University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY)
- Class of 1975
Page 1 of 240
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 240 of the 1975 volume:
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2 ia 'V"1"75
able of Contents
Allen County Publac l.nbrafY
900 Webster Street
Egnavmiym, IN 46801-2270
Ecumenical Center Opens
Folk and Crafts Festival
Health Sciences Center'
New Faces in the Athletic Dept.
, 1 ,X All
Beta Theta Pi
Pi Sigma Epsilon
Pi Beta Phi
A S S Student Council
Business School Student Council
Education Student Council
Speed Student Council
Phi Kappa Tau
Lambda Chi Alpha
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Alpha Phi Alpha
Alpha Phi Omega
Gamma Sigma Sigma
Arnold Air Society
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Alpha Epsilon Delta
Sigma Chi Epsilon
Pi Sigma Alpha
Photo Credits 230
DEJA-VU Staff 231
Editor's Letter 232
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Sitting down and planning a schedule
at home isn't always easy, but it really
gets tough when you have to redo it in
the middle of Bigelow Hall. Even With
the television monitors and up-to-the-
minute class closing information pro-
vided by the A 81 S Student Council, A.
P.O. , and others, an observer can
often find those frustrated expressions
and "What-do-I-do-now?" looks.
1. .. " ' NW
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back to school
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OPPOSITE PAGE: LEN DE-
PAOLA and WALTER PEA-
COCK performing at North
THIS PAGE: T.W. ALLEY and
KEVIN MILLER hugg DAN
CAIN, NORMAN HEARD, and
TOM ABOOD tackleg WILBUR
1, .9-M, 'fl
You Could Call This a Rebuilding Year
'by Mike Barton and joe Fowler
Quoting Head Coach T. W. Alley on the
74 season: "I'm anxious to get started.
We've got some real good young kids com-
ing in here and they should give us some
help. " "Never has a football team from
the University of Louisville taken on such
an ambitious schedule. I just hope we're
deep enough and mentally prepared to get
the job done."
We went into the 1974 football year
with soaring spirits and high hopes for a
winning season. Even Fairgrounds Stadium
had a new look to it. The seating capacity
had been enlarged from 20,000 seats to a
new capacity of 37, 500, last year and
Astroturf was installed to replace the mud
of the past seasons. This year's team was
comprised of younger members than in
previous years. Only 23 Lettermen re-
turned to the squad, with 18 graduating
the previous spring.
20, 634 U of L fans turned out on Sept-
ember 7th to cheer the fighting Cardinals
in the first game of the season against the
Tigers of Memphis State. For the next
four games the football team was on the
road, traveling to Auburn, Cincinnati,
Wichita State on October 5th and North
Texas State on October 12th. In the Auburn
and Cincinnati games we played well, but
couldn't overcome the depth both these
teams showed. The final scores were
Auburn 16 - U of L 3 and Cincinnati 7 - U
of L 6. Wichita State was our first Mis-
souri Valley Conference game and we won
it with a final socre of 14-7.
DePAOLA'S PASSING STUNS EAGLES
The following week the Cardinals tra-
veled to Denton Texas to take on the North
Texas Eagles. This fifth game of the sea-
son proved to be one of our best. The losing
tide changed for us in just six minutes and
56 seconds, when in the third quarter, the
Cardinals put three touchdowns and one
field goal on the scoreboard.
The Star of the game turned out to be
Len DePaola. DePaola was taken out of the
last three games last fall as quarterback
because of a broken thumb. He missed
practice this past spring because his
thumb had not healed properly, but he
kept up with the team, showing a strong
determination to play.
At halftime of the North Texas game,
Louisville was down 10-O, so Coach Alley
decided to put DePaola in the game.
"We're going to come out throwing,"
Alley said. "Be intelligent, pick your
spots, don't worry about mistakes and
we'l1 see what happens."
DePaola came out throwing. He com-
pleted eight out of twenty -five passes for
a total of eighty-eight yards and two touch-
Other outstanding players in this game
included Wilbur Summers with a 63 -yard
punt, and Tony Smith with two touchdowns.
The final score of the game was Louisville
24 - North Texas State 10g a big win for
the Cardinals, and their second win in the
Homecoming this year was held on
October l9th with the Cardinals return-
ing to their home field for the first time
since the Memphis State game. Crowd
attendance was high and the weather was
breezy and cool as U of L's Cardinals met
the Bulldogs of Drake University. Mistakes
and injuries plagued the Cards, and Drake
took home a 38-35 upset win.
The Cards rounded out the season
with losses to bowl-bound Mississippi
State and MVC undefeated Tulsa and an
on -the -road victory over the Dayton
Flyers. Final games were played at
home against Vanderbilt, the last of three
S. E. C. post-season bowl teams scheduled,
and West Texas State,
Truly, this was a rebuilding year, but
all those young freshman and sophomore
faces will be around for quite awhile. The
Cards will be fighting back.
TOP LEFT: Punter WILBUR SUM-
MERS finished 9th in nation. He's
only a junior.
TOP RIGHT: JIM WAGONER Q16j,
shown here as quarterback, was in
the top 20 in punt returns.
LOWER LEFT: TIM BURROUGHS
U51 closes in on Dayton punter.
LEFT: MARTY SMITH 1711 pur-
sues Memphis quarterback David
Fowler. He played in the American
Bowl for seniors at Tampa.
BELOW: A.I. JACOBS was number
2 in interceptions nationally.
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TOP: WALTER PEACOCK QZZJ on
the way to some of his 150 yards
FAR LEFT: JOE LEE PHILLIPS Q4Oj,
MIKE CONTENTO Q46y, and FRED
I-LACKETT 1345 bring down a Drake
LEFT: KIM GOLDMAN in her second
year as a varsity cheerleader.
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HOMECOMING QUE EN
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IUWAWAY ZIINE H
as I N
The new Ecumenical Center at lst and
Barbee opened in September of 1974. The
Archdiocese of Louisville, the United
Campus Ministry, and the jewish Com-
munity Federation pooled funds to make
possible such a building, by May of 1973
construction of an ecumenical center had
The architectural firm of Lawrence P.
Melillo was contracted to design the build-
ing. The result is an unobtrusive semi-
underground gray building located east of
the Humanities and the Life Science Build-
ing. Referred to by some as a "Pillbox, "
by others as a bunker, the design remains
as one of the finest to undergo recent con-
struction on Belknap Campus.
Architects Lawrence P. Meliilo, Glenn
Hubbuch, and Barbara Sinai are respon-
sible for the design. Their philosophy be-
hind its unusual structure, when explained
by Mrs. Sinai, is to not to attempt to com-
pete with the Humanities and Life Science
Buildings, which they also designed. They
planned instead an antithesis.
"The ideal seemed to be putting it in
the ground" says Mrs. Sinai. "We didn't
want the brick fortress next door, we
wanted to blend - not do battle. But we
wanted to create a warm inviting place for
people to come inside."
The actual construction was completed
in September of 1974 at a total cost of
55365, OOO. At that time the Newman Cen-
ter, the United Campus Ministry, and the
Hillel Organization were able to regroup
in the center their previously scattered
"What U of L needs is a good Sc cup of
coffee - and here it is," reads a sign over
the coffee percolator in the lounge. The
sign indicates the atmosphere of the Ecu-
menical Center, where students occupy
clusters of bright blue or yellow cube
sofas. The concrete stairs outside lead
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onto the roof factually a patiob or into the
Center itself, where students and faculty
have discovered pleasant surroundings for
studying, relaxing, and enjoying coffee or
hot chocalate at a nickel a cup.
The Rev. Robert Ray, campus priest,
has observed a steady flow of people
through the center since its opening and
remarks that it is his hope that the build-
ing itself speaks to the community about
"People come here to relax, for a
place to study and talk. The building is a
non -threatening symbol of our interest-
we're not waiting to pounce on people with
Along one wall of the interior are the
offices, glass-fronted and stacked two
deep, three across. The intent of the
design is obvious and the Rev. Robert
Baker reinforces the impression that they
"The idea is open offices, people can
see you and gain direct access. Anyone
can walk in that wants to. It's a part of
our style, being available to anyone Want-
ing to see us."
Rev. Baker is the 1974 chairperson for
the ecumenical team of Rev. Robert Bur-
chell, an Episcopal minister, Sister Mil-
dred Carroll and Rev. Robert Ray, Roman
Catholic, Rev. Robert Neal, Presbyterian
minister, and Judy Cross, head of l-Iillel,
the jewish organization., They agree that
people are the most important concern of
the Ecumenical Center.
Sister Mildred Carroll views the cen-
ter as "a warm inviting place to drop in."
"We're open all day until 10:00 P.M.
and We have people dropping in all the time
to converse and study. lts not like a
Rev. Robert Ray cites their agenda as
being the person's life.
"The important thing," he says, "is
serving the needs of people on the level
that they occur, whether it be giving them
hotdogs for lunch, bending an ear, or a
cup of hot chocolate. "
Facilities also include a meditation
room, a small carpeted room furnished
with pillows. People are invited to use it
for meditation, prayer, or contemplation.
In addition to many who enjoy a few min-
utes of solitude in the room, Rev. Baker
notes that many of the students and faculty
here that observe transcendental medita-
tion use the room regularly for meditation.
Mondays, at noon, open luncheons are
held at the Ecumenical Center, for a forty-
cent donation hot lunches, prepared by one
of the center's supporting churches are
available. Along with the meal, enter-
tainment in the form of folksinging or
topical discussions are there for anyone
interested in stopping by.
UCM services and Catholic Mass are
held every Sunday, retreats are scheduled
regularly, and counseling is always avail-
More recently, the Ecumenical Center
has evolved into a popular place for campus
social functions, weddings, receptions,
celebrations and meetings.
Christian Schrader of the Dept. of
Philosophy held her wedding outside on
the roof of the center last summer. The
reception for black poet Nikki Giovanni
took place there in October, The board of
trustees has been holding meetings thereg
a regional Sufi workshop was held there in
September and occasionally a teacher will
schedule a class there for a change of
scene. A plan where the center is avail-
albe on a monthly basis has had to be
worked out because of the demand for its
For now the Ecumenical Center is felt
to be in a state of transition. The organ-
izations are still learning to work as a
team. Most of their efforts are becoming
joint efforts through the common center.
Though the people at the center are
people deeply committed to religion, they
see their purpose as being much broader
than in the religious sense. Perhaps the
philosophy among the members of the Ecu-
menical staff is best expressed by Rev.
Ray, .who has settled into campus work
because he enjoys working with students.
"I find studentsvery exciting-here
we're in the midst of freshness and new
ideas. Students today are in contact with
so many conflicting and confusing notions-
in the growth process they need someone to
share them with. "
The Ecumenical Center has achieved
success in its aim to promote a warm and
open community atmosphere. It may exist
as one of the few spots on campus that can
offer its unique setting, the' spirit of unity
prevalent there is a fairly obvious factor,
"I see my role as a mirror for people
to bounce ideas off of," continues Rev.
"lf I can help them to see themselves,
first, to achieve focus. Then, if they need
religion, I'1l talk about it."
Distinguished guest speakers on campus
this fall included CCLOCKWISEE poet Nikki
Giovani, Louisville Mayor Harvey Sloane,
black liberation activist Maceo Dixon, and
U.Sv Senator Marlow Cook. The paucity of
nationally recognized lecturers coming to
the University has been a problem. Hope-
fully more money will be allocated in the
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Construction at U of L has passed
beyond the planning stage and entered a
busy phase of building and renovation. The
United Campus Ministries moved into two
new buildings, the Ecumenical Center and
the Baptist Campus Center. Two new large
classroom buildings, aptly named CRI and
CR II, were finished.
CR I, which is made up entirely of
large classrooms was opened for the fall
semester. CR II, opened in time for spring
classes, contains classrooms and meeting
rooms. In the future, an instructional
materials center and the Business School
will be located there. What will be next
for the Belknap Campus? The Quadrangle
Project is already underway. Scheduled
for completion sometime in 1975, a "quad"
is being developed between the Playhouse,
the Humanities Building, the Life Sciences
Building, and Gardiner Hall. New trees
and sidewalks will be provided. Hopefully
drainage will be improved, so we won't
have to dodge paddlers in the intramural
The master plan worked out by Bailey
Ryan Associated Architects is still under
consideration. Certain buildings, however,
are defintely slated for destruction, the
four barracks buildings at Broock and
Warnock, the grain elevator buildings the
Business School and quonset hut, the A
Si S Deans office and the small white
building which houses WXKE.
Belknap Folk and
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The annual Belknap Folk and Crafts
Festival returned to U of L for its fourth
consecutive season in September. The
festival, lasting four days, is an event
featuring art, mountain crafts, and music,
if and attracts the attention of many top re-
gional musicians and artists.
- P Free outdoor concerts begin each after
y noon, carrying over till midnight with mu-
l sic ranging from ballads and mountain
vl.: Q font, to "Blues" and sitde guitar. work-
2 Q shops demonstrating the construction and
' X ful ' 'i use of instruments such as the dulcimer,
h?5fs,m sg violin, mandolin, and guitar are offered.
T T 'i t Craftsmen come to the festival to
. produce and sell their wares that include
il Q jewelry, leatherwork, musical instru-
ments, weaving, and glassblowing,
The festival has gained popularity
steadily since its beginning and is rapidly
becoming nationally recognized as one of
tractions, though, for the students were
good music, a break from classes, and a
chance for fun and a good time.
the major festivals of its kind. lts main at-
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Comes to of L
by Peter W. Hartman
Por the first time in the history of
baseball at the University, the Cardinals
played a fall schedule. Under the direc-
tion of Coach jim Zerilla and Assistant
Coach Stan Prager, the Cards joined a
host of other major baseball colleges by
playing this fall. The team played mainly
because "it's time to give all the players
a chance to play and it's time to work on
fundamentals," says Coach Prager. "lt's
also a time to give all the players eX-
Evidently this philosophy is working,
at least for the baseball team, because
the outlook for the spring is very optimis-
tic. With only three starters gone from
last year, Coach Zerilla, whose exper-
ience includes three years with the New
York Mets, expects to have a highly
successful spring season, after posting
a 5-5 fall mark.
Among those who are top-notch per-
formers are seniors Al Cunningham,
Randy Delph, and Bob Roberts. All three
have won three letters during their careers
The UL baseballers play some of their
toughest competitors in the mid-west and
possibly the entire nation, such as Van-
derbilt, Southern Alabama, Auburn, Ala-
bama State, Memphis State, Indiana State,
Cincinnati, Tennessee, and Kentucky.
Scheduled in the MVC are Southern Illinois,
Bradley, and Tulsa. The philosophy behind
playing these and other fine ball clubs is
stated by Assistant Coach Prager: "Part
of building a strong program is playing
Strong competition. "
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Besides Coaches Zerilla and Prager,
UL Athletic Director Dave Hart is very
supportive of the Baseball program. Al-
though the team has been operating on a
very tight budget, Mr. Hart has done much
to provide more financial aid for the con-
tinuing success of the program. Punds
provided by the University of Louisville
alumni will finally enable Parkway Pield
to get dugouts. The former Louisville
Colonels baseball team has contributed
an indoor batting cage which has helped
the coaches by making baseball year round.
H ddad Bob
11m Zer111a Head Coach
Stan Prager Asst Coach
, 2 LF
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TOP: LAURIE GILKEY at-
tacks the net.
AT RIGHT: Number one
player ANNE MARSHALL
before the match with UK.
FAR RIGHT: LINDA ROSS
seems to have lost her
footing and the point.
The U of L Women's Intercollegiate
Tennis Team under coach jan Kachurik
ended their season winning five matches
and losing two. They participated in the
State Tennis Tournament at Western
Kentucky University on October 24th and
26th. The women's gym director Becky
Hudson commented that the U of L team
had won the maximum number of matches
that was predicted. The team as a whole
did well despite the fact that the women
are students who are chosen on a "try out
basis at the beginning of the semester.
"While you're Winning, you can't com-
plain," remarked women's gym director
Becky Hudson. And there certainly wasn 't
much room for complaint about this year's
Women's Intercollegiate Field Hockey
Team. Under coach Sherrill Brakmeier,
they won four matches, lost one, and tied
one. Susan Kelly, Barbara Barth, Mindy
Darnell, and Janice Weatherholt constituted
the team's most outstanding players.
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Music School Faculty
Active in Louisville
by Debbie Graves
The U of L School of Music moved
from Gardencourt to its present loca-
tion on the Isaac Shelby Campus in
l969. The 238 acre campus, just east
of St. Matthews, was purchased by the
University from Kentucky Southern
College, and came with dormitories,
classrooms, and a student center.
Several facilities have since been added
to accomodate the growing school.
Six degrees are available to the 250
students enrolled at the School of Musicg
Bachelor of Music, Bachelor of Music
Education, Master of Music, Master
of Music Education, Master of Arts in
Teaching, and a newly added Ph. D in
Musicology, jointly sponsored by the
School of Music and the Music Depart-
ment of the University of Kentucky.
Also enrolled at the School of Music
are several hundred students of ele-
mentary and High school age who study
music, Voice, and dance through the
school's Preparatory Department. The
department seeks to provide a solid
background in music for its students
and provide teaching experience for
its graduate students.
The faculty at the School of Music
are leaders in Louisvi1le's performing
arts. The Louisville Orchestra, con-
ducted by jorge Mester contains eighteen
faculty members in principal spots, in-
cluding violinists Paul Kling and Peter
McHugh as concert master and assistant
concertmaster and james Livingston as
principle clarinet. Livingston, con-
ductor of the U of L Orchestra, also
serves as guest conductor for the
Louisville Orchestra. The U of L Or-
chestra, in addition to its regularly sche
duled concerts throughtout the year, ac-
companied the Louisville Ballet in its open-
ing performance this season.
ABOVE: ACTON OSTLING, director of U. L. bands.
TOP RIGHT: JAMES LIVINGSTON, conductor of the
U. L. orchestra.
BOTTOM RIGHT: MELVIN DICKINSON, founder and
director of the Bach Society of Louisville.
Other organizations supported by the
faculty members are The Kentucky
Opera Association, directed by Moritz
Bomhard, Professor of Composition
with the School of Music, The Bach So-
ciety of Louisville, founded in 1964 by
Melvin Dickinson, associate professor
of organ and present director of the
societyg The Chamber Music Societyg
and the Choral Club of Louisville, di-
rected by Richard Spalding, director of
Music Education and piano at U of L.
Lee Luvisi, who gives several Euro-
peon tours each winter, and spends sum-
mer in Colorado with music students is
the pianist with the Louisville Orchestra,
and artist in residence with the School
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Monday, the 25th of Nov-
ember, marked the 21st an-
nual running of U of L's Tur-
key Trot, a one and one-half
mile jaunt around campus.
Gary Schapper QNROTCJ
finished first in this year's
competition with a winning
time of 7:l2.9 - Schapper's
fourth victory in a row at the
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by Kenny Vandevelde
From the beginning, it was not to have
been an ordinary year for student govern-
ment at U of L.
The three incoming Student Senate of-
ficers had all campaigned on the same
ticket, the first time since the Spring of
1971 that a senate administration had
taken office with that kind of unity.
The senate membership was remark-
able as well: a slate composed princi-
pally of black and foreign students had won
several seats, granting representation to
a constituency that had rarely seen one of
its number elected to that generally lily-
But the most important development,
oddly enough, came not from the students
but from the central administration. Pres-
ident james G. Miller had announced that
students were to be assessed a 530 fee and
that the senate would have the responsibil-
ity of allocating two -thirds of the revenue
generated by the fee, a sum which exceed-
ed i13 180, 000.
The senate's budget in years past had
never been more than 52, 000, just enough
to cover office expenses and a couple of
The procedure by which the 513180, OOO
was allocated was one that foreshadowed
the mode of Student Senate decision-
making characteristic of the entire year:
senate discretion exercised within
guidelines set by the central admin-
Dr. Miller ordained that three ac-
counts were to receive the money: student
health, student counseling, and student
activities. The senate was to decide how
much money each account would receive.
No sooner had the money been allotted
when representatives of the law, medical,
dental, and Kent schools appeared, pro-
testing that they had been assessed the fee,
but not represented in its disbursement.
Many members of the Senate replied that
all four schools had seats on the senate
and that by opting not to fill them in the
past, they had forfeited their rights to
control of the money. The graduate-pro-
fessional students argued that the senate
meetings were seldom relevant to their
particular needs and that they were there-
fore justified in not attending.
Thus began a tumultous, semester-
long duel between the two factions over the
use of any surplus funds the senate might
get from unanticipated revenue. The con-
troversy brought to the senate more bitter
dissension among its members than had
been seen in years. ln its involvement of
the graduate-professional students, it
brought a wider range of student rep-
representation to the senate than any other
time in memory. Both developments were
The dispute was ultimately solved in
a fashion as dramatic as it was unpre-
dictable. Over lOO health science, stu-
dents, bedecked in white lab coats,
trooped into a lecture hall to watch the
senate deliberate over the appropriation.
After much debate, and a couple roll calls,
the senate voted to give the students the
funds they sought. But no sooner had the
victorious medical and dental students left
than the senate quickly reversed itself.
It appeared that the senate's Mach-
iavellian, eleventh-hour reversal was too
broad an exercise of discretion for the
central administration. just as it seemed
Dr. Miller was going to personally re-
view the decision - and perhaps overturn
it - the senate again reversed itself and
returned the surplus funds to the graduate
But senate controversy, in this un-
precedented year, was not limited to
internal squabbles. Early in the fall sem-
ester, Dr. Miller hired Dr. Carroll
Witten to coordinate the newly-expanded
student health center. The senate reacted
immediately with outrage. It decried the
hiring of a "coordinator" to administer the
program rather than a full-time physician
to practice campus medicine. And it
feared that Dr. Witten, a recently defeated
Louisville mayoral candidate, was merely
using the position as a base for some sort
of eventual political comeback.
The result of the senate's outcry
proved the strength of that body's influ-
ence. No sooner had the news of the pro-
test hit the papers than Dr. Witten re-
In the end, however, the Senate was
only too aware of the responsibilities that
came with its newfound influence. It
established committees to study health,
counseling, and activities to see how each
of these areas could be made more re-
sponsive to campus needs, and how each
should be funded. In the closing weeks of
winter, it shouldered the difficult burden
of a sweeping constitutional revision,
ultimately fashioning a new Student
Government Association that hopefully
would be equal to the labors that next year
Tennant, Gibson Join Staff
New F aces in Athletic Dept.
by Mike Kraus
Two new faces appeared on the Louis-
ville sports scene in the past year. jack
Tennant, the new assistant athletic direc-
tor, joined the staff of Dave Hart in April
of 1974, and Vince Gibson was chosen as
the new head football coach in December
of '74, after the resignation of T.W.
No doubt many have already heard
jack Tennant doing the radio play-by-play
for all the Cardinal football and basket-
ball games. His coming was spiced with
some criticism by the local press, who
said that it was bad for an employee of
the University to be engaged in calling
the games and thus the possibility of bias
in the broadcasts. However Tennant has
dispelled this criticism with the high
quality of broadcasting he has shown in
his first year here. Mr. Tennant insists
that his work can and will help the Uni-
versity promote an athletic program
with a promising future.
Tennant is no stranger to the busi-
ness of sports broadcasting. Almost
immediately after returning from a
stint with Uncle Sam he was calling the
home games of West Virginia Univer-
sity for a small station in Morgantown,
W.V. Things progressed from there
and in 1969 he was hired by WVU to run
the sports network, which included
doing the broadcast. Tennant enjoys this
work and has had nothing but the best of
relations with the people at WAVE- Radio
who work with him on the games.
But this is only one side of jack Ten-
nant. Turn him over and you see nothing
but enthusiasm for the U of L program.
Any other time spent working at the Uni-
versity means putting together fund
raising and promotional campaigns. He
was instrumental in the new Donor Pro-
gram for season ticket holders which
netted the school well over 5100,000.
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jack Tennant, new Assistant Athletic Director, is
also part of the broadcast coverage for UL football
and basketball games.
He has also worked closely with Dave
Hart, the Athletic Director, to develop a
large number of discount plans to help
attract people to U of L football games.
And he does believe that it will all pay
off. He mentions that it is evident that
basketball is well-established here, but
football needs to be developed further
and Tennant believes that with the right
ingredients and just a little bit of mixing,
a solid well-attended football program can
be attained by U of L.
That brings us to Vince Gibson, one
very big reason a lot of people have con-
fidence that the football program is going
to turn around. Gibson has come into
town chock full of new ideas, one big one
being that he can and will win here.
He resigned the head coaching job at
Kansas State to come here. While there
he was constantly being pitted against
Nebraska, Oklahoma, and other Big Eight
Conference foes, no easy task for a team
like Kansas State. However Gibson took
over that job 8 years ago and completely
turned around what had been a nothing
football program. He got people interested
and was to the point of being competitive
with most good teams, even beating Okla-
homa a time or two.
However with little future in sight,
Gibson picked it up and came to Louis-
ville. He is bringing this same kind of
desire that he displayed at Kansas.
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Coach Gibson introduced part of His staff at a recent
basketball game qLeft to Righty Bobby Jackson, de-
fensive coordinatorg Gibsong Bob Hitch, defensive
coach and administrative assistant, Ted Heath, of-
fensive line coach, Steve Goldman, offensive back-
field coach. Recently added to the staff and not
shown are Larry Travis, offensive coordinator, jimmy
Weatherford, defensive backfield coach, Ron Dick-
erson, receiver coach, jim Zerilla, recruiter.
With additional coaching experience
from Florida State, where he played
linebacker, and the University of Tennes
see, along with six top notch assistants,
3 of whom were with Gibson at Kansas,
his magical turnaround act may very
well materialize at Fairgrounds Stadium
Coach Gibson has been called a "gim-
mick guy" which he readily admits it is
true. But this all ties in with his desire
to get people involved in the program.
For many this has meant comparison
with Lee Corso, who left U of L to go to
Indiana University. However the com-
parison must stop here. While Corso
often had an easy-going attitude toward
his players, Gibson insists he will take
a much more disciplined approach to his
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Gibson sees a great deal of success
for this school, indeed even saying that
the surface has barely been scratched.
He believes that enough interest can be
generated to get this program moving.
With the large urban concentration in
this area, Gibson believes that the foot-
ball players and the people to come out
and watch them are plentiful.
But the real key to whether or not it
will work will be Gibson's ability to get
everyone involved. He wants people to
care about football at U of L and he is
willing to go to any length to get it. He
insists that his players must be first
quality and have the character that will
demand respect for the team and the
Overall, Vince Gibson looks like a
Winner. He has a lot of good ideas that
will definitely shake up football at Louis
ville. Whether it will be as good as is
being promised remains to be seen.
Head coach Thomas Walter Alley who resigned
this year after two years at the helm.
New head football coach Vince Gibson hopes his enthusiasm will pay off with a winning record
Slavin, Landay, and Rayburn
Three New Deans Appointed in 19 4
A lot of new things have been popping
up around the campus lately. Most ob-
vious are the new classroom buildings,
CRl and CR2. , the Ecumenical Center,
and the Baptist Student Union. And of
course you can't ignore the fact that
the student body is increasing by leaps
and bounds. But more important is the
addition of three new deans. They are Dr
Arthur joseph Slavin to the College of
Arts and Sciencesg Dr. Merwyn A. Lan-
day, to the School of Dentistryg and Dr.
Wendell G. Rayburn, to the University
Dr. Slavin received an official ap-
pointment in January of 1974. Before
coming to U of L Slavin served as chair-
man of the history department at the
University of California at Irvine. He is
recognized internationally as an authority
on English history.
Slavin majored in history at Louisi-
ana State University and pursued his
PhD. at the University of North Caro-
lina from which he graduated with honors.
At the London University Institute for
Historical Research, Slavin received
In 1961 Dr. Slavin taught history at
Bucknell as assistant professor. In 1965
he moved to the University of California
at L.A.. where he taught until he accepted
his position at Irvine.
Slavin is a true supporter of U of L's
"Role and Scope" which is a program that
reaches out to meet the academic and so-
cial needs of the community. He is dedi-
cated to public education as evidenced by
his refusal of several offers by private
institutions. Most recently involved in the
controversial football spending, Slavin is
an outspoken advocate of improving other
university programs. He points out that
faculty salaries are below standards and
some departments are so poor that they
cannot feed laboratory animals. Although
Slavin does not oppose football spending,
he feels that increased football spending
will harm other university programs. Dr.
Slavin rates himself as a problem-solver.
The University is fortunate to have a man
who is pushing for change and that in-
cludes installing a pre-registration sys-
Dr. Wendell C.
Rayburn, Dean of the
Dean A . J. Slavin
Dean Merwyn Landay
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Dr, Merwyn A. Landay received his
appointment as Dean of the School of Den-
tistry in February of 1974. Prior to this
he was chairman of the Department of
Periodontology at Temple. Dr. Landay
received his B.A. in psychology in 1956
and his DDS. degree in 1960. A man well-
educated in his field, he is an author or co
author of several instructional publica-
tions to be used by dental students. Dr.
Landay is involved actively with the
American Academy of Periodontology,
fthe study of tissues surrounding the
teethj, and has been affiliated with the
American Association of Dental Schools,
U.S. Public Health Service public Health
Education Project for Periodontal Disease.
He has served as a consultant to the Amer
ican Dental Association Bureau of Dental
Dr. Landay is committed to changing
dental education. He is a dynamic admin-
istrator and he is out to rennovate the
present system. The school has new
governing structures, the Faculty Senate,
the Student Senate, and the Staff Senate,
all headed by an Administrative Council.
The Council is a management group that
is co-ordinating these inner groups by
defining Senate roles and by setting
clearly understood work processes. Em-
ploying professional management consul-
tants, Landay hopes to incorporate al-
ternative methods of education such as
training workshops for faculty, self-in-
strructional courses, a ten-year academic
plan for students and a new clinic infor-
mation system. The approach is to break
away from the traditional methods and
to provide a better education for students
Dr. Landay is adjusting quite well to
a quieter life far from the rush of Phila-
delphia. He now owns a small farm where
he and his wife, Roberta, enjoy the coun-
tryside and horseback riding.
University College received as new
dean Dr. Wendell G. Rayburn on Sept. l,
1974. He is the second since its estab-
lishment in 1951. Dr. Rayburn comes
from the University of Detroit at which
he was associate dean for academic sup-
port programs and also dean of fresh-
men students. From Eastern Michigan
University Dr. Rayburn received his BA
degree in 1951 and in l952 he received
his M.A. degree from the University of
Dean Landay presents a
plaque to Dr. Kratz
years at the Dental
School. Dr. Mendel
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Dr. Rayburn is an active member of
the National Association for the Advance-
ment of Colored People and is also active
in national guidance associations. He is
the author of several articles dealing with
guidance and counseling. Dr. Rayburn's
aim is to give students the best oppor-
tunities to stay in school through coun-
seling, training, remedial teaching pro-
grams and career guidance. The University
College offers an education that spurs
career advancement to many in the com-
Dr. Rayburn's first goal is to estab-
lish a western Louisville campus, prob-
ably in the old Flaget High School. Based
on a survey, the western campus will
offer the courses most Wanted by stu-
dents. Dr. Rayburn hopes that the Wes-
tern campus vvill be a center for all
students from U of L and other cam-
Dr. Rayburn is open to constructive
suggestions. He wants to improve the
image associated with the University
College, making night school dynamic
rather then mediocre. Rayburn admits
that he is an impatient man, and feels
that his biggest problem will be expect-
ing too much.
Belknap Th eatre
Acting in thc Pla house
by Debbie Graves
The Theatre, Arts, and Speech De-
partment at U of L each semester
schedules four major productions in the
Belknap Theatre Playhouse. The TAS
faculty members alternate directing the
plays which are primarily student acted
and produced. This year several extra
plays were added to the departments
schedule, the major addition being the TAS
Student Festival, which features plays
selected and produced by the students.
"The Effect of Gamma Rays On Man-
in the Moon Marigolds, " directed by Dr.
Albert j. Harris, chairman of the de-
partment, was the first production of the
fall 74 semester. "Marigolds, " play by
Paul Zindel, featured actresses Marilyn
Wilson, Assistant - professor in theatre
Carolyn Brown, student, and 15 year old
julia Coursey, a student at Waggonner
"The Bacchae, " a Greek tragedy by
Euripides followed "Marigolds" and was
directed by Dr. Dan Scuro, who joined
the TAS faculty this year. Major roles
included David Boone as Dionysius, janine
Saxe as Agave, Galen Logsdon as
Teiresias, Nathan Goldman as Cadmus,
and Robert Heinze and Pentheus.
The student festival, held at the begin-
xing of the spring semester produced four
plays at Belknap Theatreg two held on the
main stage of the playhouse and two in the
recently renovated basement. Theatre
students have emptied the basement of an
assortment of old pipes, plumbing and
lumber and created the Raincage Theatre.
"Lion in Winter" and "Hollywood Hotel"
played on the main stage and "Santa
Claus" and "Sunday Morning" played in
the basement at Belknap.
The playhouse dates back to the turn
of the century and belongs to the original
group of buildings that compromise a
dention center on the land that is now
Belknap Campus. The theatre served as a
chapel for the residents, and when the
center was acquired by U of L, was used as
a playhouse, the stage and wings being
CAROLYN BROWN and JULIA COURSEY
in a scene from "Marigolds".
LEFT: MARILYN WILSON in a fine
performance as the harried mother.
Although long range plans call for the
demolition of the original buildings, in-
cluding the A Si S Building, Gardinar Hall
and the Playhouse, Belknap Theatre will
probably survive. Though the building is
regarded as a fire hazard and considered
inadequate for the expanding theatre de-
partment, historical societies, including
the Preservation Alliance are concerned
that it be preserved, as an interesting
example of architecture and a unique
building of Old Louisville.
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4105 and RICKY GALLON
4135 led the Cards in a
76-65 win over Dayton. '
In the first home game
of the year PHIL BOND
scored a year high 16
points in the 90-75 de-
feat of Clemson.
Shown on the previous two pages
are some of the biggest reasons for
the Cards outstanding record this
season. Freshman RICKY GALLON
4135 and senior BILL BUNTON Q335
held down the pivot spot. Sophomore
WESLEY COX Q415 was next to un-
stoppable near the basket. Seniors
ALLEN MURPHY QZO5 and ULYS-
SES QJUNIOR5 BRIDGEMAN 1105
were always ready when the pres-
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Victory was the right
word for the 1974-75 sea-
son. As of our deadline date
the Cards were 12-O and 4-O
in the M.V.C. They shot a
hot 577, in the Holiday Clas-
sic final game shown here.
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BILL BUNTON C335 pulled in
ll boards and hit 5 field goals.
RICK GALLON dominated the
lanes pulling down 13 rebounds
and blocking 4 shots.
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Cards Win Holiday Classic
The Cards won the second
annual Citizens Fidelity Holiday
Classic rather handily, beating
Western Kentucky 107-81 and
Florida State 79-61. In the open-
ing game, the hustling Hilltoppers
kept it close until the final 10
minutes. They burned the Cards
many times in the first half with
the fast break and their fine
speed and quickness at the guard
spots. U of L got it together in the
second half, though, playing
tighter defense and cutting off the
outlet pass. The 107 tally was the
highest by mid-season. Allen
Murphy had his best offensive
night, hitting 24 pts. and Rick
Gallon grabbed 13 rebounds to
lead U of L.
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Florida State made it to the
finals by defeating Purdue, but
met their match against U of L.
Murphy was again high for the
Cards with 20 pointsg Bill Bun-
ton had 15 rebounds and blocked
5 shots. junior Bridgeman and
Murphy were chosen for the All-
Tournament Team and many
felt Bunton should have also been
Bridgeman Passes 1,000 Mark Against Cincy
JUNIGR BRIDGEMAN led all scores with 24
and hit his 1, 000th point in the first half. ALLEN
MURPHY has already passed the l, 000 mark
earlier against Clemson, BRIDGEMAN also
was the high rebounder with 9. The Cards out-
rebounded the Bearcats 41 -37 and hit 492, to
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While their varsity counterparts got
all the attention, the junior varsity bas-
ketball team Worked just as hard for a
winning season. And as they won eight
of their first eleven games, it looked as
though they would have one.
Composed of scholarship players
not yet ready to play with the varsity and
"Walk-ons" who played strictly for fun,
the JV team took on a tough schedule.
It included reserve squads from Day-
ton, Western Kentucky and Evansville,
in addition to tough junior college com-
petition. Coach jerry jones' team was
led by sophomores Wayne Cosby, Fred
I-Iale and jim Bill Ellis and freshman
Curt Gilstrap and David Smith. Cosby
averaged nearly 15 points per game, and
all five were rated by jones as good pro-
spects for the varsity in the next few
U of L hopes to break some records
this season because of a well-trained
swim team. Two strong members of the
team are joe Cox and Scott Miller. Joe,
a sophomore from Ashland, Kentucky,
holds four school records in the 200, On February 27-Marflh 1, the KG11'
500, and 1000 yard freestyle, and the 200 tucky Intercollegiate Championships will
yard butterfly. Scott, a beginning fresh- be held in Crawford Gym pool. Coach
man, holds a record in the 200 yard jeff Johnston expects us to place fourth,
breaststroke and also in the 200 yard or possibly even third, because our team
medley. is stronger this year, than last.
. Hal Bomar Sr
Beth Brown So
joe Cox So
Kevin Bryant Sr
Barb Erickson Sr
Mark Hammond Sr
Tom Horn So
Mike Johnston So
Jerri jutton Fr
Scott Miller Fr
Ed Molter Sr
Mark Paulley So
Mark Radmacher So
Mike Wahl jr
Warren Widmager So
Robbin Wright F r
Steven Kunz jr
Robbie Nolan jr
Brad Pinkham Jr
Mary Wendy Burck Fr
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The women's volleyball
team had a winning season this
year losing to only four school
of the fourteen teams they
played under the leadership of
Marsha Freedhods in her first
year of coaching.
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The luncheons sponsored
by the United Campus Minis-
try-Newman Center are two-
dimensional. On Wednesdays,
a University Forum is held
at noon in the Library Lecture
Lounge. Students can, for a
small donation, eat the lunch
provided by the UCM, or
bring their own. The Forum
is issue-oriented, but topics
of broad interest are also
welcome. On Mondays, an
opportunity of Christian
fellowship is available at the
noon luncheon. Issues, such
as personal growth and ser-
vices, that affect the Chris-
tian community are discussed.
At both luncheons, students
have a good opportunity to
share their ideas and con-
cerns in an informal atmos-
-w-' vi. say- 1
' - -V...
Baptist Student Union -
Baptist Student Union Luncheons
A variety of speakers, films,
music, illustrative slide lectures,
and student performances compose
the programs of the Friday noon
luncheons held at the Baptist Cam-
pus Center. The Baptist Student
Union sponsors the prog-rams
which are open to all students,
and members of local churches
provide the meals. Donations
given by the students are used to
help finance the Summer Missions
Program, a nationwide project of
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PARKING has long been a problem to
students, staff, and administration,
alike. Some of the lots are unpaved and
become very muddy in the rainy season,
which seems to cover a good portion of
the school year. This year, parking fees
are up but the number and quality of
available spaces has improved little if
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There are many pretty
pictures we have shown
you in this book. As is the
case anywhere there is
also an unpretty side of
U of L, of which we show
a part here. If the wind is
right, the odors of several
nearby plants may greet
you in the morning. Drain-
age in many areas is very
bad. And the construction
that comes with a growing
institution often causes
inconveniences. Oh well,
no place is perfect.
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25-.-1 If , 5? .ff
Manouchehr Fatouret chi
Paul B. Wilson
Tony Nathon - Advisorflnstructor
Melvin Lewis - Head Instructor
joe Trubue - Advisor
jim Eisemen - Advisor
Mary jane Aboud
Dr. james Greer Miller
Kenny Vandevelde - Editor
Gary Mills - Associate Editor
Rick Yetter - Photo Editor
Debby Graves - Ideas Editor
Anne Conlfin - Copy Editor
jim Morris - Sports Editor
Steve Wingfield - Business Mgr.
Steve Spero, Bob Kightlinger, jim Kraus, Steve Bowles, Mike Marvin, Rick Link, Tim Nurst, Gary
Gray, Mark Ambrose, Mark Gentry, Tony Weiles, Tony Reynolds, Gary Gray, Ted Williams,
Rusty Rogers, Donna Lawrence, Mark Bouchard, Allen Cheak.
Beta Theta i
Austis Mosley, Denny Perry, Chris Sautel, Wordie Parr, john Requarth,
Bruce Perkins, Craig Sayer, Glen Katz, Mike Adams, Rick Silver, jay
Kravitz, Henry Tabler, Greg Bristow, Rick Given, Tom Fitzgerald,
Mark I-Iubrich, Hank Strohbeck, Rick O'Neil, Greg Carlisle, Tim O'Dea,
jim Dillmann, jeff Lough, Vernon Peers, and Frank Poschinger.
- :I "'
f - .A
Pi Sigma psilon
Business Fralerniz y '
Richard Albert, jim Gerber, Wally Spalding, Gary Bensing, Carol Best,
Terry Bishop, Larry Burket, David Chambers, jim Davidson, Mark
Fautz, Mark Gentry, Forest Haynes, joe Hipwell, Dave McDowell,
Angela Moore, Rick Newton, jim Ofcacek, Stephen Parks, Fred
Saylor, Daryl Scherzinger, Bruce Smith, George Thompson, Paul
Thompson, Keith Tibbs, Douglas VanBeenen, Dennis I. Dolan, and
Dr. Stuart VanAu.ken, Faculty Advisor.
. ffffw iw' '
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Sherrill Brakem eir
Leslie Long - Pres.
Karen Shuff - VP Social Adv.
Karen Klem enz - Sect.
jan johnson - Treas
Cindy Schrudder - VP Moral Adv
Mary jo White
me a me
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Gregory L. Price - Pres. , Mary Dockery - Academic VP, Daniel S. Flynn - Services
VP. AT-LARGE: john Billingsley, Steven Brown, Cynthia Crockett, Peter Hartman,
Deborah Kent, Frank Benkert, Yoshi Matsuda, Linda Miller, Richard Reinbarger,
Charles Williams, ART G SCIENCES: Scott Yeakey, Ian Sonego, Bob Eilers, Joe Fow-
ler, jim Kleinert, Ed Lowry, Tim Delahanty, Connie Cole. SPEED: Steve Lemeister,
jack Bates, Roy Kerfoot, David King, Cecil Severs, Gary Kiesler. LAW: Larry Eth-
ridge, Bill Grimes, Bill Radigan, Alice Schwartz, Chris Stewart. POLICE ADNHNIS-
TRATION: Michael Hart, Bill May, Bill I-launsperger. BUSINESS: Michael Meagher,
Fred Saylor, Marcus Gentry, MikelKraus. EDUCATION: Marilyn Smith, Cathy Fisher,
Allison Willett. KENT: Kevin Ford, joe Gauntner, Lyn Gordon, john McAuliffe.
MEDICAL: Phil Aaron, jon Miller, Andy Meckler, Billy J. Parson, Ben Boone.
DENTAL: jim Ney, Frank Aker, jerry Harrison, Robert Goldie. EX-OFFICIO: Dean of
Students, David Lawrence, Cardinal Editor, Kenny Vandevelde, USA Chairman,
Rob Merrick, Assistant to the President, Dr. johnny R. Hill.
8L S Student Council
Scott Yeakey - Pres, Ian Sonego - VP. Scotty Becker, David Casey, Chris
Costin, Tim Delahanty, Bob Eilers, Dan Flynn, Carole Gregg, Pete Hart-
man, Debbie Holloway, Debbie Kent, jim Kleinert, Marcha Lentz, Erwin
Lepiarczyk, Steve Mathesis, Beth Mitchell, Rozanne McGregor, Mark Neff,
Bill Reak, Curt Smith, Steve Wingfield, Alan Zukof, joe Weigel, Rita
Thompson, Mike Forsthoefl, joey Willoughby.
usiness School Student Council
Prof. Mead - Fac. Adv.
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scnools o F BUS IN ES S
Education Student Council
Marilyn Smith - Pres.
Cathy Fischer - VP
Carolyn Felhoelter - Sect.
Ali o W'11ett - T
s n 1 reas.
Debra King - Soc. Chwn.
Speed School Student Council
Steve Lesmeister - Pres.
jack Bates - VP
Sidney Buechter - Sect.
Cecil Severs - Treas.
Roy Kerfoot - Parl.
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Phi Kappa Tau
joe Besendorf, George Blair, Al Bouvette, jim Carrasquer, Mike Cassaro,
Carl Cordy, Gary Cusick, Bob Fallon, Mike Graas, joe Hall, Bud Hoerter
Steve I-Ioppock, Steve Koehler, Mark Lee, Dave Moccia, Mike Quinn,
Terry Reiss, jim Renfro, Tim Renfro, Bob Watson, Mark Wettle, jim
Zeller, Mark Birtles, and Craig Dalton.
au appa psilon
Wes Albro, Bill Barns, Bruce Bossler, joe Bump, Louie Burger, Greg Burkhart,
Frank Campisano, Randy Collins, Craig Culberson, jim Elbert, Dan Flynn,
George Harvey, Tom Horn, joe Kaczmarski, Chuck Lamb, Steve Lenarz,
Fred MaCAdam, Mike McCue, Al McGinnis, Rick Mead, Gary Napier,
Mario Rabusin, Norm Roberts, Ed Sheuman, Dave Stump, Tom Suitor,
Greg Tandy, john Thomas, Mike Tronz, joe Weigle, Bob Winter, Don
Woods, joe Yates, Dave Porter, Scott Marks, Keith Moore, Tom Roma, Dave
Rucker, Stoeve Tipton, Tony Traylor, Roger Urbansik
Alpha Phi Alpha
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'4gr'+,-L1 - Y- :,-, tl-J.
Danny Penick - Pres.
William Brown - VP
Jerome Denny - Sect.
Terrell McCoy - Trees.
Clyde McCo1lLun - Dea
lpha h1 mega
Della Theta ChapIer,Serv1Ce Fraternzlv
FIR ST VIC E-PR ESIDENT
SECOND VICE-PR ESIDENT
Stanley R. Frager, Ph D Adv
Walter H. Zukof, M D v
Gamma Sigma Sigma
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.NU 1 ,V I A' ,K -1 I,
X x W ' -
MichaelAdams, john Alexander, Steven Anderson, Thomas Arndt, Robert Baggett,
jesse Barker, William Barns, Eric Baron, Robert Barrie, Robert Barringer, Francis
Benert, Charles Bloom, Guy Boisseau, Robert Bond, Steven Bott, Raymond Bowling,
Ronald Brashear, Robert Bump, Thomas Cadwell, Randall Collins, Timothy Con-
canon, juet Cooper, james DeSpain, Bruce Devers, Stephen Dorsett, William Dun-
bar, William Farawell, William Frank, john Feltham, Richard Ferrando, jose
Galego, Blayne Gower, Robert Greenway, Brian Garvey, Stephen Gibson, Michael
Griggs, joseph Groetsch, William Hancock, Alan Hicks, Timothy Hope, jeffrey
Hopkins, Paul Hornback, Michael janning, john jones, Karl Lynn, joe Kaczmarski,
Paul Kenneson, Michael Kempf, William Ketterer, Charles Lamb, Steven Lenan,
Robert Little, Woodrow Long, john Lott, Warren Louderback, Craig Luigart, Eric
Lund, Adam MacAdam, john Mahoney, joel Mariani, Daria Massaroni, David
Matherly, Denis McCabe, Michael McCue, Mark McDowell, Eric Mead, john
Miles, Gregory Murrell, William Nash, Michael O'Bryan, john O'Connor, Daniel
Orlandi, Ronald Orlandi, Michael Pesquera, David Torter, Mario Rabusin, Carl
Raney, Thomas Rau, john Requarth, Cedric Rodebaugh, Thomas Roma, james
Rowan, james Rowe, Gary Schapper, Edward Scheumann, Bruce Shrader, Michael
Simmeth, Edward Simpson, jonathan Snyder, Thomas Soulsby, Richard Southard,
William Stokes, Frederick Sycuro, Carl Tanehill, jeffery Tegezes, john Thomas,
Allan Tonkowicz, Milton Traylor, Marc Tripp, Roger Urbancsic, Michael Weg-
licki, Robert Wenker, Robert Winter, Kevin Winters, Gina Wolfe, Steven Wolfe,
james Yates, john Yates.
' ' L
Theodore Adamczyk, Charles Connor, joseph Conradi, Kirk DeBerry, Anthony Deli-
cata, Michael Dickinson, john Donnelly, Mark Dye, Richard Elgart, Richard Evans,
Ronald Fenner, joe Flood, William Grella, Stephen Halko, Richard Hartman, Bruce
Hauenstein, John Hegeman, Richard Heitfield, William Henning, Matthew Hodgins,
Earl Hughs, Roger Hughs, Steve jones, joseph Iulias, Leslie Kagey, Daniel Kuper,
Paul Larnbourne, joseph Lape, James Long, Charles Marschall, Pat McCartney, jack
McKinnon, Richard Morgan, john Myers, Bradley Ogg, Hugh O'Hare, Charles Orm-
son, James Pace, Patrick Poole, Robert Rider, Roger Roberts, Robert Rutkowski,
Richard Schmitt, Gregory Simmons, David Smith, William Snider, David Spivey,
Mark Stotzer, Stephen Vanden Bosch, William Washington, Stephen Webb, Philip
Wentzel, Charles Williams, john Witherspoon, Roger Yanda, Alvis Bray, Steven
Callahan, Lanny Clark, Raymond Clark, Richard High, Paul Isabelle, Andrew jack-
son, Erik jorde, Posey Miller, Gregory Mitchell, Garry Newberry, Thomas Papnell,
Jay Schaefer, Alan Sipe, Frederick Smartt, Neal Smith, Mark Sullivan, Harry Wat-
kins, Michael Werner.
Km-35 - .
Mary Jo White
mold Air Society
Air Force RGTC
joseph Comstock, Terry Fischer, Donald Fulkerson, Robert Habermel, David
Matheis, William McClary, Leonard Michelson, William Newton, Carl
Schweinfurth, Maggie Siers, William Siers, Ronnie Wright, james Sinnott,
Thomas Singleton, Ralph Fitzpatrick, Kenneth Alexander, Robert Bennett,
Lynn Croslin, Edward Goddard, Richard Kibbey, joseph Kinsella, Joe Led-
better, Albert Riggle, jeffrey Stopher, Joseph Thewes, David Thompson,
Quentin Walters, Johnny Barney, Craig Culberson, Jerome Fouche, Dan
Holderby, Paul Miller, Vernon Taylor, Alex Wathen, Vernon Dixon, Clay
Early, David Gentry, Forest Haynes, Henry I-Iughs, Bruce jackson, Calvin
Lassiter, Bruce McClaren, Brian McChesney, Daniel Miller, Darrell West,
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY: Jerry Albritton, Richard Ash, William Camp, Dan
Carter, Arthur Kaufman, Jerome Wittman, jay jackson, Gary Napier,
Charles Albro, Sharon Bass, David Hammer, Larry Kelty, Tom Kinnaird,
Keith Moore, David Roberts, Robert Smith, Gordon Teakle, Steven Tipton,
Charles Viers, Kenneth Blair, Paul Burnett, joseph Downs, Thomas jones,
joseph Key, Ernie Shown, Robert Sizemore, William Stromire, James
Bill Reak - Treas.
joe Dutkowski - Sect.
Scott Yeakey - VP .
Dan Thomas - Pres.
Linda A. Miller
Hugh Peterson jr.
Sophomore Women 's Honorary Soczeli
Terry Dant - Sect.
Karen Liebert - Pres.
Martha Mueller - VP.
ational Federation of
Students of German
Delta hi lpha
German Honorary Society
john David Hornmrlffr
Marta L. Edie - Adv
PFNFSG and Delta Phi
flOkDelta Phi only
Dean of Pledges
Alpha Epsilon Dclta
Prcmedical Honorary Society
Robert E, Eilers - Pres., Joseph Fowler Jr. - VP, James Graham - Treas,, Mary Pat
Knadler - Sect., Paul S. Howerton Jr. - Historian, Curt Smith - Scalpel Reporter,
Dr. William S. Davis - Faculty Advisor, Scott R, Yeakey, Jack Eldridge, Maura
Egan, Charles K, Embry, Ann Serapiglia, John Pile, John Hereford, Michael Stein-
book, Joyce E. Dube', Kathy Novota, Joyce Riggs, Donna Parker, Danae Bixler,
Kathy E. Deakyne, R. Chris Costin, NormanA. Miller, John B, Abell,Lloyd C.
Trommler Jr., Edward N. Chaney Jr., Sheryl James, Raymond G. I-Iynson, James T
Wolfe III, Joe Weigel, Martin Pohl, Gary W, Davis, Sheila M, Guelda, Joseph W.
Buecker, Richard N. Santho, Luke Derhake, Eha K. Trice, Willard Whitehead III,
Rick Donald, Laura Abell, Linda Durham, Manuel Perez, Donald Slack, Bill Breetz,
Mary Rita Loos, Russell Young, Heriberto Torres, Don Pomeroy, Patricia Dee Mur-
phy, Joe Pittard, Rozanne McGregor, Winkie Guess, Charles Pruitt, Cynthia Lee Sher
ley, David Casey. AUXILIARY: Eleanor Nicoulin, Roosevelt Walker III, Robert Ro, ar
Debra Joyce Smith, Robert Rosario, Bradford Waters, Leif C. Ratliff, William J.
Thurman, Michael E. Steier, Barry Trifiletti, Craig Winchell, Sherrill Brakmeier.
Sigma Chi Epsilon
Civil Engineering Honorary Society
Dr. Michael Cassro
Skip DaleLu'e - VP
i Sigma lph a
Political Science Honorary Soczezy
Patricia J. Quinton
Vince Eiden -. Pres.
Dr. joel Goldstein - Adv.
Speed School Newspaper
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joe Fowler - Editor
Carl Maupin - Head Photographer
Mil-ce Kraus - Business Manager
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David P. Anderson Thomas B. Austin Michael Barger
Arts 8 Sciences Business University College
William F. Barns john Bates III Mark Bauer
Arts 8 Sciences Speed School Business
Donald Bauman Mrs. Stella Beck Ms Maria Beckman
Arts 8 Sciences Business Arts S Sciences
Arts 8 Sciences
Lucy Bockweg Kathryn Bowles
25.:a:',Ei5i2'l-fif"i:?EiE:E"ff4 A T7 h
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Beverly Brill Charles A. Brown
Dental Hygiene University College
A ' S
xx :A-so 5
Linda S . Brown
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Kevin Bryant Vickie Burke
Arts G Sciences Education
.ll U A A, K ,...
Arts G Sciences
David C3-1hO11T1 Steve Cameron
Arts S SCi61'1CSS Buginegs
Nancy Clements David Clutts
Arts 8 Sciences Business
Arts 8 Sciences
Andrea C. Copening
Arts S Sciences
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Barbra C othron
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Arts 8 Sciences
Mrs. Regina Dooley
Arts 8 Sciences
55.55 1 'mfr
Kathy Cotton Wallace Craig
Arts 8 Sciences Arts 8 Sciences
Claudia Diehl Don Dobina
Murray Dozier james Drummond
,' ' 4, if,
Lam Dung David Dutton ROb6I'fS Eilers
Engineering Business Arts 8 Sciences
Joseph F. Fowler Jr.
Arts G Sciences
Barbie Ericksen Mark Fautz
Arts S Sciences Business
Norman Gaddis David F. Garber
Arts G Sciences Speed School
, ff, 21 55-2 :n fs 15955-2,
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Marcus A. Gentry
WXKE , ' ' V '
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What started in 1967 in the basement of Stevenson
Hall as little more than a sock-hop is developing into
and hopes to someday become, an over the air broad-
casting radio station WXKE the campus station, cur-
rently serves the dorms and the fraternity complex, and
hopes to add the UC building to this list soon The station
operating on a carrier current, broadcasts music, wea-
ther, and sports, including all UL home football and
basketball games This year, the coverage was extended
to include some away basketball games.
Twenty-six student volunteers operate the station,
contributing the time they have between classes. They
manage to operate about eighteen hours a day. Funds for
the operation of WXKE are provided by the university,
the administrators of which also help in the major de-
cisions affecting the station. Otherwise, the station is in
the hands of its student staff who, together with coming
new equipment, brighten the outlook for WXKE's future
x Ki M24 l 't ' " ,J
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Michael Gentry Richard Gersh
Police Administration A1-tg 5 Sciencgs
Arts S Sciences
Charles F. Grant
Arts S Sciences
Burt G. Greenstein
Arts 8 Sciences
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Jimmie Ha nnaman
Michael K. Hart
Peter William Hartman
Arts 8 Sciences
Arts 8 Sciences
,gun .C ZA- l .M
Michael F. Hei ntzman
Arts S Sciences
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Arts S Sciences
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Charles V. Hibbett
Dorothy Higgins Joseph Hipwell Steven Holstad
Education Business Arts S Sciences
Joseph P. Holt
Arts S Sciences
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Robin Horstman Dennis Hunter
Dental Hygiene B1-1SiI'lESS
Larry Jewell Susan M. Jewell
Arts S Sciences Arts 8 Sciences
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Mike L. Koebel
Arts 8 Sciences
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Robert Ki ghtlinger
I Michael Kraus
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Arts 8 Sciences
G J ,SJ 'ba -
Arts 8 Sciences
Stephen Lesmeister Luanne Lightner Tristan Lineberry
Speed School Dental Hygiene Arts 8 Sciences
Rich Link Deborah L. George Glenn R. Lochner
Arts 8 Sciences Arts 8 Sciences Business
Leslie Long John L. Lott Debra McAfee
Arts S Sciences Arts S Sciences Business
D avid McDowell
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"Every student is a human being, and as a teacher
I should try to find the time to treat him as a person
outside the classroom. A teacher owes himself to the
university, to see people as people and not a number. "
Dr. Hugh Papailler has served a myriad of careers
including Minister of Education for Haiti, foreign ambas-
sador, novelist, essayist and poet. Yet Dr. Papailler
maintains that predominant among his diffuse interests
has been education: "My experience in softening posi-
tions between countries is important. What is a teacher
but an ambassador of letters?" A native of the West
Indies, Dr. Papailler formerly taught at Kentucky State
University. Prior to that he served as chairman of the
Department of Modern Languages at Philander Smith
College in Arkansas. Having a knowledge of "French,
Spanish, and a little English," Dr. Papailler teaches sev-
eral French courses and a course on Carribean Culture
offered through Pan-African Studies. He now resides in
Louisville with his wife and son, Hugh.
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Theresa Y. May
Janie Martin Paul E. Mascenik
Arts S Sciences
Pamela Metsk er
Denistry Graduate School
6-1 B S A,
Kimrick D. Miles
Arts S Sciences
Arts G Sciences
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John Arthur Muenz jr.
Arts 8 Sciences
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james R. Neat
Arts 8 Sciences
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Anne Owens Stephen Patterson Thomas T. Pavlik
UI1iV21'SifY College Business Business
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Nonny Peterson Christy Pollock Joe Potts
Education Education Music
Debbie Pugh julio Racine Diane Raggard
Arts 8 Sciences Music Denistry
af, af. r '
D e nnis Raymer
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Gloria M. Robinson Brenda Rogers
Arts S Sciences Education
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Alan L. Schmitt
Arts S Sciences
S ,a a
Arts S Sciences
Elizabeth j. Scott
Arts S Sciences Arts 8 Sciences
Dennis StiU.Tl'1El1'1 Robert Stout
Police AdTX1i1'liSt1'3.tiOI1 A1-tg S Sciences
John Swisher Fred Sycuro
B115-111655 Arts S Sciences
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James L' THYIO1' janet Tehan Dan Thomas
MuS1C Arts 8 Sciences Business
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Tom McPaul started teaching at U L when the basic
drive of the university was toward a more personalized
environment, one that sought to mete a higher quality
curriculum to a smaller student body McPaul is quick to
explain the role of the teacher as one to draw out the
student, to give him the opportunity at trying his own
thinking The classroom is not supposed to be used as
the display shelf of the teacher for the student now
duce, statistically and primarily in the classroom
McPaul never claims to use the lecture style but goes to
what he calls the Socratic espousing the topic and letting
the students make the discussion Originally from Pitts-
burg Tom McPaul was trained in the Dominican Min-
istry and was Chairman of Providence College Rhode
Island Often referred to by students and colleagues alike
as the best teacher in the humanities department -- a
highly subjective opinions -- this praise comes with the
weight of many who are closely associated with him
Denied tenure this has been Tom McPaul s last
semester teaching at UL
5 X, N
the university feels that every faculty member must pro-
, . ll
Cletus Timmons Elwood Tipton
Business Busine ss
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Arts 8 Sciences
'Arts E Sciences
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Carol L. Tucker Kevin Tucker Anita Underwood
Arts 5 Sciences Business Medical Technology
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Debbie Walkes Stanley B. Walters M. Thomas Wells
Arts S Sciences Arts 8 Sciences Business
5-fb' 5, x..- Q f '- X
Susan Wertz Carolyn Whitfield Ike Whitfield
Dental Hygiene Business AYTSS 5 Sciences
A X Q X
nil I L A
Wayne Wohlbold Kathy Wyatt Delrna Yates
Arts G Sciences Education Arts 8 Sciences
Margaret T. Yeager Scott Yeakey Cynthia Young
Education Arts 8 Sciences Arts 8 Sciences
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Leroy Zaring Stephen F. Zink
Police Administration Business
John Beckman, 8, 9, 48, 49, 50, 51, 57465, 60415, 61465, 78415, 8241, 15, 83465, 104465, 105, 123465, 12941, 615, 130
4615, 132415, 1364115, 1374t15, 138, 144, 145, 187, 193, 199, 201, 203, 208, 23141115, 94415, 954t,b5,96,974b5, 128,
Michael 816616, 7, 18, 784115, 79, 86, 90, 94415, 974t5, 111, 112ft5, 113, 116415, 122, 123415, 126415, 132415, 134415,
C111 Maupin, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 28, 29, 31, 32465, 36, 37415, 38415, 39, 40, 42415, 43, 46, 47, 54, 55, 57415, 59, 64
72, 73, 74, 75, 76465, 77, 82465, 85, 88, 89, 91, 95415, 98, 99, 1234t5, 124, 125, 127, 129465, 1304br5, 132415, 133415,
134415,135,14O,141,158,1S9,176,177,178,18O,181,182,184,185,186,189,192,195,196,197 205 23141111 6
534b5,1394t5,100,101,102,103,1484t5,149,171,194,1474t5,146,166,1674b5,1684t5 3 ' '
117,1204b5,12141,b5,1264b5, 1304t5,131,1374b15,179,200,202,207,2314t,m,br5,106,107,108, 109,1S3, 172,
Alan Jett, 22,23,27, 374135, 384b5,4S, 654b5,674r5,1124b5, 118,119, 120415, 1214t, m5,1S14t5
Butch Martin, 204t15 , 24415,44, 634t5, 6841r5, 71, 834t15,154,155, 19O,1644t5.
Gary Mi11s, 324t5, 33,136415, 1374r5, 2144t15,23O, 1,214, 169.
jebb Harris, 64t5,114b5,664tr5,1504b5.
Bob Kightiingerg 64155, 41 , 614t5, 634115, 784br5, 804r5, 81 , 84,1644b5.
Grady Throneberry, 214b5, 664t1, b5 , 674t15, 684t5,1674t5.
Mike Barton, 624195, 654t5, 684b15.
Mike McC1e11ang 424b5,624t5,804t5.
Don Smith, 52415.
Deja- u Staff
joe Fowler, Editor Mike Kraus, Business Mgr. john Beckman, Photographer
Carl Maupin, Photographer Rick Yetter, Photographer Pat Schwab
Rita Thompson Mike Barton Mike Brohm
Empire II Publications
This ends our look at another year at the University of Louisville. There have been many good things and a
few not so good ones. We have tried to show as much as we could, within our deadline requirements. We have
tried to present the best photography and copy that we could, and have striven to be fair and open-minded at all
times. Most of you will, we hope, enjoy this book, and will be able to look at it at times in the future and recall
things you have already seen. Hence the title DEJA-VU.
There are many people who deserve my thanks, and the gratitude of the University. First and foremost, my
thanks go to my staff. They have worked long and often inconvenient hours to produce this volume. I would like
to thank Ken Miller, our representative from the American Yearbook Company, and Sam Fields and Bob Herz
from Delma Studios. Dave Baker and the Public Relations Office have been helpful whenever we needed their
assistance. The staff of the Cardinal has our gratitude for their support. lt is a privilege to work with the best
college newspaper in the Commonwealth. Becky Carson, Gary Morrison, Ann Bosco, Billie Sheffield, and other
staff people have helped us in many ways. Finally, my thanks go to those special people, here and elsewhere,
who have put up with me throughout the year. Thanks to you all.
To be viable and worthwhile a yearbook needs five things: photography, design, coverage, copy, and support.
l feel that most of the photography in this book is among the best you will see anywhere. This book is primarily a
pictorial one, and so quality photography has been the most important item in its preparation. Design goes hand
in hand with photography. We have used no one layout system, we have only tried to make the book as cohesive,
interesting, and pleasing to the eye as possible. We have tried to cover as many events and activities as
possible. Anything occuring after our final deadline in january of course could not be included. Surely we have
missed some things- hopefully they can be better covered in the future. Copy has been important, but not as
much as our other considerations. We have used words as sparingly as possible. We have tried to explain what
needed explaining, but we prefer too few words to too many.
The final thing that is essential to a yearbook is SUPPORT, support from all areas of the University.
There will be no yearbook at the University of Louisville in three years. That is an opinion and will probably
soon be fact. The reason is lack of interest and support. The administration has never attempted to censor or
force coverage of anything in this book, and the Public Relations Office has often been helpful. Score one for
the red stickers. Still, outside of money, there has been little support. Outside of a very few journalism and
photography courses there is absolutely no training available for the yearbook and newspaper staffs. I am not
suggesting that a School of journalism be started, however some provision must be made for teaching and
training new students as they come along. Right now, the yearbook and Cardinal depend entirely on the talent
and knowledge that a handful of students have brought with them. Unless some positive steps are taken by the
administration toward publications, the day will come soon when there will be no one to carry on these services.
Score zero for the red stickers.
Of course any move that the administration could make would be for naught if students do not want a year-
book. I believe that before students can make a decision, they must have a quality book to consider. The 1974
DEJA-VU was the first in several years to fit this description. There was no book in 1973, so the staff last year
started virtually from scratch. I believe that the yearbook will improve if given the chance and that as it im-
proves student response will increase. Last year was a record year for sales, but was still not nearly as good as it
should have been at a university this size. Score one-half for the green stickers.
' l believe a yearbook is a necessary part of any university. It is a showcase of a school, a remembrance for
students, staff, and alumni. DEJA -VU attempts to fulfill this role. Once again I thank all those who have helped
me in many ways throughout the year.
joe FOWler jr.
Editor, 1975 DEJA-VU
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Suggestions in the University of Louisville Arts and Sciences - Thoroughbred Yearbook (Louisville, KY) collection:
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