel for a month to sightsee. EXCHANGE STUDENTS 227 ABOVE: Senator john Sherman Cooper, second from left, is pictured here with Vice President Woodrow Strickler, Mrs. Cooper, and Dr. George Brodschi, right, on the terrace of the University Library. Mr. Cooper was the principal speaker at the United Nations Day Celebration on October 24. RIGHT: In cooperation with the U. S. Dept. of State, the International Center sponsored a group of distinguished journalists from a number of NATO countries. These men visited Frankfort as part of the program to assist them in gaining a broad picture of the American scene. INTERNATIONAL GUESTS The International Center of the University of Louisville, under the direction of Dr. George Brodschi, has received guests from many different foreign countries as well as well-known political leaders in the United States. These distinguished men and women have spoken on inter- national problems at convocations and conferences held by the University of Louisville and by the community as a whole. BELOW: Dr. George Brodschi, left, and Mrs. Among Mesprasart, writer and political reporter- tn chief for the biggest Thai newspaper, visited Governor A. B. Chandler in Frankfort. an 228 fi The Ohio Valley Conference, the Kentucky World Trade Conference and the conference on relations among North Atlantic Treaty Organization nations are only a few of the many projects promoted by the International Cen- ter. In addition, the International Center brings students from foreign countries to study at the University, thus promoting international understanding by establishing contacts between students of many countries. BELOW! Lt. Herbert Ruiz, a Cuban Army oiiicer stationed at Fort Knox, snaps a picture of Uberto Bozzini, first secretary of the Italian Embassl' at Washington and a speaker at a conference here on NATO nations. ff i ' - RIGHT: Herve Al- ' phand, the French Q 1 . s ambassador, was .i5:l'l"I3B-5'0 M the principal speaker in the Ohio Valley Conference on West European- American Rela- tions in January, 1958. Sir Robert Thredgold, chief justice of the Supreme Court of the Federation of Rhodesia and Nyassaland. BELOW: This group of Cubans visited the U. of L. in August on an excursion from Cuba. BELOW: Dr. Qeorge Brodschi and Betty Black, of University College, stand behind the U. of L. exhibit at the Kentucky State Fair, which was held in September, 1958, at the Kentucky Fair and Exposition Center. N 'Q Q' BELOW: World problems are discussed by Dr. George Brodschi and i X -K! XIX MISCELLANY 230 WOMEN'S LEAGUE The Women's League, whose membership consists of women students from several colleges in the University, seeks to establish a greater unity among these students and to enrich their university life. The affairs of the League are run by a board made up of representatives from different women's organizations. Among the organization's many past activities are the Career Day panels, the annual faculty basketball game, and an apple polishing party for women students and faculty. Other programs given have been style shows, bridal consultant shows, makeup parties, and a "How Not To Dress" show. Each year late in the spring the Women's League presents an Honors Luncheon jointly with the Women's Recrea- tion Association. At this time the Sigma Kappa award for the outstanding senior woman and the Mortarboard citation for the outstanding freshman woman are presented in addition to the Women's Recreation Association award for sportsman- ship and outstanding participation in intramural and extramural programs. The officers for Women's League and Women's Recreation Association for the follow- ing year are announced for the first time at this luncheon. All other honors given to women students, such as Cwens, Mortar Board, and cheerleaders, are recognized. ,,,., -Q "' i s gsgiijik E. 7 3.73, . M,zw37,.wg5 7 ' f1'1z,,,a,wwfr ,Kaitlin A A BARBARA HINES President Five Women's League representatives, from different women's organizations on campus, are pictured here. FIRST ROW: Micki Moran, Luann Stortz. SECOND Row: Bessie Lee Turner, Lynn Mash- burn, Laura Volkerding. Three of the four officers of Womenls League are shown here discussing plans for the year's programs..From left to right are Carol Trautwein, Vice President, Barbara Hines, President, and Phyllis Bader, Treasurer. Judy Heldman, Secretary, is not pictured. OFFICERS President ....... .......... .... B A RBARA H1NEs Vice President .... . . .CAROL TRAUWEIN Secretary ...... . . . JUDY HELDMAN Treasurer . . . . . PHYLLIS BADER 231 HARRIET PEAKE President WOMEN'S RECREATIO ASSOCIATIO The W.R.A., composed of representatives from all the women's organizations on campus, encourages participation in the women's sports program and makes it possible for the girls at the University to avail themselves of this opportunity. The W.R.A. sponsors intramural athletic competition between women's organiza- tions on campus. The sporting events include hockey, basketball, volleyball, bowling, badminton, swimming, softball, and ping pong. Members of Greek organizations compete with other sororities and independents may play on a team sponsored by the W.R.A. The W.R.A. also sponsors extramural teams in several sports. These teams are made up of members of intramural teams. Games are held with Eastern, the University of Kentucky, Ursuline, and Nazareth Colleges. FIRST ROW: Miss Massie, Mary June Hartman, Harriet Peake, Jo Ann Morgan, Pat Whitehead. SECOND Row? Angela Marchese, Margie Stafford, Jean Slucher, Laura Volkerding, Mary Lawrence Irwin, Carolyn Smith, Judy Heldman. OFFICERS President ...... ............ ....... H A RRIET PEAKE Vice President . . . ....... PAT WHITEHEAD Secretary ..... .... M ARY JUNE HARTMAN Treasurer . . . ..... Jo ANN MORGAN 232 Volleyball is one of the many sports sponsored by the Women's Recreation Association. PI GAMMA OMICRON Pi Gamma Omicron is a local women's service organization which was organized on Campus in May, 1957. To become a mem- -er a candidate must complete one semester a pledge during which she must contrib- 2 ten service hours and have a 1.0 stand- g. Active members must have seven service wurs working on registration and orienta- on, helping in the dean's otlice, and selling forget-me-nots for Disabled Veterans. Pi Gamma Omicron is not in competition with any Greek organization on campus, and its members are both independents and Greeks. OFFICERS President ......... CAROL TRAUTWEIN Vice President ...... JUDY WOLF Secretary ......... YVONNE JOHNSON Treasurer ....... . . JANET VUKER sg ' f -. :'f ' FIRST ROW: Janet Vuker, Yvonne Johnson, Sharon Stengell, Carol Traut- wein, Judy Wolf, Frances Goldberg. SECOND Row: Beverly Newell, Caro- lyn Koester, Elise Atkinson, Judith A. Loring, Harriet Greeathouse, Lois Duckworth, Jane Harmon, Charlotte Schmidt, Miss Rice. THIRD Row: Anna Jane Cooksey, Paula S. Hodges, Barbara Bierbaum, Emmalee Bow- ers, Joan Lamar Lesher, Mary Ann Harrington, Carol Hahlen, Joyce N. Rivers. FOURTH ROW: Margie Hopkins, Mary Moody, Kay Rich, Marydella Thomas, Marcia Franklin. . ' -.. 1 Carol and Jane discuss future plans of Pi A It Gamma Omicron. . ,. . ,. President GLENN CHESTNUT CAROL TRAUTWEIN Members of Alpha Phi Omega helped with J President University of Louisville registration. - , ' 75' A lf""'5 g ig FIRST ROW: Harry Shapiro, Gervis Gravely, Richard Porter, Larry Allgeier, 0 Larry Hall, Charles Henne. SECOND ROW: Charles Graham, Melvin ' ' A Ignatow, Don Chrisler, Carl Wieck, James Weber, David Manteuffel, Ron 'U Howard. OFFICERS President GLENN CHESTNUT Vice President DICK PORTER Secretary. .LARRY ALLGEIER Treasurer ..... LARRY HALL Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity, composed of college men who are or who have been previously affili- ated with the scouting movement. In the spring semester, APO helps with the Red Cross Blood Drive on campus. In April they sponsor the "Ugly-Man-Lena-the I-Iyena Contest" and the money received from this event goes to the Student Chest. The APO's are ushers at convocations. ALPHA PI OMEGA FIRST ROW: David A. Manteuifel, Smith Morris, Angela Marchese, Dick Porter, Bob Schroader. SECOND ROW: Don White, Wayne Edwards, Carl Wieck, Dock Davis. NOT PICTURED: Harry Shapiro, Gervis Gravely, Emma- lee Bowers. THOMAS FILBEN President ff? I., :.- - 1 '97 Ei' 1 ri We . OFFICERS President THOMAS FILBEN Vice President CARLA ALLGEIER Secretary LAURA VOLKERDING Treasurer MARY Jo FRIEDL The Geology Club was founded to pro- mote interest in geology at the University and in Louisville. Meetings are held the Hrst Tuesday of every month at 7:30 P.M. in Menges Hall. An annual club fiesta is held every january. An annual spring field conference is held to view different outcrops. Field trips are held once a month, but these are not as large as the spring conference. GEOLOGY CLUB DEBATE CLUB The Debate Society is composed of those students who are on the Intercol- legiate Debate Team and those interested in debate. The Society coordinates the efforts of the Debate Team in providing a smooth-functioning debate program. The Society meets about twice a month. The Society receives an annual budget from the University to cover the expenses of debate trips. This year the Society was instrumental in bringing a National Forensic Society fHonorary7, Pi Kappa Delta, to Belknap Campus. OFFICERS President . . . DICK PORTER IGM President SMITH MORRIS Secretary ANGELA MARCHESE Treasurer HARRY SHAPIRO Smith Morris, left, and Dick Porter, right, ham it up as David Manteulfel keeps score on their . fi , udebatef, ,,..' Mr. James Conkin, advisor of the Geology A A Auivii Club, gives a student pointers on a type of rock. DICK PORTER President FIRST ROW: Carla Sue Allgeier, Laura Volkerding. SECOND ROW: Martha Muhs, Joyce Henning, Charlene Carpanzano, Maurite Raque, Carol Swear- ingen. THIRD ROW: Mrs. Conkin, Helen Bosshart, J. E. Conkin, Bill Smythe, Elmo Clubb, Thomas Filben. FOURTH Row: Dave Haycraft, Clilf Riggins, Mike Dugan, Mike McClurkan, Ray Moyers, joe Newmeyer. 234 STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION The Student National Education Associa- tion aliiliates education majors with profes- sional organizations and develops interest in the professional field. Programs include a monthly business meeting and feature movies and speakers from the educational Held. This year they gave a Christmas party for the underprivileged children of Cochran School. OFFICERS President ....... JAN VUKER Vice President BARBARA MILES Secretary ..... LOIS CLIFFORD Treasurer. .LCAROL JUNGBERT Social Chairman JANIS NEWKIRK FIRST ROW: Lois Clifford, Jan Vuker, Barbara Miles, Janis Newkirk. SECOND ROW: Carole Hines, Carolyn Reeves, Lynn Mashburn, Marilyn Liebschutz, Ruth Hodges. :-.: ,, 5 . 15: t,,. ,nj ---'- President p Q Members of S.N.E.A. entertained needy chil- ROBERT METRY 5:1 dren at a Christmas party. , A ' A cf A aw 5 rx. r . . ' i' 3 I i .,::giggg Dell Taylor and Bill Tegreene point to a map ' . of Paris, Frances. Pres ent I: ..-- g .- . 1 , gi A CE FIRST Row. Dell Taylor, Bob Metry, Anna Jane Cooksey, Dr. Paul Anglo- OFFICERS lillo. SECOND ROW: Treva Taylor, Bill Tegreene, janet Vuker, Carolyn Pool, Joe Gilbert, Phyllis Bader. 235 President ...... BOB METRY Vice President DELL TAYLOR S ecretary-Treasurer ANNA JANE COOKSEY The French Club was reorganized by Dr. Angiolillo and a group of interested students last fall. Operating on the char- ter of the old club which has been de- funct for several years, the club meets the first and third Wednesdays. The club was organized to let students of French re- ceive French atmosphere in an informal setting. FRENCH CLUB There is nothing like a phone call when you are away from home. These girls enjoy recalling good times as they look back through their scrap book. ROBBINS HALL Robbins Hall is the girls dormitory on campus, housing girls in the various schools at the Uni- versity. To Robbins Hall come students from all parts of the world. The girls give a Christmas patty each year. They make use of the kitchen to prepare their own meals since this is truly "their home away from homef' The Robbins Hall girls enjoy singing after a hard day at school. FIRST ROW: Margaret Fox, Lucille Talken, Patricia Clifton, Miss Mary Boldrick CHouse Motherj, Eileen Kalfur, Mara Klavins, Ruta Klavins. SECOND ROW: Sue Ann Reding, Sybil Lamkin, Betty Pryor, Joyce Compton, Mary Ann McManis, Lee Westerman, Dianne Watkins, Norma Holtg Nellie Low- man, Sandra White, Twan-Huey-Koa. THIRD ROW: joan Cooper, Marian Page, Rosemary Calli, Julie Hougland, Judy Crocker, Mai Hu, Shirley Hays. 236 NINETEEN HUNDRED GREEKS OF 54 4050 6 Hllllll Q9 Q' x93x' 4 Q1 '4 M4 , :N 3 g ll? I 7 9 3 FIFTY-NINE 4 get exam 7 O0 O T BETA GAMMA CHAPTER X0 CAROLE HINES BETTY SUE CAROLE SCHLAUG SHEILA DUTSCHKE President ATKINSON Secretary Treasurer Vice President CHI OMEGA Chi Omega was founded April 5, 1895, at the University of Arkansas. Beta Gamma, one of one hundred twenty-two chapters, was established at the University of Louisville in 1929. The chapter won second place in Barbershop, and first place in Fryberger Sing last spring. Carole Hines was elected Engineer's Queen, Carolyn jan Smith, Miss Thoroughbred, and Joyce Curran, a member of the Homecoming Court. Katie Helmus May- field was chosen to lVlao's Who, two sophomores were in Cwens, and two juniors were elected to Mortar Board. Congratulations to Katie Maylield who directed Chi O to their second straight Fryberger win. 238 "Well, Joyce, it was this way . . ." Miss Thoroughbred Carolyn jan Smith, talks in the center of a smiling group of Chi O's. , ff , we ' ,. ,il ., . W W 'sa ,gn - : L Q 5551 X, ,, an .,.. . ., ,. 0 i :zz , M , ' - A ,2" A , 25 ,ft Q 1 , 4 Ns, ge 1 , ns. ,ri ......,- -V A .Ak . .. A L ..- Kgjz, i HM? Qrw' 'PG l A MW. , I , it ff- 4.8, ' is-mmm ,,,.-N. w W 79' "" "-"' r l 35 ,ve " 'ig I x ' fr, Q 4 A , 55.2 'z.:3, 1s f , 'fi A "f i "" , if 2 , .rv . Q.. E, gg. X r A if M ri.. ,L 'f Q , , N -nt ei . , . :. P ,:: , , ,:-5' Q -L Qi " K " 'safe sa fm ' ' ,zz I , 5 " ' Ig ,,, 'Kg' i. i'I'.f E? - y it a 1 1 is-c - .gee Y - H FIRST ROW: Ruth Bellis, Joan Borders, Ann Brasfield, Ruth Collins, Joyce Curran, Martha Deener, Wanda Elliott, Nina Hussey. SECOND ROW: Janet Krauss, Ann Larson, Anne Little, Katie Mayfield, Gayle Mills, Gwyn Mills, Mary Moody, June Noble. THIRD ROW : Carole Raque, Kay Rich, Carolyn Sherrer, Carolyn Jan Smith, Luann Stortz, Jan Vuker, Elise Atkinson, Nancy Byrne. FOURTH Row: Margie Hopkins Carol Sawyer, Dianne Watkins, Lee Westerman. This could be titled: "Graveyard Shift-or--'Twas the Night Before Homecoming." Ruth Collins plays Santa's Helper while Joyce Curran hangs up mistletoe. 239 BETA GAMMA CHAPTER AZ .. fi , , Q "1 , wits if f ' ' Q' ,, .U egg 2 PAT NEGILSKI DELLA HoMANs NANCY CURRY MARY LOU Preszdent Vice President Secretary TRAUTWEIN Treasurer m n X DELTA ZET Delta Zeta Sorority was founded October 24, 1902, at the University of Miami, Oxford, Ohio. Beta Gamma, one of one hundred twenty-five chapters, was established at the University of Louisville in 1928. The chapter won the Phi Kappa T au Trophy for the most outstanding sorority last spring, and first place in the Home- coming House Decorations Competition. Barbara Bailey received the A8zS Student Council Award to the Outstanding Senior Woman, Della Homans received the Sophomore Award, and Mary Kay Wong, the Mortar Board Freshman Award. Twins? No, just Barb Cabovel and Della receiving their awards "Look what I've got!" Mary Kay's big smile means that all her work as home from Lois Kleinman, President of A Sz S Student Council. coming chairman did some good, after all. 240 AZ M wif FIRST ROW: Barbara Abbott, Wanda Edwards, Diane johnson, Carol Jungbert, Nancy Mayrose, Myrna Scallen, Bessie Turner. SECOND Row: Ann Walls, Mary Kay Wong, Anita Bratcher, Beverly Eaton, Nancy Hanks, Julia Heil, Julia Hougland. THIRD Row: Davise Honig, Annette Hyde, Jean Slucher, and Mary Margaret Wood. Yum! Yum! Just look at all those deliciously sticky lemon meringue pies. No hands allowed in the Sweetie Pie Contest. Every year at the DZ Open House each fraternity is invited to send a representative to this pie-eating contest. And the winnah! Alex Chay- koski, LCA, gets a sticky kiss from two pledges. 241 Barbara Burkle presents the Mortar Board Out- standing Freshman Woman Award to Mary Kay ' A w. 0 4 .,. - K KTLP 'ikl .,. ,v ALPHA CHAPTER KA ANNE STENGELL Liz FREDERICK HELEN Bossumrr HARRIET PEAKE President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Gem? KAPPA DELTA Kappa Delta Sorority was founded October 23, 1897, at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia. Alpha Xi, one of ninety chapters, was established at the University of Louisville in 1928. The chap- ter won second place in the Homecoming House Decoration Competition, and first place in the Lena the Hyena Contest last spring. Harriet Peake was a member of the Homecoming Court, and Judy Heldman and Eloise Clephas were on Miss Thoroughbred's Court. Christmas dinner at the KD house was just as good to look at as it was to eat. Sightseeing at G21'deHC011ff during the Harvest M0011 242 Festival. an " , ' www r if GW FIRST RQW: Alice Bauscher, Betty Beierle, Jackie Beisler, Betty Bennett, Marion Cecil, Mary Ann Harrington, Judy Heldman, Carolyn Kolter. SECOND ROW: Elizabeth Maas, Jo Ann Morgan, Sharon Nolte, Janie OEutt, Margaret Rust, Sharon Stengell, Dixie Taylor, Anna Jane Cooksey. THIRD ROW: Martha Gadlage, Georgia Helm, Carolyn Koester, Carolyn Mercer, Carol Mountjoy, Beverly Newell, Barbara J. Smith. When the Whale smiles, Harriet just can't help smiling back. This was early in the evening, however, before most smiles turned into yawns. 243 You'd never guess that Marion was the girl behind Lena the Hyena. The annual Ugly Woman Contest is held every spring. KA KENTUCKY ALPHA CHAPTER 11,8412 D ..,, . MARY BEV WADE CAROLE CAUDILL BARBARA MILES President Vice President Secretary , ., ,gf Y 2 . J . .QL J LINDA KAMBACH Treasurer wifi? kj PI BETA PHI Pi Beta Phi was founded April 28, 1867, at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois. Ken- tucky Alpha, one of one hundred and four chap- ters, was established at the University of Louis- ville in 1925. The chapter won iirst place in Barbershop last spring. Two seniors are members of Mortar Board, and Mary Bev Wade was elected to Wbo's Who. Ida Ruth Schneider and Janet Frick were in the Homecoming Court and Mary Lawrence Irwin was a member of Miss Thorough- bred's Court. if . . il .tt Q15 is 7 Whenever it snows these girls just can't resist a big old snowman. This time it's not snowmen, but a fat, fluffy bunny rabbit for Homecoming IIBCID mi fig: Jizz?- ff N 1 kim, -es' mf ffzsf' A E is 1, 1 .gp FIRST ROW: Phyllis Bader, Sally Baker, Nancy Blakey, jean Bush, Lois Clifford, Betsy Dohrman, Alice Fergerson. SECOND Row: Ann Frerman, Janet Frick, Nancy Griffin, Mary L. Irwin, Betty Lynne Kahl, Lynn Mashburn, Janis Newkirk. THIRD Row: Judy Ochsner, Ida Ruth Schneider, Carol Trautwein, Peggy Choate, Betty Christian, Marcia Dering, Joyce Freeman. FOURTH Row: Eva Grifiith, Jane Harmon, Caroline Roulston, Judy Smyser, Kitty Edelen. BELOW: Christmas din- ner with chapter advisor, Dr. Angiolillo, and his family. ABOVE: The Phi Taus join the Pi Phis for some- thing special at Fry- berger. Sally receives the K A trophy for the pledge class with the highest point standing. ALPHA THETA CHAPTER EK iw q"wY+ JUDY WELLMAN JOAN KLAPHEKE KAY MUMFORD JANE ULFERTS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer .X 0 J o a , ga .9 Q ,Dhcsrm 1:10, SIGMA KAPPA " Sigma Kappa Sorority was founded on Novem- ber 9, l874, at Colby College, Waterville, Maine. Alpha Theta, one of sixty-two chapters, was estab- lished at the University of Louisville in 1922. The chapter won the National Gerontology Award at their national convention last summer and also an award for initiating 100W of their pledge class. Mona Kay Sturgeon was Homecoming Queen and Marlene Stoker is captain of the cheer- leading squad. They also won the Blood Drive last spring. The annual Blood Drive Trophy went to S K with a participation of 82170. Who's the new pledge? EK 23, ag- 'fl' Y ' xx N-ig . 'rd r E:,. or i ix. 5 g- .. '15-'kb , 1, , 4 ::-5 ' I in s To if i S . FIRST ROW: Carla Sue Allgeier, Bonnie Buechel, Mary Shannon Coblin, Mary Jo Friedl, Anne Ellen Russell, Marlene Stoker, joy Straub. SECOND Row: Mona Kay Sturgeon, Carol Swearingen, Laura Volkerding, Ellen Harvin, Gail Parsons, Sue Ann Reding. gg gywq . awww ,M we nv fri , his .ggi N sz- Days and days of this i fs was 5 gl? , 7 as A was .JV No one's ever too busy to stop and talk and the library seems to be the place. . . .for just one night of this 247 ff if ANGELA MARCH ESE Treasurer fi, 21-'Y MEM, rw, 1 E, W 'W ff 'f ' 7 wiv g 'L L ,f Carol Cameron, Dorothy Cockerill, Martha Lyon, Diane Orr, Judy Hatton, Joy Hayes, Carolyn Lanman, Martha Montgomery. Dotty, Angela, and Carol just had to have a tree that reached the ceiling. Time out for small talk . . . Let's hear those round tones, girlsg now everyone say "o," 249 ZTA VZ In ag new 5, J EZEEQTQF BARBARA HINES BARBARA WEBER President Vice President CARDI ALETTE Cardinalette sorority was founded on Belknap Campus on October 31, 1934, as an organization for physical education majors -only. At that time there were several locals, but one, by one, they affiliated with national groups. Cardinalettes have had several opportunities to go national, but it was felt that there is a definite need for a local sorority at the University. E "Kent's Tale Will Be Told" was the theme of Cardinalettes, Homecoming decoration last fall. ANN FOLEY LYNDA LYNCH af: Lots of last-minute activity before the curtain rose on this "Tale." BEWARE OF GREEK BEARING CHICKENWIRE During the last week before Homecoming, all effort focuses on the house decorations. The climax comes on Thursday night with feverish activity all through the night, bolstered by many cups of coffee. Friday evening comes too soon, with last minute touches as the judges arrive. Some people are just born leaders. Accidents will happen, especially to pledges! 4 SQ imma Who died?? "Why, if DZ wins Homecoming, I'll eat your decorations!" Yeah?? Yeah!! 251 The South shall rise again! PA HELLENIC COUNCIL ANNE STENGELL President mg Gathered in Dean Nickel's office for their weekly meeting are fsentedj Judy Wellman, Barbara Abbott, Pat Negilski, Barbara Hines, Anne Stengell, Carolyn Reeves, Sharon Stengell, Linda Kambach, Carol Swearingen, Joann Hutchins, and fstandingj Mary Bev Wade, joan Borders, Elise Atkinson, and Caroline Raulston. The Panhellenic Council is the governing body of the six national sororities on campus. It is composed of the presidents, rush captains, and pledge presidents of each group, in addition to representatives from local groups, although locals do not have a vote in meetings. Each sorority has one vote in determining in- tersorority policies in relation to Homecoming Decorations, rush and any activities in which all sororities take part. is ' 2125 r safe.: W 3 :2: Q fm? Judy, Anne and Pat look over the new rush booklets 252 The Interfraternity Council seeks to unite fraternities and to sponsor cooperation as well as competition. Two members of each Fraternity represent their groups on the council. I TERFRATER ITY COUNCIL Lou DICKIE President The boys discuss current questions. E LEFT TO RIGHT: Ron Krebs, Bob Pate, Basil Bartlow, Cris Smith, Lou Dickie, Dean Lawrence, Jack Hubert, Bill Eble, Glen Chestnut, John Cosgrove. OFFICERS President ...... ........... ......... L 0 U DICKIE Vice President . . . .... MIKE CHEYNOWETH Secretary ...... ..... J Uuas KAPLAN Treasurer .. .. BASIL BARTLOW 253 LOUISVILLE CHAPTER AT CHRIS SMITH DON HAVERSTOCK HARRY LING President Vice President Secretary To DELTA UPSILON Delta Upsilon was founded at Williams College in 1834. The Louisville Chapter, which was estab- lished at the University of Louisville in 1949, has upheld the principles and policies of the parent organization and has proven to be an outstanding member of the national group. On the intramural side of college life, the D.U.'s boast a fine record. They won the fraternity divi- of intramural football and also won the fraternity division of the Turkey Trot. Also D.U. received the first place trophy for their Homecoming house decoration. At the present time Delta Upsilon has seventy- one chapters. The "Big Wheels" work on their winning decoration. It was a cold winter evening when the D.U.'s had this party J , Q iii X5 ff Sf Q ,Ok , F, me 2 JE 5 . 7 , rv' :VL iw, J. 11 M 1 ., , MQ, Q , ,if ' t FIRST Row: Larry Alt, Floyd Burkel, Ruel Cheatham, Don Christensen, David Chynoweth, Michael Chynoweth, Daniel Deitch, Bob Dolack. SECOND ROW: Robert Essig, Robert Fey, Marvin Hall, Robert Hecht, Robert Lotz, Harold johnson, Don Pound, Chilton Scott. THIRD Row: Bill Sheehy, Frank Shook, Fred Stout, Charles Tyler, Frank Wilkes. Nothing like a friendly game of ping pong to work up an appetite. When I landed the fish, it was this long. 255 BETA OMICRON CHAPTER KA ToM MUSSELMAN MIKE EBL15 President Vice President , .Qs , ' . 5 rf' 'Q' 2 9 Q o , ,. H 2 v. 0, 0 gr Q r QV V U KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 to perpetuate the Southern ideal of gentlemanly character by Robert E. Lee, its spiritual founder. The fraternity is patterned on asorder of knighthood, and members are ex- pected to conform to the discipline of the order and cultivate the graces of Southern gentlemen. Kappa Alpha restricts its field to colleges and universities south of the Mason-Dixon Line. At present there are 75 chapters within the order. The Beta Omicron Chapter was established at the University of Louisville in 1921. The flag in the background is a reminder that the Civil War is still being fought-at least at the KA house. Tom, Jim, and Wayne repair a door in the fraternity house. 'wi 1259? .ii'E"'e KA L'x3'7f' OS Q 0 , it r i gm W1 NA ...f -Y vp-nr F X -f ' 5 1 , - '54 A FIRST Row: Dale Bennett, Don Berg, Ronnie Chism, Harry Emmerich, Tom Fallon, Behrle Hubbuch, Wayne Joplin. SECOND Row: Ronald Mattson, Mike McClurken, Robert McCon- nell, Edward Porst, Bill Reiber, Frederick Snyder, John Solak. THIRD Row: Gary Tabb, Dick Whitty, Jim Wright. Card playing is only one of the many social activities at the K A house. 257 ZETA SIGMA CHAPTER AXA .,,. . ., . in Lou DICKIE ROBERT HARRISON RALPH NUGENT GARY NORTON President Vice President Secretary Treasurer he O I Q C LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at 22 joy Street, Boston, Massachusetts, and the Zeta Sigma Chapter was established at the University of Louisville on April 3, 1948. Lambda Chi is the largest men's social fra- ternity in the nation with 151 chapters and 3 colonies. The Zeta Sigma Chapter is one of the outstanding chapters. Lambda Chi is well repre- sented in varsity athletics and has members in several all-school activities. The fraternity pro- motes high moral standards in the spirit of de- mocracy and has at all times maintained a high scholastic average. The officers talk over the house plans with their house mother, Mrs. james. A load of "diamonds" come out of the Seven Dwarfs Mine. W 5 'G' QQ i it W' it if f if J' . M- ' l Ea , K ' M? 4 fa' ,Qi QF? 'mv' is. in gf FIRST ROW: Fred Ade, Mark Anderson, Tom Aldridge, James Allen, Lee Ashbury, Walter Bales, Wayne Bennett, Walter Bisholf. SECOND ROW: Karl Bjorn, Don Borders, John Campbell, Robert Carpenter, Alex Chaykoski. THIRD ROW: Terry Davis, Victor DiOrio, Albert Farley, John Evans, Robert Fletcher. FOURTH ROW: Earl Galloway, John Green, Charles Hansen, David Hitz, Charles Huckelberry. FIFTH ROW: Ralph Jenkins, Jerry Kelsey, Charles Knaup, Victor Koury, Alan Kyle, Patrick Laiferty, Richard Lane, Dale Larson. SIXTH ROW: Don Lurding, Perry Lyons, james Manning, Robert Metry, Stanley Regas, Vernon Rothenburger, Edward Scolield, Wayne Seufert. SEVENTH ROW: Ken Connelly, Herbert Shera, James Todd, jim Gallaway. 259 AXA f 5 'X , . i r C, . , n ,A .5 1 ,lf if it . . . it , . Q . lf 1 Q Ag r Vg ,MQ .Q . if . ,A ' f X .1 Vg, ,... 'i K ,. Q . MW. 1 . at 3 W LM I . i ,:.-3.,..:v:, M , :W t. 1 ' gf? - , 5 1 iu .... .1 ,, a -. 4 '? Mah ' h ,cram EW '. .f -P -, L . E K I mp Lim VV ' V. K gysgmini K m i l b T- Z, fy V - 2 ., 1 -1 t N . .,,,-a Q , ,, ,.,, "'- , . ,sk ' 1 1 ' ,. . A I I' I as , ,WA,V t. , M , V,,A V .. "" -1 1. El ' W 5 ,,,, . H ,..,.,,., , W' 1 'Pet , , 5 t. 5' 5 . f' Z 'ififig 1' vi, can H- i BETA BETA CHAPTER QDKT JACK HUBER LOUIS BAUGH JAMES RICE GEORGE HUSKAMP President Vice President Secretary Treasurer jim Rice, director, accepts the first place Fryberger trophy on the shoulders of his brothers. .a IC.. it 5 - D 5 5 rd Q QWK1-E ,Af .ai gglbo I I I v D .Q 0 PHI KAPPA TAU Y Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity was founded March 17, 1906 at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Beta Beta Chapter, one of seventy-five, was established at the University of Louisville on March 30, 1947. The purpose of Phi Kappa Tau is to build charac- ter, mold leadership, guide scholastic achievement, and fulfill the requirements of fellowship and brotherhood. During the past year, Phi Kappa Tau won the Kappa Delta Award for the Out- standing Fraternity on Campus, the All-Campus Championship trophy in Intramural Sports, and first place in Fryberger Sing. The fraternity's new home is located at 1721 So. Third St. 260 Nothing like a party to welcome in the New Year. The Phi Taus are certainly enjoying this one! Y., wa 5 Q A Qi ll jfll if . V 'jf 7 W A R :El '2 44w0f'L 51' if Y ,142 t. g ,K .,jz,a. s .if 4 E :: .Ki-w :.:, . FIRST ROW: Larry Armstrong, Jake Barnard, Rudy Beavin, Thomas Berkey, Ben Birkhead, Robert Blakely, John Bridges, Charles Brohm. SECOND Row: Wade Brown, Don Burke, Carl Case, Gene Cassaday, James Catinna, Bill Conger, Clinton Cook, Don Crisler. THIRD ROW: Michael Curley, Dock Davis, Bob Day, Bob DeVoe, Keith Duncan, Charles Durbin, Charles Durham, Charles Elder. FOURTH ROW: Dave Elpers, Terry Forcht, Ray Funk, Andy Gandin, Donald Godbey, Ronald Guyton, Kenny Hafendorfer, Bob Hornback. FIFTH Row: Ronald Howard, Lajon Hutton, Edward Kaltenbacher, William Keister, Charles Lambert, Bill Litkenhous, james MacCallum, Don McDonald. SIXTH Row: Sonny Maynard, Ted Merhoff, Pete Miller, Douglas Ogden, Woody Orrnsby, Edwin Paul, Gary Pennington, Lloyd Poulter. SEVENTH ROW: Ray Ragsdale, John Reeves, Larry Rob- erts, Louis Rowe, Don Sherer, Hugh Skidmore, Eurie Smith, Bob Turner. EIGHTH ROW: Dick Wheatley, Joe Wittreich, Charles Wollert, Ed Young. 261 KIJKT BETA GAMMA CHAPTER IIKCIJ eta- if - v fi- .wi r . 'S.,wojr.f'f3j' 2 -'iE'g: ,"-vb." X. Mfg my .WM V, ,ima A . ,p .,,. Q., Q fm 4,1 f .J-w-:1s:f. .. Xi 9' avg. g ,iw ,go 1.-, was 4 ,VX . Xf'w.v,.s g ff . - . ti 2 -- Mar r . If . , f.. 1.ffwz,: V 'f:.- .-11: ':'-51:11. J' ,V ..,,.,,. M X M. 1 1- w -2 :K fu L.atTia fl121h21fPxa f V , gmm- wflw . - , - f f ' .qigafv L - .5..,. 1 X ri , X xg K I Q Y, Y Q., , , wi',m.f r ,'ww,,y ' ":a,. " I S ft N , 3335, S! fy X . Y I 4 IAA ,,"g QQSAQ RONALD KREBS ROBERT PATE President Secretary What are you smiling about? It's only strawberry cool-aid. 'Ei PI KAPPA PHI Pi Kappa Phi Fraternity was founded in 1904 at the College of Charleston on December 10. Beta Gamma Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi, located at 2216 Confederate Place, was initiated into the National Organization in September of 1949. Pi Kappa Phi was the winner of the Ugly Man Award and is third in Scholarship among the men's division. The House offers rooming and boarding facilities plus recreational and studying advantages. Every year the fraternity puts on their annual "Rose Ball" and celebrates their founding with a closed dance. The next National Convention of the Fraternity will be held in Louisville and Beta Gamma Chapter of Pi Kappa Phi will be host. The bulletin board is the main means of communication to the fraternity members. 262 -. ...W--P W aa., 4 H 3 1,3 FE "' My-2 . X 2 fx .i ,s 8. R- -for t .,: ' .. 1 2 :.XaX?1 3342.5 fir 1 f . 23? 5 ' T-'P Fi ' 1 Q f .. gi fr i , 'W . ' iff'-fi, ' Q H . WE? I-II' 53562-if'i?7fii'1Xfs . , ..,..,,q, , ,,, . , ... K, ,, K+. ,eat , . ,,.,,.,. , 3 f iaii,-its ,- : --f-- ' + ,sf giVg3l3,3g,7n FIRST Row: Augie Bickel, Jim Blanchar, William Board, joe Cecil, Charles Coghlan, John Davis, Cyrus Day, Charles Graham. SECOND Row: Gervis Gravely, Charles Herme, Jack Leuthart, Richard Lutz, David Manteuffel, Smith Morris, john Newkirk, Earl Peet. THIRD ROW: Richard Porter, Gerald Rudd, Robert Schroader, Jim Simpson, John Smith, Cody Staples, Edward Steuterman, J. A. Thornton. FOURTH ROW: Woody Vollerston, Jerry Whalen, Morgan Wheeler, Rodney Will, Don Wilson, Herbert Zimmerman. ,Q it IIKCIJ Can you imagine that-studying in a fraternity house. O. K. pledge, we want these trophies cleaned today! 263 ALPHA CHI CHAPTER TKE GLENN CHESNUT KENT TURNER BILL PETRI WALLACE President Vice President Secretary JOHNSON Treasurer Wig' RMMHAX TAU KAPPA EPSILON Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded at Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois, on january 10, 1899. The founders established a fra- ternity of men chosen "not for their wealth, rank, nor honor, but for their personal worth and character." Today, Tau Kappa Epsilon has eighty- six chapters at leading colleges throughout the United States. Tau Kappa Epsilon began its ex- pansion into the South with the Alpha Chi chap- ter, which was installed at the University of Louisville in 1942. R. It takes many long hours of hard work by everyone to get the... . -at . . . finished product. ,f ii Q' FIRST Row: Richard Baldwin, Richard Bell, Astar Brown, Robert Brown, Thomas Casey, james Demetree, Mark Frank. SECOND ROW: Tom Krupp, James Lamb, Von Powell. TKE Did you every try to play cards with tive Rooks? Ii 1 Glenn shows a member some of their major trophies. H ,I The literature in the T. K. E. house must be interesting! 265 ,A-""' MU DELTA CHAPTER EAM HAROLD HERMAN EDWIN GOLDBERG Exchequer Recorder Bob, David, and Ivan put the finishing touches on the "Giant." .030 0 Lf' V ffm: Qiipf' .U U IGMA ALPHA MU Sigma Alpha Mu Fraternity was founded on Thanksgiving Eve, November 26, 1909, at the College of the City of New York. The object of the fraternity is "to foster and maintain among its sons a spirit of mutual moral aid and support, to install and maintain in the hearts of its sons love for and loyalty to Alma Mater and its ideals, to inculcate among its sons such ideals as will result in actions worthy of the highest precepts of true manhood, democracy and humanity." Mu Delta Chapter, one of fifty-two was estab- lished at the University of Louisville in 1945. The fraternity's new home is located at 2020 So. First Street. FIRST ROW: William Alper, Harold Frankel, Howard Getzel. SECOND Row: Gerald Kippen, Bob Kohn, Murry Margulan. THIRD ROW: Ivan Marks, Marshall Segal Jerry Seligman. LOUISVILLE CHAPTER A BASIL BARTLOW LARRY CURRY RICHARD CURRY ALLEN GOLDBERG President Vice,Pre.vident Secretary Treasurer FIRST ROW: Maxwell Biddle, John Clark, Martin Davis. SECOND ROW: David Kintler, Kenneth Morris, Ronald Rickwald. I u D TRIANGLE Triangle, a national social fraternity, was founded in 1907. Triangle is composed of engi- neers and architects, using the close bond of its members as a means to further its endeavors. Scholarship heads the list of goals for this fra- ternity, but activities, sports, and social life have their place, too. The Louisville Chapter, founded in 1941, has moved to a new home at 2011 South Second Street. This Homecoming decoration has something special-a new house. ,,,gga,,j,gz . ,I 2 of" - , E? L f 4 5+ . I .,l mx 9 KW' D - D THETA TA DELTA BETA CHAPTER QT Theta Tau Fraternity was founded in 1904 for engineering students. The Delta Beta Chapter was established at the University of Louisville in 1939. The purpose of Theta Tau is to develop and main- tain a high standard of professional interest W , among its members, and to unite them in a strong bond of fraternal fellowship. Y The members of Delta Beta Chapter take an active part in extra curricular activities held by the school, its organizations, and in the city. it , V The Theta Tau house, which can be easily A identified by its bright red color and yellow trim, CHARLES HAGER BILL MCCAMMON JERRY BISHOP is located at 2022 South First Street. Regent Vice Regent Treasurer UL? 5, MZ I F as V NX FIRST ROW: William Allen, Richard Auter, Robert Badgett, David Carroll, John Cosgrove, Richard Dyson, Richard Elmer, William Essig, Gerald Fairfax. SECOND ROW: William Fielden, James Gulfey, James Hawkins, John Kastensmidt, Thurman Lear, Graham McDonald, William McDonald, Vernon Meurer, Richard O'Bryan. THIRD ROW: Emmett Ogden, Jerry Schmitt, Bernard Schunicht, Stephen Thrasher, Stuart Stauss, Ronald Sturgeon, Carl Turner, Morgan Waugh. 268 A.. NN ,a x w W , M..-... M The sororities entertain their dates at different times of the year. The Pi Phis light the candles for their Thanksgiving Dinner. The Lambda Chis worked long and hard on their Home- coming house decorations. Their theme was "Snow White And The Seven Dwarfs." Q Q u im, 1,4214 ggkvi . ,WA I The candidates for Miss Thoroughbred presented at the Thor- oughbred Dance, relax before the judging. Carolyn Smith tells Mary Irwin that she did not bribe the judges! GREEK FU Ekgjif 2 5? Q W l fl , . , lam ,W 4 iw, . E . .s .wf.x- r if 3. There are a variety of tasks to be done at Homecoming. All the Phi Taus pitch in and help. Each sorority on campus has a "Meet Our Pledges" open house. 269 At a break during Leadership Camp, a few concentrate on a hand of bridge. W f ,,f-: WT Wmiiimw A ff 'z -1 if! .1 1, kv V 65 f, Q? Q 'eta t'g"f wr wt. 2.Sii'4.5Q9il?xQ5Q'5,'4,,3f.Q5h,iQifQi'4,'Ql Nw- Xeey rl The University Boar Ride is sponsored by the University gtudent Senate. It is enjoyed by some Phi Taus and their ates. GREEK RELAX The Lambda Chi's had many visitors while decorating their house for Homecoming. In Spring a young lady's fancy turns to--washing cars? Look Ma, no cavities! N OFL qxxxxm 54 oo 35? f , 'f RX H' Z ,Q V' 9 ' 'S W ,ful- M1798 INETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE ATHLETICS COACHES Coach Frank Camp is as integral to University of Louisville football as it is possible for one man to be. The success of post-war Cardinal teams can be attributed directly to "Silent Frank" and his coaching staff. Years of patient and zealous labor have lifted the Cardinals from the doldrums to the upper echelons of small- college football. Mr. Camp's 68-49 won-lost record as head coach speaks well of his ability as it was often compiled under greatly adverse conditions. 1946 found Silent Frank leaving Henderson High to come to the University as head coach. The Cards enjoyed prosperous years under Camp from 1946-1950, but in 1951, de-emphasis hit Belknap Campus, and lean years were once more upon us. As this senior class well remembers, the 1955 Cardinals were highly revitalized, as football at U of L was reborn. The pinnacle was reached in 1957, when the Cards posted a near-perfect 9-1 record, including a victory in the Sun Bowl. The 4-4 record posted in 1958 was disappointing, but there is no doubt that' Coach Camp will keep U of L football on an ever-climbing plane. Assistant Coach J. D. Dunn enjoys the distinction of being one of the most popular men in the athletic department. With the unique ability of making the opportune statement, Mr. Dunn makes defensive drills seem almost a pleasure. Clark Wood, a former All-American in 1952, is an impressive figure on the practice field, commanding the respect of the entire team. As line coach, there is little to escape Mr. Wood's knowl- edge or eye. Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville COACH FRANK CAMP SEASON'S RECORD Eastern . . . . 7 Toledo . . 13 Murray . . . 0 Dayton . . . . 26 Central Mich . . 7 Kent State . . 0 Ohio U. .... . 23 N. Texas State . . . 21 WON 4 - LOST 4 CLARK WOOD J, D. DUNN FIRST ROW: R. Dolack, E. Young, D. Orem, J. Finn, P. Bryant, T. Howard, R. Anderson, R. Williams, E. Collina, D. Dunbar, K. Porco. SECOND ROW: L. Houston, D. White, J. Hunt, T. Montgomery, S. Hladio, R. Huton, W. Owen, J. Chance, P. Barbato, D. Sekeres. THIRD ROW: D. Rossoll, D. Hamm, L. Sutherland, J. Kirsch, C. Havill, R. Finch, R. McConnell, R. Petty, H. Turley, E. Green. GRADUATING SE IORS Bon DOLACK DON DUNBAR Las HOUSTON RICH ANDERSON FOURTH ROW: J. Crandall, K. Prage, E. Faulkner, R. Cleveland, C. Wirth, T. Lichtenberg, M. Varajohn, T. Beechler, B. Burkland, J. Slaslinski. FIFTH ROW: D. Beam, R. Beardon, W. Pearse, J. Correll, J. Giles, J. Smith, W. Johnson, G. Bachinski, F. Miller, W. Schoen. SIXTH ROW: D. Hockensmith, T. Evans, D. Jones, D. Walker, M. Hasselgrave, R. 0'Nea1, D. Paull, W. Schoen, W. Yahne, J. Reid. O , 0 1 O TBD HOWARD ED YOUNG BOB WILLIAMS Ed Young grabs a pass against Eastern and braces for the coming shock. The scoreboard emphasizes the effect of Cardinal defense. This time on offense Barbato picks up one of many first downs against Murray. 276 Barbato and Turley team up to stop an end sweep. Perhaps the one quality that the 1958 football Cardinals lacked of being a great team was consistency. At times the Red and Black was as impressive as any who have played for Louisvilleg yet, the fol- lowing game would find them on a much lower level. Wins over Central Michigan and Kent State were at least mildly sur- prising, but losses to Toledo, Dayton and Ohio University were definitely disap- pointments. Weaknesses became evident as the Cardinals fought hard for a 20-7 victory over a supposedly weak Eastern. The Cards took an early 6-0 lead and seemed content with it until Eastern came back to score 7 with thirteen minutes left. The Cards rallied with a touchdown after a long march of their own, but had to stop the Maroons on their six-yard line with two minutes remaining. Kenny Porco climaxed the game with a record scrim- mage run of 93 yards for the final touch- down. Eastern delineated the weakness of the Cardinal line as they repeatedly tore off 6-8 yard chunks with every try, a scene which was oft-repeated during the season. Toledo was next on the Cardinal slate, and the Rockets ambushed U. of L. in a 13-7 upset. Toledo scored twice after Louisville picked up a 7-0 lead, with the touchdownstcoming on 77 and 72 yard marches. Murray provided little opposition as Scenes like this gave the Homecoming crowd a lot to cheer. the Cards returned home to bury the Thoroughbreds by a 27-0 score. It seemed like old-times as the Cardinals hit for both long gains and short, the highlight play being an Orem-Dunbar pass good for 58 yards and a touchdown. Louisville broke the game open with 20 points in the second half. The in and out Cards were out against Dayton, falling by a 26-13 score at Dayton. The favored Cardinals were in contention in the second period when a 50 yard Porco to Howard pass tied the score at 7-7. The loss surely cast gloom for it was the second for the Cards in four games. Louisville suddenly came to life again with two con- secutive upsets. U. of L. spoiled Central Michigan's home- coming 40-7 in the first of these upsets. U. of L. raced to a 20-0 half time lead and coasted in. Ken Porco starred with three touchdowns. Louisville picked up their sweetest victory of the year, a grinding 21-0 triumph over Kent State. Homecoming was a happy one, as the underdog Cards avenged the only blot on last year's slate. Coach Camp un- veiled a new offense to counter-act Kent defenses, and the Cardinals responded with what probably was their finest game. Ohio University found U. of L. "down" once again to take a 23-6 victory from the Cards. This time heavily favored, the Cards showed none of the form of the two previous weeks. In the finale, the Cardinals absorbed their fourth loss against powerful North Texas State. Camp's men came back from a 9-0 halftime deficit to to take a 10-9 lead, with Ernie Green sparking the rally, but the Texans retaliated with two touch- downs of their own to wrap up the game. Dunbar proved himself to be a fine back in his senior year Orem finds daylight. COACHES With approximately eight minutes gone of the UofL-West Virginia match, the Louisville basketball season reached its climax, the Cards had just fought their way into a 27-26 lead, and their many supporters among the crowd of 18,000 anxiously awaited what was to follow. It was only bad news, however, as the Mountaineers came to drop the Cards from the running by a 94-79 score. The next night, Cincinnati's Bearcats did a 98-85 repeat. Dazed and disappointed expressions were common among UofL partisans as they all filed from the Fairgrounds. "Dreams" were indeed "shattered," and numerous anti-Cardinal taunts bit deeply. As the days wore on, however, parts of the "shattered dream" were recalled, put into perspective and found to be still glorious. The title of NCAA Mid-East Champs wore well, as did the impressive list of Cardinal victims. Michigan State, Kentucky, Depaul, Marquette, Bradley, Georgia Tech, Alabama, Dayton Ctwice had the distinction of falling to the Car- ASSISTANT COACH JOHN Duomo Wi' HEAD CoAcH BERNARD HICKMAN dinalsb. Of this group, five were participants in the NCAA tournament and two in the NIT. They also carried the titles of Big Ten and Ohio Valley Conference Champions, South East and Missouri Valley runner-up, and runner-up in the NIT. Of the top 20 teams in the nation, the Cards faced a total of eight, defeating four of them. In their final 19 games, the Cards won 15. On a more narrow, provincial basis, but almost as satis- fying, the Cardinals proved their claim of being the best team in Kentucky by licking strong Eastern and U of K teams. The win over Kentucky was the big one of the season, as it pointed out Louisvil1e's resurgence to the top of the basketball world. Other milestones were the double wins over Dayton, the win against Michigan State, which brought UofL the Mid-East Championship over Fordy Anderson, and the maintenance of Cardinal mastery over SEC teams with wins over Ga. Tech and Alabama. Yes, things were not so bad after ally in fact, the '58-'59 season was extremely gratifying. Fans began to look for heroes on which to heap praise. They found an abundance. The first, of course, would be Coaches Hick- man and Dromo. With an exceedingly young team, these two men brought UofL far above all expectations. It seems not too far off that UofL will have the Coach of the Year on Belknap Campus. In all, one can really say that UofL has "arrived." As one scribe aptly phrased it, "The basketball capital of Ken- tucky slipped 80 miles east down Highway 60 to Louis- ville." Perhaps some day Coach Hickman will make Bel- knap Campus the basketball capital of the United States. TOP ROW: G. Watkins, Harley Andrews, J. Kitchen, B. Leathers, B. Hall. MIDDLE ROW: Coach Hickman, B. Geiling, J. Tur- ner, G. Burnette, D. Goldstein, F. Sawyer, Assistant Coach Dromo. BOTTOM Row: H. Stacey, Harold Andrews, R. Tieman, A. Mantel, R. Rubenstein, Manager B. Schermer. BASKETBALL Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Georgetown . Georgia Tech . . Bradley . . . Stetson . . Alabama . Wittenberg . Northwestern . . Notre Dame . . North Carolina State Wake Forest . . Duke .... Xavier .... Eastern Kentucky Xavier .... St. Louis . . Cincinnati . . SEASON,S RECORD 843' 57 7895 47 43 49 73' 611' 67ZH' 6421 57i"' 983 75 66 69? 933' Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville WON 19 Dayton . . . Marquette . . Florida Southern Kansas . . . Tampa . . Marquette . Depaul . Dayton . . . Depaul . . . Ohio University NCAA Eastern Kentucky Kentucky . . . Michigan State West Virginia . . Cincinnati . . LOST 0 . 1 . . 12 59 6655 57 74 56 55 70"' 54 66 70 63 61 81 944' 98 , i' Bluegrass Tournament. ji Dixie Classic. T Overtime. 'F Losses FIRST ROW: C. Brohm, D. Jones, D. Renkes, L. Knott, B. Olsen, J. Armstrong, J. Moore. SECOND ROW: W. Olsen, J. England, Coach Dromo, H. Adams, G. Kleeman, R. Doctor. SUMMARY The 1959 baby Cards continued the tradition of fine teams by posting a 13-3 record. The team was led by Bud Olsen of Dayton, Ohio. Big "O" set freshman records for total and average points per game, scoring 515 markers for 32.2 mean. The team hit an amazing 46.621 from the field, and averaged a healthy 93 points each outing. The Freshmen certainly promise to help make next year's varsity the strongest to ever represent U. of L. FRESHMEN WON l 3 LOST 3 Basketball often becomes violent. SEASON'S RECORD 282 Louisville BF Goodrich . . Louisville Hope Merchants . Louisville Franklin College . Louisville Villa Madonna . Louisville Eddie's J. P.'s . Louisville Villa Madonna . Louisville Campbellsville JC . Louisville Hanover College . Louisville SE Christian . . Louisville Lindsey-Wilwn JC Louisville Cincinnati Bible . Louisville Campbellsville . . Louisville Lindsey-Wilson . Louisville Lees JC .... Louisville St. Boniface . . . Louisville So. Baptist Seminary myxc Amy H-fm Home ro N.C.A,A. W1 vw ww e f W cw . mm. 1 Q1" Q' ? my Q mmmm: esfmzmnfml , 5 ma fm... C Qf"'H EW- 50- T4 ""'-' v-Mewsww1.mzwsf.-,,s,m.. l,UHrwHl.l,li, xmmmx mnxmn u, nw M. Ynrk T2nw.sm1.f.-.liaiwd Prem 30 NCP: gif-'MQg,j3'j10g Louisville Upsets U. K. In Gallant'RQ www- . r qv W, 1 ,Bel - fs CHICAGO DAll.Y Cubs, Banks xg Cm A Sox Pitche I . 12 gg Ql"E2,Ei'ZL?iF" SUN -TIMES Be"E3E!f'fil?Q L Br 5 ' 48 Y SATURDAY,MARCHHTX9S9 Y M Y JwSwfNSw'vC0"W"3309f " 1 . Q ml, Gu louis ville Upsets Kentucky 6-61 cw. 4 ,Mx :sf :A ,,,. LU' f. as Q: ra- m pf Ne. rn, Q. louisville Upsets Michigan State xl M. fy-1. wif: ,v, we THE LOUI 248' gfffw ,T .L.f K ry? MN? H: ,A-QA.. ...-. 1,. wc. x -M Y, Y kv K A M QKMKELNMTQ: CWDERELLA FHIGIS V aww Cmfgimgw ew ,v f- ,V s .My 1. 2,1 Afww., . rv 5, -1wAm s fifth-Y 'R' 'f f A 2 In :Iffl'flIl':5'f,l'f'!' lfilclmis V' Jfiumt illzrdisuzl Hour? CARDINAL op, Evcmsh ards L... mu' an Hug uc NIJ. , Mum Umf' V 1 f 77- I., If. Un mls I 3 Q , ef, ff -nm fs. .M n..m... .Wx , W ,M My 1 Mmm sun we ,uf in 1... 4-.MQW av ' .W M.-rw-X ww --we -M-f. ff.. .ws 4, .4 .- .. wwwau uma emkferwsf r... um ,, Mn g,.wn ..,,,,..U..,,.p.,,.H.,..,.x....,,a4,,..,1.f4s.m-.f.. K My "' 0 alle-"1 ' ' 84 "'-' 5 MQ ' 4 -ul av-of--an-K my-.W vwpqn uwmfa. 7 J Emlricrf-Zo111'11z1I my sfww' 'ee' FOR lf111f1flf:if1rfv1'.w Hl'llq.l ..nj 'si 5 fe gfl,lll!jU1'IlllIl psvlsl ORE 4 X f mm- 4 nm '1 '?''Q??Qf1i:FXse ' Af-wh 'Y X 6, ,A 4? Lf' ' ww ,J by K., ' -wr gfH"'----,L-7:-'QXQ F154 lg Q www 1 ' -A e M44- NCAA TOURNAMENT After a slow start, UofL surprised the basketball world in receiving a Mid-East At-Large bid to the NCAA Tourna- ment on the strength of their line late season showing against top opposition. Eastern Kentucky provided the competition in the preliminary round at Lexington. The Cards finished on the long end of a 77-63 score to win a trip to Evanston and the right to meet Kentucky in regional play. Sparked by fine teamwork, UofL upended Kentucky 76-61, U of L 77 EASTE Andrews picks off a rebound in the first half. UofL fought off an Eastern mid-game spurt to take home the honors. 284 and then Michigan State, 88-81, to enter the championship round back home in Louisville. Matched against the Mountaineers of West Virginia, the Cards finally fell, this time by a 94-79 tally. In the consola- tion game, Cincinnati repeated the act, 98-85. Among the laurels claimed by UofL were the Champion- ship of the Mid-East Region, National Fourth Place in the NCAA Tournament, and the distinction of having placed senior Don Goldstein on the All-Tournament Team. RN 63 Cheerleaders LuAnn Williams and Judy Heldman lend their vocal support. The UofL victory set up the trip to Evanston to meet Kentucky in regional play. U Roger Tieman sparkled against Kentucky, as UofL's defense and superior guard play spelled an extremely important Cardinal victory. of L 76 KENTUCKY 61 Playing in the publicity shadow of Kentucky the entire year, the Cards proved their claim to being the best team in Kentucky by defeating Rupp's Wildcats. Jubilation ruled the Cardinal dressing room following the big win, while simultaneously, Belknap Campus re- ceived a paint bath. The Kentucky victory accentuated Louisville's late season comeback. f :gf ,ilk X FIRST ROW: J. Bertlekamp, D. Felhoelter, D. Nash, R. Kessler, D. Larson, V. Rothenberger, T. Newkirk. SECOND Row: C. Mattingly W English W. Parsons, K. Porco, D. Dunbar, R. Baldwin, D. Haas, D. Orem, J. Crabtree, L. Allen, R. Lester. THIRD ROW : F. Estes, N. Slucher,,j. Miller, Dt Burke, R. Anderson, J. Martin, M. Cheppo, G. Bisig, J. Catinna, Dr. Heldman. SUMMARY After a highly successful 16-0 record the previous year, Coach john Heldman repeated his magic touch in leading the Cards to an equally impressive 18-5 slate. Louisville had the classic formula for a top-notch team, consisting of a slugging outfield, a closely- knit veteran infield, and a highly effective pitching staff. Parsons, Slucher and Porco sparked the team at bat, while Larson, English, and Lester headed a fine corps of rnoundsmen. Highlights of the season were two trouncings of arch-rival, U. of K. BASEBALL WON 18 LOST 5 TIED 5 SEASON'S RECORD Louisville Hanover .... 2 Louisville Hanover . . 2 Kessler displayed a potent bat. Louisville Fort Knox - - 0 A - Louisville Eastern . . 13 Louisville Fort Knox . . 8 Louisville Transylvania . 0 Louisville Transylvania . 0 Louisville LaGrange . . 3 Louisville Berea . . . 1 Louisville Berea . . 2 Louisville Hanover ...... 5 Louisville Hanover ...... 8 Louisville University of Kentucky 2 Louisville Depauw ...... 4 Louisville Depauw ...... 4 Louisville Anderson . 0 Louisville Anderson . 1 Louisville Franklin ..... 1 Louisville Franklin ..... 0 Louisville Kentucky Wesleyan . . 1 Louisville Kentucky Wesleyan . . 0 Louisville Evansville ..... 9 Louisville Eastern ...... 4 Louisville University of Kentucky 4 288 5, . V 'sv- an V' . , any sais. egg, ? 5- J ki' it V ' ' i ' t + Y I new 'LZ' Qi Wh 'Qi . 5 L it 6,1 IQ ap.-,U BOTTOM ROW: W. Litkenhouse, R. Whitty, V. DiOrio, Co-Captain M. Mennen, Co-Captain G. Bourow. MIDDLE ROW: I. Foley, K. Remmers B Bartlow D. Berg, Coach Jeff Johnston. TOP Row: R. D. Bobrow, T. Dillon, H. Houghton, M. Weiss. Co-Captain Greg Bobrow closed out a fine four year career by adding his name to the record book still another time. SUMMARY Although the Cardinals swam to a proud 6-3 won-lost record, the team was extremely superior to that which was shown by the record. The three losses were nip and tuck affairs and came under unusually unfavorable circum- stances. The over-all strength of the team is regarded among the finest ever produced by UofL. In four dual meets with Kentucky College opposition, the Redbirds ran off with a 4-0 record, and in the Kentucky Intercol- legiate Swimming Championships, UofL finished with 79M points, 3M behind Eastern's 85 points. School records were set this year in the 220 yard free- style, and the 400 yard freestyle relay. Mennen broke the 220 yard freestyle mark with a 2:18.9 clocking, with the Bobrow brothers, Bill Litkenhous and Mennen combining to crack the 400 yard freestyle relay record with a timing of 3:52.5. Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville SWIMMING WON 6 LOST 3 SEASON,S RECORD . 56 Union . . . 55 Cincinnati . . 49 Kentucky . . 59 Berea . . . . 47 St. Louis . . . 41 Missouri Mines . 47 Eastern Ky. . . 59 Vanderbilt . . 40 Sewanee . Marty Mennen led the Cards in scoring with 96M points RIFLE SUMMARY The second year of varsity rifle competition at the University found the Cardinals rolling to an undefeated season, winning all six of their matches. Highlights of their season were wins over Indi- ana, Western Kentucky, Kentucky and third place in the Illinois Invi- tational. Aker and Sotsky were high scorers for the team, coached by Sgts. Bradford and Hungerpiller. Many thanks are due Sgt. Brad- ford and Major J. R. johnson, whose unbounded efforts brought UofL varsity rifle competition. SEASON,S RECORD FIRST ROW: R. Smith, W. Tharpe, G. Sotsky, R. Hornback, J. Aker. SECOND Row: Sgt. Bradford, R. Metry, R. Mazzoli, R. Humphrey, W. Golden, T. Stottman, D. Baker, A. Ziady, Sgt. Hungerpiller. WON 6 LOST 0 SEASON,S RECORD Louisville 1398 Indiana . 1372 Louisville 1402 Eastern. . 1298 Louisville 1392 Western 1328 Louisville 1413 Kentucky 1395 Louisville 1395 Rose . . 1295 Louisville 1402 Xavier . 1367 Louisville 21 Louisville 19 Louisville 7 Louisville 8 Louisville 13 Louisville 23M Louisville 27 Louisville 18 Louisville 20 Louisville 26 Louisville 1 5 Louisville 26M Louisville 19M Louisville 17M Louisville 15 W Louisville 17M Albion . . . . 6 Albion . . . . 8 Eastern .... 11 Wabash .... 10 Kentucky . . . 14 Hanover . . . 356 Villa Madonna 0 Dayton .... 9 Evansville . . 1 Franklin . .V . 1 Hanover . . . 12 Villa Madonna W Fort Knox . . SW Dayton .... 9M Eastern .... 2M Kentucky . . . 95 SITTING: H. Nutt, G. Tabb. STANDING: T. Musselrnan, B. Hall, Coach Dromo, D. Vaughn. WON 13 LOST 3 SUMMARY Over an eight year span, the Cardinals have Compiled an 87-28-5 record, being a consistent major Kentucky power. GOLF TENNIS SUMMARY UofL's tennis team withstood a poor start and the loss of their beloved coach, Dr. Sidney Terr to rally for a successful season. With Dr. Yeager as the interim coach, they reeled off seven consecutive victories, including two wins over Xavier of Ohio. With all but one member returning, the Cards once again appear powerful. SEASON,S RECORD Louisville Albion .... Louisville Albion .... Louisville Bellermine Louisville Bellermine Louisville Hanover . . . Louisville Louisville Louisville Louisville Hanover . Xavier . . Xavier . . Berea..... WON 7 Louisville 53W Ky. State Tour. 77W LOST 2 SEASON,S RECORD FIRST ROW: H. Bockman, T. Hammack, F. Coryell, A. Mcnickle, R. Knight, D. Dubrook. SECOND ROW: E. Smith, J. Chance, E. Young, B. Cress, S. Snawder, J. Kirsch, D. Haycraft, K. Porco. THIRD ROW: G. Page, L. Lyles, R. Dolack, H. Turley, C. Orwick, Coach Wood. amuse 493326 Louisville 52W Berea ..... 78W Louisville 74 Bellermine 57 Louisville 45 Hanover . . . 85 Berea . . . 33 Louisville 88 Union ..... 43 Louisville 77 Fort Knox 54 WON 3 LOST 2 Coach Clark Wood repeated his fine job of a year ago in leading UofL to another fine season. With the Track Team being recruited primai ily from the spring-idle foot- ball squad, the Cards picked up their second straight winning sea- son. Leonard Lyles was again out- standing as a dash man, but a both- ersome knee kept him from greater stardom. Len equalled his best time in the 100 yard dash with a 9.5 clocking. TRACK Delta Upsilon displays the brand of football that brought them the fraternity football championship. iMEN'S IN TRAMURALS The University of Louisville boasts of a most complete intramural program, comparing favorably with any other institution. The intramural division is extremely well organized, due mainly to the inexhaustible efforts of Intramural Director, Ellis Mendelsohn. Greek and Independent Leagues are sponsored, each sport being capped by playoffs between the leader of each league. At the end of the school year, the coveted A11- Campus Trophy is presented to the Greek and Inde- pendent organization most outstanding in intramural sports. Air Force banned the Turkey Trot field for the second consecutive year. A pass goes astray in spirited independent league play Phi Tau and Delta Upsilon renew their basketball rivalry. Davis and Barbato tangle for a rebound in the intramural title game. WINTER Doghouse and Lambda Chi made it two consecutive champion- ships in their respective leagues. Spirited play dominated all games. Action often became more than a little rough. M N---w--1,-..m,f.,,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,4 294 A rare photo portrays the strain of the final few strides. Don Armes watches a hard-hit ground ball on its way to field. PRI G Every inch in the discus is crucial in a close meet. Triangle Park became the new scene of expanded softball play. 295 Basketball provided lively and entertaining lunch hours throughout the winter. The fall found the girls engaged in ever-popular field hockey, a game which they played with unusual skill and finesse. WOMEN'S I TRAM RALS .,..y-...M-pq, The driving lay-up by Delta Zeta against Pi Phi would look good at the Coliseum. S-vvsw-M.,.M,.,.,w,,,,,, Intra-mural volley-ball completed winter activities and led into spring bowling and softball. 296 Mr. Mendelsohn, Director of Intramurals, enjoys a busman's holiday. Intramural activities encompasses even the faculty. 1957-1958 TEAM CHAMPIONS SPORT FRATERNITY WINNER INDEPENDENT WINNER Swimming Phi Kappa Tau Air Force Bowling Phi Kappa Tau Air Force Basketball Lambda Chi Alpha Dog House Free Throw Lambda Chi Alpha Air Force Volleyball Lambda Chi Alpha White Hall Track Phi Kappa Tau Law School Golf Delta Upsilon Psi Omega Tennis Lambda Chi Alpha Midgets Softball Phi Kappa Tau Air Force Horseshoes Lambda Chi Alpha Otter Hall Table Tennis Individual Participation Award Pi Kappa Phi Bill Reiber KA Harley Ray Rogers-Navy Roger Mitchell-Air Force ALL CAMPUS TROPHY PHI KAPPA TAU 1958-1959 TEAM CHAMPIONS SPORT FRATERNITY WINNER INDEPENDENT WINNER Football Delta Upsilon Red DCHIOHS Cross-Country 297 Air Force Carole Hines, president of Chi Omega, presents their sociology award to Louise Baker. Sweaters were presented to the top eight percent of all the girls participating in the intramural and extramural athletic program. The girls, left to right, are Barbara Hines, Pat Whitehead, Della Homans, Harriet Peake, and Anne Stengell. HO oRs BA QUET The annual Women's Honors Banquet is held in May under the sponsorship of Women's League and the Women's Recrea- tion Association. At this banquet awards are presented to the Outstanding Senior Woman by Sigma Kappa Sorority and to the Out- standing Freshman Woman by Mortar Board, in addition to those made in the field of sports. Sweaters are presented to the top five per- cent of the girls participating in the extra- mural and intramural sports program, and medals to those voted outstanding in the various intramural competition. The officers of Women's League and WRA for the coming years introduced and the new members of Cwens and Mortar Board are recognized. Women's Recreation Association works closely with the Physical Education Depart- ment and Miss Lois Massie in planning the clinics and schedules of the various sports. Meetings are held twice a month in the Gym and all questions concerning women's intra- murals are discussed. This year a new point system for earning letters and points was adopted. WS? ,.. Seventy-five women students and faculty members attended the annual Honors Banquet held at the Kentucky Hotel in May. Guest speakers, honors and awards of all kinds constituted the program. X44 OF' QL 9xxxmm,,, 6 r- LN 6 4 Og, X YG , if ww : v Lv 5 f798 NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE MILITARY NAVAL RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS ARTS AND SCIENCES "A" COMPANY FIRST PLATOON SECOND PLATOON 300 SPEED SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL "BH COMPANY .f-Tk A M If FIRST PLATooN SECOND PLATOON M, ..........., ,Q num Qs. f5 Y' ,-A , H , I 1 '.:f:'f" L: " 112: 31 . ' - 3q2Wix H?3?Cf num H 0-...jwx 5 i SH9"1"!? Ig! 301 N ROTC STAFF LEFT TO RIGHT: Cdr. C. H. Hoar, Lcdr. J. D. Rives, Cdr. L. E. Estes, Capt. R. C. Sleight, Cdr. J. Q. Carter, Lt. D. D. Paillette, Maj. W. E. Brandon, Miss L. Heckel, Miss M. Orwick, YNC J. A. Buchholtz, SKC M. C. Kahl, QMC J. W. Graves, T!Sgt J. E. Perdeus, QMC G. W. Paxton, QMC R. H. Rush. MIDSHIPMAN BATTALION STAFF Midshipman CPO L. Hut- ton, Midn. Lt. Cjgl L. Arm- strong, Midn. Lt. D. Biddle, Midn. Lcdr. R. Merry, Midn. Lcdr. R. Rickwald, Midn. Lt. E. Smith, Midn. Lt. Cjgj B. Minard. "A" COMPANY ml? ,mg vw' LEFT TO RIGHT: Midn. CPO R. Men-y, Lt. fig? G. Walker, Lt. H. Ling, Lt. V. Koury, Lt. fjgb G. Norton, CPO R. Baldwin. 'V "B" COMPANY LEFT TO RIGHT: Midn. CPO D. Biddle, Lt. fjgj R. Jenkins, Lt. R. Harrison, Lt. G. Huskamp, Lt. Cjgj B. Bartlow, CPO R. Carpenter. "C" COMPANY The NROTC Unit is under the command of Captain R. C, Sleight, USN, who also carries the title of Professor of Naval Science. Operating as a Battalion, the Midshipman detachment is divided into two companies, one each for Speed School and Arts and Sciences. Three sets of "stripers" or Midshipman oiiicers are appointed annually. Two of these are appointed at the beginning of the school year and are both pictured here in their appropriate command billets. L.. A Four sophomores track a fictitious submarine as training in the use of the DRT. ACTIVITIES DURING LAB i Ron Rickwald receives his commission as Midshipman Battalion A ship's course can be quickly determined by plotting its position Commander from Capt. Sleight, Unit Commanding Ofhcer. on a board. Hll AIR FORCE RESERVE CFFICERS TRAINING CORPS 67th GROUP SQUADRON 21 :An F BF SQUADRON 22 1An F BF 304 SPEED SCIENTIFIC SCHOOL 68th GROUP SQUADRON 51 "A" FLIGHT "Bu FLIGHT 305 SQUADRON 52 "A" FLIGHT "B" FLIGHT 306 STAFF FIRST ROW: Capt. R. W. McBride, Capt. C. T. May, Lt. Col. F. C. Groves, Capt. R. T. Weaver, Capt. A. C. Grubbs. SECOND Row: Sgt. R. A. Williams, Sgt. K. S. Gardner, Sgt. C. T. Lane, Sgt. C. T. Hungerpiller. CADET STAFFS WING STAFF GROUP 68 STAFF THUNDERSTREAK SQUADRON 307 CORPS OF SPONSORS LEFT T0 RIGHT: Ida R. Schneider, Barbara Abbott, Carole Hines, Suzanne Hill, Nancy Curry, Kay Rich, Carole Sawyer, Ruth Collins, jane OEutt, Nancy Mayrose, Sharon Stengell, Harriet Peake. SPIT AND POLISH Lt. Col. F. C. Groves, commanding officer, has been at the Uni- versity since April, 1955. The Color Guard stands at attention. Personnel inspections were held to insure neat appearance. 308 664 o F 4 OO QE QXXHIIIIH, f Z 4 S E D ' E l 17925 NINETEEN HUNDRED FIFTY-NINE INDEX AND ADVERTISEMENTS Abner, Carl E., 60, 163. Adams, Blanche, 93. Adams, Carl E., 89, 165, 176. Aldrich, Evelyn, 133. Allen, Jane, 97. Almstedt, Arthur H., 29. Anderson, Thomas B., 139. Angiolillo, Paul F., 35, 235, 245. Atkinson, William B., 217. Ayers, Joseph A., 144. Baumgarten, Clarita, 129. Bealmer, Pollyanna, 33. Bein, Morris, 163. Bennett, Donald M., 90, 176. Blake, Betty c., 161, 163. Bosshart, Helen, 87. Bowmer, William F., 161. Boyer, Harold E., 69. Brandus, Adele, 29. Brandon, William E., 302. Brith, Morris E., 60. Brockman, Harry, 291. Brodschi, George L., 228, 229. Brown, Birdie L., 93. Brown, Eli H. III, 29. Brown, Katherine M., 93. Buchholz, John A., 302. Burke, Robert T., Jr., 29. Camp, Frank, 273. Carter, John Q., 302. Chetrick, M. H., 144. Conkin, James E., 234. Crater, John R., 59. Davidson, Philip G., 5, 166. Dowell, Carol W., 35. Dromo, John, 281, 287. A Abbott Barbara . 36, 55, 203, , J , 216, 241, 252, 308. Adams, Carl C., 94. Adams, Carol, 97. Adams, William E., 71, 80, 84. Addams, Shirley Jane, 36, 55, 217. Ade, Frederick C., 145, 259. Ade, Telfany F., 132, 134, 221. Adkins, Claude, 71, 84, 168. Ahl, Arthur W., 47. Aker, John L., 153. Akers, John S., 36. Albrecht, John W., 132, 221, 222 Aldridge, Thomas R., 259. Al Khaeila, T. K., 141. Allen Gisela, 227. Allen, James R., 47, 259. Allen, Joan, 36. Allen, Maxwell E., Jr., 50. Allen, William E., 152, 268. Allieier, Carla Sue, 45, 227, 234 2 7. Allgeier, Lawrence J., 45, 218, 227, 233. Allison, Eddie R., 71, 80. Alper, William S., 153, 266. Alt, Larry Jean, 252. Althouse, Howard W., 153. Alvey, Douglas R., 120. Amis, Robert E., 111. Anderson, Marilyn Y., 47. Anderson, Mark N., 35, 259. Anderson, Robert V., Jr., 78, 274. Anderson, T. B., 141. Anderson, William W., 111, 122. Andrews, Harold E., 282. Andriot, W. Jeanne, 36. Anvari, Kamal, 227. Archer, David F., 119, 122, 212. Armes, Donald S., 151, 158. Armstrong, Jervis A., 287. Armstrong, Larry G., 145, 261, 302. Arney, Alton C., 71, 80. ADMINISTRATION INDEX Drummond, Kathleen, 13, 60. Dunbar, Clarence P., 30. Dunn, J. D., 273. Elbert, Norbert F., 30. Ernst, Robert C., 143, 144. Estes, Leland E., 302. Farnsley, Charles P., 30. Fenwick, Harold H., 144. Fink, Mary Je, 172. Fisher, Russell S., 140. Fisher, Stanley E., 144, 217. Fraser, John R. Jr., 95. Gans, Mary, 109. Gardner, Kenneth S., 307. Gerhard, Earl R., 158. Graves, John W., 302. Griffen, Barbara K., 59. Groves , Fergus C., 307. Grubbs, Allen C., 307. Gruber, M. Sue, 161. Haag, Catherine, 96. Haygood, Tyler, 60. Heckel, Lillian E., 302. Hickman, Bernard, 281. Hill, Eugene D., 29. Hitchcock, Richard L., 60. Hoar, Charles H., 302. Houchens, John M., 30, 171. Hovermale, Ruth L., 55, 172. Huffman, William C., 163, 217. Hume, Marguerite, 97. Hungerpiller, James A., 307. Jackson, Marjorie, 130. Kahl, Marvin, 302. Kelly, William F., 161. Kindt, Warren F., 165. Kinsman, J. Murray, 109. Klotter, John C., 137. Knebelkamp, Wathen, 29. Koch, Ruth L., 30. Koester, Leonard, 176. Krauss, Martin, 161. LaFollette, Rosemary, 143. Lane, Colon T., 307. Larger, William L., 60. Lawrence, Daved, 28, 171. Lewis, Kelly H., 30. Lincoln, Arleigh L., 96. Lovell, Harvey, 55. Lyon, Dililah A., 161, 163. May, Clarence, 307. Mayo, Elizabeth E., 176. McBride, Richard, 307. McCandless, David A., 137, 140. McGeothin, William J., 28. McIntosh, W. R., 144. Meyers, Raymond E., 69. Miller, Lee P., 29. Mostovych, Nicholas, 89. Nickel, Doris M., 28, 54, 172. Northrop, Miles G., 144. Offutt, Henry Y. Jr., 29, 166. O'Ha.ra, Father, 216. Orwick, Marlene E., 302. Ottowan, Charles, 161. Parillette, Donald D., 302. Paul, Edwin W., 144. Paxton, Glen W., 302. Perdeus, John E., 302. Petrille, Ralph, 105. Pulnm, Henry J., 141. STUDENT INDEX Arnicar, Fred E., 61. Arnsparger, Ruby A., 111. Ash, Daniel L., 145, 158. Ashbrook, William J., Jr., 111. Ashburn, Clarence M., 120. Ashbury, Lee, 61, 259. Asher, Gearl, 222, 223. Atherton, Edward L., 50. Atkins, Paul E., 154, 216. Atkinson, Betty Sue, 36, 79, 238. Atkinson, Elise C., 50, 233, 239, 252. Atwell, Beverly A., 79. Ausmus, Joseph W., 78. Auter, Richard P., 153, 268. Ayers, Roy J., 176. B Bacon, Maurice S., 154. Bader, Phyllis D., 47, 173, 203, 206, 218, 227, 231, 235, 245. Badger, Jerry E., 217. Badger, Lawrence C., 217. Badgett, Robert s., 152, 222, 223 268. Baer, Gail L., 227. Baer, James T., 61. Bailey, Gaer J., 47. Bailey, Richard T., 70, 80. Baird, Finley F., 71. Baird, Glenn D., 120, 122. Baker, Agnes P., 36. Baker, Eugene H., 45. Baker, George R., 78. Baker, Richard J., 70. Bakir, Sally, 47, 201, 216, 227, 2 5 Baldwin, Richard A., 61, 265, 302. Bales, Walter, 259. Ballard, Gerald T., 76, 80, 84. Ballard, Ted D., 120, 122. Barbee, Judith A., 221. Barbre, Frank L., 145, 159. Barnard, Jacob H., 50, 261. Barnes, Paul T., 78. Barnett, Alton J., 76. Barrow, Ronald A., 50. Bartlett, Julia P., 47, 216. Bartley, Sue N., 70, 79. Bartlow, Basil B., 145, 159, 267, 289, 302. Barton, A. Glenn, 119, 122. Barton, Donald C., 119, 122. Basham, Dorthey T., 50. Basham, Easter D., 50. Baskett, Hugh M., 76, 80. Bates, Lowell L., 71. Baugh, Louis M., 45, 260. Baughman, John S., 111, 122. Baughman, Robert J., 45. Baumann, Melvin H., 71. Baumgarten, Richard S., 76, 80. Bausher, Alice, 45, 216, 243. Baxter, Donald R., 165. Baylor, Joseph P., 120, 123. Beale, Bruce M., 153. Bear, Richard C., 45. Beardon, Robert L., 154. Beattie, Charles, 153. Beavin, Rudy C., 261. Beck, Annette R., 154. Behle, Theodore L., 153. Beierle, Betty L., 45, 176, 243. Beisler, Mary J., 45, 224, 243. Belik, Robert, 45. Bell, Richard N., 50, 265. Bell, Wallas N., 111, 122. Bellis, Ruth Ann, 36, 239. Bender, Silas M., 132, 221. Bennet, Betty Ann, 45, 176, 216, 243. Bennet, Beverly J., 47. Bennett, C. Wayne, 259. Bennett, H. C., 141. Bennett, Wayne, 200, 208. Bennorth, Darline R., 94. Berg, Don C., 289. Bergen, Tedd V., 50. Raper, Leon, 134. Ray, Darrell, 218. Rice, D. Louise, 233. Rives, James D., 302. Roberts, Lois, 95, 96. Robinson, Adele, 70. Ryan, Janet, 99. Salle, Homer E., 161, 163. Scheider, Evelyn, 30. Schlesinger, Edmond, 161. Schwarlz, Manuel, 144. Shively, Leslie C., 50. Simester, John H., 144. Sleight, R. C., 302, 303. Smith, Richard C., 215. Soule, Rolland L., 137. Spalding, Samuel C., 150. Stamn, Frederick, 60. Stamper, Betsy, 161. Stone, Mona, 95. Streckler, Woodrow M., 28, 228. Terr, Sydney D., 4. Thompson, William F., 60. Turner, Eleanor M., 217. Underwood, Kimball, 217. Volz, Marlin M., 99. Wardwell, Frank P., 60. Warren, Ann, 97. Weaver, Robert T., 307. Webster, Roy, 218. Williams, Gordon C., 144. Williams, Ralph A., 307. Witney, Robert S., 129. Wood, Clark F., 273, 291. Berkey, Thomas, 153, 261. Berman, Gerald, 111. Berman, Melvin R., 154. Bernard, Joe D., 111, 122. Berry, Earl, Jr., 154. Berry, Frank G., 120. Berry, George F., 123. Bertram, Elsa G., 106. Bickel, Auggie, 263. Biddle, Maxwell D., Jr., 145, 267 302. Biddle, Ronald J., 154, 302. Bier, Max R., 227. Bierbaum, Barbara A., 227, 233. Bilele, A. J., 141. Billings, Ralph E., Jr., 66. Birkhead, Benjamin M., 36, 168 171, 205, 212, 261. Bironas, Joseph K., 222, 223. Bischof, Charles J., Jr., 154. Bisholf, Walter A., 259. Bishop, George H., 154.' Bishop, Jerry E., 268. Bizzell, Thomas L., 50, 216. Bjorn, Karl T., 259. Black, Betty, 229. Blacklock, Mary S., 47, 221. Blair, Charles W., 111, 122. Blair, Richard A., 111, 122. Blakeley, William R., 50, 261. Blakey, Nancy D., 36, 245. Blanchard, James H., 151, 159, 215 217, 263. Bland, Edna L., 50, 55. Blandford, Donald H., 36. Bleicher, Sharon L., 79. Boagd, William J., 145, 158, 168, 2 3. Bobrow, Gregory L., 36, 207, 289. Bobrow, Ronald D., 289. Bogardes, Carl R., Jr., 111, 122. Bolling, Carol, 217. Bollings, Thomas, 217. Bolly, Virgil E., 101. Bonner, Arden P., Jr., 37, 176. 9 Booker, Raymond, Jr., 120. Booker, Toni P., 221. Boone, H. V., 141. Bootes, Jane C., 37, 57. Bootes, Michael G., 47. Borders, Donald J., 145, 159, 259 Borders, Joan L., 239, 250. Borie, Charles E., 101, 106. Bosshart, Helen J., 37, 168, 172 176, 203, 234, 242. Bott, Richard E., 50. Bow, James S., 50. Bowers, Emmalee M., 215, 217 227, 233. Bowles, Arthur H., 76, 80. Bowman, Leon W., 111, 124. Bowstead, John A., 47, 227. Box, Eugene A., 132, 222, 223. Boyd, Robert C., 151. Boyer, Charles R., 50. Bradbury, Donald L., 151, 158. Braden, Margaret L., 37, 227. Brasfield, Ann M., 79, 239- Brasfield, Robert T., 79. Brasfield, Sarah, 37. Brassart, Robert, 154. Bratcher, Anita, 50, 241. Bray, Norman F., 45. Breitenstein, Julius E., 45, 217. 1 9 Breitmeyer, Michael O., 154, 216. Brennan, J. T., 140. Bridges, John C., 261. Bridges, Worth T., 71, 81. Brockman, Gerald K., 61, 215, 217 Brohm, Charles M., 45, 218, 261 287. Bromley, Marilyn E., 47. Brooks, Jerry M., 78. Brooks, Thomas L., 101, 105, 168 Brown, Astor, Jr., 50, 265. Brown, Barbara L., 37. Brown, Charles A., 50. Brown, Charles K., 151, 159. Brown, Brown, Dennis A., 112, 122. Donald L., 50. Brown, George W., 47. Brown, Robert J., 47, 265. Brown, Robert M., 76, 81. Brown Wade H., 50, 261. I Brown, W. Bryant, 154. Browning, Lloyd W., Jr., 222, 223 Brucker, David L., 156, 158. Brucker, Walter T., 37. Brudy, Mary Ann, 50. Brueggemann, Carl J., 112, 122. Bruiver, Edgar, 50. Brumley, Bruce E., 132, 221, 222 Bryan, John A., 154. Bryant, L. Joyce, 45. Buckgway, William A., 103, 104 10 . Buckler, William H., 176. Buckman, Marshall H., 112, 123 Buckner, Hubbard T., 37. Buechel, Bonnie, 247. Bulluck, James P., 45. Burckle, John D., 153, 159, 207. Burden, James L., 70, 71, 81. Burger, James D., 38. Burgess, James C., 50. Burke, Don C., 35, 47, 212, 216 261. Burkel, Floyd, 255. Burkhardt, Joseph T., 154. Buckle, Jay C., 145. Burleson, Carl B., 61. Burnett, George E., 47. Burton, Larry L., 222, 223. Bush, Jean M., 37, 245. Butler, H. W., 140. Byrd, Mary Ann, 222, 223. Byrne, Nancy E., 50, 239. Byrne, Stewart R., 153. C Cain, Charles P., 66. Cahill, lvlichael F., 71, 82. Caldwell, William T., 165. Calli, Rosemary B., 236. Callis, William, 120. Cameron, Carol Lynn, 79, 249. Campbell, John G., 153, 259. Campbell, Peter C., Jr., 120, 122. Canlas, Myrna B., 131, 221. Canterburry, Deloris S., 132, 221. 7 1 1 Cantrall, Lowell E., 45, 217. Cantrell, Bettye D., 50, 227. Canty, Billy, 50. Caplan, H., 141. Caras, Thomas S., 120, 122. Carey, William J., 120. Carnes, Paul L., 70, 77. Carney, William M., 50. Carpanzano, Charlene M., 47, 234. Carpenter, Robert N., 145, 159, 259, 302. Carroll, David M., 268. Carroll, Donna J., 50. Carry, J. W., 140. Carter, John S., 66. Carter, Joseph B., Jr., 164. Carter, Robert G., 37. Case, Carl T., 153, 261. Casey, Thomas D., 50, 265. Cassaday, Clifton E., 132, 261. Cassady, Rue Ann, 50. Caster, George D., Jr., 145, 158. Catinna, James L., 37, 261. Catlett, Charles L., 154. Caudill . Carole 37 344 3 J 9 7 ' Caudill, W. Neville, 110, 112, 122. Cave, Ray A., 119. Cecil, Joseph H., 50, 263. Cecil, Marion C., 45, 218, 243. Cecil, Thomas F., 216. Chamberlain, Malcolm A., 222, 223. Chandler, William K., 112, 123, 126. Cha man Thomas A. 132 221 P s 9 1 ' Chaykoski, Alexander J., 153, 259. Cheatham, Ruel, Jr., 145, 255. Cheatham, William P., Jr., 66. Cheng, Shiu Sum, 217. Cherry, Norman L., 71. Chester, Harry, 217. Chester, Kenneth W., 66. Chestnut, Glenn F., Jr., 35, 159 171, 233, 264. Chestnut, J. S., 146. Choate, Margaret J., 50, 217, 227 245. Christal, Clark D., 154. Christensen, Donald P., 45, 255. Chfisfiao, Betty A., so, 217, 227 2 5. Christian, Robert L., 50. Chynoweth, David P., 25, 50. Chynoweth, William M., 146, 255 Cinnamon, James N., 50. Clark, William J., 154, 267. Clements, James M., 104. Clephas, Eloise, 45, 180. Cleveland, Robert A., 50. Cliiord, Lois F., 45, 199, 209, 235, 245: Clifton, Patricia J., 45, 236. Clubb, Elmo C., 234. Clutter, Robert A., 153. Coad, Jerry A., 154. Cobb, Elmer L., 165. Coblin, Mary Shannon, 224, 247. Coburn, Carol, 70. Coburn, William C., 77, 81. Cochran, R., 141. Cockerill, Dorothy L., 47, 248. Coe, Harold I., 72, 81. Cofer, J. H., 141, Coghlan, Charles Y., 263. Cohen, Burton J., 120. Collins, Ruth A., 45, 308. Collins, Wilbur K., 77, 82. Collins, Winter H., 72. Colombo, Armando S., 77, 80. Combs, Gene Elizabeth, 94, 97. Combs, James G., 78. Comer, Glen S., Jr., 146. Compton, Alice F., 50. Compton, Joyce F., 79, 236. Conger, William L., 261. Conn, Barbara F., 95. , Connelly, Kenneth A., 259. Connor, James B., 77, 82. Cook, Clinton C., 47, 261. Conran, William V., 50. Cook, Daniel F., 164. Cook, Daniel H., 50. Cooksey, Anna J., 47, 227, 233, 235, 243. Coons, Archie L., 221. Cooper, Carolyn L., 195. Cooper, Joan F., 222, 223, 236. Coovel, Lucile Marie, 101. Corbett, John R., 221. Corbin, Allen T., 76, 84. Cornett, Diane, 45. Cornette, Jean A., 50, 222, 223. Corrao, Thomas J., 112, 123. Correll, James A., 47. Corum, Thomas J., 101. Coryell, Francis W., 45, 291- Cosby, Philip W., 154. Cosgrove, John H., 268. Cothran, A., 157. Cowhera, John R., 47. Cox, Virginia A., 50. Craddock, James E., 120. Crady, Robert L., 45. Crafton, Jacob, 70, 77, 80. Crane, Buddy E., 200, 206. Crase, James D., 120, 123. Crawford, Kenneth R., 61. Crawford, W. Gordon, 45. Cress, William D., 38, 291. Crisler, H. Donald, 47, 233, 261- Crittenden, Darrell C., 47, 222 223. Crocher, Judith P., 79, 236. Crowe, William B., 38. Cull, Duncan E., 146, 159. Cull, Jeanne L., 78, 218. Cunningham, E. L., 140. Curkowskyj, Adrain, 146, 159, 227. Curley, Michael H., 157, 203, 261 Curran, Arthur L., 61. Curran, Joyce Ann, 61, 189, 239. J 5 Curry, James W., 120, 122. Curry, Lawrence, Jr., 151, 267. Curry, Nancy A., 38, 224, 240, 308 Curry, Richard, 267. D Dailey, Katherine, 50. Daly, F. E., 141. Daniel, Fielding W., 120. Daniel, John, 120. Daugherty, David L., 146. Daughtery, Harry K., 112, 123. Daunhauer, Bruce A., 47. Davenport, David L., 50. Davenport, John C., 112, 123. Davidson, Festus, 104. Davidson, Thomas R., 154. Davies, Robert L., 55. Davis, Anne E., 96. Davis, Dock H., 50, 234, 261. Davis, Edwin H., 47. Davis, John E., 66. Davis, John M., 144, 263. Davis, Martin D., 153, 267. Davis, Sharon K., 218. Davis, Davis, Terry L., 153, 217, 259. William J., 218. Dawson, Nelson L., 50. Dodge, Lee H., 66. Doeir, Ron, 200, 208. Dohrman, Betty J., 45, 245. Dolack, Robert A., 61, 184, 255 291. Dolon, Kenneth M., 77,- 80. Donndlly, Robert M., 154. Donoho, Donald H., 78. Dooley, Thomas F., 51. Dorman, Dennis C., 154. Dotson, Joseph L., III, 159. Douglas, Mary Ray, 47. Douglas, Michael J., 154. Dowell, Bettye F., 221. Downs, Joseph D., 153. Drescher, Martha J., 70, 79. Driskill, Yvonne L., 130, 132, 133, 217, 221. Drogula, Fred W., 100, 103, 105 106. Druien, Robert F., 176, 227. Druien, Ronald L., 47. Druitz, David J., 120. Duane, Edward J., 159. Dubrock, Donald M., 45, 291. Duckworth, Lois, 51, 227, 233. Dugan, Michael P., 51, 234. Dukes, Bennie, Jr., 78, 80. Dukes, Richard D., 72. Dumstorf, Thomas A., 146, 159. Dunagan, John R., 45. Dunbar, Donald H., 38, 275. Dunzan, Clilford F., 100, 101, 105 10 . . Duncan, Keith R., 51, 261. Dupreem, J. P., 141. Durbin, Charles F., Jr., 152, 261. Durbin, Charles R., 153. Durbin, Harry W., Jr., 158. Durham, Charles J., 261. Durham, Donald W., 146, 158. Dutschke, Sheila S., 238. Dye, Donald L., 51, 159, 222, 223 Dyson, Richard M., 268. E Earley, Albert L., 61, 259. Eaton, Beverly J., 47, 217, 241. Ebie, Mike J., 287. EckhoE, Joseph H., Jr., 66. Eckmann, Clarence E., 62. Edelen, Katherine M., 45, 245. Edelson, Stuart R., 112. Edenfield, Betty L., 51. Edlin, Laurence B., 163. Edwards, Virgil W., 51, 234. Edwards, Wanda J., 222, 223. Ehringer, David W., 62. Elder, Charles J., Jr., 51, 261. Eldridge, Eugene, 45. Eller, Patricia Ann, 94. Elliott, Barney E., Jr., 121. Elliott, Wanda D., 45, 118, 239. Ellis, Keith E., 121, 123. Day, Cyrus M., 263. Day, James R., 153, 207, 261. Dean, Lawrence, 50. Deaton, Kelly, Jr., 72, 82. Deaver, John W., 51. Debnam, Jerry R., 227. Deener, Martha A., 47, 55, 211, 239. Deetch, Clifford S., 51. Deitch, Daniel L., 255. Dement, J. G., 139, 140. Demetree, James P., 265. Dennes, John T., 222, 223. Denney, James C., 66. Dering, Marcia E., 51, 218, 227, 245. DeRuiz, Nilda Soto, 103. Dettinger, C. H., Jr., 141. Deutschke, Sheilas, 203. Devoe, Robert F., Jr., 153, 261. Dickie, Louis, 146, 212, 258. Dickinson, Grady L., 119, 125. Dillon, Anthony B., 51, 289. Dillon, Harry M., 146, 158, 159. Dimitrolf, Ann M., 112. DiOrio, Victor J., Jr., 55, 211, 259, 289. Dixon, Patrick J., 100, 103, 106, 212. Dobbins, Mary Lou, 45, 55. Doble, Bonnie Jean, 163. Doctor, Richard P., 152, 287. 311 Elmer, Richard A., 152, 268. Elpers, Dave J., 151, 156, 157, 185 2 12, Elston 261. William s., 51. Embry, Chalmers M., Jr., 154. Emerson, Paul E., 62. Emly, James E., 154. Emmerich, J. Harry, 153. Emoree, John, 51. Engdahl, Francis A., 152. Engel, Gabor, 154. England, John K., 51, 287. Engleman, Donald E., 146, 158. Entrican, Robert A., 154. Epstein, Elaine, 38. Erhart, Herbert G., Jr., 121. Ernst, Ernst, Ernst, Harriett J., 47. Patricia A., 51. Robert R., 164. Erwin, Charles H., 101, 106. Erwin, William C., Jr., 47. Esrig, Aaron, 1 2 1. Essig, Robert G., 51, 255. Essig, William E., 146, 268. Eubanks, Carole H., 132, 134, 221 Evans, Charles R., Jr., 154. Evans, Gerry F., 196. Evans, John E., 45, 259. Ewan, John D., 155. F Fachinger, Joseph A., 47. Fackett, Larry, 120. Fairfax, Gerald H., 152, 268. Fallon, Thomas D., 66. Fang, George W., 47, 176. Faulkner, John L., 38. Feiser, William L., 158. Felker, H. L., 141. Felker, Paul J., 66. Fenster, Ronald K., 155. Fey, Robert M., 147, 158, 255. Field, John W., 147, 157, 159. Feilden, William J., 268. Fielding, John D., Jr., 121. Filben, Thomas R., 234. Finch, Michael T., 155. Fine, Malcolm H., 112. Fine, Stuart W., 55. Fink, Stuart A., 121. Fisher, Donald P., 164. Fisher, James L., 47. Fisher, Wilber C., Jr., 101, 106. Flamm, Judith A., 218. Fieirz, Paul A., 120, 122. Fleming, Robert E., 101, 105, 106. Fletcher, Robert, 153, 259. Flory, James L., 62. Flowers, Joseph E., 51. Foley, Ann, 172, 250. Foley, Irvin D., 289. Foote, Martin, 47. Forcht, Terry E., 62, 218, 261. Ford, H. W., 121. Foreman, Judith C., 47. Foster, Robert, 106. Fothergill, David R., 51. Fowler, Claude W., 51. Fowler, Genevieve, 51, 216. Fowler, J. Robert, 76, 82, 212. Fowler, Randall C., 153. Fox, Gary, 120. Fox, Margaret J., 79, 236. Frank, Jeanne B., 221. Frank, Mark, 265. Frankel, Harold E., 153, 266. Franklin, Marcia L., 51, 227, 233. Franz, Lewis E., 45. Frazier Owsle B. 99 10 10 Godbey, Donald E., 156, 159, 212, 216, 261. Goetz, George D., 153, 222, 223. Glass, Henry B., 222, 223. Gold, Gerard, 72. Goldberg, Allen, 267. Goldberg, Edwin L., 266. Goldberg, Frances, 233. Goldberg, Lawrence G., 121. Goldstein, Donald, 282. Gonzalez, Marco A., 153, 227- Goodsey, Garland D., 78. Gordon, Aien E., Ji., 100, 101, 103 105, 168. Gordon, Bernie, 155. Gordon, Dean W., 72, 82. Gordon, Robert, 217. Gordon, Ronald B., 66. Goretsky, Allan R., 121. Gorgas, Marcia A., 51, 216. Gorman, John C., 72, 80. Gossage, Gaylord D., 66. Gossman, Herald L., 147. Grabryan, George M., 38. Graeter, Carl K., Jr., 153. Graham, Charles E., 216, 233, 263. Graham, Gary Lee, 51, 216. Gramig, William M., 153, 216. Grant, Robert R., 155. Grau, William H., 78. Gravely, Gervis 'R., 37, 47, 233, 263. Gravely, William D., 165. Graves, Henry C., 218. Gray, Paula Ann, 94. Greathouse, Harriet E., 233. Green, John H., 51, 259. Green, William R., 113, 122. Green, William S., 78. Greene, Thomas H., 72, 81. Greenup, Thomas, 155. Greer, C. W., 141. Gregg, James A., 47. Greiner, Charles, 216. Griiiin, Nancy J., 38, 245. Griffith, Charles L., 76, 84. Hansel, Austin R., 99, 100, 105. Hansen, Charles M., 152, 211, 213 218, 259. Hanson, Joseph L., 66. Hardin, Ann W., 39, 55. Hardin, B. O., 141. Hardin, William D., 39. Hargadon, Harry L., Jr., 102, Hargan, Matt R., 155, 158. Hargrove, Robert E., 51. Harlowe, Stuart E., 113, 122. Harmelin, Bernard L., 72, 83. Harmon, Jane P., 51, 227, 233, 245 Harned, Enoch S., 155. Harpe, William B., 130, 134, 221 Harper, J. V., 141. Harpring, Linda L., 51. Harrell, Jerald R., 171. Harrington, Mary Ann, 47, 233 243. Harris, Clyda R., 55, 202. Harris, Douglas H., 148, 157, Harris, M. Sue, 51. Harris, Sondra Jean, 131, 221. Harris, William T., 45. Harrison, Robert G., 144, 148, 158, 169, 258, 302. Harrison, Willis K., 70, 72, 81. Harrod, Richard L., 152. Hart, Vernon F., 121. Hartman, Mary Jane, 224, 232. Harvey, Darryl G., 51. Harvey, Lonnie L., 164. Harvin, Ellen L., 52, 247. Hastings, Robert Paul, 104, 106. Hatcher, Elijah P., 39. Hatcher, Frederick F., 77, 83. Hathaway, Gary W., 155. Hatton, Judith A., 249. Haugh, Dennis J., 103. Haverstock, Donald L., 151, 254. Hawkins, James G., 148, 268. Haycraft, David S., 234, 291. Hayden, James B., 51, 227. Hayer, Sheldon R., 66. Hayes, Edward B., 72, 83. Hobson, Gordon R., 51. Hodge, David A., 39. Hodges, Helen M., 51. Hodges, Larry, 148, 217. Hodges, Paula, 173, 233. Hodges, Rnib K., 218, 235. Hoerter, Jack E., 76. Hoifer, Harry A., 148, 158. Hogancamp, Glenn E., 120, 122. Hogge, Gary A., 121, 122. Holbrook, Jeines A., 121, 123. Holinde, M. Frances, 45. Hollinden, Cyrie F., Jr., 148, 157, 159. Hollinsworth, John L., 55. Holsclaw, James R., 72, 82, 85. Holt, Norma L., 236. Homans, Della T., 46, 175, 202 206, 211, 216, 240. Honig, Daviese K., 48, 241. Hood, Charles A., 113, 123. Hood, Matthew C., 73. Hood, Phillip R., 51. Hooten, John B., 62. Hopkins, Gilbert W., 119, 124. Hopkins, Margie A., 51, 223, 239 Horn, Clifford A., 155. Hornback, Joyce, 51, 55. Hornback, Robert R., 152, 261. Hornung, Louis M., 144, 151, 156, 1 58. Horton, Charles D., 51, 217. Hotopp, Harold G., 151. Hottle, William, 155. Houghland, Julia A., 52, 236, 241 Houghton, Hugh J., 155, 289. Houk, James L., 52. House, James B., 153. House, Judith L., 52. Houston, Hal E., 121. Houston, Leslie G., 275. Howard, Charles D., 120, 124. Howard, Lawrence J., 46. Howard, Ronald F., 46, 200, 202, 213, 218, 233, 261. Howard, Ted F., 62, 275. Hubbuch, Behrle W., 78. i , , 3, 5. Frederick, Elizsabeth M., 35, 38, 57, 212, 242. Frederick, Richard H., 147, 159. Freeman, Joyce A., 221, 227, 245. Frerman, Ann R., 79, 245. Fresh, Frederick A., 15 5. Fresh, Kenneth A., 66. Frick, Janet L., 45, 189, 245, Friedland, Mary Jo, 45, 247. Frizzell, William J., 119, 125. Froning, John L., 78. Frye, Veryl F., Jr., 121, 122 Funk, Ronald R., 152, 261. Furgerson, Alice E., 45, 217, 245, G Gadaladge, Martha A., 47, 243. Gahafer, J. Gorman, 147, 158. Gailor, Allen K., 51. Gaisor, Frederic H., 51. Gallaway, James W., 153, 259, Gallowa Earl W. 1 1 , Y. . 5 , 259. Gandm, Andrew G., 35, 207, 261. Garcia, L. V., 141. Garriott, James C., 45. Garst, Garland A., 119. Gatenbee, Robert J., Jr., 151, 158, Gatliif, Jack, 77, 82. Gazel, Stephen, 155. Gehring, Samuel, Jr., 121, 159. Geiling, William, 38. Gerhardt, John T., 147. Gertzman, Stanley H., 66. Geruso, Martin F., Jr., 101, 106, Gerwing, John H., 62. Gettelfinger, Elizabeth H., 104. Getzel, Howard I., 47, 266, Gibson, Richard C., 155. Grifl1th, Eva M., 51, 245. Grigsby. Charles G., 119. Groot, Harry W., Jr., 147, 158. Groves,- Howard, 155. Grubbs, James P., 151. Guelda, Eugene J., 151. Guenther, John G., 155. Guthrie, James J., 158. Gutman, Gordon L., 212. Guyton, Ronald L., 45, 261. H Haas, Davey S., 153. Haas, Don C., 47. Habacker, Lynn H., 77, 82. Hackel, Robert R., 147, 158. Hacken, Elmer, 113, 124, 158. Hackmiller, Arthur G., 147. Haddaway, Charles M., 155. Hadden, David C., 47. Hafendorfer, Kenneth H., 45, 261. Hager, Charles C., 144, 147, 212, 268. Hnbien, Carol J., 51, 218, 233. Hniie, Bob H., 76, 82. Halbauer, Stewart R., 78. Haley, Raymond E., 165. Haley, William A., 76, 82, 84. Hall, Clyde J., 144, 155. Hall, Edmund R., 47. Hall, Elmer R., 51. Hall, Larry H., 55, 227. Hall, Larry Joe, 38, 55, 218. Hall, Marvin D., 51, 255. Hallinsworth, Mary Jane, 196 Hallmeyer, A. H., 139. Hamilton Michael T 1 Hayes, Joyce M., 51, 249. Hays, Shirley, 51, 217, 236. Heavrin, David J., 121. Hecht, Robert L., Jr., 51, 255. Heck, William L., Ji., 165. Hederman, R., 141. Hedgewald, Leticia M., 217. Heeb, Carl R., 72, 83. Heideman, H. David, 39, 55, 218. Heil, Julia E., 241. Heim, Georgia M., 79, 243. Heins, James N., 120. Heister, William, 152. Heldman, Judith, 48, 173, 181, 193, 211, 222, 223, 224, 232, 243. Hellems, Larry B., 78. Hellier, Charles E., 78. Herndahl, Karem, 227. Heming, Joyce Ann, 48. Henne, Charles W., 48, 233, 263. Henning, Joyce, 234. Henricks, Pat, 148, 158. Henry, Charles V., 73, 84. Herbig, George E., 153. Herd, Orvan B., 62. Herman, Doris L., 163. Herman, Harold J., 66, 266. Herold, Douglas W., 155. Herrick, Stephen E., 48, 176. Herrmann, Walter C., Jr., 62. Hesse, A. William, 152. Hester, Beverly E., 203. Hettinger, Dale R., 155. Hewitt, Donald R., 155. Hibbs, Russell A., 113. Hiemer, Mary F., 51. Hill, Suzanne L., 45, 169, 222, 223, Huber, John B., 144, 148, 156, 159, 169, 175, 199, 207, 213, 260. Huber, Katherine C., 173, 216. Huber, S. L., Jr., 140. Huckelberry, Charles T., 153, 259. Hudgins, William E., 77, 82. Hudson, Robert W., 66. Hudson, William J., Jr., 52. Huff, Olson, 121. Hulfman, Albert R., 48. Huffman, John E., 52. Hughes, Donald G., 113. Hulan, Milton T., 62, 216. Hulsman, Philip J., 120, 123. Ho, Mei, 236. Hurt, Anna L., 133, 221. Huskamp, George C., 148, 156, 157, 203, 260, 302. Hussey, Nina, 239. Hutchins, Joanne L., 48, 173, 202, 248, 252. Hutton, LaJon R., 46, 261, 302. Hyde, M. Annette, 52, 241. I Ianke, William R., 66. Icenogle, Gary E., 48. Iglehart, Charles C., 151, 159. Ignatow, Melvin, 233. Irizarry, Gilberta L., 39. Irizarry, Jose F., 103. Irwin, Mary L., 46, 182, 227, 232, 245, 269. Isaacs, John T., 77. Ivey, E., 141. J Gibson, R. R., 139, 140. Gibson, William C., 151, 159, Gilbert, Joseph P., 47, 235. G51118ar1,Ann M., 130, 132, 221 Gilliam, Marion, 99, 105, Gittli, Ernesto, 130, 151, Givens, Gary D., 51, Glass, Wanda A., 120, Gleaves, Leon R., 47, , ., 39, 55. Hammack, Thomas G., 151, 291. Hammond, Edward L., 39. Hammons, Stanley, 119, 124. Hancock, Nancy F., 132, 221. Hanke, Paul G., 147, 158. Hanks, Nancy C., 47, 241. Hans, John H., 147, 159. Hans, Thomas C., 156. Hansbrough, Nancy L., 55. 224, 308. Hines, Barbara A., 45, 194, 211, 231, 252. Hines, Carole R., 45, 191, 218, 235, 238, 250, 308. Hinkebein, Robert B., 45, 55. Hinton, H. L., 76, 83, 84. Hite, David N., 152, 159. Hitt, John B., 48. Hitz, David N., 151, 158, 259. Hobbs, Raymond L., 153. 312 Jablovskis, John, 153. Jackey, Phiuip, Ji., 39. Jackson, Billy, 113. Jackson, C. E., 140. Jackson, C. Robert, 152. Jackson, Chris S., Jr., 113, 123. Jackson, H. H., 140. Jackson, Robert M., 77, 82. Jackson, William, 121, 123. Jenkink, Van, 121. Jenkins, Carl, 155. Jenkins, Ralph C., 148, 159, 259 302. Jennings, James F., 113, 125. Jewell, Leroy E., 48. Jividen, Randolph L., 95. John, Leelamonia, 94, 97. Johnson, David G., 73, 82. Johnson, Diane C., 48, 241. Johnson, F. H., 140. Johnson, F. Yvonne, 39, 227, 233- Johnson, Grayson, 104. Johnson, Harold E., 39, 255. Johnson, Robert B., 148, 159- Johnson, Sarah F., 227. Johnson, Wallace D., 35, 264. Johnson, Walter L., 76, 84. Johnson, William M., 100, 101 105, 106. Johnson, Winston A., 155. Johnston, Carol E., 224. Johnston, James H., 113, 289. ones, Derrick A., 287. Henr A. 119 123. J Jones, Y , , Jones, John O., 119, 123. Jones, Marlin C., 78. Jones, Robert, 52. Jones, Samuel A., 155. Joplin, Wayne O., 148. Jordan, Carole, 132, 221. Jungbert, Carol, 39, 241. K Kadar, Attila T., 54. Kaelin, John S., 158. Kafagles, Hellen, 94, 97. Kafoglis, William S., 113, 122. Kahl, Betty Lynn, 35, 46, 203, 245 Kalfur, Eileen O., 236. Kaltenbacher, Edward J., 261. Kaltz, Donald, 121. Kambach, Linda A., 48, 173, 218 244, 252. Kaplan, David, 106. Karem, Donald N., 77, 81. Karem, Richard L., 104. Karr, K. Richard, 155. Kastenschmidt, John F., 151, 159, 268. Kathrop, Mary Ellen, 52. Kaufman, Donald I., 48. Keeling, Bruce H., 40. Keene, Alvis L., 48. Keifer, Richard A., 70, 76, 81, 84. Kegerreis, Kenneth M., 62. Keister, William P., 261. Kelley, John J., 73, 81. Kelly, Prue Wilton, 120, 125. Kelly, Richard H., 46, 218. Kelsey, Jerry D., 60, 63, 169, 213, 259 Kelsey, Robert M., Jr., 113, 125. Kemker, Lernard P., 114, 122. Kemp, Mildred T., 132, 134, 221 222, 223. Kennedy, John C., Jr., 40. Kenyan, J. O., Jr., 140. Kepley, Benjamin F., 78. Kereiakes, Spero G., 78. Kidd, Ernest T., 48, 176. Kiel, Gerald S., 103. Kiester, William, 156. Kilman, David, 46. Kimmel, Carl W., 46. Kincheloe, James D., 106. King, William, 83, 114. King, William C., 73, 82. King, William P., 73. Kinney, John F., 149. Kinney, Lawrence H., 63, 158. Kintler, F. David, 149, 156, 158 267. Kippen, Gerald I., 66, 266. Klapheke, James W., 216. Klapheke, Joan, 211, 212, 246. Klapheke, Thomas G., 40, 176. Klavins, Mara, 236. Klavins, Ruta, 236. Klein, William A., 165. Klineman, Lois, 240. Klumb, CliEord A., 66. Klump, Edward J., Jr., 52. Klusmeier, Mathew S., 66. 9 3 3 Knaup, Charles, 259. Kneessy, Jean E., 52. Knight, Theron, Jr., 114. Knipp, Louis A., 134. Knoop, Linda, 211. Knott, Janice A., 133, 221. Knott, Larry F., 287. Knox, C. R., 141. Koerber, Clement J., 149, 156, 159- Koester, Carolyn C., 52, 222, 223, 233, 243. Kohn, Robert A., 48, 202, 266. Kolter, Carolyn A., 48, 242. Korda, Marion, 134. Kort, Margaret, 227. Kour Victor A. 40, 179, 202, 212, ya , 216, 259, 302. Kraft, George M., 76. Krauja, Ziedonis, 149, 158. Krauss, Janet B., 48, 211, 239. Krebs, Ronald E., 40, 57, 169, 186, 201, 205, 209, 213, 262. Kreitman, Herbert J., 66. Kreke, Homer R., 218. Kremer, Eugene H., III, 40. Krentzman, Ben L., 40. Krieger, Joyce A., 52. Krinke, R. H., 140. Kroeger, Marie J., 131. Krupp, Thomas, 265. Krupp, William H., 63. Kuhn, C. L., 140. Kunn, C., 139. Kyle, Alan M., 149, 259. Kyle, Jon S., 52, 159. L LaHerty, Patrick J., 46, 259. Laib, Lucy, 96. Lamb, James W., 265. Lambert, Charles W., 35, 48, 211, 261. Lamkin, Joseph H., 121, 122. Lamkin, Sybil H., 132, 221, 236. Lammers, Gerald B., 155. Landis, Edward, Jr., 121. Landis, Sharon S., 172. Lane, Bruce K., 40. Lane, Richard M., 152, 259. Laney, Morris, 171. Lange, Karl W., 76, 83, 201, 213. Langston, Letcher, 78. Lanier, Ellison R., 80, 84, 171. Lanman, Carolyn L., 249. Lanthrem, Robert T., 96. Larmee, Christian G., 155. Larson, Ann C., 46, 239. Larson, Dale L., 63, 259. Lathrem, Raymond T., 95. Laufer, G. Alfred, 149, 157, 158. Lavelle, Morris, Jr., 163. Lawier, Ellison R., 73. Lawler, James H., 149, 158. Lawrence, David L., 121, 122. Lawrence, Duard, 114. Lawrence, Robert N., 77, 83. Lawrenson, Nancy B., 66. Layman, Margaret M., 94. Layne, William T., 121, 122. Leahy, Patricia A., 79. Leahy, Robert B., 40, 216. Leap, Charles R., 152, 159. Lear, Thomas, 268. Lee, Frank P., 52. Lee, Louis, 155. Lensford, Earl, 227. Leon, Ronald, 114. Lerman, Robert I., 55. Lesher, Joan L., 46, 55, 233. Leuthart, Jack A., 63, 263. Levine, Ronald L., 126. Levison, Kenneth P., 114. Lewis, A. J., 139, 140. Lewis, Eva L., 52. Lewis, Richard E., 152. Lewis, Sara R., 48. Liebert, Carl W., 48. Liebschutz, Marilyn O., 235. Liebschutz, Norman H., 114. Likins, Rose M., 46. Ling, Harry H., 40, 255, 302. Linville, james K., 121, 122. Lips, Ronald A., 152, 159. Litkenhow. W' E.. 289. 171, Little, Anne L., 48, 173, 213, 217, 239. Livesay, Janice L., 155. Logan, Emory S., 40. Logan, Walter F., 77, 83. Logan,,William H., 165. Logsdon, Charles D. 46 Logsdon, Donald G.,,100, 103, 105, 213. Logsdon, Robert W., 52. Logsdon, Wesley R., 63. Long, Raymond J., 104. Lorch, Lee R., 153. Loring, Judith A., 40, 169, 172, 215, 227, 233. Lotz, Robert W., 52, 255. Lou, Kristian M., 63. Love, Joseph D., 144, 155. Lowman, Nellie B., 236. Lowrey, Michael E., 120, 122. Lowrey, Richard E., Jr., 114, 123. Lozada, A. S., 141. Luckett, George W., Jr., 48. Ludwig, Nick, 216. Lukenhous, William, 261. Lundquist, Douglas L., 155- Lunsford, H. L., 140. Lurding, Donald R., 35, 48, 218, 259. Lutes, Charles T., 153. Lutz, Richard W., 52, 263. Lwan-Huey-Koa, 236. Lyler, Charles, 255. Lynch, Linda L., 224, 250. Lynn, Deddo G., 106. Lyon, Martha S., 41, 249. Lyon, Stuart L., 106. Lyons, Donald, 217. Lyons, Perry D., Jr., 149, 213, 259. M Maas, Elizabeth, 48, 243. MacCallum, James M., 48, 218, 261. Maggard, Glay E., 103, 105. Mahaffee, Patricia A., 48, 218. Mahaffey, Logan M., 114, 123. Mahnke, W. L., 141. Mahurin, Terry B., 152. Malone, Robert H., 46. Maltz, Robert, 121. Mann, Gilbert S., 52, 159. Manning, James D., 144, 149, 157, 159, 259. Mansfield, Donald L., 121, 123. Mansour, Said K., 121. Mantel, Alex, 282. Manteuffel, David A., 153, 233 234, 263. Marchese, Angelia M., 48, 232 234, 248. Marcum, Sidney G., 114. Margulan, Murry, 266. Marks, Ivan D., 48, 266. Marks, Martin E., 52, 222, 223. Marsh, Edwin T., 222, 223. Marshall, James A., Jr., 114. Marshall, Mahan, 213. Marshall, Thomas R., 77, 83. Martin, John L., 63. Martin, Lowell D., 114, 125. Marx, Charles S., 216. Mashburn, E. Lynn, 46, 231, 235 245. Marta, Jose N., 73, 80. Mattingly, Edward L., 103. Mattson, Ronald C., 41. Maxfleld, William, 52. Mayer, James R., Jr., 227. Mayfield, Katherine H., 41, 169 172, 239. Maynard, Egbert, Jr., 153, 222, 223 261. Mayrose, Nancy L., 55, 66, 241 308. 3 3 7 9 7 7 Mazzoli, Romano L., 103, 105, 213, 290. McBride, John H., 52. McCammon, William L, 152, 268 McCarter, Donald W., 78. McCaslin, William G., 102. McClanahan, William L., 73, 80, 84, 85, 169, 171. McClary, Lowell R., 115, 123. 313 McClaskey, Jack, 48. McCloskey, Marguerite S., 48. McClurkan, James M., 222, 223, 234. McConnell, Robert B., 155, 222, 223. McCord, Gerald H., 115, 123. McCormack, William M., 120, 123. McCoy, Patricia K., 217. McCravy, Newton, Jr., 95. McDonald, Donald E., 261. McDonald, George H., 73, 76, 80, 201,213. McDonald, Graham B., Jr., 152, 213, 268. McDonald, William T., 153, 268. McDonogh, Joan, 192. McDonogh, Paul E., 159. McDowell, Luther E., 63. McGill, Don F., 152, 159. McGlon, Ellen L., 134, 221, 222, 223. McGuggy, Patric, 130, 132, 222, 223. McGurk, Sharon F., 79. McIntosh, Billy J., 115, 159. McIntyre, Ray G., 73, 82, 84. McKay, John A., Jr., 115, 123. McKechnie, Robert K., 119, 124, 213. McKenna, S. Norman, 46, 215, 217. McKenzie, James C., 74, 84. McKenzie, Sally M., 52. McKnight, Janis D., 227. McManis, Mary Ann, 79, 236. McNeill, Tomes P., 120, 124. McPherson, Donald W., 52. Medcalf, William A., 41, 218. Meenach, Betty J., 41, 224. Menges, James A., 52. Menling, Thomas, 152. Mennan, Marty, 41, 289. Mercado, J. B., 141. Mercer, Carolyn L., 48, 243. Merhoif, Theodore L., 218, 261. Merimee, Thomas J., 115, 124. Merritt, David R., 153. Metry, Robert A., 41, 171, 175, 202, 211, 212, 235, 259, 290. Metry, Ronald E., 155, 302. Meurer, Vernon E., 152, 268. Meyer, Claude J., 115, 124. Meyers, R. J., 140. Michie, Philip L., 41. Barbara, 35, 46, 199, Miles, 235, 244. Carye J., 52, 222, 223. Miller, Miller, Charles E., 221. Miller, Franklin C., 121. Miller, Hugh J., 221. Miller, Leon, 155. Michael J., 52. Miller, Miller, Roger T., 155. Miller, Ronald J., 155, 216. Miner, William L., 115, 126. William P. II 149 261. Miller, , , , Mills, Gayle, 132, 221, 239. Mins, Gwyn, 132. Minard, Bernard T., 149. Minor, Jo Ann, 48. Mitchell, Harold E., 153, 222, 223. Mittlebebler, Clinton R., 48. Moisand, Brian H., 216. Moller, Frank A., 78. Montgomery, Claudia J., 41. Montgomery, Gilbert L., 74. Montgomery, Martha A., 46, 249. Montgomery, Wally O., 121. Montjoy, Carol, 46, 243. Moody, Mary E., 55, 223, 239. Moore, Charles C., 115, 122. Moore, Drury L., 155. Moore, James E., 287. Moore, Randall B., 121. Moran, Micki, 231. Morgan, Jo Ann E., 41, 232, 243. Morguelan, Murray A., 187. Morris, 263. Morris, Chester H., 121, 122. Morris, Clyde V., 52. Morris, Kenneth J., 152, 267. Morris, Robert J., 52. Morrone, Samuel J., 77, 81. Moss, Kenneth W., 115. Ballard S., 66, 209, 218, 234, Rice, James F., 260. Motsinger, John O., 48. Moyers, Thomas R., 234. Mueller, Gilbert, 78. Mueller, John H., 216. Muhs, Martha J., 227. Mullens, Jean R., 95. Mullins, Robert L., 152. Mullins, William E., 155. Mumford, Kay I., 224, 246. Munich, Donald J., 74, 81, 84, 169. Murphy, James C., 78, 158. Musacchio, David E., 216. Myers, Allen L., 77. Myers, William A., 76, 80. Myers, William R., 66. N Naber, Charles T., 89, 90, 176. Nalley, Phillip L., 78. Naryshkin, George, 115, 122. Nason, James R., 48. Nauman, Edward, 48. Neal, Stanley L., 52. Neely, Jerry W., 155. Neely, Michael D., 132, 134, 221. Negilski, Pat R., 63, 203, 240, 252. Nell, George W., 52. Nelson, Edward R., 165. Newell, Beverly F., 52, 227, 233, 243. Newkirk, James, 41. Newkirk, Janis E., 235, 245. Newkirk, John T., 63, 263. Newkirk, William B., 46. Newmeyer, Joseph I., 234. Newton, John, 221. Nichols, William D., 42, 176. Nichols, Charles R., 63. Nixon, Robert H., 105. Nobg, June 130, 132, 201, 221, 23 . Noller, Theresa J., 94. Nolte, Sharon, 243. Norris, Wade B., 74, 81. Norton, Gary D., 64, 213, 258, 302. Nossaman, Audrey M., 134. Nuckols, Charles T., 78. Nugent, Ralph W., 152, 258. Nuthouse, Nathan, 52. O O'Bryan, Richard L., 268. Ochzner, Judith E., 48, 201, 216, 2 5. O'Connor, George E., Jr., 149, 156, 157, 159, 171, 175. Oechsli, Bernard L., 150. OEutt, Annette, 130, 134, 221. Olfutt, Jane F., 48, 243, 308. Ogden, Douglas C., 52, 261. Ogden EmmettL r 268. 9 '7 J 'S Olsen, Enoch E., 52, 287. Olsen, Orem, William c., 287. Dale L., 66. Ormsby, A. G., Jr., 153, 261. Orr, Martha D., 48, 249. Ortega, R. G., 141. Osborne, Nancy G., 79. Ostrolf, Armand L., 104, 201. Owen, Baxter E., 52. Owen, William 5 Owens , 3 . Edward L. 52. Owens? Fred D., 115. Owens, G. H., 141. Owens, LaFatette, 120, 122. Owens, Miriam S., 132. Owens, Robert B., 64. Owens Robert W., 213. Owens: Sherree, 130, 221, Owens, , Owsley, Charles L., 78. Owsley, Clara L., 48. Ozment, Charles M., 52. Thomas 52. P Pack, Lawrence J., 78. Page Gregson J., 291. Page, Marian L., 52, 236. Palmer, Raymond A., 48, 217, 222, 223. Panitz, Fred, 115, 126. Paraan, F. A., 141. Parentice, Gabrielle, 52, 216. Parish, Darrell J., 171. Parker, David G., 82, 74. Parker, Thomas G., 116, 125. Parnes, Rosalina, 52. Parsons, Gail B., 79, 247. Parsons, Kermit E., 74, 81, 84. Parrish, Hubert L., 48. Partin, James W., 150. Pate, Bob L., 35, 42, 262. Paul, Edward W., 261. Paull, John D., 155. Paull, Robert M., 42, 55. Payne, Carl R., 78. Payne, Donald L., 46. Payne, Peake, 242, 308. Pearson, William E., Jr., 125. Peck, Oliver L., 74, 84, 85. Peckins, Robert E., 76. Peet, Earl, 48, 202, 263. Pegas, Stan, 152. Pendleton, Patricia R., 170. Pennington, Gary E., 46, 261. Pennington, Marvin R., 164. Penny, J. R., 155. Perkins, Robert E., 82, 84. Perry, Edwin Hampton, 102. Peters, Charles R., 52, 222, 223. Petersen, Joyce M., 48. Peterson, C. Karl, 217. Petri, William H., 46, 264. Petrus, Jerry R., 52, 222, 223. Pfalzer, James R., 222, 223. Pfau, Carole S., 55. Phillips, James E., 78. Pile, William W., 155. Plymale, Bruce M., 218. Plymale, Grace, 134, 172. Podgainy, Martin O., 120. Pool, Carolyn R., 52. Poole Eugene, 94. Pope, E. E., 140. Porco, Kenneth J., 291. Porst, Edward A., 52. Porter, Richard C., 35, 55, 233, 234, 263. Posey, J. W., Jr., 141. Poteat, John, 102. Potts, Robert E., 120. Poulter, Lloyd L., 53, 222, 261. Pound, Don P., 150,.255. Poundstone, Robert B., 116. Powell, Von, 53, 265. Prage, John K., 53. Prater, Jesse W., 78. Prease, R. E., 140. Price, C. L., 140. Price, E. E., 140. Priddy, Jack D., 42. Primack, Marshall P., 53. Proctor, William D., 48. Pryor, Betty K., 53, 55, 236. Puckett, David B., 155. Puckett, George G., 152. Pulford, Ben C., 64. Putnam, H. J., 141. Q Quick, Frank W., 53. R Raffaelle, Guy F., 227. Ragsdale, Henry T., 64. Ragsdale, Wilbur Ray, 64, 261. Rahm, Herbert W., Jr., 155, 216. Ralston, Bobby J., 53. Rand, Bernard O., 116, 122. Randles, Raymond, 217. Ransdell, Neal F., 76, 82, 84. Raque, Carl J., 54, 55. Raque, Carole A., 195, 202, 239. Raque, Maurite E., 53, 234. Ratlilf, L. S., 141. Raymond, Larry A., 121, 217. Read, Carol Jane, 79. Reardon, June C., 46. Reda, Donald E., 42, 216. Reding, Sue Ann, 79, 236, 247. Reed, Ben, 227. Reed, Henry, 125. Reed, John M., 119, 125. Reed, Ronald E., 53. Robert L., 52. Harriet A., 66, 189, 232, 223, Reeves, Carolyn F., 42, 235, 248, 252. Reeves, John H., 152, 156, 157, 158, 201, 261. Reeves, William, 46. Reeves, Rosella, 53, 217. Regas, Stanley J., 259. Reid, Sam H., 120, 122. Rekow, Charles J., 77, 82. Remmers, Kenneth D., 46, 289. Renaker, George A., 116. Renkes, Danial J., 287. Reuther, E. M., 140. Reynolds, Eugene G., 46. Reynolds, James M., 70, 76, 81, 84, 171, 213. Reynolds, Sherrell C., 132, 222, 223. Rich, Barbara A., 173. Rich, Barbara K., 49, 55, 233, 239, 308. Richie, Thomas P., 159, 216. Rickwald, Ronald, 144, 150, 157, 158, 170, 267, 302, 303. Richards, Larry N., 155. Richardson, Fred C., 53. Richardson, William O., 76, 80, 84. Ridenour, Gary T., 53. Rioioy, H. s., 119, 124. Rieser, James S., 116, 122. Riggins, Clifford W., 234. Riggle, Robert R., 104. Riggs, Leon, 78. Riley, Jessee L., Jr., 102. Riley, John D., 77. Ringel, Inez L., 42. Ritchie, Charles W., 152. Ritte, Edward E., 78. Rivers, Joyce N., 233. Rives, E. E., 140. Robbins, Katherine J., 53. Roberts, David B., 49. Roberts, Edward E., 261. Robinette, Jimmy L., 53. Robinson, Phillip R., 49. Rogers, H. R., 152. Rogers, Richard E., 53. Rogers, Ronald L., 121, 123. Rogers, Vfinston, 121. Roggenkamp, James O., 152, 159 Rohmer, Edward J., Jr., 77, 80. Romine, Mary H., 132, 221. Rooney, Barbara A., 53, 55. Rose, Charles A., 100,105, 106, 213. Rosenthal, Bernie M., 49. Rostetter, Dolores A., 42, 55. Rothenburger, Vernon D., 152, 259. Roulston, Caroline F., 49, 218, 245, 252. Rountree, Ronald M., 154. Rowe, Bill J., 78. Rowe, Louis P., 49, 261. Rucker, C. O., 140. Rudd, Gerald C., 53, 218, 227, 263. Rullman, Donald H., 152, 158. Runner, Edward M., 164. Rush, William H., 78. Russell, Anne Ellen, 64, 227, 247. Russell, Joe M., 150, 158. Rust, Margaret H., 46, 217, 227, 243. Rusterholz, James R., 74, 83, 84. Ryan, Charles V., 66. Ryan, James P., 155. Ryan, Robert H., 96. S Sack, Marshall R., 49. Sack, Richard M., 77, 80. Saleem, Mohammad, 154, 227. Salem, George M., 116, 123. Salerno, James T., Jr., 102. Sales, Barbara, 79. Sallee, Lowell C., 119. Salot, Roger D., 119, 124. Sams, Bernard F., 120, 123. Sanchez, Bernard, 222, 223. Sanders, John D., 217. Sanders, Louise, 165. Sandridge, Ronald W., 53, 217. Sawyer, Carole A., 49, 239, 308. Scalf, L. Douglas, 74, 83. Scallen, Myrna L., 42, 241. 314 Scalo, Louis, 96. Scanlan, Joseph M., 121. Scheer, Robert D., 150, 159. Scherrner, Barry, 66. Scheurich, Jo Ann, 53. Schiavone, Robert P., 120, 124. Schlaug, Carol L., 42, 220, 212, 238. Schmidt, Charlotte M., 53, 218, 233. Schmidt, Alvin M., 164. Schmidt, Bernice, 194. Schmidt, Mary Ann, 42, 172. Schmitt, George F., Jr., 154, 222, 223. Schmitt, Jerry C., 152, 268. Schmitt, Rosalind, 53. Schnatter, Robert L., 102, 105. Schneider, Ida Ruth, 49, 56, 189, 245, 308. Schneider, John I., 153. Schneider, Robert T., 100, 106. Schnell, Alfred J., 165. Schnieder, Virginia, 134. Schoenbaechler, William C., 53. Schoening, Keith S., 155. Schroader, Robert, 234. Schrodder, Robert W., 46, 263. Schunicht, Bernard F., 268. Scofield, Edward L., 49, 259. Scott, Archie E., 49, 222, 223. Scott, Chilton E., 53, 255. Scott, James C., 42. Scott, Larry J., 119. Scott, Walter N., 119, 123. Seale, B. Carl, 134, 222. 223. sooio, Jan E., 222, 223. Segal, Marshall S., 43, 202, 266. Sekula, Basil, 53. Self, Robert G., 119, 124. Self, Sonja D., 64. Seligman, Jerry W., 49, 222, 223, 266. Seufert, Wayne E., 150, 259. Severns, Jerry G., 156. Shaheed, Sonia A., 95, 96. Shaikun, Goldijean, 43. Shapiro, Harry, 233. Sharman, John S., 43. Sharp, John I., 156. Sharpnack, William H., 152. Shean, Albert W., 74. Sheehy, William J., 255. Shelton, David L., 49. Shelton, Kenneth R., 66. Shera, Herbert K., 259. Sheridan, Geraldine A., 49. Sherer, Donald R., 261. Sherrer, Carolyn G., 239. Shipley, Georgiana, 218. shipp, Darl B., 119, 125. Shook, Frank W., III, 64, 255. Shown, Thomas E., 213. Shrader, William D., 150, 159. Sidebottom, Harold W., 53. Siebel, Richard L., 76, 80. Silliman, Beth A., 53, 216. Sills, James G., 116, 123. Simpson, James L., III, 46, 263. Singer, Raymond T., 152, 158. Skaggs, Bruce T., 218. Skaggs, Carolyn C., 49, 218. Skarman, John S., 176. Skeen, Bette C., 43, 175, 205, 213. Skidmore, Hugh P., Jr., 53, 261. Sloan, Mert L., 78. Sloane, Clinard C., 74. Slucher, Eugene, 116, 125. Slucher, Jean A., 53, 232, 241. Sly, Patricia J., 94. Small, Small, Bob, 121. Michael P., 121. Smith, Barbara J., 79, 118, 243. Smith, Carol Ann, 43, 232, 238, 239. Smith, Carolyn J., 49, 178, 269. Smith, Charles A., 53. Smith, David' s., 53. Smith, Donald L., 66, 217. Smith, Donald F., 150, 159. Smith, Eurie H., III, 43, 218, 261, 291, 302. Smith, Harry, 171. Smith, James, 119, 123. 170, 213, 221. Smith, John, 263. Smith, Johnnie M., 49, 173- Smith, Robert, 49. Smith, Robert E., 116, 125. Smith, Richard T., 164. Smith, Watson C., 150, 254. Smith, William, 119, 125. Smyser, Judith A., 53, 245. Smythe, William J., 234. Snider, Lowell E., 154. Snow, Jack R., Jr., 120, 123. Snyder, Fred W., Jr., 53. Snyder, Jerry A., 66. Solak, John M., Jr., 78. Spadie, William E., 150, 159. Sparks, Robert B., 78. Spears, Joe W., 78. Speckrnan, Margaret L., 53. Spicer, Linda D., 53. Spradlin, Jack P., 64. Sprankle, Norma M., 95. Stackhouse, Marlene M., 49. Stafford, Margie A., 232. Stamm, Fred, 171. Stamper, Howard, 43. Stamper, Phyllis R., 53. Stamps, Charles R., 64. Staples, Cody E., 43, 263. Starcher, Robert P., 156. Strauss, Stuart L., 153, 268. Stavron, Steven S., 103, 104, 105. Steele, C .T., 46. Steele, Jane, 53. Steele, Maurice W., 76, 82. Stein, Orville J., 121. Steinfield, James F., 100. Steiterman, Edward M., 151. Stengell, Ann G., 64, 170, 242, 252, 201. Stengell, Sharon R., 56, 66, 190, 213, 233, 243, 252, 308. Stephens, Donald D., 53. Stephens, Bill V., 78. Steuterman, Edward M., 63, 158. Stevens, David L., 49. Stewart, Harold D., 74, 84. Stewart, John, 49. Stiegel, Martin C., 75. Stigers, R. Winston, 75. Stiles, Doris J., 163. Stirneman, Roy K., 154, 222, 223. Stites, James R., Jr., 64. Stivers, Ron H., 35, 43, 57. Stobbe, Juergen, A., 116, 122. Stobbe, Kund C., 116, 122. Stoeckinger, John M., 121. Stoker, Mary M., 49, 247. Stortz, D. Luann, 49, 231, 239. Stout, Fred L., 46, 255. Stout, Eliza L., 49. Stratton, Cloyd D., 130, 131, 134, Stratton, John, 121. Straub, Joy B., 247. Straus, Ethel, 46. Strepy, Steve B., 227. Sturgeon, Linda C., 132, 221. Sturgeon, Mona Kay, 132, 221, 247. Stratton, Stanley, 165. Sturgeon, Ronald E., 268. Strull, Norman J., 78. Strull, Shirley J., 79. Stuttman, Thomas, 66. Srutts, R. T., 140. Suarez, Juan, 227. Sullivan, L. A., 140. 188, Summary, Dillard R., 117. Sumner, Floyd G., 130, 134, 221, 222, 223. Summelield, Barbara J., 49, 217. Summerford, Lynn, 222, 223. Swann, Wesley G., 154. Swearingen, Carol, 43, 234, 247, 252. T Tabler, Jerry L., 163, 164, 166, 201, 203. Taft, Eleanor P., 53. T aliaferro, Robert K., 53. Taliaferro, Wallace C., 103, 106. Talken, Lucille M., 49, 236. Tanamachi, Hiroshi, 97. Tarbell, Donald E., 222, 223. Tasman, Bruce M., 46. Tatum, John B., 65. Taylor, Dixie L., 243. Taylor, Herbert T., Jr., 144. Taylor, James M., 65. Taylor, Joyce G., 46. Taylor, Paul M., 117, 122. Taylor, S. Dell, 235. Taylor, Treva L., 235. Tharp, Martha A., 53. Tegreene, William E., 235. Tharpe, Hartley, 290. Thomas, Della M., 53, 217, 233. Thomas, J. Speed, 43, 176. Thomas, Michael D., 121. Thomas, Naymond, 222, 223. Thomasson, Geraldine D., 49, 216. Thompson, Barbara J., 217. Thompson, P. H., 140. Thompson, Walter L., 120, 213. Thornton, James R., 103, 263. Thrasher, Stephen M., 268. Trautwein, Carol R., 231. Threlkeld, J. Ernest, Jr., 134, 222, 223. Tichenor, Ronald L., 156. Timmel, Leonard H., 65. Tilton, Frank McVey, 117, 122. Todd, James H., 43, 259. Tolbin, David E., 44. Toledo, R. C., 141. Tomlin, Jerrold E., 55. Townsend, William J., 114. Trautwein, Carol R., 245. Trautwein, Mary Lou, 65, 172, 233, 240. Travis, Russell L., 121, 122. Treitz, Mary K., 132. Trinler, Daniel R., 78. Tripleu, Ruth E., 222, 223. Trueblood, Tom, 134, 222, 223. Truex, Mary K., 53, 218. Tudor, William H., 70, 78. Tufhyfill, W. F., 75, so, 84, 171. Turner, Bessie L., 49, 231, 241. Turner, Carl, 152, 268. Turner, John F., 163. Turner, Kent I., 44, 264. Turner, Robert, 53, 261. Turner, Robert, 53, 261. Turner, Roy L., 104, 106. Tyler, Wayne P., 132, 221, 222, 223. U Ulferts, Jane E., 246. V Valencia, P. D., 141. Vance, Stuart, 222, 223- Vandertoll, Donald J., 117. VanHoose, James E., 117. Van Meter, David L., 53. Vannatter, D. D., 140. Vaughn, David W., 78. Vaughn, Jeff Henry, Jr., 102. Viney, Helen Ann, 103, 104- Vittitow, Barbara, 224. Vittitow, Chester A., Jr., 102, 103 Voglesong, Ronald H., 76, 81- Volkerding, Laura, 49, 231, 232, 234, 247.' veu, Richard C., 75, 81. Vollertson, Edward W., 263. VonAllmen, Robert H., Jr., 153- Vuker, Janet S., 46, 218, 233, 235 239. W Wabner, Charles I., 117. Waddell, Mikki, 95. Wade, Mary B., 44, 170, 172, 175 199, 209, 213, 244, 252. Waits, Thomas P., 76. Waldrup, Charles W., Jr., 117 122. Walker, George M., 44. Wall, G., 141. Walls, Ahh, 44, 170, 172, 203, 241 Wallmeyer, A. H., 140. Wampler, Henry W., 78. Warren, Guy L., 132, 222, 223- Warwick, W. H., 139, 140. Wasser, John H., 150, 158. Watkins, Dianne, 49, 79, 236, 239- Watkins, Sonald W., 159, 216. Watkins, Lee E., 222, 223. Watson, James R., 154. Waugh, Bonnie, 132, 221, 224. Waugh, Morgan S., 154, 268. Weber, Barbara A., 79, 250. Weber, Frank E., 70, 78. Weber, James R., 233. Webb, Erwin L., 164. Webb, James N., 100, 106, 212. Weinberger, Irwin C., 119. Wegs, Carol A., 130, 132, 183. 221 2 8. Welch, David N., 154. Welker, George E., 163. Wellman, Judith M., 65, 170, 245 252. Wells, Onous J., Jr., 75. Wells, Rodney G., 159, 211, 227. Welsh, John, 134, 221. Wenaas, John E., 76, 81. West, Richard L., 117, 122. Westerman, Lee, 79, 236, 239- Westerman, Robert E., 65. Wetzelberger, Craig C., 119, 123. Whalen, Jerry, 263. Wheatley, Richard D., 46, 261. Wheeler, Richard, 164. Wheeler, Morgan L., 53, 263. Whelan, Joseph G., Jr., 44, 55. White White White White White, , Charlynne, 53. , Danial W., 234. Kathleen A., 53, 221. Norman E., 117, 126. Sandra S., 79, 236. White? White, , Thomas D., 117, 123. William H., 78. Whitehead, Pat A., 232. Whitehead, Ralph E., 117, 123. Whitler, John D., 156. 315 Whittaker, Luther E., 66. Whitty, Richard D., 66, 289. Wibbels, Robert J., 154. Wicks, Donald L., 77, 83. Widman, Fred A., Jr., 66, 213. Wieck, Carl F., 44, 170, 171, 227, 233, 234. Wieck, Grace N., 132, 134, 221. Wiedemer, Joyce A., 216. Wiggington, Carl G., 176. Wildt, Roy E., 152. Wilham, Fred V., 121. Wilkes, Frank G., 53, 255. Wilkinson, Elwyn N., 153. Will, J. Rodney, 152, 263. Williams, Dan J., 75, 83. Williams, Frederick G., 103. Williams, James, 66. Williams, Lou Ann, 49. Williams, Robert W., 275. Williamson, R. F., 140. Willinger, Gerald, 222, 223. Wilson, Donald H., 54, 263. Wilson, Marda R., 49, 173, 218. Wimsatt, Francis J., 44. Wise, Carroll D., 78. Wiseman, James E., 75, 81. Wiseman, John A., 156. Witte, C. Gay, 46. Witten, Charles R., 66. Wittig, Theodore K., 156, 158. Wittreich, Joseph A., 261. Wode, Sandra J., 46, 170, 172, 176. Wolf, Judith, 46, 233. Wolfe, Hubert J., 117, 123, 126. Wolfe, Morton F., 118, 123. Wollert, Charles M., 154, 261. Wong, Mary K., 202, 206, 211, 241. Wood, Charles E., 121, 123. Wood, Mary, 54, 241. Wood, Milton E., 217. Woods,,Maurice E., 66. Woodside, Gloria F., 54. Woodward, Bruce D., 66. Woodward, Louis M., 46. Wooldridge, Louis R., 154. Wooten, Robert M., 151, 159. Worth, Roger P., 151, 158. Wright, Ardy C., 121. Wunderlick, Charles B., 156. Y Yancy, Dorothy A., 95, 96. Yates, Morris C., 76, 81. Yates, Walter F., 118, 123. Yorkin, David S., 154. Young, Edward R., 152, 156, 213, 261, 275, 291. Young, Paul G., 44, 55. Yousif, Shamoo, 227. Z Zapp, Edward M., 132, 221. Zeillmann, Louis E., 156. Zettwoch, W. L., 140. Ziady, Adel S., 290. Ziady, Muid N., 144, 151, 157, 158. Zickel, Thomas H., 151, 157. Zimmerman, Herbert M., Jr., 46, 263. Zocklein, Clarence E., 156. Zoller, Dan Lee, 222, 223. ADVERTISERS INDEX Crutcher, T. M. Dental Depot, 320. Dolfinger's, 321. Fisher-Klosterman, Inc., 323. Foote 8: Davies, Inc., 317 General Printing Co., 321. Hamilton's Formal Wear, 319. Hughes Lumber Co., 321. Louisville Gas 8: Electric Co., 318. Mayberry, Howard Co., Portrait Studio, 324. Othce Equipment Co., 318. Provident Mutual Life Insurance Co., 318. Sealtest Foods, 319. Standard Oil Co., 323. University of Louisville Alumni Association, 321 University of Louisville Store, 323. White, S. S., Dental Mfg. Co., 322. Wood-Mosaic Corporation, 319. ORGANIZATIONS INDEX American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers, 159. American Society of Chemical Engineers, 158. American Society of Civil Engineers, 159. American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 158. Alpha Epsilon Delta, 55. Alpha Kappa Kappa, 124. Alpha Omega Alpha, 126. Alpha Phi Omega, 233. Baptist Student Union, 217. Beta Delta, 84. Canterbury Club, 217. Cardinalettes, 250. Chi Omega, 238, 239. Cwens, 173. Debate Club, 234. Delta Sigma Delta, 80. Delta Omicron, 133. Delta Phi Alpha, 176. Delta Upsilon, 254, 255. Delta Zeta, 240, 241. French Club, 235. Geology Club, 234. Home Economics Club, 55. International Relations Club, 227, 229. judicial Assistanceship Program, 106. Kappa Delta, 242, 243. Lambda Chi Alpha, 258, 259, 269. Marching Cardettes, 224. Marching Cardinals, 223. Medical School Student Council, 110. Moot Court, 105. Mortar Board, 172. Music School Student Council, 130. Newman Club, 216. Omicron Delta Kappa, 171. Panhellenic Council, 252. Phi Delta, 84. Phi Delta Epsilon, 126. Phi Chi, 122. Phi Kappa Tau, 260, 261, 269. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, 134. Pi Beta Phi, 244, 245, 269. Pi Delta Epsilon, 175. Pi Gamma Omicron, 233. Pi Kappa Phi, 262, 263. Psi Omega, 82. Religious Council, 215. Sigma Alpha Iota, 134. Sigma Alpha Mu, 266. Sigma Kappa, 246, 247. Sigma Pi Sigma, 176. Sigma Tau, 156. Speed Engineer, 157. Speed School Student Council, 144. Student Bar Association, 100. Student National Education Association, 235. Tau Kappa Epsilon, 264, 265. Theta Tau, 268. Triangle, 267. University Choir, 221. University of Louisville Concert Band, 222. University Student Senate, 211-213. Wesley Club, 218. Westminster Club, 218. Who's Who, 168-170. Women's League, 231. Women's Recreation Association, 232. Zeta Tau Alpha, 248, 249. 316 TRUE SUCCESS HAVE YOU INVESTIGATED 'al ve' 1 R T H -+ .-To I in etcuing as the Tremendous Opportunity tor Immediate E ' Fl' I- ITS FOUHCIUTIOH OHIY B I on Genuine Values. Income and a Future Career Ottered Q 'I' U. of L. Students lr iv by The Year in and Year Out You'll PROVIDENT MUTUAL Find "TOP VALUES" in.. . LIFE INSURANCE Ottice Furnishings CI coMPANY "" Office Supplies OF PHILADELPHIA Contact LARRY CASSIDY, MUHOQGY AT ourz 2 KENTUCKY stones .IUniper 7-0936 OFFICE EQUIPMENT CC. 818 Commonwealth Bldg. Louisville, Kentucky lNC0Rp0RATED-ESTABLISHED 1907 Al Early, Jr.-Campus Representative LEXINGTON LOUISVILLE 128 W. Short 119 S. Fourth Tel. 2-3244 JU 5-5161 .,.,..f .U Q Q. ., ,.,.. A -5 .I V-,.AA In .ilu fg- I fz g I N .. 5 S , 1 -2.2- ' F' . .," V ,. :fUy WTI' I T '41-'-1: I' ---' 'lil-I T' Lflf .isr- 1-:421i:3l5:Q -.-.Q 'I4''Ti5:1221:31QI:QE1:2322i5ti-ig-:-:gi:51f:QEiEi:QEIE1512i'i'3 's'4,.,. 1 " ..IIiill .,.,-'4- : 5225- ','!.,?5::Ii 'S it . , .--,-.-.-. I..,-,.,-..,'.'. 1 -3-2:42-iii:-1-.L-i '-'-"-" I g-Ei: ..,-.- ""-.' ""--.' 4 5 -U L.. f X " -ilfl HI ','.-' 'lllll GD A W "Professor" Reddy Kilowatt says: "Congratula- tions, Graduates. You are graduating into a bright new electronic world of wonders. Thomas A. Edi- son, the father of electric light and the modern electronic age. was a genius because he knew how to get 'inside' an idea. Learn to make your ideas work and you. too. will be a success." I.'OUlSVII.l.E GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY A Kentucky Corporation 318 M ll' FllliMAL llT'l'lllll Use Our FASHIONABLE FORMAL WEAR RENTAL SERVICE! 0 Tuxedos 0 Stroller Coats 0 Cutaways 0 White Coats 0 Full Dress 0 All Accessories Every garment individually fitted from our complete new stock of Formal Wear . . . All the latest styles . . . for every formal occasion. The Cost ls Surprisingly Low! Open Monday 'til 9:00 P.M.- Other Days 'til 5:30 ki S 0 9 319 w. Jefferson JU 4-T417 gg: 'MNH SPEGLL GROUP PRICES FOR STUDENTS Sealzbu' Quality Dairy Products -- fa.-, - . .,., A -2,- N- g .,,..M,w ,N asm f . 1 Af 'rrz :F :,-QQ. 612:94 VHXMINS :S 'lil 1 of 7' li 291 M Z' A f 4 , V X 'Iv 4 5, flziijgxziiij? ff 9i??'giQ3!l13 5 :3f1::'i?'i.'.H-75,2 lf" -1:0 'r:'l.:--1'1:--iff' --::3h.,.:'.,"':v,,' More People in Louisville Use Sealtest Than Any Other Brand. SEALTEST FOODS 431 West Oak Street WOOD-MOSAIC CORPORATION Domestic and Foreign VENEER HARDWOOD LUMBER FLOORING 319 A COMPLETE INSTITUTION FOR SERVING THE DENTAL PROFESSION J. RAY KENNEDY Manager of our branch at the DENTAL SCHOOL Brook 8K Broadway. Come visit with us either at the Dental School or at our main store at 640 South Third. T. M. Crutcher Dental Depot INCORPORATED 640 South 3rd Street LOUISVILLE, KY. 320 VY l I I CHINA SILVER CRYSTAL Almost Every Bride Has Registered at DALF I NGER"S Starks Building St. Matthews Gardiner Where Your Home Begins ' '..,4 I Building Material Doors Millwork Windows Insulation Shingles Plywood Mouldings Lumber Steel Sash The Same "HUGHES QUALITY" Since T870 2336 So. Floyd Street, Louisville, Ky. MEIrose 7-1433 ALL GRUNEISEN FRANK HILDENBRAND GENERAL PRINTING COMPANY l625 South Fifth Street MElrose 7-6277 Congratulations and Good Luck to the Class of Fifty-nine THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION University of Louisville 321 with S. S. WHITE DENTAL PRODUCTS In every type of dental product from hand instruments to air driven handpieces, S. S. White's reputation and experience assure you of advantages that contribute to professional confidence and com- petence. You can also get helpful advice from our distributors or our Office Planning Division on office locations and layout. Let us know how we can be of help to you right now. THE S. S. WHITE DENTAL MANUFACTURING C0. Philadelphia 5, Pa. 322 Serving . . Your Motorists with dependable petroleum UNIVERSI I Y OF products since the days of the first horseless-carriage. For Official New and Used Textbooks "Complete Line of Supplies" STANDARD OIL COMPANY ucznrucim Lower Level - University Center Novelties - Gifts - Rings - Stationery - Souvenirs Medical Book Store Pope Building - First ond Chesnut FISHER-KLOSTERMAN, INC. 2901-2929 Mogozine Street Louisville ll, Ky. VENTILATING DUST CONTROL DUCT WORK BLOW PIPING BREECHINGS JUNCTION BOXES "Over 45 Years Experience of Your Service 323 GOOD LUCK" From Portrait Specialists Wedding Portraits Candid Photography of Weddings, Babies, Parties and Celebrations HOWARD C. MAYBERRY PORTRAIT STUDIO We Also Specialize In Panchromatic Make-Up Baby Portraits Studio and Home Portraits Direct Color Photography YOUR 1959 THOROUGHBRED PHOTOGRAPHER SP 2-9623 3400 W. Broadway LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY 324 BELKNAP CAMPUS LOUISVILLE 8, KENTUCKY The T959 Thoroughbred could never have been completed if it had not had the co-operation of many. Th estaff members worked countless times into the night to perfect their pages. The hope that their contribution would make the yearbook better than ever spurred these students on. Tempers sometimes flew around a deadline date as pressure built up in everyone. The progress would seem slow and the end nowhere in sight. But then days passed and the pages were completed due to constant labor. Transition from Menges Hall to the University Center changed the atmosphere in our office. Al- though time was often spent by students enticed for a few hours to the game room for a game of pool or to the SUB for a chat or a bite to eat, the extra room in the office enabled everyone to work more effectively. A special thanks goes to Buddy Crane who gave his time at every deadline to print the pictures we so desperately needed. Without his co-operation in staying such late hours we could never have met our deadlines. Ron Doerr and Wayne Bennett also deserve thanks since they donated their time and efforts to us. Howard Mayberry Studio provided us with all the individual head shots in the Acedamic and Greek sections. The well-composed picture of Mona Kay Sturgeon on page 'I88 was a product of Howard Mayberry's imagination. With the aid of Larry Spitzer, Courier-Journal and Louisville Times photographer, we were given a more complete coverage of events. His were some of the informals used throughout the Thorough- bred. We received help from Donald McDonald, Courier-Journal and Louisville Times also, who re- touched our pictures before we sent them to the publishers. And finally we wish to thank Foote 8. Davies, lnc. for completing the job and assembling our book as we desired. Their help enabled us to create a yearbook which we consider the best yet. To Kingsport Press, Inc., we owe our beautiful cover. We hope the University of Louisville students and faculty derive as much pleasure from the pos- session of this T959 Thoroughbred as we, the staff, have experienced in compiling it. Jlldillf azfficfd Tfeaadoak 325 Mary Beverly Wade 7 . . . Editor-in Clare John B. Huber . . . Business Manager

Suggestions in the University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY) collection:

University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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