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Full text of "Milestone"

In CONGRESS, July*, x 77 e. 



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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/milestone1976east 




Volume 53 

Eastern Kentucky University 

Richmond, Kentucky 

Janet Leigh Smith, Editor 

John Richard Madras, Business Manager 






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Echoing across two centuries 
came the essence, the spark, that led 
to the birth of a nation. It had sur- 
vived 200 years and was the cohe- 
sive force that preserved the country 
through a history of mixed prosperity 
and depression, war and peace, do- 
mestic tranquility and insurrection. 
It was reflected in our thoughts and 
deeds; and, in our world, this year, it 
was . . . the Eastern Spirit of '76. 




The Eastern Spirit of '76 was 
that of its people; the men and 
women of the University Com- 
munity whose presence brought 
viability to a campus that had 
served others like them for more 
than a century. 








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It came from within, a deeply running fiber 
bred of environment and introspection. 




8 Milestone 



Manifested in interrela- 
tionships, the Spirit became 
evident through the involve- 
ment of its holders in their 
learning experiences. 





Milestone 11 




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12 Milestone 



As the intangible itself matured, it 
provided the catalyst for growth of per- 
sonal and institutional nature against a 
backdrop of nature's perpetual renewal. 




Logically, then, success was realized by those 
who recognized the Spirit and nurtured it in 
the achievement of their goals. 





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Milestone 17 



Moving in Takes United Effort 



Moving in, the big hassle, as the 7,500 campus 
residents among the 13,430 students and their par- 
ents bring box, after box, of clothes and other belong- 
ings to fill empty rooms. Friends, parents, and mem- 
bers of the Military Police volunteer help and time to 
assist in the tiring process of moving numerous loads 
of clothes and "vital necessities," and the task of 
making a disarranged room livable and comfortable. 
Mass confusion accompanied by new students trying 
to find their way around provides for a difficult task 
that must be repeated every year. 



Right: Everyone, including boyfriends are drafted into helping with the moving 
in process. Below: Even Mom gets into the act of helping move in. Below 
right: Some coeds bring so much they need a truck to carry it all. 





20 Student Ufe 



Left: A member of Eastern's Military Police helps 
a student's mother with her daughter's trunk. 
Below: This coed takes a break from the task of 
moving in. Bottom: These coeds grab a quick 
snack between trips on moving day. 




Student Life 21 



Crowded Rooms 
Add Headaches 



"You've got to be kidding" was 
one of the milder exclamations 
from students who arrived on 
Eastern's campus only to find 
that they had been assigned three 
to a room. After hours of waiting 
endless lines of red tape all 7,094 
students requiring an on-campus 
place to live were assigned to 
rooms. Housing attributes this 
phenomenon to Title IX, un- 
employment and a larger enroll- 
ment in Eastern's Law Enforce- 
ment departments. Although 
many students were angry and 
disgusted others thrived on their 
new found adventure, working 
their problems out, and making 
lasting friends in the process. 
The University planned convert- 
ing suitable spaces to living rooms 
to ease the problem. 



Right: Signs in Case Hall help minimize confusion 
for incoming freshmen women. Below: Cramped 
rooms motivate students to stand in long lines in 
hopes of getting changed to a less crowded 
situation. 





22 Student Life 




Left: Cynthia Kolb and Paula Abott make the best 
of the crowded confusion caused by having three 
to a room and try to do some studying. Below: 
Some students with music as a common interest 
find the three to a room situation is a good way 
to find people to jam with. Bottom: Waiting in 
line for room change requests is often an ex- 
hausting experience as exhibited by these coeds. 





Student Life 23 



Right: Three year old Woody Francis seems a bit 
wary of his mother's workmanship. Below: This 
couple finds a useful way to take advantage of a 

sunny day. 




24 Student Life 




Brockton Is Home 
For Many EKU 
Married Students 



Married students are a familiar sight at East- 
em. Some couples start their marriage at school 
while other older couples return to EKU to fin- 
ish degrees. 

No matter what age, many couples turn to 
Brockton for their living quarters. A continuing 
rise in the economy force students to turn to 
this cheaper type of housing. Rent, light, and 
gas bills just don't seem as high when living in 
Brockton. 

Brockton offers a variety of living facilities. 
They range from trailers to both one and two 
bedroom apartments. 

Life in Brockton isn't much different than 
that of any other subdivision. The familiar sights 
and sounds of children, pets, and parents are 
ever present. 




Top: Twins can complete any family picture. Above: A stroll in the ravine can be a family affair. 



Student Life 25 



Fall Registration 
Confuses Students 



Before students can begin the grind of study 
and classes, they must first bring order from the 
chaos of fall registration. Class cards, long lines 
and often bitter frustration with the entire sys- 
tem are all part of the registration scene. 
Though bewilderment seems inevitable, the 
schedule finally takes shape — possibly with a 
few unwanted 8 o'clock classes. The battle ends 
with a sigh of relief. A vow is made not to have 
any deficiencies at mid-term in order to be al- 
lowed to pre-register so that the entire excruci- 
ating process will not have to be repeated. 



Right: Frustration and disgust are shown when Paula Beck cannot 
take a class at the time she wanted Bottom Left: Sherrie Sullivan finds 
that filling our packet cards is a tedious process Bottom Right: A stu- 
dent makes himself comfortable while working on his schedule. 




26 Student Life 



Left: The long process of registration has caused this little one to go to sleep. 
Below: It's a hard decision — change your entire schedule so you can take the 
class or drop it. Bottom Left: Tammy Daquino gets a taste of college registra 
tion by accompanying her older sister Sharon. Bottom Right: Dennis Bonfield 
explains to Reba Weaver the process of filling out class cards. 




Student Life 27 



Right: Students find many stacks of books from 
which to select their text books. Below: The Uni 
versify Store has a wide selection of popular and 
classical record albums to choose from- Below 
Right: Kim Parsons browses through the selection 
of souvenirs in the University Store. 




28 Student Life 





University Store 
Serves Students 



The University Store met 
growing student demands this 
year as students returned for 
another year of college. The 
aisles were filled with students 
searching through stacks of text 
books, paper, and other school 
supplies as the continuous ring- 
ing of the cash registers filled the 
air. The bookstore carried every- 
thing from cards, textbooks and 
art supplies to physical education 
equipment, beauty aids and post- 
ers. The bookstore also had all 
kinds of different candies stored 
in quaint old fashioned glass jars. 

Due to the fact that the only 
competition to the bookstore 
went out of business in February 
the University Store will be the 
only place to purchase school 
supplies next year. 



Top Left: Many necessary items can be found in 
the University Bookstore as exemplified by these 
coeds. Left: Mary Jane Blair shops for a Valen- 
tines Day card for her special friend. 



Student Life 29 




I $$&£ 



Students Discover H 



Unique Study Habitats 

Students, throughout the year found a multitude 
of places to study. Favorite places, especially during 
the warm weather days of spring and fall, were the 
ravine and University Plaza area. Some students 
found that pooling their efforts and resources was 
the ideal was to study, while others managed to get 
away from all the excitement and confusion at a 
corner desk in the library. But whether indoors or 
out, students still took time out of their busy day's 
schedule to apply themselves to an important aspect 
of college life — studying. 



Above: Compensating for the fact that study must come before the pleasure of 
the warm outdoors, this student compromises by finding a quiet place to study 
in the ravine. Right: Diana Justice, a freshman pre-med student takes precise 
notes during health class. 




30 Student Life 




Top: Spring weather makes the fountain a pleasant place to study. Left: Joe Dickerson prefers the old re- 
liable habitat of the library to prepare his assignments for the next day. Above: Group study can offer a 
broad range of ideas as these students take advantage of the lounge in the Powell Building. 



Student Life 31 



Below: The Golden Arches are a familiar sight to many EKU students. Right: 
Baskin & Robbins offers 31 flavors most students can't resist. Bottom: Sommer 
Carbuccia and Sue Hamilton find companionship and food in the campus grill. 




32 Student Life 





Top: These students enjoy Wendy's, just one of the many new restaurants that appeared on the by-pass this 
year. Above: Kenneth Haynes, Don Henderson and Charles Harris enjoy some sight-seeing as they snack 
at Burger King. 



Students Debate 
On Meals 

At least three times a day, 
students ask themselves the all 
important question, "Where 
should I eat today?" The pos- 
sibilities are countless but the 
end result is always the same — 
to eat on or off campus. You can 
eat in your room making a mess 
you hate to clean up, walk over 
to the grill or cafeteria where 
meals and sandwiches are served 
all day, or order a pizza, sand- 
wich or salad from a restaurant 
who will deliver. 

Restaurants line both sides of 
the by-pass. This year steak has 
been added to the menu of chick- 
en, pizza and hamburgers. 

The question — "What to eat?" 
became more of a problem each 
semester as new establishments 
were added on the by-pass. But 
students enjoyed the variety. 



Student Life 33 



Home Cooking — 
Ma's Speciality 



Almost every Eastern student 
has visited Ma Kelly's sometime 
during the course of his collegiate 
career. "Ma's" supplies a delici- 
ous diversion from the usual 
hamburger humdrum that many 
students are victims to. Some of 
the restaurant's specialties are 
fried chicken, meatloaf, mashed 
potatoes, creamed peas and 
corn and potato salad. The ser- 
vice is buffet style allowing the 
students, who make up two-thirds 
of the restaurants business, to 
help themselves for a very mod- 
erate price. As long as there are 
students on Eastern's campus 
there will be a Ma Kelly's in 
Richmond. 



Above Right: Even female members of the cam- 
pus community enjoy Ma's homecooking. Right: 
The salad table attracts many of the restaurant's 
customers. 





34 Student Life 




Left: Ma Kelly (right) helps in the prepara- 
tion of her famous fried chicken Below: 
EKU students enjoy a good home cooked 
meal while others wait their turn in line to 
dig in. 



Student Life 35 



Below: Seeing old friends can be a pleasant surprise after the hassle of regis- 
tration. Right: Jennie Geiger expresses her feelings to a campus friend. Bot- 
tom: The peaceful solitude of a running brook enhances the conversation of 
Debbie Garnet and George Thompson. 




36 Student Life 




Companions Vital 
To College Life 

The informal atmosphere of 
Eastern's campus nourished the 
process of making new friends. 
Living together, working together 
and relaxing together all made 
up part of university life, which 
united the students in an ideal 
comradarie. 

Neighborly gestures by far out- 
weighed the idle quibbling be- 
tween friends. College friendships 
served to provide an abundance 
of cherished memories, which 
students carried with them long 
after college years were over. 



Left: Having "someone" to talk to is of utmost im- 
portance during your college days. Below: The 
fountain at night provides a lover's haven for this 
couple. 




Student Life 37 



Onset Of Fall Brings Color To Campus 



A rainbow of colors, a blanket 
of amber leaves, and transposing 
trees and plants all adorned the 
Eastern community during the 
falL The magnificence of these 
golden sights engraved an im- 
pression on the mind's of all the 
campus inhabitants. 

This delightful season of 
autumn provided a cool and 
peaceful atmosphere for outdoor 
activity. However, the gradual 
change of the surroundings made 
a large number of the dwellers 
feel as if they were mere by- 
standers at the liberty of nature. 
Even while looking forward to 
the upcoming season, thoughts 
of the beautiful autumn colors 
lingered behind. 





The changing colors of leaves warned students that the last days of warm 
weather were approaching. 





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Students enjoy the warm Indian summer temperature as the leaves change color. 




Student Life 39 



Greeks Enliven College Life 



An important aspect of student life at Eastern is the 
Greek life provided by fraternities and sororities. The 
organizations provide students experience in athletics, 
and other social contacts while emphasizing academic 
achievement. A healthy environment of competition and 
friendships exist between the various Greek organizations 
through their interactions with each other. 



School spirit is an important ideal of greek life, as is shown by the Kappa 
Alpha cannon crew and activities at the SAE fair. 




40 Student Life 




Competition with other organizations while maintaining internal unity is a com- 
mon characteristic of all greek organizations. 




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Student Life 41 




Members of Greek organizations show an active interest in community 
and campus activities. 



42 Student Life 




Competition is keen during the SAE Fair and Sigma Chi Derby. 



Student Life 43 



Band Day Displays 
USA Birthday Theme 

Saturday, October 4, was the annual band day at 
Eastern and more than 4,000 high school bandsmen 
representing 37 bands from Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana, 
and Tennessee participated in the annual event. 

The activities of the day started with a parade from 
campus, through downtown Richmond, and ending 
at the Hanger Field. After the parade the musicians 
were given campus tours and had a chance to visit 
many of the historic parts of the campus. At halftime, 
the massed bands played a melody of songs con- 
sisting of Neil Sedaka's 'That's Where the Music 
Takes Me', 'Chameleon' by Maynard Fergerson, and 
concluding with a rousing rendition of 'America the 
Beautiful, Philadelphia Freedom and the 1812 Over- 
ture', while in a formation spelling USA 



Right: Representing one of the 37 bands, these East Carter band members 
entertain spectators with the sound of 'America the Beautiful'. Below: Forming 
the giant USA, over 4,000 high school bandsmen helped celebrate Band Day 
1975. 





44 Student Life 




Top: Bicentennial flags presented by the EKU flag squad added to the theme of Band Day in 
keeping with the Birthday Celebration. Left: Members of the Louisville Doss High School 
stepped high in the annual Band Day Parade. Above: After the long parade in the morning, 
these musicians take a break from the hectic day to eat lunch before participating in the pre- 
game ceremonies. 



Student Life 45 




Preparation Made 
For Homecoming 



Pre-homecoming preparations 
were an important aspect of the 
overall Homecoming celebration. 
Weeks before the actual home- 
coming weekend, campus orga- 
nizations began work on the 
floats for the parade. On the Fri- 
day afternoon before the game a 
pep rally bon fire was held where 
President Robert Martin gave a 
spirited talk to team members 
and students. The prehomecom- 
ing arrangements were topped 
off with the Homecoming Dance, 
held on the Friday night before 
the game in the Keene Johnson 
Ballroom where Homecoming 
Queen finalists were presented. 




Top: President Martin addressed the students at the Homecoming bon fire. Above: The "Jaws" them' 
was evidence that the Colonel's were out for blood against the Hilltoppers. 



46 Student Life 




Top: Unique floats are an important part of Homecoming 
at Eastern. Above: Long hours of work in a cold ware- 
house are necessary to meet deadlines for float entries. 
Left: The EKU Colonel is a familiar sight throughout 
Homecoming weekend. 



Student Life 47 



Below: Jennie Henson displays her baton twirling skills during halfHme. 
Right: Pleasure is shown on the face of an Eastern alum after a success- 
ful play by the Colonels. Bottom: The crowd at the homecoming game 
was a capacity one even though rain persisted to fall. 




48 Student Life 





Homecoming Proves 
Colonels Victorious 



The 1975 Eastern Kentucky University Home- 
coming festivities were kicked off by the annual 
parade, featuring floats provided by campus organi- 
zations, with a theme of "History on Parade". Eastern 
alumni came in full force to see the game between 
the two arch rivals, Eastern and Western. Greeted by 
other alums, at their annual luncheon they took an 
annual tour of campus to view the changes. 

The day began with a cloudy overcast. By game 
time the rain had begun. A constant downpour dur- 
ing the game did not decrease the size of the capacity 
crowd. Tension mounted as the time came for the 
revenge that Eastern had waited six years for. The 
Colonels battled the Hilltoppers on the gridiron and 
came out on top by a score of 13 to 7. That night a 
celebration was in order with music provided at con- 
cert featuring Dave Loggins. 



Top: Wide receiver Elmo Boyd outruns the Western defense for a long yardage 
gain. Left: Eastern alumni take part in the halftime festivities during the home- 
coming game. 



Student Life 49 



Homecoming 

A Day In History 

Miss Marilyn Dabney, a 19-year-old sopho- 
more from Lexington, Kentucky, was elected 
to reign over the ceremonies of the 1975 
Eastern Kentucky University activities as the 
Homecoming Queen. Miss Dabney, a striking 
brunette with dark brown eyes, is the first 
black woman ever to be elected to the posi- 
tion of Homecoming Queen, and in recalling 
her victory, felt that it was a great personal 
honor. She also felt she was contributing to 
Eastern and to her race in that the victory 
may open the way to other black women. 

Marilyn is attending Eastern on a Presi- 
dential Scholarship and is majoring in social 
work, but plans to take courses in communi- 
cations and possibly have her own TV show. 
After graduation she would like to teach 
secondary school or work with teenagers 
and juveniles. She is an active member of the 
Black Student Union and also enjoys sewing, 
drawing, modeling and modern dance. 




50 Student Life 




Student Life 51 




First Runner-Up: BETH STANTON. 



A sophomore speech pathology and audi- 
ology major, Beth Stanton enjoys water and 
snow skiing. She was a member of Kappa 
Delta sorority and sweetheart of Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon who sponsored her. 



52 Student Life 




Tracy McQuade, a senior recreation and park 
administration major, is a sports enthusiast. She 
also enjoyed traveling and folk dancing. Her spon- 
sor was Kappa Delta Tau. 



Second Runner-Up: TRACY McQUADE. 



Student Life 53 




Ella Abney 

Ella Abney, a junior special education major enjoys swimming 
and golfing in her spare time. She was sponsored by Com- 
monwealth Hall. Gerri Hollencamp, majoring in accounting 
enjoys doing creative work in sewing and knitting. She was 
sponsored by the Little Colonels of which she was co-captain. 
A senior social work major, Rebecca Cody is a music and 
hiking enthusiast. She was Queen Athenia and sponsored by 
theAU.SA 



Gerri Hollencamp 






Rebecca Cod; 






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54 Student Life 



Mary Susan Bisceglia, a senior elemen- 
tary education major is an avid horseback 
rider and spends her summer as a life 
guard. She was sponsored by Clay Hall. 
A physical education major, Karen Miller 
enjoys all types of sports. An EKU Cheer- 
leader, Karen was sponsored by Keene 
Hall. Sponsored by the International Stu- 
dents Association, Viengay Sirimongkhon 
enjoys traveling. She was an executive 
secretarial major. 




Student Life 55 




Lisa Denette Parker 



Mary Beth Klensch 



Sophomore Lisa Parker, a child care major spends her free 
time sewing, knitting and weight lifting. She was sponsored by 
Kappa Alpha Psi. Mary Beth Klensch, a junior child care 
major is an avid tennis player and enjoys the piano. She was 
sponsored by Beta Theta Pi Fraternity for which she was 
sweetheart. A senior therapeutic recreation major, Carole 
Riggs spends her free time working with mentally and physical- 
ly handicapped children. She was a member of Chi Omega 
sorority and sweetheart of Sigma Chi which sponsored her. 




56 Student Life 




Freshman Wanda Frazier was undecided on a major but was inter- 
ested in data processing. She spends her free time meeting people 
and drawing. She was sponsored by the Black Student Union. A 
junior art education major, Nancy Lott enjoys spending her free 
time horseback riding and painting. She was sponsored by Palmer 
Hall. Debra Darling, a junior nursing major, enjoys traveling and 
painting while she travels. Her sponsor was the Veterans Club. 



Student Lite 57 



Right: The one-room school house being con- 
structed by EKU maintenance workers will serve 
as a museum, preserving a once common form of 
educational structure in Kentucky. Below: The 
schoolhouse as it was on the property of the Eli 
Sparks family in Estill County. 




58 Student Life 




Museums, Shrines 
Preserve History 

The history of American and the institu- 
tion received emphasis during the Bicen- 
tennial Year through permanent displays 
on the campus and in Central Kentucky. 

Kentucky and American history dating 
to Colonial America were perpetuated 
through the artifacts and displays in the 
Jonathan Truman Dorris Museum in the 
library and at Whitehall and Boones- 
borough. 

Eastern's traditional purpose as a teach- 
er preparation institution was recalled by 
the reconstruction of a one-room school 
house. 



Top left: The museum's cabin preserves the 
taste of pioneer America as does the restored 
fort at Boonesborough. left. Whitehall (Above) 
is the home of abolitionist statesman Cassius 
Marcellus Clay, and a local shnne. 



Student Life 59 






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60 Student Life 




Encirclement And Franklin 
Highlight Bicentennial Year 

Some 1,500 to 2,000 Eastern students joined hands to 
encircle the University campus on ROTC Day, November 
8. This was to "demonstrate the strength and unity of the 
University Community and its interest in the nation's bi- 
centennial." The idea of the project originated with Ameri- 
can Bicentennial Commissions idea of a hand-to-hand of 
citizens stretching from Maine to California. The project 
Encirclement was concluded with the singing of "America 
the Beautiful". 

"A Historical Evening of Music, Song and Dance from 
Colonial America" held in Brock Auditorium was hosted 
by Dr. Benjamin Franklin (portrayed by Douglas Wing) of 
Philadelphia. Ben Franklin and "The Bicentennial 
Ensemble" traced the historical events which led to the 
Battle of Trenton. The final years of the war for American 
independence including the signing of our constitution 
were shown through dramatic music, song and dance. 
The music played during the re-enactments of some of 
the more dramatic instances helped to bring the per- 
formance to life. 

Ben Franklin and colonial revolutionists portray their part in the Bicentennial show 




wi Will, m 



In honor of the nation's bicentennial 
celebration, President Harry Truman 
returned to life briefly in September 
for a special guest appearance at Hiram 
Brock Auditorium. Actor Ed Nelson 
played the challenging role of Truman 
in "Give 'Em Hell Harry!" 

"Give 'Em Hell Harry!," a play by 
Samuel Gallu, based upon the life and 
times of President Harry S. Truman, was 
directed by Peter H. Hunt. 

As President Truman in the play, 
Nelson virtually lived the part. He 
enjoyed conversations with invisible 
politicians, addressed commentaries to 
the audience, and carried on a running 
monologue with himself. 

Truman's topics of discussion includ- 
ed everything from his daughter Mar- 
garet's piano playing, to his first meeting 
with Joseph Stalin at Potsdam. He 
described his reasons for dropping the 
atomic bomb to the ghost of F.D.R. who 
came to visit him. He referred to his 
acquired presidency as his "accidency." 
In regards to criticism of his administra- 
tion, he said, "I just do the very best 
with what I do." 

Truman made a courageous speech 
in the Senate during his first term, in 
which he decried, "The financial con- 
trol of this country is in the hands of so 
very few!" 

In discussing the pros and cons of 
being president, he commented that, 
"a fellow could get rich in this job if he 
wanted." Then he went on to say, 
"There's no way a man can get rich 
in politics unless he's a crook." 

Hunger in Asia, problems in Israel, 
and the degradation of blacks, were 
subjects which Truman's wisdom and 
wit took the time upon which to reflect. 
The problems which raged during the 
Truman administration came back to 
the audience with the stinging realiza- 
tion that few things have changed, just 
the people. In a subtle reference to 
"that Senator from California," Truman 
said, "Phone bugging will never happen 
in this country unless we have a liar 
in public office. "In a more blatant 
reference, he said, Nixon lies out of both 
sides of his mouth." 

One of his final remarks, but not 
least important, was "Young people 
have to keep stirred up. College kids 
think they know everything . . . It's what 
you learn AFTER you know it all, that 
counts." 




62 Student Life 



Harry S. Truman, as portrayed by Ed Nelson, depicts the trials and 
tribulations of his administration. 




Student Life 63 




Chapln Launches Concerts 



Harry Chapin, in the first concert of 
the season, performed with a natural- 
ness rarely seen in professional concert 
tours. Chapin joked, sang, and philoso- 
phized for nearly four hours, extending 
his normal concert time. 

For what was his second visit to E.K.U. 
Chapin had this to say, "I always seem 
to have a good time at Eastern. A con- 
cert is a communication between two 
entities: an audience and a performer. 
College audiences are more astute and 
seem better able to understand my type 
of music." 

When asked to define what his type 
of music was, Chapin answered simply, 
"Chapin music." According to the 1973 
Billboard Trendsetter award, "Chapin 
has devised a storytelling style of song- 
writing with a narrative impact rare to 
popular music." 

According to Chapin, the ideas for 



his storytelling songs are not strictly 
autobiographical. Although he may not 
have factually lived the event, he has 
emotionally experienced it. "In song- 
writing you can either propagandize or 
sensationalize. I feel I tend to sensation- 
alize so that people are able to relate 
to situations that they might not norm- 
ally encounter," explained Chapin. 

Band members who shared the stage 
with Chapin included his two talented 
brothers Tom and Steve, Doug Walker 
on lead guitar, John Wallace on bass, 
Mike Masters on cello, and Howie 
Fields on drums. 

Steve Chapin, a self-described "writer 
rather than performer," played key- 
boards for the concert, and presented 
one of his own members, "Let Time Go 
Lightly." 

Tom Chapin, an ex-All American 
basketball player from Platsburg Col- 



lege, appeared individually in the first 
part of the show. Recognized as the star 
of the national television show for 
children, "Make A Wish," Tom also 
contributed his deadpan humor and 
downbeat banjo to the rest of the 
concert. 

Transcending the acoustical prob- 
lems of Alumni Coliseum, highlights 
from the concert included three songs 
from Chapin's most recent album. 
Portrait Gallery, major known "hits" 
such as "Bananas," and an encore of 
"Sniper." 

When asked what he hoped to ac- 
complish in the future, Chapin ran a 
careless hand through his hair, flashed 
his relaxed smile, and quoting himself, 
said, "At age 32, I'm still pushing 15. 
It's the going, not the getting there, 
that's good." 



64 Student Life 





Above Left: Often billed as the "Renaissance Man." Harry Chapin is spotlighted 
as a man of many talents. Aside from writing and performing all of his own 
songs. Chapin does approximately 100 concerts a year, writes screen plays for 
Warner, makes his own furniture, hustles pool, and enjoys producing films. 
Above Right: Tom Chapin appears in a solo spot during the concert, perform- 
ing some original material. Left: Steve Chapin, preferring writing to singing, 
has been working on five different musicals, one in collaboration with his 
brother Harry. 



Student Life 65 



Manilow And Spinners 
Rock Coliseum 



Barry Manilow and the Spinners thrilled a 
near capacity crowd at one of the most success- 
ful concerts held at Eastern this year. Manilow 
opened the show with familiar hits, highlighted 
by a medley of TV commercial jingles that were 
the starting blocks to his career. Manilow ac- 
cented his performance with bubbles, flashing 
lights and three female back-up vocalists. 

Though Manilow moved the concert into 
high gear, he didn't overshadow the Spinners, 
who continued to satisfy Eastern's rock fans with 
smooth rhythm. The group captured eye as well 
as ear with perfectly timed movements that 
complimented their many hits. 

The Spinners added a touch of humor to a 
musically complete program with impersona- 
tions of famous rock superstars, including the 
Marvelettes, Tom Jones, the Supremes, and of 
course, Elvis. 

The Manilow-Spinners concert had some- 
thing for everyone and was enjoyed by all. 



Right: Barry Manilow engages in a friendly rap session during his per- 
formance. Below: The Spinners perform a mellow rune during their 
performance at the Alumni Coliseum. 





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66 Student Life 



Top: The Spinners provide great visual as well as audio 
appeal during their act Left: Barry Manilow winds up his 
segment of the show. Above: A member of the Spinners 
does his impersonation of Tom Jones. 



Student Life 67 




Daniels And Kershaw 
Offer Diverse Talent 



The University Center Board proudly pre- 
sented the Charlie Daniels Band in concert. The 
concert was one of the better rock concerts 
which have been held at Eastern. The Charlie 
Daniels Band style of music, which is a mixture 
of country and southern rock and roll was the 
catalyst for an electrifying evening of music. 

Doug Kershaw, a well known fiddler staged a 
concert which showed his well known expertise 
as a first-rate musician and singer. The skillful 
handling of his instrument was evident in all the 
music he played. Even though his juvenile ac- 
tions on stage were a great disappointment to 
the audience, they enjoyed the part of the pro- 
gram that was performed. 



Above: Charlie Daniels is accompanied by one of the members of the 
band during a duo guitar arrangement- Right: Concentration shows on 
the face of Charlie Daniels during a number. 




68 Student Life 



Left: Doug Kershaw entertains EKU students with 
a singing arrangement. Below Left: Backup ac- 
companiment provides Doug Kershaw with an in- 
teresting program arrangement. Below: Doug 
Kershaw treats the crowd to some fancy Cajun 
fiddle playing. 




Student Life 69 



Below: Dick Gregory displays his casual style of lecturing. Right: Using his 
hands for emphasis, Dick Gregory expresses himself to the crowd. Bottom: 
Dick Gregory points to the crowd during his humanitarian lecture. 






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Center Board Hosts 
Gregory And Herman 



Dick Gregory, well known comedian, lecturer, 
author, and philosopher shared some of his feel- 
ings on striving for 'human liberation'. Throughout 
his monologue he stated his driving force in life 
were his beliefs on the drug problem, the civil 
rights movement and the more for world peace. 
The high point of the lecture was when he stated 
that there was a social revolution going on in 
America and the thing about the revolution was 
that it was not black against white but simply right 
against wrong. 

In November, Woody Herman came to campus 
with his jazz orchestra to present a flowing eve- 
ning of musical entertainment, including both old 
and new songs. He and his orchestra's musical ex- 
pertise flowed from arrangement to arrangement. 
Herman gave the Eastern students a taste of music 
from the big band era plus treated them to con- 
temporary sounds arranged in his unique style. 



Top Left: Versatility is demonstrated by Woody Herman in his singing ar- 
rangement. Left: Woody Herman displays his talent on the clarinet. 



Student Life 71 




The Sweet Sound Of Applause 



Welcome to the theatre, this profession unique: 
Actors are children, playing hide and ego-seek. 



The wonderful world of theatre. But 
is it as bad as this song from the musical 
"Applause" really makes it seem? 

Perhaps it isn't. Everyone at some 
time in his life has surpressed the urge to 
jump on a platform and say, "Hey, look 
at me!" 

But theatre is much more than that 
final performance. There are many as- 
pects of this magical world which no 
one really ever sees or hears about. 

Many hours of hard work, sweat, and 
an occasional tear go into four nights of 
performance. Two days of auditions are 
only the first step to producing a play. 
Next comes the six or seven weeks of 
rehearsal. Add a few "all nighters" by a 
devoted technical staff and costume 
crew and the picture is complete. 

Opening night produces enough ex- 
citement and anticipation to make the 
work all worthwhile. 

Theatre students at Eastern share in 
this bittersweet satisfaction which helps 
to make each day a new and learning 
adventure. 

It isn't uncommon to walk through 
the Campbell Building and witness . 
sights that most people would deem 
odd indeed. Only here could you run 
into someone who looks like he just 
stepped out of an 18th century portrait. 
But don't worry, it's only a student 
"wearing" his assignment from Ms. 
Druesedow's make-up class. 



This year has been an especially busy 
one for the drama department. In cele- 
bration of the Bicentennial, the EKU 
Players presented "An All-American 
Season". Each play presented this year 
was written by an American author. 
Four of the plays were concerned with 
all different aspects of American life, 
Dark of the Moon showed the richness 
of American folklore while Picnic dealt 
with the realism of 1955. 

I Do, I Do was presented by Seniors 
Debbie Thomas and Phil Tracy in parri- 
cal fulfillment of the new BFA degree. 
Debbie and Phil are the first graduates 
of this program. 

An old favorite — The Music Man 
was produced in April. Dr. Robert 
Sporre began working on this show in 
late January. Between January and 
April, 43 cast members logged hundreds 
of hours of rehearsal and dance prac- 
tice. By the end of the year students 
were exhausted and most of them need- 
ed well deserved rests. But, theatre 
never stops, so neither must the actors 
and technicians which make it all 
possible. 

For many it was a week or two of 
vacation and then off to a summer job 
with the stock company or an outdoor 
drama. Others just went home, waiting 
for fall semester to begin so they could 
start the cycle once more. 




,'fi iwv. -. *i$ 



Top: Last year's production of Oklahoma! found 
Will Parker (Dave Smith) telling his friends about 
all the modern things he saw in Kansas City. 
Above: Junior Debbie Eskridge puts some fin- 
ishing touches on the wedding dress used in 
Twelfth Night. 




va 



Top: Deb Gay demonstrates fantasy make-up during the Activities Fair held 
last fall. Above: Dance auditions for The Music Man called for some quick 
movements. Here Ellen Bach and Sharon Lash practice a few steps. Left: 
Anges (Debbie Thomas) and Michael (Phil Tracy) decide that "The 
Honeymoon is Over" in the November production of I Do, I Do! 



Student Life 73 




Top: Floyd Allen (Brian Chic) sings of the problems 
a country girl has in adjusting to city life. Above: The 
Summery's, Bergens. Burt and Hattie all enjoy the 
mountain music. 



74 Student Life 





Magic, witches, and human love 
combined to provide an interesting night 
of entertainment as "Dark of the Moon" 
opened the 1975-76 theatre season. 

Based on the Ballad of Barbara Allen, 
the play came from a folk song about a 
mountain girl who loved many men. 
John, the witch boy, falls in love with 
Barbara Allen and asks to be made into 
a human so he can marry her. He is 
changed into a human with the under- 
standing that Barbara must be faithful 
to him for one year. When the year is 
almost over, Barbara is raped during a 
church revival. As result, Barbara is 
doomed to die and John must change 
back to a witch and live his life out on 
the mountain. 

Sophomore Terry Withers, who play- 
ed John, summarized his role in a sim- 
ple way, "It was fun to do but at the 
same time it was a challenge." His atti- 
tude was shared with the rest of the cast. 

"A different sort of show with differ- 
ent problems," is how drama major 
Sharon Caudill, Mrs. Summey in the 
play, stated her feelings. "Because the 
show did deal particularly with super- 
natural things it was sometimes hard to 
get into character. One scene especially 
difficult was the 'baby scene.' In it 
Barbara gives birth to a badly deformed 
child, which is burned by the super- 
stitious midwives who believe it is a 



witch." 

Myra Irvin and Barry Helm, who 
portrayed the Conjur Woman and 
Conjur Man were faced with a chal- 
lenge. Their roles were that of super- 
natural beings who had evolved from 
the mountain they lived on. Barry Helm 
felt his character had "more of an insight 
into the universe and people." He said, 
"the development of Conjur Man re- 
quired a good deal of imagination . . . 
because I had to deal with the concept 
of being a thing." 

A group of folk singers were added 
to the play to give it more of a ballad 
touch. They served as narrators by sing- 
ing mountain ballads. They also sang 
the Ballad of Barbara Allen during the 
show which helped the audience to 
visualize the action on stage. One of the 
folk singers, Jackie Hall, sang a song 
telling of the torments John was going 
through because of his mystical back- 
ground. During this song, John was 
sensuously tempted by the Dark and 
Fair Witch, who wanted John to leave 
Barbara and return to them. 



Above: Marvin Hudgins (Dan Haughey) seems 
quite stunned after an encounter with John. Left: 
Preacher Haggler (Stephen Gee) manies John 
(Teny Withers) and Barbara (Donna Kilgore) in 
the general store. 



Student Life 75 






An Evening With Chekhov 



During the month of November, the 
Eastern Kentucky Players brought 
something different to EKU. The Good 
Doctor was presented as the 1975 
Chambre Theatre production. 

With the conventions utilized by 
Chambre Theatre a "theatre of the 
mind" was created. With the use of sym- 
bolic staging, special lighting, and sug- 
gestive costumes, audience members 
were encouraged to participate in their 
minds with the actual creation of the 

Play- 
Based on a collection of short stories 
by Anton Chekhov, The Good Doctor 
was able to show ". . . individuals def- 
initely caught in human circumstances." 
Senior John Momini acted as the 
narrator for the play. Re-creating the 
character of Chekhov himself, Momini 
talked to the audience and explained his 
stories to them before they were pre- 
sented. He also acted out several of the 
characters in his stories. Lisa Davis, 
Jeanne Olsen, Richard Bitsko, and Bar- 
ry Helm rounded out the remainder of 
the cast. 

Each actor was called upon by 



"Chekhov" to participate in the stories 
as he introduced them. The actors por- 
trayed as many as six different charac- 
ters as the evening's performance pro- 
gressed. 

Nine stories were done in all. Each 
story had something different to say 
about people and the world that Chek- 
hov knew. 

The stories ranged from a touching 
scene involving two elderly people who 
sang that perhaps it was "Too Late For 
Happiness" to an amusing episode 
which involved a father making "An 
Arrangement" with a prostitute to help 
further his son's "education". 

This evening with Anton Chekhov 
passed too quickly for most of the audi- 
ence. The Good Doctor brought to 
Gifford Theatre a different kind of 
creative magic that is rarely seen here 
at Eastern. 



Above: Jeanne Olsen tries her best to get her 
husband's work compensation in "A Defenseless 
Creature." Right: In "The Audition" Lisa Davis 
portrays a Russian peasant auditioning for Anton 
Chekhov. 




76 Student Life 




Student Life 77 



"Picnic" Adds To All American Season 



The Eastern Players brought a touch 
of realism to the stage with their Feb- 
ruary production of Picnic. 

This Pulitzer Prize winning play re- 
volved around the middle class Owens 
family. The entire play took place in 
their back yard and the action revolved 
around a Labor Day picnic. 

With the aid of a realistic setting, 
period costumes, and suggestive 
lighting and music, the play captured 
the problems and frustrations found in 
the lives of the characters. 

A sense of sexual prowess was felt 
throughout the play. When vagabond 
Hal Carter came to town, an immediate 
attraction was sensed between him and 
Madge Owens. Complications and con- 
flicts soon arose between Hal and his 
old college friend Allen Seymore. 

The play ended with Madge leaving 
her family and friends to follow after 
Hal. With her parting, Madge left her 
mother with a bit of wisdom. Although 
her mother is opposed to her action, 
Madge justified it by saying that per- 
haps, ". . . you don't love him because 
he's perfect." 

Picnic ended with a small sense of 
loss. Audience members felt that per- 
haps the play should have a happier 
ending. But they were also left with 
the knowledge that tomorrow is another 
day and that perhaps it will be better. 

Realistic drama — perhaps not pretty, 
but truthful indeed. 



Top Right: Millie (Chrissy Denzinger) shows Allen 
(Phil Tracy) just how interesting her book is. 
Right: Howard (Barry Helm) tries to persuade 
Rosemary (Denise Bleul) that even "old maid 
school teachers" can enjoy bootleg whiskey. 




78 Student Life 




Top: Hal (Larry Pergram) and Madge (Deborah Hannon) say their last good-byes 
before Hal flees from the police Left: "Whose winkin', blinkin', and stinkin'?" 
goes the old fraternity greeting. Above: Flo (Deb Gay) pleads with her daughter 
not to follow Hal. 



Student Life 79 



Christmas 1975 
At Eastern 



Christmas at Eastern was celebrated in many ways. 
After returning from Thanksgiving break, students began 
busying themselves with the job of decorating their dorm 
rooms and windows. The traditional performance of 
Handel's "Messiah" and the 46th Hanging of the Greens, 
accompanied by parties sponsored by Interdorm intensi- 
fied student's enthusiasm. Christmas trees and color 
lights were found throughout the campus and students 
began to get caught up in the Christmas spirit. 



Colorful Christmas decorations appeared all over campus to herald the upcoming 
holiday. 








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The 46th annual Hanging of the Greens ushered in the holiday season. 




Student Life 81 



Students Frolic 
In The Snow 



Waking one morning to a world 
suddenly turned white, students 
don their heavy coats and boots 
for the previously enjoyable walk 
to class. The cold weather and 
wet conditions didn't dampen the 
spirits of those students who relish 
the thoughts of playing in the 
snow, while the more conserva- 
tive students enjoyed the snow 
covered activities from afar. 

While the first snowfall is en- 
joyed by all, each following snow- 
fall is considered merely a prelude 
for the coming spring. 



Right: These students enjoy a friendly snowball battle 
in front of Bumam Hall. Below: A sleigh ride on a 
cardboard box often ends in a pile at the bottom of 
the hill. 








Top Left: Heavy snowfall makes for hazardous footing during class 
change for these coeds Top Right: A frozen path through the ravine 
makes slippery footing for a solitary coed- Left: These two coeds share a 
laugh after one has lost her footing on the slippery pavement. Above: 
Flinging snow causes many students to shield themselves as best as they 
can. 



Student Life 83 




Students Find 
Need To Work 

In today's economic pinch, 
many students are faced with pro- 
spect of working while attending 
school. Eastern students turn 
both on and off campus to find 
jobs that will aid with financial 
problems. Qualified students en- 
joy the benefits of the Work Study 
program. The many food chains 
found on the by-pass are other 
sources of employment for East- 
em students. Students find their 
college jobs held in establishing 
them in the job market of to- 
morrow. 



Above: Cashiering and stock work are two ways 
in which students are employed. Right: Even 
during a busy lunch hour. McDonald's workers 
have time to chat with their customers. 




84 Student Life 



Left: Mary Jane McAfee sorts records in the registrar's office. Below: Ed Graves 
checks some contact sheets at his job in the Public Information photography 
lab. Bottom Left: Typing is a never ending job for Linda Wefling in the Public 
Affairs office. Bottom Right: Noel Engler refiles cards in the NDSL office. 




Student Life 85 



Students Enjoy 
Free Time 



For many students, college pre- 
sents for the first time complete 
personal choice in how to spend 
leisure time. For Eastern students, 
the choices were wide. Any num- 
bers of athletic activities were 
available. Informal gatherings 
often provided the best oppor- 
tunity for discussing the day's 
problems and accomplishments. 
Some students chose to volun- 
teer their services to student gov- 
ernment, clubs or organizations, 
providing community services or 
working on student publications. 
A favorite of many students was 
to spend leisure time in trips to 
downtown for dancing and fun, 
as the packed bars on Thursday 
night proved. Of course, the most 
popular activity the next day 
would be catching up on sleep. 




86 Student Life 




Student Life 87 



New Nursing 



Due to the great inflation of Eastern's nursing 
program, it was necessary to begin construction 
on a new Health Education and Services Build- 
ing. Within the past ten years the enrollment in 
the allied health programs have boosted from 
twenty-five students to fifteen hundred. 

In addition to nursing, the three million dol- 
lar building will house environmental health and 
other allied health programs. It has been named 
for Dr. John D. Rowlett, EKU vice president for 
academic affairs. The cornerstone ceremony 
was performed Homecoming Day. Completion 
of the three-story building is expected to be ful- 
filled by fall of 1976. 



Right: D A. Edester. sheet metal foreman, makes calculations according 
to the blue prints of the building. Below: The building begins to take 
shape as the concrete is poured. 





88 Student Life 




Top: Construction of the John D. Rowlett Building reaches near completion. 
Above: Members of the Board of Regents apply mortar to the cornerstone 
which was set on Homecoming Day, October 25,1975. 



Student Life 89 



Title IX And Women Come To Eastern 



"No person in the United 
States shall, on the basis of sex, 
be excluded from participation 
in, or denied benefits of, or be 
subjected to discrimination under 
any education program or activ- 
ity receiving Federal financial 
assistance . . ." 

With that simple declaration 
from the Educational Ammend- 
ments of 1972, more commonly 
known as Title IX, women's 
sports at EKU continued its 
moves as a leader in educational 
facilities between men and 
women. 

Another result of the changing 
attitudes towards women at 
Eastern could have been the 
election of Angie Taylor as the 
first woman student regent in the 
century of the school's history. 

The mark of growing women's 
awareness did not pass over 
Eastern, as the positive adoption 
of Title IX and Angie's accom- 
plishments proved. 



Right: Angie Taylor handles many items of paper- 
work as the first woman student regent. Below: 
Eastern women excell in many sports such as 
tennis, swimming, and basketball. 





Women participate in various sports such as 
track, field hockey, gymnastics, volleyball, and 
competitive marksmanship. 




Student Life 91 



Ebony Queen 
Crowned 



Seven contestants vied for the 
honors in the sxith annual Miss 
Ebony Pagaent held in Model 
Auditorium January 31. Alpha 
Kappa Alpha sponsored the Pag- 
eant in which Gloria Edwards, a 
freshman sponsored by the Black 
Student Union was chosen to 
reign as Miss Ebony 1976. As 
winner, Miss Edwards was auto- 
matically advanced to participate 
in the preliminaries of the Miss 
Eastern Pageant. 

The theme of the pageant was 
"Ebony Affairs", accented by the 
decorations and presentations of 
the contestants. Trophies were 
awarded for first, second, and 
third places, as well as Miss Con- 
geniality. Contestants were 
judged on poise, intelligence, 
charm, charisma and talent by a 
panel of five. 



Miss Ebony, Gloria Edwards, shows her surprise 
as she walks down the runway after being crowned. 




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92 Student Life 




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Top Right: First runner-up D'Bora Greene, demonstrates her acting abilities 
during the talent phase of the Miss Ebony Pageant. Top Left: A contestant 
exhibits her flaming baton twirling talents. Above: Miss Ebony and her court 
display their awards. 



Student Life 93 



In some of the highlights of his tenure at Eastern. Dr. Robert R. Martin is (below) sworn 
in by Kentucky Chief Justice Robert B. Bird; shakes the hand (right) of his pre- 
decessor Dr. W. F. O'Donnell as he assumes the presidency watches (bottom left) 
as Governor Ned Breathitt signs the bill redesignating Eastern as a University, and 
breaks ground for Alumni Coliseum (bottom right) with then Vice President Lyndon 
Johnson. 





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94 Student Life 



President Martin Announces Retirement 



The end of the Martin Era, sixteen years of un- 
precedented growth and development at Eastern, 
was signalled April 3, 1976, when Dr. Robert R. 
Martin asked the Board of Regents to approve his 
retirement effective September 30. 

Dr. Martin's request for retirement came as a 
surprise to the Regents, who only last year granted 
him a four-year contract that extended through 
June of 1979. 

In a prepared statement issued to the Regents, 
Dr. Martin said, "Eastern Kentucky University is a 
young, dynamic, developing institution that needs 
mature, experienced and vigorous administration to 
guide its continued development for the next 
challenging decade. After a very close connection 
with the institution for over the last twenty years 
(sixteen as president) I do not believe that I have the 
vigor, or at age sixty-five, the expectancy of time to 
give it the direction that it needs." 

Dr. Martin continued in his statement to say that 
the six month period before his effective retirement 
was generally recognized as the optimum length of 
time for an institution to identify its next president. 



The motion to accept Dr. Martin's request was 
made by Regent Henry Stratton, Pikeville, who 
said "Being conscious of what this institution was 
when he came here, and what it has become today, 
I regretfully move that we accept Dr. Martin's 
request for retirement." 

Mr. Stratton later moved that the Board Chair- 
man, Mr. Robert B. Begley, appoint a six regent 
search committee (to include the chairman) which 
would receive input from elected student and 
faculty representatives in the quest for a new 
president 

A native of Lincoln County, Dr. Martin has led 
the administration of Eastern since 1960. 

The University, during this period, has increased 
its enrollment five times, and has added some $117 
million in buildings and other facilities, including the 
Public Service and Special Programs building just 
underway. But more significant has been the 
proliferation of major fields of students at the under- 
graduate and graduate levels, where program majors 
have been increased nearly ten-fold from the 26 
available in 1959. 




Dr. Martin requests that the Board of Regents approve his retirement at the historic April 3, 1976 meeting. 



Student Life 95 




An early spring brought its usual characteristics of fragrant aromas, bright colors, 
warm weather and rain. 



96 Student Life 



Spring Colors Revitalize Campus Colors 




After the drabness of winter 
gray, the delicate flamboyance of 
spring color is one of the most 
welcome sights to the students 
eyes. Eastern's ravine was one of 
the most perfect places for stu- 
dents to sit back and admire the 
new brightness of the spring sea- 
son. The new color brought with 
it the promise of long days and 
warm nights. It was part of the re- 
birth of everything in nature. Gen- 
tle whites, pinks and yellows blos- 
somed all over campus adding a 
sense of uplift after winter. The 
grass seemed to be greener and 
even the sky took on a bluer hue. 
Perhaps the color appeared so 
intense because it was such a wel- 
come contrast to winter's harsh- 
ness, but the variety and beauty of 
spring color on Eastern's campus 
overwhelmed all those who stop- 
ped long enough to notice it. 

Warm weather and rain were mixed in the proper 
proportions to produce colorful flowers. 



Student Life 97 



- - *i_- ^-- «5^_ — :-- 



Right: Reflecting on the events of the past school year is Genine Butler, a freshman child care major. 
Below: Linda Burton takes advantage of a warm spring day to sketch some ravine scenes. Bottom: 
The ravine on a warm spring afternoon is an ideal place for Brenda Todd and friend. 




98 Student Life 



Spring Fever Strikes Campus 



With the advent of an unusually warm February, 
the campus sprouted an early abundance of color 
as many students took advantage of the unseason- 
able temperatures and sunshine to relax and study 
in the warm climate. 

The ravine became heavily populated with stu- 
dents but this was not the only place that was af- 
fected. All throughout the campus were signs of the 



end of winter. Many organizations held early 
practices for their intramural Softball games, tennis 
nets were put up, frisbees were brought out of the 
closets. Many students were sighted spending their 
leisure hours on the quadrangle by the University 
Center with the main topic being Florida and spring 
break. 




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Top: The ravine provides a comfortable bed for this coed on a sunny spring day. Left: Spring weather encourages 

tf-Tfrhofj, practice for intramural Softball. Above: Sue Noland and Shelley Weisman find the ravine a pleasant study atmosphere 

for midterms 

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Student Life 99 



Graduation Finishes 
Four Years of Study 

While marking the beginning 
of a new life, graduation marked 
the end of many years of study 
for 1900 seniors. Some of the 
graduates entered waiting posi- 
tions, while others hoped to at- 
tain a higher degree of education. 
Still, graduation was both a sad 
and happy time. It meant taking 
pensive looks into the future and 
saying good-bye to fellow stu- 
dents, but it also said to the grad- 
uate, "You are finally on your 
own. Make the best of your life". 



Graduation is the culmination of four long years 
of hard work, and careful preparations are made 
to insure that everything is perfect for the proud 
moment when you receive your diploma. 




100 Student Life 




Family and friends share in the anxious moments of preparation before the 
graduation ceremony. 



Student Life 101 











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Harriers Post 
Winning Season 

The Eastern Kentucky University 
Cross Country team, coached by Art 
Harvey, performed well during this 
year's season. They were a young 
team overall, with many returning 
lettermen for next year including 
Dan Matousch, Mark Yellin, Doug 
Bank and Sam Pigg. 

The team had a successful record 
of four wins and one loss. The Harriers 
also participated in the Marshall In- 
vitational and hosted the Ohio Valley 
Conference Championship meet 
where they placed fifth. 



Right: Bob Moffett. left and John Momini run side by 
side in an EKU cross country meet at Arlington. Below: 
1975 EKU HARRIERS. FRONT ROW: Steve Rowe, man- 
ager; Delmer Howell, Dan Matousch. Chuck Wilson. Tony 
Rowe. Sam Pigg, Dan Dunlap. Jeff Sheets, manager. 
SECOND ROW: Tom Colbert, coach, Doug Bank, Mark 
Yellin, Bob Moffett, Leff Gordon, Roger Howard, Steve 
Placek, Bill Sampson, John Mornini, Art Harvey, head 
coach. 





104 Sports/Cross Country 




1975 CROSS COUNTRY SCOREBOARD 




Opponent 
... .15 
... .30 
... .38 



Eastern 

49 Kentucky . . . 

26 Morehead . . . 

19 Cincinnati . . . 

19 Wright State 45 

19 Northern Kentucky 75 

4 Wins, 1 Loss 



Top: The start of the University of Cincinnati verses Eastern meet at Arling- 
ton sets the runners on a six-mile course. Eastern won the meet by a score 
of 19 to 38. Left: Doug Bank finishes first for Eastern in the OVC meet 
followed by John Mornini. 



Sports/Cross Country 105 




EKU Hosts 
OVC Tournament 



The Eastern Kentucky University track and 
field team coached by Art Harvey had another 
successful year, placing well in the Marshall 
Invitational and Morehead Invitational. 

Several records were broken this year. Frank 
Powers in the javelin throw, Bob Moffert in the 
outdoor mile, and Steve Flint in the indoor high 
jump. 

The team rewarded its outstanding members 
for their efforts by honoring Bryan Robinson 
with the MVP in track, Frank Powers with the 
MVP in field and Dennis Donahue with the 
100% award. 

Eastern concluded the year by hosting the 
1975 OVC track meet. 



Above: 1975 TRACK COLONELS. FRONT ROW: Bill Sampson, 
Jerome Wright. Bill Catiett. SECOND ROW: Art Harvey. Coach, Dennis 
Donahue. Lee Gordon. John Mornini, Steve Flint. Steve Rowe, mana- 
ger. Betty Mills, manager, Jeff Sheets, manager. THIRD ROW: Bob 
Moffert. Joe Wiggins, Dan Matousch. Jerry Just. Bryan Robinson, Mark 
Yellin. Right: Bob Moffett moves out in front in the mile race as Eastern 
takes first place. 




106 Sports/Track and Field 




1975 TRACK SCOREBOARD 

Eastern Opponent 

43.5 Ball State 81.5 

43.5 Cincinnati 31 

43.5 Butler 8 

62 South Carolina 67 

62 East Carolina 51 

46.5 Middle Tennessee 64 

46.5 East Tennessee 42.5 

46.5 Notre Dame 32 

120 Louisville 24 

33 Western 85 

33 Morehead 61 

2nd Marshall Invitational 

61 Morehead 84 

OVC TOURNAMENT 

40 Western 171 

40 Morehead 97 

40 Austin Peay 74 

40 Middle Tennessee 42 

40 Murray 41 

40 Tennessee Tech 33 

40 East Tennessee 29 



Top Left: Hampered by slippery conditions of the track. Eastern runner John Morrini displays de- 
termination as he overtakes his Middle Tennessee opponent. Left: Frank Powers throws the javelin 
to capture an Eastern's school record at 226 feet and 6 inches. Above: Steve Flint clears the high 
jump bar at 6 feet, 7 inches enabling him to break an EKU record. 



Sports/Track and Field 107 




1975 TENNIS SCOREBOARD 

Eastern Opponent 

University of Kentucky 9 

4 Western Michigan 5 

7 Bowling Green 2 

2 University of Tennessee 7 



7 Emory 

5 Forest Meadow 

Florida State 

9 Florida A&M 

6 Mercer 

7 Toledo 

9 Henry Ford 

4 East Tennessee 5 

2 Tennessee Tech 7 

1 University of Tennessee 8 

6 Morehead 3 

Western 9 

9 Centre 

Austin Peay 9 

1 Middle Tennessee 8 

6 Morehead 3 

1 Southern Illinois 8 

8 Cincinnati 1 

Won 10, Lost 12 



Top Left: Playing tennis in warm weather is an exhausting activity but rewarding when ac- 
curacy in returns is achieved as shown by Dale Regner. Top Right: Joe Shaheen strives to 
sweep up a shot to him from his opponent. Left: Rick Heicherner powers a serve by putting 
his body into it. 




108 Sports/Tennis 




Eastern Netmen Participate 
In NCAA Playoffs 



The Eastern Kentucky University tennis team 
coached by Tom Higgins completed another year of 
tennis with a record of 10 wins and 12 losses. 

Outstanding achievements by individual players 
were accomplished by Joe Shaheen and Guenter 
Bergmann who represented Eastern in the NCAA 
Division I Playoffs held at Pan American University 
in Corpus Christi, Texas in June. 

The Ohio Valley Conference Tennis Champion- 
ship was held at EKU in May. The team rose two 
places in OVC standing as a result of the tournament 
and finished the season in fifth place. 



Left: Guenter Bergmann zeros in on the ball for a successful volley. Below: 
1975 EKU TENNIS TEAM. Joe Shaheen, Dale Regnier. Guenther Bergmann. 
Rick Heichmer. Kemal Anbar. Happy Shores. 




Sports/Tennis 109 




EKU Golfers 
Claim OVC Title 

The 1975 golf season was highlighted by 
the securing of the OVC Championship 
which was held at EKU's Arlington Golf 
Course. Jim Suttie, in his first year as golf 
coach, directed the Colonel golfers to vic- 
tories at the EKU Invitational and Colonel 
Classic along with strong finishes at Illinois 
State, Kentucky, and Tennessee Tech. 

Senior Roc Irey finished his four year 
career at Eastern with the honor of being 
selected to the All OVC Team. Juniors Bob 
Holloway and Chuck Irons also were select- 
ed to the All Conference Team. Other out- 
standing golfers were Dan Bogdan and Tom 
Tierney. 



Above: 1975 GOLF COLONELS. FRONT ROW: George Bouzea, 
Chuck Irons. Kevin Schuck. Dave Rvan. Dan Bogdan. Dave Shew. 
Mark Wilson. Joe Mooney. SECOND ROW: Roc Irey. Dan Nicolet. 
Bob Holloway, Tom Tierney. Paul Lococo, Dana Andrews. Bob Col- 
acello. Coach Jim Suttie. Right: Bob Colacello watches intently in 
anticipation of an accurate putt. 




110 Sports/Golf 





1975 GOLF SCOREBOARD 

EKU PLACED TOTAL TEAMS 

1 EKU Invitational 12 

9 Murray Invitational 14 

3 Grand Ole Opry Invitational . . .7 

3 Illinois State Invitational 13 

4 Mid-South Classic 9 

16 Palmetto Invitational 19 

9 Red Fox Invitational 16 

3 Kentucky Intercollegiate 14 

1 Colonel Classic 19 

8 Marshall 12 

2 Ball State Invitational 9 

2 Tennessee Tech Invitational . . .11 

1 EKU Invitational 7 

1 OVC Championship 8 



Top Left: Bob Holloway demonstrates the form of a powerful swing that en- 
abled him to obtain an all conference rating. Top Right: Scanning the slope of 
the green, Dave Ryan lines a shot with the help of his putter. Above: Concen- 
tration and form are essentials in the proper execution of a drive as shown by 
Dan Bogdan. 



Sports/Golf 111 




Cheerleaders 
Promote Spirit 

Eastern cheerleaders started 
another year with a squad con- 
sisting of three returning cheer- 
leaders and nine new members. 
The squad cheered at football 
games at East Tennessee, More- 
head and Murray in addition to 
the home games. They also at- 
tended basketball games at Mur- 
ray and Western. The squad per- 
formed routines designed to 
encourage crowd participation. 



Top: EKU CHEERLEADERS. Dave Gambrell. 
Donna Wells, Sherry Robertson, Wayne Welch, 
Karen Miller, Donna Robertson, Charlcye Ritchie, 
Joe Redinger, Patty Barber, Vickie Viars, Doug 
Tomey. Left: Wayne Welch looks on in disbelief 
as Joe Redinger loosens his grip on Vickie Viars, 
sending her into the wall. 




112 Sports/Cheerleaders 




Top: Sherry Robertson, Ellay Abney and Vickie Viars cheer in unison at an EKU 
home football game. Left: Karen Miller surmounts the threat of cold weather to 
wait patiently for the outcome of the yardage measurement. Above: Joe Redinger 
conveys a wish of good luck to "Colonel" Roosevelt Kelly prior to Eastern's Home 
coming game. 



Sports/Cheerleaders 113 



Great 



Football 1975 began with a different 
spirit than in previous years. Abounding 
with confidence, the Colonels had great 
expectations for the upcoming season 
when spring practice ended in April. 

Returning 40 lettermen from the 1974 
OVC Championship team, preseason 
polls selected Eastern to repeat as con- 
ference champions. Visions of glory were 
prevalent as Coach Roy Kidd's powerful 
running attack was expected to rush the 
Colonels to a Grantland Rice Bowl invi- 
tation and a NCAA Tourney bid. A long 
absent spirit swept Eastern's fans. Students, 
alumni and residents of Richmond were 
ready to back the team in conquering its 
dream. But as often happens, exciting 
dreams give way to depressing reality. 








114 Sports/Football 




Opening the season against Wisconsin- 
Oshkosh, EKU unleashed a devastating 
offensive attack amassing 598 total yards. 
On the first play from scrimmage fullback 
Hal Emerson electrified the 11,100 fans at 
Hanger Field with a 95-yard touchdown 
run. Early in the second quarter, Eastern's 
1974 All-American running back Everett 
Talbert suffered an ankle injury that, un- 
known at that time, would end his chances 
to repeat that honor. Ernie House, chosen 
OVC offensive player of the week, passed 
for 190 yards in directing Eastern's victory 
over Wisconsin-Oshkosh 42-7. 

The University of Dayton visited Eastern 
for the second contest of the season. The 
Colonels set a record by intercepting six 
Dayton passes. After a slow first half, both 
teams buckled down for an eventful second 
half with Eastern emerging overtop Dayton 
30-24. 

Traveling to Chattanooga, Tennessee, 
the Colonels faced an experienced UTC 
defense. Allowed only 68 rushing yards in 
the first half. Eastern entered the locker 
room trailing 7-3. After a UTC field goal 
in the third quarter, Eastern responded 
with a mid-fourth quarter touchdown drive 
covering 64 yards in 11 plays ending with 
Talbert's three yard dive. Earl Cody's con- 
version resulted in an Eastern Kentucky 
and University of Tennessee at Chatta- 
nooga tie at 10-10. 

Left: In the last drive of the first half. Ernie House 
connects with tight end John Garnett in the left flat 
for a twelve yard gain. Below: Employing the I-forma- 
tion helps the Colonels exploit Oshkosh weaknesses 
in the second half. 




Sports/Football 115 



• *', ' 




Three Victories Build Momentum 



Eastern opened Ohio Valley Con- 
ference competition in Johnson City, 
Tennessee against a much improved 
East Tennessee State team. Coming 
from a disappointing tie, the Colonels' 
defense stopped the Buccaneers' first 
offensive series. On the punt, right tackle 
Vic Smith blocked the kick in the end 
zone resulting in a safety for Eastern. 
Committing a costly error, a second 
quarter Eastern fumble resulted in 
seven points for ETSU. Second half 
action proved more to Eastern's favor. 
With 1:37 remaining in the third quarter, 
Elmo Boyd scampered 63 yards on a 
screen pass from Ernie House for an 
EKU score. OVC defensive player of the 



week, Junior Hardin, helped Eastern 
hold ETSU scoreless in the final quarter. 
Two touchdown rushes by Hal Emerson 
propelled Eastern's comeback victory 
over East Tennessee State University 
21-14. 

Eastern returned to Kentucky after 
two less than spectacular performances 
down South. Regrouping during the 
week of practice, the Colonels were 
determined to improve their overall 
performance in the first home OVC 
contest. And that they did. Releasing an 
attack on Austin Peay that could not be 
stopped, Ernie House passed for 166 
yards and four touchdowns, tying a 
school record. Touchdown receptions 



were made by Elmo Boyd and John 
Revere, each with two. 15.800 inspired 
Band Day fans were present to watch 
the Eastern Colonels romp over Austin- 
Peay 49-0. 

Using a strong passing attack to 
stretch their record to 4-0-1, Eastern 
went to the ground against their next 
opponent. Middle Tennessee. Running 
backs Scott McCallister and Hal Emer- 
son were chosen co-OVC players of the 
week, rushing for 82 and 131 yards 
respectively in the first half. A strong 
defensive battle followed in the second 
half resulting in an Eastern defeat of 
Middle Tennessee State University 
34-24. 



116 Sports/Football 




Above: Mike Croudep. a senior end. and Greg 
Kiracofe, a junior linebacker, display the Colonel 
rugged defense as they up-end an opposing run- 
ning back. Top Right: Defensive coach Larry 
Marmie gives last minute instructions as the 
second half of the Dayton game begins. The point 
ers proved helpful as Eastern's defense inter- 
cepted Dayton's much-vaunted passing attack 
three times in the second half of play Center: 
The news media found that Eastern's marching 
Maroons half-time theme of "Mickey Mouse and 
Company" well suited the occasion as EKU 
stomped Wisconsin-Oshkosh 42-7. Center Right: 
Struggling to retain his balance. Scott McCallister 
gains a portion of his 140 yards rushing against 
Dayton. Right: Buddy Jones, a Junior linebacker 
shows the grim determination to beat Austin- 
Peay as he strains against the blocking sled 
during gruelling practice Wednesday afternoons. 




Sports/Football 117 




118 Sports/Football 



THE SHOWDOWN 



Described as the OVC and NCAA Di- 
vision II Contest of The Year, the Eastern 
clash with Western matched the offensive 
and defensive powerhouses of the confer- 
ence. The Colonel's led the OVC in the 
three offensive categories of total yards, 
rushing yards, and scoring while the Hill- 
toppers led these same categories in de- 
fense. 24,200 spirited Homecoming day 
fans crowded Hanger Field to watch Ken- 
tucky's most fierce rivalry. Tied for first 
place, both teams placed their undefeated 
seasons on the line in Division H's Blue- 
grass showdown. 

Western was the first to reach paydirt. 



Receiving the opening kickoff, the Hill- 
toppers scored on their first possession. 
Eastern retaliated with a touchdown drive 
covering sixty-eight yards in eight plays. 
Scott McCallister scored on a five yard 
run, tying the score at 7-7. Eastern stu- 
dents displayed a vivacious spirit absent 
in previous games by vocally supporting 
both the offensive and defensive units. 
The Colonels were able to force two Hill- 
topper fumbles but unable to capitalize on 
the errors. However, in the second quarter 
Fred Young intercepted a pass setting up a 
25 yard field goal by Senior Earl Cody. 
Six minutes later Cody booted another 



three pointer from 27 yards out giving 
EKUal3-7halftimelead. 

The hard hitting battle continued in 
the second half. Allowing Western only 
18 yards rushing after intermission, the 
Colonel's defensive unit gave a commend- 
able performance. Western's only scor- 
ing threat ended when Anthony Miller 
blocked a WKU pass in the endzone. Both 
Miller and Junior Hardin, who spear- 
headed the defensive line's superb attack, 
were chosen OVC players of the week. 
Elated fans felt the OVC crown and post 
season play were inevitable after Eastern's 
Homecoming victory over Western, 13-7. 




Left: Damon Shelor and Frank Kennedy slip through the Hil 
topper line to apply defensive pressure. Top: Holding the pass 
play gain to seven yards, the Colonel defensive secondary brings 
down Western's flanker. Above: With 4:12 remaining in the 
first quarter. Scott McCallister scores Eastern's only touchdown 
of the game. 



Sports/Football 119 




Top: Split end Elmo Boyd pulls in a pass and outruns 
the defensive secondary for a seventeen yard gain. 
Above: Putting Eastern ahead to remain. Earl Cody 
kicks a twenty-seven yard field goal against Western. 
Right: To prevent the field goal from getting blocked, 
Steve Streight takes out this Tennessee Tech linebacker 



120 Athletics/Football 




Injury, Letdown, Defeats, 
And Disappointment 



Top left: Dejected because of the day's events, 
Hal Emerson sits disappointed because an ankle 
injury inhibits his returning to the game. Top 
Right: The ROTC Day game results in several 



injuries as the Colonels are defeated by Tennessee 
Tech. Above: Stymied by Tech's defense. Coach 
Kidd and Ernie House plot some strategy for the 
next offensive series. 



Promoted to second in the AP polls, 
Eastern did not retain that ranking for long. 
Traveling to Murray for the next game, con- 
ditions were present for an upset. The 
Western game had drained the Colonels 
emotionally and they failed to "get up" for 
this conference game. Also, the depth chart 
was shallow as EKU suffered many injuries 
in the hard fought contest with the Hill- 
toppers. 

The Racers were quick to attack the 
vulnerable conference leaders by scoring 
twice in the first quarter. Eastern's only 
score of the game came with three seconds 
remaining in the half on a 22 yard pass 
from Ernie House to Elmo Boyd. Murray 
scored again early after intermission ex- 
panding their victory margin. The impotent 
Colonels collected only 141 offensive 
yards in Eastern's demoralizing loss to 
Murray State 26- 7. 

The seasons home finale pitted Eastern 
against Tennessee Tech. Hoping to bounce 
back, the EKU efforts to post another vic- 
tory proved futile. Only 14,000 spirit- 
lacking fans turned out for the last game. 
After a scoreless first quarter, an Earl Cody 
field goal placed Eastern in front. However, 
two Golden Eagle touchdowns put the Col- 
onels behind to stay. The opportunity for a 
post season invitation slipped away when 
Eastern lost to Tennessee Tech 14-7. 



Athletics/Football 121 



Eighth Victories Tie School Mark 



A crestfallen Eastern team traveled to 
Ohio for the next contest with Ashland 
College. Playing more to their capabilities 
than in the previous two games, the 
Colonels had an outstanding day of- 
fensively. Freshman Stan Mitchell was 
instrumental in the ground game collect- 
ing 252 of Eastern's 423 yards rushing. 
This achievement set a new individual 
record and Mitchell was named OVC of- 
fensive player of the week. Bouncing to 
a 28-0 lead in the first quarter, EKU 



amassed its highest point total of the 
season in Eastern's shellacking of Ash- 
land College 50-36. 

The season's final gridiron battle 
matched the Colonels with Morehead. 
Eastern capitalized on a fumble and a 
pass interception return of 38 yards by 
Anthony Miller to score twice in the first 
half. The Eagles were unable to overcome 
Eastern's defense and managed only one 
touchdown in the fourth quarter. A field 
goal by Earl Cody completed the scoring 



in the Eastern win over Morehead 
State 17-9. 

Looking back on the 1975 season re- 
sulted in mixed emotions. Eastern re- 
ceived no playoff invitation thus shatter- 
ing many expectations held earlier in the 
year; but it was far from a disappointing 
season. Eight victories tied the school 
record and the thrilling win over cross- 
state rival Western, eventual Division II 
runner-up, will stand out as one of East- 
ern's greatest football victories of all time. 




Above: Quarterback Ernie House fires a bullet down 
the middle for a first down completion against Tenn- 
essee Tech. Top Right: The second touchdown of the 
Austin Peay game came on a sixteen yard pass recep- 
tion by John Revere. Right: In the Homecoming 
game Ernie House breaks loose for a five yard gain. 




122 Sports/Football 



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17 



1976 SCOREBOARD 

Opponent 
.University Wisconsin-Oshkosh .7 

.Dayton 24 

.UT Chattanooga 10 

.East Tennessee 14 

.Austin Peay 

.Middle Tennessee 24 

.Western Kentucky 7 

.Murray 26 

Tennessee Tech 14 

.Ashland 36 

.Morehead 9 

Won 8, Lost 2, Tied 1 



Below: 1975 EASTERN KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY 
COLONELS. Front Row: Tony Winegartner, Corky 
Prater. Ed Finella, John Travis, Dan Martin, Mike Crou- 
dep, Steve Hess, Fred Young, Everett Talbert, Earl Cody, 
Larry Smith, John Garnett. Randy Leslie. Steve Streight, 
Dave Seewer, Rusty Witt, Scott McCallister. Second Row: 
Bobby Thompson, Linear Lovett, Ralph Brown, George 
Demaree, Anthony Miller, Howard Miller, Robyn Hatley. 
John Rogers, Monty Sanner, Mike Johnston, Vic Smith, 
Damon Shelor, Tim Kinduell, Junior Hardin, Ron Cat- 
left, John Revere, Joe Evans, Buddy Jones. Third Row: 
Tim O'Toole, Mike Kirchner, Mike Woods. Terry Rob- 
erts, Art Bledsoe, Frank Kennedy, Inman Sherman, Mor 
ris Hallum, James Shoecraft. Edward Johnson, Jamie 
Beirne, Steve Frommeyer, Ernie House, Jerome Kelley. 
Fourth Row: Bruce Scales, Bill Hughes, Elmo Boyd, 
David Neal, Bobby Payne, Ed Laski, Stan Mitchell, 
Roosevelt Kelly, Randy Heaberlin, Hal Emerson, Joe 
Alvino, Joe Drennen, Greg Kiracofe, Greg Gruenwald, 
Bob Landis. Dean Stucky, Jim Nelson. Left: Defensive 
lineman Junior Hardin moves into position for a tackle 
on a Western running back during the Homecoming 
game. 




Sports/Football 123 




Colonels Experience 
Year Of Streaks 

The 1975-76 basketball season turned out to be a 
year of streaks for coach Bob Mulcahy's Colonels. 

During the season, Eastern had two three-game 
winning streaks and one stretch in December and 
January where the team won four out of five con- 
tests. Unfortunately for the Colonels, these streaks 
worked both ways. EKU began the year with four 
straight losses and suffered two such stretches. East- 
em had other loss strings of two and three games 
during the year. 

Eastern finished the regular season with a 10-14 
record and 6-8 mark in the Ohio Valley Conference, 
finishing in a tie for fifth place in the final league 
standings. The Colonels were defeated in the OVC 
Playoffs by Morehead State, 75-64. 

The Colonels were paced by 6-4 senior Carl 
Brown who averaged 18.6 points per game. He had 
regular season single game highs for Eastern in 
points (31 vs. Murray State), field goals made (14, 
vs. Murray State) and free throws (nine vs. Tennes- 
see Tech). Brown scored 1,592 points in his four- 
year career at Eastern, pushing him past first-place 
Eddie Bodkin. 

Top: 1975-76 BASKETBALL COLONELS. FRONT ROW: Herb Trawick. 
manager: Mark Hudson, manager; Steve Krivda. manager. SECOND ROW: 
Bob Mulcahy, head coach; Kenny Elliott. Greg Schepman. Darryl Davis, Ty- 
rone Jones, Billy Owens, Denny Fugate. Ed Byhre, assistant coach. THIRD 
ROW: Ed Richtmyer. student assistant, Mike Oliver, Darryl Young. Jimmy Se- 
gar. Carl Brown. Howard Brown, Bill Dwane, Mitchell Kopystynsky, Mike Oyer, 
Paul Sears, graduate assistant, Clark Powers, student assistant Right: Carl 
Brown fights for possession on the offensive board. 




124 Sports/Basketball 







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Top Left: Guard Denny Fugate makes it difficult for the Western opponent to 
penetrate the defense applied by the Colonels. Top Right: Forward Jimmy 
Segar pulls down a rebound during a game against Murray- Above: Members 
of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity exhibit their school spirit during a Colonel's 
home basketball game. 



Sports/Basketball 125 




Top: Carl Brown hattles for a rebound in the come back win over Austin 
Peay. Above: Displaying his ball handling ability is Jimmy Segar as he out 
maneuvers his opponent from Austin Peay. Right: Darrell Young puts up a 
shot for two points during a recent game against the Governors of Austin 
Peay. 



126 Sports/Basketball 










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Top Left: Kenny Elliott goes for two against Murray. Top Right: Bill Dwane attempts 
to draw a foul during rebound action against Austin Peay. Left: Waiting for his Murray 
opponent to come down before taking his shot is Mike Oliver. Above: DarreN Young 
sets a screen enabling teammate Kenny Elliott to take a clean shot. 



Sports/Basketball 127 



Injury Hampers 
Colonel Fortunes 



Eastern's other senior, reserve forward 
Jimmy Segar, was also a double-figure 
scorer for the Colonels this year. Segar, 
who started but two games during the sea- 
son, averaged 11.8 on the season and 
scored more than 20 points on four 
occasions. 

Illness and injury played a role in the 
Colonels' poor start at the beginning of the 
year. Sopbomore forward Mike Oliver was 
bothered by a breathing ailment and played 
only sparingly through the first half of the 
schedule, while starting forward Darryl 
Young, also a sophomore, played the first 
few games with a sprained hand. 



Right: Darryl Young and Tennessee Tech center battle for a re 
bound on the defensive boards. Below: Center Bill Dwane out 
leaps his Murray opponent Bottom Right: Mike Oliver, using 
his good position, dominates the boards during an OVC game 
against Morehead 





128 Sports/Basketball 




Top: Kenny Elliott loses possession of the ball as he is tripped up by a Western guard. 
Left: Carl Brown ties up a Morehead guard causing a jump ball situation. Above: Darryl 
Davis makes a lay-up on an Eastern fast break. 



Sports/Basketball 129 




Top: Coach Bob Mulcahy goes to his feet as the Eastern bench shows dislike at 
a call against their teammates. Above: During a game against Austin Peay, Mike 
Oliver finds it difficult to manuever against the tight man-to-man defense of the 
Governors. Right: Darryl Young jumps up and over a Florida player drawing a 
personal foul. 



II 



130 Sports/Basketball 




1975-76 BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD 
Eastern Opponent 
80 UNC-Charlotte 96 



71 Marshall . . . 

59 Florida State . 

59 Dayton .... 

67 Morris Harvey 

74 Oklahoma City 

78 Long Island University 



.75 
.65 
.68 
.61 
.62 
.87 



76 



Utah State 69 



63 Morehead . . . 

66 Cincinnati . . . 

85 Murray 

59 Austin Peay . . 

74 Western .... 

62 Middle Tennessee 



.62 
.73 
.87 
.76 
.78 
.57 



Eastern Opponent 

92 Tennessee Tech 87 

93 East Tennessee 90 

82 Tennessee Tech 86 

53 Morehead 72 

104 Marshall 78 

86 Austin Peay 85 

84 Murray 76 

75 Middle Tennessee 95 

77 Western 89 

64 East Tennessee 75 

64 Morehead* 75 

*OVC Tournament 



Above: Carl Brown shoots over the outstretched arms of two East Tennes- 
see defenders. 



Sports/Basketball 131 



Impressive Wins 
Brighten February Schedule 

Injuries also hit Eastern's backcourt. A hand injury 
forced sophomore guard Denny Fugate to miss the 
first four games of the season, while 5-9 guard Tyrone 
"Too Small" Jones did not play after the Morehead 
game. 

Perhaps, Eastern's most impressive set of wins came 
in Oklahoma City, Okla., where Eastern finished third 
in the nation's oldest collegiate holiday basketball 
tournament, the 40th annual All-College Tourney. 
The Colonels defeated Oklahoma City University 
(74-62), lost to eventual tourney champ Long Island 
(87-78) and beat Utah State (76-69) in the consolation 
game. Eastern also had a hot streak in early February 
when, in three consecutive home appearances, downed 
Marshall (104-78), league-leading Austin Peay (86-85) 
and Murray State (84-76). 

Coach Mulcahy ended his coaching career by resign- 
ing his position, with six games remaining in his third 
season as head coach of the basketball Colonels. 

Right: Coach Bob Mulcahy notices a flaw in his team's defensive strategy. 
Below: Coach Mulcahy asks for time out to change the defensive pattern. 
Bottom Right: During a crucial game against Morehead, Coach Mulcahy 
discusses his game plan with his players. 




132 Sports/Basketball 




Junior Varsity Plays Well Rounded Schedule 



1976 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL 
SCOREBOARD 

Eastern Opponent 

92 Jefferson Community College . .73 

87 Marshall 97 

83 Kentucky Business College . . .88 

58 Transylvania 64 

81 Somerset Community College . .87 

70 Transylvania 69 

77 Bowling Green 87 

69 Centre 84 

98 Marshall 92 

65 Lees Junior College 72 

59 Louisville 68 

Won 3, Lost 8 



Eastern's Junior Varsity basketball team, coached 
by Clark Powers and Ed Richtmyer completed the 
1975-76 season with a record of several close con- 
tests. The squad was led by high scorers Dan Pugh, 
Mike Holeman and Mark Hammonds — all three 
with seasons average in double figures. The team 
confronted strong teams such as Transylvania 
University and the University of Louisville during 
the season. The Colonels concluded the season with 
a record of 3 wins and 8 losses which showed im- 
provement with each game. 



Above: 1976 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL COLONELS. FRONT ROW: 
Dan Pugh, Mark Hammonds, Glenn Puckett. Chris Stevens, Larry Swann, 
Mike Holeman, SECOND ROW: Clark Powers, coach; Charles Moffert, Matt 
Loxley, Kirk Born, Jamie Phillips, Chuck Gutenson, Ed Richtmyer, coach; 
Jimmy Russell, manager. 



Sports/J.V Basketball 133 



1976 GYMNASTICS SCOREBOARD 



Eastern 

158.1 

149.65 

163.55 

145.9 

148.72 

148.72 

143.3 

143.3 

169.7 

169.7 



Opponent 
.David Lipscomb . . . .155.3 

.Ball State 192.0 

.Miami 138.15 

.David Lipscomb . . . .169.0 
.Memphis State . . . .167.95 
.Middle Tennessee . . . .44.57 

.Georgia 168.9 

.Georgia Tech 152.8 

Tennessee 136.3 

.West Virginia 157.75 

Won 5, Lost 5 



Right: Brad Wallace displays excellent form during his routine on the 
parallel bars. Below: 1976 MEN'S GYMNASTIC TEAM. FRONT 
ROW Bill England, assistant coach: Bob Sanderson, assistant coach; 
Gerry Calkin, head coach. SECOND ROW: Randy Gall, John Morrett. 
Tony Webber, Brian Morrett. Harold Morris. John Harkey THIRD 
ROW: Steve Roldman, Jerry Duff, Guy Watson, Brad Wallace. Billy 
Shenll. captain; Pat Bowles 




m 






Gymnists Open 
Season At Indiana 



A much improved men's gymnastics 
squad, coached by Dr. Gerald Calkin, 
competed this year against a line up of 
the toughest opponents ever faced by 
the team. The season was opened at the 
prestigious Indiana Invitational where 
the Colonels made a good showing. 
The team carried a five-and-five dual 
meet record to the Southern Inter- 
collegiate Gymnastics League Cham- 
pionship Meet. 



Top: Coordination and strength are essential in the smooth 
performance of Randy Gall's vaulting horse routine. Left: 
Harold Morris performs a difficult maneuver during his 
routine on the rings. 



m 



Sports/Gymnastics 135 




Wrestling Completes 
Last Season At EKU 



The Eastern Kentucky University Wrest- 
ling team coached by Jerry Branham, had a 
good season overcoming the fact that this 
was the team's final year on the Eastern 
campus. Outstanding performers on the 
team this year were Jeff Sole, Steve 
Wallace, captain; Mark Watkins, Gene 
Smith, John O'Nan and Steve Streight. 
These men helped in making the 1976 team 
a well-balanced one. 



Top: 1976 EKU WRESTLING TEAM. FRONT ROW: Jerry 
Branham. coach; Dennis Elder. Pat McGrath, Joe Haegele. Randy 
Bamett, Ron Albers, Jeff Sole. SECOND ROW: Steve Wallace. 
captain; Joe Irwin. John O'Nan, Ted Weingartner, Dennis Perkins, 
captain; Phillip Shaw, Larry Hoitzapple. Mark Melius. THIRD ROW: 
Tim Thompson, manager; Mark Watkins, Jim Davenport, John 
Smith, Gene Smith, Mike Donaldson, Rex Kirkpatrick, Dave 
Besser. Right: Jeff Sole attempts to break his opponents hold. 




136 Sports/Wrestling 




Top: Jeff Sole traps his opponent's head during a match against Marshall. Above: Gene Smith, left, starts a match with a member of Middle Tennessee's team. 



Sports/Wrestling 137 






mm 




Varsity Rifle Shooters 
Surpass Previous Record 

Eastern's varsity rifle team ended its season with a 
10-2 overall record, surpassing previous records. 
Firing in various invitationals they constantly placed 
in the foreground and in the conference placed third 
behind Murray and Western. Highlights of the year 
included a combined score of 1119 out of 1200 fired 
in the sectionals by Gyurik, James, Mitchell and 
McCann which insured them a place in the top ten 
teams in the nation. 

The ROTC team, sporting a record of 10-1, brought 
home two first place trophies, both won at invitationals. 
In the sectional, the first team score of 1119 helped 
place the team in the top five ROTC teams in the 
nation. 



Above: 1976 VARSITY RIFLE TEAM. FRONT ROW: Kevin Mitchell, captain; 
Jay James. SECOND ROW: Warren Mitchell, Liz Mauerek, Dave Terry. THIRD 
ROW: Dick Edgington, Greg Schmift, Terry Bush. Jim McCann. George Gyurik. 
Right: George Gyurik takes aim in the standing position during practice. 





1976 VARSITY SCOREBOARD 

Eastern 

2677. 

2728. 

2169. 

2169. 

2736. 

2181. 

2150. 

4451. 

1352. 

2150. 

5461. 

1119. 



Opponent 


Tennessee .... 


2351 


Vanderbilt .... 


2630 


Middle Tennessee 


.2067 


UT. -Martin . . . 


.2029 


Morehead .... 


2624 


ETSU Invitational 


.12th 


Wasish Invitation . 


. .4th 


UK Invitational . . 


. .4th 


Morehead .... 


1301 


Tennessee Tech . 


. .6th 


K.R.L. League . . 


. .3rd 


Sectional .... 


4th 


Won 10, Lost 2 





Left: Dick Edington concentrates as he practices the 
kneeling position Below: Greg Schmitt keeps his aim 
and hold steady as he shoots prone. 




Sports /Varsity Rifle 139 




Swimming Eels 
Acquire New Coach 



The Eastern Kentucky University Swim- 
ming Eels overcame the obstacle of having 
an extremely young and inexperienced 
team by having a successful season of 
close finishes in various relays and in- 
vitationals. During the course of the sea- 
son, Dan Lichty, head coach, and Ron 
Holihan, assistant coach, demonstrated 
their coaching ability and made their first 
year in the positions very rewarding ones. 
The team was led by outstanding per- 
formances from seniors Terry Stoddard, 
captain, Tom Linneweber and Tom 
Houchin in swimming competition and 
freshman Gail Palmieri in diving com- 
petition. 

The team finished well in such com- 
bined meets at the Morris Harvey Relays 
and the University of Tennessee Relays. 
The Eels had individual meet victories 
with schools such as University of Louis- 
ville and Morehead State. 



Top: 1976 SWIMMING EELS. FRONT ROW: Mike Nale. Gary 
Tamperis. Billy Sue Buchanan, Sue Edmonds. Darla Orr, 
Gail Palmieri. Bill Gradel. Doug Skelly. SECOND ROW: Dan 
Lichty, coach, Kim Judy, Joel Baer, John Meisenhimer, Jim 
Cropley. Randy Holihan, Bruce Hockenbrock, Terry Stoddard, 
Tom Houchin, Jim Sherwood, graduate assistant. THIRD ROW: 
Ron Holihan, assistant coach; Brent Congleton. Bob Mueller, 
Ray House. Brent Rutemiller. Kelly Kimball. Tom Linneweber, 
Joe Perkowski, Mike Steuerson. Rick Harmon, manager. Right: 
Coach Lichty and assistant Coach Holihan take split times 
during a race to check the progress of their swimmers. 





1976 SWIMMING SCOREBOARD 



Eastern 

67 
3rd 
6th 

43 
4th 

70 

44 

38 
3rd 



Opponent 

.Morehead 45 

.Morris Harvey Relays 4 

.U.T. Relays 6 

.Kent State 70 

.EKU Invitational 4 

.Louisville 43 

.Vanderbilt 69 

.Kentucky 75 

.Kentucky State Meet 6 



Left: After completing a close race in a tough meet, Tom Linneweber 
looks up for his place finish, his time and the score of the meet Below: 
The swimmers push off the wall at the start of the 200 backstroke 




Sports/Swimming 141 




Top: Senior Terry Stoddard strains at the start of his anchor leg on the medley 
relay Above: Freshman Brent Congleton readies himself for a clean entry on 
a cut-away dive. Right: Senior Tom Linneweber strokes toward another victory 
in the 200 butterfly. 



142 Sports/Swimming 



Left: Gail Palmieri executes a dive during the EKU Invitational. Below: Randy Holihan competes 
in free style competition during a dual meet. Bottom: Terry Stoddard warms up prior to a home 
meet in the Donald Combs Natatorium. 




Sports/Swimming 143 



Intramurals Vital 
In Student Life 



Intramural athletics posted 
another successful season of 
competition this year. Both 
Greek and independent organi- 
zations exhibited strength in their 
participation of the various intra- 
mural events that tended to offer 
more of a challenge this year 
than in previous years. EKU in- 
tramurals, through competition 
and sportsmanship, have be- 
come a vital component of the 
campus life. 



Right: Teke Ray Spenilla. wrestles the football 
from his opponent's grasp Below: Members of 
the Buckeye and Sullivan Hall IM football teams 
battle for possession of a long pass. Bottom 
Right: Alpha Gamma Delta running back. Sue 
Cramer outmanuevers her Theta opponent. 




144 Sports/Intramurals 




msmuBr&i 




Top: A member of SAC IM football team makes a futile attempt to snatch his 
opponent's flag. Left: A UK player tries to block an Eastern back's drive to their goal. 
Above: A member of the Kentucky Gentlemen concentrates on his final lunge toward 
his opponent's flag. 



Sports/lntramurals 145 




Top: The Auxiliary Gymnasium is the site of intramural basketball action. 
Above: Intramural action is fast and furious in the women's division played in 
the Weaver Gymnasium. Right: Competition in the Begley Building is keen 
among the independent division teams. 



146 Sports/Intramurals 




Top Left: Members of the Todd Truckers battle for 
possession of the ball during their game in the 
auxiliary gym. Top Right: A spike is successfully 
blocked by members of the TKE volleyball team 
during their game in the auxiliary gym. Left: Two 
players scramble for a loose ball during independent 
women's basketball action. Above: G. W. Newsom 
attempts to save a serve during his team's game. 



Sports/Intramurals 147 




Top: During an intramural wrestling match the referee becomes as closely involved as the partici- 
pants. Above: Intramural wrestlers show how tangled up the sport can be. Right: A Phi Mu attempts 
to catch an infield fly in intramural Softball. 



148 Sports/Intramurals 



Left: Teke pitcher Tom Fisher prepares to catch a short fly Below: Intramural soft- 
ball often involves scooping up the ball and throwing it in one motion. Bottom: A 
headlock is demonstrated by these intramural wrestlers. 




Sports/lntramurals 149 



Below: Chi Omega and Alpha Delta Pi centers jump for the opening tip-off 
during intramural basketball event. Right: An SAE player sets the ball to one of 
his teammates playing the net. Bottom Left: Intramural wrestling provides for 
some fierce challenges. Bottom Right: A goal attempt is made by a partici- 
pant during a soccer event. 




150 Sports/Intramurals 




Top: A follow through swing is a must for a base hit in Softball. Left: Concentration 
is shown by a player during an IM basketball game in Begley Gym. Above: Greg 
Bulmer runs the ball up the middle with teammate blockers John Madras (left) 
and Rick Bottoms (right) during a football game on the IM fields. 



Sports/Intramurals 151 



Women Harriers Break 
EKU Mile Record 



The EKU women's track and field team, coached by 
Sandy Martin, experienced a season of rebuilding. The 
team was primarily composed of freshmen and sopho- 
mores which gave them a bright outlook for future sea- 
sons at EKU. 

Outstanding performers on the team were Elsie 
Davenport, team hurtler, and Jenny Utz who repre- 
sented Eastern when she ran the 880 yard run in 
national competition. The team broke a school record 
when the mile relay team of Krawic, Davis, McGill and 
Davenport ran the mile relay in 4:20.1 at the University 
of Tennessee meet. 

The team ended the season by participating in the 
National AIWA Track and Field Championship held at 
Kansas State University. 



Right: Patti Lisehora leads in the 500 meter run in a meet at Eastern. Below: Effie 
Turner loosens up before a home meet with Centre College. 





152 Sports/Women's Track and Reld 








Top: 1976 WOMEN'S TRACK AND FIELD TEAM. FRONT ROW: Donna 
Engler, Betty Mills, Jenny Utz, Terrell Davis. Nana/ Daley. Katie Krawiec. 
SECOND ROW: Bemadette Cocanougher, Andrea Yaden, Charlotte Mere 
deth, Mary Ann Dusing, Jackie Cox, Sherre Davis, Mary Silvani, Barbara 
Bowman THIRD ROW: Sandy Martin, coach; Barbara Worrall, assistant coach, 
Debbie Niles, Paula Mullins, Effie Turner, Pat Wilson, Rose Travis, Vicki Renner, 
Janet McGill, Susan Carter, Terri Searcy, manager. Lett: Elaine Wilson shows 
skill in the way she executes hurdles at the Becky Boone Relays. Above: Elsie 
Davenport clears the hurdles easily in practice. 

Sports/Women's Track and Field 153 




Women Netters Capture 
Fifth Place In KWIC 



Eastern's women's tennis team ended its season 
with an overall record of seven wins and three 
losses. This was the seventh consecutive winning 
season for the Colonels coached by Martha Mullins. 

The team participated in the Kentucky Hard 
Court Championships at Murray in September. They 
also played in the Kentucky Women's Inter- 
collegiate Conference Championships where they 
finished fifth. Outstanding performances were given 
throughout the year by Melissa Miller and Nancy 
Edge who advanced to the doubles finals in the 
KWIC. 

The team overcame the factor of its inexperience 
and produced another successful season. 



Above: Kama Whittington gets set to make a two-handed backhand return to 
her WKU opponent. Right: Leigh Graves delivers her powerful serve during 
a match against University of Cincinnati. 



154 Sports/Women's Tennis 








1975 WOMEN'S TENNIS SCOREBOARD 

Eastern Opponent 

Murray 10 

7 Northern Kentucky 2 

1 

5 

2 

6 

9 



.Western 9 

.Sullins College 4 

.Marshall 7 

.Cincinnati 3 

.Louisville 

.Centre 1 

.Vanderbilt 2 

.Morehead 2 

Won 7, Lost 3 



Left: Melissa Miller makes a backhand shot to her University of Cincinnati opponent. Below: 
1975 WOMEN'S TENNIS TEAM. Leigh Graves. Kathy Lisch. Melissa Miller. Nancy Edge. Lynne 
Leverenne. Joni Adams. Carol Hagans, Kama Whittington. 





Women Win Hockey 
State Championship 



Eastern Kentucky University women's field hockey 
team, coached by Dr. Peggy Stanaland, finished a 
very strong season with a seven win, one loss, and 
one tie recrod. 

The team participated in and won the Kentucky 
State Championship. They then represented the 
state at the first AIWA Region II Field Hockey 
Tournament in Fredericksburg, Virginia. 

1975 FIELD HOCKEY SCOREBOARD 

Eastern Opponent 

5 Louisville 

1 Indiana 

2 Kentucky 

1 Dayton 3 

4 DePauw 1 

Valpariso 

12 Centre 

3 Berea 

4 Cincinnati 

Won 7, Lost 1, Tie 1 



Top: 1975 EKU FIELD HOCKEY TEAM. FRONT ROW: Jill Jordan, Terri 
McGuire, Barbara Lisehora. captain, Nancy Sierra, Shirley Wintjen, Mary 
Ellen Fish, Elaine Wilson, Betsy Hugenberg, Linda Marchese. SECOND ROW: 
Shelia Grigsby, manager; Dr. Peggy Stanaland, coach; Sharon Stivers, Karen 
Kolesar, Nancy McRae, Donna Mueller, Barbara Bowman, Barbara Kibler, 
Linda Ruf, Robbin Murray, Vickie Gregonis, Marion Kramer, assistant coach; 
Susan McCasland, manager. Right: Shirley Wintjen takes a shot at the goal 
during the match against Indiana University. 




156 Sports/Women's Field Hockey 




5?*^Wswp**i(pi<#-i i 



Top: Linda Marchese, Barbara Lisehora and Karen Kolesar move the 
ball downfield during a game against rival University of Kentucky. Left: 
Barbara Lisehora attempts to steal the ball from her UK opponent. 
Above: Linda Marchese tackles and stops a UK player from advancing 
the ball toward the Eastern goal. 



Sports/Women's Field Hockey 157 




Gymnasts Host 
Triangular Meets 



The EKU Women's Gymnastics team started 
the past season with a much stronger team than 
previous years. All of the girls were experienced 
gymnasts who were dedicated to the sport. 
During the course of the season the team, 
coached by Agnes Chrietzberg, hosted two tri- 
angular meets. The first against Ball State and 
Morehead. The second against West Virginia and 
Miami University. The team concluded a suc- 
cessful season by participating in the KWIC State 
Gymnastics meet at the University of Kentucky. 



Top: 1976 WOMEN'S GYMNASTIC TEAM. Taiyn Wells. Sherry Robert- 
son. Charlotte Martin, Janet Herr, Kelly Brogan, Lee Ann Martindale, 
Mary Wilkerson. Margaret Bausch. Beth Miles. Right: A keen sense of 
balance and coordination are required to provide a balance beam routine 
as graceful as Janet Herr's. 




158 Sports/Women's Gymnastics 




1976 WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS SCOREBOARD 

Eastern Opponent 

62.10 Western Carolina 74.60 

74.85 Middle Tennessee 83.51 

74.85 Tennessee-Martin 41.05 



61.20 Tennessee 

70.20 Ball State 

70.20 Morehead 

79.80 Kentucky 

81.35 Louisville 

81.35 Western 



.49.10 
.83.90 
.66.60 
.79.50 
.99.40 
.95.10 



Left: Mary Wilkerson performs the difficult handstand walk over during her routine on 
the balance beam. Below: Taryn Wells prepares to perform a hip swivel during her 
routine on the uneven parallel bars. 





1976 VOLLEYBALL SCOREBOARD 

Opponent Result 

Morehead Lost 

Marshall Won 

Dayton Won 

U.T. - Chattanooga Won 

Bellarmine Won 

Central Michigan Won 

Central Michigan Lost 

Marshall Won 

Illinois Won 

West Georgia Lost 

Tennessee Won 

Cincinnati Won 

Mt St. Joseph Lost 

Ohio State Won 

Indiana Won 

Miami Won 

Murray Won 

Catawba Won 

Cohen Won 

East Tennessee Won 

Elin Won 

Duke Lost 

Berea Won 

Illinois Lost 

Southern Illinois Lost 

State Tournament 3-0 

Regional Tournament 6-0 

National Championship 1-4 

Won 29, Lost 11 




Top: Dr Geri Polvino discusses strategy with the Colonels between matches. Above: Velma 
Lehman uses a soft shot against the University of Illinois defense as Lynne Morris and Bemie 
Kok move into cover positions. 



160 Sports/Women's Volleyball 




Volleyball Team 
Competes Nationally 



A determined women's volleyball team re- 
corded a fourth KWIC state title and third Re- 
gion II AIAW title. The team traveled to the 
National AIAW Championship for a third time 
where they continued to improve their national 
performance. An overall 29-11 record marked 
a season of challenge and frustration. For the 
second consecutive year the team lost four 
seniors, which left a young experimental team 
awaiting its turn of continuing a tradition of 
quality with EKU volleyball. 



Left: Lynne Moms spikes the ball into the University of Illinois defense. 
Below: 1976 WOMEN'S VOLLEYBALL TEAM. FRONT ROW: Mary 
Farran O'Nan, manager. Kim Shibinski, Jeanne Magnuson. Margie 
Heise. Carol Sanderson. Debbie Niles. Linda Nelson. Sherry Yarger. 
manager. SECOND ROW: Jane Fortney, manager: Jody Lambert. 
graduate assistant: Donna Hall. Paula Tipton. Evy Abell. Velma Leh- 
mann, Bemie Kok, Mary Lynn Proctor. Cathy Burmbaugh. Marcia 
Mueller. Lynne Morris, Dr. Geri Polvino, coach. 




Sports/Women's Volleyball 161 



Lady Cagers Cop 
5th State Title 

The Eastern Kentucky University Women's 
Basketball team led by first year coach Miss 
Shirley Duncan, finished the regular season 
play with an impressive 14-2 record and won its 
5th straight state title. The Lady Colonels were 
paced this year by senior Bernie Kok who had 
an outstanding year both shooting and on the 
boards. Also contributing significantly to the 
lineup were Peggy Gay, Emma Salisbury, Gayle 
Freshwater and Cindy Lundberg. 

The season started with three straight wins 
before a loss to Ohio State. The Lady Colonels 
then pulled themselves together again and ran 
a streak of nine straight victories, the high point 
of the season being the defeat of twelfth ranked 
Indiana 82-65. 

The team won the Bellarmine Invitational 
tournament held in Louisville by defeating the 
University of Louisville and UK to win the 
championship. In addition to winning the cham- 
pionship, Eastern had three of the five members 
of the all tournament team — Peggy Gay, Gayle 
Freshwater and Emma Salisbury. 

The team whipped Louisville and Western 
enroute to the Region II tournament. 

Right: Guard Donna Hall attempts a shot against the University of 
Miami. Below: 1975 EKU WOMEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM. FRONT 
ROW: Rebecca Pendell. Evy Abell. Mary Lynn Proctor. Emma Salisbury. 
Peggy Gay. SECOND ROW: Velma Lehmann. Donna Hall. Debbie 
Condreva, Gayle Freshwater, Vicki Mischler. THIRD ROW: Leesa 
O'Banion. manager: Shirley Duncan, head coach, Lou George, man- 
ager, Jane Long, Marcia Mueller, Bemie Kok, Cindy Lundberg, Sheryl 
Robinson, Mary Ann Kasselmann, manager: Neena Ambrose, manager, 
Lynda Umfress, graduate assistant. 





Eastern 




1975 WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 



Opponent 



..Western 59 

. . Morehead 60 

. . Cincinnati 76 

..Ohio State 69 

. . Murray 46 

. . Indiana 65 

. . Miami of Ohio 59 

..Dayton 38 

. . Louisville 60 

. . Kentucky 54 

. . Tennessee 68 

. . Kentucky 51 

..Marshall 42 

..Belmont 58 

. . Vincennes 59 

Won 14, Lost 2 
1976 Ky. Champions 



Left: Center Cheryl Robinson applies ice to an injury received 
during the University of Dayton game. Bottom Left: Guard 
Emma Salisbury takes a short jumper against Indiana Uni- 
versity, while Cindy Lundbert (32) and Peggy Gay (22) 
scramble for rebound position. Bottom Right: Cindy Lund- 
berg takes the second half tip-off against 12th ranked In 
diana University. 




Sports/Women's Basketball 163 




1975 SCOREBOARD 

Eastern Opponent 

4 Cumberland 6 

9 Cumberland 4 

5 Western 4 

11 Western 10 

4 Adrian 3 

9 Berea 5 

8 Berea 3 

6 East Tennessee 3 

2 East Tennessee 3 

1 University of Kentucky . .6 

8 Kentucky State 10 

1 Morehead 11 

6 Morehead 12 

5 Ohio State 4 

1 Ohio State 12 

9 Northern Kentucky . . .12 

10 Northern Kentucky ... .5 

3 Tennessee Tech 5 

10 Tennessee Tech 9 

4 Marshall 7 

3 Marshall 12 

8 Morehead 7 

1 University of Cincinnati . .2 

6 Murray 5 

2 Murray 21 

8 Murray 11 

Won 12, Lost 14 

164 Athletics/Baseball 




Top: After winning the first of a double-header. 
Barry Mauntel watches his team fall 3-2 to East 
Tennessee. Mauntel. a pitcher, had three wins in 
thirty-eight innings pitched for the 1975 season. 



Above: Following a brief warm-up. relief pitcher 
Darryl Weaver, goes on to win one of his two 
games. 





Colonels Take Second 
In League Playoffs 

The Eastern Kentucky University Baseball Colonels 
completed another fine season again receiving out- 
standing performances from many of the team's mem- 
bers. Batting averages of .300 or higher were achieved 
by Darryl Weaver, Dennis Brant, Mike Gentry, Ray Spe- 
nilla, Dave Ball and John Revere. Pitching excellence 
was achieved by Dan Peery, John Lisle, and Pete 
Dimas. 

The team, coached by Jack Hissom, hosted Murray 
State for the Ohio Valley Conference Championship 
at the season's end losing a close game to the Racers 
at a score of 11 to 8. The team ended the season by 
placing second in the OVC with a 6-4 conference rec- 
ord and a 12-14 overall record. 



Top: 1975 BASEBALL COLONELS. FRONT ROW: Josie Cisler. Jackie Bowles. 
Kim Barth. Ella Abney, Vickie Viars. Jackie Cox, Carole Sinke. Karen Nicoulin. 
Kathy Cox, batgirls. SECOND ROW: John Snedegar, Jeff Fazio, John Thomas. 
Mike Gentry, Erv Leidolf, Dave Ball, Steve Bass, Dave Dorsey, Darryl Weaver, Dan 
Peery. THIRD ROW: Joe Abney, manager; Barry Mauntel, Denny Brant, John 
Revere. Pete Dimas, Jay Buffin, Earl Cody, John Collins, Bill LaRosa, Art Sciub- 
ba, manager. FOURTH ROW: Jack Hissom, coach; Jim Rigney, John Lisle, Ray 
Spenilla, Gerald Fritz, Chris Puffer, Gary Hatckett, Larry Roesch. Left: Turkey 
Hughes throws out the first ball to open OVC Playoffs with Murray. 



Sports/Baseball 165 



Right: First baseman John Collins reaches for a pick- 
off attempt in the OVC playoffs game against Murray 
State. Below: EKU shortstop John Thomas receives 
congratulations after hitting a home run against North- 
em Kentucky Bottom Right: Dave Dorsey reaches 
back for a little extra in the OVC playoff game against 
the MSU Racers. 




166 Sports/Baseball 




Top: The throw from deep in the hole at short arrives late as first base- 
man John Collins stretches for the off-balance throw. Left: Ray Spenilla 
strides into another fastball. This senior led the team with seven home- 
runs and twenty-eight runs batted in. Above: The Colonels tighten their 
defense in seventh inning action at Eastern's Turkey Hugh Field. 



Sports/Baseball 167 




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Carroll Dedicates 
LEN Complex 

Julian M. Carroll became governor of the Com- 
monwealth of Kentucky in December, 1974, when 
Governor Wendell Ford earned a seat in the United 
States Senate, and as a result of the 1975 guberna- 
torial election in November, Governor Carroll rose 
to chief state executive in his own right. A native of 
Paducah, Governor Carroll formerly served as 
Speaker of the House and visited EKU frequently. 

He delivered the dedication address for EKU's 
new $6.5 million Law Enforcement, Fire Science 
and Traffic Safety Center August 7, calling for every 
Kentuckian to "join in the conquest of crime." He 
said the state was fortunate to "dedicate these facili- 
ties at a time when they are so needed." Governor 
Carroll commended Eastern, the law enforcement 
staff and the taxpayers for their willingness to work 
for the project. 



Left: Governor Julian M. Carroll calls for every Kentuckian to "join in the con- 
quest of crime" at the dedication address for the LEN complex. Below: The 
University is governed by a Board of Regents consisting of eight members who 
are appointed by the governor for four-year terms, one voting member of the 
teaching faculty who serves a term of three years, and one member of the stu- 
dent body, who serves a term of one year, FRONT ROW: Durham Howard, 
Gerald May, Robert Begley, Angela Taylor and Charles Combs. BACK ROW: 
Luther Farmer, Beverly Yeiser, President Martin, Henry Stratton, Jack Keith, 
Morris Taylor, and J. C. Powell. 






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Board Approves Budget Request 



As the statutory governing and policy-making 
body of the University, the Board of Regents ap- 
proved an $82.6 million biennial budget request for 
submission to the Council on Public Higher Educa- 
tion and seated its first woman member, student re- 
gent, Angela Taylor. 

The board also approved several degree pro- 
grams options including offerings in the new Depart- 
ment of Fire Science and Control. It granted a por- 
tion of University property to the city of Richmond 
and Madison County for construction of an ambu- 
lance service building, and named a planned indoor 
tennis facility for Greg Adams, a local athlete and son 
of two staff members who was paralyzed in a football 
accident in the spring of 1975. 

The student housing shortage that prevailed in 
the fall semester drew heavy consideration from the 



Regents, who approved the conversion of space in 
two dormitories to ease the problem after high cost 
factors ruled out the construction of a new residence 
hall. 

Miss Taylor, a senior major in the Department of 
School and Public Health, was sworn in as the 
boards' eighth student regent, and the first woman 
on the board in EKU's 70 year history. 

Robert B. Begley, Richmond, and Gerald S. May, 
Stanford, continued to serve as chairman and vice 
chairman of the Board, respectively. The Board 
consisted of eight members appointed to four-year 
terms by the Governor, one faculty regent elected to 
a three-year term and one student regent holding a 
one-year elected post. 

Below: President Robert R Martin at a recent Board of Regents meeting dis- 
cusses the $82.6 million biennial budget request. 




Academics/Administration 171 




President and Mrs. Robert R. Martin 



172 Academics/ Administration 



Eastern Pursues 'Vision Of Greatness" 



As President Robert R. Martin ended a decade- 
and-a-half as Eastern's sixth chief executive this fall 
he issued 24-page report of his first 15 years' tenure, 
entitled In Pursuit of a Vision. 

The report title referred to Dr. Martin's 1960 
inaugural address in which he outlined imperatives 
that the institution must realize in order to attain a 
"Vision of Greatness". Retrospect reveals that he was 
an accurate prophet as he used these words to chart 
Eastern's course since 1960. 

"Even while realizing that Eastern is becoming 
more and more a multi-purpose institution, we must 
not lose sight of or neglect our historic mission of 
training teachers for the schools of America. The 
American dream begins in the classroom. The teach- 
er-training institutions of this nation have a tre- 
mendous responsibility . . . 

"We must continue to develop here an intellectual 
community. This can only be done as we develop a 
faculty that is noted for its scholarship, coming from 
a wide and varied background of training in the great 
institutions of this nation . . . 

"We must give constant attention to see that our 
curriculum is such as to give students the basic con- 
cepts in their field of knowledge and the special 
techniques needed for the mystery of their field . . . 

"We must inspire and motivate each individual 
student, both through superior teaching and 
counseling . . . 

"We must help each student to realize that in- 
dividual liberty and freedom can only come through 
the acceptance of rules of behavior and codes of 
law . . . 

"We must expand our facilities in order that we 
may take care of, in an adequate way, our reasonable 
portion of the young Kentuckians and the young 
Americans who will knock on these doors for ad- 
mission . . . 

"As we cope with the problem of ever-increasing 
numbers, we must realize that there is no alternative 
to becoming more inventive, creative, and imagina- 
tive in our use of the human and material resources 
which are available . . . 

"We must provide here on campus a place of 
beauty for gracious and stimulating living. Our 
building should directly and indirectly contribute 
to the training of the youth who frequent these 
halls ... 

"When we have accomplished these imperatives, 
then we shall have developed on this campus a spirit 
so powerful that it will not let us go. We shall have 
developed for Eastern a 'Vision of Greatness.'" 



Reviewing his years as President of the Univer- 
sity, he cited three apparent factors of pre-eminent 
influence toward its development: 

"The tremendous influx of college age young men 
and women in the 1960's — the result of the post- 
war baby boom and the rising expectations of Ameri- 
cans for a College Education. 

"The ability of this institution to respond positive- 
ly to the changing demands on higher education; 

"And, of paramount and overriding significance, 
the granting of University status by the Kentucky 
General Assembly in 1966." 

It had been the combination of these factors that 
brought about the most fundamental changes in the 
nature of Eastern since it was begun as a normal 
school in 1906. 

The statistics of the fifteen year report dramatical- 
ly demonstrated advances of the University within 
each of the areas of imperatives outlined by Dr. 
Martin. Degree programs and options multiplied 
nearly tenfold to the more than 200 currently avail- 
able; size and quality of the faculty improved of equal 
significance; and expansion of the physical plant 
from one with a $7 million value to a current worth of 
more than $124 million. 

In his report. Dr. Martin summarized and looked 
toward the future with these words: 

"Today, Eastern Kentucky University stands as a 
multi-purpose, regional university bearing little re- 
semblance to the Eastern Kentucky State College of 
1960. A majority of our students are enrolled in 
majors that were not available on the campus fifteen 
years ago. Thirty per cent of our total enrollment 
today is in two "new" and practical areas, allied 
health and law enforcement, both begun after 1965. 
Some 1,863 students are enrolled in non-traditional, 
two-year associate degree programs, reflecting the 
University's responsiveness and determination to 
serve in unique and needed ways. 

"These non-traditional collegiate programs is 
technical and career education and the widening 
needs for adult continuing education and re-educa- 
tion constitute the growing edge of the future for 
this University. We are pledged to meet, within our 
resources, society's needs in these critical areas. 

"The challenges facing higher education in the fu- 
ture, while of a different nature, will be no less de- 
manding and no less critical than those we have just 
encountered. Eastern will realize a measure of great- 
ness in the years ahead equal to the extent that the 
University can remain responsive to the needs of the 
student body and the public. 



Academics/Administration 173 




Top left: Dr. Martin and John Sullivan relax during a taping session for EKU Edition on KET. 
Top right: Mrs. Martin unveils the plaque at Ingelside Gate. Above center: Dr. Martin congrat- 
ulates John Rogers after the Homecoming win against Western. Above: Mrs. Martin and Mrs. 
Donna Jones welcome guests to the EKU Women's tea. Right: Dr Martin explains Eastern's pro- 
gram in farming to a group of local agricultural leaders. 

174 Academics/ Administration 




University Reacts To 
Impact Of Inflation 

The Vice President for Administration, Dr. J. C. 
Powell, supervised the administrative and fiscal af- 
fairs of the University. The emphasis of fiscal affairs 
during 1975-76 continued to be of a general admin- 
istrative nature. The impact of inflation was studied 
in relation to the University's needs and functions. 
Dr. Powell prepared the internal budget and dealt 
with the appropriations of state money. The Inter- 
nal Auditor, the Office of Budget and Planning, and 
the Division of Safety and Security were also areas 
under the leadership of Dr. Powell. 



Left: Dr. J- C. Powell takes notes pertaining to his duties as Vice President of 
Administration at a recent Board of Regents meeting. Below left: The Division 
of Safety and Security takes necessary action to protect University personnel 
and property at all times. Below right: Mr. James Plummer and Mr. James 
Clark, Internal Auditor and Director of Budget and Planning, respectively, joint- 
ly survey a common budget problem. 




Academics/ Administration 1 75 



Academics Refines 
Existing Programs 



Dr. John Rowlett serves as chief academic officer 
of the University as the Vice President for Academic 
Affairs and Research. Acting as Dean of the Facul- 
ties, he remained responsible to the President for the 
coordination of all phases of the instructional pro- 
gram and institutional research. Basic occupational 
duties included supervision of the preparation of po- 
sition specifications for instructional staff and 
administrative personnel connected with instruction- 
al activities, making of recommendations to the 
President concerning staff needs and appointments, 
promotions, or dismissals for all instructional per- 
sonnel and administrative personnel related to in- 
struction, preparation of the academic calendar, class 
schedule, textbook adoption, and the schedule of 
examinations, and acting as Chairman of the Coun- 
cil of Academic Affairs. 

This year he oversaw the establishment of the 
College of Allied Health and Nursing, the second 
pre-registration for the fall semester, and a continued 
refinement and evaluation of existing programs. 



Right: Dr. John D. Rowlett. Vice President for Academic Affairs, demonstrates 
his culinary skills at a summer barbeque. Bottom left: Dr. R. Dean Acker, Direc- 
tor of Institution Research, assists in the use of examinations for the placement 
of students and provides machine scoring and analysis of teacher-made tests. 
Bottom right: Mr. Donald Smith, who was appointed acting registrar in Jan- 
uary, sorts registration cards, a necessary function in keeping accurate stu- 
dents' records. 





Sexton Fills New Vice Presidency 



As the result of a recommendation from the 
Southern Association of Colleges and Schools and 
of a proposal by President Robert M. Martin to the 
Board of Regents, the position of Vice President of 
Public Service and Special Programs emerged. Dr. 
William Sexton filled the office July 1, 1975. Estab- 
lished as an university-wide organization, it promoted 
those activities concerning Title Nine of the Associ- 
ation — Special Activities. The Division of Continuing 
Education, the Division of Special Programs, the 
Division of Data Processing, and the Division of 
Television and Radio were placed under operation 
by the Office of Public Service and Special Programs. 
The Division of Special Programs received emphasis 
with the development and coordination of non- 



credit, short term special activities where University 
resources were used to assist the community in meet- 
ing its needs. With stress shifted from academic to 
public service, the University community worked 
with the faculty in the development of the curricu- 
lum in the programs. Relating to the needs of the 
public, short term special activities presented repre- 
sented areas of computers and banking applications, 
computers and accounting applications, income 
property valuation, export opportunities for Ken- 
tucky businesses, management development pro- 
grams, and the role of women in criminal justice. 



Below: Exhibiting his expert skills in woodworking. Dr. William Sexton utilizes 
his hobby in constructing two cradles (or a niece and a nephew. 




Academics/ Administration 177 



Residence Hall Programs Termed Successful 



Dr. Thomas D. Myers, Vice President for Student 
Affairs supervised the establishment of a new 
Division of Housing, a combination of men, women, 
and married students' housing. Jack Hutchinson 
emerged as director of the newly organized office. 
Under the cooperation of Dr. Calvin Tolar and 
Ellendale Hall, Career Counseling Seminars offered 
goal defining help for undecided majors. 

Guided by Kelly Stanfield and David Wiles, 
residence halls sponsored over 200 programs of 
educational, social, recreational, and cultural natures. 
Student Tutor Sessions allowed students academic 
credit in return for tutoring sessions. Chosen from 



educational honoraries, tutors came to the students 
coaching in the subject areas of chemistry, mathe- 
matics, history, accounting, physiology, biology, and 
English. The Residence Hall Programs office in- 
itiated a Summer Job Information Service to aid 
students in securing summer work. A list of summer 
job availabilities was compiled and assistance in 
completing and mailing applications was offered. 



Below: As Vice President of Student Affairs. Dr. Thomas Myers has respon 
sibiliry for all matters relating to the student — admissions, financial aid. 
housing, health services, personal orientation, student activities and organi- 
zation, social adjustment, and counseling. 




178 Academics/ Administration 




ttttrm i^ ^ "V II ' p 





Top left: Mr. David Wiles and Miss Kelly Stanfield scan a job application for 
use in the Summer Job Information Service to aid students in securing summer 
work. Top: Mrs. Mabel Criswell, Director of Women's Resident Halls, works 
diligently to alleviate the triple occupancy problem. Left: This gruesome pair 
found a place in "society" at the Halloween Social, a successful interdorm 
event. Above: Student tutoring sessions allow student members of educational 
honoraries academic credit in return for tutoring sessions. 



Academics/ Administration 179 



Business Affairs Oversees Renovations 



Involved in all phases of the university program 
whenever financial matters are concerned stands the 
Office of Business Affairs headed by the Vice Presi- 
dent of Business Affairs, Neal Donaldson. Res- 
ponsible for such areas as accounting and budgetary 
control, purchases and stores, personnel and 
institutional services, buildings and grounds, the 
bursar and controller, golf course operations, the 
divisions of food service and housing, and the 
university stores and farms, the Office of Business 
Affairs provided all business related services 
necessary for the proper operation of the university. 

With an emphasis on its supervision of con- 
struction, projects included the renovation of the 
Cammack and Foster Buildings, the completion of 
the Law Enforcement, Traffic Safety Center, the 
remodeling of Keith Hall from a dorm into an 
academic facility containing faculty offices and the 
Learning Lab, the enlargement of the Model Lab 
gymnasium, the addition of beef and swine oper- 



ations on Meadowbrook Farm, a landscaping project 
for the Law Enforcement Complex, a campus-wide 
electrical lighting and sewage expansion, a railroad 
siding and cold-storage facility at the Donaldson 
Service Complex, and a firing range project on the 
Kentucky River. 

Contained in a list of anticipated future areas of 
construction were an indoor tennis court, an 
addition to the Carter Building, a lodge at Maywoods 
in Rockcastle County, a maintenance storage build- 
ing at the Donaldson Service Complex, a parking lot 
at Telford Hall, and extensive reservicing of univer- 
sity streets and parking lots. To alleviate the crowded 
housing situation, Combs and Martin Halls were due 
renovations to house extra bedrooms. 



Below left: CUC students seek counsel from their advisors in their new offices 
located in renovated Keith Hall. Below right: Mr. Neal Donaldson. Vice 
President for Business Affairs, consults President Martin about a construction 
decision on an inspection tour. 




180 Academics/ Administration 



Public Affairs Projects University's Image 



Mr. Donald Feltner, Vice President for Public 
Affairs is responsible to the President for projecting 
the University's image and communicating its pro- 
grams to the varied publics. Mr. Feltner guides the 
operations of the divisions of Alumni Affairs, Place- 
ment, Public Information, and University- School 
Relations. 

The Division of University-School Relations con- 
tinued to maintain close contact with the high 
schools of Kentucky, their school administrators, and 
prospective students, keeping them abreast of the 
University's programs through school visitations, 
on-campus functions and open house programs. 
Supervised through this division, and sponsored by 
various departments, were such events as summer 
band camps. Boys' State, music, drama, and speech 
festivals, workshops, and conferences. 

The Division of Placement upgraded its free ser- 
vice to students and alumni, acting as the liaison 
between prospective employers and employees. 
College deans and department heads were involved 
and actively participated in improvements in the 
placement service leading to strengthened coopera- 
tion. Mr. John Vickers played the dual role of Direc- 
tor of Placement and Executive Assistant to the Presi- 
dent. 

The Director of Public Information, Mr. Doug 
Whitlock, also served as the publications editor. A 
news editor, radio and television editor, art editor, 



and photography editor provided services to both 
external and internal communication media through 
news and publications and a variety of other projects. 

With alumni totaling 31,000, the Division of 
Alumni Affairs continued its "Each-One-Recruit- 
One" program. Alumni received materials describ- 
ing EKU's academic programs and a request to help 
communicate the story of Eastern to the public. 

Distributed to the news media, institutions of 
higher education, the legislature, alumni, and 
faculty was a special issue of the Alumnus Magazine 
featuring a comprehensive fifteen-year report on the 
University which provided vital information and 
comparative figures on the years 1959-60, 1965-66, 
and 1974-75, and which showed the impact of uni- 
versity status. 

The Founders Day activities held March 24 in- 
cluded a ground-breaking program at which Gov- 
ernor Julian Carroll participated, signifying the 
beginning of construction on the new public service 
and special programs facility. Earlier in the year, 
Governor Carroll had participated in the dedication 
of the Law Enforcement, Fire Science and Traffic 
Safety Center. 



Below: Mr Donald Feltner. Vice President for Public Affairs inspects a plaque 
which was one of 34 placed in facilities named for some of the Founders of 
Eastern as part of the Founders Day celebration. 





Top: Registration seems busy, confusing, and never ending for the "green" 
freshman. Right: Cheryl Osborne vocalizes her assignment to her class- 
mates in a Career Counseling Seminar, designed to advise freshmen with 
undecided majors. Above: Under the Learning Lab's supervision, Michael 
High and Kim Dunn take advantage of the accounting help sessions offered. 



182 Academics/Central University College 



CUC Puts Emphasis on the Individual 



Supervising the academic program of four- 
year students during their freshman and sopho- 
more years, the Central University College was 
under the chairmanship of Dean Clyde Lewis. 
With a definite increase in the university's total 
enrollment, CUC's women's physical education, 
general social studies, general studies English, and 
general studies science courses likewise experi- 
enced bulging classrolls. 

In addition to offering basic, general, and inter- 
disciplinary courses, CUC provided student 
self-help services, career and scheduling ad- 
vice, block scheduling, and self-paced labs. 

Formally named the Central University College 
Academic Counseling and Learning Laboratory, 
EKU's Learning Lab celebrated its seventh anni- 
versary. Its original purpose was to help "save" a 
percentage of those students who came to college 
unprepared or unmotivated and who would even- 
tually drop out, unless helped. 

Designed to serve primarily students in their 
first two years of college, one function of the lab 



was to help minimize the differences of individuals 
from varied backgrounds with attention given to 
specific academic or adjustment problems. The 
lab also served veterans, self-referrals, and teach- 
er-referrals, including sessions for foreign students 
for whom English was a second language, who 
needed fluency training. Providing individualized 
programs tailored to the students' specific needs, 
diagnostic procedures were employed building 
background for later course work. Students learn- 
ed how to learn by developing good study habits 
including note-taking, listening skills, vocabulary 
improvements, and test-taking techniques. Mrs. 
Ann Algier supervised five and one-half full-time 
faculty members and four graduate assistants. The 
EKU Learning Lab faced expansion in a move to 
Keith Hall, the second floor, the second semester. 



Below left: This coed incorporates a method to increase her reading speed 
learned in the Rapid Reading-Study Skills course directed by the Learning 
Lab- Below: Dr Clyde Lewis conveys a point to his Man, Culture, and 
Society class. 



"^* 6,, »« r . 




Academics/Central University College 183 



Learning Lab Enters Seventh Year 



The Career Guidance Program, directed by Dr. 
Calvin Tolar, offered undecided freshmen a way 
of determining the type of vocation to which 
they were best suited. Students were evaluated 
psychologically and intellectually with the vari- 
ous intelligence, personality, and aptitude tests 
available. The enrollment in the career planning 
seminars was limited to fifteen due to the necessity 
for individual counseling and guidance. 

In an effort to integrate classes, the department 
heads of general studies science, general studies 
humanities, general social studies, and general 
studies English implemented block scheduling. 
The program consisted of 125 first semester fresh- 
men from 600 undecided high school graduates 
during summer registration. These 125 students 
were grouped together into five equal sections of 
25 students each. Each section was then sched- 
uled together in GSC 100, GSS 142, GSH 124, 
and GSE 101. The latter, GSE 101, was set mainly 
for scheduling purposes so as not to conflict with 
the block classes. The program, as well as easing 
the transition from high school to college, allowed 
the student to see things as a whole, rather than in 
separate parts. The teachers involved benefited 
by experiencing a closer contact with students, 
a type of team teaching, and an avoidance of 
overlap in subject areas. 

The General Studies English Department was 
unique in offering self-paced courses in English 
giving the student the chance to do review and 
remedial work, classes open only to foreign stu- 
dents geared to their own needs and skills, and an 
Honors Program allowing advanced students to 
study material at an accellerated rate. 

CUC increased its emphasis on the individual 
making available labs, special schedules, classes, 
and counseling to meet particular needs. 



Above right: Freshmen Debbie Reynolds and Julia Wigginton learn that the 
card catalogue is a frequented place of college students when information 
is needed for reports and papers. Right: Physical Education, a requirement 
for all freshmen, allows the student to develop and improve his visual, 
judging, and athletic skills. 




184 Academics/Central University College 




Top: In Man's Physical Universe, a basic science 
course, Kathi Wolford. Phyllis Cottongim, and Greg 
Kennedy perform an experiment in uniform motion 
utilizing an air track. Above: Pansy Hunt, an instructor 
in math for the Learning Lab, helps Ricky Akin and 
Kathy Simpson through a challenging, puzzling prob 
lem. Left: Students become orientated to the recent 
developments in alcoholism, drug abuse, and birth 
control in the required Personal and Community 
Health course. 



Allied Health Acquires New Structure 



The three-story Health Education and Ser- 
vices Building, located at the corner of Kit Car- 
son and Park Drives, will be completed by the 
beginning of the 1976 fall semester. 

The cornerstone ceremony highlighted Home- 
coming Day, October 25. Designed to house the 
two-year and four-year nursing programs, the 
environmental sanitation program, and student 
health services, the structure was named for Dr. 
John D. Rowlett, Vice-president for Academic 
Affairs and Research. He was instrumental in the 
establishment and growth of nurse-education and 
allied health programs. 

Dr. Tim Lee Carter, Congressman from this 
district served as the source for the name of the 
student health services section on the first floor. 
He aided in the acquirement of $1.3 million in 



federal funds to pay toward construction costs. 
As a physician, Congressman Carter retained an 
interest in health education and services. 

The second and third floors will be allocated to 
the Department of Nursing. The second floor will 
include general purpose classrooms, conference 
and work areas, and offices. The third floor will 
provide a lecture theatre, seminar rooms, and 
laboratories. Specialized space and facilities will 
be comprised of a pharmacy, regular and isolation 
wards, examination and treatment rooms, x-ray 
and clinical laboratories, a diet kitchen, and an 
emergency station. 



Dean David Gale and Associate Dean Charlotte Denny participate in the 
cornerstone ceremony for the John D. Rowlett Building on Homecoming 
Day, October 25. 




186 Academics/Nursing and Allied Health 









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Top: The completion of the John D Rowlett Building is scheduled for the 
1976 fall semester. Above: A symbolic capping ceremony in Hiram Brock 
Auditorium signals the beginning of preparation in the nursing profession for 
a total of 134 students. Left: Brenda Morris and Susan Hopes practice the 
nursing principles of handling and caring for incubated newborns in the 
Independent Study Lab. 




Top: Sister Mary Agnes Wilson answers questions and guides Susan Reed in 
her charting of vital information on the patient's record. Right: Double 
checking a drug prescription and dosage is Virginia Slusher. a sophomore. 
Above: Gereatric patients require additional patient care in the form of 
manual exercise of the limbs as demonstrated by Benita Anderson. 



188 Academics/Nursing and Allied Health 




Nursing Attains 
College Status 



July 1, 1975, was recorded in EKU's history 
as the birthdate of the College of Nursing and Allied 
Health. Attempting to group various health profes- 
sions having common needs, interests, and goals, 
Dr. David Gale emerged as dean of the college and 
as chairman of a committee responsible for re- 
viewing allied health programs. The committee 
coordinated the 20 separate degrees offered 
across campus with an allied health theme. Total 
enrollment bulged to the 2,000 mark in the fall of 
1975. 

Mrs. Charlotte Denny, Associate Dean, super- 
vised the nursing department and its two major 
degrees. Standing as one of the 16 institutions in the 
nation offering both the two-year and four-year 
programs, EKU was forced into selective enroll- 
ment procedures. The Department of Nursing 
climbed to enrollment heights of 900 students in 
the two programs. 

Operating a two-year nursing curriculum in 
cooperation with the city of Pikeville, fulltime 
EKU faculty taught professional courses while 
Pikeville College provided the instruction of 
basic science classes. The 20 students partici- 
pated in clinicals at the Pikeville Methodist 
Hospital. This nurse-education program was a part 
of an eight-county cooperative project con- 
ducted to keep nursing students in their home 
area for clinical experience and work. 



Peggy Tucker learns nursing involves both psychological and physical 
aspects as she presents an amiable atmosphere for her patient. 



Academics/Nursing and Allied Health 189 



Public Demands Medical Assistants 



Graduates of the Medical Records Technol- 
ogy Department found job opportunities in various 
health care settings, hospitals, nursing homes, 
comprehensive health care units, doctor offices, 
public health departments, state health depart- 
ments, and insurance companies. An increased 
need for medical record students in health care 
institutions arose with new federal regulations. 
Sought was a Medical Records Administration 
degree program, an additional two years of study 
after completion of the Medical Record Tech- 
nology program. Parti A Clay Hospital provided 
the site for on-the-job training in the medical rec- 
ord department. 

The Medical Assisting and the Medical Record 
Technology programs combined for a total en- 
rollment of 57. Expected increases were in an- 
swer to a public demand for better medical care. 
The skills learned in the Medical Assisting Tech- 
nology Program trained students to keep financial 
records, to physically and mentally prepare a 



patient for examinations and treatments by the 
physician, and to perform basic laboratory tech- 
niques such as giving blood tests and injections, 
and scheduling appointments. 

Nationally accredited by the American As- 
sociation of Medical Assistants, graduates of the 
Medical Assisting Technology Program pos- 
sessed the eligibility to take the Certification Ex- 
amination administered by the American Associa- 
tion of Medical Assistants. The obtained certificate 
established and maintained high professional stand- 
ards and assured prospective employers that the 
medical assistant was qualified in his or her field. 

The College of Nursing and Allied Health planned 
further expansions in the areas of Emergency 
Medical Care and in Occupational Therapy 
where skills and crafts provided rehabilitative 
exercises for patients. 



Perfection is mandatory as Gay Armstrong, left, and Judy Gibson, right, 
transpose patients' charts in a Medical Record Science Lab. 




190 Academics/Nursing and Allied Health 




Top: Becky Jenkins trains on a sophisticated, highly developed transcrip 
tion apparatus in a Medical Records class. Left: Karen Thompson changes 
a dressing to guarantee and further enhance optimum healing. Above: Mary 
Mullins delivers an injection, a common nursing procedure. 



Academics/Nursing and Allied Health 191 



Hansson Serves 
First Term 



Dr. Kenneth Hansson completed his first year 
as Dean of the College of Applied Arts and Tech- 
nology as the college experienced an overall 
ten per cent enrollment increase in its home 
economics, agriculture, and industrial education 
and technology departments. Due to an empha- 
sized public interest in the environment, nature, 
and ecology, the horticulture programs in the 
department of agriculture taught students how to 
use and to work with their hands. The recently 
acquired Stateland Farm and the newly initiated 
Beef Management Curricula expanded dairy 
operations and trained beef farm operators respec- 
tively. Dr. William Householder, with his depart- 
ment's course offerings, strove to destroy the 
myth that one cannot study agriculture unless 
he originated from a rural, farmlike setting. 



Right: The earmarking of calves facilitates the later identification of full 
grown cows. Below: Dr. Kenneth Hansson reviews his presentation. "Educa 
tion in An Equalitarian Society: Sweden" for a comparative education 
panel discussion sponsored by the Committee on International Education. 




w9i 








Top left: NFA 342. quantity food production, prepares and serves a 
meal for 100 people as an institutional food service production 
practical work experience. Top: Deisel power systems' repairs 
require intense concentration and a general knowledge of motor 
mechanics. Above left: Making use of highly specialized drafting 
equipment. James Crouch adds details to his mechanical drawing 
Above: Gaining basic clothing construction techniques. Mike Allen 
plans to use his talent and acquired skills in a fashion design major. 
Left: Laura Gabhart and Debbie Bowen prepare successful caramel 
cooked over a medium, steady temperature 



Academics/Applied Arts and Technology 193 




Top left: Curtis Robbins demonstrates the correct method of handling a bee farm, uti- 
lizing body protection precautions Top right: The long stem rose is Dee Graham's 
choice for use in an exquisite flower arrangement design. Right: John Leming saws 
and planes a piece of wood prior to the construction of a woodworking project. 
Above: Interior design majors display their semester's collection of house plans, blue- 
prints, carpet, drapery, paint, and furniture choices. 



194 Academics/ Applied Arts and Technology 










Home Ec Stresses 
Practical Experiences 



Exploring the diversified areas of family living, 
child development, food service, dietetics, 
interior design, and clothing, the Home Eco- 
nomics Department worked to increase enroll- 
ment in the various areas of specialization. Headed 
by acting chairman, Miss Willie Moss, the depart- 
ment stressed practical experience for its stu- 
dents. Home management students lived in the 
Turley House, managing it as a home. Child de- 
velopment majors sponsored a nursery school 
for young children of students and faculty. Food 
service administration and dietetic students re- 
ceived field experience in local hospitals, cafe- 
terias, and food service establishments. 

Metrication arose as a new area of interest and 
concern with the purchase of newly published 
books and measuring instruments for use in the 
appropriate courses. 



Left: Larry Malone and Scott Robinson with John Culton at the wheel 
operate a post hole digger in a farm work orientation program, a joint endeav 
or between the EKU Department of Agriculture and the Department of 
Human Resources. Below: Holidays provide an opportunity for theme 
teaching in the Child Development Center, a nursery school program. 




Ind. Ed & Tech Plans Simulated Factory 



The Department of Industrial Education and 
Technology under the direction of Dr. Clyde 
Craft represented three baccalaureate degree and 
nine associate degree programs. The Industrial 
Advisory Committee, with members from local 
industries, conducted graduate study surveys. 
The surveys showed an increased number of 
graduates entering supervisory positions. As a 
result, the core of the industrial technology degree 
program was revised to emphasize management 



and supervisory positions. A proposed simulated 
industry or factory would give students actual 
management, supervisory, and production 
experience. 

Each of the departments in the College of Ap- 
plied Arts and Technology proved versatile in 
continuing to meet the needs of the labor market. 



Below left: Anna Hung examines the stretchability of a fabric swatch in a 
Textile Testing Laboratory. Below: The cold metal process of folding a 
box necessitates the pounding of a hammer by Randall Greer. 




196 Academics/Applied Arts and Technology 





*.r -• 



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Above: Dr Tommy Brown instructs one of the 38 women 
Industrial Education and Technology majors. Teresa 
Camden, in a lesson on measuring. Left: Graphic Arts 
stimulates creativity and the imagination for Jim Cleve 
land, prepanng a calendar for printing. 



Academics/ Applied Arts and Technology 197 



X-'' 



Arts And Sciences 
Consists Of Varied Areas 



Dean Frederic D. Ogden supervised the 17 varied 
departments in the College of Arts and Sciences. 
Maintaining the basic elements of the liberal arts 
program, new courses and degrees were offered to 
adapt to new trends taking place in the society in the 
areas of art, communications, drama, political 
science, mathematics, and chemistry. To appeal to 
the student wishing to follow a self proposed pro- 
gram designed from courses offered on campus, the 
Bachelor of Individualized Studies Degree went into 
effect under the direction of Associate Dean Glenn 
Carey. The student planned his own curriculum 
working in consultation with an advisor. The pro- 
gram was then brought for approval before a review 
board of six members. Cooperative study programs 
compiled in department areas where opportunities 
were available and feasible granted academic award 
for on-the-job training and experience. 

Existing as one of the oldest departments in the 
University, the Music Department has experienced 
Dr. George Muns as its chairman for seven years. 
Involving 300 students and seven graduate students 
in its classes, 24 fulltime teachers, three teaching 
graduates, and three part-time teachers executed 
the department's varying programs. Music Therapy, 
for use in hospitals, and Music Merchandising were 
planned as new course offerings. A degree in jazz 
was also proposed. 

Department chairman Dr. Donald C. Haney 
stated that the number of geology majors enrolled in 
the College of Arts and Sciences rose significantly, 
almost doubling last year's figures. The Associate of 
Arts degree in Geological Engineering entered its 
second year of implementation, progressing well. 
Dr. Samuel Leung, Dr. Norman Hester, and two 
graduate students worked to fulfill a contract with 
Argonne National Laboratory. They conducted a 
research project entitled "Water Quality and 
Reclamation." 



Top right: Dean Frederic Ogden counsels a student upon her entrance into 
the College of Arts and Sciences. Right: The strings methods class provides 
music majors the opportunity to develop their abilities on the bass viol, a 
member of the violin family. 



198 Academics/ Arts and Sciences 




T^ 





Top left: Private instruction by Mr Roy Houser 
guides Gail Mims in her accomplishment on the 
bassoon, a doubled-reeded woodwind. Above: 
William Harris surveys a familiar area on campus 
for geological study Left: Coached by Dr. Donald 
Henrickson. Carolyn Van Gilder and Phil Shep 
herd practice a duet accompaned by pianist 
Rhonda Perkins Below left: Trumpets, trom- 
bones, and saxophones contribute the "brassy" 
tones to the improvisions performed by the jazz 
ensemble. 



Academics/ Arts and Sciences 199 




Top left: Tom Albers utilizes specialized cartography instruments in surveying 
a geographic area represented by a map Top right: A mini-computer cal- 
culator, an accurate, time saving devise, alleviates the stress involved in long 
computations Above: Miss Hazel Chrisman expounds on selections by author 
Jesse Stuart in the Kentucky Authors class. Right: Concentrating on a passage 
in an English literature course as the teacher explains its implied significance is 
Sharon King, a sophomore from Brookville. 



200 Acadmeics/Arts and Sciences 



English Sponsors Second Annual Conference 



Under the guidance of Dr. Joseph R. Schwen- 
deman, Jr., the Department of Geography under- 
took two major research projects in addition to 
offering a new service course for non-majors en- 
titled "Orienteering and Navigation" to satisfy the 
current growing interest in cross-country hiking. 
The first research project involved faculty members 
from the geography department and related dis- 
ciplines along with twenty graduate and under- 
graduate students. Entitled "Surface Mine Pollution 
Abatement and Land Use Impact Investigation", 
this research was directed by Mr. William G. Adams 
and was funded by the Appalachian Regional 
Commission. The Bluegrass Area Development 
District contracted the department to develop a 
comprehensive plan for the city of Richmond. Jan- 
uary maked the beginning of an internship program 
to provide practical as well as academic experience 
for geography and planning students. Four faculty 
members and approximately fifteen graduate and 
undergraduate students were employed in this sec- 
ond research project headed by Dr. Schwendeman. 

Consisting of fifteen full-time teachers and six 
graduate assistants, the Mathematics Department 
according to Dr. Bennie R. Lane, chairman, hung in 
the middle of a transition period from the traditional 
arithmetic emphasis to a more scientific approach. 
A new proposed computer science program would 
allow interested students to receive a degree re- 
quiring the completion of thirty hours in computer 
science courses. To keep abreast of the department's 
broadening functions, Dr. Lane hoped to change 
its title to the Mathematical Science Department. 

Three new courses received special focus in the 



English Department under Dr. Kelly Thurman. 
Taught for the first time, a Black literature class ex- 
plored a survey of Black American authors. A course 
in grammar was made available for both majors and 
non-majors and a course in technical writing enabled 
varied majors to become adapt in preparing special- 
ized reports and forms. Faculty members received 
special recognition. Dr. Byno Rhodes met with the 
Kentucky Philological Association as its executive 
secretary. Dr. William Sutton appeared as a Falkner 
scholar at an annual Falkner symposium at the Uni- 
versity of Mississippi. Dr. John Burkhart journeyed to 
Stratford-on-Avon for participation in a Shake- 
spearean event. In conjunction with the Foreign 
Language and Special Education and Rehabilitation 
Departments, the English Department sponsored a 
second annual Kentucky Inter-disciplinary Confer- 
ence on Linguistics in April. Language and linguistic 
teachers from Kentucky universities and colleges, 
regional, and national schools attended the weekend 
conference featuring three internationally known 
scholars. 

The History Department, under the leadership of 
Dr. George W. Robinson, supplemented the tradi- 
tional history course studies with two new under- 
graduate courses open to both majors and non- 
majors. "Introduction to Museology" informed stu- 
dents of the administration and responsibility of 
museums, and of the acquisition, preservation, dis- 
play, and validity of relics. "Public Health through the 
Ages" followed as the result of the sudden surge of 
interest in nursing and medical professions. 

Below: Both males and females express an avid interest in the study of famous 
women in history. 










Communications Add 
Film, Journalism Labs 

Now in its third year, the Communications De- 
partment's enrollment increased beyond all expecta- 
tions, according to chairman. Dr. James S. Harris. 
The addition of a film lab and journalism lab high- 
lighted the year. A minor in film and a public rela- 
tions minor were added to the department's cur- 
riculum. Courses offered in the minor in film in- 
cluded cinema history, film production, advanced 
film production, literature and film, and special prob- 
lems in communication. The public relations minor 
included news, feature, and broadcast writing, intro- 
ductions to mass communications, news editing, 
educational communications, and public relations. 
The two new programs brought the department's 
total of minors to four — journalisms, broadcasting, 
film, and public relations. Journalism and broad- 
casting remained as its two majors. 

A Career Day Program was instituted to give 
prospective students the opportunity to view Eastern, 
to meet the teachers and students, and to learn 
about the programs offered. 

Dr. Charles Nelson, chairman of the Department 
of Foreign Languages, noted that the department's 
enrollment rose drastically in the past two years. 
This increase was attributed to the facts that more 
students are becoming interested in learning a 
second language and that a foreign language can be 
used to meet the humanities requirement needed to 
graduate. The department offered courses in French, 
German, Latin, Portuguese, Russian, Spanish, and 
Arabic. 



Top right: Dan Bennet edits a newspaper article in preparation for his career 
aspirations as a journalist. Right: Portuguese, the language of Brazil, benefits 
business majors desiring to enter the South American Market, 




202 'Academics Arts and Sciences 




Top: A working knowledge of the movie camera 
leads to excellence in photographic skills and 
techniques in the minor in film. Left: The broad 
casting major trys his hand at "record spinning". 
one of the numerous and diversified duties of a 
disc jockey. Below: Dr. Anesti Andrea and James 
Cochran listen intently as Jennifer Daniel delivers 
an oral presentation of the Russian language 




Philosophy Proposes New Courses 



Chaired by Dr. J. Robert Miller, the Philosophy 
Department concerned itself with the growing needs 
of the individual. To meet the needs of two particu- 
lar groups, the nursing and law enforcement stu- 
dents, two new courses were proposed. "Health and 
Bio-Medical Ethics" titled the class designed to em- 
phasize the professional conceptual foundations of 
the nurse. The course, "Justice, Law, and Social 
Policy", was proposed for the law enforcement stu- 
dent to cover the ethical aspects of the rights of 
criminals, confidentiality of information, tax policies, 
distribution of wealth, and business practices. 

Enrollment in the Department of Speech and 
Theatre Arts, chairman Dr. Richard Benson, re- 
mained basically stable. Modernization reigned as 
the department's overall theme. Its name was 
changed from the Speech and Drama Department 
to the Department of Speech and Theatre Arts to 
reflect a more descriptive, contemporary connota- 
tion of the department. Speech classes followed the 
modernization theme in changing its emphasis from 
rethorical to interpersonal. Staff additions of a new 
technical designer and costumer brought creative 
ideas and imaginations. Offered in congruence with 
a Bachelor of Arts Speech Degree in Speech Com- 
munications and Human Relations was a Bachelor 



of Fine Arts degree in the Performing Arts, allowing 
the student one-half music and one-half drama stage 
experience. 

Celebrating its one year location in the Campbell 
Building, the Art Department, headed by Dr. Daniel 
Shindelbower, expanded its program offerings due 
to the increased and improved facilities in the 
modern building. The sculpture studio, ceramics 
studio, and metals and jewelry were housed in the 
basement of the structure. A resale store on the 
first floor bought art supplies in great quantities to 
resell to students at reasonable prices. The Fred P. 
Giles Gallery and general art rooms occupied parts 
of the second and third floors, respectively. The 
painting, drawing, design, and printmaking rooms 
took refuge on the fourth floor. 

As a result of the new modern facilities, the depart- 
ment proposed a design program to include illu- 
strative, advertising, corporate, and package design. 
Additional Bachelor of Fine Arts degree programs 
were formulated for jewelry and metal, design, and 
printmaking. Both design and photography courses 
were offered for the first time. 



Below: Dr. Frank Williams. Rick Mann, and Elizabeth Gale discuss the two new 
philosophy courses designed to meet the growing needs of two particular in- 
dividuals, the nursing student and the LEN student. 





Above left: Floyd Young hammers materials for 
the preparation of his art project in bronze casting. 
Above: Ms. Jean Druesdow drapes material on 
Terri Robinson to visualize a costume design. 
Left: Leroy Scott "makes-up" Kathy Tincher for 
the portrayal of a dramatic role on stage. 



Academics/Arts and Sciences 205 



Right: Physics experiments, like all scientific ex- 
periments, require careful and exact calculations, 
data, and observation Below left: Anticipation of 
the correct experiment result lends to student 
motivation Below right: Sue Kelley melts and 
bends glass tubing for the apparatus used in her 
graduate chemistry research project. 





206 Academics/Arts and Sciences 



Physics Investigates UFO's 



The Department of Anthropology, Social Work, 
and Sociology, coordinated by Dr. Richard Arm- 
strong, stressed field experience among its majors. 
At the request of the Council on Social Work Educa- 
tion, the required major course hours of the social 
work major degree increased from 30 to 42. A 
sociology methods class conducted community 
housing surveys for the possible civic improvement 
of Richmond. Social work majors sought practicums 
in comprehensive care centers in Madison and its 
surrounding counties involving mental hospitals, 
correctional institutions, and children's homes. From 
his firsthand experience with bandit tribes in India, 
Dr. Paul Winther qualified to instruct "Peasant 
Revolutions", a new course offering in anthropology. 

New programs became the theme of the Depart- 
ment of Political Science with its newly appointed 
chairman, Dr. J. A. Singleton. Both a two-year and 
four-year degree in Legal Assistance enabled per- 
sons to be qualified in aiding lawyers in conducting 
research and in preparing minor legal documents. 
Charles Coy, a local lawyer, instructed the first 
course, "Introduction to Legal Assistance". An 
interdepartmental Bachelor of Arts curriculum in 
Transportation Systems placed emphasis on the 
environmental aspects of modes of transportation. 
A change in the existing Master of Public Administra- 
tion program stressed judicial administration where 



public administrators were trained in an area of 
special competence in judicial administration. 

Planning to expand the present recruiting pro- 
gram, the Department of Physics anticipated an 
increased enrollment in physics related fields due to 
a positive reversal in the job opportunities. Supplied 
with modern equipment valued in excess of 
$250,000, physics classes were able to perform de- 
tailed instrumental research. In cooperation with 
the College of Education the department and its 
chairman. Dr. Ted George, worked extensively in 
offering a Master of Arts in Education degree with 
primary emphasis in physics. Also offered to gradu- 
ates was a Master of Arts in Education degree in 
General Science aimed toward helping junior high 
general science teachers. Undergraduate classes 
included programs directed for physics majors as 
well as life science majors. The Physics Department 
recently received national attention when it began 
investigative research into the repeated appearances 
of an unidentified flying object over Madison and 
Estill counties. Photographs were taken of the object 
seen by thousands of residents on its nightly pattern- 
ed journeys across the sky. Some national groups 
continued research but according to Dr. Jay Mahr, 



Below left: Illustrating a method of research in political science. Mr. Stuart 
Gillman develops a formula for Joe Bills Below right: A skeleton enhances 
students' study of physical anthropology. 








r 




Top: Timed for experimental purposes. Angie 
Taylor, blindfolded, completes the maze as quickly 
as possible under the extenuating circumstances. 
Right: Blood typing, a common procedure of the 
medical technologist, necessitates a steady hand 
and a cooperative subject exhibited by Kathy Pack 
and Giselle Walters Below left: The oppossum 
provides the source of study in parasitology for 
Debbie Smith and Donna Cecil Below right: 
Ann Higginbotham and Rick Mitchell dissect a 
heart to become familiar with the various parts 
of its anatomy. 





Cammack Houses 
PSY Department 



According to Dr. Edwin Hess, the Biology Depart- 
ment educated the largest number of majors of any 
department in the College of Arts and Sciences. 
Correlated with the increased public concern with 
ecology, the Wildlife, Fisheries, and Environmental 
Resources degrees received enthusiastic student 
responses. With an enrollment of 75 full-time and 
part-time graduate students, faculties conducted 
biological research in the areas of ecology, micro- 
biology, parasitology, and physiology. 

The Department of Chemistry, Dr. Harry Smiley, 
Chairman, proposed a two-year training program for 
chemical technicians to begin next fall. Applying for 
an additional equipment grant to the National 
Science Foundation, the Moore Building housed 
$75,000 worth of major equipment including a 
$24,000 Nuclear Magnetic Resonance Spectrum. 
Expanding their instruction to extended campus 
courses, the twelve full-time faculty members, all 
holding doctorates, traveled to the areas of Pikeville, 
Ashland, and Lexington. 

Revision of undergraduate and graduate curric- 
ulums, and a move to new facilities, were the major 
developments in the Psychology Department. As of 
August, the recently rennovated Cammack Building 
became the new home of the Psychology Depart- 
ment. For the first time in a long time, the entire 
department, under the chairmanship of Dr. Russell 
Enzie, was located in one building. The facilities in- 
cluded classrooms, offices, and extensive labora- 
tories. Complete animal facilities, temperature con- 
trolled, and also special surgery and isolation rooms. 
Multipurpose labs for human and animal study in- 
volved a light-proof visual lab and a sound-proof 
audio lab. In addition, the building housed seminar 
rooms, and group therapy rooms complete with 
one-way mirrors, and intercom systems. 




Titrating remains one of the basic skills acquired in a general 



Academics/ Arts and Sciences 209 



College of Business 
Grows, Expands 



The College of Business, under the leadership of 
Dean Howard Thompson, was in a period of growth 
with an increased enrollment of approximately 
20 percent, the employment of nine new faculty 
members, and the addition of a new associate dean, 
James Karns. Entering his second year as dean, 
Dr. Thompson continued programs of recruitment 
with a high school senior visitation day and with 
faculty visits to the surrounding junior colleges. 
High school seniors and prospective transfer stu- 
dents became aware of the various facilities, pro- 
grams, and degrees offered by EKU's College of 
Business. The publication of a biannual newsletter, 
Business Bylines, was continued. 

Growth and expansion evolved as the Central 
themes throughout the college in the departments 
of Accounting, Business Education and Office 
Administration, Economics, and Business Ad- 
ministration. Attention was focused on off campus 
education and on faculty professionalism. 

Two degrees in Health Care Administration were 
offered as the result of a joint effort between the 
College of Business and the College of Allied Health 
and Nursing. Located within the Department of 
Accounting, headed by Dr. Claude Smith, both a 
Bachelor of Business Administration with a major 
in Health Care Administration and an Associate in 
Arts in Health Care Administration were made 
available. Designed as a response to a survey 
indicating a need for college trained health care 
facility administrators, the new programs pre- 
pared students for positions of an administrative 
nature in a variety of health care facilities, hos- 
pitals, nursing homes, and public and voluntary 
health agencies. 

In an attempt to bring the practical aspects of 
the accounting program into the classroom, 
"CPA in Residence" invited practicing CPAs 
to the campus to spend several days lecturing 
and attending clubs and seminars. 



Top right: Dr. Howard Thompson. Dean of the College of Business, his ex- 
ecutive assistant, and a professor in the college peruse plans and proposals 
in a weekly staff meeting. Right: Mr. Arthur Wilson feels the overhead pro- 
jector is an excellent visual aid for citing examples of representative 
accounting problems to his class. Bottom right: An offices services class 
provides student contact with equipment essential in the operation of 
offices, in this case, a mimeograph machine. 




210 Academics/Business 




a. sm 





Top left: Kathi Cox and Dan Bisig solve a sample exercise in their work- 
book utilizing highly developed calculators in an office machine calcu- 
lation class. Above: Working on a problem too lengthy and involved for 
manual computation. Linda Lee employs the electronic calculator to 
save time and energy Left: Reading the textbook and taking lecture notes 
prove to be beneficial steps to learning in Dr Bob Hungarland's class on 
advertising. Below: Real estate students view actual business transactions 
in a field trip to the First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Richmond. 





Top: A flow chart illustrating the interrelationships of incomes provides the 
background for Mr Carl Kemp's lecture in a basic "Principles of Econom- 
ics" course Above left: Carrie Dean demonstrates her skills in stenography 
by quickly recording Dr Edsel Mountz's dictation in shorthand. Above 
right: Translating shorthand into writing, Lynne Armstrong makes use of a 
chart of shorthand symbols and corresponding representations. Right: 
Performing a common secretarial practice, Carol Solomon types what 
she hears through the dictaphone, saving the time consumed in the method 
of taking and translating shorthand. 



212 Academics/Business 




Patrick Co-authors Textbook 





Dr. Alfred Patrick, chairman of the Department 
of Business Education and Office Administration, 
co-authored a collegiate shorthand textbook. The 
department implemented the new shorthand sys- 
tem described in the textbook, Century 21 
Shorthand-Dictation/Transcription Projects, 
representing a significant improvement in the 
ease of learning transcription. 

With the basic emphasis on the two year exec- 
utive secretary degree, other areas were expand- 
ed with the addition of three new courses, Medical 
Dictation, Transcription, and Office Practice; 
Office Procedures and Administration; and Legal 
Dictation, Transcription, and Office Practice. 
Dr. Emogene Hogg began a research project to 
determine which of three techniques proved the 
most effective in teaching English Grammar 
Review, a remedial English Course most business 
students seem to need. 

Expressing a concern in the present econom- 
ic crisis, more students enrolled in the "Principles 
of Economics", a basic course offered by Don- 
ald Shadoan's Economics Department. In order 
to motivate more students to study, to increase 
retention of principles, and to enable the student 
to see the connection of economics to every- 
day life, the department switched to a more 
modern textbook. 

The Center for Economic Education was 
established by the Department of Economics in 
the College of Business in cooperation with the 
Department of Secondary and Higher Education 
in the College of Education to develop or improve 
economic education in the local public 
schools. As an affiliate of the Kentucky Council 
on Economic Education and the Joint Council 
on Economic Education, the Center was design- 
ed to serve the public schools as a resource 
center and to provide consultive services. 



Top left: Dr Bob Hungarland utilizes the chalkboard and hand gestures to 
emphasize an important point in an advertising lecture. Left: The textbook 
plays a vital part in Dr. Janet Hibbard's class on salesmanship Below: 
Taking accurate notes in an economics course is Brenda Belcher, a 
junior marketing major. 



Academics/Business 213 



EDP Adds Two New Computers 



The Business Administration Department empha- 
sized night courses for the off campus body ac- 
counting for a 30% enrollment increase in even- 
ing classes. Dr. Warren Mullen evaluated the total 
effectiveness, developed curriculum, and recom- 
mended the faculty for the data processing, finance, 
general business, management, and marketing 
programs. 

The real estate program advanced to six 
course offerings. Dr. Donald E. Bodley, professor 
of real estate, was chairman of an advisory com- 
mittee to the Kentucky State Real Estate Com- 
mission. The group met at Eastern in October to 
discuss ways to extend real estate education to 
practitioners and the public through workshops 
and seminars. 

The data processing center added two com- 
puters and established a "help desk" to improve its 
overall efficiency. The new terminal connected 
EKU with a larger and more powerful computer at 
the University of Kentucky, which is part of a 
state wide network. The new facilities increased 
the amount of utilization, facilitated research, and 
increased computer availability for classroom 
use. 

In cooperation with the commerce agencies, 
and the U.S. Small Business Administration, the 
College of Business sponsored a seminar on 
"Export Opportunities for Kentucky Business" 
on Eastern's campus. Attended by officials of the 
U.S. and Kentucky Departments of Commerce 
and business representatives, topics discussed 
and presented included potential markets, and 
export procedures, finance payments, insur- 
ance, and transportation in export marketing, 
and international trade. 

With an emphasis on growth, the College of 
Business was unique in expanding its offerings of 
business education to off campus groups as well 
as providing continued improvements for its 
own students. 



Right and below: Placing computer cards in their proper sequence for a 
run is Glenn Puckette, a senior in computer electronics. Glenn then deci- 
phers the print-out to determine its accuracy. 



214 Academics/Business 






Left: In the deep concentration essential for most business related 
courses, this student is engrossed in his professor's lecture. Above: 
After a printout is obtained from the computer. Carolyn Diersing. 
a senior business major, and Richard Abner. a senior in computer 
electronics, illustrate the tedious task of sorting and recording 
computer cards Below: Guided and instructed by the head 
computer operator Roy Mabson. Cyndi Reynold and Karen 
Burns learn the basic mechanics and language of the computer 
program run and print-out. 




Education Program Offers Workshops 



The College of Education carried on the 
"teaching college" tradition providing Eastern 
with one third of the students in its graduating class. 
Dean Dixon A Barr led the college on to new 
course, new program, and workshop offerings. As 
a whole, graduate enrollment increased while 
undergraduate rolls stabilized due to the flood of 
teachers in today's job market. However, interest 
in non-teaching and specialized areas rose. 

In the Department of Elementary Education, 
chairman Dr. William Morris, plans were developed 
for 33 summer graduate workshops and institutes. 
Topics for possible presentation included con- 
sumer and economic education, reading method- 
ology, the language experience approach to 
teaching reading, simulations and games, aero- 
space education, and early childhood. The 
Right to Read Project directed by Dr. R. Byrne 



received a second year federal grant continua- 
tion. The College of Education worked with the 
Estill County school system to upgrade and 
improve its reading program. It also provided 
in-service training for teachers who would even- 
tually have student teachers to supervise. EKU 
students worked with Estill County students during 
their methods classes. The three-hour block 
allowed for travel time and a more realistic ap- 
proach to education. The subject matter used 
had a rural Appalachian flavor as the elementary 
children developed their own materials writing 
their own stories. The teachers then composed 
reading exercises from the students' work. 



Dr. Dixon A. Barr takes time out of his busy schedule as dean of the College 
of Education to enjoy a relaxing moment with his colleagues. 




216 Academics/Education 





Above left: Student teacher Lisa Simpson assists 
a Model Laboratory School student with a 
classroom assignment in social studies Above: 
Students get into the "swing of things" during a 
session on American Square. Round, and Social 
Dance. Left: Charlene Garrett surveys the 
possible uses of non-book instruction matenals 
for teaching purposes 



Academics/Education 217 




Above: Dr. Arthur Harvey involves his cho- 
ral methods and materials students in a clapping 
demonstration of choreography. Right: Jan 
Henrick. student teacher in elementary music, 
calls on the class for its impressions of a song. 




218 Academics/Education 




Right to Read 
Project Continues 

As a joint effort with the elementary education 
department, the Department of Secondary Edu- 
cation, headed by Dr. Joe Wise, offered a new 
graduate class entitled "Humanistic Teaching — 
Strategies and Behaviors". It purposed to encour- 
age students to have a more humanistic approach 
in teaching where the students' concerns and 
welfare took priority. 

In contrast to other education programs, the 
Department of Special Education and Rehabili- 
tation, under the hands of Dr. Weitse de Hoop, 
experienced increased membership in its reha- 
bilitation, special education, and speech pathol- 
ogy programs in answer to the tremendous de- 
mands from the Kentucky State Department of 
Education. Changes in the certification for 
teachers of the handicapped influenced a com- 
plete rewriting of programs in special education. 
Fully implemented this year was the new program, 
Teaching of the Hearing Impaired. The teaching 
of the emotional disturbed expanded with the 
development of two actual classrooms located 
in the Wallace Building. Outreach included 
workshop offerings in Laurel County for teachers 
of the handicapped and a certification program. 

Library Science initiated a program for enter- 
ing freshmen with the option of a secondary 
teaching minor with no student teaching required. 
Supervised by Dr. Juanita Phillips, off-campus 
extension classes numbered three, located at 
Jeffersontown, London, and Frankfort. 

Freshman education students obtained class- 
room experience in the elementary foundation 
courses, coordinated by Dr. William McKenney. 
By providing field experience at the freshman 
level, the students had a better basic foundation 
to build upon plus a self-screening method to 
evaluate the suitability of their chosen major. 



Top left: Dr. Byrne, left, observes as Joyce Mosher and Shirley Gentry 
weigh the advantages and disadvantages of various remedial reading aids 
Left: Anthony Jones carefully places his fingers over the correct holes 
before tooting a familiar tune on the flutophone in a music methods course- 



Academics/Education 219 



The Department of Education Administration 
and Supervision planned and advised programs 
of study for school administrators. Offering course 
work for elementary and secondary principals, 
supervisors, school business administrators, and 
superintendents, curriculum for the specialist in 
education degree was also available. 

The Educational Psychology and Counseling 
Department, with chairperson Dr. Lola Doane, 
trained counselors for work in schools, industries, 
and community colleges. The Educational Psy- 
chology and Counseling major took basic cours- 
es and then moved on to practical setting in his 
specialty. The School Social Work program 
gave certification for Directors of Pupil Personnel 
and Leading Rank I, one year beyond the mas- 
ter's degree. A new program was begun to certify 
school psychometrists authorizing them to ad- 
minister aptitude test, and to evaluate personality, 
achievement, and intelligence. 

Under the direction of the Professional Labora- 
tory Experiences Department and Dr. David L. 
Rush, students who had expressed the desire to 
become teachers and who had fulfilled the neces- 
sary academic requirements were placed into 



Dr. Randall Visits Egypt 

classroom situations. Serving to supervise the 
student teachers receiving proper placement, 
the department strived to meet the needs of both 
the student teachers and the elementary and high 
school students. Student teaching positions were 
also made available in kindergarten, library 
science, special education, and counseling. 
An emphasis on professionalism evolved as a 
dominant theme in the college. Dr. Ralph White 
served as first vice-president for the Division of 
Mental Retardation of Council for Exceptional 
Children, a national organization. He was a main 
figure in organizing the annual CEC convention 
held in Chicago. Dr. Robert Randall spent some 
time in Egypt as a member of a tour sponsored by 
the American Association of Colleges for Teacher 
Education. The nineteen member group attended 
a seminar on modernization and education in 
Egypt held at the An Shams University. Richard 
Howard attended a meeting of the President's 
Committee on Mental Retardation at Atlanta in 
September. 



Participating in one of the college sponsored workshops is Linda Powers, an 
elementary education major. 




Left: Dr. Jim Snowden pictures an equation to his tests and measurements 
class. Below: For a moment. Mary Harmon becomes the elementary stu- 
dent investigating the ingredients of a fun box designed especially for him. 
Bottom: The mirror in a special education classroom eases a speech 
therapy encounter for Judy Bradley, a speech pathology and audiology 
major. 




Right: The headstand is a basic tumbling and vaulting conditioning exer 
cise demonstrated by Frank Powers. Below: Debbie Stone practices the 
techniques of artificial respiration on "Resuscie Annie"- Bottom: A syn- 
chronized swimming maneuver requires perfect timing for its proper 
execution. 




Title Nine Emphasizes Women's Sports 



Headed by Dr. Ned Warren, the School of 
Health, Physical Education, Recreation, and 
Athletics was housed mainly in three major cam- 
pus structures, the Begley Building, the Alumni 
Coliseum, and the Weaver Health Building. Under- 
going a change in philosophy, the department of 
School and Public Health moved toward pre- 
ventive medicine evidenced by an increase 
in enrollment and interest in the community health 
program. Dr. Herman Bush, chairman of the 
department, was named president of the American 
School Health Association and chairman-elect 
of the Kentucky Public Health Association. Dr. 
Romeo Carrier was elected vice chairman of 
the environmental health section of the latter. 

Chairpersons Dr. Ann Uhlir and Dr. Fred Darling 
led the Women's and Men's Physical Education 
Departments, respectively. Both experiencing 
substantial increases in enrollment, highest per- 
centages were at the graduate level. Offered 
through the Men's Physical Education Depart- 
ment, males and females were exposed to a new 
program in Sports Administration, a teaching pro- 
gram at the master's level to train athletic direc- 
tors. Title Nine caused greater efforts to be made 
in seeing that men and women participated in all 
types of physical education classes. Three full 
scholarships were granted to be divided in any 



way. Thirteen girls were awarded scholarships in 
basketball, gymnastics, track and field, swimming, 
and riflery. 

The Recreation and Park Administration De- 
partment grew to three new degree offerings and 
four new course offerings. Associate of Arts 
Degrees in Park Maintenance, Therapeutic Rec- 
reation Leadership, and Commercial Recreation 
Leadership were designed to meet demands for 
recreation majors. New courses to meet these 
majors' requirements included Recreation and 
Park Maintenance, Education for Leisure and 
Recreative Living, Professional Field Training, 
and Special Recreation Problems Seminar. Rec- 
reation Workshop was improvized as a weekend 
course where students met and studied a particu- 
lar camp skill. Theory sessions and field experi- 
ences were intermixed within camping trips by 
backpack, including climbing and rappelling, 
bicycle camping, canoe camping, and spe- 
lunking. The department, chairman Dr. James 
McChesney, sponsored a campus-wide summer 
camp placement service day, open to all stu- 
dents desiring this type of summer job. 



Bonnye Bacon. Nancy Gillians. Susan Aton. Vicki Roberts, and Carla 
Quinn "bake" muffins over an open fire during an outdoor recreation 
field experience. 




LEN Occupies Robert Martin Center 



The College of Law Enforcement, Dean Robert 
W. Posey, entered its second year of college status 
with an enrollment of 2,300 majors. The depart- 
ments of Police Administration, Corrections, Traffic 
Safety Institute, Fire Prevention and Control, and 
the Criminal Justice Research Center combined to 
form the college. 

In August, 1975, the College of Law Enforcement 
established residence in the new Robert R. Martin 
$6.5 million Law Enforcement, Fire Science, Traffic 
Safety Center. The structure housed a 354-seat audi- 
torium named for Dean Robert W. Posey who 
formerly served as commander of the Kentucky 
State Police Academy. The building was named for 
Henry D. Stratton, a member of the Board of 
Regents, a Pikeville attorney, banker, and commun- 



ications executive, president of the Kentucky State 
Bar Association and a member of the Crime Com- 
mission. 

Special features contained in and located near the 
complex were a 2.58 acre lake for aquatic safety 
and salvage training, a 25 - by - 60 foot training tank 
for aquatic training in first aid, an indoor pistol range. 
a cafeteria, a model court room, a library, sophisti- 
cated and specialized laboratories for criminalistics, 
photography, and driver training, and a 7.03 acre 
driving range featuring an air-conditioned control 
tower from which driver training and skid pad activi- 
ties can be directed and supervised. 



Below: Dean Robert W. Posey, far right, and honored and distinguished 
guests including Henry Stratton and Dr. John Rowlett. attend the Law Enforce- 
ment Center dedication activities. August, 1975. 




224 Academics/Law Enforcement 




mr-jr 1 ' . . . 



&fc ■ 




Top: The 25-by-60 foot training tank supplements aquatic training in first aid 
and the rescue of the injured. Above: The new Law Enforcement, Fire Science, 
and Traffic Safety Center, a 40-acre, $6.5 million structure has been called a 
national model for university law enforcement education. Left: The 354-seat 
auditorium bears the name of Dean Robert W. Posey who formerly served as 
commander of the Kentucky State Police Academy. 



Academics/Law Enforcement 225 



EKU Trains Future 
Crime Lab Personnel 



The Department of Police Administration headed 
by Mr. Robert Bagby enjoyed an increased enroll- 
ment. A two-year Criminalistics program and a four- 
year Forensic Science program evolved as two new 
degree offerings. The program in Criminalistics was 
designed to produce an "evidence technologist" 
while the Forensic Science program was designed to 
train crime laboratory personnel. An expansion in 
Industrial Security courses was also pursued. Stu- 
dents in the new degree programs trained in com- 
prehensive labs equipped with detailed equipment 
and apparatus. The gas chromatograph/mass spec- 
trometer analyzed drugs from blood and urine 
samples; the gas chromatograph determined the 
amount of alcohol in blood and urine samples; and 
the x-ray fluorescence depicted the metal content in 
samples of paint chips and blood. 

Under the direction Mr. F. Dale Cozad, the De- 
partment of Fire Prevention and Control ran 10 
courses with 159 students enrolled. The three new 
curricula in fire prevention and control, a certifica- 
tion program, the associate of arts degree, and the 
bachelor of science degree, were expanded to the 
areas of Owensboro, Lexington, Fort Knox, and 
Berea. The degree led to careers in fire departments, 
fire insurance companies, fire marshals' offices, 
security forces, teaching, construction firms, and 
agencies supervising building codes and safety 
regulations. 



Top right: The training room allows future law officers to develop physical 
fitness programs. Above right: Students research LEN topics in the LEN 
library, conveniently located in the new complex. Right: The building includes 
a number of sophisticated and specialized laboratories for criminalistics and 
photography. 




226 Academics/Law Enforcement 




Above: Officers and students alike aim at the tar 
gets in the indoor firing range to improve their 
firearms skills. Left: Tyrone Harbut and Charles 
Moffett make a casting of a tire print to determine 
the source of the track- 



Academics/Law Enforcement 227 




Above: The Traffic Safety Institute simulates 
road hazards, routes, and signs to expedite driving 
training. Right: Nancy McRae. Nelson Noble, and 
Mike Meekhof examine and discuss the clues and 
evidence a track brings. 



228 Academics/Law Enforcement 



Simulation Expedites Driver's Training 



Dr. James Fox coordinated the Criminal Justice 
Research Center, the research arm of the college. 
Established through a federal grant from the Law 
Enforcement Assistance Administration in 1973, 
the center's staff taught graduate courses and con- 
ducted research in areas of manpower, juries, vic- 
timization, and corrections, and in comparative 
criminal justice systems between Kentucky and 
Thailand. Issuing research results to the federal 
government and different publications, the center 
offered a service to the Common-wealth by providing 
research in various problem areas of criminal justice. 

The Correctional Services Department headed 
by Dr. Charles Reedy enrolled 39 two-year students 
and 148 four-year students. The department em- 
phasized field experience and training by allowing 
its students to visit professional correctional per- 
sonnel such as judges and prison officials. Offering 
a two-year specialization degree in Juvenile Justice, 
a two-year and four-year degree in Correctional 



Services, and post-graduate programs in Criminal 
Law, Corrections, and Juvenile Justice, cooperation 
among justice agencies of the police, juvenile justice, 
and courts was stressed. The Correctional Services 
Department hoped to eventually deal with schools 
aiding in juvenile problems and to focus on rural 
crime. 

The Traffic Safety Institute under the leadership 
of Dr. William Browne emphasized research, instruc- 
tion, and public information in dealing with traffic 
safety. An alcohol driver education program received 
research funding along with four other projects while 
traffic program facilities included simulation equip- 
ment, a learning lab, a driving range, and a breatha- 
lyzer lab. 



Below left: Forensic science majors analyze blood and urine samples, and 
paint chips through sophisticated crime laboratory equipment. Below right: 
Moulage. the practice of making a mold in plaster of Paris of an object, is a vital 
part of criminological identification. Kevin Sutton and Liz Martin demonstrate 
such a technique. 




Academics/Law Enforcement 229 



Graduate School Stresses Quality 



The Graduate School entered its third year 
under the directorship of Dean Charles H. Gibson. 
Showing an increase in enrollment over last fall, 
Dr. Gibson attributed the larger influx of students 
to the present lack of economic and job oppor- 
tunities. Students returned to school for continuing 
studies and programs for the purpose of improving 
themselves scholastically and occupationally. 

Offering nine separate degrees, EKU's Graduate 
School represented some ninety-two continuing 
education programs including a joint doctoral 
degree involving three other universities and 
certification programs including various educa- 
tional positions. 

Due to a moratorium on program expansion 
issued by the Kentucky State Legislature, the 



Graduate School emphasized internal quality 
control in each of its many and varied programs. 
Guidelines were developed to be used as a model 
for the evaluation and review of existing pro- 
grams on a periodic basis. Quality measures 
scrutinized included budget allotments, faculty 
members, library facilities, and student interest 
and enrollment. After a rapid expansion during 
the past decade, faculty and administration work- 
ed to consolidate and to improve the quality of 
its existing programs. 



At a Graduate Student Seminar in the John Crabbe Library. Dr. Charles 
Gibson enlightens grads with policies and information pertinent to their 
studies at the graduate level. 





Above: Graduate lab instructor Bert Baker shows Laura Swayzee the mechan- 
ics of focusing a microscope in a physiology lab exercise. Left: A freshman 
physical education student learns the processes involved in stringing a bow 
from her graduate instructor, Jane Hoppough. Below: A graduate studies 
charts in his textbook in an attempt to clarify and supplement a lecture in a 
tests and measurements course. 




Academics/Graduate School 231 



Grads Are Both 
Students and Teachers 



Acting the roles of both students and teachers, 
a majority of grads conducted courses during the 
day and attended graduate classes at night. Basic 
courses in psychology, college algebra, ac- 
counting, English, physical education, methods 
in education, science, and various other subjects 
were offered under the leadership of graduate stu- 
dents. Physiology, chemistry, geology, general 
science, and biology labs were organized by 
graduate lab instructors. The grad was a many 
faceted person, acting as a teacher, student, 
and researcher. 



Right: Rosann Viel. a graduate student in mathematics, instructs her college 
algebra class in the basics of an equation. Below: Robin Waggoner learns 
how to open her throat to obtain optimum volume from her vocal cords in 
a private voice lesson conducted by Michael Keller. 





V — . - 

232 Academics/Graduate School 




Above: Two special education grads. Carolyn 
Webb and Doretha Colbert collect and record 
data on charts for a research project Left: 
Roy Merritt. a grad. listens attentively and takes 
personal notes at the Graduate Student Seminar. 
Below: Linda Moore, a second semester gradu- 
ate, works to complete her studies in a geology 
lab. 




Academics/Graduate School 233 



Grads Receive Financial Assistance 



Graduate students found opportunities for further 
study with financial aid in the form of graduate 
assistantships, loans, special fellowships and schol- 
arships, and part-time employment. Advertising 
assistantships in thirty-nine general areas, EKU 
approved 191 positions this fall representing one 
of the largest single sources of financial aid. 
Unusually well qualified students in the field of law 
enforcement took advantage of the limited num- 
ber of special fellowships. The work study pro- 
gram was also made available to a significantly 
large group of graduate students. 



Right: Graduate student Patty Grady reinforces the meaning of her psy- 
chology lecture through the use of a cell diagram Below: Exercising their 
roles as students, grads listen intently to a seminar concerning policies and 
procedures pertaining to the Graduate School. 





234 Academics/Graduate School 




Top: Mary VanArsdale, a graduate student in home economics, 
distributes papers to supplement her teaching of a methods class. 
Left: Performing one of the many varied duties of a graduate assistant. 
Kathy Mayer and Dionne Smith put up the mail for McGregor Hall 
residents. Below: As a grad student in chemistry. Ann Phelps devotes 
much of her time to a research project, a requirement for her 
particular master's program. 




Academics/Graduate School 235 



Lisa Gardner Chosen To Hall Of Fame 



Lisa Ann Gardner is the 15th recipient of EKU's 
top academic honor, the Hall of Fame. There were 
five nominations, coming from the Deans of the 
nominee's respective colleges. The final choice was 
made by a secret committee of the faculty and ad- 
ministrators. They based their choice on high aca- 
demic and social standards. Lisa's academic en- 
deavors have been based on her personal philos- 
ophies to do the best she could at all times. To 
be happy with herself she had to put forth her 
best efforts. She says her philosophies center around 
her belief and faith in Jesus Christ, whose teachings 



she tries to follow. Lisa was an active member of 
Kappa Delta Pi, Student National Education Pro- 
gram, Phi Upsilon, and Human Development and 
Family Relations Club. Lisa also did volunteer work, 
in Cardinal Hill Hospital, working mostly with the 
younger children. She was an aid to the Community 
Development Program, at the Telford Community 
Center, and an assistant teacher in the Child De- 
velopment Center in the Department of Home Eco- 
nomics. She also enjoyed teaching Church Vacation 
Bible School. 



HIIIEI 

Hill* 



238 Honors/Hall Of Fame 





Honors/Hall of Fame 239 



Honor Roll Nominees Receive Recognition 



Five persons were nominated by their respective 
college deans for the 1976 Honor Roll. From these, 
the 1976 student for Hall of Fame was chosen by a 
special committee appointed by President Robert R. 
Martin. The honored students were Hall of Fame 



Recipient Lisa Ann Gardner, Stephen E. Woock, 
Emily Sanders, Margaret Aiken, and Sandra J. Dick. 
Nominations were based on academic achievement, 
campus and extra-curricular activities. 




Stephen Woock 



Sandra Dick 



Stephen E. Woock was selected by the College 
of Arts and Sciences as its outstanding senior for the 
1976 Milestone Honor Roll. Steve, a biology major, 
graduated with a GPA of 3.967 and 131 hours. 
His one grade of a "B" came during his first semester 
at Eastern. Steve was awarded the Honors Day 
Award in biology his sophomore and junior years 
and was president of the biology club his junior and 
senior years. He was also a member of Kappa Iota 
Epsilon. Steve competed with science students from 
among the honor of Undergraduate Research As- 
sociate at Oak Ridge Atomic Division in the biology 
section. 

240 Honors/Who's Who 



Sandra J. Dick was nominated by the College of 
Education for their position on the Honor Roll. 
With a double major of psychology and public health, 
emphasising environmental ecology, she maintained 
a GPA of 4.0 in both majors. Sandy was active in Phi 
Kappa Phi, CWENS, Eta Sigma Gamma, Psi Chi 
honor societies and also social service activities which 
included the Health Club and Newman Club. Sandy 
planned after graduation to attend graduate school 
and eventually work in an environmental health 
laboratory. 



Emily Sanders 




Margaret Aiken 




The College of Business nominated Emily 
Sanders as their candidate to the 1976 Mile- 
stone Honor Roll. Emily was an accounting 
major with a GPA of 3.9. Other awards she 
received included Who's Who in American 
Universities and Colleges, The Potter and Com- 
pany Award for Excellence in Accounting, the 
Society of CPAs Scholastic Award and the 
Award from Bluegrass Chapter of American 
Society of Women Accountants. Her reason for 
choosing an accounting major was that it of- 
fered an opportunity for a promising career and 
advancement through the professional world. 
She was a member of the Accounting Club, Phi 
Beta Lambda and Collegiate Civitan. 

Margaret Aiken was selected by the College 
of Law Enforcement for the Honor Roll, her 
major being corrections. She graduated with a 
GPA of 3.65. Margaret took an active part in 
several organizations, including Alpha Phi 
Sigma, Social Work Club, Tutor-Counselor for 
Upward Bound and was Senator of the College 
of Law Enforcement. Margaret knew from the 
time that she graduated from high school 
that she would major in corrections. "Probation 
and parole is an interesting field and one in 
which a dedicated person can perform a broad 
range of important social services". Her atti- 
tudes toward corrections reflect her basic out- 
look, "Every man has worth and deserves to be 
treated fairly and honestly. We may all someday 
be in need of understanding and compassion. 
Showing kindness to others is a sure way of 
reaping back what someday you may need." 



Honors/Who's Who 241 



Who's Who Honors 
Fifty Seniors 

Fifty students from Eastern received 
the award of being recognized by 
Who's Who In American Colleges this 
year. They were nominated by their 
respective Deans on the bases of high 
academic and social standards. 

Joy L. Mefford graduated with a 
Bachelor of Music — Piano Perfor- 
mance major. She received the Jane 
Campbell Music Scholarship for four 
years. She was a member of the Uni- 
versity Singers serving a two fold pur- 
pose of accompanist and singer. Joy 
chose music as her field of study be- 
cause of prior training experience and 
a deep love for music. She planned to 
get a masters and perhaps a doctorate 
after graduation. 

"Happy are those who dream 
dreams and are willing to pay the price 
to make them come true" quoted 
Philip Shepherd when asked about 
his philosophy of life. Phil received his 
Bachelor of Music Education degree 
and planned to extend himself to his 
fullest potential as a music educator. 
Among his other awards and honors 
was being cited the most outstanding 
music major in 1973 and receiving a 
Senior Citation. Phil was active in 
Phi Mu Alpha Symphonia in which 
he held the offices of historian and 
president. 

David A. High graduated with a 
GPA of 3.2 with a Bachelor of Music 
Education degree. Upon graduation, 
he planned to teach music and to 
compose. Determination was David's 
guideline for life. He believed you 
could have anything in life if you were 
determined. David was an active 
member of Phi Mu Alpha Symphonia, 
Secretary of Business Affairs and 
MENC of which he was president of 
the local chapter and corresponding 
secretary of the state chapter. 

242 Honors/Who's Who 




Janet Jobe graduated with a 
Bachelor of Arts degree in 
English and French. She was 
awarded the Myrtle Mitchell 
Scholarship. Janet served as sec- 
retary and president of the 
French Club, and was an Aurora 
staff member. When asked about 
her future, Janet replied, "I would 
like to teach English on the uni- 
versity level." Experiences at 



Eastern taught her to accept the 
world as it is and not as she 
would like it to be. Janet felt that 
one must take each day as it 
comes, and do what is necessary 
to get through the day. She ad- 
vised that you study English be- 
cause you really enjoy it, not for 
pragmactic reasons. Janet's 
grade point average at gradua- 
tion was 3.97. 





Roger Glenn Hott, graduated 
with a Bachelor of Music-clarinet. 
He was awarded the National 
Honor Society Scholarship, Elks 
Foundation Scholarship, Jane 
Campbell Music Scholarship, and 
the Phi Mu Alpha Outstanding 
Music Major Award. He was also 
active in Phi Mu Alpha symphonic 
Music Fraternity and Kappa 
Iota Epsilon. 

Karen B. Shipp graduated 
this year with a B.M. in organ 
performance. Karen received 
many honors and awards at 
Eastern including a Jane Camp- 
bell scholarship in Music and a 
senior honors recital in voice. She 
was a representative of the key- 
board department in the Con- 
certo Competition in Spring 1974 
and was active singing and ac- 
companying the University and 
Chamber Singers. 



Honors/Who's Who 243 



Late Hours of Studying 
Reap Benefits 





Susan R. Nelson graduated 
with an A.B. in English and 
Journalism. She was active in 
several honor societies such as 
Sigma Tau Delta, Alpha Phi 
Gamma, Society of Collegiate 
Journalists and Collegiate Pen- 
tacle. She also worked with 
Aurora, The Progress and The 
Milestone. Sue wanted to be an 
English major early in life be- 



Sue Nelson 

cause she felt that everyone be 
read as widely as possible, re- 
gardless of one's field. 

"Have a sincere interest in 
literature and the arts and be 
prepared to work with dedication 
to achieve your own personal 
goal" was Lisa Fuller's advice to 
prospective English majors. Lisa 
had a 3.87 GPA and has re- 
ceived a certificate for scholastic 



achievement from Phi Kappa 
Phi. She chose English as her 
major because she enjoyed 
reading fiction and literature and 
was interested in writing, hoping 
someday to have her writings 
published. Lisa would like to 
teach at the college level or work 
as an administrator at the high 
school or junior college level. 



244 Honors/Who's Who 




Taylor G. Moore was an English 
major with a minor in Business/ 
Journalism. T. G. was a member of 
the Society of Collegiate Journa- 
lists, Aurora staff member, editor of 
the Progress, and news reporter and 
announcer for WEKU-FM. Second 
semester, he began his career as a 
journalist when he became a staff 
member of the Louisville Courier 
Journal. 

Rebecca Hanner graduated with 
a B.S. in English. She was an active 
member of Kappa Alpha Theta 
social sorority. Upon graduation she 
planned to work in television pro- 
duction in the form of announcing. 

Rebecca Hanner 




Nancy Perkins 




With an A.B. in English and a Spanish minor, 
Nancy Perkins advises students entering her field to 
be prepared to do excessive reading and writing. 
Nancy was awarded the Modern Language Scholar- 
ship. She was also a member of CWENS, secretary- 
treasurer of Sigma Tau Delta, president of Collegiate 
Pentacle, and a member of Student National Edu- 
cation Association and the Catalina Club. Nancy 
attended Eastern for four years and experienced 
many ups and downs, finding in the end that she 
had matured and become "a better person due to 
these experiences." 



Honors/Who's Who 245 



Students Make 
Plans For Future 





Gracia Pope 

Gracia Pope was an active member of the 
Alpha Delta Pi sorority where she served as 
Panhellenic delegate. While on Panhellenic 
Council, she held the office of vice president. 
She chose her field of child development be- 
cause she wanted to work with children. She 
advised students to get a broad educational 
background and be dedicated. 

Kathi Monn chose her major because she 
likes to work with people. Graduating with a 
B.S. in Recreation and Park Administration, she 
hoped to work with the Government as a Rec- 
reation Specialist. 



Lisa Ann Gardner graduated with a Bachelor of 
Science degree in Child Development with a Kindergar- 
ten Certificate. Lisa's chosen field was based mainly on 
her love for young children and her desire to see her 
field noted for the importance it held. She was a member 
of Student National Education Association. Phi Upsilon 
and Kappa Delta Pi in which she was acclaimed the 
"Sophomore Girl with the Highest Academic Achieve- 
ment in Education". 




246 Honors/Who's Who 




!! iii 

Charles Morrison 

Charles Q. Morrison graduated from Eastern with a 3.63 grade 
point average. He received a Bachelor of Science in Law Enforcement 
and an associate degree in Industrial Security. Morrison chose his field 
of study because he found it interesting and challenging. Morrison was 
active in several organizations including Tau Kappa Epsilon and Circle 
K. He was also president of Scabbard and Blade and vice-president of 
the AU.S.A He looked back on Eastern as having been "the most 
valuable experience of my life." 

Jackie Clevenger 




Lawrence Kelly 

Lawrence Lambert Kelly 

graduated with a Bachelor of 
Science in Law Enforcement. He 
was awarded the Distinguished 
Military Student, Distinguished 
Military Graduate Awards and 
cited on the Dean's List. He was 
a member of Scabbard and Blade 
and Guerrilla Raider Company 
where he was an executive officer. 
Upon graduation, Larry was com- 
missioned as a Second Lieuten- 
ant in the Armor Branch of the 
Army. His philosophy of life was 
reflected through his attitudes 
such as "Man gets as much out 
of life as he puts in". 

Jackie Clevenger graduated 
with a B.S. in Interior Design and 
an art minor. She was active in 
Phi Upsilon Omicron and Col- 
legiate Pentacle, Baptist Student 
Union Traveling Choir and In- 
terior Design Club. She also re- 
ceived the Burner Scholarship 
Award. 



Honors/Who's Who 247 



^J^B§&- 



Students Honored 
For Diligence 

"I enjoyed the study of mathe- 
matics" explained Rinnie Jo 
Fields when asked why she chose 
the field of mathematics. She 
felt that not only would she enjoy 
teaching, but that good teachers 
are needed in the school systems. 
Rinnie held the offices of pledge 
chairman and recording secretary 
in Kappa Delta Tau. She also was 
active in Kappa Mu Epsilon and 
Collegiate Pentacle. Rinnie 
graduated with a GPA of 3.5, 
obtaining a B.S. in mathematics 
with a minor in English. When 
summing up her experience at 
Eastern she said, "my experi- 
ences have helped me to grow in 
knowledge and in maturity". 

Connie R. Kaiser always 
wanted to teach, the only ques- 
tion was what subject. Her favo- 
rite subject in high school was 
mathematics, so she continued 
in that direction and graduated 
with a B.S. in Mathematics. 
Connie was a member of Kappa 
Mu Epsilon, CWENS, and Colle- 
giate Pentacle. She was also 
active in social organizations such 
as Kappa Delta sorority and was 
a Little Sigma. 




248 Honors/Who's Who 




Gary Clark 




Emily Sanders 



Stephen Hall 

Gary Wayne Clark graduated with a B.BA 
in accounting. He planned to finish the require- 
ments needed to become a CPA. Gary believed 
he should always work hard for what was right 
for him and his fellow man. He tried to be happy 
even when he had failures. Gary summed up 
his experiences at Eastern with three words, 
"Challenging, rewarding, enjoyable". 

Stephen K. Hall, when asked why he chose 
his field of study stated that "the job market was 
and still is good. I like the subject and profes- 
sional career opportunities seemed interesting. 
Steve advises students entering the field of ac- 
counting to "work hard and try to develop con- 
tacts in the public accounting field". Steve grad- 
uated with a 3.7 GPA with a B.B.A. in account- 
ing. 

Emily Marie Sanders hoped to obtain a job 
with a Public Accounting firm while fulfilling her 
requirements to become a Certified Public 
Accountant. Emily graduated with a B.B.A. in 
accounting. She advised students entering the 
field of accounting to obtain a thorough knowl- 
edge of the basics taught in the first courses be- 
cause that was very important as everything else 
is built on them. 



Honors/Who's Who 249 



Students Recognized 
For Hard Work 



Arthur Sciubba graduated with a Bachelor 
of Science in Physical Education. He was an 
active member in Phi Epsilon Kappa, Eta Sigma 
Gamma, and E Club. 

Deborah J. Green was kept busy with her 
active memberships in organizations related to 
her Bachelor of Science in Physical Education. 
She was a member of Delta Psi Kappa, Catalina 
Club, Direction Eastern, and Timettes. Deborah 
advised students entering the field of physical 
education to get involved in other activities not 
related to physical education. For variety, she 
enjoyed cooking, sewing and music. Deborah 
hoped to attend graduate school upon gradua- 
tion. As for a philosophy of life she simply tried 
to take each day as it came and did the best she 
could to get through it. Deborah graduated with 
a grade point average of 3.56. 







M 






« ■ am i ■jpyj near * ■ » ffifjraq 

15?D '^ ■■»■-■ ";-: 



Carole Augustine 




Debbie Green 

Carol Augustine graduated with a Bachelor of Science in 
Physical Education. She was active in the many intramural 
team sports. Carol was also the president of Delta Psi Kappa, 
the women's Physical Education honorary. Upon graduation 
she planned to teach or coach on the high school level. 




250 Honors/Who's Who 




Terry Stoddard chose the physical education 
field because he was most adapted to it by his life 
style and upbringing. He also felt that it held many 
interesting specific areas. "Physical Education pro- 
vides a chance to help people help themselves". 
Terry graduated with a B.S. in Physical Education. 
Terry was active on the swimming team, HPER Club, 
E Club and Tau Kappa Epsilon. 



Owensboro native Greg Rowe was a student 
dedicated to life and living. He had a B.S. in Physical 
Education and Corrective Therapy and held a 3.67 
GPA. Greg was active in Pi Epsilon Kappa and the 
Physical Education Majors and Minors Club. He 
planned to practice Corrections and eventually be- 
come a physical therapist, possibly teaching on the 
university level. 



Honors/Who's Who 251 




Cathy Brumbaugh 

Students Strive For Goals 

Cathy Ann Brumbaugh, graduated with a B.S. in 
Physical Education, her chosen field because of her 
interest in athletics. She was active in many extra 
curricular activities in her field such as a member of 
the Women's Volleyball team, Catalina Club, and 
Representative for Women's Inter-collegiate Sports 
Program Committee. Upon graduation, Cathy plan- 
ned to coach and eventually further her education 
in sports administration. 

Margaret Bausch graduated with a Bachelor of 
Science degree in Elementary and Special Educa- 
tion. She was a member of Collegiate Pentacle and 
SNEA She was also treasurer of Kappa Alpha Theta 
Sorority and captain of EKU Women's Gymnastic 
Team. When asked for words of advice for students 
entering her field of study, Margaret said, "Get as 
much experience working with children as possible." 

Linda C. Ruf graduated with a B.S. in Physical 
Education. Honors she received included being 
chosen for Senior Citations and Co-membership in 
Delta Psi Kappa where she performed the duties of 
treasurer. Linda was also active in the Women's 
Officiating Service, field hockey and basketball. After 
graduation, she planned to teach physical education 
on the elementary or junior high school level. 



Linda Ruf 



Margaret Baush 




252 Honors/Who's Who 





Gene C. Gibson 

"Be prepared to work hard" stated Karen Bailey. Graduating 
with a B.S. in dietetics, Karen hopes to do an internship next year 
after which she wants to work as a theraputic dietician in a hospital. 
She became interested in dietetics through her experiences with 
food projects in the 4-H Program and from attending Youth Power 
Food Conferences. "Having a positive attitude when times were 
rough" was the key to Karen's success. Through scholastic achieve- 
ment, Karen achieved membership in CWENS and Collegiate 
Pentacle. She was also a member of the Food and Nutrition Club, 
PhiUpsilon Omicron and active in Inter VarsityChristian Fellowship. 



Benita Sue Sabie 



Benita Sue Sabie believed in put- 
ting her priorities in order. She always 
tried to put the Lord first, family and 
friends second and studying third. This 
she believed was the key to a happy 
life. Benita planned to serve others 
someday in the field of medicine. She 
chose this field of study because of her 
interest in research and medicine. 
During her four years at Eastern, she 
has been involved in CWENS, Colle- 
giate Pentacle, the Milestone and the 
BSU. Benita graduated with a B.S. in 
biology and a B.A. in chemistry. 

Gene C. Gibson's attitudes re- 
flected his philosophy of life, "to over- 
come discouragement and to work 
hard toward the highest goals you can 
set for yourself. Gene was active in 
many campus activities. He was a mem- 
ber of the Agriculture Club, soil con- 
servation club and Kappa Iota Epsilon, 
having held offices from secretary to 
president. Graduating with a B.S. in 
agriculture and a GPA of 3.76, Gene 
foresaw a future for himself in farming. 



Honors/Who's Who 253 




Luann Kline 



Cathy Frith 



Students Excel 



Luann Kline, an elementary 
education major with a 3.87 
GPA, said that her basic philos- 
ophy was "being yourself and 
going after what you want." In 
Luann's case, wanting meant 
getting some experience teaching 
special education and making 
learning fun rather than frustrat- 
ing for the children. While at 
Eastern, she was involved in 
Women's Interdorm and was a 
member of Collegiate Pentacle, 
Kappa Delta Pi and Phi Kappa 
Phi. 

Kathlynn Frith acquired her 
Bachelor of Science in elemen- 
tary education and kindergarten 
endorsement. She was a member 
of Student National Education 
Association, Oratorio Chorus, 
Concert Choir and University 
Singers. "Make sure you love 

254 Honors/Who's Who 




children" advised Kathlynn when 
asked what advice she had for 
other students in her field. 

Cynthia Richardson grad- 
uated with a GPA of 3.5 in her 
chosen field of special and ele- 
mentary education. 
Cynthia was active in Kappa 
Delta sorority where she held the 
offices of secretary and president. 



Cynthia Richardson 

She was also a member of the 
EKU flag squad, and Kappa Delta 
Pi, an education honorary. Cyn- 
thia's advice to those entering her 
field was to "develop patience 
and understanding and above all 
never lose your sense of humor". 





Teresa Holcomb 

Diana Zurface graduated with a Bachelor of Science 
in Elementary Education. Diana was actively involved in 
the Student Association. She planned to search for a 
teaching position upon graduation. 

Sara E. Blake graduated with a Bachelor of Science 
in Elementary Education, Special Education. She was 
vice president of Women's Interdorm, vice president of 
Collegiate Pentacle, Senator for the College of Education, 
on the Council For Exceptional Children, and a member 
of Kappa Delta Pi. Sara advised students entering this 
field to be sure and have patience. 



Teresa Holcomb graduated with a Bachelor of Science 
in Elementary Education and Kindergarten. Teresa was 
president of Kappa Delta Pi, and a member of Collegiate 
Pentacle, two of Eastern's honoraries. She was also social 
scholarship chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. 
Upon graduation, Teresa hoped to find a job in her field. 
When asked about her philosophy of life, Teresa replied, 
"I'm very optimistic and enjoy good times." 



Honors/Who's Who 255 



Education Brings Forth Self-Confidence 




Rhonda E. Manners graduated with an AB. in 
Broadcasting, having achieved a grade point average 
of 3.5 upon graduation. Rhonda was also cited for 
Senior Citations. She was a member of the Society 
of Collegiate Journalists and Women in Communi- 
cations which she held the office of historian. She 
was the Communications Department Representa- 
tive for broadcasting majors and worked as a staff 
member of WEKU-FM. 

Kathy Ann Ruffley graduated with an AB. in 
Spanish. She was active in extra curricular activities 
including Alpha Gamma Delta sorority and the 
Little Colonels Drill Team. Her honors included 
membership in Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Delta Pi and 
Collegiate Pentacle. Kathy tried to do well and get 
the most out of her life and college career. Upon 
graduation, she planned to teach Spanish and or 
French and to travel as much as possible. 

Beth Bakos chose the field of speech pathology 
and audiology because she wanted to do something 
in the area of special education without actually 
teaching. Upon graduation, Beth planned to get her 
masters and work in a hospital. Beth also found time 
for extra curricular activities by being involved in 
Greek life. She was a member of Kappa Delta soror- 
ity holding the office of Panhellenic Representative. 



Kathy Ruffley 




Beth Bakos 



256 Honors/Who's Who 





Debra Rowlett graduated with a Bachelor of Arts 
in German and French. She was a member of Colle- 
giate Pentacle and Phi Kappa Pi Honor Societies. 
She also involved herself in the French Club, Ger- 
man Club, Prelaw Club and the EKU Marching 
Band as co-head majorette. She chose languages 
because she felt that Americans should make an 
effort to communicate on a one-to-one basis with 
other nations. 

Susan C. Sears planned to obtain her Ph.D. De- 
gree in Philosophy and to then teach on the college 
level after graduation. She graduated with a B.A. in 
Philosophy. She was Eastern's representative to 
India for travel-study seminar and student represen- 
tative on the Council for Academic Affairs. Envolve- 
ment in Chi Omega Sorority and president of the 
EKU Philosophy Club consumed Susan's free time. 
Susan's philosophy of life included a critical aware- 
ness of ones self and honest evaluations on a con- 
tinual basis. 

Diana J. Taylor's major goal was to work as a 
political reporter for a major news magazine. She 
pursued her goal by graduating with a B.A. in Jour- 
nalism and Political Science. Diana was cited Out- 
standing Staff Writer for the Eastern Progress in 
1975 and later became editor of the paper in 1976. 
She was a member of CWENS, Women in Com- 
munications, Collegiate Pentacle, Student Senate 
and Society for Collegiate Journalists. 



Honors/Who's Who 257 



Milestone Awards Senior Citations 



Every year segments of the University nominate 
certain students who they feel deserve recognition 
for their effort during their college careers. Students 
who are honored with Senior Citations put in many 
hours of work in their particular field of interest, of- 
fering of their time and energy generously, seeking 
something more than to simply "go to college." 

Receiving a Senior Citation for her work on the 
Aurora, Janet Jobe graduated with a Bachelor of 
Arts in English and French. Janet also served as 
president of the French Club. Janet Smith, re- 
cognized for her contributions to the Milestone, 
Eastern's yearbook, held the positions of staff mem- 
ber, organizations editor, and editor. She was also a 
member of the Caduceus Club and activities chair- 
man of Alpha Gamma Delta. Diana Taylor, cited 
for her work on the Progress, received a Senior 
Citation for Student Publications. She served as a 
Progress reporter to the student senate for two 
years, and then held news editor and editor posi- 
tions for 1976. Diana was also a member of CWENS 



and Student Senate. T.G., an English major, 
received his citation for work on two of Eastern's 
publications — the Progress and Aurora. He served 
the Progress for two-and-a-half years during which 
he filled the positions of reporter, art editor, news 
editor and editor. Also a member of the Aurora 
staff, he was the winner of that publication's Poetry 
Award. Sue Nelson held the positions of editor of 
the Aurora and received her Senior Citation for her 
work on that publication. She also was a staff mem- 
ber of the Progress, and served the Milestone as 
index editor and academics editor. She belonged to 
Collegiate Pentacle, Sigma Tau Delta, and the 
Society of Collegiate Journalists. David Swofford, 
absent for the picture, was cited for his active in- 
volvement on the staff of the Progress, on which he 
held the position of business manager for two of his 
three years. 



STUDENT PUBLICATIONS. Janet Jobe. Janet Smith. Diana Taylor. T.G. 
Moore, Sue Nelson. 




Communications, Broadcasting, Journalism Students Excel 



Sue Nelson achieved a Senior 
Citation for her work in journal- 
ism. An English and journalism 
major, Sue contributed numer- 
ous ideas to the publications on 
which she worked. Michael 
Paynter, a journalism major with 
a public relations minor per- 
formed various roles in the jour- 
nalism field. Michael served as 
Progress Feature editor, photo- 
grapher for the Richmond Regis- 
ter and worked with EKU tele- 



vision productions. Diana Tay- 
lor, a journalism and political 
science major, excelled in her 
work with the Progress to achieve 
a Senior Citation in journalism. 
She served as Progress News 
editor followed by editor in 1976. 
She combined her double major 
by performing the task of Pro- 
gress reporter to the Student 
Senate. Kathleen Gallagher, 
nominated by the Department of 
Communications for a Senior 




Citation, was a journalism major. 
She was a staff writer for the 
Progress. 

Nominated for Senior Cita- 
tions in the field of broadcasting 
were Debbie Troutman, Rhonda 
Manners, Gwendolyn French, 
and Ken Jones. Debbie served 
as announcer at WEKU-FM and 
assisted in TV production of 
programs on WEKU-TV Rhonda, 
graduating with an A.B. in broad- 
casting, served as announcer for 
WEKU-FM and assisted in pro- 
ductions at WEKU-TV. Gwen- 
dolyn received an AB. in the 
field of broadcasting. She was 
active in Eastern productions by 
serving as news announcer for 
WEKU-FM and television per- 
former for WEKU-TV. Ken 
graduated with an AB. in broad- 
casting, choosing this field be- 
cause it involved many different 
subjects — not just one specific 
area of interest. 



Left: JOURNALISM Sue Nelson, Mike Paynter, 
Diana Taylor and Kathleen Gallagher Below: 
COMMUNICATIONS AND BROADCASTING: 
Debbie Troutman. Rhonda Manners, Gwendolyn 
French, and Ken Jones. 








Outstanding Athletes Receive Recognition 



Terry W. Stoddard graduated this year with a 
B.S. in physical education and counted among 
awards he received Most Improved Swimmer, Most 
Valuable Swimmer and Presidential Scholarship 
Award. He was active in the HPER Club and served 
as president, vice president. Terry hoped to become 
a swimming coach and high school teacher. 

Barbara Lisehora was a member of Delta Psi 
Kappa, the hockey and basketball teams, PEMM, 
and participated in many intramural sports. She has 
also belonged to the Women's Officiating Service 
since fall 1972. 

A member of both the volleyball and basketball 
teams for four years, Mary Lynn Morris belonged to 
HPER. She also was active in intramural softball and 
high school volleyball workshops. Active in volley- 
ball clinics, intramural sports, and the volleyball team 



Cathy Brumbaugh maintained a 3.5 GPA She also 
belonged to Delta Psi Kappa, Catalina Club, and 
Timettes. Barbara Bowman participated in the 
field hockey and track and field teams. She served as 
an assistant athletic trainer and played intramural 
sports for four years. Bernie Kok belonged to PEMM 
and the volleyball team, and was an outstanding 
member of the basketball team. She was also assis- 
tant athletic trainer and worked in high school volley- 
ball workshops. Linda Ruf participated in Delta Psi 
Kappa, PEMM, Women's Officiating Service, Timet- 
tes and HPER. She was a member of the basketball 
and field hockey teams, and was active in intra- 
murals for four years. 

Above right: WOMEN ATHLETES. FRONT ROW: Barbara Lisehora. Mary 
Lynn Morris; BACK ROW: Cathv Brumbaugh. Bemie Kok. Linda Ruf. Barbara 
Bowman. Above right: MALE ATHLETICS. Terry Stoddard. 



260 Honors/Senior Citations 



Music Students Rewarded For Long Practice Hours 



Receiving the nomination from 
the Music Department for Senior 
Citations were: Joy Mefford, an 
accomplished accompanist and 
pianist. She maintained an aver- 
age of 3.7 while working for 
B.M. An outstanding student 



leader and participant on many 
musical ensembles, Lynn Adams 
graduated with a BME and an 
overall 3.0 average. Roger Hott 
was an award-winning clarinetist 
and member of Phi Mu Alpha. 
He maintained a 3.8 GPA while 





working towards his B.M. degree. 
Mary Beth Dunn received a 
B.M.E. and majored in mathe- 
matics also. She was active in 
Kappa Mu Epsilon, Collegiate 
Pentacle and involved in the 
marching and pep bands and 
Jazz Ensemble. A participant in 
symphonic band, Oratorio, 
Women's Chorale, Marching 
Maroons, Clarinet Choir and 
concert band, Nancy Cotton 
graduated with a B.M.E. Melisa 
Gibson graduated with a B.M.E. 
and a GPA of 3.5. She was presi- 
dent of Kappa Delta Pi, and a 
member of MENC, SNEA and 
the Baptist Student Union. An 
outstanding tenor and choral/ 
vocal leader, Michael Roberts 
graduated with a BME and a 3.4 
GPA He took second and third 
places, respectively in state and 
regional NATS auditions. Phillip 
Shepherd was president of Phi 
Mu Alpha. He received a BME 
with a 3.4 GPA and was cited for 
his student leadership. Minda 
Thompson, with a BME and a 3.3 
GPA, was associate director of 
the Marching Maroons and an 
outstanding student leader. 
Patricia Pope was nominated 
for work in numerous opera and 
drama productions. She graduat- 
ed with a BME and over-all aver- 
age of 3.0. Recognized for many 
leads in drama, Deborah 
Thomas graduated with a BFA 
David High was President of 
MENC and graduated with a BM. 
Phillip Tracy received a BFA 
and was cited for his perfor- 
mances in musical theater pro- 
ductions. With a 3.5 GPA, Danny 
Lane graduated with a BFA 



Top: MUSIC KNEELING: Michael Roberts. 
Phillip Shepherd: STANDING: Joy Mefford, Lynn 
Adams. Roger Hott. Mary Beth Dunn. Nancy 
Cotton, Melisa Gibson. Bottom: FRONT ROW: 
Minda Thompson. Patricia Pope, Deborah 
Thomas. BACK ROW: David High. Phillip Tracy. 
Danny Lane. 



Honors/Senior Citations 261 



Theatrical Talents Brings Recognition 



Nominated by the Department 
of Drama and Speech for Senior 
Citations were Deborah Thomas 
and Phil Tracy. Deborah, whose 
major was performing arts, act- 
ed in several musical comedies. 
Her extracurricular activities in- 
cluded Public Affairs Representa- 
tive for the University Players, 
vice president of Alpha Psi 



Omega, a honorary drama fra- 
ternity, secretary and musical 
director of the Newman Club and 
a member of Collegiate Pen- 
tacle. She was also a member of 
the University Singers and 
Women's Chorale. 

Phil Tracy obtained a B.F.A. 
in performing arts. He acted in 



several plays and musical comed- 
ies presented to the Eastern 
Community. Phil also served as 
Student Senate Representative 
of Alpha Psi Omega and was a 
member of the University Players 
and University Singers. 



DRAMA. Phil Tracy and Deborah Thomas. 




262 Honors/Senior Citations 



Student Affairs Nominates Outstanding Greeks 




Chosen as outstanding Greek 
Woman was Beth A. Bakos. A 

member of Kappa Delta Sorority, 
Beth was their Panhellenic dele- 
gate for two years. While serving 
on Panhellenic, she was sec- 
retary, Greek activities chairman 
and also publicity chairman. 
Other activities for Beth included 
vice president of the Student 
Association and a member of 
Sigma Alpha Eta, a speech and 
hearing honorary. 

Outstanding Greek Man was 
L.C. Stewart, president of Sigma 
Nu Fraternity for two years. His 
other offices in the fraternity in- 
cluded rush chairman and little 
sister chairman. He was also 
president of Interfraternity Coun- 
cil and a member of the EKU 
Rifle team. 



GREEK MAN AND WOMAN. L.C. Stewart and 
Beth A. Bakos. 



Honors/Senior Citations 263 



Leaders Chosen In Student Government . . . 



Nominated in the field of Stu- 
dent Government for Senior 
Citations were Diana J. Taylor, 
James Michael Murphy and 
Beth Bakos. Diana Taylor, a 
journalism major, served as Pro- 
gress reporter to the Senate. 
Other positions on the news- 
paper included news reporter, 
news editor and editor. She was 
also a member of CWENS, a 
sophomore women's honorary. 



James Michael Murphy was 

very active in Student Govern- 
ment. His roles in the Association 
included Freshman representa- 
tive, senator-at-large, student 
cabinet and president of the Stu- 
dent Association. Majoring in 
business with an emphasis on 
marketing, he was also a member 
of the American Marketing As- 
sociation. 

A speech pathology and audi- 



ology major, Beth Bakos was 

active in Student Government as 
vice president of the Student 
Association. A member of Kappa 
Delta sorority, she served as 
their Panhellenic delegate. Beth 
was also a member of Sigma 
Alpha Eta, a speech and hearing 
honorary. 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT. Diana Taylor. James 
Michael Murphy and Beth Bakos. 




264 Honors/Senior Citations 



And Community Service 




Selected in the field of com- 
munity service as outstanding 
seniors were James T. Cleaver, 
Angela Taylor, John R. Wells, 
Bill Sherrill and Jackie Price. 

James Cleaver, an agriculture 
major, earned his senior citation 
from service to the University. He 
served as an office worker, resi- 
dent assistant and House Coun- 
cil Member. 

Having a double major of psy- 
chology and school health, 
Angela Taylor acquired her sen- 
ior citation through her work in 
interdorm and the student assoc- 
iation. Angela was president of 
Women's Interdorm and became 
the first woman student regent. 

A microbiology major, John 
Wells, was a member of Kappa 
Iota Epsilon, a sophomore men's 
honor society. His other activi- 
ties included being a member of 
College Civitan, the biology club 
and participating in intramural 
sports. 

An industrial education and 
physical education major, Bill 
Sherrill received his senior cita- 
tion for community service. He 
was vice president of Phi Epsilon 
Kappa and on the gymnastic 
team where he was one of the 
1975 Outstanding College 
Athletes of America. 

Women's Interdorm President 
Jackie Price was selected to Se- 
nior Citations due to her work in 
community service. A law en- 
forcement corrections major, 
Jackie also served as student 
senator from the College of 
Law Enforcement. 



SERVICE. Top: James Cleaver, Angela Taylor, 
John R Wells. Bottom: Bill Sherrill, Jackie Price. 



Honors/Senior Citations 265 



Phi Kappa Phi Demands Highest Excellence 




\ 



Phi Kappa Phi demands the highest degree of 
academic excellence of any honorary at Eastern. 
Membership is limited to those who graduate with a 
GPA no lower than 3.7. No restrictions are made in 
regard to which college members graduate from. 
Two initiations are held each year. This year Phi 
Kappa Phi held a reception to honor those sopho- 
mores who maintained a 4.0 during their freshman 
year. 



MEMBERS OF PHI KAPPA PHI. Pamela Allen. Martha Ambrose. Gail 
Andrews. Earlane Arnold. Kathleen Baker, Lola Bargo. Robert Bertrand. 
Rebecca Bland. Sharalee Borst. Nancy Helen Brewer. Stephen Bundy. Carla 
Burris. Marion Cercone. Larry Clark. Pamela Combs. Judy Bowling Conley. 
Deland Cope. Karen Cox. Mary Davis. Sydney Dean. Sandra Dick. Robin 
Dunn. Linda Dykes. Sue Eager, Patricia Eckert, Leslie Elliott. Karen Estridge. 
Jo Ann Fox. Lorna Back Fritsch, Diana Gartin. Daniel Gash, Rebecca Grubbs. 
Lynn Gulley. Glenna Hamilton. Greg Hedgebeth. Marilyn Henderson, Karen 
Hendrickson, Roger Hott, Mary Hughes, Susan Jacobs. JoAnne James. Alma 
Jones, Mary Keen, Vinada King, Janice Kline. Luann Kline. David Koeninger. 
Joyce Libbey. Melody Liftrel, Georgia Lynch, Lawrence Lytle. Lois Marcum. 
Mariam Marlin. Karen Mason. Judith Monroe. Henry Murray. Virginia Neat. 
Phillis Noe. Donna Orman, Verna Richardson. Debra Rowlett. Christopher 
Seaman, Stephen Seithers. Kenneth Slone. Betsy Smith, Eric Spirer, Charlene 
Stevenson, Jeanne Tarullo. Sandi Thomas. Linda Tincher. Teryl Tuggle. 
Josann Viel. Debra Wade. Larry Williams. Ethel Wright. 



266 Honors/Honoraries 



Sophomore Honoraries Provide Campus Service 



Kappa Iota Epsilon, the sophomore men's honor- 
ary, had as its purpose to honor those men who 
achieved solid scholastic work during their freshman 
year. The group assisted the university with campus 
functions, and this year's members helped at the 
Parent's Day Social. 

Membership in CWENS, the sophomore women's 
honor society, was based on academic standing and 
extracurricular activities. After selection of the fresh- 
men in the spring, these women become active 
members during their sophomore year. CWENS 
assisted the freshman women on move-in day in the 



fall and served at a Parent's Social that same day. 

The thirty members of Mu Chapter CWENS 
also sponsored a Hootenanny for freshman women. 
CWENS served and promoted the interests of the 
university. Members acted as campus tour guides on 
Parents Day, manned the ballot boxes at elections, 
decorated the Ballroom for the Homecoming Dance, 
and participated in the Civitan Activities Fair and 
Project Encirclement. They also sponsored a 
campus-wide canned goods drive during the Thanks- 
giving season for Telford Center. 





Left: KAPPA IOTA EPSILON. Front Row: Charlie Gruen. Mark 
Keene. Allen Engle. Second Row: Tony Weingartner. Rick Robert 
son. Greg Sexton. Above: CWENS. Front Row: Kim Back. Patti 
Hollencamp. Maliea Short. Candy Fisher. Wanda Fisher. Jill Steger, 
treasurer; Cindy Tripman. Terry Carter, secretary. Connie Elam. 
Martha Miller. Second Row: Margaret Pence, Mary Ann Mulcahey, 
Sharon Mayne. Cindy Hinzman. Joy Fowler. Nancy Hungarland. 
Tina Schoewe, Janis Root, Laura Todd, Robin Stoddard. Sheri 
Dalton. Kathy Eckstein. Mary Chittum. sponsor Third Row: Billie 
Faye McGarvey. Ann King. Roxanne Bow. Valya Wilson. Mary Jo 
Baumann. president; Jeryl LaFontaine. Becky Courtney, vice presi- 
dent; Jane Varney. 



Honors/Honoraries 267 



Honoraries Stimulate Dramatic And Language Arts 



Alpha Psi Omega is a national 
dramatic honorary fraternity. 
Although the organization is 
made up chiefly of drama majors, 
it is open to all interested stu- 
dents. A point system is used to 
help prospective members qual- 
ify. Points are acquired by work- 
ing on the university productions 
— either technically or acting. 
Most of the Alpha Psi members 
plan to pursue some type of 
career in dramatics. Many have 
already worked professionally 
in some aspect of theatre. Some 
have worked in community 
theaters while others have 
worked in places such as Pioneer 
Playhouse. The Legend of Daniel 
Boone, Trumpet in the Land and 
Diner's Playhouse. 

In promoting their goal of 
creating a better understanding 
of the Hispanic culture, Sigma 
Delta Pi, the Spanish honorary 
worked jointly with the Spanish 
Club. Highlighting their year was 
a dinner featuring Mexican and 
Portugese food. 



Top Right: ALPHA PSI OMEGA Front Row: 
Debbie Eskndge, president: Debbie Thomas, uice 
president, Laurie Hof. secretary-treasurer: Sharon 
Caudill. Jeanne Olsen. Barry Helm. Second Row: 
Phil Tracy. Dan Haughey. Deb Gay. Joann Nard. 
Stephen Gee. Leroy Scott. Right: SIGMA DELTA 
PI Kathy Gallaher. secretary treasurer: Betty 
Myers, president, Kathy Ruffley, uice president, 
Jean Schubert. William M, Clarkson, sponsor. 
Drucilla Greer. Pam Powell. 





268 Honors/Honoraries 



English Honoraries Combines Social Professional Goals 




Sigma Tau Delta, an English honorary, was com- 
posed of students, faculty and alumni. To become a 
member, the student must have an overall GPA of 
3.0 as well as a 3.0 in the English major and be an 
English major or minor. The organization combined 
social and professional activities, sponsoring a 
lecture series in which they hosted several guest 
speakers. They also visited the Cincinnati Museum 
of Fine Arts and attended the production of "Little 



Foxes" at the Play House. Each year the organiza- 
tion holds an annual picnic at the home of a faculty 
member, and also sponsors the Highest Academics 
Average, an honor award given to the English major 
with the highest average. 



SIGMA TAU DELTA. Front Row: Terri Knox. Judy McQueen. Jennifer Spires. 
Candy Lee Griffin, Janet Leigh Hays. Second Row: Dominick Hart, sponsor; 
Robert Burkhart. sponsor; Janice Lewis. Nancy Perkins, secretary-treasurer; 
Cindy Peck. Lisa Fuller. Michael Fraser. Delbert Newman, president. 



Honors/Honoraries 269 



Law Enforcement And Military Honoraries Stress Pride 



The purpose of Alpha Phi 
Sigma, the National Law Enforce- 
ment honorary, is to inspire pride 
and efficiency in its members of 
the work of law officers. The 
group worked jointly with the 
Association of Law Enforcement 
on a Career Day, and also spon- 
sored a homecoming float. Mem- 
bers took trips to the State Police 
Crime Lab and several prisons, 
began a distinguished speaker 
lecture series and placed a bid 
for next year's Alpha Phi Sigma 
National Convention. 

Scabbard and Blade, Com- 
pany K-15, the military honorary 
provided saber arches for the 
homecoming queen candidates, 
the Military Ball and ROTC Day. 
The group sponsored a home- 
coming queen candidate and 
assisted the Red Cross in the 
Blood Drive held on campus. 
Scabbard and Blade also sent 
their president as a delegate their 
national convention in New 
Orleans. 



Top Right: ALPHA PHI SIGMA. Front Row: Mrs. 
Horn, faculty advisor: Margaret Aiken, secretary; 
Michael Lease. Robert McCroskey. Hugh Tharpe, 
Karen Linnenkohl. Second Row: Kathy Grubbs. 
Debbie Zych. Rick Mann, John Foley, Russ Clark. 
Vicki Malone. Third Row Dennis Valentini. Nelson 
Noble. Al Langley. Ross Miller, president: Michael 
Fair, Roger Dean, treasurer Right: SCABBARD 
AND BLADE Front Row: Susan Reed. Cindy 
Newcom. Second Row: Candy Lee Gnffin. sec- 
retary: Brad Bntt, Greg Davis, Gary Miles. Tussell 
Barelay. treasurer. Ken Griffin. Faye Mosby. C. Q. 
Morrison, commanding officer: Raymond R. Pat- 
terson. Timmy James Arthur Pascal. Steven 
Robinson. Devlyon Scott Barker. Robert Smith 
Fourth Row: Lawrence Kelley. Ross Miller. Mitch 
Miller. Edward Piro. Nelson Noble. Chris Puffer. 
Lee Redmon. Jeff Medley, nice president. 



BB 




270 Honors/Honoraries 




Education And Service Are Honoraries' Aims 



a • 



1B 






Top: SIGMA ALPHA ETA Front Row: Terry Raulerson, Trish Wathen. Terry Stratton. Sandra 
Hackney, Ann Schnorbus, Janice Cowan. Cindy Hack. Denise McCoy. Second Row: Gale 
Estes, Roberta Harbin, Bonnie Cleasby, Lois Cannon, Dice president, Louise Cress. Betsy Hoi 
linger. Kathy Heil. secretary-treasurer; Rebecca Maupin. Judi Mallette. Duana Charles. Terry 
Cummings. president Third Row: Sally Music. Marisa Martin. Kathy Reichard. Carolyn Wer- 
ner. Debbie Casey. John Mayhew, Charisse Halstad. Sophia Hause. Above: KAPPA DELTA 
PI. Front Row: Barb Scott, Barb Sondey, Paula Cox, Duane Charles, Lisa Simpson, Judy 
Calvert. Gale Estes. secretary. Second Row: Becky Maegly. Jennifer Fahn. Nancy Anderson. 
Ann Bertrand. Kathy Ruffley. Kathy P. Sorrell. Third Row: Connie Dent, Teresa Holcomb, 
president; Pat Forsythe, Lois Cannon, Joelyn Medeiros, Lisa Fuller. Fourth Row: Candy Drake. 
Susan M. Thompson, Romona Garr, Judy Balser, Karen Cox, Cindy Richardson, treasurer. 
Fifth Row: Candy Lee Griffin, Pamela Robinson, Delbert Newman. Art Sciubba, Jeffrey Med- 
ley, vice president; Linda Powers. 



The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi, the 
national education honorary, is to acknowl- 
edge those students who have excelled in 
attaining elementary and secondary edu- 
cation degrees. The group held several 
informal get-togethers throughout the year, 
including fall initiation and a lecture on 
accident problems in school and teacher 
liability. 

The speech pathology and audiology 
honorary, Sigma Alpha Eta held fund 
raising events to send members to the 
national convention in Washington, D.C. 
this year. Other activities included guest 
lectures, films and video tapes and a 
buddy system to help freshmen and sopho- 
mores in the field. The group continued 
their therapy services for the University and 
Richmond Community and sent groups 
to nearby counties to screen for problems 
in children. Members also worked on a 
memorial library in honor of Susan B. 
Harris. The group also sent students to 
other universities to examine their graduate 
programs in speech pathology and audi- 
ology. 



Honors/Honoraries 271 



Senior Women Offer Monthly Projects 




Collegiate Pentacle is a service honorary for senior 
women, with membership limited to forty people 
with a minimum GPA of 3.0. The group tried to have 
at least one project each month. Some of the 
projects accomplished by this year's group were a 
transfer tea for all transfer students new to Eastern 
and a flower sale to raise funds. They also sponsored 
a food basket at Thanksgiving and traveled to the 
Shriner's Hospital in Lexington to provide enter- 
tainment for the disabled children there. The group 



also participated in the traditional Eastern ceremony 
of the Hanging of the Greens. 



COLLEGIATE PENTACLE. Front Row: Karen Bailey, secretary: Barb Scott. 
Debra Rowlett. Gerri Hollencamp, Duana Charles. Amy Bartholomew. Dee 
Dee Gaines. Lisa Simpson. Diana Zurface, Diana Taylor. Judy McWilliams. 
Rinnie Jo Fields. Second Row: Robin Brumfield. Benita Sabie. Nancy Sands. 
Mary Beth Dunn. Debbie Thomas. Deborah Gay. Margaret Bausch. Lisa Fuller. 
Kathy Ruffley. Sarah De Rosseft. Ann Bertrand. treasurer: Teresa Holcomb. 
Carol Christian. Third Row: Lois Cannon. Sheila Ison. Laura Galhart. Sally 
Blake, vice president: Nancy Perkins, president Pamela Robinson. Susan 
Nelson. Barbara Kibler. Freda Nethery, Sherry Childress. Karen Cox. Judv 
Balser. 



272 Honors/Honoraries 



Honorary Members Pursue Special Interests 



Gamma Theta Epsilon, a geography honorary, is 
open to students with a keen interest in geography. 
This year, in conjunction with the EKU Wildlife Fed- 
eration Chapter, members planned an all-day sym- 
posium. The event featured speakers, panel dis- 
cussions and a banquet. Other activities of the year 



included field trips, guest speakers and weekend 
projects involving geography and planning. 

Newly formed this year was the Society for Col- 
legiate Journalists. Open to students with a GPA of 
3.0, the purpose was to work with interested students 
in all fields of communications. 




Left: GAMMA THETA UPSILON. Front Row: Robert 
Kessler. Jim Mango. Jane Woods. Jerry Heuke. Dr 
Timothy Kubiack. sponsor. Second Row: Bob Gay- 
heart. Sammv Hall. Steve Rowland, Bob Gibson. 
Jerry Frue. Below: SOCIETY OF COLLEGIATE 
JOURNALISTS. Front Row: Billy W. Thompson. 
Susan Nelson, Rhonda Maners, Diana Taylor, nice 
president; Jackie Buxton, treasurer, Wilma Lynn 
Reed, secretary; Maria Ridenour, Kathy Gallaher, 
Michael Brent Paynter Third Row: Wayne Boblitt. 
Terry Taylor. John Mouser. Brenda Smith, 



Honors/Honoraries 273 



Honoraries Acknowledge Teamwork And Good Health 



The E-Club is an honorary composed of members 
from Eastern's various athletic teams. The members 
are responsible for ushering and selling programs at 
EKU's home football and basketball games. They 
also sponsored an All-Sports Day for the children of 
the Richmond Community with coaches and mem- 
bers supervising the events. The group also held a 
campus-wide Superstar Contest in which the winner 
was chosen for over-all excellence in a variety of 
events. 

Eta Sigma Gamma is the national health honorary 
at Eastern. The group began the year with fall initia- 
tion for new members. They participated in the Activ- 



ities Fair and sponsored a dental health clinic for 
health majors. Eta Sigma Gamma also planned a 
project in consumer safety and participated in the 
Hyper-Council Seminar. 



Below: E-CLUB. Front Row: Jim Cropley. Daryl Berry. Dave Ball. Jim Cleveland. 
Earl Cody III. Terry W Stoddard. Steve Hess. John Revere. Second Row: 
Stephen Krivoa. Gary Wilkerson. Ernie House. Steve Frommeyer. Robert 
Mueller. Johnny Garnett. Art Scuibba. Ron Catlett. John Rogers. John Vickers. 
sponsor. Third Row: Brent Ruremiller. Randy Heaberlin. Charles Mitchell. Joe 
Drennen. Howard Miller. Robyn Maurice Hatley. Randy Holihan. Bottom: 
ETA SIGMA GAMMA. Front Row: Donna Davis. Debra Smith, treasurer Amy 
Bartholomew, president: Carol Chnstian. Margaret Lewis. Connie Nichols. 
Cindy Newcom. Janice Glasgow. Second Row: R. E Cartier. Art Sciubba. Steve 
Gamble, vice president. Tom Houchin. Stephen Crenshaw. Bill Shannon. 
sponsor; Les Ramsdell, sponsor; Angela Taylor. Robin Young, secretary. 




ft . y •? "> f f 






274 Honors/Honoraries 



Physical Ed. Honoraries Hold High Standards 



A major function of Delta Psi Kappa, the women's 
physical education honorary, is to aid the Physical 
Education department in putting on programs. The 
group sponsored Parent's Day for the faculty, 
parents, and physical education majors. The in- 
structors spoke on intercollegiate sports, and ex- 
hibited the equipment used in various team sports. 
A book display held in Weaver was designed to aid 
students in their search for information. The 
president-elect attended the three day bi-annual 
Delta Psi Kappa Convention held in Milwaukie, 
Wisconsin. 

Phi Epsilon Kappa is the honorary for men in 



Physical Education. They are an organization that 
works for a better understanding of the science of 
Physical Education through programs by guest lec- 
turers and discussion meetings. Phi Epsilon Kappa 
also sponsored an annual Free Throw Contest. 



Below: DELTA PSI KAPPA, Front Row: Teresa Applegate. Barbara Harrison. 
Barbara Lisehora. Karen Kolesar. secretary. Cathy Brumbaugh. Robbin Murray 
Second Row: Dr Peggy Stanaland. sponsor, Carole Augustine, preident. Velma 
Lehman. Marcia Mueller, Jan Abel. Debbie Greene, secretary. Linda Ruf. treas- 
urer Bottom: PHI EPSILON KAPPA Front Row: Terry W. Stoddard, treasurer. 
Lee Gentry. Art Sciubba. president. Greg Bridges. Billy Shemll. Greg Rowe. 
secretary; Tony Webber, Second Row: Daniel Lichty. faculty sponsor; Orlando 
M. Turner, Fred Darling, Paul Motley. Malcom D Layne, Joe Gibson. Ron 
Holihan. 




Honors/Honoraries 275 



Math And Business Honoraries Assist Others 



Kappa Mu Epsilon, Eastern's 
mathematics honorary, is open 
to those who achieve high stand- 
ing in the field of math. Members 
this year continued to offer their 
student tutoring sessions, which 
are designed to help any student 
having difficulty with math. 
Initiations, banquets and picnics 
were other activities in which 
members of KME participated. 

Pi Omega Pi, a business 
honorary, is the oldest honorary 
on campus. The requirements 
for joining this organization are 
a second semester sophomore 
business major with a 2.3 overall 
GPA and a 3.0 GPA in business 
subjects plus three completed 
hours of education or physiology. 
A national convention is held 
every two years with two dele- 
gates representing EKU. Pi 
Omega Pi's projects included 
selling candy and gathering 
materials for the business bulletin 
board. 



Top Right: KAPPA MU EPSILON. Roxanne Bow. 
Jose H. Grinage. Karen Bums. Dr. Amy C. King. 
sponsor; Debbie Hensgen. Martha Maggard. sec- 
retary. June Crouch, vice president; Rosemary 
McCroskey. president Right: PI OMEGA PL Pat 
LaRose. Kathy P. Sorrell, Susan M. Thompson. 
Connie Dent. Edsel R Mountz, faculty sponsor; 
Wayne Blankenship. Gregory L. Ebel. Faye Mosby. 
Myrena Jennings, faculty sponsor. 




276 Honors/Honoraries 



Business Concepts Are Important To Honorary Members 




Sigma Tau Pi is an honorary open to students who 
have excelled in a business related major. Through- 
out the year, members scheduled field trips to Lex- 
ington, Georgetown and Louisville. They visited 
businesses and industries discussing important 
aspects of management and possible openings in 
the business field with managers. Their major fund 



raising project was selling chances for a pocket 
calculator. 



SIGMA TAU PI Front Row Roger Dale Petrey. Carolyn Etherington. secretory. 
Donna Lear. Frances Bird, Parti Mudd. Peggy Rambicure. Kathy Mayer. Robert 
McFalls. vice president. Second Row: Lee Hahn. Brad Martin. David Wullsch 
leger. Richard Schroer, president: Robert Russell. Gary Kurk. 



Honors/Honoraries 277 



Music Honoraries Foster Cooperation 



Delta Omicron is an International Professional 
Music Fraternity for women. The purpose of the 
group is to foster fellowship, encourage scholarship 
and develop leadership among college women. 
Eastern's Alpha Eta Chapter has won the Chapter- 
of-the-Year Award for the past two years. Other 
activities included sponsoring a homecoming float 
and visits to nursing homes, hospitals and care cen- 
ters to provide musical entertainment. Members also 
went Christmas caroling and held a Parents and 
Alumni Day. 

Phi Mu Alpha is the professional men's honorary 
at Eastern. Activities for the group included entertain- 
ing at receptions held for various groups. Each se- 



mester members of the group performed a musical 
which was open to the community. A honor be- 
stowed upon Phi Mu Alpha was being selected to 
represent Region 10 in the national Phi Mu Alpha 
Convention. 

Below: DELTA OMICRON. Front Row: Eileen Fisher. Susan Park. Deborah 
Spencer, Rhonda Shelton. Donna Hershey. Stephanie Sepate. Becky Maegly. 
Karen Wise, president; Jodie Brill. Beth Palm. Page Blankenship. Cheryl Austin. 
Second Row: Karen Roberson. Vicki Lynn Moon, vice president; Terri Martin. 
Bridget Bishop. Linda Beasley. Peggy Winkle. Marcia Howard. Beverly Whitley. 
Tudy Adams. Nancy Riggin. Gail Mims. rush chairman; Donna Campbell. Linda 
Tincher. Third Row: Nancy Cotton, secretary; Fawn Asbury. Mary Cole, treas- 
urer; Teresa Bayes. Genie Ezell. Carolyn Van Gilder. Jane Terry. Sandy Le- 
Compte. Paula Craig, Patricia Leidy. JoAnn Utter Bottom: PHI MU ALPHA. 
Front Row: Jay Bressart. Joe Richardson. Janet Dawson. Dave Zuercher. Terry 
Vonderheide, Second Row: Brent Barton. Kirk Chamberlain. Kenneth Wayne 
Henry. Vincent Scott. Paul Seivers. Third Row; Robert Hartwell. sponsor; Greg 
Martin. Leslie Scott. Phil Sheperd. president; David Claggett. David Westmeyer. 



y "\ KISS 1 



278 Honors/Honoraries 







Fellowship Is Aim Of Honoraries 





Top: INTERIOR DESIGN CLUB. Front Row: Sharon Gayle Tackett. Leslie Wylie. president; 
Diana Westerman. Jetta Welch. Second Row: Sherrye Tuggle. Rebecca Neff. Donald L. Gales. 
sponsor; Jackie Steppe, Ali A Moradian. Above: PHI UPSILON OMICRON. Front Row: 
Karen Bailey, Janet Johnson, Mary Don Withers, Nancy Sands, Sandra Gukeisen. Cathy 
Morrison, Theresa Keene, Kathy Smith. Second Row: Karen Lewis, president; Marianne Mel- 
ville, Rebecca Neff, Sue Stuart, Kathy Weber, vice president; Marinell Cobb, Mary Karr, trea- 
surer, : Janee Selvidge. Lisa Gardner, Louise Zeigler, secretary, .Peggy Appenfelder, parliamen- 
tarian; Jana Hoover. 



The ASID-NSID combined with Interior 
Design Club to provide its members with 
both social and academically related func- 
tions. The group tried to unite the mem- 
bers with activities outside the classroom. 
Fall semester activities found the club work- 
ing on a float for homecoming and spon- 
soring a chili dinner. They also took a field 
trip to Chicago to visit the Merchandise 
Mart and tour the city's architectural sites. 
During the spring semester, members took 
a trip to High Point, North Carolina for the 
IBD Convention. The group also spon- 
sored their annual symposium featuring 
several well known designers. 

Phi Upsilon Omicron is a professional 
home economics fraternity. Members sup- 
port campus and community services that 
promote home economics. Requirements 
for membership include a second semester 
sophomore standing with 45 semester 
hours and a GPA of 2.75. The group spon- 
sored a food drive for the local food bank 
and held a Halloween party for members 
and faculty. A holiday cookbook was com- 
piled and guest speakers were invited to 
lecture at meetings. 



Honors/Honoraries 279 



*e» iw 



3&L * 





Seniors Complete Collegiate Career 



Memories began four years ago for the Senior 
Class of 1976. The educational aims covered a 
great variety of interests, and the occupational 
goals were equally diverse. 

As the year draws to a close, the Senior Class 
of '76 began to anticipate what the future will hold 
for them. The future of the members of the gradu- 



ating class may be uncertain, but they will dance 
to the music played and answer without hesitation. 



SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS. FRONT ROW: Angela Taylor, president Connie 
Nickels, secretary-treasurer; BACK ROW: Ivan Tuggle. vice-president; Terry 
Copper, reporter; Bob Perry, student coordinator. 



282 Seniors 



SENIORS LOOK TO THE FUTURE 




JEANNETTE MARIE ABEL. Yellow Springs, Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 
JOSEPH F, ABELL, Lebanon 

B.S- Law Enforcement 
WILLIAM ANTHONY ABERNATHY. Louisville 

BB.A. Data Processing 
JOSEPH T ABNEY, Irvine 

B.S. Elementary Education and Physical Education 



ROBERT TERENCE ADAIR. Louisville 

B.S. Psychology 
WILLIAM' EDWARD ADAMS. Shelbyville 

BB.A. General Business 
BRENDA LYNN ADAMSON, Cleves, Ohio 

B.S. Fashion Merchandising 
MARGARET AVA AIKEN, Sanford, Florida 

B.S. Corrections 



TERRY L. AKINS. Lexington 

B.S. Industrial Technology 
ANTHONY ROBERT ALESSAWDRO, Thornwood. New York 

B.S. Cnminal Justice 
CAROLYN SUE ALIFF, Louisville 

BB.A General Business 
ALLENE FAYE ALLEN, Richmond 

BA. History 



ELIZABETH GANNON ALLEN, Kettenng. Ohio 

B S. Biology 
JO ETTA ALLEN, Paris 

B S. Child Development 
LAURA J. ALLEN. Richmond 

A.B. Social Work 
LARRY GENE ALLISON, Frankfort 

B.S. Law Enforcement 



MARTHA ELIZABETH AMBROSE. Lexington 

B.S. Elementary Education 
BRYAN J AMERINE, Fort Thomas 

B.S. Interior Design 
NANCY P. ANDERSON. Glencoe 

B.S. Elementary Education 
SHIRLENE ANDERSON, Frankfort 

B.S. Corrections 



JAMES G. ANSLEY, Kenton. Ohio 

A.B. History 
TERESA ANN APPLEGATE, Sidney, Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 
WILLIAM ALFRED ARNETT, Evarts 

A.B. Broadcasting 
DOUG E. ARNOLD. Springfield, Ohio 

BB.A. Accounting 



KATHY G. ARNOLD, Lancaster 

B.S. Public Health 
FAWN ASBURY, Louisville 

B.M.E. Music Education 
KENNETH H. ASHBY, Hopkinsville 

BA Secondary Education 
ROBERT C. ASHER, Hyden 

B.B.A. Accounting 



Seniors/Abe — Ash 283 




The stillness of the Ravine provides Sue Mollenkopf with a place for reading the latest copy of the Progress. 



YVONNE V. ASHFORD, Harrodsburg 

A.B. Sociology 
CAROLE JANE AUGUSTINE, Lancaster. Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 
DONALD RAYMON BABBAGE, Louisville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
LYNN ELLA BACHMANN. Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.S. Recreation and Park Administration 



KAREN LESLIE BAILEY, Shelbyville 

B.S. Dietetics 
LOUIS J. BAILEY. Kettering, Ohio 

B.S Law Enforcement 
LINDSEY A BAIN, Speedway, Indiana 

B.S. Industrial Technology 
CATHERINE JOYCE BAKER. Mount Vernon 

A.B. Journalism 



GARY LEE BAKER, Newport 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
BETH A BAKOS. Newark. Ohio 

AB. Speech. Pathology and Audiology 
MARY ELIZABETH BALDWIN. Lexington 

B.S. Recreation 
THOMAS EARLY BALLARD. Narrows. Virginia 

B.S. Law Enforcement 




284 Seniors/ Ash — Bal 



Ravine Provides Solitude For Reading 




WILLIAM HONLEY BALMOS. Cincinnati. Ohio 

B.S. Industnal Education 
JUDITH A BALSER. Cleves. Ohio 

B.S- Elementary Education 
PATRICK R. BARCLAY. Louisville 

B.B.A Management 
TYNE BUSH BARDWELL, Hopkinsville 

A.B. Law Enforcement 



LOLA BARGO. Williamsburg 

AB. Speech, Pathology and Audiology 
JUDY GAIL BARNES. Richmond 

B.S. Physical Education 
RONNIE EARL BARNES, London 

AB History 
FRED DEAN BARNOTT. Lexington 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 



KIMBERLY ANN BARTH. Cincinnati. Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 
AMY J. BARTHOLOMEW. Jamestown, New York 

B.S. School Health 
KENNETH EDWARD BARTUKA Wheelwright 

AB. Sociology 
MARGARET E. BAUSCH, Lexington 

B.S. Special Education 



TONSELARA BAXTER. Fleming 

B.S. Corrections 
RICHARD BEACH, Felicity, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 
MICAH STEVEN BEARD, Liberty 

B.B.A Management 
SHERRI ANNE BEAUMONT. Louisville 

B.S. Interior Design 



DAVID CHARLES BECK, Louisville 

B.B.A Management 
SUSAN JANE BECK, Norwalk. Ohio 

AB. History and Political Science 
NANCY S. BELCHER, Beattyville 

B.S- Elementary Education 
LINDA SUE BENNETT. Louisville 

B.S. Child Development 



GAYLE ANN BENSING, Louisville 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
CYNTHIA ANN BENTLEY, Jenkins 

B.A Elementary Education 
BRENDA JEAN BENTON. Louisville 

B.S. Business Education 
SANDY LYNNELL BENTON. Richmond 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 



STARR HAISS BERENDROICK Green Pond, New Jersey 

B.S. Industrial Education 
GEORGIETTA LEE BERRY. Campbellsville 

B.S. Child Development 
ANN M. BERTRAND, Louisville 

B.S. Elementary Education 
MARY ALANE BIEHN, Falmouth 

B.S. Nursing 



Seniors/Bal — Ben 285 



Students Prefer Sun Anytime 



JANET MARIE BIELEFELD, Louisville 

B.B.A Accounting 
BRENDA KAY BILLIMOR1A Dayton 

A.B. Social Work 
MICHAEL RODNEY BILLITER. Lawrenceburg 

B B.A Data Processing 
NANCY ELIZABETH BIRD, Fort Wayne, Ohio 

B.S. Social Science 



MARY SUSAN BISCEGLIA Middlesboro 

B.S. Elementary and Kindergarten Education 
DWIGHT K, BISHOP. McKee 

B.B.A Electronic Data Processing 
DANIEL GERARD BISIG. Louisville 

B.B.A Business 
JERRY WAYNE BLACK. Springfield 

B.B.A. General Business 



KATHY JO BLACK. LaGrange 

BS. Law Enforcement 
GEORGE CAREY BLACKBURN. Belfry 

B.S. Graphic Arts 
MARY ANN BLACKBURN. Manchester 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
SARA ELIZABETH BLAKE, Louisville 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 



DAVID PHILIP BLANFORD, Holy Cross 

B.A History 
PAGE CAROLE BLANKENSHIP. Richmond, Virginia 

AB. Music History and Literature 
DONALD EDWARD BLOOMER, Eubank 

B B.A. Finance 
MARYLEE V. BLOOMER. Kettering, Ohio 

B S. Law Enforcement 



KAREN LEE BOARDMAN. Richmond 

B.B.A Office Administration 
LARRY WAYNE BOBL1TT. Shepherdsville 

B A. Journalism 
THOMAS ALLEN BODEY. Piqua, Ohio 

B.S. Industrial Education 
LINDAABOES, Louisville 

B S. Elementary Education 



ELIZABETH ANN BOGGS, Maloneton 

B.B.A Accounting 
ROY LEE BOHON. Danville 

B.B.A Accounting 
ALLAN WAYNE BOLAN, Lexington 

B B.A Accounting Finance 
RICHARD CLARK BONAR. Foster 

B S Biology 



PART1CK DENNIS BONFIELD. Mount Sterling 

B.B.A Marketing 
WALTER BONVELL. Newburgh. New York 

B.S. Agriculture 
ELIZABETH BLAIR BOTTOM, Harrodsburg 

AB. Social Work 
MARY JACQUELIN BOWLES. Campbellsville 

B.S. Rehabilitation 




286 Seniors/Bie — Bow 




BILLY BOWLING. Richmond 

B.S. Industrial Technology 
BARBARA ANN BOWMAN. Versailles 

B.S. Health and Physical Education 
KARLA DOCKERY BOYD. Louisville 

B.S. Corrections 
VICKI MARIE BRAKE. Ashland 

AB. Speech Pathology and Audiology 



DENNIS GERARD BRANT. Washington, D.C. 

B.S. Physical Education 
SANDRA LEE BRENT, Carrollton 

B.S. Nursing 
ROBERT EUGENE BRISTOW. El Reno. Oklahoma 

B.S. Corrections 
ALVEN BRITE. Cawood 

B.S. Chemistry 



GARY G. BROADWELL. Felicity. Ohio 

B.S. Horticulture 
JOHN D. BRODT. West Union, Ohio 

B.B.A Accounting 
DON BRONN. Anchorage 

B.B.A. General Business 
CARL BROWN, Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.B.A Business 



DANNY STEVEN BROWN, Ashland 

B.S. Industrial Education 
FREDA KAY BROWN. Whitesburg 

AB. Social Work 
JOYCE A. BROWN. Lexington 

B.S. Rehabilitation 
WILLIAM S. BROWN, Spencer, West Virginia 

B.S. Criminal Justice 



Kathern Johnson of Richmond makes herself comfortable as she 
studies in front of the Crabbe Library. 



Seniors/Bow — Bro 287 



Below: A Combs Hall coed gets in the spirit of Christmas 
by decorating her door. Right: Teresa Brewer and Jenni- 
fer McCoun take a few minutes from classes to examine 
art prints sponsored by the Little Colonels. 





1 




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^J? . » \<o,& . 


Ik*' Ji :$S 


i <$$k 




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r 1 




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Mm 



DEBORAH KAY BROWNING, Harlan 

B.S. Home Economics 
LAWRENCE LEE BRUCE, Mason 

B.B.A. General Business 
CATHY ANN BRUMBAUGH, Englewood. Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 
MICHAEL ALLEN BUCKNAM, Richmond 

B.S. Biology 



DAVE T. BUGG, Harrodsburg 

B.S. Physical Education 
MARK DALE BUGG, Louisville 

B.B.A. General Business 
DONN D. BUNCE. Lebanon, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 
REBECCA SUE BURDEN, Stamping Ground 

AB. English 




288 Seniors/Bro — Bur 



A Time To Ponder In Thought And Spirit 




JUDITH E. BURGESS. Somerset 

B.S. Psychology 
DEBORAH K. BURRIS. Mount Washington 

AB Drama and Speech 
MARY ALICE BURTON. Campton 

B.S. Elementary Education 
JENNIFER LEE BUSH, Louisville 

B.S. Corrections and AB. Social Work 



DEBRA KAY CALDWELL, Lebanon 

B.S. Nursing 
DANIEL CALLAHAN. Booneuille 

B.S. Physical Education and Health 
MARTHA ROSE CALLAHAN. Roseville, Michigan 

B.S. Elementary Education 
JUDY ESTELL CALVERT, Louisville 

B.S. Elementary Education 



LOIS R. CAMERON, Mount Vernon 

A.B. Library Science 
BETTY JEAN CAMPBELL, Campton 

AB. Social Work 
GARY DESHA CAMPBELL. Versailles 

B.B.A Marketing 
KENNETH ALLEN CAMPBELL, Falmouth 

B.S. Industrial Education 



RICHARD HENRY CAMPBELL JR., York, Pennsylvania 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 
WILMA DEAN CAMPBELL. London 

B.A History 
JENNIFER ANN CANNON. Xenia, Ohio 

B.S Law Enforcement 
LOIS ANN CANNON. Piketon, Ohio 

A.B. Speech Pathology and Audiology 



PAMELA KAYE CARMAN, Bybee 

AB Art 
DEBORAH K. CARMICLE, Liberty 

B B.A Accounting 
EMILY WATTS CARPENTER. Lexington 

B.S Nursing 
GLORIA SUE CARTER, Elizabethtown 

B.S. Elementary Education 



JERRY THOMAS CASE, Garrett 

B.B.A Management 
RONALD L. CATLETT, Hopkinsville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
LOIS A CAUDILL, Fern Creek 

B.B.A Data Processing 
PAMELA ANN CAUDILL, Erlanger 

A.B. Spanish 



SHARON R. CAUDILL, Harrodsburg 

AB. Speech and Drama 
ANTHONY BARRY CECIL, Draper, Virginia 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
MARY CATHERINE CECIL, New Haven 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 
DUANA L CHARLES, Findlay, Ohio 

AB. Speech Pat 1 - jbgy and Audiology 



Seniors/Bur — Cha 289 



The Solitude Of Campus At Night 



DEBORAH JANE CHENAULT. Waco 

B.S. Public Health 
SHERRY LOIS CHILDRESS, Cave City 

AB. Social Work and B.S. Psychology 
MARY BETH CHINN, Danville 

B.S. Interior Design 
CAROL JEAN CHRISTIAN. Lancaster, Ohic 

B.S. Physical Education 



SHARON KAY CHRISTIAN. Pans 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
MARTHA ALIS CHRISTOPHER, Irvine 

AB. Elementary Education 
ROBERT DALE CHRISTOPHER. Mount Gilead. Ohic 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
BRENDA JOYCE CLARK, Lynch 

B S. Nursing 



CLIFFORD THOMAS CLARK, Cincinnati, Ohic 

AB Speech 
GARY WAYNE CLARK, Paint Lick 

B.BA Accounting 
STEPHEN FORREST CLEMENTS, Louisville 

B.M.E. Music 
REBECCA E. CLEMONS. Hazard 

B.S. Psychology 



FREIDA JO CLEVINGER. Breaks. Virginia 

B.S. Fashion Merchandising 
ROBERT LEE CLICK. Ashland 

B.S. Elementary Education 
CRAIG ZEISS CLYMER, Paducah 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
MARINELL COBB, Maysville 

B.S. Home Economics 



EARL ARLINGTON CODY III. Miami. Florida 

B.S. Recreation Supervisor 
SANDRA KAY CODY. Lexington 

B.S. Biology and Horticulture 
MARY LOU COLE. Prospect 

AB. Music History and Literature 
BAYARD VINCENT COLLIER, Pikeville 

A.B. Political Science 



DARLENE COLLINS. Whitesburg 

B.S. Recreation and Park Administration 
DALE S. COMBS. Nicholasville 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 
DONNA ANN COMBS, Dry Ridge 

B.BA. Marketing 
LYNN TERESSA CONRAD, Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.M.E. Music 



TERRY W. COOPER, Monticello 

B.BA. Marketing 
JAMES RONALD CORBETT. Bardstown 

B.S. Technical Drawing 
MARILYN LOUISE CORNETT. Skyline 

B.S. Industrial Education 
BILLIE JANE COTTON. Richmond 

B.S. Nursing 





290 Seniors/Che — Cot 




NANCY ESTELLEE COTTON. Richmond 

B.M.E. Music Education 
JOANNA COUCH, Saul 

B.S. Nursing 
LESLIE A COUCH. Troy. Ohio 

B.S. Recreation 
TIMOTHY WAYNE COURTNEY, Florence 

B.B.A General Business 



ALAN SCOFIELD COVINGTON. Georgetown 

B.S. Industrial Education 
DARLENE KAYE COVINGTON. Lexington 

B.S. Business Education 
DENNA FAITH COX. Richmond 

B.S. Elementary Education 
JANICE FAYE COX, Pineville 

B.S. Home Economics Education 



KAREN LYNN COX, Cincinnati. Ohio 

AB. History 
KATHIE J. COX Richmond 

B.B.A Marketing 
PAULA RAE COX. Frankfort 

B.S. Elementary Education 
VICKI LYNN CRADDOCK, Shepherdsville 

B.S. Elementary Education 




Artificial lighting gives the fountain an eerie effect at night. 



Seniors/Cot — Cra 291 




Top: Members of the Pershing Rifles enlists some feminine help in his 
job from the Valiantettes. Above: Campus never looked so good after a 
hard day of nursing clinicals. Right: Mending a net takes a lot of work 
while lying in unusual positions. 



292 Seniors 



EKU Offers A Variety Of Activities 




RHONDA JEAN CRAIG. Mount Olivet 

B.S. Therapeutic Recreation 
DWANA A. CRASE, Blackey 

B.S Law Enforcement 
CONNIE CRASK. Lawrenceburg 

B.S. Elementary Education 
JANE DYER CRAVENS. Albany 

AB. Art 



STEPHEN W. CRENSHAW. Louisville 

B.S. Public Health 
DWIGHT RUSSELL CROPPER. South Portsmouth 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 
TERRY L. CUMMINGS, Louisville 

AB. Speech Pathology and Audiology 
PATTY PREWITT CUST1S, Williamsburg 

B.S. Home Economics 



JOHN BENNETT DALZELL. Lexington 

B.S. Corrections 
TERRI SUSAN DAUGHERTY. Brodhead 

B S. Nursing 
MICHAEL GLENN DAVIS, Lacie 

B.S. Corrections 
TERRY LYNN DAVIS. Irvine 

B.S. Elementary Education 



JANET R. DAWSON. Owensboro 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
STEPHEN CHARLES DAY, Louisville 

B.S. Marketing 
ROGER E. DEAN. Wheeling. West Virginia 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
SYDNEY ELAINE DEAN. Hillsboro, Ohio 

B.S Mathematics 



EDWARD N. DELANEY, Falmouth 

B.B.A Accounting 
MICHAEL LEE DENNIS, Grundy, Virginia 

B.B.A Accounting 
CONNIE M DENT. Beaver, Ohio 

B S Business Education 
BETTY JO DEROSSETT, Prestonsburg 

B. A Social Work 



SARAH ELIZABETH DEROSSETT. Prestonsburg 

B.S. Biology and Chemistry 
SANDRA JANE DICK, Bethel, Ohio 

B.S. Public Health and Psychology 
CAROLINE M. DIERSING, Louisville 

B.B.A. General Business 
CONNA R. DILL, Lebanon, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 



MARY ELLEN DOWNING, Columbus, Ohio 

B.M. Music 
THOMAS G. DOWNS, Bardstown 

B.A Journalism 
M. TIMOTHY DOYLE. Erlanger 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
PAMELA LYNN DOYLE. Maysville 

AB. English 



Seniors/Cha — Doy 293 



Knowledge Is Found In Many Places Places 



CANDACE C. DRAKE. Winter Park, Florida 

B.S. Elementary Education 
FRANK M. DRAKE, Orlando, Florida 

B.B A Accounting 
KAREN W. DRAKE, Richmond 

BS. Biology 
JEROME MAURICE DRUMMOND, Purcellville. Virginia 

BS. Corrections 



PHILLIP MICHAEL DUFOUR. Richmond 

B.BA. Accounting 
TERRY LEE DULL, Greenville, Ohio 

BS. Law Enforcement 
MARY BETH DUNN. Franklin 

B.M.E. Music Education and BS Mathematics 
ROBERT COOPER DUNN. Hustonville 

BS. Agriculture 



TERESA SUE DUVALL, Frankfort 

BS. Elementary and Special Education 
RHONDA GAIL DYER, Somerset 

B.BA Business 
ROLAND KEITH EAST. Nicholasville 

AB. History 
SHARON D. EDEN, Richmond 

AB.Art 



THOMAS PARKS EDWARDS III, Danville 

BS. Chemistry 
DEBORAH GAYLE ELAM. Mount Sterling 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 
LARRY ALTON ELDREDGE. Lexington 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
ROBERT H. ELLINGER, Centerville, Ohio 

B.BA Finance 



LINDA C. ELLINGSWORTH, Williamsburg 

B.S. Home Economics Education 
KENNETH NOEL ENGLER. Louisville 

B.BA General Business 
A GALE ESTES. Louisville 

AB. Pathology and Audiology 
MARIA J. ESTES. Fort Mitchell 

B.S. Nursing 



STEVEN H. ESTIS. Newburgh. New York 

B.S. Physical Education 
SANDRA ELAINE ESTRIDGE, Lida 

B.S. Corrections 
JENNIFER A FAHR. Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
ALICE ANN FAIN. Hazard 

B.S. Nursing 



MICHAEL LEE FAIR, Mount Vemon, Ohio 

AB. Political Science and B.S. Law Enforcement 
NANCY CLAY FARRIS. Ravenna 

AB. History 
VERNON CLARENCE FARTHING, Lancaster 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 
KAREN A. FAUSCH, Richmond 

B.S. Home Economics 




294 Seniors/Dra — Fau 




The ravine can be a learning experience for both students and 
children. 



JUDITH C. FIELDS, Louisville 

B.S. Fashion Coordination and Communication 
RINNIE JO FIELDS, Richmond 

B.S. Mathematics 
MICHAEL JOSEPH FINGER, Frankfort 

AB Political Science and Sociology 
DEVERA FIELD FINLEY, Ashland 

AB Broadcasting and English 



SANDRA LYNN FIRESTINE, Russell 

B.S. Community Health 
PRISCILLA EILEEN FISHER, Sabina, Ohio 

B.M.E. Voice 
MARY WENDELL FLOOD, Murray 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
ALAN WAYNE FLYNN. Lexington 

B S. Industrial Education 



JAMES H. FLYNN, Beattyville 

B.B.A Marketing 
JOHN ROBERT FOLEY, Lebanon. Ohio 

AB. Political Science and B.S. Law Enforcement 
LISA YVETTE FOLEY, Lexington 

AB. Social Work 
KAREN DENISE FOLLOWELL. Lebanon 

B.S. Elementary Education 



PARTICIA LOUISE FORSYTHE. Williamstown 

B.S. Elementary Education 
SUSAN LANE FOWLER, Maysville 

AB. Social Work 
LYNN SUZANNE FOX. Louisville 

B.S. Interior Design 
GAIL LYNN FRAVERT. Birmingham. Alabama 

B.B.A Marketing 



Seniors/Fie — Fra 295 



The grill in Case Hall has privacies only women can appreciate. 




GWENDOLYN MARIE FRENCH. Lexington 

A.B. Broadcasting 
GERALD D. FREW. Saint Clairsville. Ohio 

AB. Planning and Development 
JANET FRIEDMAN, Rochester. New York 

BA. Corrections 
GARY NEAL FRITZ. Richmond 

BS. Industrial Education 



GERALD LEE FRITZ. Cincinnati, Ohio 

BS. Industrial Education 
ROBERT THOMAS FUCHS. Fort Mitchell 

B.B A Marketing 
LISA R. FULLER. Wellston, Ohio 

AB. English 
BENJAMIN E. FUQUA Frankfort 

B.B.A Accounting 



KAY ANNETTE FUTRELL, Hammond. Indiana 

BS. Physics 
BARBARA ROGERS GABBARD. Perdido. Alabama 

BS. Health and Physical Education 
KEITH DARWIN GABBARD. McKee 

B.B.A. Management 
LAURA LOU GABHART, Harrodsburg 

AB. Social Work and BS. Psychology 




296 Seniors/Fre — Gab 



Grills Are A Change Of Pace? 




Foreign students sometimes seek the cafeteria as a source of American customs. 







MARILYN DEE GAINES. Versailles 

A.B. Social Work 
ROXANNE B. GALL, Fort Thomas 

B.S. Nursing 
KATHLEEN A. GALLAHER. Louisville 

A.B. Journalism 
DAVID R. GAMBRELL, Louisville 

B.B.A. Marketing 



JUDITH CLAREN GARDA Russell 

A.B. Social Work and Corrections 
JAMES LEE GARDNER. Franklinton 

B.S. Agriculture 
LISA ANN GARDNER. Tollesboro 

B.S. Child Development 
ROMONA CURTIS GARR, Louisville 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 



CYNTHIA SUE GARTH, Saint Louis. Missouri 

B.S. Psychology and Recreation 
JIMMIE DARREL GAY, Hazard 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
PAUL FREDERICK GAY. Buckhorn 

AB. History 
BOB GAYHEART. Garrett 

B.S. Planning and Development 



Seniors/Gai — Gay 297 



Elections Bring Students Out 



CHARLES STEPHEN GEE. Grayson 

A.B. Drama and Speech 
MICHAEL R. GENTRY. 

B.S Physical Education 
MARY L. GEORGE. Alexander, New York 

B.S. Physical Education 
GENE C. GIBSON. Midland. Ohio 

B S. Agriculture 



MELISSA R. GIBSON. Somerset 

B.M.E. Music 
ROBERT MILTON GIBSON. Lexington 

A.B Planning and Development 
VIRGINIA DARLENE GILLILAND. Freeburn 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
REBECCA SUSAN G1LTNER. Park Hills 

B.S. Home Economics Education 



HARRY KIRK GLASGOW, Saint Clairsville. Ohio 

B.S. Industrial Education 
KAYE V. GLASSCOCK. Lebanon 

B S Elementary and Special Education 
JERI LYNN GLOSS. Cincinnati. Ohio 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
CHARLES RICHARD GNAS. Beaver. Pennsylvania 

B.S. Earth Science 



CHARLES F. GOATLEY, Springfield 

B.S. Industrial Education 
DARLEEN DALE GOBLE. Fairdale 

B.BA. General Business 
JAMES A. GOBLE, Lexington 

B S. Industrial Education and Technology 
JAMES DEWEY GOBLE. Prestonsburg 

B.BA. General Business 



GERALDEAN GODBY. Kings Mills. Ohio 

B.S. Nursing 
MARY LUCY GOLDEN. Springfield 

B.S. Fashion Coordination and Communication 
BRIAN STEPHEN GOODING. Port-of-Spain. Trinidad 

B.BA. Finance 
PARTICK JAMES GOODING. Port-of-Spain, Trinidad 

B.S. Geology 



CONNIE SUE GORDON, Lancaster 

BS. Office Administration 
GEORGE LEE GORDON JR., Louisville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
JIMMY WALLACE GOVER. Crab Orchard 

B.S. Agriculture 
MARY CATHERINE GRAFF. Finchville 

B.S. Child Development 



KATHY GWEN GREEN. Carlisle 

B.S. Home Economic Education 
MARJORIE HELEN GREEN. Richmond 

B.S. Business Education 
MICHAEL EUGENE GREEN. Pickerington, Ohio 

A.B. Political Science 
PAULA FA YE GREEN. Florence 

B.S. Nursing 




298 Seniors/Gee — Gre 




Student senate elections are a time to ponder the candidates and 
their ideas. 




DEBORAH J. GREENE, Philadelpha. Pennsylvania 

B.S. Physical Education 
MARY ELLEN GREENE, Hebron 

B.S. Nursing 
LINDA GAYE GREGORY. Coopersville 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 
MARGARET DARE GRETORY. Springfield 

B.S. Environmental Resources 



CANDY LEE GRIFFIN, Louisville 

AB. English 
JOAN CAROLYN GRIFFIN, Depew, New York 

B.S. Dietetics 
KENTON GRAHAM GRIFFIN, Richmond 

A.B. Political Science 
VERNA LOUISE GRIVETTI, Harrodsburg 

B.S. Law Enforcement 



PAULA LOUISE GROSS. Greensburg. Pennsylvania 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
JANET DENNIS GRUBB, London 

AB. Art and Library Science 
ROBERT LUCIAN GULLETT JR., Nicholasville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
MALVERY JEAN HACKER, Oneida 

B.S. Rehabilitation 



ANDREA K. HALFHILL. Maysville 

B S. Home Economics Education 
DOUGLAS RAY HALEY. Butler 

B.S. Vocational Education 
DONNA SUZANNE HALL. Campbellsburg 

B.S. Elementary Education 
JAROLD KIETH HALL, Winchester 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 



STEPHEN KENT HALL, Crestwood 

B.BA Accounting 
TERESA LEE HALL, Allen 

B.S. Physical Education 
GARY RAYMOND HALLMARK, Lexington 

AB. Geography 
JACK RAYMOND HALTER, Lexington 

B.S. Industrial Education 



Seniors/Gre — Hal 299 



Mike Koenig arranges a student for her Milestone picture. 



MICHELLE HAMILTON. Pikeville 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
MARYANNE HAMLIN, Cincinnati. Ohio 

B.S. Business Education 
TOMMY LYNN HAMLIN. Cumberland 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
DAVID MAIHAEL HAMMER. Blanchester, Ohio 

B.S. Psychology 



CARY EUTHAL HAMMOND. Grayson 

B.B.A. General Business 
VICK1 L. HAMPTON, Louisville 

B.S. Child Development 
CHERYL ANNE HANDLEY, Dayton, Ohio 

B.S. Home Economics 
LINDA SUSAN HANSON, Dayton. Ohio 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 



ROBERT WILLIAM HARALSON, Louisville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
ROBERTA ANN HARBIN, Louisville 

B.S. Speech Pathology and Audiology 
TERESA DENISE HARMON. Bedford 

B.S. Elementary Education 
DANNY R. HARNEY, Cynthiana 

B.S. Industrial Technology 




300 Seniors/Ham — Har 



Pictures Are Taken For Milestone 




DEBORAH ANNE HARRIS, Louisville 

B.S. Nursing 
MARGARET JANE HARRIS. Richmond 

B.S. Rehabilitation 
TERRIE ANN HARRIS. Martin 

AB. English and B.S Psychology 
VERA ANNE HARRIS. Louisville 

B.S. Speech Pathology and Audiology 



BARBARA J HARRISON. Lancaster, Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 
JUDY LANE HARRISON, Campbellsville 

B.S. Nursing 
JAMES T. HARTLEY. Lakewood, New York 

B.S. Law Enforcement and AB. History 
DEBORAH ANN HATFIELD. Ransom 

B.S. Nursing 



PATTY LYNN HATFIELD, Charleston. West Virginia 

B.S. Nursing 
ROBYN MAURICE HATLEY. Jersey City, New Jersey 

B.S. Chemistry 
THOMAS CLAY HAWKINS. Lexington 

B.S Biology 
JERRY ANN HAYES, Louisville 

B.S. PreVetennary Medicine 



LINDA SUE HEDGECOCK. Bellevue 

B.B.A. Marketing 
JOHN PATRICK HEFFERNAN, Long Island. New York 

B.B.A. Business 
PATRICK W. HEINRICH. Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.B.A. General Business 
MARGIE A. HEISE. Bellevue 

B.B.A Office Administration 



BONNIE S. HELLARD. East Bernstadt 

B.S. Child Development 
HUGH BARRETT HELM III, Stanford 

AB. Drama 
BRADLEY PHILLIP HELMS. Atlanta. Georgia 

B.B.A. General Business 
JENNIFER LEIGH HELTON, Corbin 

B.S. Nursing 



DRUSILLA JEAN HELVEY, Pikeville 

B.S. Rehabilitation Education 
WILLIAM G. HENDRICKSON. Middlesboro 

B.S. Political Science 
DEBBIE A. HENSGEN. Cincinnati. Ohio 

B.S. Mathematics 
KATHY J. HENSLEY. Pewee Valley 

B.B.A Business 



DEBRA SUE HENSON. Jackson 

AB. Social Work 
HUBERT R. HERALD. Quicksand 

B.S. Chemistry 
JERRY CARL HEUCKE, Louisville 

AB. Regional Planning 
BRENDA K HICKS, Prestonsburg 

B.S. Business Education 



Seniors/Har — Hie 301 



The Spirit Of Christmas At EKU 



DAVID A. HIGH. Dayton. Ohio 

B.M.E. Music Education 
CAROLYN MAE HILTON. Coatesville. Pennsylvania 

B.BA Accounting 
DENNIS PATRICK HINES. Louisville 

AB. Political Science 
DEBRA ALLEN HOCKENSMITH. Frankfort 

B.S. Environmental Resources 



CHARLOTTE F. HOLBROOK. Melvin 

B.S. Rehabilitation 
DONELIA J. HALCOMB. McKee 

AB. History 
TERESA JEAN HOLCOMB. Berea 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 
PATRICIA JANE HOLDERMAN. Harrodsburg 

A.B. Social Work 



GERRI HOLLENCAMP. Kettering. Ohio 

B.BA Accounting 
PRENTICE DEAN HOLLON. Campton 

B.S. Corrections 
ROWENA G. HOLLOWAY. Louisville 

B.S. Rehabilitation 
KATHY ANN HOLTHAUS, Fort Mitchell 

B.S. Medical Records 



CHARLES WAYNE HOPE. Dayton. Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 
RALPH E. HOPPER. Florence 

B.M.E. Music 
MERLE HOSK1NS. Manchester 

B.S Law Enforcement 
STANLEY CLAY HOSKINS. Brodhead 

B.BA Accounting 



ROGER GLENN HOTT, Circleville. Ohio 

B M. Music 
BRIDGET GAIL HOUSE, Annvile 

B.S. Nursing 
DARRELL HOUSE, London 

B.BA General Business 
EVELYN HOWARD. Asher 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 



LISA KELSEY HOWARD. Lexington 

B.S. Corrections 
RICHARD TIMOTHY HOWARD, Prestonsburg 

B.S. Rehabilitation 
BRENDA K. HOWELL, Louisa 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 
JULIE K. HOYT. Louisville 

AB. Political Science and B.S. Law Enforcement 



DOROTHY FRANCES HRANICKY, Somerset 

B.S. Elementary Education 
DONNA S. HUDSON, Somerset 

B.M.E. Music 
LEWIS HUDSON, Jackson 

A.B. Sociology 
GREGORY FARRELL HUSPETH, Frankfort 

B S. Data Processing 




302 Seniors/Hig — Hus 



Left: Santa can always bring a warm hearted smile as seen in the face of 
this child. Below: After a busy day of classes, this coed is ready for some 
Christmas shopping in the University Book Store. Bottom: Decorating 
the tree was one of the chores this coed found in preparation for the 
Christmas Social. 



. E C R D S 



* >- 




Seniors 303 



FLORENCE SUE HUFFMAN. Burgin 

B.S. Elementary Education and Special Education 
LESA KAREN HULETTE, Frankfort 

B.M.E Music Education 
LYNN HUNT, Bloomfield 

B.S. Coordination and Communication 
ROSS ALLEN HUNTER. Princeton 

B.S. Psychology 



THOMAS SPALDING HURST JR., Bardstown 

B.S. Agriculture 
GREGORY MARK IRWIN, Clinton, Tennessee 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
JANET ISAACS. Lexington 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 
DEBORAH L. ISELI, Louisville 

B.S. Fashion Design 





Members of Tau Kappa Epsilon welcome new Little Sisters with red carnations and 
songs in front of McGregor Hall. 



304 Seniors/Huf — Ise 



Little Sis's — A Part Of Greek Life 




BARBARA ANN ISON. Corinth 

B.S. Physical Education 
ROBERT B. ISON, JR.. Carrolltown 

B.S. Special Education Secondary EMR 
SHEILA ANN ISON. Russell Springs 

AB. Speech Pathology and Audiology 
VICTORIA S. JACKSON, Frankfort 

B.S. Mathematics 



NANCY LYNN JERKES. Dayton, Ohio 

B.B.A Accounting 
CATHY L. JERNIGAN, Frankfort 

B.S. Elementary Education 
BARRY LYNN JETT, Frankfort 

B.S. Psychology 
JANET SUE JOBE, Leitchfield 

AB. English 



CHARLOTTE DARLENE JOHNSON, Hazard 

B.B.A Marketing 
JANET S. JOHNSON, Prestonburg 

B.S. Home Economics 
KENNETH LEE JONES. Shepherdsuille 

AB. Broadcasting 
MARSHA RAE JONES, Ashland 

B.S. Nursing 



JEFFERY HOWARD JUDY, Cynthiana 

B.S. Communication Electronics 
KAREN AUDREY JUSTICE, Pikeville 

B.S. Nursing 
NORASANCHELJUSTINIANO. Richmond 

B.S. Public Health 
MARIKO KANAMORI. Tokyo. Japan 

B.S. Psychology 



DEBORAH K. KAUFMAN. Jefferson 

B.S. Vocational Rehabilitation Education 
PHILIP RODNEY KAUFMAN, Louisville 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 
BETHLHEM KEBEDE. Addis Ababa, Ethiopia 

B.B.A Marketing 
JOHN M KELLEY, Louisville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 



LAWRENCE LAMBERT KELLEY, Louisville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
JAMES MICHAEL KENLEY, Cynthiana 

B.S. Industrial Technology 
FRANKLIN KENNEDY. Jersey City. New Jersey 

AB. Electronic Data Processing 
BARBARA HELEN KIBLER. Louisville 

B.A History 



GLORIA JEAN KIDD, Wayland 

AB. Library Science and B.S Psychology 
BILLYE KILLMAN. Hartford 

B.S. Nursing 
VICKI BENITA KING. Lexington 

B.S Law Enforcement 
BRUCE EDWARD KIRBY. McKee 

B.S. Agriculture 



Seniors/So — Kir 305 



Open House . . . Enjoyed By All 



ROBERT EUGENE KIRBY. Waynesboro. Virginia 

B.S. Agriculture 
PETER MARION KIRCHNER, Louisville 

B.S. Industrial Education 
GEOFFREY LEE KISCHUK. Detroit. Michigan 

A.B. Economics 
SUZANNE ELIZABETH KLEIN. Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.S. Nursing 



THERESA ANN KLEIN. Englewood. Ohio 

B.S. Agriculture 
DONALD OTTO KLINGSTEIN. Indiapolis. Indiana 

B.S. Industrial Education 
LINDA LU KNEISEL. Wilmington, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 
TERRI KNOX. Mount Sterling 

AB. English 



MARIETTA KNUEHL. Melbourne 

B.S. Home Economics 
PHILLIP KEITH KOENIG. Prospect 

B.S. Pre-Vet 
CRAIG S. KOLB. Addyston, Ohio 

AB. Regional Planning 
KAREN LYNN KOLESAR, Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 



LOUIS W. KOPP. Winchester 

A.B. Broadcasting 
DENNIS JOSEPH KOTECKI. Fruitport, Michigan 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
BETH ANN KOZEL, Cleveland, Ohio 

B.S. Nursing 
JUDITH ANN KRAFT. Hamilton, Ohio 

B.S. Dietetics 



BENTON EDWARD KRANER. Carroll. Ohio 

B.B.A Accounting 
GARY ALBERT KURK, Louisville 

B.B.A General Business 
PHILIP ALAN KUYKENDALL. Rosine 

B.S. Industrial Technology 
KIMBERLY ANN LALLEY, Louisville 

B.S. Biology 



DANNY GAIL LANE. Louisville 

B.A Music 
GREGG A. LANFERSIER. Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.S. Accounting 
MONA GAIL LANGLEY. Elizabethtown 

B.B.A Business Administration 
JACQUELINE B. LARUE, Louisville 

B.S. Elementary Education 



MARIA FRANCHEIZA LASLEY. Louisville 

B.S. Corrections 
MALCOM DARWIN LAYNE. Ivel 

B.S. Physical Education 
KATHY SUE LAYTON, 

AB. Special Education 
PATRICIA ANN LEACH, Prestonburg 

B.S. Nursing 




306 Seniors/Kir — Lea 




Playing cards and watching TV are some of the activities enjoyed 
during open house 



PATTY L LEAKE. Louisville 

B.S. Child Development 
MICHAEL LEWIS LEASE. Mount Vernon. Ohio 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
GERTRUDE ANN LEHMAN. Williamstown 

B S. Fashion Merchandising 
LINDA KAY LEIENBERGER. Ashley, Ohio 

B.BA Accounting 



STEVEN FREDERICK LENTZ. Louisville 

B.S Physical Education 
WING-SING LEUNG. Hong Kong 

B.B.A Accounting 
JEFFREY ALAN LEVY. Bethel Park. Pennsylvania 

BA. Law Enforcement 
ANITA KAREN LEWIS, Dayton. Ohio 

B.S. Dietetics 



DAMITA J. LEWIS. Louisville 

B.S. Physical Education 
SHARON LARISSA LIGHTNER, West Milton, Ohio 

B.S Elementary and Special Education 
BARBARA LYNN L1SEHORA. Millsboro. Delaware 

B.S. Physical Education 
REGINA G. LITTLE. Vincent 

B.S. Elementary Education 



LARRY ROGER LOBER, Mount Vernon, Ohio 

B.S. Recreation and Park Administration 
RICHARD C LOHR JR.. Coldspring 

B.B.A Accounting 
MICHAEL JOSEPH LOWRY. Troy. Illinois 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
KITTY LUCKY, Louisville 

B.S. Nursing 



Seniors/Lea — Luc 307 



SHELLEY J. LUEDERS, Honolulu. Hawaii 

B.S. Nursing 
GEORGE D. LUNCEFORD. Radcliff 

BS- Geology 
EVELYN SUE MADDEN. Clay City 

B.S. Chemistry 
VMANE MADDEN, Stanton 

B.S. Behavior Disorders 



REBECCA ELIZABETH MAEGLY, Villa Hills 

B.M.E. Music 
DEN1SE R. MAERKL. Louisville 

B.S. Child Development 
DANIEL GEORGE MALONEY, Yonkers, New York 

B.S. Recreation Supervisor 
GARY WAYNE MALONEY, Louisville 

B.B.A. Marketing 



RHONDA ELIZABETH MANERS, Williamstown 

A.B. Broadcasting 
JUDY G MANN. Versailles 

B.S. Elementary Education 
RICK EDWARD MANN. Fairfield. Ohio 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
SUSAN MARIE MARSH. Wellston, Ohio 

B.S. Fashion Merchandising 



Sunshine and study — both can be found in the ravine. 




Seniors/Lue — Mar 



Sunshine Makes Studying More Pleasant 




DONALD J. MARTIN. Louisville 

BA Art Education 
DONNA LYNN MARTIN, Louisville 

B.S. Elementary Education 
JOHN MARTIN, Lexington 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
SUSAN D. MASLANKA, Louisville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 



JAMES J. MATTINGLY. Louisville 

A.B.. Social Work 
RONALD MATTINGLY, Hyden 

B.A Art Education 
REBECCA CHARLENE MAUPIN, Louisville 

B.S. Speech Pathology and Audiology 
JOAN E. MAYHEW. Ashland, Louisville 

AB. Speech Pathology and Audiology 



GAYLE ROBIN MAYHUGH, Elizabethtown 

B.S. Interior Design 
SHEILA ANN McALISTER, Pleasureville 

B.S. Nursing 
ROBERT LAUGHLIN McALLISTER, Florence 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
STANLEY CLEMENTINE McCANN. Lexington 

B.S. Corrections 



SHERRY McCAULLEY, Louisville 

B.A Education 
RICK McCHARGUE, Louisville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
RICK McCOLLUM, Fairfield, Ohio 

B.S. Nursing 
ROSEMARY McCROSKEY. Lexington 

B.S. Mathematics 



TIMOTHY WAYNE McCUBBIN, Walton 

B.S. Business Education 
ROSEMARIE McFARLAND, Louisville 

B.S. Elementary Education and Special Education 
BETTY ANNE McFARLAND. Harlan 

AB Library Science 
MICHAEL TAYLOR. Buckner 

B.S Industrial Education 



TERESA DIANE McGUIRE, Louisville 

B.S. Physical Education 
DAVID McKENZIE 

B.S. Health and Physical Education 
MARY CLAYTON McKENZIE. Paris 

BA. Social Work 
FRED PAUL McMULLEN, Troy, Ohio 

B.S. Industrial Education 



TERRI VANECE McMURTRY. Louisville 

B.S. Business Education 
MARY TERESA McQUADE, Lithopolis, Ohio 

B.S. Recreation 
HYDT LYNN McWILLIAMS, Nicholasville 

B.S. Child Development 
JUELYN MEDEIROS. Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 



Seniors/Mar — Med 309 



Registration Can Be A Tedious Experience 



MICHAEL RICHARD MEEKHOF. McBain. Michigan 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
JOY LYNNETTE MEFFORD. Owensboro 

B.A Music 
CAROL SUE MEINER. Dayton 

B.S- Elementary Education 
MARTI LEE MENZER. Hamilton. Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 



LINDA CAROL MERCER. Louisville 

B.S. Nursing 
VICTOR CHARLES MESSMER. Richmond 

B.B.A. Business Administration 
EDDIE W. MICHAEL. Louisa 

B.S. Physical Education 
JOYCE L.MIDDELER. Point Pleasant, Ohio 

B.B.A Data Processing 



JANET ELIZABETH MIDDLETON. Claymont. Delaware 

B.S. Corrections 
STANLEY E. MILAM. Louisville 

B.B.A Accounting 
MELISSA M. MILAR. Cincinnati. Ohio 

AB. English 
CYNTHIA JANE MILLER. Kettenng. Ohio 

B.B.A Finance 



KATHY J. MILLER. Richmond 

B.S. Social Work and Corrections 
RHONDA KAY MILLER. Pleasure Ridge Park 

AB. Social Work 
ROSS NEIL MILLER. Morristown. Tennessee 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
SANDRA SUE MILLER. Jackson 

B.S. Elementary Education 



MAREIA VONTRESS MINNIS. Simpsonville 

B.S. Elementary Education 
MARY JANICE MITCHELL. Lexington 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
JOHN M. MIZE, Versailles 

B.S. Industrial Technology 
LUCINDA MAY MONBECK. Somerset 

B.S. Nursing 



KATHI MARIE MONN, Dayton. Ohio 

B.S. Recreation 
VICK1 LYNN MOON, Mount Washington 

B.S. Music 
BEVERLY ANN MOORE. Frankfort 

AB. Social Work 
DAVID ELI MOORE, Louisa 

BA Social Work 



WILLIAM KENT MOORE, Frankfort 

AB. Political Science 
MARGUERITE I MORGAN. Lexington 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
SHARON ELAINE MORGAN. Hazard 

B.S. Psychology and A.B. Social Work 
DIANE L. MORRIS, Dayton, Ohio 

B.S. Medical Assistant 




310 Seniors/Mee — Mor 




Lending a "helping back" is an unusual registration assistance. 



MARY LYNNE MORRIS. Reading. Ohio 

B S Physical Education 
RICHARD RAY MORRIS. Lexington 

B.S. Pre-Medical Services 
STEWART LAMAR MORRIS. Webster 

B.B.A. Accounting 
WAIM MASON MORRIS. Wilmore 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 



CHARLES QUAY MORRISON, Lancaster. Pennsylvania 

A.B. Law Enforcement 
PAMELA R. MOSSER, Richmond 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
JENNIFER ANNE MOSSOTTI. Syracuse, New York 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
JEFFREY THOMAS MUDD. Owensboro 

B.S. Theraputic Recreation 



PATRICIA ANN MUDD. Lexington 

B.S- Business Education 
KEVIN P. MULLEN, Louisville 

B.S- Psychology 
PAUL EUGENE MULLINS. Garrett 

B.B.A General Business 
POLLY S. MULLINS. Myra 

B.S. Nursing 



HAROLD GENE MUNCY. Hamilton, Ohio 

BA. Law Enforcement 
JAMES MICHAEL PATRICK MURPHY, Cincinnati. Ohio 

B.BA Marketing 
SUSAN CATHERINE MURPHY, Fairfield, Ohio 

AB. French 
THOMAS WILLIAM MURPHY, Lebanon Junction 

AB. Political Science 



Seniors/Mor — Mur 311 






» fit ^ K^M 

SiEill" 




Among the Halloween trickor-treaters that roamed Richmond were the Sigma Chi's 
collecting for UNICEF. 



HENRY HALL MURRAY. Titusville, Florida 

B.S. Chemistry and Law Enforcement 
SALLY ANN MUSIC, Prestonsburg 

AB. Speech Pathology and Audiology 
NEAL HOUSTON MYERS, Louisville 

B.S. Agriculture 
JOANN NARD, Cumberland 

AB. Drama 



MARTHA JEAN NAU. Staten Island, New York 

B.S. Elementary Education 
FREDERICK E. NEAL. Gallipolis, Ohio 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
SUSAN R. NELSON, Willingboro, New Jersey 

AB. English and Journalism 
CECIL LEE NEW, Middletown 

B.S. Math 




312 Seniors/Mur — New 



Trick Or . . . Treaters 




S &A (^ #*\ 







CINDY STUART NEWCOM. Ashland 

B.S. Physical Education and School Health 
DELBERT WAYNE NEWMAN. Berea 

AB. English 
G- W. NEWSOM. Richmond 

B.B.A. General Business 
CONSTANCE BIRD NICHOLS, London, Ohic 

B.S. Public Health 



NELSON STANLEY NOBLE. Forest Park. Georgia 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
JOY C NOLAND, Winchester 

B.S. Nursing 
PROMISE EZEKIEL OGULU. Ahoada. Nigena 

BA. Political Science 
WILLIAM MICHAEL OLDS. Richmond 

B.S. Corrections 



MARY FARRAND O'NAN. Spnngfield 

B.S. Physical Education 
GERALD LEE ONEY, East Point 

B.S. Biology 
RICHARD TO OWEN, New Castle 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
PAULA LEE OWENS. Harlan 

B.S. Intenor Design 



JANET T PACK, Wooton 

B.B.A General Business 
BETH ANN PALM, Cold Spnng 

B.M.E. Music Education 
LINDA ALICE PARKER. Campton 

B.S Rehabilitation and Sociology 
BARBARA LOUISE PARKS. Richmond 

AB. English 



JEFFREY J. PARKS. Brookville, Ohio 

B.S. Mathematics 
TERRY D PARKS. West Manchester, Ohio 

B.B.A Finance 
CAROL F PARTRIDGE. Columbus. Ohio 

B.S. Nursing 
DELORES LYNN PATRICK, Irvine 

B.S Mathematics 



RAYMOND RUSSELL PATTERSON. Sugarcreek, Ohio 

B.S- Agriculture 
MICHAEL BRENT PAYNTER. Harmon's Branch 

AB. Journalism 
NORMAN A. PEARSON. Spnngfield. Ohio 

AB. Law Enforcement 
DANIEL JOSEPH PECZKA Ludlow, Massachusetts 

B.S. Physical Education 



STEPHEN BEVILLE PENCE, Louisville 

B.S. Business Education 
PAMELA P. PENNINGTON. Bowling Green 

B.S. Chemistry 
LINNETTE S. PENNY. West Milton. Ohio 

AB. English 
NANCY COE PERKINS. Johnstown, Ohio 

AB. English 



Seniors/New — Per 313 



Dorm Life Can Be Fun 



RHOMDA W. PERKINS. Westchester. Ohio 

B.M.E. Music 
MICHAEL B. PERLOW. Crawleyville. Indiana 

B.S. Nursing 
MARY CATHERINE PERROT, Louisville 

B.S. Recreation and Parks Administration 
ROBERT LYNN PERRY. Johnson City, New York 

B.S. Marketing 



RODNEY T. PERRY. Frankfort 

B.S. Biology 
JAMES J. PETERS, Fort Thomas 

B.B.A Accounting 
ESTHER JOYCE PETERSON. Pineville 

B.S. Psychology and Special Education 
MICHAEL E. PHELPS. Columbia 

B.S. Industrial Education 



JEANNE HEATHER PHERSON, Louisville 

B.S Rehabilitation Counseling 
NANCY RUTH PHILLIPS. South Shore 

B.S. Interior Design 
EDWARD ANGELO PICCIONI, Syracuse, New York 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
DEBORAH LYNN PIERCEFIELD, Falmouth 

B.B.A. Data Processing 



Roommates Jeff Oster and Steve Sheard enjoy all the comforts 
of home — including a chilled watermelon. 




314 




GARY LEE PIERSON. Trenton, Ohio 

A.B. History 
JEANNE REED PINKSTON, Harrodsburg 

B.S. Child Development 
STEPHEN THOMAS PINKSTON, Harrodsburg 

B.S. Biology 
EDWARD CHARLES PIRO, East Monrpelier, Vermont 

B.S. Law Enforcement 



LAURA LEE P1TVOREC, Radcliff 

B.S. Therapeutic Recreation 
DEBORAH L. PLUMMER, Cynthiana 

B.S. Corrections 
MARY LOIS PLUMMER, Richmond 

B.M.E. Music 
ELIZABETH ANN POTTER, Louisville 

B.S. Recreation and Park Administration 



LINDA RUTH POWERS. Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 
CATHERINE R PRICE. Bonneville 

A.B. Art Education 
JACKIE JEAN PRICE, Cincinnati. Ohio 

B.S. Corrections 
JO ANN PRICE, Shepherdsville 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 



1 f >- 




Seniors/Pie — Pri 315 



VICKI LOU PURKINS. Louisville 

B.S. Textiles 
LORNA ATWATER PYLES. Richmond 

B.S- Elementary Education 
BARBARA SUE RADER. Danville 

B.S. Psychology 
JEFFREY CALVIN RALSTON. Stanford 

AB. Political Science 



JOAN R. RAMSEY. Lexington 

B.B.A. Business 
BARBARA LYNNE RAYMOND, Huntington, West Virginia 

AB, Social Work 
GARRY L. READER, Valley Station 

B.S. Rehabilitation 
TERESA ANN REAMS, Richmond 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 



S. KIM REED. Covington 

B.S. Industrial Education and Technology 
THOMAS E. REES. Winchester 

B.S. Industrial Education 
JEANNE MARIE REHKAMP. Florence 

B.S. Nursing 
DIANA NOLAN REID. Manchester 

B S. Business Education 



PAULA KAY REID, Middletown, Ohio 

B.S. Home Economics Education 
EDWARD BRUCE REILLY. Saint Clairsville. Ohio 

B.B.A Marketing 
MARY LUCETTE REINLE. Cox's Creek 

B.S. Nursing 
CYNTHIA LYNN REYNOLDS. Middletown, Ohio 

B.S. Mathematics 



Rainy days sometimes offer a change of pace to students while 
they travel to classes. 



316 Seniors/Pur — Rey 




Umbrellas Provide Shelter From Rain 




MARK H. REYNOLDS. Louisville 

B.B.A Management 
JOSEPH ROBERT RHEINECKER, East Saint Louis. 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
MARK E. RHOADES. Versailles. Ohio 

B.S. Industrial Technology 
HELEN MARIE RICE. Hikes Point 

B.S.N. Nursing 



SUSAN POE RICE. Pikeville 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
CYNTHIA LEIGH RICHARDSON. Berea 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
NANCY FRAN RIDDLE. Ashland 

B.S Elementary and Special Education 
DIANA JILL RIDDLEBARGER. Wheelersburg. Ohio 

B.S. Business Education 



JAMES SIDNEY RIFFE. Danville 

AB. Broadcasting 
KAREN RECIE RIFFE. Willard 

B.S. Dietetics 
CAROLE ELAINE RIGGS. Lexington 

B.S. Recreation 
RHONDA TERESA RIGGS, Elizabethtown 

B.BA. Accounting 



ALFREDA RILEY. London 

B.S. Physical Education 
KAREN LOUISE ROBERSON. Louisville 

B.M. Music 
MARTHA ELLEN ROBINSON, Frankfort 

B.BA. Office Administration 
PAMELA JO ROBINSON, Florence 

B.S. Elementary Education 



DAVID NEVILLE RODGERS. Carrollton 

B.BA. Business 
JOHN GRAHAM ROGERS III. Frankfort 

B.S. Electronics 
MARK C. ROMOHR. Blanchester, Ohio 

B.S Agriculture 
LOUIS M. ROSENSTEIN. Frankfort 

B.B.A General Business 



JAMES GREGORY ROWE. Owensboro 

B.S Physical Education 
MARK A. ROWE. Owensboro 

B.S. Physical Education 
WAYNE ALLEN ROWE. Lexington 

B.BA. Finance 
DEBRA LOUISE ROWLETT, Richmond 

AB. French and German 



KENT W. ROYALTY. Danville 

B.BA. Business 
NANCY L. RUCK, Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
LINDA C. RUF. Louisville 

B.S. Physical Education 
KATHY ANN RUFFLEY, Milford. Ohio 

AB. Spanish 



Seniors/Rey — Ruf 317 



The Chapel Is Used In Many Ways 



LINDA SUSAN RUSH. Portsmouth. Ohio 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
ROBERT L. RUSSELL, Louisville 

A.B. Political Science 
KAREN SUSAN SAALFELD. Richmond 

AB Broadcasting 
BENITA SUE SABIE. Bedford 

B S. Pre-Medical Science 



DANNY L. SAGRAVES. Staffordsville 

B.BA Accounting 
EMILY MARIE SANDERS. Frankfort 

B.BA Accounting 
ROBERT M. SANDERSON. Sellersburg. Indiana 

B.S. Physical Education 
NANCY ANN SANDS. Owensboro 

B.S. Therapeutic Dietetics 



MONTY R. SANNER. Dayton, Ohio 

AB. Sociology 
TERESA MARIE SAPIENZA. Batavia. New York 

B.S. Rehabilitation Education 
DEBORAH ALICE SATTICH. Louisville 

B.BA Accounting 
MICHAEL JOSEPH SCHENKENFELDER. Louisville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 



BETTY JEAN SCHMIDT. Vandalia. Ohio 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
DEBORAH LEE SCHNEIDER, Louisville 

B.BA Accounting 
SUSAN D. SCHROCK. Monroe, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 
RICHARD JOSEPH SCHROER, Louisville 

B B.A. Management 



TERRY RUTH SCHUMACHER. Lexington 

B S. Nursing 
SUSAN MARY SCHWEIGERT. Southgate 

AB Social Work 
ARTHUR J. SCIUBBA, Havertown. Pennsylvania 

M.S. Physical Education 
BARBARA J. SCOTT. Newport 

B.S. Elementary Education 



JANET KAYE SCOTT. Pikeville 

BS Nursing 
MIRIAM JANEE, Monticello 

B.S. Home Economics 
RONALD J. SEMAGO. West Mifflin, Pennsylvania 

B.S. Corrections 
VALRIE SENIOURS. Owenton 

B.S. Corrections 



RALPH B SENNINGER, Louisville 

B.BA. Business Administration 
LESLIE E. SCOTT. Pleasure Ridge Park 

B.M.E. Music 
SANDRA LYNN SEWELL, Winchester 

B.BA Marketing 
ABBIE GAIL SEXTON. Hazard 

B.S. Elementary Education 




318 Seniors/Rus — Sex 




Melody Dufresne takes a few minutes with a friend to review some homework at the 
Meditation Chapel. 




SANDRA JILL SEXTON. Grayson 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
MARGARET MILAM SHARON. Midway 

B.S. Interior Design 
YVONNE JOY SHAW. Louisville 

A.B. German 
FAITH JANEEN SHELTON. Springboro, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 



LEA ANN SHELTON. Louisville 

B.S. Recreation 
INMAN JAMES SHERMAN III, London 

B.S. Physical Education 
MILISSA ANN SHERMAN, Xenia, Ohio 

AB. History 
CHARLOTTE F. SHIELDS, Chaplin 

AB. Elementary Education 



FRED D. SHINKLE, Williamstown 

AB. Sociology 
SHIRLEY LYNN SHOAF, Corbin 

B.S. Rehabilitation Education 
HENRY CLAY SHORES JR., Charleston, West Virginia 

AB. Political Science 
LARRY DAVID SHORT. Grays Knob 

B.S. Wildlife Management 



Seniors/Sex — Sho 319 



Right: This coed takes time out from the Phi Mu Swinathon to 
catch up on some studying. Bottom: The Book Fair held in the 
Learning Resource Center of the Library gave students an op- 
portunity to look at the books offered to them. Below: Sandy 
Estridge gave a grand performance as Elvis at the Elvis Presley 
Night in Telford Hall. 




320 Seniors 



The Opportunities Of Learning 




DANNY FRED SHOTWELL, Cleves. Ohio 

B.S. Park and Recreation Administration 
CYNTHIA JOY SHRULL, Centertown 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 
GREGORY ARTHUR STEVERT. Cincinnati. Ohio 

B.S. Wildlife Management 
LISA BETH SIMPSON. Lexington 

AB. History 



SHIRLEY L. SIMPSON. Monticello 

B.S. Secondary Special Education 
LARRY B. SIMPSON, Louisville 

B.B.A. Management 
DIANE JOY SINGLETON. Fergerson 

B.S Fashion Merchandising 
JEAN MARIE SKEES, Elizabethtown 

B.S Ornamental Horticulture 



RICKY WAYNE SKINNER. Williamstown 

B.B.A Business Administration 
TAR1 L. SLONEKER, Hamilton. Ohio 

B.S Nursing 
ERNESTINE MARYE SLUSHER, Pineville 

B.S. Pre-Med 
MIKE ANTHONY SMALLWOOD. Dorton 

B.A Law Enforcement 



ANGELA L. SMITH. Pans 

AB. Social Work 
BRENDA CECIL SMITH. Lexington 

B.S. Rehabilitation 
CHARLES DAVID SMITH. Hopkinsville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
DARLENE SMITH, Columbia 

AB. Library Science 



DAVID EUGENE SMITH. Stanton 

B.B.A Finance 
DEBRA TEMPLE SMITH. Frankfort 

B.S. School Health and Physical Education 
DEIRDRE K. SMITH, Simponville 

B.S. Biology 
EARL PRZOR SMITH. McKee 

B S Recreation 



FLORENCE ELAINE SMITH. Whitley City 

AB. Drama and Speech 
GARY LEE SMITH. Kerby Knob 

B.S. Agriculture 
DAREN ELIZABETH SMITH. Parma. Ohio 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
KATHRYN SUZAN SMITH, London 

B.S Nursing 



PARTICIA A SMITH, Shelbyville 

B S. Environmental Resources 
TERRY R. SMITH. Frederick. Maryland 

B.M.E. Music 
ROBERT KEITH SMYSER, Winchester 

B.S. Recreation Administration 
CAROL JEAN SNAWDER, Louisville 

B.S. Special Education 



Seniors/Sho — Sna 321 



Entertainment, The Nature Of EKU Life 



KIM L. SNEED, Corbin 

B.S.Art 
TRACY ALLEN SNOWDEN. Irvin 

AB.Art 
BARBARA ANN SONDEY, Louisville 

B.S. Physical Education 
KATHRYN POWER SORRELL. Glasgou 

B.S. Business Education 



MARILYN SPARKS, McKee 

B.S. Corrections 
JOANN SPAULD1NG. Simpsonville 

B.S. Child Development 
THOMAS MITCHELL SPAULDING. Moreland 

B.S. Agnculture 
JOHN S. SPENCER, Winchester 

B.S. Biology 



LINDA GAIL SPENCER, Jackson 

AB. Social Work 
RICHARD FRANCIS SPILLE, Sayreville, New Jersey 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
MORRIS PAUL SPILLMAN, New Castle 

B.S. Industrial Technology 
ERIC E. SPIRES. Bristol, Virginia 

B.B.A Accounting 



JENNIE CLELLAN SPRINGATE, Versailles 

AB. Library Science 
KAREN SPURLOCK, Manchester 

BA. English 
RONALD W. SPURRIER, Liverpool. New York 

B.S. Environmental Resources 
ANNA C.STACY. Carlisle 

B.S Home Economics 



GARY L. STAGGS, Covington 

B.S. Industrial Technology 
HOWARD ANTHONY STAGGS, West Union, Ohio 

B B.A General Business 
BETTY DIANE STAHL, Covington 

B.S. Nursing 
ROBERT JOHN STAHLHUT. Indianapolis, Indiana 

B.S. Physical Education 



VICKIE LYNN STAMBAUGH, Cincinnati. Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 
WILLIAM A. STARK, Williamsburg 

B.B.A Accounting 
BETTY STEELE. Ashland 

AB. Social Work 
VICKI ANN STEELE, Tampa, Florida 

B.S. Elementary Education 



ROBERT KEITH STEER. Louisville 

AB. Journalism 
JOSEPH EDWARD STEIER, Louisville 

B.B.A Management 
JUDY C. STEINMETZ. Charleston. West Virginia 

B.S. Nursing 
KATHLEEN STEPHENS, Springboro. Ohio 

B.S. Fashion Merchandising 




322 Seniors/Sne — Ste 




REBECCA ELLEN STEPHENS. New Paris. Ohio 

A.B. Library Science 
ANNE STEPHENSON. Monticello 

B.S. Nursing 
JANET MAY STEVENS. Mount Eden 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
NANCY ANITA STEVENS. Ashland 

B.S. Interior Design 



STANLEY S. STEVENS. Covington 

B.S. Geology 
MARILYN ANN STEWART. Xenia. Ohio 

B.S Nursing 
REBEKAH T. STHRESHLEY. Fort Meade. Florida 

B.S. Elementary Education 
TERRY WAYNE STODDARD. Cuyahoga Falls. Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 





Left: Guitar playing highlighted the BSU Talent Show which of- 
fered many types of entertainment. Above: JoAnn Gregory 
seems absorbed in the entertainment provided at the Halloween 
Social as she works at the Walters Hall fortune telling booth. 



Seniors/Ste — Sto 323 




A preliminary test to determine blood type is essential when donating blood. 



RITA G. STRATTON. Lawrenceburg 

B.S. Office Administration 
MARYANN STREHLE. Morganfieid 

B.S. Rehabilitation and Social Work 
ROGER WILLIAM STRANK. Somerset 

B.S. Pre-medical Services 
SARAH M. STUMP. Ashland 

B.S. Recreation and Park Administration 



NANCY LOU STURGILL, Ashland 

B.S. Nursing 
GREGORY WAYNE SURBER. Richmond 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
KEVIN BRUCE SUTTON, Ashland 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
VIRGINIA ANN SUTTON. Edenton, Ohio 

B.S. Nursing 



BEVERLY K. TACKETT. Medway, Ohio 

AB. Art 
ANGELA LOUISE TAYLOR. Augusta 

B.S. School Health and Psychology 
BRIAN A TAYLOR, Cincinnati. Ohio 

AB. Broadcasting 
CONNIE LEE TAYLOR, Logan. West Virginia 

B.S. Nursing 



DAVID P. TAYLOR, Owensboro 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
DIANA J. TAYLOR, Augusta 

AB. Journalism and Political Science 
DIANA R. B. TAYLOR, Dupont, Indiana 

B.S. Elementary Education 
JAMES L. TAYLOR. Lexington 

B.B.A. Business 




324 Seniors/Str — Tay 



Donors Give Blood For Worthy Cause 




SHARON TAYLOR, Lexington 

B.S. Agriculture 
PAULA ANN TERW1LLIGER. Midway 

B.S. Nursing 
WILLIAM THOMAS THOENY. ColdSpring 

B.S. Biology 
RALPH BENJAMIN THOMAS. Fairfax, Virginia 

B.S. Law Enforcement 



BILLY W, THOMPSON, Manchester 

AB. Journalism 
DAVID WILLIAM THOMPSON. Florence 

B.S. Industrial Education 
GEORGE WADE THOMPSON, Calvin 

B.S. School Health 
MINDA THOMPSON. Hebron 

B.M.E. Music Education 



SARA M THOMPSON, Florence 

B.S Elementary Education 
SUSAN MICHELLE THOMPSON, Cadiz 

B.S. Business Education 
TIMOTHY ALLEN THOMPSON, Piketon, Ohio 

B.S. Business 
THURMAN C THORPE. Walton 

B.S. Microbiology 



CHRISTY KAREN THRASHER, Louisville 

B.S Nursing 
JAMES EDWARD TILLMAN. Louisville 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
LINDA R. TINCHER. Frankfort 

B.M.E Music 
DAVID KENT TINGLE, Westport 

B.S. Biology 



THERESA BECKER TINGLEY, Richmond 

B.S. Food Service Administration 
PHILLIP A. TRACY, Louisville 

BRA. Musical Theatre 
L. COLETTE TRENT, Fort Thomas 

B.S. Agriculture 
DEBBIE ANN TROUTMAN, Louisville 

AB. Broadcasting 



LYNN TRUE, Corinth 

AB. Child Development 
GERALRD TSANG. Hong Kong 

B.S. Chemistry 
YORK-YOU TSANG. Hong Kong 

B.S. Geology 
DEBORAH LYNN TUDOR. Richmond 

B.S. Special Education 



CHARLENE FAYE TURNER. Hazard 

AB. Social Work 
MARY SUE TURNER, Franklin, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 
ORLANDO M. TURNER, Louisville 

B.S. Physical Therapy 
BRENDA JEAN TUTTLE, Georgetown 

B.S. Child Development 



Seniors/Tay — Tut 325 



Thursday Brings The Progress 



NORMAN ARTHUR UHL II, Lexington 

AB. Broadcasting 
RALPH DAVID ULLOM. Washington, Pennsylvania 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
ROGER MICHAEL ULSH. Cedarville, Ohio 

B.S- Law Enforcement 
BILLY RAY UNSELD. Bardstown 

B.S. Industrial Electronics 



MICHAEL J. VAGEDES. West Milton. Ohio 

B.S. Environmental Resources 
DENNIS NICHOLAS VALENTINI. West Deptford, New Jersey 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
MARK ALLEN VANDER BOEGH, Paducah 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
CATHY MARIE VANDERMOLEN. Warwick, New York 

B.S. Physical Education 



CAROLYN LEE VAN GILDER. Middletown, Ohio 

B.M.E Music Education 
JIMMIE GARNER VANOVER, Virgie 

AB. Political Science 
MARGARET ANN VARBLE, Veray, Indiana 

B.S. Elementary Education 
WAYNE T. VILLELLI, Selden. New York 

B.S. Law Enforcement 



GERALD WAYNE VINCENT. Owosso. Michigan 

B.S. Nursing 
RICHARD DAVID VINCENT, Key Largo, Florida 

B.S. Industrial Education 
STEPHEN LEE VIRE. Monticello 

B.M.E. Music Education 
SUSAN DELIGHT VOIGNIER, Louisville 

B.S. Psychology and AB. Social Work 



GLORIA M. WADE. Monticello 

B.S. Elementary Education 
JANE K. WAGNER. Middletown, New York 

B.S. Recreation 
LINDA SUSAN WAGNER, Lookout Heights 

B.S. Medical Technology 
PAUL HORTON WALDEN, Burnside 

B.S. Nursing 



JULIAN L. WALL, Waynesburg 

B.S. Agriculture 
STEPHEN J. WALLACE, Fort Wayne, Indiana 

B.S. Industrial Education 
LEO W. WALTERS, Corbin 

B.B.A Management 
WILLIAM MCDOWELL WALTERS. Richmond 

B.BA Accounting 



NANCY JEAN WARD, Erlanger 

B.S. Horticulture 
DAVID ROBERT WARNER, Dayton, Ohio 

B.A History 
BETTIE MURPHY WARREN, Richmond 

B.S. Elementary Education 
ELIZABETH ANN WARREN, Paris 

B.S. Nursing 




326 Seniors/Uni — War 




RACHEL DARCEL WALTERS. Louisville 

BS. Elementary and Special Education 
MELINDA SUSAN WATTERSON, Ashland 

BS. Elementary and Special Education 
JANNETTE MARJE WAY. Richmond 

B.B.A. Data Processing 
ROBERT ALAN WEARTZ. Blue Ash. Ohio 

BS. Law Enforcement 



DEBORAH M. WEBB, Perryville 

BS Physical Education 
TEDDY JOE WEINGARTNER, New Richmond, Ohio 

BS. Industrial Education and Technology 
WAYNE ANTHONY WELCH. Valley Station 

BS Law Enforcement 
ERNEST B. WELLS, Cincinnati, Ohio 

B.B.A Data Processing 



JOHN R WELLS. Louisa 

B S. Microbiology 
LEON GILL WELLS. Frankfort 

BS Industrial Technology 
MARSHA L. WELLS. Felicity. Ohio 

BS Home Economics 
LORETTA ANN WESELY, Boise, Idaho 

B.M.E. Music Education 




Distribution of the Progress by Tim Griffin draws crowd at the Powell Building Information Desk. 



Seniors/Wal — Wes 327 



Work Study Can Have Many Faces 



DAVID EDWARD WESTMEYER. Richmond 

B.M.E. Music 
DEBORA JEAN WHITE. Richmond 

A.B. English 
JOHN DANIEL WHITE IIII. Danville 

B.S. Indusfrial Education 
RAMONA WHITE. Middlesboro 

AB. English 



REBEKAH RUTH WHITE. Valley Station 

B.S. Elementary Education 
SAMUEL HARDY WHITE, Petersburg. Virginia 

B.S. Law Enforcement 
MICHAEL T. WHITEHOUSE, Lebanon 

B.S. Vocational Education and Graphic Arts 
KIMBERLY ANN WHITLEY. Campbellsville 

B.S. Physical Education 



RONALD L WILHELM. Chillicothe. Ohio 

B S. Law Enforcement 
LOUIS ADOLPH WILL. Louisville 

AB. Journalism 
DAN RAY WILSON. Brookville. Ohio 

B.B.A Marketing 
DEBORAH A. WILSON. Louisville 

B.B.A. General Business 



KATHERINE E WILSON, Villa Hills 

B.F.A Art 
REBECCA RUTH WILSON, Eminence 

B.A Elementary Education 
ROBERT CARL WILSON. Elizabeth, Pennsylvania 

AB. Law Enforcement 
MARGERY MARIAN WILZ, 

B.S. Nursing 



DENNIS WAYNE WITHERS. Somerset 

AB. Social Work 
THOMAS EDWARD WOLF. Loveland, Ohio 

B.B.A Marketing 
PAULA JEAN WOLFE. Danville 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
STEPHEN E. WOOCK, 

B.S. Biology 



JOANN WOODRUFF, Cincinnati, Ohio 

B S. Elementary Education 
ROBERT EARL WOODS 

B.B.A General Business 
SHARON KAYE WOOLDRIDGE. Owensboro 

B.S. Nursing 
RALPH E. WORK, Cumberland 

B S. Recreation 



STEVEN ALEX WORRELL, Winchester 

B.B.A. Business Administration 
MARSHA LYNN WRIGTH. Prestonsburg 

B.S. Business Education 
RAYMON WRIGHT, Lexington 

B.S. Corrections 
DAVID W. WULLSCHLEGER, Jackson 

B.B.A. Management 




328 Seniors/Wes — Wul 




Shelving books is just one of Joy Gravetts' duties as a student 
worker in the library. 



MEREDITH KATHLEEN YANCEY. Louisville 

AB. Library Science 
RICHARD HUGH YEH. Wheaton. Maryland 

B.B.A. Management 
SALEM YOHANNES. Addis Ababba. Ethiopia 

AB Community Health and Social Work 
JAMES SAMUEL YORK, Middlesboro 

AB. History 



DAVID J. YOUNG, West Union, Ohio 

B.S. Physical Education 
JAN YOUNG. West Union, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary Education 
MONITA GAY YOUNG, Louisville 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 
JEANNA HISON ZIMMERMAN, Brooksville 

B.S. Elementary Education and Kindergarten 



JOYCE ANNETTE ZINNER, Richmond 

B.B.A Business Administration 
RITA HESTER ZIRNHELD, Danville 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 
JOHN RANDALL ZUMBIEL, Erlanger 

B.S. Communication Electronics 
DIANA JEAN ZURFACE, Wilmington, Ohio 

B.S. Elementary and Special Education 



Associates/Yan — Zur 329 



Clown Provides Laughter For All Ages 



K. DALE ALKINS. Louisville 

M.S. Recreation and Park Administration 
ROGER WILLIAM ALCORN. Whitley City 

M.P.A Public Administration 
PATRICIA M. BAILEY. London 

M.A Education 
DENISE ELAINE BAKER, Laura, Ohio 

M.A. Music 



JOHN B. BAKER. Atlanta, Georgia 

M.A Biology 
BARBARA GAIL BARKER. Forest Hills 

M.A Vocational Home Economics Education 
STEPHEN LEE BEBAN. Mount Clemens, Michigan 

MBA. Business Management 
LINDA L. B1DARIAN, Carlisle 

M.A English 



KERSI N. BILLIMORIA, Dayton. Ohio 

MBA. Business Management 
HEATHER MONTGOMERY BLANDAU, Hazard 

M.B.A. Business Administration 
REUBEN LEON BLANTON. Somerset 

M.M.E. Music Education 
LAVERNE ESTHER BRASHEAR, Viper 

M.A Special Education 



ERIC R. BUNDY, Louisville 

M.A History 
NANCY C. BURKE, McLean, Virginia 

M.S. Health and Physical Education 
ROBERT W. BURNS, Rochester, New York 

M.S. Criminal Justice and Police Administration 
LINDA K BUSSEY, Parkersburg, West Virginia 

M.A Physical Education 



SANDRA LYNNE CALLICOTTE, Shepherdville 

M.B.A Executive-Secretarial Science 
PERRY C. CANCE, Battle Creek, Michigan 

M.P.A Judicial Administration 
THOMAS J. CANNON, Cannon Willingboro, New Jersey 

M.S. Criminal Justice 
JANNIE HEWETSON CAUDILL, Lexington 

M.S. Criminal Justice 



DAVID J. CECIL, Louisville 

M.A Student Personell Services 
CAROL J. CHIDESTER. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

M.S. Clinical Psychology 
ANNE C CHURCHILL. Irvington 

M.A Elementary Education 
ANN WAKEFIELD COLAO, Ossining, New York 

M.A Spanish 



GREG COMBS, Louisville 

M.A Sociology 
THOMAS R. COOMES, Bardstown 

M.B.A Accounting 
SHARON LYNN COPPOCK Vandalia, Ohic 

MA Psychology and Counseling 
JENNIFER A DANIEL. Corbin 

M.A English 





330 Graduates/Alk — Pan 




DEBORAH KAY DIMMICK, Peria. Illinois 

MA. General-Experimental Psychology 
GREGORY ALAN DRAKE. Greenwood. Mississippi 

MA. Special Education 
DUANE CLINTON DRINGENBURG. Florence 

MA. Physical Education 
ALEX FERGUSON. JR.. Spnngfield. Illinois 

M.S. Criminal Justice 



LINDA N. FOSNOT. Louisville 

M.A Special Education 
MICHAEL JOSEPH FOTHERGILL. Berea 

M.S. Industrial Education 
CONNIE FOX. Englishtown, New Jersey 

MS Physical Education 
THOMAS BROOKS FRAZIER. Evarts 

M.A. English 



ROBERTA FRYMAN. Cynthiana 

M.S. Chemistry 
JOHN A. FULTON. DeWitt, Arkansas 

M.S. Clinical Psychology 
OLIVER G. GARRISON. Buffalo, West Virginia 

M.S. Criminal Justice 
JOHN EDWARD GOATLEY. Spnngfield 

M.A. Industrial Education 




A clown from the homecoming parade takes time out to visit a few spectators along the route. 



Graduates/Dim — Goa 331 




Top: Two Little Colonels pause a few minutes from selling football pro- 
grams in the rain to count their money. Above: Children entertain them- 
selves by the fountain under the watchful supervision of a student 
teacher. Right: Paul Yerian assists Debbie Strange with her necklace. 



332 Seniors/ 



Every Moment May Be Special 




PAMELA GOBLE. Prestonsburg 

M.S. Special Education 
DONALD FRANKLIN GOODRICH II, Newport 

MA History 
ROBERT B. GRAY, Seaford. Delaware 

MA Rehabilitation Counseling 
DEBORAH M. GREENE, Boston. Massachusetts 

M.S. Juvenile Justice 



JOSE HOWELL GRINAGE III. Louisville 

M.S. Industrial Technology 
VERNON GROSS, Jackson 

M.P.A 
GEORGE MALONE HAGERTY, Tucson. Arizona 

M.S. Corrections 
DENNIS M. HARRIS, Shelbyville 

M.M.E. Music 



SUSAN LYNN HART. Somerset 

M.S. Clinical Psychology 
ALEXA CORNETT HATFIELD. Viper 

MA Special Education 
LINDA DELAINE HEDGES. Louisville 

MA Community Counseling 
RICHARD HOUSTON HEDGES. Louisville 

M.A Community Counseling 



IRWIN HENRY HOFFMAN JR., Louisville 

M.A Physical Education 
JEANNIE HOGG. Haines City, Flonda 

MA Elementary Education Reading 
NANCY H. HOLIHAN. Louisville 

MA Library Science 
JANE ELIZABETH HOPPOUGH, New Port Richey, Florida 

MA Physical Education 



ANNA H. HUNG. Pingtung. Taiwan 

MAE. Home Economics 
ELLEN J. JOHNS. Whiooany, New Jersey 

MA Physical Education 
LONNIE C JONES, Canollton 

M.A Guidance and Counseling 
JOYCE A KALMEY, Shelbyville 

B.S. Physical Education 



CHARLES A. KELLER. Owensboro 

M.S. Biology 
MICHAEL ROGER KELLER, Hagerstown 

MM. Music 
ALBERT CONRAD KOESTER, Anchorage 

M.A Elementary Education 
MARION RUTH KRAMER, Cheny Hill. New Jersey 

M.S. Physical Education 



SYLVIA LANGDON, Manchester 

MA Business Education 
PATRIC A ANN LaROSA Newport 

MA Business Education 
JACK AN-BANG LEE, Taipei, Taiwan 

MBA Finance 
VICTORIA LYNN MALONE, Athens, Tennessee 

M.S. Criminal Justice 



Seniors/Gob — Mai 333 



Grad Teaches Breathalyzer Class 



JOSEPH C. MANNING JR.. Louisville 

MBA. Accounting 
KATHY MAYER, Alexandria 

MBA. Business Administration 
CARLTON LAWRENCE McCALLUM. Carthage. North Carolina 

M.S. Criminal Justice 
WILLIAM DONALD McWILLIAMS. Richmond 

M.S. Criminal Justice 



KAREN KAY MIRACLE, Middleboro 

M.A Education 
LINDA KATHERINE MONTI, Bradford, Pennsylvania 

M.A. Physical Education 
TERRY LEE MOSSER, Lehighton, Pennsylvania 

M.S. Criminal Justice 
BETTY BURGE MYERS. Louisville 

M.AE. Spanish 



KATHLEEN KANDLE MYNHIER, Louisville 

M.S. Special Education 
PANTA NIMSIRI. Bangkok. Thailand 

M.A Guidance and Counseling 
SOMTHIDA PIYAPANA, Prapradang, Thailand 

M.A Industrial Guidance 
PAUL EUGENE REISING. Evansviile. Indiana 

M.S. Clinical Psychology 



WILLIAM JOHN RENEAU. Streetsboro. Ohio 

M.S. Wildlife Biology 
SYLVIA FRAN RICHARDSON. Richmond 

M.A. English 
EARL LOWELL ROBBINS JR.. Ravenna 

M.A Sociology 
DEBRA ROBINSON. Kettering, Ohio 

M.S. Criminal Justice 



RITA ROBINSON, Hickory, North Carolina 

M.A Math Education 
RANDOLPH NORMAN ROY. Wilmington. Delaware 

M.S. Criminal Justice 
YAGNESH KASTURBHAJ SAFI, Bombay, India 

M.S. Chemistry 
TERRY LEWIS SCAVELLA Miami, Florida 

MB. A. Accounting 



JEAN SINGLEY SCHUBERT. Jeffersontown 

M.AE. Spanish 
SUSAN LEE SCOTT, Troy, Ohio 

M.A History 
MICHELLE LORETTE SHUCK, Eminence 

M.S. Criminal Justice 
CATHARINE SUE ANN. Pine Grove, Pennsylvania 

M.S. Criminal Justice 



GALE MARIE SMOTHERS, Loretta 

M.A Elementary Education 
PAISAL SRISARAKAM. Bangkok. Thailand 

M.A Industrial Arts 
SAMUEL Z. STRONG JR.. Harrisonburg. Virginia 

M.S. Industrial Education 
THOMAS MICHAEL TATUM, Lebanon 

M.A Biology 




334 Graduates/Man — Tat 




Michelle Shuck, Law Enforcement graduate student, demonstrates to this student the 
techniques of using the breathalyzer machine. 




DENIS BRADLEY TAYLOR, Scarsdale, New York 

MA English 
GARY BRUCE TAYLOR, Milford. Ohio 

M.A Counseling 
MICHAEL DOUGLAS TIERNAN, Hamilton. Ohio 

M.S. Criminal Justice 
LYNDA SUE UMFRESS, Mooreville, Mississippi 

M.S. Sports Administration 



MARY ELIZABETH VANARSDALL, Yardley. Pennsylvania 

M.A Home Economics 
ROSANN FRANCES VIEL, Highland Heights 

M.A Education 
CAROLYN ANN WEBB, Mount Washington 

M.A Special Education 
DEAN L. WHITAKER, JR., Richmond 

M.S. Recreation 



LARRY RAY WRIGHT, Sadieville 

M.S. Chemistry 
PAUL E. YERIAN, Wheelersburg, Ohio 

M.A Political Science 
BRENDA D. YOUNG, Junction City 

M.A Child Development 



Seniors/Tay — You 335 



Encirclement Promotes Unity 



BARBARA SUE ADAMS. Louisville 

AA Nursing 
JUDITH CAROL ALLEN, Mount Sterling 

A.A Corrections 
JOHN EDWARD ALLENDER. Nicholasville 

A. A Applied Electronics Technology 
JOYCE ANN APPLEMAN. Augusta 

A A Banking 



BETTY SUE BAKER. Manchester 

AA. Medical Laboratory Technology 
ROSEMARY A. BAKER. McKee 

A.A Nursing 
SHELIAD. BAKER. Nicholasville 

AA. Nursing 
TINA MARIE BARTHEN, Orient. Ohio 

A.A. Interior Decorating 



MARTIN FREDERICK BAXTER. Hamilton. Ohio 

AA. Law Enforcement 
TONY L. BECKHAM. Williamstown 

A.A Geological Engineering Technology 
DARYL RUSSELL BERRY. Greensburg 

AA. Ornamental Horticulture 
KARLA SUE BOONE. Ripley. Ohio 

A.A. Recreation 



MARSHA LOUISE BOTTOM. Harrodsburg 

AA Child Care 
MARY LOU BOWLING. Hodgenville 

AA Nursing 
KENNETH IKE BRANDENBURG. Beattyville 

AA Printing Technology 
NANCY CAROL BRICKING. Louisville 

A.A. Horticulture 



PAMELA KAY BROGAN. Middlesboro 

AA Nursing 
MARTHA JOYCE BROWN. Spnngfield 

A.A Corrections 
SHEILA JEAN BUMGARDNER, Campton 

A.A Executive Secretarial 
RHONDA GAY BURNS. Georgetown 

A.A. Medical Assistant Technology 



ANNA JEAN BYRD. Harrodsburg 

A.A Medical Laboratory Technician 
DENISE A. CAMPBELL. London 

A.A Medical Assistant Technology 
JANE ALLEN CHRISTOPHER. Winchester 

AA Medical Assistant Technology 
SARAH ROSE CLARK. Harpster. Ohio 

AA. Child Care 



CHARLES R. COLEMAN. Phelps 

AA. Nursing 
PAULA SUE CONN. Louisville 

A.A Executive Secretarial 
GLENDA ANN CONWAY. Carrollton 

A.A. Executive Secretarial 
JOHN PAUL COOPER. Beattyville 

A.A Printing Technology 




336 Associates/ Ada — Bur 




Project Encirclement was a time for bringing students together 
as well as a time for fun and laughter. 



JEAN ANN COTTON. Fairfield 

AA Child Care 
DOTT1E LYNN CROSS. Abany 

AA Child Care 
BEMEDJI LYNN CRUSE. Mount Sterling 

A.A Nursing 
THERESA JO CURRY. Versailles 

AA Nursing 



BOB E. DALTON. London 

AA Nursing 
MARY ANN DAUGHERTY, Phelps 

AA Nursing 
JO ALICE DEAN. Somerset 

AA Child Care 
DONA ANN DEARING. Louisville 

AA Nursing 



SHEL1A DIANA DEATON, Louisville 

A.A Medical Laboratory Technician 
SUZANNE K. DELANCEY, Holmes Beach, Florida 

AA Nursing 
CAROLYN SUE DEWEES, Russell 

AA Nursing 
CURTIS EDWARD DORSEL. Fort Mitchell 

AA Management 



CHRISTINE MARY DREES. Fort Mitchell 

AA. Secretarial Science 
MARY KATHERINE ELLIS. Monticello 

A.A Corrections 
JOHN EDWIN ENOS. Fort Thomas 

A.A Wood Technology 
SUSAN ELAINE FADAL, Charleston. West Virginia 

AA. Interior Decoration 



Associates/Cot — Fad 337 



NANCY HELEN FAHEY, Aurora. Indiana 

AA Secretarial Science 
ELIZABETH ANN FAULKNER, Jenkins 

AA Nursing 
SHARON KATHY FELTY, Greenup 

AA Nursing 
LINDA G. FERGUSON. Dry Ridge 

A A. Medical Laboratory Technology 



MARGARET SHELIA FRAZIER. Phelps 

A.A Nursing 
MARY LYNN FRIDAY. Hamilton, Ohio 

AA. Secretarial Science 
ROXANNE B. GALL, Fort Thomas 

AA Nursing 
LYNNE MARIE GAY, Louisville 

AA Nursing 



GLORIA G. GEVEDON, West Liberty 

AA Law Enforcement 
GARY JO GRIFFITH. Greenup 

AA Drafting 
FREDA JOYCE GROSS. Beattyville 

AA Nursing 
CAROL ANN GROTE. Livonia. Michigan 

A.A Nursing 





Freshman David Nance of Owensboro checks the results of a titration experiment in chemistry lab. 



338 Associates/Fan — Gro 



Labs Provide Out Of Class Work 




CHARLES A. GRUEN. Dry Ridge 

A.A Drafting and Design Technology 
PATRICIA LYNN GRUNDMAK Elkhorn City 

AA Child Care 
JEANNIE YVONNE HAMBLEN. Cincinnati. Ohio 

AA Recreation Supervision 
CHERI A HARALSON, Louisville 

AA Nursing 



EDGAR A. HARRIS. JR.. Chestertown. Maryland 

A.A Ornamental Horticulture 
JEANINE PAMELA HEARNE, Danville 

AA Medical Assisting 
KAREN LEE HIGGINS. Versailles 

AA Management 
JANICE RAE HUNLEY. Cincinnati. Ohio 

A.A Floriculture and Ornamental Horticulture 



DONNA R. JANSING. Louisville 

AA Dietetic Technology 
DIANNA LYNN JENKINS. Silver Grove 

AA Nursing 
REBECCA C. JENKINS. Xenia. Ohio 

AA. Medical Records Technology 
M. LYNNE JOHNSON. McRoberts 

AA Nursing 



SHERRYE ANNE KIDD. Hazard 

A.A. Medical Records Technology 
LYNN MARIE KOHSIN. Union 

A.A. Executive Secretary 
NANCY KAREN LACEY, Louisville 

A.A. Drafting and Design 
GINA RAE LANCASTER, Walton 

AA. Legal Secretary 



JEFFREY L LASHORNE. Lexington 

AA. Law Enforcement 
DOROTHY LOUISE LEE, Central City 

AA Medical Assisting Technology 
LYNNE MARIE LEVERONNE. Louisville 

AA Child Care 
LESA FAYE LINDSEY. Glasgow 

A.A Law Enforcement 



NANCY YVONNE MARMIE. Barnesville. Ohio 

AA Medical Record Technology 
PAUL M. MARSH. Cynthiana 

AA Applied Electronics Technology 
LAURA MARTIN MARSHALL. Cynthiana 

A.A Nursing 
ANNE K. MARTIN. Owensboro 

AA. Interior Decoration 



CHARLOTTE A. MARTIN. Whellersburg, Ohio 

AA Recreation 
DIRK DEE MARTIN, Wheelersburg, Ohio 

A.A. Drafting Technology 
JAYNE LYNN MARTIN, Louisville 

AA Medical Assisting Technology 
JACKIE LOO McCARTY, Manchester 

A.A Medical Laboratory Technology 



Associates/Gru — McC 339 



Concentration Requires Solitude 



PAMELA D. McCAULEY, Cynthiana 

A.A Recreation Supervision 
KAREN LYNN McCRACKEN, Indianapolis, Indiana 

A.A Medical Records Technology 
SANDRA GAIL McINTOSH, Dayton. Ohio 

A.A. Executive Secretarial 
ARDYTH ANN McNABB, Cynthiana 

AA. Nursing 



BARBARA JO MEGIE, Loveland, Ohio 

A.A Nursing 
LUCINDA JO MILLER, Wheelersburg, Ohio 

AA Medical Secretary 
SUSAN R. MILLER, Richmond 

A.A. Nursing 
WANDA JO MILLER, Cynthiana 

AA Nursing 



CHARLES DAVID MOFFETT, Lawrenceburg 

AA. Criminalistics 
DONNA C. MONNIG, Kettering, Ohio 

AA. Administrative Medical Assisting 
RONNIE WAYNE MONTGOMERY, Danville 

AA Industrial Electronics 
JOAN ELAINE MOORE, Falmouth 

AA. Nursing 



PAMELA GAIL MORRIS, Somerset 

AA Interior Decoration 
BETSY C, MURPHY, Cincinnati, Ohio 

AA. Nursing 
SMING NAULARGAR, Chiengrai, Thailand 

A.A Agriculture 
LISA ANNE NAYLOR, Lancaster 

AA Executive Secretarial 



CHERYL HOLLISTER OLDS, Frankfort 

AA. Recreation 
WILLIAM EARL PACEY II. Frankfort 

AA Horticulture 
MELODY LYNN PALM, Alexandria 

A.A Banking 
LISA DENETTE PARKER, Paris 

AA Child Care 



KAREN FAY PARR, Whitley City 

A.A. Nursing 
RACHEL FAITH PATTERSON, Fresno 

AA. Dairy Herd Management 
KATRICIA ANN POSEY, Owensboro 

AA Nursing 
MARTHA JANE PROFFITT. Paint Lick 

AA Nursing 



ANNETTE RATLIFF, Pikeville 

AA Child Care 
TERESA L. RATLIFF, Elkhom City 

AA Nursing 
LAURA LEE READ, Campbellsville 

AA Executive Secretarial 
NELDA R. REEVES, Campbellsville 

AA Legal Secretary 




340 Associates/McC — Ree 




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Alone with nature, these two students are engross- 
ed in their music and books. 




MARY ELIZABETH REHKAMP. Florence 

AA Nursing 
JUDY LOUISE REQUARDT. Fort Mitchell 

AA. Secretarial Science 
DONNA G. RICE, Harrodsburg 

AA. Medical Records 
KAREN YVONNE RIDDLE, Louisville 

A.A Secretarial Science 



CYNTHIA J. ROBERTS, Louisville 

A.A. Corrections 
MARGARET VIRGINIA ROBINSON, Aurora, Indiana 

AA Nursing 
JULIE DAWN ROSS, Louisville 

AA Secretarial Science 
KIMELA J. RYSER, East Bunstadt 

AA Interior Design 



Associates/Reh — Rys 341 



JACKIE ANN SARGENT. Verona 

A.A Secretarial Science 
RACHELLE M. SCHNEIDER. Lexington 

AA Nursing 
THERESA ANN SCHNORR. Alexandria 

AA Nursing 
LOU ANN SCHULZE, Englewood. Ohio 

A.A Interior Design 



LINDA ANN SEBREE. Hebron 

AA. Dietetic Technology 
LILLIAN R. SHELTON. Somerset 

AA Recreation 
THOMAS HARDIN SHERROD. Lexington 

AA Law Enforcement 
LOU ANNE SIMS. Burgin 

AA Nursing 



JENNY LEE SINGLETON, London 

A.A. Medical Assisting 
SALILAWAN SIRPWONGSE. Bangkok. Thailand 

AA. Business 
CYNTHIA LYNN SLATON. Madisonville 

AA Intenor Decoration 
DONNA JEAN SMITH. Cleves. Ohio 

AA Medical Assisting 



Engulfed in a magazine. Louis Bailey, mail clerk at Palmer Hall, 
awaits the arrival of the day's mail. 




342 Associates/Sar — Smi 



Desk Duties Include Many Things 




GLENDA J. SMITH, Louisville 

AA Child Care 
LINDA CAROL SPOONAMORE, Danville 

AA Child Care 
SUSAN ALLEN STEPHENS. Cynthiana 

AA. Secretarial Science 
ELEANOR ROSE SUMME. Fort Mitchell 

AA. Ornamental Horticulture 



LAFERNE TALBERT. Lexington 

A.A Legal Secretary 
CLYDE MIKE TAYLOR, Nicholasville 

AA. Banking 
DAVID JEFFREY TAYLOR. Augusta 

AA. Agriculture 
JENNY SUSAN TAYLOR. Berea 

A.A Executive Secretary 



TON I KAY TAYLOR. Fort Thomas 

AA. Juvenile Law Enforcement 
BERNICE TERRY. Jackson 

A.A. Medical Record Technology 
DEBRA LYNNE THOMAS. Georgetown 

AA. Nursing 
PAULA GAY TRAPP. Butler 

A.A Nursing 



MICHELLE DENISE TREBER. Waverly. Ohio 

A.A Dietetic Technician 
MARY ELIZABETH TRITSCHLER, Brandburg 

A.A Executive Secretarial Science 
ELIZABETH ANN VOORHIES. Burgin 

A.A. Executive Secretarial Science 
JANET LEE WALKUP. Saint Columbia 

A.A Child Care 



MICHAEL F. WALTON. Fort Wayne, Indiana 

A.A Ornamental Horticulture 
DALE ANNA WATKINS. London 

A.A Corrections 
MARIE WHEELER, Berea 

A.A Nursing 
CATHERINE ROSE WHITE. Lebanon 

AA Nursing 



MARGARET ANN WHITE, Culloden. West Virginia 

AA. Interior Decoration 
BARBARA J. WILLIAMS. Vancieve 

A.A. Administrative Office Services 
WANDA JOY WINKLER. Lexington 

A.A. Law Enforcement 
SARAH A. WITT. Irvine 

A.A. Nursing 



MARY ANN WOOD. Carlisle 

A.A. Interior Decoration 
MELISSA A WOODWARD. Miamisburg. Ohio 

A.A Legal Secretary 
DONNA JO WRIGHT, Louisville 

A.A Nursing 
CHRISTIE RAE YOUNG, South Shore 

AA Nursing 



Associates/Smi — You 343 




Juniors Sponsor Fun-raising Program 



Determined to make their Junior year their best 
one at Eastern, the members of the class of 1977 
undertook a massive advertising program in an 
effort to attract fellow classmates to their meetings. 
Operating under the theme of "fun-raising," the 
class placed posters in major classroom buildings 
and in the dorms. Local restaurants and radio 
stations also participated in the advertising program. 

The class focused its attention on serving others 
during the fall semester. A Christmas Toyshop was 
organized to benefit needy children of the Richmond 
area. Toys were collected in local churches and 



dormitories. Then they were repaired, wrapped, 
stored, and delivered on December 13. 

The Junior class sponsored a candidate in the 
Miss Eastern Pageant during the spring semester. 
Their other activities were concentrated primarily 
toward fund-raising. Junior class members spent 
their final year as underclassmen creating bene- 
ficial and memorable experiences. 



JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS. Dale Petrey. publicity chairman; Pat Lacy, vice- 
president; Mindy Shannon, president Maria Byers. treasurer: Robert McFalls. 
secretary. 



346 Underclasses/Juniors 




f ^f 




JANIE LANE ABBOTT Stearns 

DEBORAH ABNEY Ravenna 

ELLA LOU ABNEY Irvine 

JAMES CHAMPION ACKLEY Louisville 

MARSHA JEAN ADAMS Columbus. Ohio 



THOMAS M. ALBERS Bethel. Ohio 

ROBERT L. ALBRO Louisville 

TANYA LYNN ALDRICH New Carlisle. Ohio 

JAMES L. ALFORD Waynesburg 

ANNA REBECCA ALLEN Paris 



MIKE L. ALLEN Bardstown 

CONSTANCE LEE ALLNUTT Owenton 

MARYDARLENEALMON Lynch 

CAROL EVELYN ANDERSON East Bernstadt 

DANA NEIL ANDREWS South Charleston. Ohic 



MICHAEL DAVID ANGELL Hornell. New York 

KAREN S. ANTIS South Shore 

MARGARET RUTH APPENFELDER Louisville 

ROYW.ARNEY Radcliff 

CATHY ARRIGON Kings Mills, Ohio 



GREGORY W BAILEY Albany. New York 
MARY LYNN BAILEY Louisville 
MICHAEL JONATHON BAILEY Stuart, Florida 
ROBBIE BAILEY Louisville 
BRENDA BAKER Middletown, Ohio 



DAVE BALL Hamilton, Ohio 
WILLIAM LYONS BALL Louisville 
MARTHA L. BALLARD Bardstown 
BERTW. BALLINGER Berea 
KENNETH ANTHONY BALLOU Burkesville 



TINA SUE BARBER Ashland 

JOAN ELIZABETH BARTLETT Cincinnati, Ohio 

GARY DEAN BATES Fleming 

MARY JO BATTE Cynthiana 

EVELYN FRANCES BAUMSTARK Richmond 



BEN J. BAYER Richmond 
TERESA SUE BAYES Louisville 
WILLIAM D BEASLEY Danv>lle 
JUDITH ANN BEATY Hamilton, Ohio 
DAVID RICHARD BECK Bethel, Ohio 



Juniors/Abb — Bee 347 



Students Prepare For New Semester 



SUSAN JANE BECKER Lafayette, Indiana 
BARBARA ELLEN BEHYMER Hillsboro. Ohio 
CLIFFORD L BELDEN Richmond 
ALICE FAYE BENNETT Ashland 
DANIEL D. BENNETT Lebanon 



MARK EARLE BENNETT Bedford, Indiana 
STANLEY MARK BERRY Buena Vista. Virginia 
MARTHA FAY BEST Fort Thomas 
JOSEPH K. BILLS Delaware, Ohio 
JERRY ALLEN BISHOP Louisville 



MARY LOU BISHOP Springfield 
GONZELLA BLACK Paris 
RICHARD ALLEN BLAIN Dry Ridge 
MARY JANE BLAIR Bardstown 
ESLEN MARIC BLANKENSHIP Lancaster 



GREGG ALLAN BLANKENSHIP Loyall 
J WAYNE BLANKENSHIP Shiloh. Ohio 
BAMBI LYNNE BLANTON Ashland 
JERRY DEAN BLEVINS Centerville, Ohio 
CHARLES R, BLUM Sherman. New York 



CHRIS P. BONHAM Lyndon 
CATHY D BORDERS Winchester 
GAIL A BORLING Chagrin Falls, Ohio 
NANCY VICTORIA BOSTON Louisville 
RICHARD LENN BOTTOMS Perryville 



ELIZABETH ANN BOTTS Versailles 
JAMES ALLEN BOWLING Florence 
BARBARA ANNETTE BRADEN Milford, Ohio 
MICHAEL ALBERT BRADSTREET Springboro. Ohio 
DARREL C. BRAGG Columbia 



KENNETH WAYNE BRAMMER Maysville 
KENNETH DAVID BRAY Valley Station 
JAY A BRESSENT Cincinnati. Ohio 
WILLIAM DENVIL BREWER Furnace 
RALPH FRANCIS BRISLIN Ashland 



STEVE RAY BRISTOW Louisville 
DANIEL BRADLEY BRITT Zoneton 
FRANK F. BROADUS Louisville 
JOSEPH E BROOKS Cynthiana 
CHERYL LEE BROTZGE Jeffersontown 




348 Juniors/Bee — Bro 




DAVID KEITH BROUGH Brooksville 
HAMMIEL LOROTUS BROWN Madisonville 
MARY JANE BROWN Somerset 
RYAN K. BROWN Wilmore 
BETH O. BROWNING Lancaster 



MELBA JEAN BROWNING Falmouth 
ROBIN GAIL BRUMFIELD Richmond 
FREDRICK H. BUCHANAN Campbellsville 
ANNAMARIA BUDZINSKI Lexington 
EDMUND LEWIS BURDETTE Lebanon 



VIRGINIA ANN BURKHARDT Sarasota. Flonda 
IRIS BURKS Amelia, Ohio 
DEBBIE LEE BURNETT Louisville 
KAREN JEAN BURNS Stony Ridge, Ohio 
VICKI LYNN BUTCHER Campbellsville 



JACQUELINE L BUXTON Somerset 
DALE ALLEN BYERS Louisville 
MARLA J. BYERS Ostrander. Ohio 
KAREN S. CAMPBELL Richmond 
ALICE ANN CANNON Danville 



Left: Claire Sexton discovers that rearranging her class schedule is only 
one of the many hassles to be dealt with at the beginning of a new semester. 
Above: While sharing the load of moving into their dorm, Joy Fowler and 
Yvonne Shaw become reacquainted after the long summer vacation. 



Juniors/Bro — Can 349 




CARL ABRAM CANNON Piketon. Ohio 

MICHAEL CURTIS CAREY Lexington 

THOMAS DARREL CARTER Benham 

ANTHONY DOMINICK CASAMENTO New York. New York 

DEBORAH GALE CASEY Cincinnati, Ohio 



PATRICIA JOAN CASH Albany 
CATHY ANN CASSADY Morehead 
STEPHANNAJANECAWOOD Harlan 
DEBORAH CHAFFIN Prestonsburg 
SUPARB CHIARAVANONT Bangkok, Thailand 



JOHN SHERIDAN CHIDESTER Jacksonville. Florida 
DEBORAH LORRAINE CHOATE Kings Mills. Ohio 
JOSEPHINE CISLER Frankfort 
NANCY JEAN CLEMENTS Spnngfield 
ELLEENA REYE COBURN Sharonville. Ohio 



NANCY R. COFFEY Mount Vernon 
PHIL BARRY COLE Columbia 
RHONDA GAY COLVIN Foster 
CHERYL SUSAN COMBS Richmond 
CLARK CARRIER COMBS Richmond 



LOWELL KEITH COMBS Lexington 
TERESA M. CONLEY Bardstown 
GEORGE E. COOK Raywick 
KATHYTUANITACOOKSIE Columbia 
SUSAN ADRIAN COOMER Columbia 



A free concert entertains students and attracts customers by beginning the semester. 








mw 



350 Juniors/Can — Coo 



Relaxing After Registration . . . Ahh 




PENNY ANN COOPER Somerset 
ALLISON E. COPONY Louisville 
TERRIEJOCORDLE Ashland 
PAULA GAIL CORNELIUS Louisville 
DUANE E. CORNETT Cawood 



SHARON KAYE CORNETT Middlesboro 
SUSAN CARLISLE CORNETT Jackson 
GEORGE JOHN COSTAS Athens, Greece 
CLAYTAGGARTCOTTONGIM Shelbyville 
WILMER COUCH Albany 



BARNEY ALLAN COULTER Louisville 
DEBORAH ANN COULTER Danville 
LOIS ANN COULTER Taylorsville 
JOHN WILLIAM COWAN Winchester 
BRYCE ALAN COX Louisville 



JACKIE COX Richmond 
BEVERLY W.CRAIG Lexington 
TERESA JO CRAWFORD Winchester 
LOUISE B CRESS Burlington 
DEBBY KATHRYN CROMAN Ashland 



CONSTANCE ARLETTE CROMWELL Detroit. Michigan 
JAMES BUFORD CROUCH Spnngfield 
JOHN R CROW Louisville 
SAMMY JO CRUM Ashland 
1ZORA L CURLIN Cadiz 



WILLIAM RANDALL DANIELS Ashland 
BRAD WILLIAM DARE Bay Village. Ohio 
DEBRA LEIGH DARLING Richmond 
THOMAS MOSS DAVENPORT Flemingsburg 
CAROL BATES DAVIS Lexington 



DONNA FAYE DAVIS Port Royal 
LINDA DAVIS Gray 
MEARINDA JEAN DAVIS Barbourville 
RONI G. DAVIS Lawrenceburg, Indiana 
CARRIE LEE DEAN Harrodsburg 



DANIEL WAYNE DEELY Louisville 
KEITH WAYNE DELANEY Danville 
SAMUEL MARTIN DELONG Somerset 
ROBIN DEWEESE Louisville 
JOSEPH SIMEON DICKERSON Danville 



Juniors/Coo — Die 351 






Students Dance For Charity 



WILLIAM CURTIS DIZNEY Corbin 
PAMELA JOY DODEY Booneville 
MAUREEN E. DOLAN Cincinnati, Ohio 
KATHLEEN M. DONATHAN Lima, Ohio 
DEBRA JEAN DOUGLAS Danville 



GUY EDWARD DOUTAL Falmouth 
EMILY ELAINE DRAKE Bardstown 
CONNIE JANE DROZ Louisville 
JAMES CLEO DUMAS Louisville 
NEAL CHRIS DYKES Liberty 




352 Juniors/Diz — Edl 




CAROL SUE EDWARDS Ross. Ohio 
MICHAEL WAYNE EDWARDS Liberty 
DOUGLAS JAMES EIFERT Erlanger 
PATRICIA ANN ELAM Sandy Hook 
GLENN W. ELLIS Frankfort 



YVONNE R ELY Manchester 
LAURA M.ERZWEILER Melbourne 
DEBORAH A. ESKRIDGE Louisville 
CAROLYN MARIE ETHERINGTON Richmond 
VERDEN JUNIOR EVERSOLE Buckhorn 



BENNY RAY EW1NG LeJunior 
JAMES RUSSELL FARRIS Louisville 
FREDDIE GENE FAULLONER Lexington 
BARBARA LYNNE FAUSE Cold Spring 
JEFFREY ALLEN FAZIO Orland Park. Illinois 



Far left: Damp weather does not keep students from sup- 
porting their favorite contestants in the Dance Marathon 
Left: Tracy Bowman and Phillip Koenig surf to the Beach 
Boys while raising money for the Epilepsy Foundation. 



Juniors/Edw — Faz 353 




Above: Band members "take a break." Right: A good seat at a free concert is some 
times hard to find. 



DONNA M. FEISTRITZER Danville 
JOHN PAUL FELEGY Allentown, Pennsylvania 
BEVERLY ANN FELTNER Jackson 
DENNIS RANDALL FERRELL Elizabethtown 
CAROLYN ELAINE FIELD Paris 



LYNN KAY FIELDS Paris 

HAROLD K. FINK Newark, Ohio 

C. BEN FISH Louisville 

WALTER THOMAS FISHER Springfield, Ohio 

NANCY KAREN FONVILLE Fort Mitchell 



ROBERT GORDON FORSBERG Jamestown, New York 
JOE FRAZIER Brandenburg 
WAYNE FRAZIER Lexington 
KATHLYNN FRITH Cincinnati. Ohio 
DAVID E. FRYER Scotch Plains, New Jersey 



VICKI KAYE FRYMAN Cynthiana 
FRED FUGATE Campton 
JOHNNY RAY FULCHER Somerset 
JOHN M. FUSON Pineville 
DENISE MARIE GAITHER Louisville 




354 Juniors/Fei — Gai 



Merchants Provide Student Activities 




JANICE LYNN GARDNER Elizabethtown 
SANDY LYNN GAST Louisville 
SHIRLEY ANN GERALDS Somerset 
MARY ANGELA GERST Louisville 
CLAUDIA ALICE GIBSON Barbourville 



JOE D. GIBSON Pleasure Ridge Park 

KAREN GIBSON Monticello 

CHARLES CATLETT GILBERT Lawrenceburg 

WAYNE D. GLENN Cynthiana 

LYNN GLOVER Wilmore 



PATRICIA ANN GODBY Somerset 
ROBYN SUE GOFORTH Alton, Illinois 
DONNA JEAN GOLIGHTLY Louisville 
SARAH LYNN GOOCH Lexington 
PATRICIA ELAINE GOODE Springfield 



HELEN C. GRAVES Louisville 
JOY ELISABETH GRAVETT Russell 
ROBIN ELAINE GRAY Harlan 
GAIL N. GRAYSON Quincy, Illinois 
RITA ELLEN GRAYSON Lebanon 



STEVEN D. GREEN Lawrenceburg 
CYNTHIA LOUISE GREENE Fern Creek 
MARGARET R. GREENWELL Morganfield 
DARRYL CRAIG GREER Martin 
JOANNE GREGORY Manchester 



JANET MARIE GRIFFIN Covington 
TIMOTHY L. GRIFFIN Kettering, Ohio 
SHEILA YVONNE GRIGSBY Prospect 
JANET ROSS GRIMES East Bernstadt 
ELIZABETH JANE GRISE Richmond 



KATHY L. GRUBBS Louisville 

SANDRA MILLICENT GUKEISEN Winchester 

MYRA EILEEN GWIRTZ Shelby. Ohio 

SHARAN A GWYNN Louisville 

SIDNEY CHRIS HACKER Louisville 



RICKEY DEAN HACKNEY Turkey Creek 
SANDRA KAY HACKNEY Garrett 
CHARLES LEE HAHN Lawrenceburg 
WATEETAH DEN1SE HALE Lexington 
CONNIE GAIL HALL Whitesburg 



Juniors/Gar — Hal 355 



Cokes Quench Thirst At Registration 



JOAN PATRICIA HALLORAN Cincinnati. Ohio 
DENNIS BLAINE HAM Cynthiana 
KEVIN RICHARD HAMMERAN Montgomery. Ohio 
LINDA KAY HAMMONS Barbourville 
GEORGINA HAMPTON Cincinnati. Ohio 



SUE HANSCOM Louisville 
JEFFREY L. HARDEN Newport 
HARRIS HARPEL Clarksville, Tennessee 
KIMBERLEY D. HARPER Cincinnati. Ohio 
LINDA SUE HARPER Centerville. Ohio 



ROBERT LEWIS HARRIS Windsor 
JEFFERY SMITH HART Louisville 
DAVID M. HARTSOCK Waynesville, Ohio 
LEESA J. HASLER Wilmington. Ohio 
JANICE LYNNE HASTINGS Cincinnati. Ohio 



ANN KIMBERLY HAUSCHILDT Louisville 

JANET LEIGH HAYS Lebanon 

TERESA HEATON Lexington 

KATHY LYNN HEDGES London. Ohio 

DAVID JOSEPH HEGARTY Tamazua. Pennsylvania 



KATHY ANN HEIL Winchester 
BARBARA ANNE HENDRICKS Mason, Ohio 
DOUGLAS THERON HENLEY Frankfort 
MIKE DORRELL HENSHAW Louisville 
MARTIN DAVID HEPP Louisville 



CHARLES LEE HESTER Stanford 
ELIZABETH ELLEN HICKEY New Albany, Indiana 
VICK1 LYNN HICKMAN Middlesboro 
MARILYN ROSE HILS Fort Thomas 
TERRY PETE HINKLE Williamsburg 



DARRELL LEE HISEL McKee 
DEBORAH ANN HUFFMAN Zanesville. Ohio 
RANDY JAMES HOLIHAN Fort Lauderdale. Florida 
ROBERT JOHN HOLLIDAY Harrodsburg 
ELIZABETH R HOLLINGER Dover. New Jersey 



LYNDA ANN HOLLINGSWORTH Lexington 
MILTON E HOLLIS Versailles 
LARRY A HOLTZAPPLE Lebanon, Ohio 
DEBRA LYNN HOOVER Hillsboro, Ohio 
JANA KAREN HOOVER Dayton 




356 Juniors/Hal — Hoo 




JUDY LYNN HORN Richmond 

MICHAEL LYNN HOSK1NS Cincinnati. Ohio 

W1LMA LORETTA HOUSE London 

LEE ANN HOUSTON Dayton 

PAUL WILLIAM HOWELL San Diego. California 



LORAT. HUBER Louisville 
JAMES E HUFF Liberty 
MARION RAY HUGHES Shiloh. Ohio 
GREGORY ROY HULL Xenia. Ohio 
MICHAEL R. HUSKEY Louisville 



RCITA KAY HUSKEY Seviorville. Tennessee 
STEVEN RICHARD INGRAM Seven Mile. Ohio 
DEBORAH K. ISAAC Salyersville 
VALERIE E. ISON Des Moines. Iowa 
BRENDA KAY JACKSON Danville 



ROBERTA ANN JAMES Nicholasville 

JOHN WILLIAM JESKIE Williamsport. Pennsylvania 

BETH JIMISON Bowling Green, Ohio 

DAVID RYAN JOHNSON Buckhorn 

KAREN JEAN JOHNSON West Carrollton, Ohio 



NANCY DARLENE JOHNSON London 
VIRGINIA A. JOHNSON Irvine 
ANTHONY JONES Pine Knot 
PEGGY L. JONES Georgetown 
MARILYN S JUSTINIANO Richmond 



This line is bound to be one of the few students don't mind waiting in during registration. 





The Homecoming Parade offers a legitimate chance for 
girl watching, while kicking off fall's most festive day. 



KATHYANNKACKLEY Lexington 
MARY ANN KASSELMANN Cincinnati. Ohio 
ALICE J. KEARNEY Williamsburg 
WILLIAM PAUL KEENE Dayton, Ohio 
ROBERT LEWIS KEITH Louisville 



KAREN LYNN KELLY Lexington 

PAULA ANN KELSCH Augusta 

SUSAN LYNN KENEIPP Huntington. West Virginia 

JUDY G. KETTIG Louisville 

RONALD J. KILMEN Fort Thomas 



DONNA J. KING Reading. Ohio 
PAULETTA KING Campton 
BARNEY HAROLD KINMAN Frankfort 
J. RANDALL KINSLER Springfield. Ohio 
FRED J. KIRCHHOFF Lexington 




358 Juniors/Kac — Kir 



Homecoming Parade Stirs Excitement 




TERRI LYNN KIRK Glenburnie. Marvland 
DAVID S- KJELBY Monroe, Ohio 
THOMAS H. KNIGHT Louisville 
CHARLENE F. KRAESIG Louisville 
KATIE KRAWIEC Louisville 



KATHLEEN D KRISHOCK Jamestown, New York 
TIM D. KRUEGER Cresent Spring 
KEVIN B. KUHENS Louisville 
PATRICIA LEE LACY Aberdeen, Ohio 
MARY LOU LADD Versailles 



RAMONA IRIS LA1NHART Gray Hawk 
DAVID COLLIER LAIRD Louisville 
GREGORY ARTHUR LAMPING Louisville 
ELLEN LANE Louisville 
MARY E LANG Piketon. Ohio 



DEBRA KAY LAWSON Cynthiana 
GREGORY DALE LEE Hodgenville 
LINDA J. LEE Liberty 
VELMA KAY LEHMANN Covington 
PATRICK K. LEUNG Hong Kong. China 



JANICE E LEWIS Louisville 
MARSHA E. LINEBAUGH Lebanon, Ohio 
KAREN ANN LINNENKOHL Dayton, Ohio 
LINDA SUE LITTLER London, Ohio 
PATRICIA ANN LONG Burkesville 



LINEAR LOVETT Cincinnati, Ohio 

MARK DAVID LOZIER North College Hill, Ohio 

MARY GAIL MACKEY Louisville 

ROY WAYNE MADDEN Buckhorn 

JOHN RICHARD MADRAS Louisville 



MARTHA COPE MAGGARD Hazard 
JUDI M. MALLETTE Winthrop, New York 
RUTHANNE MALONE Atlanta, Georgia 
BRETT ALLAN MARINER Lexington 
RAY CAROLYN MARSHALL Paducah 



TERRI J. MARTIN Allen Park. Michigan 
SUSAN MARIE MARZOLF Louisville 
MARY ELLEN MATTINGLY Glasgow 
AMELIA KATHERINE MAUPIN Richmond 
E. SUZANNE MAXWELL Lexington 



Juniors/Kir — Max 359 



Spirits Rise At Homecoming 




DANITA LYNN MAYNARD Radcliff 

ELIZABETH ANNE MAZUREK Northuale. New Jersey 

MARY JANE McAFEE Danville 

KAREN LEAN McCHESNEY Richmond 

ANTHONY LYNN McCLAIN Liberty 



GEORGIA ANN McDANIEL Louisville 
SHEREE LYNN McDAVID Burlington 
ROBERT LEON McFALLS Kings Mountain 
GARY A McFARLAND North Middletown 
MICHAEL THOMAS McHONE Richmond 



WILLARD MclNTOSH Kings Mill, Ohio 
SUSAN L. McINTYRE Lexington 
JOYCE ANN McKEE Richmond 
LOWRY LEE McKEE Richmond 
MICHAEL A McMILLEN Wilmore 



JUDITH LINDA McQUEEN McKee 
WILLIAM KEITH MEDLEY Shelbwille 
DIANA L MERRILL Louisville 
VICKY LYNN MERRITT Milford. Ohio 
ANTIONETTE LOUISE MEYER Elsmere 




360 Juniors/May — Mey 




Stimulation, anticipation, and celebration all qo together to create the intoxicating spirit of Home 
coming 1975. 




ERIC WILLIAM M1DDLEBR00K Hamilton. Ohio 
BEVERLY KAYE MILEY Brooksville 
CARLADEN1SE MILLER Oak Hill. Ohio 
GARY DELYN MILLER Whitley City 
ROBERT DALE MILLER Cincinnati. Ohio 



KATHLEEN JULIET MITCHELL Ashland 

KEVIN C. MITCHELL Teaneck. New Jersey 

STEVE CARL MOAK Covington 

CHARLES ANDREW MON1CO Meadville. Pennsylvania 

PATTY LYNN MONTGOMERY Salyersville 



VICKIE ROSE MOODY Waco 
JOHN BUFORD MORELAND Georgetown 
BETHANY A. MORGAN Saint Albans, West Virginia 
KATHLEEN ANN MORGAN Highland Heights 
PHILLIP D. MORGAN Valley Station 



BRIAN LEE MORRETT Troy, Ohio 
DIANA LYNN MORRETT Troy, Ohio 
CATHERINE ANN MORRISON Louisville 
FAYE WINONA MOSBY Brookneal, Virginia 
PAUL R MOYER Troy. Ohio 



Juniors/Mid — May 361 



Library Has A Wealth Of Resources 



MARY MULLINS Pikeville 

JUDITH ANN MURRAY West Liberty 

ROBBIN LYNN MURRAY Bethany Beach, Delaware 

DIANE CAROL NEAL McKee 

CINDY RANEE NEENAN Jefferson, Ohio 



REBECCA RAE NEFF Irvington 
JERRY MITCHELL NELSON Brandenburg 
ROBBIN DALE NEWMAN Bybee 
BARRY KENT NEWSOM Virgie 
ROSIE K. NEWSOME Pikeville 



VAN C. NIANOURIS Columbus. Ohio 
KATHRYN JEAN NIXON Louisville 
A MICHELLE NOEL Frankfort 
CYNTHIA ANN NOLAND Irvine 
MARIAN NOONING Louisville 



KENNETH CALVIN NUNN Louisville 

KEITH LEE NUTTER Louisville 

PATRICIA M. OBER Erlanger 

NANCY MARIE OBERSCHMIDT Cincinnati. Ohio 

KEVIN ROBERT O'BRIEN Xenia, Ohio 



JAMES MICHAEL O'BRYANT Louisville 

CONSTANCE JEAN OLIVER Louisville 

KELLY RAY OLIVER Frankfort 

GREELEY D. OUSLEY Prestonsburg 

BRIAN JOSEPH OWENS Levittown, Pennsylvania 



KAREN OWENS Hazard 
GREGORY W.PAIGE Ashland 
SHIRISH V PAREKH Bombay, India 
AULDON BERNAL PARKER II Berea 
MOLLY JANE PARKER Cincinnati, Ohio 



TERESA A. PARRETT Mount Vernon 
JOHN DAVID PARSONS Berea 
ARTHUR L. PASCAL Peekskill, New York 
DARA ANN PAVESE Somers, New York 
EDITH PEAKE Fleming 



BRENDA S. PEARCE Shelbwille 
CINDY ANN PECK Stanford 
PAUL LESLIE PELPHREY Prestonsburg 
MARLA LESLE PERGREM Ashland 
JOE M. PERKINS Woodbine 




362 Juniors/Mul — Per 




PEGGY ANN PERKINS Florence 
ROBERT OSCAR PERKINS Owenton 
TAMMIE S. PERKINS Vandalia. Ohio 
WILLIAM LOUIS PESO Danville 
KAY PETERS London 



TERESA LYNNE PETERS Corbin 
ROGER DALE PETREY Waynesburg 
MICHAEL JOSEPH PEWTHER Cincinnati. Ohio 
SUSAN MARIE PHELPS Louisville 
DIANE LEE PHILLIPS Vandalia. Ohio 



CYNTHIA MARYE PORTER Paris 

KAREN E. POWELL Richmond 

ROBERT CHARLES POWER Norwood. New Jersey 

GEORGANNE POWERS Williamstown 

MARIBETH PRAGER Burlington. New Jersey 



JANE GAIL PRESTON Danville 
KAREN GENE PRESTON Lancaster 
JOHN FRANCIS PRICE Louisville 
RUTH M PRICE Louisville 
STEPHANIE KAY PUCKETT London. Ohi. 



ROGER CHRIS PUFFER Lexington 
KATHYQUALLS Louisville 
JAMES BRUCE QUARLES Frankfort 
WILBUR ALLEN RADER Pleasure Ridge Park 
JUDY FAY RALEIGH Talbert 



Joy Gravett. a junior from Russell, Kentucky, demonstrates 
the difficulty one encounters when searching for just that 
right resource in the library. 



Juniors/Per — Ral 363 




Through Project Encirclement, students campus wide join hands to emphasize the unity of man during the Bicentennial. 



Students Celebrate Nation's Bicentennial 




i *iH 



MIKE F RAMIREZ Springfield. Ohio 
SUSAN GAIL RANDOLPH Louisville 
HOWARD WILLIAM RANKIN Burton. Ohio 
BRUCE RYAN REED Hustonville 
WILMA LYNN REED Winchester 



RENEE ANN REFFETT Winchester 
KATHY ANN REICHARD Lexington 
THERESA PULIDO REYES Harlan 
CHRIS E REYNOLDS Arcanum. Ohio 
DEBRA KAY RHEA Valley Station 



VERA F. RHEA Milford. Ohio 
DONNA CAROL RHODUS Paint Lick 
PEGGY ANN RICHARDS Hampton. Virginia 
KEITH DOUGLAS RICHARDSON Bagdad 
KENNETH DEAN RICHEY Louisville 



MARY PATRICIA RIEHL Frankfort 
SHEILA KAREN RIGGS Elizabethtown 
SAMUEL RISNER Pineville 
JOHN T. RITTENOUR Piketon 
SHARON LEE ROBINSON Waverly. Ohio 



WILLIAM E. ROBINSON Ashland 

JANET ROWLAND Clay City 

PAULA REGINA RUARK New Boston, Ohk 

FAYE RUSSELL Louisville 

BARBARA LEE SAMMONS Lexington 



JONATHAN LEE SANDERS Louisville 
TERRY ALAN SANNER Dayton 
JEFFREY HARRISON SATTERLY Glasgow 
JAMES EDWIN SCHAFFER Louisville 
MARTHA LOUISE SCHAFFER Louisville 



PHILIP C.SCHARRE Louisville 

GARY RICHARD SCHATZ Cincinnati. Ohio 

DANA L SCHLEICHER Louisville 

JOHN L. SCHMIDT Falmouth 

JULIA CAROLE SCHOOLER Fisherville 



BECKY GAYE SCHULTZ Louisville 
DONNA ANN SCHULTZ Midway 
LOUISE MAY SCHWANTES Georgetown 
DAVID L SCOTT Louisville 
JAMES ANTHONY SCRUGGS Perryville 



Juniors/Ram — Scr 365 



Center Board Provides Entertainment 



WILLIAM ROBERT SECARA Catasavqua, Pennsylvania 
DANIEL MARK SEITHERS West Union. Ohio 
MINDY STREETMAN SHANNON Louisville 
JAMES LEWIS SHARBER Munfordville 
BEVERLY JOYCE SHEARER Lancaster 



JEFFREY A. SHEET Newark. Ohio 
RHONDA J. SHELTON Cincinnati, Ohio 
BARBARA ANN SHEPHERD Medway, Ohio 
SUSAN JANE SHERELOW Miamisburg, Ohio 
RALPH DAVID SHEW Richmond 



DOROTHY M. SHIFFLET Lexington 

BRUCE W. SHOWALTER Van Wert. Ohio 

BARBARA ANNE SKEES Elizabethtown 

DAVID HOWARD SMITH Monticello 

DAVID THOMAS SMITH Lexington 



ETHEL B SMITH Richmond 
JAMES EUGENE SMITH Somerset 
JANET LEIGH SMITH Whitesburg 
MITZI ANN SMITH Danville. Virginia 
NADINE COMBS SMITH Hazard 



ROBERT KEITH SMITH Ashland 
RODERICK W SMITH Cynthiana 
SANDRA LYNN SIMITH Lebanon. Ohio 
DEBORAH JOY SNEDEGAR Flemingsburg 
CYNTHIA ANNE SNOWDEN Danville 



ROBIN SUE SPILLER Englewood. Ohio 
JENNIFER J. SPIRES Mount Vernon 
MARGARET SUSAN SPURLIN Richmond 
JANICE ELINE STAFFORD Danville 
ROMMIE M1CHEAL STARKS Covington 



DORA MOORE STATHERS Lancaster 
BARBARA ANN STEFFAN Buffalo, New York 
SANDRA JUNE STEINHELFER Mount Gilead. Ohi< 
KIRKH. STICKLEY London 
DEBRA CAY STINSON Richmond 



GAYLE SUE STOCKDALE Lafayette. Indiana 

PAULA J. STOLTZ Lexington 

KEITH ALLAN STOWERS Louisville 

TERRY L. STRATTON Pikeville 

JEAN AMY STRICKLAND Marietta. Georgia 




366 Juniors/Sec — Str 



S-ji 



r ii, 



The Spinners, a sure-footed, crowd-pleasing group, sang many favorites to a crowd of thousands. 




DENNIS E. STRONG Irvine 

LAURA LEA SWAYZEE Louisville 

MICHAEL J SWEENY Washington. Pennsylvania 

MICHAEL C TALLENT Albany 

SHARON L. TALLENT Albany 



JOSEPH L. TARVILLO Louisville 

DAVID SYDNEY TATE Richmond 

KATHRYN EILEEN TATMAN Chagrin Falls, Ohio 

DEBORAH E. TATTER Louisville 

JELETA KAY TAYLOR Brodhead 



THOMAS A. TAYLOR Frankfort 
JAMES OWEN THILL Norwalk. Ohio 
DAVID L. THOMAS West Union, Ohio 
TERESA ANN THOMAS Cincinnati, Ohio 
JEFFREY DALE TINGLE Willisburg 



NORA ROXANNE TISHEUAR Jeffersontown 
GLEN D. TOMMIE Valley Station 
MURLYN LEE TOOMBS Lexington 
LOREEN TRAVIS Carrollton 
SUSAN KAY TRAVIS Covington 



DAVID BRUCE TRIPLETT Corbin 
TERESA ANN TRIPLETT Mason, Ohio 
PEGGY LEIGH TUCKER Florence 
LEAN J. TUGGLE Monticello 
EMMA CHARLOTTE TURNER Talbert 



Juniors/Str — Tur 367 



Ravine Supplies A Peaceful Setting 



PAUL DENNIS UNDERDONK Radcliff 

MELODY ANN UNDERWOOD Monticello 

RICHARD THOMAS USOWSKI Tamaque, Pennsylvania 

JANET LOU VARNEY McCarr 

SUSAN JO VIEL Highland Heights 



RONALD EUGENE VOLMERING Morrow. Ohio 
DAVID HENRY VON SCHLUTTER Lexington 
WILLIAM JOHN WAKIM Cincinnati. Ohio 
GAIL A WALKER Irvine 
KENNETH ESTON WALKER Cincinnati. Ohio 



CHERI LYNN WARD Lexington 
LOWELL S. WARD Williamsport 
S. LYNN WARD Louisville 
KATHYANNWARDRIP Louisville 
HAROLD GLENN WATSON Frankfort 



NOREEN WATTS Jackson 
NANCY JO WAYMEYER Highland Heights 
SUSAN LEE WEBB Aberdeen. Ohio 
KATHRYN LYNN WEBER Atlanta, Georgia 
PAUL F.WEBSTER Grayson 



LINDA LEE WEFING Maple Spnngs. New York 
CAROLYN SUE WERNER Newtonsville, Ohio 
HANNA LORE WESLEY Somerset 
MARTHA SUE WESTERFIELD Hazard 
DAVID ALLEN WHEELER Paintsville 



SHEILA CAROLINE WHITE Hopkinsville 
WILLIAM H. WHITTAKER Richmond 
JUSTIN EDWARD WHITWORTH Louisville 
WILLIAM WIGGLESWORTH Latonia 
JAMES TRACY W1LKENSON Cincinnati. Ohio 



GARY BLAINE WILKERSON Springfield 
KIMBERLYJEANWILKERSON Jamestown, Ohio 
DONALD LEE WILLIAMS Bethel, Ohio 
ELIZABETH CAROL WILLIAMS Hopkinsville 
CHARLES EDWARD WILSON. JR. Rockville. Marvland 



PATRICIA ANN WILSON Pineville 
STEPHEN EDWIN WILSON Richmond 
SHIRLEY DEBRA WINTJEN Lincoln. Delaware 
KAREN J. WIRES Wooster.Ohio 
KAREN ANN WISE Louisville 











368 Juniors/Und — Wis 




MARY DON WITHERS Versailles 
WILLIAM RAY WITHERS Cynthiana 
GARY W.WITT Orlando 
JANET MARIE WOODCOCK Bellbrook, Ohio 
JEFFREY ALLEN WOOLUM Ludlow 



BARBARA N. WREN Covington 
NANCY MARIE WYANT Charlotte, North Carolina 
HARUKO YAMAMOTO Tokyo, Japan 
CELESTE E. YEAGER Appalachia. Virginia 
JUDY K YORK Harlan 



SUSAN MAYO YOST Williamson, West Virginia 
CECILIA LYNN YOUNG Louisville 
PAULA ANN YOUNG Edgewood 
WILLIAM E. YOUNG Tompkinsville 
DONNA ROSE YURT Louisville 



MARY LOUISE ZEIGLER Maysville 

JAN E, ZIEMANN Columbus, Indiana 

SHARON MARIE ZIPPERLE Louisville 

FRANK ZUCCALA East Longmeadow. Massachusetts 

RICHARD REID ZUERCHER Louisville 

BRUCE WAYNE ZURFACE Wilmington, Ohio 



The fall semester's unseasonably warm weather provides 
for moments of solitude in the sun. 



Juniors/Wit — Zur 369 



/*" j^j'^-flBBS 



Sophomores Sponsor Talent Show 



With one year of college experience completed, 
the class of 1978 began the second year with hopes 
of attaining unity and cooperation among its class- 
mates. The principal goal of their projects was to 
foster service for the University and Richmond 
community. 

The class officers and committees put forth a 
great deal of effort to produce the second annual 



University Talent Show. Working along with the 
freshman class, the class of 1978 produced a talent 
show which benefitted the Cancer Crusade and 
introduced individual talent to Eastern's campus. 



SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS. Denise Cox. vice-president Robert Ward, 
treasurer. Laura Todd, president Debbie Lawson. secretary. 



370 Underclasses/Sophomores 




SHIRLEY ANNE ABNER Lost Creek 
LILLIAN JANE ABNEY Irvine 
PAUL VIRGIL ABSHEAR Laurel, Indiana 
LESTER WILLIAM ACREE Greensburg 
CHARISSE MARIE ADAMS Hazard 



DALE RICHARD ADAMS Saint Paris. Ohio 
JONI MELINDA ADAMS Charleston. West Virginia 
SUSAN DENISE ADAMS Catlettsburg 
JANISGAILADAMSON Cleues.Ohio 
STEVEN THOMAS ADWELL Louisville 



CAROLYN MARIE AHLER Frankfort 
JANE ISABELLE AHLER Frankfort 
KATHY SUE ALEXANDER Louisville 
VICKIE LYNN ALEXANDER Ravenna 
CATHY S ALLEN Richmond 



KIM MALIA ALLEN Louisville 
DINAH MARIE ALLENDER Springfield. Ohio 
NEENA DENISE AMBROSE Berea 
TRUMAN ANDERSON. JR. Jenkins 
KEITH BRIAN ANLIS South Shore 



ANTHONY B ARMES Hardinsburg 
RENITACHARLENE ARNOLD Cromwell 
TAMERA RUTH ARNOLD Cynthiana 
RAEHEN ASSAPIMONWAIT Bangkok. Thailand 
CHERYL LYNN AUSTIN Miamisburg. Ohio 



JAMES LLOYD AVERILL Lancaster. Ohio 
LINDA D. BABB Madisonville 
TANA KIM BACK Monticello 
BONNYE BELL BACON Owensboro 
MICHAEL JOHN BAILEY Louisville 



TERRY JOSEPH BAILEY Jeffersontown 
DEBORA ANN BAKER Louisville 
RUTH DIANE BAKER Lexington 
SHIRLEY LYNN BAKER Somerset 
MARY JANE BALDWIN Paintsville 



LINDA SUE BALL Cincinnati. Ohio 
KATHY ANN BANKEMPER Covington 
PATRICIA ANN BARDIN Columbia 
TERESA CAROL BARGER Richmond 
KIM BARNES Covington 



Sophomores/ Abn — Bar 371 



Fall Leaves Enhance Ravine Activities 



SANDRA LEE BARNES Worthington, Ohio 
BECKY ANN BARNETT Valley Station 
KAREN LEE BARNETT Shelbyville 
VIKI BASHAM Lexington 
MARCIA ANN BATES Louisville 



MARY JO BAUMANN Fort Thomas 

GLENNA M. BEARD Columbia 

MICHAEL LEE BEAVIN Louisville 

PAULA CATHERINE BECK Louisville 

JOSEPH LEE BELCHER Charleston. West Virginia 



MARCIA MALONE BELL Lexington 
VALENTA L. BELTON Centerville 
PEGGY BERLING Fort Mitchell 
STEVEN ROBERT BERNER Kettering. Ohio 
PATRICIA ANN BERRY London 



G.SHELBY BEST Danville 

KATHY JO BEVERLY South Williamson 

OMEK1 R. BEVINS Meta 

BRIAN LEIGH BEZAURY Kalamazoo. Michigan 

BILLIE FRANCES BIBBS Lexington 



LEE ANN BISCEGLIA Middlesboro 
MARY CARMEL BISIG Louisville 
CLAUDE BENJAMIN BMNS Richmond 
DONALD F. BLANTON Louisville 
CYNTHIA KAY BLICK Fort Mitchell 



SUSAN JEANNE BLIZZARD Cincinnati. Ohio 
JEFFREY JONES BOGGESS New Richmond. Ohio 
CHARLES WAYNE BOHNSTEDT Louisville 
TINA LOUISE BONIN Louisville 
ANGELA MARIA BOONE Louisville 



CATHY LYNN BOSTON Louisville 
VICKI CAROL BOTTOM Harrodsburg 
LEILANI SUE BOULWARE Radcliff 
ANN KATHERINE BOURNE Owenton 
ROXANNE BOW Carlisle 



LYNN M. BOWERS Florence 
LINDA D. BOWLDS Louisville 
BARBARA J. BOWLING Louisville 
SUZANNE RAE BOWLING Richmond 
TOM BOWLING Fairfield. Ohio 




372 Sophomores/Bar — Bow 



Autumn leaves provide a colorful carpet in the ravine for students to take a break 
and engage in various recreational activities 




JANE ANN BRENNER Florence 
DEBORA ANN BREWER Louisville 
HAROLD DALE BRIDWELL Louisville 
VICKIE LYNN BRIGHT Dayton. Ohio 
KELLY RAE BROGAN Jeffersonville. Indiana 



CATHY LYNN BROOKS Dayton. Ohio 
NANCY L. BROOKS Williamsburg 
JACK L. BROWN Walton 
JUDY GAYLE BROWN Paintsville 
KAREN K. BROWN Broadhead 



Sophomores/Bow — Bro 373 



PAMELA ESTHER BROWN Roebling, New Jersey 
RICHARD C. BROWN Danville 
SAMUEL JOSEPH BROWN Louisville 
AMBIE LOU BROWNING Miamisburg. Ohio 
PEGGY BROWNING Lexington 



WALTER ALLEN BROWNING Falmouth 
BILLIE JOAN BROWNLEE Xenia, Ohio 
MARILYN SUE BRUCK Hamilton. Ohio 
PAUL DAVID BUCHANAN Florence 
ROGER GERARD BUCKLER Brandenburg 



ROBERT MICHAEL BUDRUE Willingboro. New Jersey 
JAMES PHILLIP BUES Richmond 
BRENDA MARIE BUGG Harrodsburg 
CHERI ANN BUNN Germantown. Ohio 
JAN BURDINE Nicholasville 



SHEILA L. BURKE Myra 
CHOONDHO BURNS Oneida 
JANET SUE BURTON Brodhead 
MARGARET ELAINE BUTLER Somerset 
LEEANN BUXTON Dayton. Ohio 



LYNNE RAE BYBEE Louisville 

GRAHAM BRENT CALDER Corbin 

JANICE DONNA CALDWELL Freehold. New Jersey 

PATRICK W. CALHOUN Louisville 

CINDRA ANN CALVERT Xenia. Ohio 




The Human Body entertains students at a mini concert held in the ravine during 
registration week. 



New Semester Opens With A Concert 




DEBORAH S. CAMPBELL Barbourville 
JAMES D. CAMPBELL Murray 
JEFFREY A CAMPBELL Frankfort 
KIP M. CAMPBELL Louisville 
PATRICIA A CAMPBELL Hazard 



PAULA J. CANTERBURY South Williamson 
GAY L. CARDEN Lexington 
PATSYE E. CARLOCK Tompkinsuille 
MARYS CARR Mount Sterling 
CONNIE S. CARRILLO Louisville 



GERALD A. CARROLL Louisville 
MICHAEL E. CARROLL Coshocton. Ohio 
HELEN E. CARTER Pikeville 
TERRY L. CARTER Dover 
WILLIAM E. CARTER Georgetown 



LAHOMA L. CASE Neon 
ROSEMARIE CASEY Fort Knox 
WILLIAM N. CATLETT Frankfort 
JOHN M. CAUDILL Hazel Green 
PAMELA CAUDILL Lexington 



AVA E. CHAMBERS Erlanger 
PAUL T. CHAMBERS Independence 
CHEONG H CHAN Hong Kong 
EUDOXIE T.Y.F CHAN Macay 
WAH C CHOW Hong Kong 



STEPHEN M. CLAPP New Madison. Ohio 
KEVIN K CLARKE Ashland 
DEBORAH T. CLAUNCH Harrodsburg 
BONNIE L. CLEASBY Nicholasville 
DEBRA A COBBLE Louisville 



BEVERLY A COLE McKee 

JEFF J. COLE Harrodsburg 

CAROLYN F. COLEMAN Lebanon Junction 

CHERYL L COLES Lexington 

DARLENE COLLETT Manchester 



DAVID W. COLLINS Jenkins 
JAMES P. COLLINS Middletown 
JEANIE L. COMBS Hazard 
PHILLIP D. COMBS Booneville 
RHODA J. COMBS Fairfield. Ohio 



Sophomores/Cam — Com 375 



Students Participate In A Variety Of Sports 



SUE ELLEN COMBS Hazard 

ELOISE VIRGINIA COMPTON Pikeville 

MARCIA'GAILCONLEY Salyersville 

PAULA JOY CONLEY Paintsville 

DORIS IRENE CONNOR La Lima. Honduras 



LORENE CONOVER Manchester 
GERI CORNETT Hindman 
REBECCA SUE COURTNEY Carrollton 
JANICE RUTH COWAN Ashland 
CECLIA M. COWHERD Louisville 



ALICE FRANCES COX Beattyville 
CAROL ANN COX Hamilton 
CRAIG MICHAEL COX Columbus. Ohic 
DENISE L. COX Versailles 
KAREN JEAN COX Versailles 



BARBARA LOUISE CRABTREE Monticello 
ARCHIE W. CRAFT Richmond 
DONNA JANE CRAFT Berrv 
JULIE ANNA CROW Louisville 
MARY CAROL CRUSH Louisville 





376 Sophomores/Com — Cru 




CHERYL ANN CRUTCHFIELD Richmond 
LINDA SUE CULLER Springfield. Ohio 
MARC1A LYNN CUNNINGHAM Somerset 
JOHN MARK CURD Nicholasville 
BARBARA ANN CURRY London 



LARRY EUGENE CURTIS Berea 
RANDY MELVIN CUTTER Friendship, Indiana 
MARILYN CAROL DABNEY Lexington 
SHERI LYNN DALTON Monticello 
LINDA D. DAPKUS Union. New Jersey 



GEORGE HAROLD DAVENPORT Pineuille 
ERNEST WAYNE DAVIDSON Hazard 
LOWELL R. DAVIS Monticello 
QU1NTON DALE DAVIS Fort Lauderdale. Flonda 
SHEREE LYNN DAVIS Louisville 



ORLENE DAY Hyden 

LINDA DIANE DEATON Middletown. Ohio 

ROSEMARY T. DECARO Morristown. New Jersey 

ART OLSON DELANEY Danville 

SHARON DAY DEMAREE Lancaster 







n 

V 




•** 



i 




X&UL 



Far left: Tracy Wilkenson skillfully maneuvers the soccer ball toward the goal. Left: During an intramural Softball game. 
Sherry Yeager prepares to receive the next pitch. Above: Sigma Nu and Sigma Alpha Epsilon contestants compete during 
the Alpha Delta Pi Raquetball Tournament. 



Sophomores/Cru — Dem 377 




Many long hours of hard work are needed to transform 
these drama students into the mysterious characters of 
'Witch Boy' and Conjur Man in "Dark of the Moon." 



KAREN S. DENNEY Blue Ash. Ohio 
KAREN BETH DENNY Cincinnati. Ohio 
BRIDGET CATHERINE DENTON Louisville 
JO ANN DENTON New Orleans. Louisiana 
CHRISSY DENZINGER Anchorage 



DEBRA LYNN DEZARN Ashland 
MARTHA JEAN DIERUF Frankfort 
LEE WRAY DILLON New Lebanon. Ohio 
NORMA MARIE DILS Ashland 
STANLEY LEROY DISHMAN Lexington 



PATSY GAIL DISNEY Miamisburg. Ohio 

HERSHEL DIXON Hazard 

PATRICIA MARIE DOGGETT Cincinnati, Ohio 

CATHY E. DOTSON Paducah 

EVELYN SUE DOUGLAS Danville 



JEFF SCOTT DOYLE Louisville 
GREGORY LEE DRINGENBURG Florence 
CERE M. DUER Lexington 
MICHAEL WANE DUGGINS Radcliff 
LINDA VIVIAN DUKE Lebanon Junction 




378 Sophomores/Den — Duk 



Dramatic Productions Encourage Self-Expression 




i@MP 




WILLIAM HARVEY DUNBAR Louisville 
DEBORAH LYNN DURCAN Ludlow 
BEVERLY ANN DUVALL Frankfort 
LINDA L EADS Cold Springs 
LORENZO DON EADS, JR. Frankfort 



LAURA L EASTON Dayton. Ohio 

DOTTIE L. EBERLE Cincinnati, Ohio 

PAUL T EBERT Huntington Valley. Pennsylvania 

MARY KATHERINE ECKSTEIN Louisville 

NANCY IRENE EDGE Columbus. Georgia 



RICHARD LEE EDGINGTON II South Portsmouth 
DEBRA ANN EDWARDS Campbellsville 
JOHN RICHARD EGGER Louisville 
CONNIE LOU ELAM South Charleston. Ohio 
DENNIS EDWARD ELDER Louisville 



BRYAN ELDRIDGE Louisville 
LAVERAARLENEELERY Louisville 
CATHERINE MEL1NDA ELLISON Williamsburg 
BETH ANN ELY Indianapolis. Indiana 
KENNETH TYRONE EMBRY Cleveland. Ohio 



THEODORE JONATHAN ENGELHARD Fort Thomas 
DANELLE ALMEDA ENGLE Corbin 
GARY E. EPPERSON Winchester 
JOANNE ERICKSON Madnd, Spain 
DAVID A ESTES Winchester 



JAMES EDWARD ESTILL Mayslick 

DOROTHY ELIZABETH ETHERINGTON Richmond 

ELAINE EVANS Greensburg 

THOMAS JOSEPH EVANS High Point. North Carolina 

EUGENIA EZELL Gracey 



KATHY M. FAIRCHILD Frankfort 
CAROL A FAULKNER Williamsburg 
DONNETTA RAE FAULKNER Richmond 
KATHY LOU FERTIG Louisville 
KIMLYNN SUE FISCHER Erlanger 



MARY ELLEN FISH Kettenng. Ohio 
CANDACE DAY FISHER Columbus, Ohi< 
WANDA SUE FISHER Talcum 
JANET L. FITZGERALD Covington 
JANICE CEIL FITZPATRICK Hebron 



Sophomores/Dun — Fit 379 



Pavillion Provides Serene Place For Study 



JUDY GAIL FLEMING Winchester 
DEBRA S- FLOYD Junction City 
TIMOTHY LEE FLYNN Springdale. Ohio 
SUSAN LYNN FOSTER Cincinnati. Ohio 
JOY S. FOWLER Westfield 



ELOISE FOX Irvine 

JENNIFER FRALEY Lawrenceburg 

MICHAEL RAY FRANKLIN Valley Station 

FAITH MIRIAM FREDERICK Campton 

GAYLE ANNE FRESHWATER Spnngfield. Virginia 



ROBERT NORD FROEHLICH Lexington 
STEVEN JOSEPH FROMMEYER Cold Spring 
JOHN MICHAEL FRYMIRE Webster 
TERESA GALE FUGATE London 
MARCIA LOUISE FUNKE Milford.Ohio 



MORRA DAWN FUTRELL Winchester 
JANET KAYE GABEHART Campbellsville 
TIMOTHY LEE GAFFIN West Union. Ohio 
ANN MARIE GALIGER Ossining. New York 
CATHERINE GALIGER Ossining. New York 



ANDREW JAMES GALL Fort Thomas 
KEVIN AUSTIN GALLAHER Louisville 
REBECCA LYNN GARDNER Pleasureville 
WILLIAM A. GARRETT Cromona 
BARBARA JEAN GATELEY Fort Thomas 



JOSEPH PATRICK GATELEY Fort Thomas 
LAURA GEORGE Louisville 
REBECCA LYNNE GIBBS Waddy 
DONNA ANN GIBSON Valley Station 
DREEMA DARNEICE GIBSON Louisville 



DAVID EARL GILBERT Somerset 
VICKIE L GILBERT London 
CONNIE SUE GILLESPIE Hamilton. Ohio 
EMILY SUSAN GILLESPIE Williamstown 
JOAN GILLEY Morrow, Ohio 



PHYLLIS MARIE GILLILAND Salyersville 
TERESA GAY GIVENS Big Stone Gap. Virginia 
NANCY ADRIENNE GLUCK Cumberland 
WILBERTHALEGOATLEYJR Eminence 
BJORN FIELD GOLBERG Lebanon 




380 Sophomores/Fie — Gol 




This student discovers a peaceful setting to catch up on his reading assignment. 




SHELIA GOODMAN Pikeville 
U\URA ELLEN GOODPASTER Owingsville 
M. TODD GORDON West Chester. Ohio 
PAMELAJOGORENFLO Manon.Ohio 
CHARITY GRAVENS Louisville 



THEDAJOYGRAZ1ANI Cold Spnng 
RICKY THOMAS GREEN Cumberland 
VICKIE LYNN GREEN Corbin 
ANTOINETTE RENEE GREENE Louisville 
KAREN DENISE GREENWELL Lebanon Junction 



PATRICIA A. GREENWELL Morganfield 
ROBERT VERNARD GREENWELL La Grange 
VICKI J. GREGONIS Cincinnati. Ohio 
BEULAH MAE GREGORY Coopersville 
LAURA RUTH GREGORY Frankfort 



SHIRL FA YE GREGORY Central City 
JEANNE ANN GRIFFIN Hamilton. Ohio 
LAUREL JEAN GRIFFIN Newark. Ohio 
LINDA B. GRIFFIN Louisville 
JAMES MICHAEL GRIMES Pans 



JANE ELLEN GRIPPA Riplev, Ohio 
JOHN MCELROY GRUNDY Lebanon 
LORI JAN GUNDEL York. Pennsylvania 
PEGGY HAAS New Richmond, Ohio 
CINDY ANN HACK Louisville 



Sophomores/Goo — Hac 381 



L 



LAURA B. HAGER Lexington 

MICHAEL HOWARD HALCOMB Middletown. Ohio 

THERESA ELAINE HALEY Florence 

JOEY R. HALL Richmond 

LYNN WADE HALL Toledo. Ohio 



SAMUEL A. HALL Richmond 
JUDITH CAROL HAM Carlisle 
CYNTHIA LEE HAMAN New Carlisle. Ohi< 
KAREN LEE HAMBLIN Louisville 
CONNIE LEE HAMILTON Falmouth 



KAREN KAY HAMILTON Verona 
CHARLES ROBERT HAMMONDS JR. Hazard 
VALERIE DALE HAMPTON Florence 
JEFFREY S. HANDMAN Louisville 
DEBORAH MARIE HANNAN Berea 



PAMELA MARIE HARBIN Jeffersontown 
PEGGY JEAN HARDESTY Louisville 
RUEL T.HARDIN Burgin 
SUSAN WESLEY HARDIN Lexington 
SHERR1E DAWN HARDWICK Wavnesburg 





A variety of personalities accumulate at the plaza fountain after leaving the University Center. 



382 Sophomores/Hag — Har 



Students Congregate For Idea Exchange 




TERESA FAYE HARGIS Salt Lick 
CATHY DENISE HARGROVE Louisville 
VIVIAN LANNETT HARRIS Fleming 
CURTIS RAY HART Corbin 
JENNIFER LYNN HART Towson. Maryland 



PEGGY JEAN HART Flemingsburg 

VICKIE JO HASH Jeffersontown 

ALAN KENT HATFIELD Harlan 

C- ELAINE HATTON Campton 

MELINDA LINTON HAYDEN Clifton, Virginia 



CATHERINE ROSE HAYDON Bardstown 
CHARLES R. HAYES Cattettsburg 
JOAN C. HAYES Louisville 
MARK S. HENDERSON Centerville. Ohio 
REBECCA R HENDREN Paint Lick 



MILCE B HENLEY Frankfort 
DARRELL LEE HENSLEY Manchester 
KAREN RUTH HENSLEY Cincinnati. Ohio 
JENNY HENSON Somerset 
RONALD KEITH HENSON Maysville 



MARK STEVEN HEUCKE Louisville 
KURTAHEYER Danville 
PAULA LYNN HIBBARD Manchester 
SHEILA KAYE HIBBS Bardstown 
MARK WW HICKS Louisville 



DEB1 KAREN HILL West Chester. Ohio 
CINDY A. HINZMAN Covington 
CATHERINE L HIRSCH Kettering. Ohio 
DONIE R. HODGE Elizabethtown 
NANCY HOECKER Fort Thomas 



MEL STEPHEN HOLBROOK Richmond 
MICHAEL P. HOLEMAN Cincinnati, Ohio 
PATTI ANN HOLLENCAMP Kettering. Ohio 
BETTY LOU HOLLON Campton 
DAVID D. HOLMES Concord. Tennessee 



MICHAEL THOMAS HOLT Lebanon 
GREGORY LEE HOOD Lawrenceburg 
DEBORA JAYNE HOPKINS Hillsboro, Ohio 
CINDY LOU HOSKINS Manchester 
DAVID W. HOSKINS Westport. New York 



Sophomores/Har — Hos 383 



A Long Favorite Pastime Returns To Campus 



JACKIE SUE HOWARD Louisville 
MARICA KAY HOWARD Lancaster 
SARAH JANE HOWARD Harlan 
THOMAS BUCHANAN HOWELL Louisville 
JEFFERY ALAN HUBLEY York. Pennsylvania 



SUE ANN HUMFLEET London 
NANCY KAY HUNLEY Cincinnati. Ohio 
MARK BRUCE HUNTER Fort Thomas 
JOHN ANTHONY HURAK South Bend. Indiana 
ALBERTA JEAN HURST Campton 



LONNIE HURST Campton 

PATRICIA ELLIOTT HURST Dayton. Ohio 

GARY RENE HUSTON London 

TINA MARIE HUTCHISON Lancaster 

KATHY JO INGRAM Fort Mitchell 



GLORIA JEAN IRVIN Louisville 
CYNTHIA GAIL ISAAC Lexington 
EARL WAYNE ISAAC Fleming 
MARY GAIL ISAACS Berea 
THERESA JANE 1SON Benham 



LYNN C. JACKSON Columbus. Ohio 
YOLANDA MARIE JACKSON Lexington 
JOYCE LEE JANZEF London. Ohio 
KAREN ELAINE JOHNS Paris 
BARBARA LOUISE JOHNSON Toledo. Ohk 



JOHN CHILDRESS JOHNSON Stone 
PHILLIP REED JOHNSON Hazard 
BETSY LYNN JONES Frankfort 
DIANA JONES West Carrollton. Ohio 
KATHY ANN JONES Williamsburg 



MARTHA JANE JONES Bybee 
MARY MAXWELL JONES Glasgow 
RICHARD R. JONES Ashley. Ohio 
SAMMY G.JONES Richmond 
JOSEPH A. JUDSON Bardstown 



LINDA LOUISE JUETT Williamstown 
LORRAINE LEE KAPLAN Falmouth 
FRED H. KARR Louisville 
STEPHEN LOUIS KEELING Louisville 
STEPHEN R. KEES Fort Wnght 




384 Sophomores/How — Kee 




Capitalizing on some free time, Russell Hensley and Greg Wickinson test their skills atop skateboards on a downhill slope in 
the ravine. 



Sophomores 385 



LENA RETHA KEITH Parker's Lake 

MARY A KELLY Covington 

JAMES KENDRICK JR. Wetumpka. Alabama 

GRETA ELAINE KIDD Hazard 

CAROL SUE KING Tyner 



SHARON LYNNE KING Brooksville 

REXAMONKIRKPATRICK Covington 

THERESA MARIE KLISS Danville 

ALBERT KOHEN Gaziantep. Turkey 

THEODORE JOSEPH KORNHOFF South Portsmouth 



CAROL JEAN KUEBB1NG Fort Wnght 
GLEN E. KUENZLI Haines City, Florida 
DEBORAH ANN KUMP Oregon. Illinois 
MELINDA LOUISE LACINAK Cincinnati, Ohio 
MARY JAN E LAFAVERS Somerset 



JERYL LAFONTA1NE Los Angeles, California 
RITA CAROL LANE Liberty 
TERRY ANNETTE LANHAM Cravel Switch 
DEBRA JANE LAWSON Rose Hill, Virginia 
LINDA LAWSON Williamsburg 



BEN C. LEACHMAN Springfield 
M, KATHY LEAK Blanchester, Ohio 
DONNA MARIE LEAR Mason, Ohio 
SAMMI LEE LECOMPTE Shepherdsville 
SANDRA LYNN LECOMPTE Eaton, Ohio 




As a normal Friday afternoon occurence, these coeds wait for their ride out of the 
EKU community for a weekend at home. 



I 



- 










Suitcasing A Habit-Forming Proceedure 




DEBBIE JEAN LEEP Louisville 
DEBBIE JANE LEHMAN Fort Thomas 
JOHN E. LEMING Crestview Hills 
DONNIE BRUCE LESTER Harrodsburg 
CAROL ANN LEVERIDGE Bowling Green 



BERLINDAVALENE LEWIS Louisville 

BRUCE M. LEWIS Lexington 

L. IRIS LEWIS Frankfort 

CHRISTOPHER LAWRENCE LISLY Lexington 

PATRICIA LOU LINDENMUTH Germantown. Ohi< 



STEPHEN MARK LINN Buffalo Grove. Illinois 
C- JACQUELINE LINTNER Louisville 
LIO A. MEI Macau 
MONICA M. LIPPY Louisville 
KEITH R. LITTLE Middleport, Ohio 



DONNA ELLAN L1TTRELL Louisville 
CYNTHIA LYNN LOKITS Louisville 
TERRY LEE LONG Fairdale 
JADA LYNN LOTHRIDGE Aurora. Indiana 
DARLA KAY LOVE Walton 



DEBRA MICHELLE LOWE Louisville 

EDGAR ALLEN LUCKY Pans 

CYNTHIA LOUISE LUNDBERG Springfield. Virginia 

RANDY CORBIN LYONS Aurora. Indiana 

VICTORIA M. MADDEN Lexington 



LINDA CAROL MAEGLY Florence 
MEHRYMALEKZADEH Iran 
WANDA BARBARA MANEK Louisville 
MARSHA H. MANN Springfield 
NORMA KAY MAPHET Milford. Ohio 



NICOLETTE MARASA Louisville 
FRED DAVID MARLOWE Bradfordsville 
K. EVERETT MARPEL Lebanon 
KAY MARSHALL Frankfort 
MARISA LYNN MARTIN Richmond 



MARK GREGORY MARTIN Bristol. Virginia 
SHERYL ANN MARTIN Louisville 
JANICE FAYE MARTT Eaton, Ohio 
STUART W. MARTT New Lebanon, Ohio 
SHERRY FAY MATHIS Valley Station 



Sophomores/Lee — Mat 387 



Take A Minute And Relax 



ANNE-MARIE MATTINGLY Lebanon 
CHARLES RICHARD MATTINGLY Louisville 
GARYAMATTOX Paris 
LINDA SUE MAUPIN Lebanon 
SUSAN ELAINE MAY Lucasville. Ohio 



MARIANNE MAYER Hamilton, Ohio 
SHARON KAYE MAYNE Carpenter 
KATHLEEN M. MCCABE Louisville 
EDNA LYNNE MCCAULEY Cynthiana 
CARLOS JACK MCCHARGUE Louisville 



BERTHA HOPE MCCONNAUGHEY Cincinnati, Ohio 

DENISE ANN MCCOY Louisville 

MARILYN MCCOY Stanton 

RALPH MCCRACKEN Pineville 

PATRICIA ROSELLA MCFARLAND Owensboro 



BILLIE FAYE MCGARVEY Jeffersontown 
PATTY SUE MCGEORGE Manchester 
PAULA RAEMCGLONE Ashland 
BRUCE MCINTOSH Elkton 
JEFFREY HAYDON MCINTYRE Carrollton 



ROBERT HINTON MCKEE Flemingsburg 

SUZANNE R. MCKEE Ashland 

PHYLLIS ANN MCKEEHAN Frankfort 

CAMILLA JAYE MCK1NNEY Falmouth 

ESTHER FAITH MCKINNEY McCormick. South Carolina 



VALARIELEAMCNABB Oak Ridge. Tennessee 
DEBRAK. MCNEESE Louisville 
ANTHONY BILL MCPEEK Dorton 
CYNTHIA LYNNE MCPHERSON Vandalia, Ohic 
SUSAN T. MCQUADY Louisville 



DEANNA MCQUEEN Waneta 
ROBERT MCQUEEN Annville 
LOUWILKIEMCWHORTER Irvine 
TERRY LYNN MEADOWS Danville 
JEFFREY ROSS MEDCALF Ashland 



TERESA LYNN MIKESELL Englewood. Ohio 
ANITA FAYE MILBURCN Springfield 
DEBORA RENEE MILLER Eminence 
DEBORAH LYNNE MILLER Jackson 
KAREN DA1NE MILLER Wheelersburg. Ohio 




388 Sophomores/Mat — Mil 




MARTHA LYNN MILLER Lexington 
RONALD WAYNE MITCHELL Guston 
WARREN BALLARD MITCHELL Frankfort 
LAWRENCE D. MITCHUM Lexington 
ARLENE MARIE MOCCIA Frankfort 



RICHARD KEITH MOHER Fort Thomas 
MARGARET A. MOMAN Morganfield 
TERRY JEAN MONIE Frankfort 
SCOTT KINCAID MONROE Van Wert, Ohic 
BRENDA ROLLINS MOODY Richmond 



CHARLES E. MOODY Springfield. Ohio 
JOSEPH F. MOONEY Cynthiana 
DANA L MOORE Fern Creek 
JOHN STEVEN MOORE Lexington 
MARSHA KAREN MOORE Frankfort 



Left: This student, forgetting the cares of the world, catch- 
es some shut-eye with a friend. Lower left: One of the 
many campus canine friends snuggles in the leaves to 
block the crisp autumn air. Below: Unable to withstand the 
pressures of the day, this couple catches forty-winks 
between classes. 




Sophomores/Mil — Moo 389 




The UN Mobile receives glances from interested students as it travels around campus. 



SHARON NORINE MOORE Monticello 
DIANA JEAN MORRIS Cincinnati. Ohio 
MICHAEL JAY MORRIS Versailles. Ohio 
SYLVIA JEAN MORRIS Somerset 
D'RINDA ROSE MORRISON Richmond 



KEVIN G MORRISON Marion. Massachusetts 
NANCY A. MOSS Lexington 
JEANNINE SUSAN MOTT Troy. Ohio 
JOHN A MOUSER New Haven 
MARY ANN MULCAHEY Fort Wnght 



MARY DEBORA MULLEN Fort Wnght 
MARILU MULLINEAUX Georgetown, Indiana 
JUDY ANN MULLINS Springfield, Ohio 
REJENA KAY MULLINS Elkhorn City 
LYNN A MURPHY Louisville 



ERNEST NEIL MYERS Lebanon 

LAURIE NAPOLITAN1 Long Branch. New Jersey 

VIRGINIA ELAINE NEAL Ashland 

JENNIFER NELSON Frankfort 

LINDA JUNE NELSON Hamilton. Ohio ,'-> ttk 




390 Sophomores/Moo — Nel 



Double Q Mobile Treads Eastern's Byways 




ANN MARIE NEUMANN Fort Thomas 
KAREN MARGARET NEUMANN Newark, Ohio 
MIKE P. NEWKIRK Wilmington. Ohio 
DEBORAH SUE NEWTON Irvine 
JAMES D. NEWTON Owensboro 



KAREN ELAINE NICOULIN Louisville 
RICHARD HENRY NORFLEET Cynthiana 
DEBRA SUE NORRIS Van Buren. Ohio 
VIRGINIA ANN NORRIS Ford City, Pennsylvania 
DANIEL LEE O'BRIEN Elizabethtown 



LARRY H. OLIVER Beartyville 
LILLIANNEJUNEOMANS Louisville 
LINDA S. O'NAN Louisville 
JEFFERY M. OSTER Danville 
JACKYOTT Felicity. Ohio 



DEBI J OWENS Elkhorn City 
JACKIE LYNN OWENS Flemingsburg 
BARB J. PABIAN Lexington 
DON ARMOND PACK Danville 
KATHY LYNN PACK Louisa 



GEORGETTE PADAN Portsmouth, Ohio 
HUBERT M PAGE Louisville 
WILLIAM E. PAGE Florence 
PATTI S. PAINTER Dayton. Ohio 
DAVID BROWN PARKE Richmond 



DANNY LYNN PARKER Berea 
JAMES S. PARKER Fort Thomas 
ROSE M. PAYNE Owensboro 
PATRICIA GAIL PECK Paducah 
DANIEL CURTIS PEERY Cincinnati. Ohio 



BRADLEY W. PENCE Beartyville 
MARGARET ELLEN PENCE Cincinnati. Ohi< 
JEAN MARIE PENDERGRASS Bardstown 
DAVID ALLEN PETREY Corbin 
LUCI GENE PETRI Hopkinsville 



BILL F. PETRITES Highland. Indiana 
DEBBIE CAY PHILLIPS Shepherdsville 
LAURA JANE PIEPER Piketon. Ohio 
GARY W.PIERCE Maysville 
SAMMI ELMO PIGG JR. Lexington 



Sophomores/Neu — Pig 391 



Students Active In Service Projects 



RUTH RENEE PINKSTON Russell 
DEBBIE PLENZ Hamilton. Ohio 
DEBORAH S. POLLITT Forest Park. Ohio 
CHERYL LAVERNE POPE Lexington 
ALMA YVONNE POWELL Berea 



REBECCA LEE POWER Columbus, Ohio 
DEBORAH ANN POWERS Englewood. Ohio 
EDGAR CLAY PRATHER Dayton 
MARTHA ANN PRICE Pans 
GARY STEVEN PULLIAM Louisville 



MARKAPULLIAM Louisville 
SARA M. QUARLES Frankfort 
CARLA M. QUINN Cincinnati. Ohio 
THOMAS A. RALSTON Stanford 
ELEANOR ELIZABETH RAPIER Bardstown 





392 Sophomores/Pin — Rap 



DEBBIE JEAN RAQUE Louisville 
BARBARA ANN RASH Maysville 
WADE L. RASNER Booneville 
STEVEN WAYNE RAU Pans 
SANDRA LEE RAY Louisville 



DARLENE RAYENS Danville 
GEORGE A. READ Park Hil 
KEVIN SCOTT RECK Versailles, Ohio 
TIMOTHY W.REDMAN Nancy 
PATRICIA JANE REED Stanford 




Far left: Wolfman and his friends congregate for food and games at a Halloween Social in the 
Powell Grill. Left: The Sorors of Alpha Kappa Alpha provide Halloween treats for underprivi- 
leged children. Above: Spooky stories capture the attention of children from the Telford 
Community Center during a Halloween Party sponsored by SNEA. 



Sophomores/Raq — Rey 393 



Progress Depicts Weekly Campus Activities 



REBECCA A. RHOTEN Lexington 
MARY MARGARET RICE Flemingsburg 
SUE M. RICHARDS Louisville 
C. ALAN RICHARDSON Waco 
JACKIE DEAN RICHARDSON Richmonc 



JANNA SUE RICHARDSON Middlesboro 
KIM M RIEGEL Flemington, New Jersey 
NANCY CAROL RIGGIN Louisville 
JAMES MONROE RIGNEY Richmond 
JANICE M. RIGNEY Louisville 



ANNEATTA GAIL RILEY Neon 

RODERICK ELLIOT RISHEL Long Beach. Mississippi 

GEORGE DOUGLAS ROBERTS Erlanger 

KAREN ANN ROBERTS Louisville 

TERESA GAIL ROBERTS London 



BARBARA JEAN ROBERTSON Danville 
RICHARD C. ROBERTSON Lawrenceburg 
TOBIE KENNITH ROBINETTE Canada 
DEBORAH LYNN ROBINSON Hickory. North Carolina 
KAREN JANE ROBINSON Lexington 



LINDA KAY ROBINSON Cold Spnng 
NORMA DAVEEN ROBINSON Orlando 
PRISCILLA WOODS ROBINSON Lexington 
JANIS ANNETTE ROOT Millersport. Ohio 
THOMAS LEE ROSENBAUM Cincinnati. Ohio 



GERALD DALE ROSS Pikeville 
LOUANN ROSS Danville 
LINDA ARLEENROWE Pikeville 
BRAD RUSSELL Frankfort 
BRENT TED TUREMILLER Edgewood 



JANE ELLEN RYE Flemingsburg 
ZAHRASABOUNI Iran 
TONYA ROSE SALLEE Fort Mitchell 
SANDRA JEAN SAMUELS Louisville 
CLANCIE JEAN SANDERS Warsaw 



DORALYNNESATTERLY Frankfort 
HARRY ANTHONY SAURER Louisville 
ROBERT DOUGLAS SCHLOSSER Fort Thomas 
CATHERINE L SCHMIDT Vandalia. Ohio 
MARY BETH SCHOEN Louisville 




394 Sophomores Rho — Sch 




Angie Taylor finds the floor in the Powell Building a con 
venient place to read the latest issue of the Progress. 




TINA ELLEN SCHOEWE Littleton. New Hampshire 
DENISE LYNN SCHROADER Louisville 
SANDY L. SCHULLER Lexington 
JANEY MARY SCHWERMAN Highland Heights 
ROBERT NORMAN SCHWENKE Union 



DEBRA JEAN SCOTT Pikeville 
DON SCOTT Nicholasville 
CHRISTINA ANNE SCRIBNER Brooksville 
SHEILA KAYE SEALS Paint Lick 
LUKE PL SEGNITZ Lexington 



MARY LOUISE SELL Wallins Creek 
KATHERINE M. SENN Louisville 
JUDY JANETTE SEXTON Grayson 
KEVIN HUGH SHAKE Louisville 
UDORN SHINAWATRA Thailand 



MAGDA LYNN SHIRLEY Georgetown 
MARY GWENDOLYN SHOCKENCY Lebanon 
STELLA MALIEA SHORT Irvine 
CHARLES EDWIN SHOTWELL Lexington 
CHRISTIAN SPENCE SHRIMPTON Cincinnati. Ohk 



JOHN WILLIAM SHUMWAY JR. Lexington 
DEBRA ANN SIMPSON Norwood. Ohio 
JIM MITCHELL SIMPSON Hazard 
KATHY MARIE SIMPSON Lancaster 
SHERRY LEE SIMPSON Louisville 



Sophomores/Sch — Sim 395 



CAROLE A. SINK Marion. Ohio 
VIENTIANE SIRIMONGKHON Vietiane. Laos 
SIU KIN CHUNG Hong Kong 
SUSAN N SLADE Cynthiana 
IDA L. SLUSHER Pineville 



VIRGINIA A SLUSHER Middlesboro 
BRENDA K. SMITH Louisville 
CHRISTI LEE SMITH Fairfield. Oh.o 
EUGENE JOSEPH SMITH Oil City. Pennsylvania 
JOHN SMITH Berea 




Billie Eades and Patti Hunter battle the brisk wind as they journey to class. 



396 Sophomores/Sin — Smi 



Falling Temperatures Affect Student's Attire 




MARY L. SMITH Louisville 
PATRICIA ELLEN SMITH Corbin 
ROBERT UNION SMITH Pikeville 
SHERRE LYNN SMITH Louisville 
SHERRI SMITH Manchester 



VICKIE ELAINE SMITH Irvington 
LARRY A. SNODGRASS Cincinnati, Ohio 
STACIE MARIE SNYDER Lexington 
THOMAS FRANK SOMMERKAMP Park Hills 
JULIA ANN SPENCER Pikeville 



NEVA SHARLENA SPENCER Winchester 

SHELLEY JAY SPIVEY Lexington 

JEANNE K. SPRADLIN Pikeville 

ANNE F. SPRINGMAN Mason. Ohio 

PAMELA ANN STACKS Shippensburg. Pennsylvania 



CATHY J STAFFORD Middlesboro 
PATRICIA KAY STAHL Nitro, West Virginia 
PHYLLIS DORIS STALLSWORTH Mount Vernon 
NADRA RENE STAMPER Irvine 
SARAH DABNEY STAPLES Ravenna 



REBECCA LYNN STEELE Greenup 
SHERRY LEHN STEELE Owingsville 
JOHN KEVIN STEER Louisville 
JILL EDITH STEGER Florence 
TIMOTHY ALAN STEHLIN Cincinnati. Ohio 



L. JILL STEINMETZ Charleston. West Virginia 
KENNETH MIKE STENGEL Louisville 
GLORIA JEAN STEPHENS Lynch 
MARY ANGELA STEVENSON Louisville 
SHARON LOUISE STEVENSON Paris 



JACK STEWART Pineville 
JANIS ELAINE STEWART Lexington 
ROY THOMAS STEWART Worthwille 
SUSAN LYNN STEWART Richmond 
MARY LOUISE STINNETT Nicholasville 



ROBIN ANN STODDARD Reading. Ohio 
THOMAS ALAN STOKES Louisville 
SONYA LYNNE STONE Richmond 
STEVEN PATRICK STORY Lexington 
DEBBIE J STRANGE Louisville 



Sophomores/Smi — Str 397 



Phi Mu's Sponsor Swim-a-thon For U.S.S. Hope 



TERESA ELLEN STREETMAN. Louisville 
DAVID LESLIE STRINGFELLOW Frankfort 
TERESA LYNN STUCK West Carrollton, Ohio 
MARK DAVID STUCKER Louisville 
MARCIASUESTUTZMAN Cincinnati. Ohio 



F. SCOTT SUDDUTH Frankfort 
DEBORAH ANNE SUTFIN Carlisle. Ohio 
JENNIFER AMANDA SWOPE Lexington 
SELBYSUETACKETT Virgie 
JANICE SUE TAGGART Flarwoods 



CONNIE JEAN TAMME Lebanon Junction 
KWAN NAM TANG Hong Kong 
ELIZABETH ANNE TAYLOR Letcher 
TERRY ANN TAYLOR HagerHill 
DEBRA ANNE TERRELL Louisville 



JANE EVELYN TERRY Lexington 
JAMES DAVID THE1SS Fort Thomas 
LENNY C. A THIO Pineville 
JAMES ERNEST THOMAS JR. Gracy 
DAVID L. THOMPSON Manchester 



LARRY E THOMPSON Goody 
RANDALL LYNN THURMAN Elizabethtown 
RICKY LEE THURMAN Lawrenceburg 
A CAYLEN TICHENOR Nicholasville 
CONNIE SUE TINCHER Tyner 



LAURA SUSAN TODD Fern Creek 
STEPHEN REED TOLLIVER Valley Station 
ANNETTE MARIE TOMAMICHEL Milford.Ohio 
RANDY NEALTOMBLYN McLean. Virginia 
CAROLYN SUE TRACY Portsmouth. Ohio 



PAULA SUE TRAVIS Jenkins 
MAR1CA LEE TRODAHL Lexington 
THOMAS MURPHY TROTH Lynchburg. Ohio 
CHARLOTTE LEE TRUE Frankfort 
RHOJAL1AKAYE TUDOR Waco 



CYNTHIA LYNN TURMAN Florence 
DOTTIE TURNER Fraser. Michigan 
MARK ALAN TURNER Hazard 
STEPHEN RADER TURNER Jackson 
SUSAN TURNER Louisville 




398 Sophomores/Str — Tur 




Members of the fraternity division compete for swim-a- 
thon trophies as spectators observe the event. 




TOMMY T TURNER Madisonville 
WILLIAM RAY TURNER Booneville 
TERESA KAY TUSSEY Lancaster 
DOUG ALAN ULRICH Cincinnati. Ohio 
JOANN UTTER Spnngdale. Ohio 



JENNY LYNN VANHOOK Somerset 

TERESA JANE VANHOOK Somerset 

JANE ELLEN VARNEY South Charleston, West Virginia 

LEORY BOBBIE VARNEY Belfry 

DOUGLAS ALAN VAUGHN Hawesville 



STEVEN NED VIFQUAIN Louisville 
JONI LEE VINCENT Dwingsville 
DEBORAH LYNN VIRGIN Oldtown 
DIANNE MARIE VOGT Fort Thomas 
JEAN ANN VORBECK London 



MARTHA ROSE VREELAND Beverly 
SUSAN MARIE WAHLBRINK Fort Thomas 
BRAD C. WALLACE Covington 
ANNA GISELLE WALTERS Munfordville 
JANICE LLOYD WALTERS Pineville 



Sophomores/Tur — Wal 399 



Dorm Life Promotes Lasting Friendships 



DEBORAH ELAINE WARD Louisville 
ROBERT JEFFREY WARD Richmond 
ARCHIE LEWIS WARE III Louisville 
CAROL DENISE WARREN Louisville 
DEAN ALAN WARREN Middletown 



KAREN ALICIA WATSON Dayton. Ohio 
ETHEL CHARLENE WATTS Waynesburg 
WILLIAM B. WATTS Sonora 
BURNETT WEATHERS Lancaster 
MALLORY ANN WEAVER Blanchester. Ohio 



DOUGLAS R. WEDDING Lexington 

SANDRA RUTH WEGENHART Madeira, Ohio 

TERRI JEANNE WEIER Newport 

STEPHEN EARL WEIKEL Owensboro 

ANTHONY PAUL WEINGARTNER JR New Richmond. Ohit 



CYNTHIA LOUISE WENZEL Cincinnati. Ohio 
DIANA LYNN WESTERMAN Ludlow 
CHARLES DAVID WESTRICK Carrollton 
ANNE MERCER WHARTON Spnngfield 
LISA M. WHEAT Louisville 



GARY C WHEELER Danville 
CHERYL SUE WHITE Peona. Illinois 
DUDLEY PARKS WHITE Kennedyville. Maryland 
JAMES RANDALL WHITE Frankfort 
MELODIE ANN WHITE Louisville 



SHELBY RANDELL WHITE Richmond 
KEVIN WAYNE WHITMAN Louisville 
JANE WILT WHITWORTH Coshocton, Ohio 
KEVIN PAUL W1ER Cincinnati. Ohio 
NYOKAANNEWIERMAN Rosslyn 



MARGARET W WILKERSON Fort Mitchell 
GREGG WILLIAMS Flemingsburg 
JANETTA KAREN WILLIAMS Corbin 
SHERRI LYNN WILLIAMS Lancaster 
BRENDA YVONNE WILSON Louisville 



ELAINE H. WILSON Lexington 
KATHY ANNE WILSON Madeira. Ohio 
VALYA LEE WILSON Ashland 
D. ROSS WINDER Edison. New Jersey 
JANE ANN WINGATE Frankfort 




400 Sophomores/War — Win 




NANCY MARY WOHLLEB Louisville 
STEPHEN WAYNE WOLFZORN Fort Thomas 
REBECCA ANNE WOOD Loveland. Ohio 
EDNA VIRGINIA WOODBY Detroit. Michigan 
STEPHEN ALVIN WOODRING Corbin 



REGINA KEARN WOODS Harned 
PATRICIA LYNN WOOTON Somerset 
DANNY CRAIG WRIGHT Dorton 
LINDA D.WYLIE Springfield. Ohio 
AUDREA BURNETTE YADEN Bardstown 



SHARON KAYE YEAGER Finchville 
MICHAEL WAYNE YOUNG Lexington 
VICKIE LYNN YOUNG Park Hills 
DIANA KAY YOUTSEY Alexandria 
PATRICIA ANN ZIPPERLE Louisville 



DAVID ALAN ZUERCHER Louisville 
BRENDA JOYCE ZULLO Lewes. Delaware 
DEBBIE A. ZYCH Dayton. Ohio 



The comfortable setting of a women's dormitory contributes to the good study habits of Debbie Ward and Connie Uptc 





Freshmen Begin College Experiences 



Following officer elections, the members of the 
class of 1979 launched their first year at college by 
electing two Homecoming Queen candidates. On 
the eighth of November the class participated in 
the Project Encirclement to celebrate our nation's 
Bicentennial. 

The freshman class planned numerous activities. 
Its major project was to sponsor the second annual 



University Talent Show along with the Sophomore 
class. The proceeds of the talent show went to 
charity. This event concluded a very successful 
initial year for our campus newcomers. 

FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS. Faye Fraley. president Cheryl Hucke. trea- 



402 Underclasses/Freshmen 




NANCY LYNN ABBOTT Cincinnati, Ohio 
EVYABELL Louisville 
KATHYDEONEABLES Fleming 
LINDA ELAINE ABNEY Ravenna 
MARK WAYNE ABSHEAR Laurel. Indiana 



SHERWOOD SCOTT ADAMS Louisville 
DEBRAANNADINGTON Waynesburg 
NOVANIAAKERS Allen 
RANDY L ALBANO Richmond. Indiana 
RICHARD L. ALBAUGH Dayton. Ohio 



RONALD KURT ALBERS Bethel, Ohio 
DIANE G. ALEXANDER Lexington 
GOLA ANNETTE ALEXANDER Burkesville 
GREGORY STEVEN ALEXANDER Louisville 
ROBERT P. ALEXANDER Dayton, Ohio 



BARBARA ANNE ALFORD Indianapolis, Indiana 
MARGARET ELAINE ALLEN Louisville 
SUSAN DENISE ALLEN Burkesville 
TANYA GELENA ALLEN Campbellsville 
JANET KAY ANDERSON Dry Ridge 



ROBERT CARL ANDERSON Vienna. West Virginia 
KEVIN LEE ANSPACH Lebanon, Pennsylvania 
LISA JANE APPLEGATE Centerville. Ohio 
SHELDON EUGENE ARMSTRONG Winchester, Indiana 
GLENDON I. ARNOLD Cromwell 



NANCY JO ARNOLD Hamilton, Ohio 
PAUL K ARNOLD Franklin. Ohio 
SUSAN KAY ARNOLD Louisville 
VICKIE MARIE ASEERE Crescent Springs 
SHIRLEY GWEN ASHCRAFT Hamilton. Ohio 



BRIAN PATRICK ASHLEY Maysville 
RICHARD EARL ATCHISON LaGrange 
CYNTHIA LISA ATWELL Cave City 
LESLIE AUGUSTIN Hamilton, Ohio 
WILLIAM RUSSELL AUSTIN Lynch 



NANCY RAEAZBELL Newark, Ohio 
KATHY LYNN BABSON Westlake, Ohio 
PATRICIA LEE BACH Jackson 
SANDRA KAY BAILEY Lexington 
VIRGINIA HARRISON BAILEY Louisville 



Freshmen/Abb — Bai 403 



Housing Shortage Created By Big Enrollment 



CHERYL LYNN BAKER Louisville 
REX H. BAKER Bonneville 
RHONDA LEIGH BAKER Lexington 
TIM W. BAKER Franklin. Ohio 
MARIE MICHELLE BALL Campbellsville 



RONALD DUANE BALL West Alexandria. Ohio 
MARY ELIZABETH BALLARD Winchester 
ELLEEN REGINA BANNON Belle Mead. New Jersey 
MARTHA ANN BANTA Louisville 
KIM MARIE BARBOUR Frankfort 



BARBARA A BARKER Ashland 
CONNIE SUSAN BARNES Worthington. Ohio 
ROSLYN LYNN BARNETT Middlesboro 
THELMA LOUISE BARNETT Laice 
PATTI JO BARNHART Frankfort 



WILLIAM EDWARD BARTON Middlesboro 
BEVERLY WANDA BASHAM Louisville 
KIM LORAINE BATTYE Lexington 
MARY LEE BAXTER Fleming 
STEVE E. BEAGLE Shelbyville 



TOM JOSEPH BECK Louisville 

IRA J BEGLEYII Burnside 

LAURYN ELAINE BEHLEY Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania 

CAROL SUE BELCHER Jenkins 

ERNEST RANDALL BELCHER Elkhom City 



CHERYL ROBIN BELL Louisville 
AGNES MARIA BELLAMY Jackson 
LYNN MICHELLE BELLG Toledo. Ohio 
MARI ELLA BENEDICT Fort Thomas 
DARLENE BENGE London 



JERRY BENNETT Louisville 
KATHY G. BERNARDI Louisville 
CINDY ANN BERNER Kettering, Ohio 
JOHN CLIFTON BERRY Williamsburg 
JEFFERY ALAN BERTRAM Campbellsville 



DAVE L. BESSER Prospect 

JANET KAY BEST Louisville 

HENRY CARLISLE BESUDEN Winchester 

TONI ANN BICKERS Lexington 

JOHNNIE DEAN BILLITER Raccoon 




404 Freshmen/Bak — Bil 




V 



Left: After camping out most of the night to get a prime 
position in line, these coeds hope to be reassigned to a dorm 
room with only two occupants. Above: Kurt Heyer, a 
Todd Hall resident, enjoys many of the conveniences of 
home as he tunes in the sports news. 




KAREN SUE BISHOP Pewee Valley 
MARY ANN BLACK Shelbyville 
KIM LYNNORA BLACKWELL Irvine 
ELIZABETH WALENE BLADES Brooksville 
KATHY ANN BLAIR Bellbrook, Ohio 



PATRICK LEE BLAIR Eastwood 
DENISE MARIE BLEUEL Louisville 
LARS CECIL BLYTHEJR Paducah 
SUZAN C BODE Lexington 
PATRICIA SUE BOEMKER Covington 



CHRISTINE MARIE BOHN Louisville 
JENNIFER JO BOLIN Shelbyville 
JEANNE CAROL BOLTON Catlertsburg 
ROSEMARY BOLTON Richmond 
VERDA PAY BONAR Falmouth 



PATRICIA GAYLE BOND Covington 
MICHELLE BOOHER Englewood, Ohio 
JUDY MAE BORDERS Salyersville 
DONNA SUE BOTTOM Shelbyville 
VALERIE ANN BOWDY Fort Thomas 



Freshmen/Bis — Bow 405 



DEBORAH LYNN BOWEN Louisville 
JEANNE MARIE BOWERS Columbia. Maryland 
BRENDA SUE BOWLES Valley Station 
CORA LYNN BOWLING Catlettsburg 
DEBORAH ANN BOWLING Buckhorn 



EDWARD LEE BOWLING Fogertown 
SANDRA FAYE BOWLING Fogertown 
DIANA LYNN BOWMAN West Carrollton. Ohio 
LIBBY CHARLENE BOWMAN Campton 
DANIEL SCOTT BOYER Louisville 



JONATHON B. BRACY Danville 

MADONNA BRANDENBURG Cincinnati. Ohio 

RODGER BRANDENBURG Beattyville 

DEBBIE SUE BRAY Butler 

GREGORY DELON BREEDING Ransom 



KIM JUDITH BRENNING Park Hills 
KAREN LOUISE BREWER Louisville 
KATHERINE LYNN BRICKLING Louisville 
BRENDA GAIL BRIGHT Dewitt 
DEBBIE SUE BRIGHT Dayton. Ohio 



JENNY ANN BROADDUS Hustonville 
ANNE FRANCES BROCK Bondville 
JANET LEE BROCK Sidney 
CINDY JANE BROOKS Middlesboro 
CAROLYN SUE BROOKSHIRE Winchester 




This student crams in some last minute studying before going into the Moore Building 
for class. 



406 




Studying Occurs At Many Campus Sites 




LISA A. BROWN Mildord. Ohio 

NEIL WALTER BROWN Hendersonville. North Carolina 

RICK BROWN Jackson 

SHARON ANN BROWN Fort Thomas 

ALICE BRUCE Fern Creek 



KATHLEEN ANN BRUCE Lexington 
RICK LEE BRUMFIELD Louisville 
LINDA LOUISE BRUNTON Louisville 
JACKIE JEROME BRYANT Elizabethtown 
B1LLIE SUE BUCHANAN Lexington 



GARY L. BUCHHOLZ Warsaw. New York 
ELLA JO BUDKE Covington 
TIMOTHY WILLIAM BUERGER Elsmere 
NANCY JANE BUES Fort Lauderdale, Florida 
STEPHEN LYNN BUGG Paris 



BETTY JEAN BUNCH Monticello 
TAUN1AM1RABURDETTE Lexington 
WAYNE GILBERT BURGIN Highland Heights 
KATH1E JEAN BURKE Monticello 
SUSAN MARGARET BURKELMAN Toledo, Ohio 



MARK ATHEL BURKS Shelbyville 
CHARLOTTE MARIE BURRUS Harrodsburg 
DAVID BURTON McKinney 
SHEILA ANN BURTON Nicholasville 
ROSALIND BUSH Waco 



TERESA LYNN BUSH Durham, Connecticut 
MARY T.BUTLER Louisville 
PEGGY ANN BUTLER Louisville 
TERESA LYNN BUTLER Louisville 
CYNTHIA ANN BYRD Louisville 



GLENBYRDJR. West Alexandria, Ohio 
TERRI LEE BYRD Greenville. Ohio 
REGINA RENEE CAHAL Ashland 
NANCY LEE CALDER Raceland 
ERNESTINE CALITRI Hazard 



RHENDA AGNESS CAMDEN Harrodsburg 
TERESA ELAINE CAMDEN Frankfort 
BETTY JEAN CAMPBELL Morrill 
CINDY CAMPBELL Pewee Valley 
CRAIG ELVIN CAMPBELL Louisville 



Freshmen/Bro — Cam 407 



DONNA M. CAMPBELL Louisville 
KEVIN MITCHELL CAMPBELL Louisville 
LINDA CAROLYN CAMPBELL Hamilton, Ohio 
MARY JO CAMPBELL Jamestown 
DEBBIE ANN CANNAVAN Lexington 



WILMA CAROL CANTRELL Lexington 
SOMMER ANT CARBUCC1A Dominican Republic 
WILLIAM JOHN CARD Henderson 
WANDA LOU CARLILE Finchville 
CAROLE A CARRIER Louisville 



MARK FORBES CARROLL Coshocton. Ohio 
ELIZABETH ANN CARRUBA Cumberland 
BONNIE M. CARTER Louisville 
CONSTANCE LAVERNE CARTER Leitchfield 
RHONDA LYNN CARTER Lexington 



SYLVIA SUE CARTER Magnolia 

GREG W. CARWEIN Greenfield. Indiana 

TERRY ANN CASEY Erlanger 

LINDA JEAN CASSADY Louisville 

GLENN EDWARD CASTEEL Cincinnati. Ohio 



Right: Members of the Todd Truckers attempt a pass play 
during an intramural football game. Far right: Susan Cramer 
shows determination as she runs toward the goal line for a 
score. 



Freshmen/Cam — Cas 




Men And Women Participate In IM Football 




m&& 




-<n «*^ 


m. dm- 




STEPHEN WAYNE CASTLE Seco 
JUDYCAUDILL Lexington 
JUDITH ANN CAULK Campbellsville 
AMY LEIGH CAYTON Marietta. Ohio 
MARTHA CENTER Gridley. lilinois 



HELEN MARIE CETRULO Fort Thomas 

LISA ANDREA CHADWICK Xenia. Ohio 

BERDIE CLAYTON CHAMBERLAIN North Middletown 

LINDA LEE CHAMBERLAIN Louisville 

JAMES D CHANDLER Brooksville 



JEFFREY MARK CHATTIN Athens. Georgia 
ROSEMARY CHEEK Stanton 
BARBARA CHERNE Middletown. New Jersey 
CHERYL MARIE CHIASSON Waltham. Massachusetts 
WILLLIE CHILDRESS Lexington 



KILPOK CHO Seoul. Korea 

KARLA J. CHRISMAN Lafayette. Louisiana 

LINDA JO CHRISTISON Danville 

CHERYL LYNNE CHRISTOPHERS Chicago. Illinois 

RHONDA GAIL CHURCHILL Bardstown 




Freshmen/Cas — Chu 409 



Campus Beauty Sparks Creative Thought 



ELLEN MARIE CILIO Morton Grove, Illinois 
TIMOTHY JOHN CLANCY Lexington 
CATHERINE LYNN CLARK Jeffersontown 
LEIGHANNE CLARK Ashland 
TINA M. CLARK Frankfort 



REDGE CLARKE Lexington 
ALECIAJOYCLAUNCH Harrodsburg 
RICHARD LANE CLAYBURN Franklin 
BECKIE LEAH CLEMENT Louisville 
WILLIAM D. CLEMMONS Louisville 



PATRICIA MARGARET CLEMONS Leitchfield 

DEBRA JEAN CLICK Ashland 

OREN BRANNAMAN CLORE III Prospect 

MARY KAY CLOUD Danville 

ROXANE LYNN CLOUD Fairfield. Ohio 



PATTY ANN COBB Louisville 
MELINDAANNECOCANOUGHER Harrodsburg 
MARILYN SUE COFFMAN Spnngfield. Ohio 
LAURA ANN COHEN Louisville 
CAROL ANN COLE Prospect 



PAM SUE COLE Williamson. West Virginia 
SHIRLEY ANN COLE Lexington 
SANDRA GAIL COLEMAN Louisville 
BRIDGETT LEIGH COLLIER Danville 
CHRISTINE ALETHA COLLINS Lexington 



TOMMY M. COLLINS Richmond 
FLINT B. COLTHARP Covington 
CAROLYN J. COMBS Louisville 
CRAIG CAMPBELL COMBS Richmond 
CONNA MARIE COMBS Dillsboro. Indiana 



JENNIFER JEAN COMBS Whitesburg 
KATHY ANN COMBS Hindman 
DWIGHT A CONDER Richmond 
NANCY ANN CONDREVA Frankfort 
BILLY GENE CONLEY Worthington 



DAVID MICHAEL CONN Lebanon, Ohio 
STEVE EUGENE CONNELLY Canton. Ohio 
BRENDA KAY COOK Louisville 
LISA SHIRLEY COOMER Cave City 
KATRINA KAY COOPER Oscar 




410 Freshmen/Cil — Coo 




GARYW CORRELL Somerset 
LANAFAYCOTTRELL Dayton. Ohio 
WILLIAM KIRK COTTRELL Simpsonville 
PATRICIA ANN COX Livingston, New Jersey 
PATRICIA LA1NE COX Pikeville 



PEGGY DIANE COX Nicholasville 
SHERYL ANN COX Berea 
JANAN KAY CRABTREE Tompkinsville 
MARSHELL CRAFT Whitesburg 
SUE ANN CRAIG Cincinnati. Ohio 



SUSAN MAIRE CRAMER Spnngfield, Ohio 
JENNY JO CRAWFORD Brooksville 
PATTI T. CRAWFORD Manchester 
DELORES KAYE CRAWLEY Cynthiana 
TERRI LYNN CROAK Crestwood 



RANDY WAYNE CROSS Covington 
ELLEN ELIZABETH CROWLEY Louisville 
STEVEN GERARD CRUMP Louisville 
JOHN WAYNE CRUSE Winchester 
VIRGINIA K CUMLEY Lexington 



TIMOTHY DAVID CURL Newport 
BRENDA KATE CURRENT Millersburg 
CHRISTOPHER R. CURRY Louisville 
KATHY ELLEN CURTIS Irvine 
DEBORAH A. DAHLGREN Louisville 



The plaza provides a sunny spot (or this coed to write a creative composition. 





Above: Michale Payute makes the most of what cover he 
can find when he is caught out in an unexpected shower. 
Right: Despite the rain. Crystal Mullins a freshman from 
Louisville, takes a moment to mail a letter home. 



MICHAEL ALAN DALEY Fort Thomas 
EDDIE LEWIS DALTON Somerset 
DEBORAH K. DANIEL Corbin 
SUSAN L. DANIELS Franklin, Pennsylvania 
SANDRA M. DASH Berea 



JAMES LEONARD DAVENPORT Richmond 
SHARON DIANE DAVENPORT Concord 
LISA ANN DAVIDSON Kingsport, Tennessee 
DONALD ALLAN DAVIS Louisville 
LAURA MESTA DAVIS Pikeville 



MURRELL LEE DAVIS Fourmile 
PATRICIA ANN DAVIS Calvin 
RHONDA RENEE DAVIS Independence 
TERI ANN DAVIS Louisville 
TERRELL ANG ELA DAVIS Frankfort 




412 Freshmen/Dal — Dav 



Rain Dampens Campus Activities 




TERRI LEE DAVIS Cincinnati, Ohio 
TERRI LYNN DAVIS New Richmond, Ohio 
YOLANDA SUE DAVIS Lexington 
NINA JEAN DAWKINS Shelbyville 
DARRELL EDWARD DAY Versailles, Indiana 



LARRY H. DAY Mount Healthy, Ohio 
LAURA M. DAY Whitesburg 
JOSEPH RICHARD DEAN Louisville 
SHERRI LYNN DEAN Harrodsburg 
PAULA H. DEANE Louisville 



CATHY SUE DEATON Camden, Ohio 
STEVEN LEE DEBELL Cox's Creek 
SANDRA JANE DECOURSEY Erlanger 
JOAN ELAINE DEMPSEY Greenville 
JUDY LYNN DENHAM Hebron 



LISA KELLY DENHAM Maysville 
KIRK DOUGLAS DENNY Delta 
ANDREW SCOTT DENNIS Lawrenceburg 
CAROLYN L DENNIS Louisville 
DONNA SUE DENNY New Castle 



CLAUDIA DENZINGER Anchorage 
SUZANNE DESTEIN Lawrenceville, New Jersey 
JAYNE ASHTON DEVELIN Moorestown, New Jersey 
BETTY CDEVERE Berea 
DOUGLAS M, DEVLIN Louisville 



MYRAJ.DEVOE Louisville 
TIMOTHY WADE DEWEESE Louisville 
JANICE ELAINE DICKSON Louisville 
LISA ANNE DILLEN Jeffersontown 
LISA MARIE DINAPOLI Campbellsville 



TIM ALAN DISTLER Cincinnati, Ohio 

ANTHONY W. DOANE Crittenden 

DENVER DOBSON Amelia, Ohio 

MARK EDWARD DOBYNS Fairfied, Connecticut 

BILLY J. DOBSON Lancaster 



JOHN ROBERT DOHERTY Fort Thomas 
LADONNA D. DOUGLAS Lexington 
DEBBIE ALLEN DOWNEY Columbia 
BARBARA LYNN DOWNS Louisville 
ROY SCOTT DRAKE Bradstown 



Freshmen/Dav — Dra 413 



Students Enjoy Picnicing In The Ravine 



SHIRLEY J. DRAKE Elizabethtown 

MARLENE KAY DUERSON Berea 

PATRIC A LYN DUGGER Pottstown. Pennsylvania 

KATHERYN ANN DUNBAR Catlettsburg 

RODNEY GREG DUNFORD Campbellsville 



ROBERT JOSEPH DUNKLE Loveland. Ohio 
DEBORAH JO DUNLAP Wilmington. Ohio 
KEVIN RUSSELL DUNN Greensburg 
BARBARA LUCILLE DUHAM Harrodsburg 
LAURA LEE DURHAM Mount Vernon 



J. KEVIN DURRETT Louisville 
ELIZABETH ANN DYE Stanford 
MARILYN ALDER EARLY Williamsburg 
ANN MARIE EATON Louisville 
SUZANNE ELYSE EBERHART Louisville 



WILLIAM EDWARD EBERSOLE Edlorado. Ohio 
JUDITH ANN ECKSTRAND Xenia. Ohio 
SUSAN REBECCA EDMON Ashland 
CAROL SUE EDMONDS Culver City, California 
YVONNE LEONA EDMONDS Bowling Green 



JUDY EFFLER Madeira, Ohio 
WEND1 S. EKSTEDT Cincinnati, Ohic 
HOWARD BURNS JR West Liberty 
KAREN LUANNE ELAM Wincesters 
MARY ANN ELDER Lebanon 



DEBRA LYNN ELKINS Union, Ohio 
ROBERT PAUL ELMORE Louisville 
GAIL SUE EMERY West Chester, Ohio 
GERALD PHILLIP ENDICOTT Fort Mitchell 
DONNA GAYLEENGLER Valley Station 



STEVEN PAUL ERNSPIKER Louisville 
WILLIAM HARLAN ESKRIDGE Louisville 
CARLDINE ESTELLE Louisville 
TERESA GAL ESTES Winchester 
CANDY ELAINE EVANS Middlesboro 



JENNIFER SUE EVANS Louisville 
JUDY ANN EWING Chagrin Falls, Ohio 
PATTI ANN FAESY Lexington 
DAVID W, FAIRFAX Louisville 
KELLY ANN FARLEY Louisville 




414 Freshmen/Dra — Far 




ANTHONY EDWARD FARMER Middlesboro 
BARBIE FRAMER Frankfort 
BRENDA JOYCE FAUST Louisville 
JOHN WILLIAM FELTMAN Lexington 
RHONDA LOU FENNER Fort Thomas 



PAULA JEAN FERRELL Richmond 
PHILLIP MILO FETT New Carlisle. Ohio 
DIANE PATRICIA FIELDS Dayton. Ohio 
LAURA LOUISE FIELDS Pans 
LIZABETH ANN FIELDS Atlanta. Georgia 



SUSAN FRANCES FIELDS Richmond 

NEAL MICHAEL FINE Louisville 

LAUREN ANN FISCHER LaGrange 

LINDA GAYLE FISHER Louisville 

MARILYN FLESHMAN Charleston, West Virginia 



INA LYNN FLETCHER Rush 
MARSHALL JOSPLE FLOOD Louisville 
GLENDAJEANFOGLE Louisville 
SUE ELLEN FORD Pewee Valley 
KIMBERLI H FORESTER Harlan 




This couple finds the ravine an ideal place to feast on a cool watermelon. 



Freshmen/Far — For 415 



Book Store Offers Convenience To Students 



SARA REED FORSYTHE Hazard 
FRANCES FAYE FRALEY Roanoke. Virginia 
GEORGE TERRY FRANCIS Lancaster 
REBECCA JANE FRANKLIN Ashland 
VICKIE LYNN FRAZIER Whitesburg 



WANDA L. FRAZIER Lexington 
SUSAN GREER FREAKLEY Xenia, Ohio 
CONNIE SUE FREDERICK Paris 
CINDY GAIL FREEMAN Louisville 
SHARON SUE FRENCH Louisville 



MARIE KATHLEEN FRICKE Columbia Station, Ohio 

TIM JOSEPH FROMMEYER Cold Spring 

TINA W. FRYE Harrogate, Tennessee 

RICK FUCHS Edgewood 

PAMELA ELAINE FULTON Louisville 



DONNA LOUISE FULTZ Ashland 
CHARLES JOSEPH FURMON Lebanon 
KIMBERLYGABBARD Beattyville 
LARRY VINSON GADD Richmond 
RANDY EUGENE GAEBLER Paris 




/Jj 1 





RANDY STEVEN GALL Tullahoma, Tennessee 
CARL RICHARD GARBER Gahanna. Ohio 
KAREN DENISE GARRETT Lebanon 
ROBIN SUE GARRIS Cumberland 
JOANN GATES Louisville 



CATHY MICHELE GEDROCK Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania 
KEVIN P. GELLHAUS Louisville 
DEBRAKAYE GEORGE Paducah 
NANCY JEAN GERCHREI Cincinnati, Ohio 
BECKY J. G IBSON Louisville 



CHARLES WILLIAM GIBSON Walton 
TONNIEDARLENEGIDDINGS Carrollton 
JOHN MICHAEL GILBERT Elizabethtown 
VIRGINIA LOUISE GILBERT Irvine 
SHELIA JEAN GILLESPIE Middlesboro 



MARY ELIZABETH GILTNER Park Hills 
KEITH ALAN GINGERICH Valparaiso. Indiana 
THERESA GAIL GIUDICE Louisville 
JULIA ANN GLACKEN Piner 
GEORGE PHILIP GLESSNER Louisville 



Far left: Inflation makes the purchase of necessary books 
and materials more difficult each semester. Left: Chns Pump 
hrey and Debbie Quant seem to be experiencing the prob 
lems all freshmen encounter dunng their first buying spree at 
the campus store. 



Freshmen/Gal — Gle 417 



Everyone Needs A Break From Routine 



GARY LEE GOBEN Louisville 
SUSAN CAROL GODLEWSKI Lexington 
DONNA FAYE GOINS Richmond 
BETH FAWN GOLDWYN Louisville 
DIXIE GOLYER Woodbine 



JOHNNY MICHAEL GOODHUE Owensboro 

KAREN MARIE GORDON Louisville 

KEVIN DOUGLAS GORMAN Greenville, North Carolina 

VICKY F.GORMAN Louisville 

GARY MICHAEL GOSSER Russell County 



WILLIAM ANDREW GRADEL FortWnght 
DONNA L. GRAFT Louisville 
GWENDOLYN M1CHELE GRAHAM Frankfort 
ANN ELIZABETH GRAY Frankfort 
RONNIE LEE GRAY Campbellsville 



SHARON KAYE GRAY Mount Sterling 
SHEILA MARIE GREENWADE Mount Sterling 
BRENDA CAROL GREENWELL Bardstown 
MARTHA LYNNE GREENWELL Maysville 
TERRY G GREER Lexington 



KIMBERLY ANN GREGG Laurel. Maryland 
CYNTHIA LYNN GRIFFIN Sulvania. Ohio 
GREGORY CHARLES GRIFFIN Florence 
RHODERICKC. GRIFFIN Newark, Ohio 
ROBERT M GRIFFIN Frankfort 



MARK ALVIN GRIM Paintsville 
CLAUDETTE MARIE GRISE Morgantown 
LOIS JEAN GROTHAUS Milford 
NANCY OWENS GULLEY Sharpsburg 
CAROL ANN GUNTHER Louisville 



PAMELA LYNN HAAG Louisville 
BETH HAGERMAN Hartford 
SUSAN MARIE HAHN Cleveland, Ohio 
CYNTHIA ELIZABETH HALE Bumside 
BILLIE CHESTA HALL West Irvine 



GREGORY GLENN HALL Fairfax, Virginia 
JACKIE DALE HALL Frankfort 
MARYBETH HALL Findlay, Ohio 
STEVE HALL Louisville 
SUSAN MARIE HALL Bellbrook, Ohio 




418 Freshmen/Gob — Hal 



Students often take breaks from their daily routines at a 
local playground. 





LAURI HAMBLETON Louisville 
KIRK WILLIAM HAMILTON Louisville 
KRISTIN JANEE HAMILTON Louisville 
SUSIE CAROL HAMILTON Beaver 
JUDY ANN HAMPTON Cincinnati. Ohio 



SHARON RAY HANDLEY Elizabethtown 
SYBIL ARLENE HANDLEY Hodgenville 
NANCY E. HANEY Taylor, Michigan 
CAROL LOUISE HANKS Lawrenceburg 
CATHERINE ANN HANKS Lawrenceburg 



JANE ELIZABETH HANNAN Louisville 
VICTOR JOHN HANNAN Berea 
DEBRA HANSEL Whitesburg 
TINA RAE HANSELMAN Trenton, Ohio 
SANDRA HARBIN Calvin 



Freshmen/Ham — Har 419 



JOHN THOMAS HARKEY Indianapolis. Indiana 
BRIAN STEELE HARMON Stanford 
RICHARD A. HARMON Cincinnati. Ohio 
KANDY LEE HARPER Cincinnati. Ohio 
CASSIE LYNN HARRIS Elkton 



REBECCA LYNNE HARRIS Louisville 
REBECCA R. HARRIS Manchester 
SHARON KAYE HARRISON Irvine 
ANGELIA RAE HARROD Frankfort 
DONNA LYNN HART Union City 



DARLENE ALEXIS HARVEY West Point 
PATRICIA HARVEY Booneville 
DALE ANN HASHAGEN Louisville 
CYNTHIA ANN HASTINGS Cincinnati. Ohio 
NANCY JANE HATHAWAY Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania 



RITA LYNN HAUBNER Butler 
CATHY JO HAWKINS Cincinnati. Ohio 
DIANE MARIE HAWLEY Owensville. Ohio 
CHARLOTTE ANN HAYDON Bardstown 
FRANCES ANN HAYNES Crestwood 



MARK STEPHEN HAYNES Lexington 
PATRICIA ANN HAYS Fort Walton Beach. Florida 
DENISE HAZARD Louisville 
CANDACE DARLENE HEARN Shelbyville 
MARY ELAINE HEARNE Danville 




Some unsuspecting violator will discover an unpleasant surprise waiting for hirn when he returns to his car. 



420 Freshmen/Har — Hea 




Security Enforces Parking Regulations 




SHEILA RACHEL HEHMAN Newport 
HENRY ALLEN HEINBUCH JR Canton, Ohio 
BRUCE ROLLIE HELEN III Florence 
JOHN WILLIAM HELTZEL Frankfort 
DEBBIE ANN HENRY Edgewood 



DONNA LORENE HENRY Hamilton, Ohio 
ROSEMARIE GRACE HENRY Winchester 
JERRY HENSLEY Milan. Indiana 
REGINA LEIGH HERBOLT Bethel. Ohio 
CYNTHIA G.HERNANDEZ Danville 



JANET E HERR Chagrin Falls. Ohio 
LARRY LEE HERREN Liberty 
ANNETTE MARY HETTINGER Louisville 
LAURA JEAN HEYDINGER Lexington 
JULIE A HICKEY New Albany. Indiana 



ROSIE MAE HIGGINS Shelbyville 
MARGARET ANN HILES Springfield. Ohio 
FRANCES GAIL HILL Springfield 
MERRILL HILL Seymour, Indiana 
JO ANN HIMMLER Edgewood 



TERRI LIN HINES Sidney. Ohio 
VICKIE ANN HINES Mount Sterling 
DOREEN ELIZABETH HINTZ Elizabethtown 
JERRY JILL HISSOM Richmond 
DONNA LYNN HITCHCOCK Paintsville 



REBECCA LYNNE HOAG Ashland 
LETA FRANCES HOBDY Lexington 
SARAH RUTH HOCKENSMITH Lexington 
PAMELA MAE HOCKER Frankfort 
SANDY SUE HODGE Fern Creek 



VICTORIA L HOGUE Louisville 
MAVIS DIANE HOLBROOK Whitesburg 
MICHAEL LEE HOLLIFIELD Owensboro 
SUSAN L. HOLMAN Windsor, Connecticut 
JANES W HOLT Louisville 



ROWETTA KAY HONCHEL Hazard 
MELODY SUE HOOVER Dayton 
DONNA LYNN HORN Corbin 
MARCELLA SUSAN HORN Harrodsburg 
THOMAS A. HORN Finchville 



Freshmen/Heh — Hor 421 



Raising Of Flag Begins A New Day 



CARLEEN JEAN HORNACK Westlake, Ohio 
JAN LESLIE HOSK1NS Georgetown 
ELLEN CATHERINE HOSLEY Frankfort 
RAY DOUGLAS HOUSE Cincinnati. Ohio 
IDA ELIZABETH HOWARD Richmond 



SANDRA JEANNE HOWARD Columbus, Ohio 
SANDRA LEE HOWARD Cincinnati. Ohio 
VICKIE LYNN HUFFMAN Lancaster 
MARVA ANN HUGHES Richmond 
ROBERT MILES HUGHES Carlisle 



JANET FRANCES HUME Lexington 
JUDY GAIL HUNTER Carlisle 
GRACE M. HUR Edgewood 
STEVEN WAYNE HYMER Berea 
ELOISE LUSK IGLEHEART Shelbwille 



ALICE MARIE INMAN Lawrenceburg 
JAMES CHRISTIAN IRWIN Ashland 
JOSEPH MICHAEL IRWIN Fairfield. Ohio 
JERI LYNN ISAACS Louisville 
SANDY KAY ISAACS Franklin. Ohio 



JERI LYNN ISBELL Lexington 
KATHY SUSAN ISON Russell Springs 
KIMBERLYD ISON Lexington 
AVANDA RENE JACKSON Lexington 
JIMMY JOE JACKSON Lawrenceburg 



KAREN SUE JACKSON Somerset 
KRISTA LYNN JACKSON Owenton 
JAMES TED JAGLOWIDZJR Lebanon 
DAVID BRITT JAMES Louisville 
DEBRA L. JAMES Lexington 



DEBORAH A JAMISON Frankfort 
REGINA KAY JAMISON Fisherville 
LEWIS DOUGLAS JENKINS Frankfort 
MARY ANN JENKINS New Castle 
JAYDAKYMJEWETT New Lebanon, Ohk 



DAVE JOHN JOHANNEMANN Covington 
BELINDA LOU JOHNSON Trenton, Ohio 
BEVERLY ANNETT JOHNSON Louisville 
DEBRA EARLENE JOHNSON Jamestown 
ESTELLA V JOHNSON Richmond 




422 Freshmen/Hor — Voh 




The Valianettes and the Pershing Rifles work together to as- 
sure that the flag is raised everyday. 



JOHN DANIEL JOHNSON Stanford 
LAURA SUE JOHNSON Cincinnati. Ohio 
MARVYN N. JOHNSON Cheyenne. Wyoming 
MOLL1E MICHELLE JOHNSON Cincinnati, Ohio 
VADA JOHNSON Manchester 



PAULETTE RENEE JOHNSON Catlettsburg 

KARRI LYNETTE JOLLY Owensburg 

DEBBI E KAY JONES Carlisle 

DEBORAH KAY JONES Jackhorn 

KIMBERLI RUTH JONES Lawrenceburg. Indiana 



LOIS GAIL JONES Paris 
MARY KAY JON ES Cynthiana 
MORRIS LYNN JONES Lexington 
PEGGY ANN JONES Bath County 
TERRI LYNN JONES Fern Creek 



JILL PEEL JORDAN Louisville 
CAROLYN JOSEPH Hazard 
DIANA LYNN JUSTICE Virgie 
DOUGLAS JUSTICE McKee 
REGINA LYNNE KAUFMAN Louisville 



Freshmen/ Joh — Kau 423 



Concerts Highlight School Year 



MALANIE MAY KEEFE Cincinnati. Ohio 
DEBRA L. KELLER Englewood. Ohio 
SALLY LOUISE KELLER Carmel. Indiana 
KAREN DEE KEMPF Jamestown 
DAVID MILES KENNEDY Dublin. Ohio 



GREG LEE KENNEDY Williamstown 
PATRICIA CAROL KENNEDY Louisville 
TERESA LYNN KENNON Lexington 
PETER GARRETT KEY Louisville 
DONNA LEE KILGORE Amelia. Ohio 



VIRGIL GLENN KINCAID Beattyville 
SUSAN DARLENE KINCER Xenia. Ohio 
BEVERLY ANN KINDELL West Milton. Ohio 
CATHY LYNN KINDER Lexington 
BARRY ALLEN KING Louisville 



DEBBIE JEAN KING Louisville 
SHAUNA M. KING Taylor Mill 
CHERYL S. KINKADE Leitchfield 
K1MBERLYJAYEKIRBY Mount Vernon 
KAREN ANN KLENSCH Taylor Mill 






WILLIAM O KLINGSTEIN JR Indianapolis, Indiana 

PATRICIA LEA KNIGHT Louisville 

ROY L. KNIGHT Louisville 

KIM KAY KNIPPLE Livonia. Michigan 

KARLA MARIE KORNHOFF South Portsmouth. Ohic 



VALERIE IRENE KROTH Fort Thomas 
LYNNE MARIE KRUER Louisville 
JEFFREY ALAN KUHNHEIN Fort Thomas 
CINDY A KUROWSKI Louisville 
MARTHA ELLEN LADSON Winchester 



RUTH ANNE LAFERTY Sidney 
MELISSA LEE LAFFERTY Allen 
ROBERT ALLEN LANE Mount Sterling 
' ^ MARY JACQUELINE LANG Maysville 

WAYNE A LANG Louisville 



CONNIE GALE LANGLEY Louisville 
JOANNA LANHAM Lebanon 
RAE ANN LARGER Columbus. Ohio 
DIANNE LOUSIE LASH Richmond 
KATHY JILL LAWSON Kettering. Ohio 



Barry Manilow along with the Spinners put on an outstand- 
ing concert early in the school year. 



Freshmen/Kli — Law 425 




This dog can't resist the temptation of cooling himself in the plaza fountain on a warm afternoon. 



SHEREE LYNN LAWSON Campbellsville 

TERRY ALLEN LAWSON Marshes Siding 

VENITA GAYE LAWSON Cynthiana 

JAMES A. LAY Celina. Ohio 

RUSSELL ELWOOD LAYCOCK Cincinnati. Ohio 



HOLLY LYNN LEACH Prestonsburg 
JAMES MICHAEL LEAKE Ashland 
KATHY FELICIA LEAR Princeton 
ANITA LOUISE LEE Shelbwille 
LAURIE LEIFER Louisville 



SHARON ALICE LEMAIRE Hollywood. Florida 
JUDITH CLAIRE LESTER Lexington 
LISA LYNN LESTER Harrodsburg 
JAMES G. LEWIS Lancaster. Ohio 
KAREN RENEE LEWIS Lancaster. Ohio 



PAMELA MAE LEWIS Moreland 
ANNA MARIE LILLEY Waco 
KIM A. KINK West Carrollton. Ohio 
JANICE LIPPS Manchester 
DENNIS KIRWAN LIPPY Louisville 



KATHY ANN LISCH Spnngfield. Ohio 
SANDRA FA YE LITTLE Bethanv 
JEANENE ANNE LITTLETON Lexington 
PRUDENCE LYNN LOCKE Louisville 
WILLIAM EDWARD LOCKE Louisville 




426 Freshmen/Law — Loc 



Fountain Offers Enjoyment And Temptation 




MARY VICTORIA LOCKWOOD Fort Mitchell 

CARMAN LUNEITA LONG Lexington 

CEL1A L. LOVE Danville 

LANA LOU LOVE Union 

DEBBIE DEAN LOVINS Blancherter. Ohio 



DIANE CAROL LOWE London 
ELAINE ANN LOWE London 
TERESA SCOTT LOWERY Madisonville 
MATTHEW LANE LOXLEY Lewisburg. Ohio 
JANET KAY LOYAL Fort Mitchell 



BRADLEY LYNN LOZIER Cincinnati, Ohio 
DIANE BASINET LUCKY Sumter. South Carolina 
BONNIE KATHERYN LUSH Louisville 
RENEE MARLENE LYONS Cincinnati. Ohio 
MARCELLAANNLYVERS Louisville 



DAVID ALLEN NANCE Owensboro 
DENAANEAL Harrodsburg 
KIM MARIE MACHTOLFF Louisville 
KIMBERLYJOANMACKIN Louisville 
MAUREEN FAYE MACKIN Fort Wnght 



JOHN F MAEDER Valley Station 
KAREN SUE MAGEE Frankfort 
ALICE MARGARET MAGGARD Hazard 
BRENDA K. MAGGARD Whitesburg 
PATRICIA LOU MAGGARD Marion. Indiana 



MOLLY MAGINNIS Louisville 
HEDDI SUSAN MANN Lexington 
REBECCA MINTA MANN Lexington 
LINDA LEE MARCHESE Franklinville 
JEFFERY ALAN MARCUM Sand Gap 



MARILYN MARKELL Maysville 
JANICE FAYE MARLOWE Bradfordsville 
DEBBIE DENISE MARSHALL Sharpsburg 
VICKIE RENEE MARSHALL Louisville 
BRUCE WAYNE MARTIN McKee 



JOHN A. MARTIN Crittenden 

KAREN RENEE MARTIN Taylorsville 

KAY MARTIN Eminence 

LISA HART MARTIN Cincinnati. Ohio 

LEE ANN MARTINDALE Saint Marys, Ohio 



Freshmen/Loc — Mar 427 



Freshmen Heading Home For Weekend 



RITA CAROL MASDEN Elizabethtown 
JEAN CAROL MASSEY Independence 
CAROL JEAN MATHEWS Louisville 
DOUGLAS JAY MATLOCH Somerset 
JENNY SUE MATRAC1A Cincinnati. Ohic 



JUDY ANN MAYS London 

JAMES MICHAEL MCCANN Kettering. Ohio 

SHARON R. MCCARTY Owensboro 

LISA ANNETTE MCCLAIN Louisville 

TERESA MURRAY MCCLEARY Athens. Ohio 



CHERI LYNN MCCLELLAN Louisville 
DEBRA CLEO MCCOWAN Richmond 
JAMES LUDWIG MCCOWAN Annville 
MICHAEL THOMAS MCDONALD Louisville 
DONALD GREGORY MCFARLAND North Middletown 



JANET LEE MCGILL Hustonville 
NANCY KATHERINE MCGINN1S Louisville 
MARIE BERNADETTE MCINTIRE Bardstown 
JAMES PAUL MCINTOSH Booneville 
MICHAEL WAYNE MCINTOSH Middletown. Ohio 



RALPH DALE MCINTOSH Elkton 
KEVINIE JO MCKINNEY Harrodsburg 
KAREN LEE MCKNIGHT Lexington 
IRIS LYNN MCMANUS Florence 
DEBORAH LYNN MCM1LLEN Murray 



JODY MCNEVIN Somerset 
KATHY L. MCNULTY West Chester. Ohio 
PAMELA ALICE MCSWINEY Covington 
LINDA MAE MCW1LLIAMS Richmond 
ZILDA MEADE Neon 



DEBRA LYN MEERS Lexington 
ANITA MARIE MEINER Hamilton. Ohio 
MELISSA ANNE MELVILLE Southgate 
CHRISTY E, MENGES Louisville 
BARBARA J. MENZER Hamilton. Ohio 



JENNY L. MERRICK Falmouth 
BECKY JEAN MEYER Louisville 
MARY ANN MILBY Eminence 
TAMI LYNN MILES Wilmington. Ohio 
ANITA MARIE MILLER Louisville 




428 Freshmen/Mas — Mil 




BELINDA LOU MILLER Wheelersburg. Ohio 

KIM MILLER Fairdale 

MARGARET LYNNE MILLER Pineville 

PAM MILLER Louisville 

RONALD L. MILLER Taylorsville 



SHIRLEY ELIZABETH MILLER Tompkinsville 
STEVE V.MILLER Russell 
AMANDA LEA MILLS Corbin 
BRADFORD L MILLS Fairfield. Ohio 
WILLIAM D. MILLS Flat Lick 



KATHY C- MINNICK Lexington 
KIMBERLY ANNETTE MINTER Louisville 
VICKEY LYNN MISCHLER Louisville 
TERRY L. MITCHELL Gusror 
REEDA ANN MOBERLY Louisville 




As Friday evening approaches many EKU students set 
their sights for home and take a small vacation from the busy 
campus life. 



Freshmen/Mil — Mob 429 




The Baptist Student Union offers a definite variety of activity as shown here with a 
contemporary band entertaining at their regular coffeehouses. 



CHERYL ANN MOCCIA Frankfort 
ANN MARIE MOCKLER Chagrin Falls. Ohio 
LISA ANN MONARCH Frankfort 
PHILIP A. MONTGOMERY Louisville 
SHERILL LYNN MONTGOMERY Lexington 



ANNE LEAH MOORE Hardinsburg 
DEBORAH KAY MOORE Bethel. Ohio 
DONNA SUE MOORE Booneville 
SALLY ANNE MOORE Cincinnati. Ohio 
THOMAS JOSEPH MOORE Bardstown 



DEBRAANNMOREFIELD Paris 

DEBORAH ANN MORGAN Wheelersburg, Ohio 

KATHY JO MORGAN Louisville 

KIMBERLY SUE MORGAN Wheelersburg, Ohio 

MICHAEL DAVID MORGERSON Lexington 



ARDIS LEAH MORRIS Louisville 
CURTIS LANE MORRIS Louisville 
DEBORAH KAY MORRIS Versailles. Ohio 
HAROLD TIMOTHY MORRIS Dayton. Ohi< 
DEBORAH LEA MOSS Fort Mitchell 




430 Freshmen Moc — Mos 



Religion Offers Students Outside Interest 




!&Mfi 





SARAH LYNN MOUEN Toledo. Ohio 
KIMBERLY SUE MOWERY Eaton, Ohio 
RACHELLE ANNE MULLER Louisville 
CRYSTAL LEE MULLINS Louisville 
DEBORAH ANNE MULLINS Independence 



DEBORAH K. MULLINS Hall 
GARY TIMOTHY MUNN Lexmgton 
BRUCE ALLEN MURPHY Pine Knot 
DONNA LYNN MURTA Louisville 
WILLIAM J MUSHRUSH Fairfield. Ohio 



BRENDA JOYCE MUSIC Prestonsburg 
SHERRY LYNN MUSIC Prestonsburg 
JOY ELIZABETH MYERS Laura. Ohio 
MICHAEL EDWIN MYERS Bellevue 
JOHN EDWARD NEIDHART Springfield. Ohio 



DONA JEAN NEVILLE Louisville 
SHEILA DNEWBY Ekron 
KARIN GAYLE NEWCOM Ashland 
PHILIP WARREN NEWMAN Fern Creek 
THELMA NEWSOM Virgie 



JUDY ANN NEWSOME Virgie 
LADONNA ANNE NEWTON Campbellsville 
SHERRI MARCELLA NEWTON Hamilton, Ohi. 
LINDA SUZANNE NICHOLS Glasgow 
MARIANNE ALYCE NICHOLS Batavia. Ohio 



JANE M NICKELL West Liberty 

DANA JOY NOEL Lexington 

JED ALAN NOELLE Mount Vernon, Indiana 

GORDON WAYNE NORMAN Glasgow 

JEFFREY LAMOTLE NORRIS Pampano Beach, Florida 



CASEY JOSEPH NUTINI Fort Mitchell 
DEAN JAY NUTTER Danville 
SHARON LYNN OCULL Tollesboro 
MARTIN JOSEPH OCHSNER Louisville 
DONNA LEE OGONNOR Louisville 



JAMIE RUTH ODLE Louisville 
JOSEPH E. OKRUHLICA Louisville 
CHERYL A, OSBORNE Owensboro 
JAMES ANTHONY OSBORNE Paris 
MARSHA ANN OTTEN Frankfort 



Freshmen/Mou — Ott 431 



Students Shuffle To Class Daily 



ALMA ANN OVERSTREET LaGrange 

NANCY A. OWENS Louisville 

KAREN SUE PALMER Chambersburg, Pennsylvania 

MARY ELIZABETH PALMER-BALL Louisville 

K1MBERLY S. PAPPAS Louisville 



JANE LEE PARIS Owensboro 
MERLE A. PARNELL Louisville 
BILLIE ANN PARSONS Bristol. Virginia 
VICKY LEBEL PATTERSON West Milton. Ohio 
WENDY LYNN PAUL Maysville 



MARY ELLEN PAYNE Louisville 
CONNIE LYNNE PELPHREY Prestonsburg 
SHARON LEE PENCE DeMossville 
STEVEN LYLE PENN Frankfort 
ROBIN ELAINE PERKINS Walton 



SUZANNE PERKINS Union 

JOSEPH PERKOWSKI Westfield. New Jersey 

ELISSA ANN PERRY Vine Grove 

KATHLEEN PETERS McKee 

RHONDA PETERS London 



DEBRA MARI E PETERSON Lebanon 
TIMOTHY GORDON PETRIE Frankfort 
LINDA KAY PETTIBONE Berea 
BRAD RICHARD PHILLIPS Big Rock. Illinois 
DONNA JUNE PHILLIPS Feds Creek 



TIMOTHY ROBERT PHILPOT Louisville 
KATHIE LYNN PHILPOTT Fern Creek 
ANN GALEN PICKETT Harrodsburg 
PAM R. PINNICK Louisville 
ROBERT ALAN PITAKOS Lexington 



JUDY ANN PLEASANT Valley Station 
MARTHA JAYNE POLAND Carrollton 
MADONNA GWEN POLLY Payne Gap 
SONr.RA POLLY Kona 
KA" riY LYNN POOLE Kingsport. Tennessee 



RON WAYNE POTTINGER Louisville 
MARGARET ELIZABETH PRATT Louisville 
WILLIAM D. PRATT II Lexington 
GLENDINE PREECE Paintsville 
PAMELA KAY PREECE Inez 




432 Freshmen/Ove — Pre 




Left: This area around McGregor is a busy intersection be 
tween classes Below: Students seem to shy away from 
professors during their first few class meetings at college 




NANCY C- PRESNELL Florence 
GENIE EILEEN PREWITT Lancaster 
MARYBETH PRICE Louisville 
JAN L. PRIEST Louisville 
GREGORY LANE PROW Campbellsville 



SHARON LYNNE PRUITT Mount Hermon 
REBECCA CHRISTINE PUMPHREY Louisville 
CATHERINE IRENE PURVES Cincinnati. Ohio 
NANCY ANN QUAACK Louisville 
DAVID GLYNN QUALLS Danville 



DEBRA MARIE QUANDT Louisville 
GLENDA LYNN RAFFETY Campbellsville 
CAROLYN PEARL RAINWATER Hodgenville 
TERRI LYNN RAISOR Jacksonville 
DEBBY DALE RATLIFF Waddy 



DEBBIE ANN RAYBURN Florence 
MARI R. RECTOR Bowling Green 
DEN1A JEAN REDFORD Cincinnati. Ohi< 
BILLY HOWARD REED Berea 
KIMBERLY ANN REED Covington 



JAMES MATTHEW RE1LLY Bromley 
FAYE VIRGINIA RELFORD Lexington 
ROSALIE RUTH RENEAU Albany 
VICTORIA A RENNER Cincinnati. Ohio 
RHONDA GAYLE RENNIRT Louisville 




These students were very busy decorating Palmer Hall for Homecoming week. 



434 




« 



Homecoming Week Generates Excitement 





01 


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MARGARET LISA RENSHAW Owensboro 

DEBBIE REYNOLDS Manchester 

DEBORAH SUE REYNOLDS Louisville 

MARK LEWIS REYNOLDS South Charleston. West Virginia 

TERRI MICHELLE REYNOLDS Middletown. Ohio 



ALVIN FORBES RHORER Lexington 
BILLIE RICHARDS Mount Sterling 
JOHN GODFREY RICHARDS Middletown 
MrrCHELL DEAN RICHARDS Russell Springs 
PATRICIA ROSANNE RICHEY Junction City 



CLAY PAUL RICHTER Cincinnati. Ohio 
DEBBIE A RICHERD Lexington 
DARLENE MARIE RIEDLING Louisville 
BONNIE RAE RIGG Pleasure Ridge Park 
TERI JEAN RILEY Berry 



LYNN ANN RINEHART Fort Mitchell 
BRIAN K. RITTER Louisville 
DOUGLAS ROY RITTER Buffalo. New York 
DENISE LYNNE ROACH Hamilton. Ohio 
FRANCIS JOE ROARK Jackson 



ARNETTA ZOE ROBERTS Pikeville 
JODY ROBERTS Olympia 
JANE ELLEN ROBINSON Waverly. Ohio 
JEFFREY MASON ROBINSON Elkhom City 
JIM A ROBINSON Miamisburg. Ohio 



SANDRA JO ROBINSON Mount Hermon 
SHERYL LYNN ROBINSON Paintsville 
SUSAN KELLY ROBINSON Troy. Ohio 
SUSAN LOUISE ROBINSON Williamstown 
TOMMIE LEE ROBINSON Fort Lauderdale. Flonda 



LYNNE MARIE RODENCAL Cincinnati. Ohio 
DAVID LYNN RODGERS Valparaiso. Indiana 
DIANE RODGERS Frankfort 
REBECCA ANN ROE Winchester 
JANICE LEE ROGERS Stanton 



JEFFERY G ROUT Louisville 
LEE CHRISTOPHER ROSE Paris 
NELLIE ANN ROSE Hazel Green 
VIVIAN ANITA ROSE Elkhorn City 
THERESA DIANNE ROSS Lancaster 



Freshmen/Ren — Ros 435 



Students Add Personal Touch ToEKU 



ROBERT ANTHONY ROTTGERS Fort Thomas 
BARBARA ANN ROUNDTREE Mount Sterling 
JANET LEIGH ROWLETT Richmond 
DIANA MARY ROY Cincinnati. Ohio 
MICHAEL LYNN ROY Columbia 



KIM S RUNYAN Springfield. Ohio 
KAREN LAYNE RUSH Cincinnati. Ohio 
JIM V.RUSSELL Louisville 
JIMMY MCCLURE RUSSELL Springfield 
PAMELA GAYE RUSSELL Owensboro 



PHILLIP RAY RUSSELL Corbin 
KAREN LEE RYAN Louisville 
KOW1E ELAINE SALES Lexington 
CLAUDE DOUGLAS SALLEE Winchester 
ROBERT H SAMPLE Louisville 



CINDY SUE SAMUELS Fairdale 
CONNIE JO SANDBRINK Sylvania. Ohio 
MARCIA LEE SANDERS Louisville 
REGINA KAY SANDERS Carrollton 
LINDA LOU SANDUSKY Hebron 



DEBRA K. SASSER London 

STANLEY THOMAS SCALF Williamson. West Virginia 

RICHARD EDWARD SCHARDCIN LaGrange 

KIM MARIE SCHIEMAN Louisville 

DEBRA ANN SCHOLL Covington 



GRETCHEN SCHROEDER Avon-by-the-Sea. New Jersey 
SHARON ANN SCHWAB Franklin 
JANET MARY SCHWARTZ Fort Thomas 
K1MBERLEY E SCHWEIZER Louisville 
MICHAEL STUART SCHWENDEMAN Richmond 



CYNTHIA ELLEN SCOTT Cincinnati. Ohio 
JENNIFER JANE SCOTT Cincinnati. Ohio 
DEBORAH SUE SEALS Berea 
MARY ANN SEALS Paint Lick 
JILL B. SECREST Vanceburg 



KATHLEEN MARIE SEELEY Suffern. New York 
DEREGE SEIFU Addis Abebe, Ethiopia 
DOUGLAS RUCH SELLS Burkesville 
JAMIE SPEAR SELLS Burkesville 
LISA L. SESTER Dayton. Ohio 




436 Freshmen/Rot — Ses 




A fire hydrant seems to be serving a dual purpose after its 
adornment by an EKU student. 



DONNA JEAN SEXTON Edison. New Jersey 
KATHY ANITA SHARBER Hopkinsville 
ANNA LEE SHARP Worthville 
BARBARA JEAN SHARTZER Dayton. Ohio 
SANDRA V.SHAW Middlesboro 



STEVEN E. SHEARD Dayton, Ohio 
BEVERLY GAY SHEETS West Chester. Ohio 
CHERYL LYNN SHEPERD Brooksville 
SUSAN GAY SHEPHERD Whitley City 
TAWANNA LAREE SHEPARD Fairsield. Ohio 



KIMBERLEE ANN SHIBINSKI Cincinnati. Ohio 
JEANETTA SHOLAR Louisville 
PATANNSHONTEE Louisville 
VICK1 E. SIDDERS Xenia. Ohio 
MARY LEE SIEFERT Lancaster. Ohio 



PHYLLIS MARIE SIMMONS Kalamazoo. Michigan 
JAMICE MARIE SIMPSON Lexington 
THOMAS LYNN SIMPSON Lawrenceburg 
WENDA JOYCE SIMPSON Danville 
JOHN SCOTT SIMS Lancaster. Ohio 



LINDA KAY SIMS Lancaster 

ROBIN ANN SIZELOVE Hamilton. Ohio 

KATHY SUE SIZEMORE Louisville 

DOUG C SKELLY Canton. Ohio 

STUART ANDREW SLOAN New Rochelle. New York 



Freshmen/Sex — Slo 437 



ANNETTE LEE SMITH Dayton. Ohio 
C. TIMMY SMITH Louisville 
CLAUDIA LOREE SMITH London. Ohio 
DAWN LEE SMITH Fort Thomas 
DEBBY KAY SMITH Lexington 



DEBORAH K. SMITH Hallie 
DIANNA MARLE SMITH Celina. Ohio 
DOUGLAS BRONSON SMITH Lexington 
ELISSA F. SMITH Loveland. Ohio 
JAMES C SMITH West Chester. Ohio 



JEANNETTE D SMITH Dayton. Ohio 
JOHN DAVID SMITH Jeffersontown 
LAWRENCE ANTHONY SMITH Lonng. Maine 
SALLY KIMBERLY SMITH Georgetown 
SHERRY LOU SMITH Mount Vernon 



SUSAN DIANE SMITH Troy. Ohio 

TERESA ELIZABETH SMITH Fort Mitchell 

TIMOTHY LEE SMITH Covington 

TODD RANDALL SMITH Bluefield. West Virginia 

ROBIN LEA SNEED Corbin 




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Warm afternoons and free time are a perfect combination for socializing. 



438 Freshmen/Smi — Sne 



Warm Weather Brings Students Outside 




EVA RUTH SNOW Jamestown 

ALISA JANE SNYDER Indianapolis, Indiana 

EMILY ALLAN SNYDER Blanchester. Ohio 

LISA GAIL SONS Irvine 

MARY J. SOUTHWORTH Lexington 



K1MBERLY ANN SPEGAL Elliston 
JAY ALAN SPILLER Bethel. Ohio 
ALETHAGAYSPIVEY Lexington 
JONATHAN ROE SPIZZIRRI Louisville 
KIM DENISE STACY Hydan 



SHEREE SYNN STAKER Wheelersburg, Ohio 
JOHN P. STAMATO Endicott, New York 
HERMAN MICHAEL STAMPER Booneville 
MELINDA GAIL STAMPER Booneville 
TERESA GWEN STAMPER Mavtown 



STEVE HOWARD STANALAND Louisville 
THOMAS JOSEPH STANDER Ludlow 
JUDITH EVANS STANSBURY Fern Creek 
STEPHEN THOMAS STARBUCK Newark, Ohio 
LAMAN LEE STARK Carrollton 



MATTHEW FREDERICK STARR South Charleston, West Virginia 
RANDALL LEE STATERS Lancaster 
BEVERLY KAY STEARMAN Danville 
KAREN LEE STEPHAN Louisville 
LISA JO STEPHENS Port William. Ohio 



MARION MICHAEL STEPHENSON Maxwell, Indiana 

JAMES WILLIAM STEVENS Danville 

MICHAEL DEWAYNE STEVERSON Winchester 

CAROLINE STEWARD Pineville 

DAVID CLINTON STEWART Elkhorn City 



GWENDOLYN ANN STEWART Finchville 
KATHY JO STEWART Xenia. Ohio 
KENNETH GORDON STEWART Mount Vernon 
NANCYE E. STEWART Louisville 
ROBIN ELAINE STEWART LaGrange 



SHARON LYNN STIVERS East Rochester, New York 
KAREN ADEL STONE Richmond 
MARK ALAN STEWERS Louisville 
MARGARET ADINE STRAIN Arlington, Texas 
MARK D. STRANGE Louisville 



Freshmen/Sno — Str 439 



Ravine Serves Universal Purposes 



JAN MARIE STRIEF Cincinnati. Ohio 
DAN R. STRIETELMEIER Columbus. Indiana 
SANDRA KAY SUERDICK Miamisburg. Ohio 
CYNTHIA D. SULLIVAN Louisville 
MATTHEW JESSE SONSKI Danville 



VERONICA JILL SWARTZ Owingsville 
ADRIANE FELITA SWEENEY Louisville 
GARNETTA SWEENEY Middleburg 
JACKLYN SWEENEY Louisville 
SARAH GARNETT SWINFORD Paris 



JOHN COLLINS TACKETT Lexington 
JONELL TACKETT Prestonsburg 
RONALD V. TALLEY Louisville 
CINDY LOU TARTER Russell Springs 
ROBIN ANN TATEM Lexington 





440 Freshmen/Str — Tat 



CINDY LOU TAYLOR Somers Point, New Jersey 
DOLORES TAYLOR London 
JOY DENISE TAYLOR Bedford 
KATHY MARIE TAYLOR Paintsville 
LESLIE JEAN TAYLOR Saint Bernard. Ohio 



ROBERT PATRICK TAYLOR Carlisle 
VICTORIA SUZANNE TEDESCO Hazard 
GAILTHACKER Pikeville 
JESSE W. THACKER Mount Vernon 
SANDRA YVONNE THARP Jackson 



CLEVELAND LAVAUGHN THOMAS Frankfort 
DEBORAH J. THOMAS Shepherdsville 
AARON THOMPSON JR Manchester 
RENAE ELLEN THOMPSON Archanum. Ohio 
TIMOTHY GERARD THOMPSON Lebanon 



Students discover the numerous aspects of the ravine. It 
can be a place for rest, study, or just thoughtful meditation 







Freshmen/Tay — Tho 441 



Mail Brightens Students' Day 



CAROLYN JEAN TICHENOR Louisville 
DANNY LOUIS TINSLEY Harlan 
CHARLES ALAN TIPTON Wheelersburg, Ohio 
CONNIE CHARLOTTE TIPTON Stanton 
KATHYJAYNE TIPTON Louisville 



PAULA RAE TIPTON Park Hills 

BRIAN LEE TOBERGTA North College Hill, Ohio 

KIM TOLLIVER Wilmington. Ohio 

RITA DENISE TOMPKINS Louisville 

VONDA J. TRAMMELL Norwood, Ohio 



ROSE ELLA TRAVIS Carrollton 
ELAINE E. TRITSCHLER Brandenburg 
CONNIE LAGAIL TROTTER Louisville 
JANN CAROL TRUE Frankfort 
LESLIE PATRICIA TRUMAN Louisville 



SHEILA KAY TUCKER Pleasant View 
ROBERT HOWARD TUDOR Danville 
TERRIJEANTUGGLE Louisville 
CONNIE LYNN TURNER Mildord, Ohio 
EUGENIA KAY TURNER Tompkinsville 



MARTHA ELLEN TURNER Booneville 
JANE ANNETTE UNTENER Hamilton, Ohio 
JUDY KAY UPDIKE Williamstown 
ANNE MARIA UPTON Greensburg 
CONNIE SUZANNE UPTON Louisville 



CLARA MARGARET USSERY Covington 
MARK EDWARD VOLPENHEIN Cincinnati. Ohi( 
LAURA CAM1LLE VANCE Versailles 
VALERIE VANHOOSE Seco 
RITA LYNN VANOVER Middlesboro 



DANITAANNVANSICKLE Louisa 
GARY WAYNE VEACH Independence 
LYNN KATHLEEN VESCIO Richmond 
KARLAFAYEVETTER Louisville 
LEEANNVIFQUAIN Louisville 



ALICE J. WAIDE Lexington 
DONNA CAROL WALDNER Frankfort 
MENLA RAINEY WALDRON Campbellsville 
MON1QUE R. WALKER Whitley City 
L1LAFAYE WALLACE Harlan 







C\ , 



442 Freshmen/Tic — Wal 




Freshmen girls rush back to Case Hall in hopes that letters 
from home will be awaiting them. 



BRENT ALLAN WARD Miamisburg, Ohio 
ROMA WARFORD Coeburn, Virginia 
CHERYL ANN WARNOCK Ashland 
DEBRA ANN WARREN Danville 
ROGER DALE WARREN Middletown 



DONNIE ROSS WARWICK Louisville 
ROXANN WASHINGTON Frankfort 
DAYNA JEAN WATERS Florence 
DARREL LYNN WATSON Louisville 
MICHAEL RUBEN WATTS Whitesburg 



ROY LEE WATTS III Lexington 
BILLY EDWARD WEBB Lick Creek 
DAVID EUGENE WEBB Middlesboro 
LOIS ANN WEBB Aberdeen. Ohio 
SHELLEY LYNN WEISMAN Cincinnati. Ohio 



DANE B WELLS Bricktown. New Jersey 
GRETCHEN ANNE WENDLER Saginaw. Michigan 
TERESA KAY WENTWORTH Louisville 
MARTHA JEAN WESLEY London 
MATT ALAN WESSELL Williamstown 



ALTHEA FRANCENE WEST Hopkinsville 
RALPH P. WETHINGTON Danville 
RICHARD ALAN WARTON Gahanna, Ohio 
BARBARA LYNN WHEELER Dayton, Ohio 
FESS DUDLEY WHITAKER Milton 



Freshmen/War — Whi 443 



Fun And Games Fill Leisure Time 



MICHELLE ANN WHITAKER Fort Mitchell 
RITA LOUISE WHITAKER Cincinnati. Ohio 
KIMBERLY ANN WHITE Fern Creek 
RONNIE MALLEN WHITE Louisville 
SUSAN L WHITE Louisville 



URSULA WHITE Valley Station 
DONNA GAYLE WHITEHOUSE Lebanon 
SHEILA WHITLOW Louisville 
KAREN LYNN WICKLINE Jackson 
MARKA.W1CKLINE London. Ohio 



KATHY ELAINE W1EDERHOLD Lancaster 
JULIA LEE W1GGINTON West Point 
JAMES EDWARD WIGGLESWORTH Covington 
JAMES DOUGLAS WILBANKS Louisville 
JAMIE ANN WILEY Worthington 



BARRY LEE W1LLETT Louisville 
CARLA WILLIAMS Middletown. Ohio 
CHERYL ELAINE WILLIAMS Hopkinsville 
DAWN CHARLENE WILLIAMS Olive Hill 
KIMBERLY ANN WILLIAMS Mavsville 



MICHAEL BEN WILLIAMS Louisville 
PAMELA JEAN WILLIAMS Louisville 
SHELIA LOU WILLIAMS Owensboro 
STEPHEN ALLEN WILLIAMS Owensboro 
VICKIE ANN WILLIAMS Jonesville. Virginia 



V1CKI LYNN WILLIAMS Richmond 
VICKIE LYNN WILLIAMS Franklin. Ohio 
DIXIE LEE WILLIS Hamilton. Ohio 
LINDA RAE WILLIS Hamilton. Ohio 
ALETTA JANE WILLOUGHBY Owingsville 



BELINDA F. WILSON Louisville 
DONNA GAIL WILSON Wheelwright 
SANDY LEE WILSON London 
VINCENT C.WILSON Russell Springs 
MARCIAANNWILZ Fort Thomas 



JEANNE MARIE WINANS Frankfort 
TODD R. WISEMAN West Chester. Ohio 
ELEANOR JEAN WITT Whitesburg 
LAUREL WITT Sylvania. Ohio 
VICKI ANN WOHLLEB Pleasure Ridge Park 








444 Freshmen/Whi — Woh 




APRIL WOLF Cincinnati, Ohio 
DOUGLAS ROSS WOLFE Louisville 
KATHI LYNN WOLFORD Burnside 
ROBIE E. WOOD Mount Sterling 
DALE ALAN WOODREY Trenton. Ohio 



LATANYA DONISE WOODS Louisville 
ANDREA GWEN WRIGHT Falmouth 
JODY JANE WRIGHT Cincinnati. Ohio 
TERRI LYNN WULLNER Lawrenceburg. Indiana 
ELSIE YVONNE YADEN Liberty 



SAMMYE KAYE YATES Jeffersontown 
JANET LEE YORK South Shore 
MICHAEL WAYNE YORK Owingsville 
JOYCE LYNN YOUNG Springfield. Ohio 
CAROL JEAN Z1MMER Mount Vernon 



KAREN LEONA ZIMMER Cincinnati. Ohi< 
SHERRY LYNN ZINHELD Louisville 



These students relax from studies in the Powell Center by playing pool 




Winter Inspires Outdoor Activities 



RICHARD ABNER Stanton 
RODGER D. ADAMS Campbellsville 
DENISE MACHELLE ANORIOT Milford 
LYNDA L. AREHART Sabina. Ohio 
KAREN FRANCES BROWN Louisville 



LEIG HANNA FAYE BROWN Stanton 
SHARON MARIE CASEY Cynthiana 
DOUGLAS D. COMBS Manchester 
TANYA NADINA CONNOR La Lima Honduras 
JOANN CORUM Manchester 



TERRY LYNN DAILEY Harrodsburg 
DEBORAH ANN DENNEY Monticello 
CHARLOTTE VIRGINIA DUPRE New Orleans, La. 
ANTHONY S. DUVALL Louisville 
JOHN CARL EKLUND Louisville 



KATHRYN MELISSA ELSWICK Pikeville 
MICHAEL JAMES ESTER Portsmouth, Ohio 
DEBORAH SUE FARIS Florence 
SHARON SUE HANCOCK Louisville 
JAMES MELVIN HAZLETT Covington 



JIM HIGGINS Somerset 
VALERIA LYNN HOLT Russell Springs 
MARY ELIZABETH HUND Louisville 
KAREN LEE KIMBERLAIN Franklin, Ohio 
PAMELA LANE Bethel, Ohio 



ANNE SHUI HUA LIN Hong Kong 
JENNY SHI CHUN LIN Hong Kong 
LAURA ANNE LINDEMAN Fort Thomas 
ROBERT LEWIS LINVILLE Berea 
ROSALIE O'DELL MAINOUS Lexington 



P.J. MARSH Richmond 
STEPHEN BLAND MCSWAJN Richmond 
VIKKI SUE MEADOWS Louisville 
MARTHA ANN MEYER Fort Mitchell 
ANITA LYNNE NORMAN Pikeville 



MARY RUTH NULL Richmond 
JEAN R. PACE Dizney 
DALLAS LYNN PELFREY Stanton 
NORMA G RIDLEY Dayton, Ohio 
CHERYL D.ROLAND Williamstown 




446 Underclasses/Second Semester Students 




Second semester students arrive at Eastern's campus amidst 
a winter wonderland of fun filled experiences. 




MARY E. RUCKER Louisville 
NANCY LORRAINE SCHAUB Highland Heights 
THERESA ANN SCHWELLER Dayton, Ohio 
ABBY JUSTINE SEBINA Kampala Uganda 
JULIE DIANE SEGER Louisville 



SCOTT S. SMILEY Dayton. Ohio 
ANDREA LEE STAGGS Covington 
JOAN MARIE STREHLE Morganfield 
SUSIE LEE SWEAT Richmond 
KEITH GORDON TAYLOR Arlington, Virginia 



PAMELA CHESTEEN TAYLOR Waynesville, Ohio 

CINDY LYN WALTON Louisville 

MAUREEN ANN WARD Kendull Park, New Jersey 

JANNETTE MARIE WAY Richmond 

GARY FREDERICK WELDON Warehouse Point, Ct. 

RANDY LEE WHITAKER Waynesville, Ohio 
BET ANNE WILLHITE Richmond 
DOUGLAS LEE ZUERNER Owensboro 



Underclasses/Second Semester Students 447 







**£*; 






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Catalina Club Publishes The Chronicles 



The constitution of the Cata- 
lina Club explains that the club's 
purpose is to provide creative ex- 
periences involving aquatic skills, 
rhythm and design opportunities 
for participants to develop leader- 
ship, fellowship, cooperation and 
incentive. 

Each September selection is 
made for the club. To be selected 
one must swim four strokes — 
breaststroke, backstroke, side- 



stroke and front crawl. The par- 
ticipant must then perform four 
stunts selected by the entire club. 
There are two practices before 
tryouts and in order to tryout the 
perspective new member must 
attend one. 

During the fall semester the 
girls attended a symposium held 
in Tallahassee, Florida. The sym- 
posium, sponsored by the Na- 
tional Institute of Creative Aqua- 



tics, was held to increase the pro- 
ficiency of the girls' skills and 
introduce them to new ones. 

In the spring, the Catalina Club 
presented a water ballet. The 
theme was NEWSPAPERS. The 
sections were divided as in a 
newspaper and protrayed by the 
girls. Practices all year are used to 
prepare and practice for the 
spring water show. 



n 3 S/!fe.f ®2 




Above: CATALINA CLUB. FRONT ROW: 
Dr. Dot Kirkpatrick. advisor: Meg Hiles. 
Lynn Shirley. Glenna Graham, Laura 
Read, Janet Woodcock, treasurer: Peggy 
Berling, Nancy Oborschmidt, Bertie 
McConnaughey. Linda Lawson, Tracy 
McQuadey, Ursula White. Barbara Sondey. 
SECOND ROW: Carrie Utter. Jane Casey, 
Diane Merrill. Lisa Davidson, Marsha 
Mann, secretary: Gretchen Schroeder, 
Parti Lindenmuth, JoAnn Hirnmler, Kathy 
Weber, president: Ann Louise Cheuvront, 
Kim Brenning. THIRD ROW: Brenda 
Adamson, vice president: Jody Wright, 
Patricia David. Nancy Perkins, Trudy Ann 
Lehman. Kathy Lynn Poole, Monica Pat- 
terson, Patti Hunsucker, Lisa Sester. 
Joyce Young. Molly Parker. Right: Girls 
demonstrate the floating star for parents 
at the P.E. open house in December. 

450 Organizations/ Activity 




Dance Theatre Hosts Concerts 




The Eastern Dance Theatre 
began each semester by holding 
auditions for all students interest- 
ed in dance. The theatre, pri- 
marily based on modern dance, 
includes other dance forms such 
as ballet and jazz because of the 
members diversified interests in 
dance. In October and March, the 
theatre members choreographed 
and produced two concerts in 
the Gifford Theatre. 

The Cincinnati Ballet Compa- 
ny was in residence at Eastern 
in the fall for three days. They 
gave lecture -demonstrations, of- 
fered ballet classes, and present- 
ed a concert on their last evening 
here. Dan Wagoner brought his 
modern dance troupe to Eastern 
the second semester. He too gave 
classes, demonstrations and a 
concert. 

The dance theatre itself went 
out into the community to per- 
form also. They gave lecture - 
demonstrations and a concert 
in Lexington. 




Above: EKU DANCE THEATRE. FRONT ROW: Nancy Moss. Archie Turner, Damita Lewis. Alfreda Riley. 
Deborah Hannon. SECOND ROW: Pam Gerlach, Paula Conn, treasurer, Leighanne Clark. Beth Jimson. 
president: Billye Killman, Patty Powell, Virginia N. Jinks, advisor; Donna Warren, Gregory Mason. THIRD 
ROW: Lou Ann Schuze. vice president; Leory Scott, Terri L. Lewis, Dottye Etherington, publicity. Left and 
Below: Theatre members interpret "Dance to the Music" at their fall concert in Gifford Theatre. 




Clubs Give 
Aid To Students 



The goal of the University 
Players is to promote theatre and 
to aid in the university produc- 
tions. Membership is open to any 
university students interested in 
theatre. Trips to other schools 
and professional theatres to see 
productions are organized 
throughout the year by the Play- 
ers. After opening night of each 
of the university plays, the club 
hosts a reception, acquainting the 
cast with the audience. The club 
participated in the 1975 Home- 
coming parade dressed as clowns. 
They also assisted with the Ken- 
tucky Theatre Association Con- 
vention which was held at 
Eastern this year. 

The AMA chapter sponsored 
guest speakers during the year in- 
cluding Mr. Rozen, president of 
Southern Dollar Stores, and Dr. 
Davis, Professor of Transportation 
at the University of Arkansas. 
Fall, field trips were taken to Clark 
Equipment and IBM. Several 
more trips were planned for the 
spring semester. As an aid to 
marketing seniors, the club com- 
piled a resume book to help in 
obtaining employment. In the 
spring a fifty dollar scholarship 
was given to an outstanding 
marketing major. 




Above: UNIVERSITY PLAYERS FRONT ROW: Kathy Tincher. Rhonda Shelton. Tone Bault. Suzi Max- 
well, Janice Fitzpatrick. Debra Vanable. SECOND ROW: Kathie Burke. Sharon Caudill. vice president 
Dennis Ferrell. Steve Bowman. Paula Conn. Debbie Thomas. Patricia Vanderlip. Jackie Hall. RA Sporre. 
sponsor; Laurie Hof, JoAnn Nard. Debbie Eskridge. secretary-treasurer. FOURTH ROW: Brian Chic. 
Deborah Gay. Jeff Baker. Donna Kilgore. Dan Houghey. president: Judy Wahlert. Deborah Hannan. FIFTH 
ROW: Leanne Olsen. Barry Helm. Leory Scott, publicity: Richard Bitsko. Greg Ray. Phil Tracv. Stephen Gee. 
Below: AMERICAN MARKETING ASSOCIATION. FRONT ROW: Joan Ramsey. Kathie' Cox. treasurer. 
Peggy Click, Gail Fravert. SECOND ROW: Don Brown, secretary, Robert Perry, president: Dave Soley. Ron 
Petty. THIRD ROW: Ivan Tuggle. Steve Mandt. David Rodgers. Terry Cooper, vice president: Richard 
Schroer. Robert Woods. Jim Higgins. Nathan Dickerson. Tom Fuchs. John Heffeman. Kenneth Rasmusson. 



452 Organizations/Education & Careers 




Accountants Participate In Volunteer Program 



In order to broaden their knowledge of the ac- 
counting profession, the members of the Accounting 
Club took field trips to accounting firms and other 
businesses. These journeys provided accounting 
majors with an in depth look at various possible ac- 
counting careers. The organization sponsored 
various guest speakers from accounting related pro- 
fessions. Tutoring sessions were conducted by club 



members to help beginning accounting students 
with their classes. The club also participated in the 
Volunteer Income Tax Assistance Program for area 
residents and EKU students. 

ACCOUNTING CLUB. FRONT ROW: Emily Sanders, treasurer; Josie Cisler, 
Janet Bielefeld. Debbie Schneider. Stephen K. Hall, president; Ruth M. 
Haegele. Linda Leienberger. Rick Young, secretary. Lynn Taylor. SECOND 
ROW: Harold L. Latham, advisor; Gary Miller. Doug Arnold, Terry Scavella. 
James Peters. Gary Clark. v\ce president; Frank Drake. James Duncan. 




Organizations/Education & Careers 453 



ALEN Aids In Correction Program 




The Association of Law En- 
forcement provided its members 
with unique opportunities to be 
involved in various aspects of law 
enforcement on the campus and 
community levels. Some of the 
events of the year included a vol- 
unteers in correction program, a 
bowling league, a community 
blood and cancer drive, and the 
annual Law Enforcement banquet. 

Field trips were taken to vari- 
ous law enforcement and cor- 
rectional facilities in the Com- 
monwealth. Through these and 
other events the ALEN increas- 
ingly met its main objective of 
enhancing the knowledge of its 
membership in the Criminal 
Justice field. 




Top: ASSOCIATION OF LAW ENFORCEMENT. FRONT ROW: Leman Stark. Larry Eldridgc. Dave 
Wheeler, Michael Rio, Thomas Sherrod. Martin Baxter. SECOND ROW: Bill Petrites, Wayne Norman. Dave 
Hume. David Stringfellow. Rick Usowski. Steve Miller. Brian Duffy. William Bell. Kevin Sitton. Robin De- 
weese. Mike Wathen. Brian Cornish, treasurer: Lewis Sharber. Judy Garda. vice president TH[RD ROW: 
Burton Bellamy. Jeff Mclntyre. Louis Bailey. Myra Gwirtz, Randy Cross. Stephen W. Wolfzom. John Felegy. 
Perry Cance, president; Bob Scara. Ellen Brashear, parliamentarian: Gail Podmore. Margaret Greenwell. 
Margaret Moman, Archie P. Crump. FOURTH ROW: Bob Lane. Janet Freidman. Gloria Gevedon. W.E. 
Carter, Geri Cornett. Yolanda Davis, Phillip Russell, Jennifer Mossotti, Richard Jenkins. Judy O'Daniel, 
Kevin Morrison, Chuck Moody, Sandra Steinhelfer, Diana Brewer. Janet Middleton, Karen Wires. Above: 
Ronald G. Lynch, assistant director at Institute of Government at Chapel Hill, North Carolina, speaks to 
members and guest at the LEN fall banquet on team policing throughout the U.S. 



454 Organizations/Education & Careers 





Clubs Offer 
Professional Aid 



Phi Beta Lambda is a pro- 
fessional business organization 
which performed service projects 
for the campus and community. 
Some of their projects included 
campus tour guides for visiting 
seniors, collecting for the March 
of Dimes, typing resumes, for 
business students and giving a 
faculty appreciation tea. Among 
their professional activities, Phi 
Beta Lambda attended various 
leadership conferences. Their 
national convention was held in 
Washington D.C. During the 
spring semester the club gave a 
Bicentennial production com- 
memorating our country's two 
hundredth birthday. 

An organization for prelaw 
students, named the E.K.U. Bar- 
risters, was formally chartered 
this year. The club, which is open 
to all interested pre-law students 
was founded to inform and pre- 
pare students for the Law Ad- 
missions Test, acquaint its mem- 
bers with the requirements of law 
schools, and provide informa- 
tion about the legal profession 
through independent studies and 
guest speakers. During the year, 
the Barristers took trips to the 
University of Louisville and Uni- 
versity of Kentucky Law Schools 
and hosted guest speakers from 
various law schools and other 
related areas. 



Top: BARRISTERS. FRONT ROW: General Arthur Y. Lloyd, sponsor; Bryan Thompson. Linda Eads. Anne 
Barry. Cheri Ward, secretary-treasurer; Debra Rowlett, John Samples. SECOND ROW: Dennis Hines, 
Jerome Drummond, Bill Moore. Mike Duggins. Stephen K. Hall, president; Terry P. Hinkle. Above: PHI 
BETA LAMBDA FRONT ROW: Dr. Imogene M. Hogg, sponsor; Terri McMurtry, Donna Combs, president; 
Patsy Cox. Jeanne Spradlin, Sandra Callicotte, Carolyn Ahler, secretary. Laura Hager, historian. SECOND 
ROW: Mary Ellen Hand. Diana Nolan, Brenda Benton. Karen Boardman. Marsha Linebaugh, Karen Rob 
inson, Gregory Farrell Hudspeth, George Bates, Marjorie Green. THIRD ROW: Tom Coomes, treasurer; 
Vicki Fryman, stale historian; Jannette Marie Way, Teresa Riggs. vice president; Sheila Riggs. Barbara 
Kennedy 



Organizations/Education & Careers 455 



Right: ASSOCIATION OF CHILDHOOD EDU- 
CATION FRONT ROW: Ethel Sams, sponsor; 
Janie Witworth. Ins Burks, president; Suzanne 
Hall, Paula Ruark. SECOND ROW: Diana Zur- 
face, Linda Hanson, Nancy Anderson, Judy Bal 
ser, Gloria Carter. Pamela Robinson, second vice 
president Rex Baker, Teresa Tackett, secretary; 
Kathy Tate, first vice president; Lee Dillon. Vicki 
Bottom. Below: STUDENT NATIONAL EDU- 
CATIONAL ASSOCIATION. FRONT ROW: 
Cheryl Handley, Judy Calvert. Kathy Green. Paula 
Reid. Barbara Sondey, Cynthia Shrull, Denna 
Cox, Kim Machtolff, Barb Scott, second uice 
president. SECOND ROW: Sara Thompson. 
Marine]] Cobb. Andrea Halfhill. Becky Giltner. 
Nancy Anderson, Kim Barth, Ann Bertrand, Paula 
Cox. THIRD ROW: Dottie Eberle, Jeannie Pen 
dergrass, Candy Drake, Suzanne Hall. Jeri Glass 
Karen Cox, treasurer. Judy Balsar, Ramona Garr 
Suzie Carter, Claudia Coerr. president; Jo Price 
Kathy Tate, first vice president; Tereas Triplett 
Dena McCauley, FOURTH ROW: Donna Ho 
ward. Pamela Doyle. Martha Nau. Janet Dawson 
Pam Robinson. Sarah Gooch. Kathy Donathan 
secretary; Genie Ezell, Nancy Perkins, Linda 
Griffin, Pat Forsythe 




Clubs Give Insight To Future Teachers 



The SNEA a preprofessional 
organization, is an integral part 
of the National Education Associ- 
ation (NEA), in which they have a 
voice. The club strives to develop 
an understanding and apprecia- 
tion for the teaching profession. 
Membership to SNEA requires 
enrollment in the educational 
field. A person may join regard- 
less of his classification and no 
specific grade point is required. 



Each member pays national dues 
which buys an insurance policy, 
becoming effective the semester 
of student teaching. Activities 
included a fashion show featuring 
changes in wardrobe from col- 
lege to teaching, a Halloween 
party for underpriviledged child- 
ren, discussions on teaching cer- 
tification and job interviews. 

For its members, ACE pro- 
vided programs in the areas of 



music, literature and the rights of 
children in pre-school and ele- 
mentary school. They sponsored 
a weekly story hour in the Learn- 
ing Resources Center at the 
library. One of their most suc- 
cessful projects was a weiner 
roast and sing along, led by Dr. 
Arthur Harvey of the music de- 
partment for children of the 
Richmond area. 




Working With People Is Theme For Clubs 





Operation Olympics for the 
handicapped and the Special 
Olympics for the mentally retard- 
ed were two service projects 
which members of the Rec Club 
participated. This year as a ser- 
vice project the club purchased 
t-shirts to provide a camp scholar- 
ship for underpriviledged children. 

The Ag Club is open to any- 
one with a special interest in 
agriculture. From funds raised 
by the club they sponsored trips 
for affiliated clubs within the Ag 
department. 



Top: REC CLUB FRONT ROW: Mary Beth 
Giltner. Cynthia Issac, Pam McCauley. Paul 
Webster, president; Terrell Davis. Jo Ann Himmler. 
SECOND ROW: Carol Berberoch, Jeannette 
Gauutskill. Judy Harvey. Tern Kirk. Brenda 
Pearce. Mary Baldwin. Linda O'Nan. treasurer; 
Nancy Waymeyer. secretary; Marcia Stutzman, 
Betsy Potter, Laura Pitoorec THIRD ROW: Dale 
Adkins, Ric Foltz, Gary Chicistensen, Kathi Bostel- 
man. Libby Shelton. John Lick, Ray Arney. Clay 
Cottongin, Sue Craig, Sandra Robinson, Le- 
Marvin Roberts. Above: AG CLUB. FRONT ROW: 



Carolyn Phelps, Christine Birchfield, William 
Harris, president; Jim Gardner, treasurer; Gene 
Gibson, vice president; Alberta Hurst, William 
Eversole. SECOND ROW: Vicky Brown. Leigh- 
anna Brown, Laurie Witt, Robin Brumfield, Ruby 
Harris, Dee Collins, Tracy Conley, Kim Harper, 
Bill Williams. Colette Trent. Walter Bonvell. Gayle 
Douglas, Danny Britt, aduisor. THIRD ROW: 
John Rittenour, Douglas Eifert, Jim Gover, Mark 
Hester, Edgar Harris, Sammy Jones, Wallace 
Scott. Tom Davenport, Bobby Oliver. 



Organizations/Education & Careers 457 



Interdorms Provide Social Activities 



Men and Women's Interdorm worked in con- 
junction to bring social activities to men and women 
residing on campus. Social events included a Hal- 
loween Social, Christmas Social, and Bingo Night. 

Activities that Women's Interdorm have sponsored 
are the Women's Day Banquet and a little sis week- 



end. Men's Interdorm sponsored Las Vegas Night in 
the Powell Grill. 

Interdorm also worked on the improvement of 
maintenance in residence halls, increasing resident 
hall budgets and constitutional changes to increase 
the effectiveness of House Councils. 




Top Left: WOMENS INTERDORM. FRONT 
ROW: Donna Davis, Marti Menzar. Janet Fitz- 
gerald. Terri Byrd. Jackie Price, president; Laura 
Lee Durham, Gail Grayson, Parti Maggard, Mary 
Ann Mulcahey. SECOND ROW: Angela Taylor, 
Billie Howard, Judy O'Daniel, Mary Ladd, Joan 
Hessidence, Kathy Blain. Kelley Stanfield. advisor: 
Donna Kavanaugh, Pam McCauley. THIRD 
ROW- Barbara Chaudom. Sally Balke, uice presi- 
dent; Connie Nichols, secretary-treasurer; Kathy 
Johnson, El Blair Bottom, Debbie Plenif, Carolyn 
Hilton, Sally Music. Top Right: Students find 
themselves under arrest at the annual Halloween 
Party in the Powell Grill. Right: MENS INTER- 
DORM. FRONT ROW: David Wiles, advisor; 
Victo Hannan, Ti Deweese. Bruce Showalter, Jim 
Parker, Bob Haralson, president; Gary Kurk. 
SECOND ROW: Rick Archy, Alven Brite.' treasur- 
er; William Eversole, Ben Kraner, Brad Pence, 
Gregory Ryan, Tom Albers. THIRD ROW: 
Stephen Kirvda, Eric Middlebrook, Michael J. 
Schenkenfolder, vice president; Dave Wheeler, 
Mark Williams, William Wakim, Mike Duggins, 
social chairman. 



f> (s O 




458 Organizations/Government 



Clubs Strive To Combat Political Apathy 



The College Republicans are 
working hard to combat an at- 
titude of political apathy on cam- 
pus prevalent the last few years. 

Members operated a phone 
bank in Madison County during 
the governor's race in the fall 
of 1975. Many of the members 
spent many hours working at the 
state headquarters in Frankfort. 

Some of the members were 
delegates to the Senior Party 



State Convention where dele- 
gates to the National Nominating 
Convention were selected. 

Membership to the Young 
Democrats is open to any in- 
terested student. They partici- 
pated in the election in Novem- 
ber and sponsored speakers such 
as Thelma Stovall, lieutenant 
governor and George Adkins, 
state auditor. 

The purpose behind the Young 



Democrats is to make young 
people aware of political activi- 
ties and become involved. This 
was just what the members did. 
The entire spring semester was 
entirely devoted to getting ready 
for the Young Democrats' State 
Convention held in Richmond 
May 13-15. It was a three day 
affair at which Presidental can- 
didates were introduced and 
state officers elected. 




Left: COLLEGE REPUBLICANS FRONT 
ROW: George C. Blackburn, Barbara Lynn 
Wheeler, secretary; Lynne Kruer, Jill Secrest. 
Cathy Clark, Chns Lilly, chairman. Debbie Leh- 
man, vice-president. SECOND ROW: Carolyn 
Coleman, committee woman; Greg Dunginburg, 
Linda Griffin, Mike Schwenernan, Debbie Baker. 
Teresa Cummins, Debi Vaughn, chairman of 
publicity; Patty Doggeft, treasurer. Below: 
YOUNG DEMOCRATS. FRONT ROW: Judy 
Barnes, Darlene Rayons, Darhy Hacker, Carolyn 
Etherington. Bonnie Rogers, Ginger Sumner 
Carol T. Miller, treasurer; Susie Crawford, sec 
retary. SECOND ROW: Larry Lutes, vice-presi 
dent; Robert Russell, president; David Carby, 
Billy Patrick, John Rogers, Richard Cobb IV, 
Eric Bundy 





Student Association Works For Orderly Change 



Students of Eastern Kentucky 
University found out that by 
hard work and positive thinking 
changes and improvements can 
be made, and the Association re- 
presented a total segment of stu- 
dent population through a new 
system. 

Eastern Kentucky University 
Student Government became a 
leader in the State of Kentucky 
by forming the Student Govern- 
ment Association of Kentucky. 



Student Government took a big 
step forward in working on teach- 
er evaluation and a student travel 
information center. Student Gov- 
ernment continued to work on 
the Open House Policy, 24-hour 
study area, student ride service 
and the changes with room in- 
spection policies. The Student 
Association also became strongly 
involved in counseling of stu- 
dents who were charged with 
University violations. 



Above: STUDENT ASSOCIATION: FRONT 
ROW: Beth Bakos. vice- president: Suzanne De 
Stein, Jackie Price. Michelle Wade. Dave Wentz. 
Billie J. Howard, Brian Taylor, Robert C. Power. 
Debbie J. Thomas, Robyn Goforth. James Murphy, 
president. SECOND ROW: Diana Zurface. Nancy 
Anderson, Cindy Richardson. Janis Walter. Wil- 
liam Ebersole. Michael Green, Peter Kirchner, 
Rella Watts. Suzie Christ, Rebekah Sthreshley. 
THIRD ROW: Anthony Alessandro. Mark St. Clair. 
Mark Girarx. DA Davis. Jimmy Chandler. Karen 
Johnson. Teddy Parks. Mark Vogedes. Paul 
Yerian. FOURTH ROW: Carla Gray, Linda Eads. 
Sally Music, Cheri Ward, Betsy Jones. Connie 
Nichols, Sally Blake, Doris Connor. Robbie O'Neil. 
FIFTH ROW: Brad Britt. Bob McClaim. Hal Mur- 
ray, Mike Duggins, Daniel Bisig, Douglas Green. 
Bill Keene, Gregory Ryan. Jeff Cole. 



460 Organizations/Student Associatk 




Organizations/Student Association 461 



Above: President Jim Murphy chairs a student 
senate meeting. Right: President Murphy advises 
two students on university regulations. 




462 Organizations/Student Association 




Top: STUDENT COURT: FRONT ROW: Libby Reese, Jana Hoover, Dan 
Shotwell. Melanie Hoover, Paula Johnson. BACK ROW: William Pridemore, 
Gobby Gullette, Sue Marshall, Ann Barry, Jerry Frew, Gary Schata. Above: 
STUDENTS RIGHTS COMMITTEE: Brandon Hussing, Thomas Thilman, 
Elisa Perry. Jim Chandler, chairman; Marvin Swann, Rita Masden, Wilbert 
Goatley. 



Organizations/Student Court 463 



Banquets Feature Native Foods 



The purposes of the French 
and German Clubs is to provide 
students interested in French 
and German about the cultures 
in an informed atmosphere. 

Each semester the two clubs 
hosted banquets featuring native 
food and drink. The entertain- 
ment is performed in the foreign 
tongue. 

In October the German club 
participated in the Bicentennial 
Celebration held in Lexington. 
Their exhibit, "Famous Germans 
in Kentucky History," was select- 
ed as one of the most outstand- 
ing exhibits at the celebration. 

In addition to the social ac- 
tivities, the club members are 
available for tutoring students in 
the introductory courses. 



Top Right: FRENCH CLUB. FRONT ROW: 
Anne Brock. Pam Powell, Constance Carter. 
Debby Huffman, secretary-treasurer; Maribeth 
Prager. Carol Sue King. Carolyn Eads. vice presi- 
dent; Patricia Clemans, Vicki Bottom. SECOND 
ROW: Elissa Perry, Cheryl Kinkade, Melinda 
Stamper, Cathy Cassady, Steven Cambron, Don 
Mills. Priscilla Robinson. Terri Knox. Frenda 
Nethery. Janet Jobe. president, Martha Turner. 
Right: A French presentation of the "Beauty and 
the Beast" entertains guest at the French banquet. 
Below: Janet Rowlett. Betty J. DeRossett, his- 
torian,' Janice E. Lewis, Sarah E. DeRossett. 
president, Linda Griffin. Charissee Adams, Dr. 
Sylvia Burkhart. advisor. SECOND ROW: Brent 
Laswell. Keith Richardson, Carol Cannon, social 
chairman. Helen M Rice, Eddie Adams, secretary; 
Glenn W. Ellis, uice president; Alven Brite. 





Students Exchange Cultural Ideas 




An exchange of food and tal- 
ent is, as always the highlight of 
the year for the International 
Students. Unique dishes of vari- 
ous countries are served to guests 
and members of the organization. 

Native costumes are worn to 
the dinner and cultural customs 
are discussed and ideas 
changed. 



Left: Students and faculty enjoy trying the dishes 
from different countries at the International Stu 
dents' Dinner Below: INTERNATIONAL STU- 
DENTS. FRONT ROW: Anna Hung. Republic of 
China. Mia-mzzi Lin, Republic of China; William 
Adams, advisor; Jessie Thomas, India, Marilyn 
Justiniam, Philippines; Suparb Chiaravanont, 
Thailand; Mariko Kanamori, Japan; Haruko 
Yamamoto. Japan; Nora Jojean Justiniano, Phil- 
ippines. SECOND ROW: H.C. Lin. Republic of 
China; Patrick Leung, Hong Kong; John Mathew. 
India; Jack An Bang Lee, Republic of China; 
Caroline Stewart, U.S.A; Grace Hur. Korea; Tessa 
Reyes, Philippines; Manit Wongsomboon. Thai- 
land, president; Jack Stewart, U.S.A. THIRD 
ROW: Dee George, Ethiopia; Seyed Saghaian, 
Ken Fan, Taiwan; Takanori Nakamura, Japan; 
Ali Hosseinian, Iran; Flint Caiawba, USA.; 
Hassan Hosseinian, Iran; Udorm Shinawatra, 
Thailand, secretary, Mohammad Bidarian, Iran. 
FOURTH ROW: Kirubel Kebede. Ethiopia; Alan 
Chow, Hong Kong; Don Chaiya, Thailand; Chii- 
ming Kao, Mehdi Rouhoziman. Iran; Shardad 
Naderi, Iran; Shirish Parekh, India. FIFTH ROW: 
Safi Yagnesh, India; York Tsang, Hong Kong; 
Brian Gooding, Trinidad; Teruo Yamachita, 
Mohsen Ashraf, Osamu Tamura, King C. Ler H.K. 
Mohammad Aminilari. 



Members Informed Of Professional Fields 



For the first time, the Home 
Ec Club awarded a scholarship 
to a junior or senior in the Home 
Ec Club with a 3.0 or above 
standing. The club started out 
the year by inducting the new 
members followed by a potluck 
dinner. Speakers in various areas 
were scheduled throughout the 
year to inform members of what 
is available to them in the Home 
Ec field. Programs included a 
showing of arts and crafts, 
Churchill Weavers, a speaker on 
the food service in public schools, 
and a home economist from a 
big corporation company. As a 
service project for club members, 
"Care Packages" requested by 
parents were delivered to mem- 
bers during finals week. 

Persons interested in food 
service, dietetics and home 
economics were eligible for mem- 
bership in the Food and Nutri- 
tion Club. The club helped its 
members become informed of 
the fields open to food and 
nutrition majors and provided 
practical experience to com- 
pliment studies in food. Their 
annual project was a fund-raising 
spaghetti dinner in February. In 
April they held their annual 
forum, featuring speakers from 
food related areas to further in- 
form students of their majors and 
opportunities available. 




Top: FOOD AND NUTRITION CLUB. FRONT ROW: Sandia Gukeisen. treasurer: Karen Bailey, vice 
president; Connie Fargo. Delores Howard. Cathy Morrison, president; Janet Johnson, publicity. SECOND 
ROW: Patricia Oliver, secretary; Karen Lewis. Micki Treber. Above: HOME ECONOMICS CLUB. FRONT 
ROW: Nancy Quack, Dianne Vost. Dice president Kathy Green, Paula Reid, Marinell Cobb. SECOND 
ROW: Wateetah Hale, parliamentarian: Mary Jo Baumann. secretary; Janee Selvidge. Christy Menges. Dot- 
tie Eberle, Jeannie Penergrass, Martha Miller, president; Andrea Halfhill, Becky Giltner. Carol Zimmer. Kathy 
Feetig. 



466 Organizations/Home Economics 



Societies Extend Valuable Experiences 




Delta Sigma Rho, like other 
honorary fraternities and sorori- 
ties, seeks to accomplish its pur- 
pose primarily by selectively ex- 
tending membership to outstand- 
ing forensics performers. The 
forensics society deals with all 
aspects of speech — ranging 
from debate to individual events. 
The EKU chapter of Delta Sigma 
Rho has much to be proud of. 
Under the intense leadership of 
Professor Max Huss, Eastern 
activity participated throughout 
the country in every possible 
phase of intercollegiate forensics. 

The Interior Design Club pro- 
vided its members with both soc- 
ial and academically related 
functions. In the fall the club par- 
ticipated in many social activities, 
but the highlight was a trip to 
Chicago to visit the Merchandise 
Mart and tour of the city's archi- 
tectural sites. Spring activities 
included a trip to High Point, 
North Carolina, for the IBD con- 
vention with several design entries 
from the club. The annual sym- 
posium was a one day event 
featuring several well known de- 
signers. 



Top Left: DELTA SIGMA RHO FRONT ROW 
Ruth Laferty, Marcia Wilz. Kathy Tincher. SEC 
OND ROW: John Tittenour, Archie Turner. Ellen 
Corcella, Jenny Matricia, Izora Ceulin, nice 
president; Gonzella Black, president. THIRD 
ROW: James Riffe. Robert Power. Bill Wiggles 
worth, Max Huss. advisor; Tom Murphy, John 
Samples. Bryan Thompson, Timothy Smith Left: 
INTERIOR DESIGN CLUB FRONT ROW: Lisa 
Shaughnessy, Leslie Wylie, Tina Barthen. Diana 
Westerman. Margaret White, Lou Ann Schultze 
SECOND ROW: Debbie Campbell. Judy Brown. 
Ali Moradian. Elizabeth Magura. Jessica James. 
Sherrye Tuggle, Joetta Welch, Terry Lanham, 
Donald Gates, sponsor; Jackie Steppe, Rebecca 
Neff. 



Organizations/Departmentals 467 



AUSA Assists In Local Blood Drive 



The Association of the United 
States Army began its year with 
the national convention held in 
Washington, D.C. The annual 
military ball and banquet was 
held in the Keene Johnson Ball- 
room with Brigadier General 
Charles Beach, Jr. as the guest 
speaker. The following day the 
ROTC Program was honored at 
the annual halftime program 
honoring ROTC Day at Eastern. 
Other guest speakers throughout 
the year included Major General 
Frymire, Adjutant General of 
Kentucky. As a service project, 
the AUSA helped with the blood 
drive as volunteer workers. 



Right: Major General Richard Frymire. Adjutant 
General of Kentucky, is a guest speaker at an 
AUSA meeting. Below: AUSA FRONT ROW: 
Merle Hoskins. Debbie Evans, sponsor; C.Q. 
Morrison, executive officer: Edward Piro, com- 
manding officer: Candy Gnffin. secretary: Ken 
Griffin. Barbara Swain. Richard Fox. aduisor. 
SECOND ROW: Bob Hoy. Danny Seithers. Elijah 
Wilbum, Chris Puffer. Gregory Irwin, Gerald 
Oney. Dale Adams. 





468 Organizations/Military 



P.R.'s Place First In Competition 





The Pershing Rifles, a national 
honorary military fraternity, pro- 
vided their services for football 
games, concerts, and community 
related activities. 

At the First Regimental Drill 
Meet in Columbus, Ohio the 
organization won first place in 
competition with fifteen other 
universities. They were selected 
as the Governor's Honor Guard 
for the Christmas Parade in 
Frankfort. 



Above: VALLIANETTES. FRONT ROW: Teresa 
Roberts, Darlene Johnson. Karen Linnenkohl, 
Debra Dezarn, Belinda Wilson, Missy Melville, 
Diane Smith, Jean Cash, Cindy Blick. SECOND 
ROW: Gail Mims, Karen Lee, Kim Click, Kim 
Battle, Becky Harris, Gail Wilson, Virginia Norris, 
Debra Zuch, Sharon Pruitt, Debbie Simmerman, 
Monica Patterson, Diane Porter. PERSHING 
RIFLES. THIRD ROW: Harry Farmer, Jackie 
Bryant, Larry Simpson, Debra T. Smith, Starr 
Berenbroick, Rebecca Cody, Marty Terstegge. 
Stephen Krivda, Steven Brookshire, captain; 
Joseph Cercone, advisor. FOURTH ROW: Lee 
Redmon, John O'Keefe, Steven Robinson, Ernest 
Wells, Paul Gibson, Robert Pike, Michael Strader, 
Robert Keith Smith. Left: Stationed at strategic 
places on campus, these P.R.'s in front of the 
Keene Johnson Building have just completed a 
sale of their annual Homecoming Mums. 

Organizations/Military 469 



Helping with the bloodmobile 
and acting as tour guides on 
Band Day were among the ser- 
vice projects conducted by the 
Athenian Shield. Practical mili- 
tary experience was gained on 
weekend trips of repelling, canoe- 
ing, and campouts. The cadets 
gained further insight into the 
woman's role in the army through 



Military Groups Serve Campus 




drill, rules involving wear of the 
uniform, and customs of the army. 
The Military Police, a service 
organization whose general in- 
terest is working together, serve 
the campus and community. 
Campus services the M.P.'s per- 
formed are flag detail and color 
guard for football and basketball 
games. They are on twenty-four 



ft r> 



hour disaster call. Each morning 
they direct traffic at busy inter- 
sections around the campus. 
Membership to the M.P.'s re- 
quires a 2.0 grade point and 
affiliation with the ROTC pro- 
gram. Freshmen through seniors 
may join. Basically a service 
organization, the M.P.'s also have 
field training exercises. 






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V^^l % 



Above: MILITARY POLICE. FRONT ROW: 
Karen Linnenkohl, Cobura Richardson. Timothy 
James, Arthur Pascol. executive officer; Ross 
Miller, commanding officer; Bob McAllister, 
operations officer; Richard Blain, finance officer; 
Devlyon Scottbarker, SSG Johnson, advisor; 
Rick Pena. SECOND ROW: Randy Cross, Gerald 
Carizoll, Brent Yeager, Thomas Sommerkamp, 
Greg Norwood. Dale Davis. Spike McCracken. 
Greg Davis, Jeffery Guble. Barbara Farley, Steven 
Feldman. THIRD ROW: William Bell, Russell 
Given, Mitch Miller, Jim Newton, David Kennedy 
Smith. Donna Golightly, Phillip Russell. Right: 
ATHENIAN SHIELD. FRONT ROW: Barbara 
Swain, Candy Griffin, commanding officer; 
Faye Mosby, executiue officer; Linda Dapkus, 
first sergeant. SECOND ROW: Captain Stripling, 
advisor; Carrie Utter, Michael Rosenstein, Debbie 
Darling, Kathy Bruce. 



470 Organizations/Military 




Clubs Host Speakers In Related Areas 




Both the Biology and Ca- 
duceus clubs sponsored speakers 
throughout the year. The speak- 
ers were related to fields of in- 
terest for both clubs. 

Social activities of the Biology 
club included a picnic at Boones- 
borough and an outing at 
Burnham Woods in the spring. 
The highlight of the year for the 
Caduceus club was a trip to Oak 
Ridge, Tennessee and the annual 
awards banquet held in the 
spring. 



Left: BIOLOGY CLUB. FRONT ROW: Liz Allen. 
vice president; Deidre Smith, Vivian Lankhart. 
SECOND ROW: Steve Woock, president; John 
Wells. Margy Gregory, secretary-treasurer. Below: 
CADUCEUS CLUB. FRONT ROW: Candy 
Embry, John Smith. Elaine Drake, vice president; 
Denise Cox, Maliea Short, Robert Ward, Dona 
Neville, Sara Forsythe, Tina Slucher, Julia 
Schooler. SECOND ROW: Dr. John Meisenhimer, 
sponsor; Jim Byland, Laura Todd, Billy Webb, Ida 
Slusher, Robin Stoddard, Sharon Moore, Benita 
Sabie, Sarah DeRossett, Bruce Murphy, Sanford 
L. Jones, sponsor. THIRD ROW: Steve Green, 
Jeanie Cassady, Stephen Kees, John Meisen- 
heimer, Jr., John Albright. Craig Combs, David 
Brough. president, Allen Rader. 




Organizations/Sciences 471 



Chem. Club Attends ACS, 
— Circle K Serves Others 



With the theme, "Impact on 
Life" Circle K began the fall 
semester. Early in the semester 
the club sponsored a child from 
Appalachia. To raise money for 
the Kidney Foundation, Circle 
K sold candy. They conducted 
their annual peanut sale during 
Homecoming week and helped 
to supervise the warehouse and 
concession stand used for build- 
ing the floats. A party at Shriner's 
Children's Hospital was given 
for Valentine's Day. The annual 
Bike-A-Thon for Multiple Sclero- 
sis was held in February. 

Affiliated with the American 
Chemical Society (ACS), the 
chemistry club sponsored a trip 
to the University of Clemson in 
South Carolina where the annual 
ACS Southeastern Conference 
was held. Two Eastern students 
presented papers on indepen- 
dent research at the conference. 
Members served as hosts and 
campus guides for high school 
students who attended the an- 
nual science, math, and physics 
(SMAP) tests and the regional 
meeting of the Kentucky Junior 
Academy of Science held at 
Eastern. 



Below: CHEMISTRY CLUB. FRONT ROW: Allen Rader. Steve Holehan. president: Pam Pennington. 
secretary: Sharon Moore. Kandy Bates. Evelyn Madden. John Price, vice-president. SECOND ROW: Morris 
Taylor, sponsor: Darnell Salyer. sponsor: Robert Fryman. Henry Murray. Stephen Crensheru. Alven Brite. 
David Hepp- Bottom: CIRCLE K. FRONT ROW: Jo Ann Spaulding. treasurer: Lorenzo Eads. vice-presi- 
dent of committees: Deidre Smith, president: Philip Kaufman, vice-president: Gayle Bensling. secretary. 
SECOND ROW: Jo Ann Price. Debbie Kaufman, Margy Gregory. Rex Baker. Rita Vanver. Debbie Feeton. 
Sandie Sexton, Thomas Greely. 





Civitan Serves Campus And Community 




Collegiate Civitan was a ser- 
vice organization which served 
the campus and community. In 
October, the club sponsored an 
Activities Fair in the Keen John- 
son Ballroom. All clubs on cam- 
pus were invited to participate. 
They set up displays giving stu- 
dents a chance to find out more 
about organizations in which 
they were interested. February 
kicked off the national "Have A 
Heart Campaign." This was a 
campaign to raise money for the 
National Association of Retarded 
Children. The EKU Collegiates 
held a roadblock and bake sale 
in an effort to raise money for 
NARC. In April, the club par- 
ticipated in the Special Olympics. 



Left: The activities fair, sponsored by Civitan. gave 
students like Richard Schoer a chance to find out 
more about organizations in which they are 
interested Below: CMTAN. FRONT ROW: Louis 
Bailey. Mark Wickline. Suzanne Hall, Mary South- 
worth. Karen Kelly, treasurer. Ramona Lainhart. 
Sherry McCaulley, secretary; Emily Sanders. 
SECOND ROW: Cheri Ward, Stephanie Puckett, 
president: Archie Ware, Michael Duggins. nice 
president, John Wells. Debbie Casey, Betsy 
Hollinger, Kathy Nixon. Jerry Frew. 




KDT Aids Needy Families 



As a service organization, 
Kappa Delta Tau's primary goal 
this year was to aid the com- 
munity and campus in every 
possible way. 

For the fifth year, the organi- 
zation sponsored an American 
Indian child and helped to send 
her through school. During 
Thanksgiving, they conducted a 
canned goods drive, and col- 
lected over 500 items to aid 
needy families in the Richmond 
area. The KDTs also visited 
nursing homes in Richmond, and 
traveled to Shriner's Children's 



Hospital in Lexington. The girls 
served as hostesses at banquets 
during the year, helped give 
campus tours, and worked the 
polls for campus elections. 

Socially, the KDTs held a 
Winter and Spring formal. At 
their annual Parent's Day Ban- 
quet in December the new offi- 
cers were installed. 



KAPPA DELTA TAU. FRONT ROW: Susan 
Fields. Brenda Baker, seruice chairman; Mary 
Southworth, Karen Jones, Linda May. Donna 
Hart, SECOND ROW: Rhonda Weddington. 



Abbie Stevens. Ann Edelen. Lynn Shirley. Laura 
Reed, Kimberly Gregg. THIRD ROW: Gerri 
Hollencamp, Patti Hollencamp. Diana Wester- 
man. Karen Kelly, Gail Jones. Kerri Jolly. 
FOURTH ROW: Kathi Bostelman. Nancy Law- 
son, social chairman; Annette Tomamichel. 
FIFTH ROW: Reye Coburn, Tracy McQuade. 
president; Judy Oatts. Lisa Fuller. Nancy Ober- 
schmidt. historian; Carol Faulkner. SIXTH ROW: 
Bertie McConnaughey. recording secretary; 
Marth Greenwell, Tayna Aldrich, Janet Vamey. 
Connie Gillespie, Ann Louise Cheuvront 
SEVENTH ROW: Peggy Tucker. Cathy Jemigan. 
Debbie Hatfield, corresponding secretary; Karen 
Brewer. Karen McGarth. Donna Lear. EIGHTH 
ROW: Peggy Perkins. Jackie Harrison. Mary Karr. 
treasurer; Cheri Ward. Gloria Gevedon. Nadine 
Smith, Nancy Seibert. NINTH ROW: Brenda 
Jackson. Connie Allnutt. Kathy Mitchell. Patrj 
Riehl. Barbara Hendricks. Adrienne Lennart. 
Debbie Divican. TENTH ROW: Lisa Foley. Linda 
Himes, Donna Stratton, Shelia Ison. Debbie 
Boland. Kaye Glasscock, Terri Weier. 




474 Organizations/Service 








Little Colonels 
Promote Spirit 



The Little Colonels Drill Team 
entertained along with the March- 
ing Maroons at halftime during 
home football games promoting 
school spirit and supporting 
athletic events. 

During basketball game half- 
times the girls perform precision 
drill and fancy dance step 
routines. A new routine for each 
performance is designed by the 
co-captains and lieutenants. 

The team traveled with the 
band to Frankfort, Kentucky, to 
march in the Governor's Inaug- 
ural Parade. 

In an effort to raise money to 
support the team, the girls sold 
football programs and took over 
Frisch's. As an aid to the press, 
the squad distributed statistics to 
the press table during the home 
basketball games. 



Top: LITTLE COLONELS. FRONT ROW: Sue 
Noland, Pat Lacy, Debbie Pollilt. Came Dean. 
Julie Dollar, Janeen Bryan. Linda Maegley, 
Rose Payne, SECOND ROW: Patty Flood. Sharon 
Lemaire. Debbie Henry, Cindy Scott. Debi 
Simpson, Julia Wigginton, Linda Willis, Kathi 
Burke, Debbie Campbell, Carla Quinn, THIRD 
ROW: Brenda Wilson. Theima Newsome, Honi 
Left. Jan Kinker. Terri Byrd. Pam Morris. Debbie 
Lawson. Debbie Ward. Jackie Sargeant, Debbie 



Bowen. FOURTH ROW: Barb Schartzer. Barb 
Rash, Diane Phillips. Tina Kane, second lieu- 
tenant; Tina Daelak. co-captain; Gerri Hollen- 
camp, co-captain; Renee Denman, first lieu- 
tenant; Connie Upton, Richelle Bruce. Elaine 
Neal, Above: Members of the Little Colonels 
Drill Team perform their routine to the school 
song during pre-game activities at home football 
games. 



Organizations/Band & Drill Corps 475 




Marching Maroons 
Receive New Uniforms 



Fall 1975 proved to be an exciting season for the 
Marching Maroons with an increase in total mem- 
bership, the receipt of the new uniforms, and out- 
standing response from the University community. 

Halftime shows consisted of a comedy review 
of popular television shows, a salute to Rock Opera, 
the Homecoming show, "Oldies But Goldies," and a 
Patriotic tribute to our country and our flag. 

The Marching Maroons performed at five home 
games and journeyed to both East Tennessee and 
Morehead State Universities during the season. 
Parade activities included the Homecoming Parade 
in October and the Governor's Inaugural Parade 
in December to conclude the season. 



Top: EKU MARCHING MAROONS. FRONT ROW: Wendi Ekstedt, Sandra 
Howard. Sue Craig. Susan Hovis. Susan Smith. Teresa Parrett, Bridgett 
Bishop. Jodi Brill, Glen Kuenzli, Beth Palm. Nancy Seibert. Janice Smith, 
Janette Gaitskill, Liz Tekulve. Paulette Bums, Julie Lyle. Tina Smith. SECOND 
ROW: Patty Smith, Debbie Biller. Vicki Moon. Jonnell Tackett, Tommy 
Robinson. Donna Campbell. Laura Durham. Mary Beth Dunn. Carolyn 
VanGuilder. Teresa Crawford. Karen Ryan. Jane Robinson. Diana Westerman, 
Linda Kunkle. Jeff Root, Brent Barton. THIRD ROW: David Jigle, Brenda 
Schaffer. Allen Maggard. Susan Allen. Lynn Shirley. Jackie Cox Kirk 
Chamberlain. Janet Dawson. Richard Howard. Sharon Schwab. Roma Wor- 
ford. FOURTH ROW: Cheryl Austin. Melanie McMullen. Diana McQueen. 
Linda Cook. Margaret Cowan, Lars Blyth. Missy Lafferty. Barbara Chaudion. 
Kathie Philpoft, Terri Tuggle. Nancy Cotton. George Railey. Robert Anderson. 
Leah Pace. Sandra Suerdick. FIFTH ROW: Sandy Asher. Karen Neuman. 
Ida Slusher, Lisa Stephens. Joe Tarullo, Tom Spellman. Stewart Morris. 
Barbara Moore. Right: DRUM MAJORS David Zuercher and Gail Mims. 




476 Organizations/Band & Drill Corps 








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Top: BRASS. FRONT ROW: Tim Doyle. John 
O'Keefe, Dean Johns, Barry Lawson, Greg Coyle, 
Sandy LeCompte, Pat Leidy, Phil Shepherd, Lolly 
Griffin, Joe Richardson, Henry Norfleet, Brad 
Kramer, Les Scott, Tami Miles. Billie Parsons, 
Debra DeZarn. SECOND ROW: John Heltzel, 
Terry Parrot. John Adams, Robert Harris, Scott 
Jones, Vincent Scott, William Paris. Paul Marsh, 
David Westmeyer, Tom Bensman, Chuck Tipton, 
David Claggett, Steve Winfrey, Joann Utter, 
Marcia Howard. Margaret Butler. THIRD ROW: 
Mark Sneed, Mike Figgins, Tim Smith, Phil Mont- 
gomery, Ray Bogan, Diane Singleton, Gary Kurk, 
Skip Smith, Larry Barbon, James Smith, Gary 
Lewis, Ken Bray, Robin Stoddard. Rodmeu 
Swanson. Jeanne Mott. Trudy Adams. FOURTH 
ROW: Perry Stocker, Bob Alexander, Robert 
Moser, Tim Windelin, Susan Phillips, Greg Smith, 
Jeff Murphy, George Bridgewater. David Perry, 
Roger Crabtree, Dan Taylor, John Berry. Wally 
Holmes, Elizabeth Carruba, David Laird, Beverly 
Cole, Greg Martin. Middle: PERCUSSION 
FRONT ROW: Don Pack, Lester Krinsky. Eddie 
Baird, Joey Gullet, Robert Griffin, Steve Richards, 
Kim McWhorter. SECOND ROW: Rick Clayburn, 
Jerry McElroy. Jerry Vandergriff. Terry Bailey. 
Terry Lawson. Jeff Marcum, Jim Byland, Roy 
West. THIRD ROW: Barb Zeller, Nancy Ryan. 
Fawn Asbury. Lee Blasius, Carol Lynn Cole, 
Hammiel Brown. Phil Calloway. Robie Wood. 
Bottom: FLAG SQUAD. KNEELING: Beulah 
Gregory, Peggy Butler. FIRST ROW: Kathie Coc, 
Gay Embrie, Cindy Black, Diane Porter, Debbie 
Smith, Darlene Johnson, Teresa Roberts. SEC 
OND ROW: Becky Franklin, Pat Berry, Lisa 
Dillen, Becky Hoag. Monica Patterson, Dee 
Graham, Judy Lester. Susan Duff. 



Organizations/Band & Drill Corps 477 



. 



Majorettes Attend 
Inaugural Parade 



The EKU majorettes were 
busy this football season per- 
forming at five home games and 
traveling with the band to two 
away games, at East Tennessee 
and Morehead. In addition to the 
EKU Homecoming Parade, the 
majorettes and the Marching 
Maroons participated in the 
Inaugural Parade in Frankfort 
in December. Many hours of 
practice and a corps of com- 
petent twirlers made this season 
a pleasure and success for the 
girls participating. 



Right: Candy Embry performs before eager spec- 
tators during a halftime show at one of EKU's 
home football games. Below: MAJORETTES. 
Debra Rowlett, Jamie Langstaff. Kim Jones. 
Karen Hamilton, Candy Embry. Jackie McCarty. 
Sandy Hodge. Dana Noel, Paulette Johnson. 
Jenny Henson. Judy Stansbury. Karen Hopkins. 
Linda Culler. 





478 Organizations/Band & Drill Corps 




» mar 



:f 








Top: Majorette. Karen Hamilton, performs before spectators at a home 
game at Hanger Field- Above: Precision drill pays off for EKU major 
ettes as they perform with the Marching Maroons at halftime. Left: 
Jackie McCarty steps in time with the band as they perform before 
anxious spectators at halftime. 



Organizations/Band & Drill Corps 479 



Twirlers Entertain 



Always found practicing right along with the 
Marching Maroons were the feature twirlers, Kandy 
Clay and Mike Allen. They work along with the band 
and majorettes to make a great halftime show. Al- 
though they work in conjunction with the band their 
routines remain highly individualized. At times one 
could look out on the field at halftime and see 
Kandy twirling-not one-but two-or more fire batons. 
Not to be outdone by Kandy, Mike is seen at the 
other end of the field twirling fire too. Aerials and 
turns are included on a long list of baton techniques 
which Mike and Kandy have perfected over many 
years of practice. 



Right: Kandy successfully tries a difficult baton trick to astound halftime spec- 
tators. Bottom Left: Mike, the male counterpart of this dynamic duo con- 
centrates on his baton trickery. Bottom Right: FEATURE TWIRLERS. Mike 
Allen and Kandy Clay. 





480 Organisations/Band & Drill Corps 



Newman Center Is A People Place 




"The Catholic Newman Cen- 
ter is more than just a place, it 
is people, the varied person- 
alities, and the 'short but 
stately' priest that make the 
house on 432 Oak Street into a 
home for all who enter." Similar 
words were said about the re- 
ligious center at its January 25 
banquet commemorating its 
growth of five years. The Cen- 
ter's perfect recipe is three 
parts — spiritual retreats, Sun- 
day's touch of homecooked 
meals, and peppered with faces 
new and old. It has consistent 
portions of Bible discussions and 
sharing groups, the echoing 
laughter of jokes passed, and 
small gatherings for the liturgy. 
All is filled with priestly counsel- 
ing, and topped with the guitars 
and exuberant voices of the 
Newman Singers. 




Top: NEWMAN CENTER. FRONT ROW: Victor 
Hannan. Ralph Brislin, Ken Hoffman. Ruth Price, 
Jackie Buxton. Vicky Renner. Cathy Dotson. 
Becky Rhoten, Cynthia Isaac. Maribeth Prager. 
Donna Fristritzer, Carolyn Etherington. SECOND 
ROW: Clarice White. Kathy Heil, president: Rita 
Masden, Mary Ann Dusing. vice-president; Becky 
Courtney. Debbie Thomas, Sandra Steinhelter. 



Betsy Hollinger, Jan Schwartz, Cindy Hinzman. 
Debbie Graf, Father Ronald M. Kettler, chaplain. 
THIRD ROW: Catherine Green, Tom Barron. 
Bill Petrites, Gar Read, Steve Frommeyer, Mary Jo 
Baumann. Stephen Krivda, Vivian Lankheit, 
Christine Drees. Above: Father Kettler talks with 
students before Sunday Mass at the Newman 
Center. 



Organizations/Religious Groups 481 



Wesley Foundation and BSU Centers 



Right: Sherry McCaulley and David Ray entertain friends at the talent 
show sponsored by the Wesley Foundation and BSU student centers. 
Below: BSU CHOIR. FRONT ROW: Julia Schooler, Rhonda Fenner, 
Sarah Hockensmith. Ernestine Calitri. Rhojalia Tudor. Mari Venedict. 
Carolyn Field. Mike Daley. Susan Webb, social chairman: Cindy Hack, 
Jill Steger, Lois Webb. SECOND ROW: Denise McCoy, Sandy Gast, 
Kim Ison. Wilma Canrrell. Jean Massey, Missie Baumstark. Rose Marie 
Henry, Lesa Hulette, Elaine Drake, program chairman: Karen Kelly, 
Darlene Covington, Lisa Sinpson, Theresa Parrett. THIRD ROW: Alice 
Bennett. Tereas Ratliff. Alice Maggard. John Martin. Daphne Greene. 
Terri Martin, coffeehouse chairman: Stephanie Bratton. Debbie Terrell. 
publicity chairman: Janice Bratton, Renee Cahal. Pam Wiseman, Janice 
Cowan, Teri Bayes, missions chairman. FOURTH ROW: Rita Hauvner, 
Carol Hatfield, Martha Maggard. Karen Wise, Helen Hatton. Mark 
Jones. Martha Woodrum. Debbie Mullins. Valerie Hampton, Tom 
Combs FIFTH ROW: Marva Hughes, David Baker. Tanya Johns. 
Camilla McKinney, David Estes, Theda Grazianai. Jenny Ann Braoddus. 
Terry Greer, Kevin Beasley, Robin Young, president. SIXTH ROW: 
Danny Lane, choir director: Marcia Funke. Butch Adkins. Melodie Boyd. 
Jerry Black. Cathy Boston. Tony Doane. Terry Thomas, Archie Ware, 
Ida Slusher, David Ray SEVENTH ROW: Gaye Dayley, Jane Terry, 
David Culp. Genie Ezell, Jerry Cowan. Nancy Boston. Larry Wayne 
Boblitt. John Cowan. Reggie Hickman, Geri Godby, Dale Adkins. 
campus minister: Carolyn Aliff. 





482 Organizations/Religious 



Host Talent Show 



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Organized to provide fellowship, spiritual 
growth, and service to others in the name of 
Christ, the Baptist Student Union and Wesley 
Foundation involved Eastern students in many 
activities. BSU Youth revival teams traveled to 
churches throughout Kentucky conducting 
weekend services. The Wesley Foundation held 
an exchange weekend with Union College in the 
fall. Both groups participated in weekend re- 
treats. 

The BSU combined with the Wesley Founda- 
tion in November to present a talent show at the 
BSU center. 



Below: WESLEY FOUNDATION. FRONT ROW: Gonzella Black. 
Melody Palm. Karen Kempf. Sandy Suerdick. Lolly Griffin, Debbie 
Rhen, Susan Travis, Leta Hobdy. SECOND ROW: Debby Huffman, 
publicity chairman; Kebbie Norris, Cheryl Wanrock, Jeannine Mott, 
uiorship co-chairman: Danita VanSickle, Nancy Anderson, historian; 
Jenny Henson. Carolyn Eads, Sandy Howard, Patricia Long, Clifford 
Clark. THIRD ROW: Joelyn Medeiris, publicity co-chairman; Cindy 
Byrd, Lorenzo Rads, Jr., Spike McCracken, Terry Stratton, secretary, 
Karen Burns, Karen Smith. Judy Balser, president; K.K. Cooper, Ben 
Fish, Denise Keyes, Gene Sewell, Lib Shelfin. FOURTH ROW: Nancy 
Azbell. Eugene Strange, campus minister; Mike Delez, Lewis Sharber, 
Ray Lewis, John Chidester, John T. Rittenour, Jr., vice-president, John 
Enos, Doug Skelly, Tim Hwelett, Loretta Wesely 




Organizations/Religious 483 



Aurora Sponsors Poetry Circuit 




The student staff of the Aurora, comprised 
mainly of English and Art majors, worked under 
the supervision of Dr. William Sutton, Dr. 
Gordon Browning, and Dr. Harry Brown of the 
English Department, and Mr. Donald Dewey, 
assistant professor of art. Student art work, 
manuscripts of poetry, short stories, and 
creative essays were carefully reviewed piror 
to acceptance for publication. 

In addition to putting out the annual maga- 
zine, members of Aurora helped to sponsor the 
Bluegrass Poetry Circuit in which eleven 
central Kentucky colleges and universities 
participated. Robert Penn Warren, acclaimed 
poet and novelist, served as one of the judges 
of the Kentucky student poets. Aurora staff 
member, Joe Wood, represented Eastern in the 
circuit and presented a poetry reading of his 
own work on campus in late February. 



AURORA: Above Left To Right: Joe Wood. Sue Nelson. Mike Frazier, 
Cindy Peck. T. G. Moore. Right: Dr. William Sutton, Advisor for the 




484 Organizations/Student Publications 



Progress Experiences Change 



The Eastern Progress began 
another year of weekly publi- 
cation with a new look. Changes 
in layout, the standing heads 
and the masthead were made 
under the direction of T. G. 
Moore, editor during the first 
semester. 

Campus issues, particularly 
safety, received extensive cover- 
age, as did student rights and 



responsibilities. Arguments for 
and against student government 
were found on the editorial page 
along with views on such things 
as the President's veto of the 
tobacco price supports and the 
Equal Rights Amendment. 

The Progress registered a 
first this year — woman sports 
editor Maria Ridenour, who im- 
proved both the appearance 



and coverage of the sports 
section. 

The second semester found 
Diana Taylor as editor and major 
reshuffling of editorial positions 
which left women in almost 
every spot. The two exceptions 
were David Swofford, business 
manager, and Brian Ashley, 
assistant managing editor. 





Above: T G MOORE. Editor of the Progress first 
semester and NATE SUBLETT. artist. Left: 
LARRY BERNARD, DAN BENNETT, staff 
writers; and DIANA TAYLOR, news editor first 
semester who became Editor second semester. 



Organizations/Student Publications 485 



Staff Faces Challenge Of New Year 

7/4 




Above: MARLA RIDENOUR, sports editor. Right: JUDY WAHLERT. 
arts editor, first semester. 




* '*]• » - • r ^3»« '. ' 



** 







486 Organizations/Student Publications 



Above: BRIAN ASHLEY, assistant managing 
editor and JACKIE BUXTON, managing editor. 
Left: WAYNE BOBLITT, news briefs editor. 




Organizations/Student Publications 487 




Above: CONNIE PARRISH, arts editor, second 
semester. Right: W1LMA REED, feature editor, 
second semester. 



488 Organizations/Student Publications 





Above: MIKE PAYNTER, feature editor, first 
semester. Left: DAVID SWOFFORD, business 
manager. 



Organizations/Student Publications 489 



Hard Work Produces Bicentennial Milestone 



In keeping with the celebration 
of the second hundred years of 
our nation's birthday, the year- 
book staff worked diligently in 
publishing the fifty-third Mile- 
stone. The staff members began 
by working in association with 
members of the Delmar Publish- 
ing Company in the fall work- 
shop. 

Top editors and staff members 
learned new skills and different 
techniques of yearbook journal- 
ism by participating in the fifty- 
first Associated Collegiate Press 
Conference in St. Louis, Missouri. 

The final publication did not 
appear immediately. It took hours 
of patience, hard work, dedica- 
tion and cooperation between 
staff members. The entire project 
depended on the cooperation of 
students for the needed written 
copy, the photographers for the 
picture copy, and the staff mem- 
bers to combine these two as- 
pects to produce the final polish- 
ed 1976 Milestone. 

Editor Janet Smith brought 
the yearbook year to an end as 
she presented the initial copy of 
the Milestone to President Mar- 
tin and awarded honors to out- 
standing section editors, staff 
members, and photographers at 
the annual wards banquet in the 
spring. 




490 Organizations/Student Publications 




MILESTONE STAFF: FRONT ROW: Connie Hall, Carolyn Field. Jan Griffin. Kathy Hedges, Terry Taylor. 
Pat Zipperle, Sarah Gooch. SECOND ROW: Joe Perkins, Rick Zeucher, John Madras, Jane Grise. Janet 
Smith. Denise McCoy, Greg Lamping. THIRD ROW: Cheryl Combs, Janet Bielefeld, Cathy Morrison, 
Stephanie Puckett, Allen Engle, Debbie Eskridge, Elaine Tritschler. P.J. Marsh. 



Organizations/Student Publications 491 




Top: JANET L SMITH. Editor. Right: JOHN R. MADRAS, Business 
Manager and Sports Editor. Above: Bob Anderson. Delmar representa- 
tive, demonstrates techniques of layout at the Milestone summer 
workshop. 



492 Organizations/Student Publications 






/^ 



Top: CATHY MORRISON, Academics Editor. Above: CONNIE HALL, Sen- 
ior Editor. Left: SARAH GOOCH. Underclasses Editor. 



Organizations/Student Publications 493 




494 Organizations/Student Publications 



Left: STEPHANIE PUCKETT. Organizations 
Editor. Below Right: Allen Engle and P.J. Marsh, 
members of the Milestone staff, crop pictures to fit 
layout. Below Left: CHERYL COMBS, Index 
Editor. 




Organizations/Student Publications 495 



Photographers Record 
Campus life Pictorially 



The photographic staff at Eastern Kentucky 
University began the year with a bare nucleus of two 
student photographers and the two staff photo- 
graphers. After a recruiting and testing period two 
fine freshmen photographers were found to help 
record pictorially, the vast number of activities and 
events that happen on campus to make student life 
the vital part of college life that it is for the Milestone 
and Progress. 

The second semester saw the actual size of the 
staff remain the same although two new photogra- 
phers were found. Because the effective number of 
the staff remained small, each member was able to 
develop in such a manner that enabled each person 
to function as creatively as possible and still meet the 
high standards required to produce quality photo- 
graphs suitable for publication. 



Right: Larry Bailey. Photographic Editor. Below: Paul Lambert Photographic 
Specialist. 




496 Organizations/Photographers 





Top: Rick Yeh, photographer for the Milestone 
and Progress. Left: Alan Krantz. 

Organizations/Photographers 497 




Top: Steve Daly. Right: Scott Adams. 



498 Organizations/Photographers 



***Sl 







Panhellenic Council Sponsors Marathon 




The Panhellenic Council is the 
governing body of the sororities 
composed of two representatives 
of each of the nine sororities. 

The Council was busy in the 
fall with a Dance Marathon for 
the Epilepsy Foundation. 
Through the coordinated efforts 
of the council and fine participa- 
tion, $375 was raised for the 
foundation. 

Rush was different this year 
because of the new sorority — Pi 



Beta Phi. After many Rush 
parties, 150 girls pledged the 
nine sororities. 

On Halloween all nine sorori- 
ties participated in collecting for 
UNICEF. At Christmas they took 
part in the traditional "Hanging of 
the Greens." By this time, plans 
were being made for the Miss 
Eastern Pageant. In April plans 
had been completed and the 
pageant was a big success. 

The Panhellenic Banquet was 



held in April in the Keene John- 
son Ballroom. At the formal din- 
ner the scholarship award was 
presented to the sorority with the 
highest scholastic standing and 
the new president was installed. 



Above: PANHELLENIC COUNCIL FRONT 
ROW: Margaret Bausch, Sandy Hacker. Jo Ann 
Gruffey. treasurer, Bobbie Sammons, president 
Marilynn Ross. Damita Reed. SECOND ROW: Jill 
Harbin, advisor; Robbie Bailey, Susan Schrock. 
Theresa Keene. Choon Dho Burns, Pattv Jones. 
THIRD ROW: Susan Steel. Alfreda Rhea. Kathy 
Sturgill, Nikki Marash, Sue Mullins, Beth Stokes. 



500 Organizations/Greeks 




IFC Promotes Brotherhood, 
Leadership, Scholarship and Service 



During the 1975-76 academic 
year, Eastern's Interfraternity 
Council continued its efforts in 
promoting the ideals of brother- 
hood, scholarship, service and 
leadership among its member 
organizations. 

The I.F.C. annually presents 
awards to fraternities demon- 
strating academic excellence and 
outstanding service to the Univ- 
ersity and the community. 
Through special seminars and 



workshops and through coopera- 
tive efforts with regional and 
national fraternity leadership, 
the Interfraternity Council strives 
to maintain an atmosphere of 
professionalism and responsi- 
bility among Eastern's twelve 
fraternities. This modern ap-, 
proach to fraternalism insures 
relevance to today's society and 
continuity in the development of 
new programs and opportunities 
for today's student. 



Above: INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL. FRONT 
ROW: Tom Ramey, advisor; Tommy Smith, L.C. 
Stewart, president; Clay Bishop, vice president; 
Joe Redinger, secretary; Fred Fugate. SECOND 
ROW: Tom Dooley, James Higgins. Maurice 
Sweeney, Raymon Wright, Fred Barnot, George 
Taylor, Tom Edwards, Tim McCubbins, C.Q. 
Morrison, Louie Lease. THIRD ROW: Craig Hafer, 
Tommy Knight, James Taylor, Jim Moreland, Van 
Nianouris, Jim Laboda. FOURTH ROW: Joe 
Boyle, Bill Eckdahl, Kenny Mattmiller, Jeff Oster, 
Rick Roesel, Kurt Hyer. FIFTH ROW: Kip Camp- 
bell, Doug Anderson, Dan Bisig, Dave Smith, Mark 
Akin, Greg Johnson. 



Organizations/Greeks 501 




Above: ADPi sisters begin labors on their home 
coming float at the Tobacco warehouse. 



ADPi's Sponsor Paddleball Tournament 



A 



A 



n 



Epsilon Phi chapter of Alpha 
Delta Pi began a very fun-filled 
and eventful year by receiving 
thirty pledges into their sister- 
hood. Sigma Chi Derby, DU 
Bike Race, SAE County Fair in 
which they tied for first place with 
Kappa Delta, and the Phi Mu 
Swim-a-thon were a few of the 
various social activities in which 
the sisters participated. In Octo- 
ber, they sponsored their annual 
Paddleball Tournament with the 
proceeds going to the Cancer 
Society and the Muscular Dys- 
trophy Fund. 

November eighth was the 
annual Parents Day. They honor- 



ed their parents with a dinner at 
Boone Tavern and a message 
from Providence President Nancy 
Green. The annual Christmas 
party with the Pi-Guys and their 
winter formal brought the fall 
semester to a close. 

A Bicentennial party with the 
UK and Western ADPi chapters, 
and a Founder's Day dinner with 
the sisters at UK and Western 
were all included in spring semes- 
ter activities. Bringing the year to 
a close was the spring formal at 
Park Mammoth. 

As a contribution to civic ser- 
vices, the sisters sponsored an 
Indian child in Nevada. 



502 Organizations/Greeks 







FRONT ROW: Jane Grise, Dixie Willis, Peggy Rambicure, president. Pam Kuhni, Gayle Skidmore. D'Rinda 
Morrison, Sally Moore, Kay Marshall, Deb Troutman, Cindy Haman. Jeannie Coyer, Patricia Hurst, Marcia 
Bates, Carleen Homack. SECOND ROW: Cindy Snowden. Tina Barber. Frances Bird, first vice president; 
Ann Louise Cheuvront. Jan Lett. Joanne Lepera. Mary Ann Jenkins. Theresa Drennen, Amy Kams, Becky 
Schultz, Christi Smith, Jo Ann Griffey. Brummal Griffiths. THIRD ROW: Karen Lewis. Nancy Daughterly. 
treasurer; Lynn Fox. second vice president, Kathy Kice, Donna Sue Denny, Melinda Cocanougher, Candy 
Evans. Kathy Joyce, Carla Williams. Lisa Branch. Charmin Buntain. Kathy Bryan, Denise White, Terri 
Murphy, Connie Jarrard. FOURTH ROW: Justine Tharp, Melodie White, Donna Skoglund. Anna Lilley. 
Joyce Janzef, Jean Vornbock, Debbie Moore, Gracia Pope, Mary Siefert. Mary Sinnett, Diana Morris. Bambi 
Blanton. Terry Stratton, Lynn Jackson. Bonnie Campbell. 




Top: Alpha Delta Pi's begin rush season with a 
party for their pledges. Above: Members of the 
Alpha Delta Pi Sorority show their support for the 
KA's during a go-cart race. Left: The Sigma Chi 
Derby gives a few sorority sisters a chance to 
laugh and play at the same time. 



Organizations/Greeks 503 




ALPHA GAMMA DELTA FRONT ROW: Kirn Kinsler. Kathy Ruffley. 
Linda Hedgecock, Cindy Miller. Marilyn Bruck. Janet Rowlett. Mary 
Ellen Fish. Meg Hiles. Sue Craig. Parti Reed. Debbie Ward, Bobbie 
Wren, corresponding secretary. SECOND ROW: Kathy Hensley. pledge 
trainer: Janet Harter. Nancy Sands. Mary McKenzie. second vice presi- 
dent: Tracy Bowman, Sarah Gooch, treasurer: Debi Harris, president: 
Katie Wilson, recording secretary: Jackie Daughterty. Suzie Schrock, 
Mindy Votaw. Janet Bielefeld THIRD ROW: Helen Graves, David 
Funke, Ginny Sutton, Greg Laumann. Robbie Bailey, Lisa Dillen, Janet 
Smith. Greg Lamping. Vickie McCray. Kathy Pack. David Chasteen, J.J. 
Taggert. Phillip Koenig, Carol McKenzie. Vickie Bright, Parti Boemker. 
John R. Madras. FOURTH ROW: Janet Bryant. Anita Miller, Kern 
Mowery. Deb Dahlgren. Joyce Young, Parti Painter, Laurie Witt, Terri 
Davis. Sue Cramer. Danelle Engle, Amy Cayton, Becky Steele. Carla 
McFarland, Sue Hahn. Debbie Quandt, Terri Lawrence. Top Left: With 
an intent look on her face Alpha Gam quarterback, Janet Smith carries 
the ball up the middle for a gain in yardage. Top Right: At second round 
rush parties the sisters tell rushees about the different sides of Alpha 
Gamma Delta. Above: Lisa Dillen participates in the annual Hanging 
of the Greens Ceremony. 



Alpha Gams Fare Well In Competition 



Alpha Gamma Delta enjoyed a very eventful year. 
They launched it with rush week. In the fall, they 
participated in SAE County Fair, TKE Basketball 
Tournament, ADPi Racquetball Tournament and the 
Phi Mu Swim-a-thon. They captured two first places 
in the events at Sigma Chi Derby and one in the 
Beta Theta Pi Football Tournament. 

The Alpha Gams engaged in many spring ac- 
tivities, such as the Theta Chi Volleyball Tourna- 
ment, KA Old South, Pikes Peak Week. They also 



sponsored their own annual Softball Tournament in 
April. 

Sarah Gooch was chosen to receive the Junior 
Panhellenic Scholarship Award at the annual Jr. 
Panhellenic Banquet. EKU's Gamma Omicron 
Chapter was proud to host International Reunion 
Day for the other Kentucky chapters of Alpha 
Gamma Delta on April 10, 1976. They completed 
their successful year by having a great Spring Formal 
at the Gait House in Louisville. 



Below: Suzie Schrock concentrates on a move 
in checkers during the SAE County Fair. 




Organizations/Greeks 505 



AKA's Hold Halloween Party For Children 



Alpha Kappa Alpha, the oldest 
black Greek sorority, was branch- 
ed onto EKU's campus on April 
25, 1971. Housed on the sixth 
floor of Telford Hall, the women 
of Zeta Nu chapter live, work and 
share the joys of Greek life. 

In keeping with its declared 
purpose "Service to All Mankind" 
AKA engaged in programs deal- 
ing with civic, social, and educa- 
tional services. Included in these 
were projects for the children of 
Richmond's community, a schol- 
arship fund and Miss Ebony 
Pageant. 

The motto "By Merit and By 
Culture" underlines the desire 
for those young women who 
exemplify themselves to achieve 
the best in life and Greek services. 



Top: AKA's host a Halloween party for Richmond 
children. Right: Sisters of AKA sorority show 
their support for the colonels by getting to the 
game early to insure good seats. 



A 



K 



A 





506 Organizations/Greeks 




Above: ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA FRONT ROW: Ruth Baker, Damita Reed. 
Edith Peake, Loretta Cunningham. SECOND ROW: Joan Clay, Virginia 
Taylor, Barbara Lyttle. president: Denzella Smith, treasurer: Lena Lyttle, pledge 
trainer. THIRD ROW: Loreen Travis, Donna Robinson, Joyce Brown, uice 
president: Kitty Smith, Cordelia Harris. 



Organizations/Greeks 507 



Beta's Sponsor Party For Crippled Children 



The brothers of the Delta Xi 
chapter of Beta Theta Pi had a 
very prosperous year. Civic proj- 
ects included a Halloween party 
for the crippled children at the 
Shriner's Hospital and a fund 
raising campaign for the March 
of Dimes. During Homecoming 
the Beta's presented their version 
of Old Glory by building a float 
with the sisters of Kappa Delta 
which was voted the most 
original in the parade. The 
brothers also held their annual 
Homecoming football game with 
the Beta alumni. Other activities 
included the Beta's first annual 
parent's day with open house at 
the lodge, a football game and 
banquet. 

Athletic activities included 
campus championship in basket- 
ball and wrestling. The Beta's 
sponsored their annual Football 
tournament for Eastern fraterni- 
ties and sororities and their fifth 
annual basketball tournament for 
neighboring Beta chapters. 

Founded August 8, 1839 at 
Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, 
the Beta Theta Pi fraternity was 
the first national fraternity west 
of the Allegheny Mountains. 



Above: The Beta Tug o War team shows the form 
which enabled them to win the campus champion- 
ship. 





508 Organizations/Greeks 




Left: BETA THETA PI FRONT ROW: James 
Thill. Chuck Visse, Ken Brammer. Bobby Green, 
Rick Bibbins. Harvey Dunbar. Scott Doyle. Sam 
Simon, Doug Devlin. SECOND ROW: Jim Cleve- 
land, Bryan Amerine. pledge trainer: Tim McCub- 
bin, president: Mike Conway, Allen Gruner, vice 
president. THIRD ROW: Rick Roesel. Bobby Wy- 
man, Rick McQuady, recording secretary: Steve 
Gallagher, Dave Ramsey, John Wallingford, 
corresponding secretary: Doug Wilson, Darryl 
Turner. Barry Willett. Alan Cheek. FOURTH 
ROW: Jack Hodes, Doug Tommie. Brad Dare. 
Ric Lchr, Ben Deaton. Mark Spellman, George 
Gordon, treasurer: Jeff Noyes, Richard Willinger 
Above: Actives participate in the Beta football 
tournament. 



I o 



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V' 



Organizations/Greeks 509 



Chi O's Sponsor Child Overseas 

The sisters of the Gamma Theta Chapter of Chi Omega have been 
active through the year participating in such Greek sponsored activities 
as Sigma Chi Derby, SAE County Fair, KA Old South Week and Theta 
Chi Rally Week. 

The sorority held their annual Parents Day in November, honoring 
their parents. For a Thanksgiving kindness, they sponsored a child 
overseas. The annual "Suppressed Desire" party was also held in 
November followed by the Winter Formal in December. The Christmas 
kindness was a visit to Crestwood Nursing Home. In February, the 
sisters held their annual Faculty Tea to honor their teachers. April was a 
busy time with Gamma Thetas hosting Eleusinia and the Chi Omegas 
state day. The Chi O's ended the year with their Spring Formal in 
Gatlinburg, Tenn. 





rea, % 1 




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CHI OMEGA. FRONT ROW: Cheryl White. Sheme Sullivan. Kathy Park. Pam Leach. 
Peggy Browning. Karen Roberts, Jill Somogy, Kim Haney, Becky Power. Suzie Christ. 
Laura Gallrein. SECOND ROW: Bobbie Sammons. Karen McCracken, Judy Wahlert, 
Kim Dunlain. Sharon Lightner, Nancy Wyant. Sheri Booher. treasurer; Kathy Jo 
Black, pledge trainer; Carole Riggs, president; Linnette Penny, secretary; Pam Con- 
Jennifer McCoun. Deborah Costello. Gayle Bishop. THIRD ROW: Party Jones, 
Debbie Bonagura, Debbie Buck, Susan Steel, Lee Vifquain, Jan Dejarnette. Nancy 
Kessler. Barb Pabian, Barbara Bellomy. Pam Stacks, Tina Hanselman, Toni Ethington. 
Margaret Biagi, Judee Dunn, Shelley Lueders, Cathy Ritchie, Karen Franck, Kim 
Sneed. FOURTH ROW: Tina Danelak. corresponding secretary; Amy Paynter, Kim 
Knipple, Candy Jones, Michelle Booher, Sara Thompson, Frances Childers, Terry 
DeRonde, Amy Bartholomew, Nancie Packer, Judy O'Daniel, Cathy Haydon. Top 
Left: Mickey Mouse is the theme for the rush parties. Top Right: Chi O, Cathy Richie 
comes to a screeching halt in the DU Bike Race Above: Rush week comes to a close 
with a candelight initiation ceremony. 




Organizations /Greeks 511 



Delta Sigs Sponsor Sickle Cell Testing 



Delta Sigma Theta engaged in 
several service projects this year. 
These included various activities 
which aided the community and 
Eastern. The Sorors sponsored a 
campus wide sickle cell testing 
drive. They also sponsored a 
child through the Christian 
Childrens Fund. 

The annual Delta Week was 
also held in February. The pur- 
pose of the week was to better 
acquaint the public with Delta 
Sigma Theta. A major service 
project, the annual Mr. Esquire 
Fashion Show, was sponsored to 
raise money which was donated 
to the United Negro College 
Fund. 



Right: Sorors sponsor a campus wide free sickle 
cell testing dnve. Below: New pledges are gain 
ed through rush parties held at the beginning of 
each semester. 




512 Organizations/Greeks 





DELTA SIGMA THETA. FRONT ROW: Clementine McCann. Linda Holley, vice 
president, Aileen McKirtic, Marilynn Ross, secretary. SECOND ROW: Donna Moore. 
treasurer, Alice Todd, Valrie Siniours, Joyce Kinley, Connie Mickens, Damita Lewis. 
THIRD ROW: Jodi Berry. Terea Carter, pledge trainer; Wynella Camp, president; 
Rachel Watters, Kay Granger. 



Organizations/Greeks 513 



Brothers Of DU Collect For UNICEF 



The Eastern Kentucky Univer- 
sity Chapter of Delta Upsilon em- 
barked on the year with their 
seventh annual Bike Race. Being 
the oldest Greek sponsored 
event on campus, the DU Bike 
Race is presented to inspire a 
more meaningful relationship 
between the members of East- 
em's Greeks. Homecoming was 
celebrated with a special tribute 
to Delta Upsilon's 141st Found- 
ers Day Celebration. 

In the area of community ser- 



vice, the brothers contributed 
their time to collect for Unicef. 
The chapter also participated in 
the national collection for Easter 
Seals in Lexington in the spring. 
Athletic involvement for the DU's 
came in the TKE basketball. Phi 
Delta Theta softball and Beta 
Theta Pi football tournaments. 
In the area of community ser- 
vice, the brothers contributed 
their time to collect for Unicef. 
The chapter also participated in 
the national collection for Easter 



Seals in Lexington in the spring. 
Athletic involvement for the DU's 
came in the TKE basketball. Phi 
Delta Theta softball and Beta 
Theta Pi football tournaments. 



DELTA UPSILON. FRONT ROW: Allan Green. 
Robbie Sample. Howard Figveroa. treasurer, 
Jonathan Spizzini. Sandy Wooddell. sweetheart: 
Robert Hatchett, Ron Chasteen. Gary Bullen. 
SECOND ROW: David Smith. Jerry Pettit Jim 
Gover. Mark Hester. Gary Buchholz. Randy Zum- 
biel, vice president Vincent Pieraerts. Douglas 
Anderson. Dale Blackburn. Robert Wilson. THIRD 
ROW: Don Scott, pledge trainer, Ted Komhoff. 
Craig Enlow. Gary Lanning, Mike Edwards. Jay 
White, secretary; Dan Harney, president; Bill 
Simpkins. 




■■ I ■ •• '.-\ 



514 Organizations/Greeks 





Left: DU's participate in the Beta Football tournament. Below Right: 
Craig Enlow is about to get the DU Bike Race underway with a race be- 
tween the Chi O's and KD's. Below Left: Intramural basketball kept 
members of the Delta Upsilon fraternity busy during the winter months. 




Organizations/Greeks 515 




The KA's work at reconstructing the stone wall at their newly acquired 
Southern mansion. 



KA's Acquire Old Southern Mansion 



Eastern's Delta Mu chapter 
ushered in the 1975-76 school 
year by acquiring a fine Southern 
Mansion. The mansion, built 
in 1885 is a perfect example 
of the rich Southern heritage 
the brothers strive to uphold. 
In 1865, at Washington College, 
Kappa Alpha order was founded 
to exemplify the life and ideals 
of General Robert E. Lee — 
its spiritual ancestor. Each 
brother strives to maintain this 
image in the fine tradition. 

Kappa Alpha highlighted its 
school year by sponsoring its 



annual Old South Week which 
featured the girls Olympics and a 
campus wide mixer with live 
Bluegrass music. The Share- 
croppers Dance and Old South 
Ball at Jenny Wiley State Park 
drew the week to an exciting 
conclusion. 

Other social events for the 
KA's included a joint KA-SAE 
party at the Campbell House, 
a casino party, Beef Roast, plus 
numerous gatherings at their 
new mansion. The KA's partici- 
pated in homecoming theme — 
History on Parade — by present- 



ing their version of "A Torn Page 
In History" by building a float 
with the sisters of ADPi. 

The KA cannon supported the 
Eastern Colonels during the 
football season. Delta Mu also 
supported the SAE County Fair, 
Phi Mu Swim-A-Thon, ADPi 
Racquetball Tournament, TKE 
Basketball Tournament, and 
parents' day weekend in Novem- 
ber. They carried away the honor 
athletically, by winning the In- 
tramural Football Championship. 



516 Organizations/Greeks 



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KA 



Top: KAPPA ALPHA FRONT ROW: Jeff McClure, Keith Chambers. Ralph Senninger, Pam Conlin, KA 
Rose: Jim Schumacher. Scott Williams, Matt Sunski, Keith Slhneder, Bill Eckdahl. Scott Sudduth, Mike 
Schreier. Lynn McClain, Kent Lanham, Randy Tomblyn, Kevin Lett, secretary. SECOND ROW: Ron 
Semago, corresponding secretary; Phillip Spickard, Steve Haydon, president; Archie Craft, Gary Fassler, 
Alan Upton, Ed Reilly, uice president; Jeff Reed, Steve Gray, Ken Bellamy, Bob Rutledge, Bob Jasper, Rich 
Albaugh. Craig Pergrem, Tyne Bardwell. THIRD ROW: David Fugate, Bobby Gorn, Bill Sturgill, Ron Owens, 
Stephen Kaenzig, Mike DeLaney. Don Lundblad, Fred Fugate, James Givens, Dan Wilson, John Ralston. 
Top Right: KA's excell in intramural volleyball. Above: Every colonel touchdown is acknowledged by a loud 
report from the KA cannon. 



Organizations/Greeks 517 




k Am 



KAPPA ALPHA PSI. FRONT ROW: Maunce Sweeney. Dice president Larry 
Smith. Raymon Wright, president. SECOND ROW: Franklin Kennedy, trea- 
surer: Michael Faulkner, secretary. William Abernathy. James Tillman. Jose 
Grinage. THIRD ROW: Bruck Chuck Lewis, pledge trainer James Taylor. 



518 Organizations/Greeks 



Kappa Alpha Psi's Help Winterize Homes 




The Eta Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Psi fraternity began the 
first semester by helping Rich- 
mond citizens winterize and re- 
pair their homes. Second se- 
mester they sponsored their first 
annual basketball tournament 
all proceeds of which went to a 
scholarship fund for an under- 
privileged child. 

Highlighting the second se- 
mester was Kappa week during 
which interested persons could 
become more informed about 
Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity. The 
week came to an end with the 
Black and White Ball sponsored 
by the fraternity and Kappa 
kittens. 



Top: Brothers of Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity help winterize and repair 
homes for Richmond residents. Above: Kappa week is ended with the 
Kappa Ball, guests dance to sounds of the Human Body. Left: New 
pledges are recruited during rush week in the fall. 



Organizations/Greeks 519 



Theta's Place 2nd In Racquetball Tournament 



Eastern's Delta Upsilon chapter 
of Kappa Alpha Theta, had a full 
and exciting year as they partici- 
pated in several campus and 
community projects. Athletic ac- 
tivities included the Alpha Delta 
Pi racquetball tournament, where 
they placed second in the 
doubles, the Phi Mu Swim-a-thon, 
placing third, the Tau Kappa Ep- 
silon basketball tournament, and 
the Beta Theta Pi football tourna- 
ment. The sisters also had good 
showings in the Sigma Chi Derby, 
SAE County Fair, Kappa Delta 
greek letter day and dating game, 
KA Old South, and Theta Chi 
Rally Week. 

Theta's continued to give sup- 
port to the National Institute of 
Logopedics for children with 
speech problems. The Pi Kappa 
Alpha fraternity joined with the 
Theta's in sponsoring a Hallo- 
ween party at Willis Manor. Sev- 
eral social activities were enjoyed 
by the sisters. Parents Day, and 
highlighting their year with their 
spring and winter formats which 
were held at Shawnee Forest in 
Portsmouth, Ohio and Ramada 
Inn in Lexington respectively. 



Above: Theta's are enthusiastic participants in the 
Sigma Chi Derby. 



K 



A 



O 



520 Organizations/Greeks 





KAPPA ALPHA THETA FRONT ROW: Debi Parker. Thelma Parker. Vicki Brake, 
Dee Dee Gaines, president: Susan Marshall. Jan Pollette. Melodv Hoover. Dawn La 
Duke, Peggy Evans, Ellen Moeller. SECOND ROW: Taryn Wells. Sandy Hacker, Beth 
Morgan. Stephanie Redman, Marisa Martin, Jane Brenner, Karen Zaidan, uice presi 
dent; Dottie Turner, Margaret Bausch, Leslie Couch, Marty Callahan, Lisa Christopher 
THIRD ROW: Sherry Robertson, Sue Stuart, Connie Hallauer, Beth Williams, cones 
ponding secretary. Sharon Wilson, Pam Wasserman, Marsha Wright, Mary Lou Roe 
sel. Teresa Holcomb. Marilyn Hafley, Candy Coldiron. FOURTH ROW: Jill Swartz, 
Susan Wallace. Synn Stickling, pledge trainer; Lynne Schalk. Libby Reeves. Mary 
Leisinger. treasurer: Lynn Bowers. Lynn Belly, Jennifer Belcher. Anita Stevens. Donna 
Osborn. Donna Graft, Bemedji Cruse, Angie Garrett, Jenny Helton, Keim Parsons, 
Roni Davis, recording secretary; Jana Hoover, Chris Payne, Mary Dollar. Karel Horse- 
bucket. Left: Sisters of the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority are avid participants in the 
Go-Cart Races during KA Old South week Below: The Thetas were active in intramu- 
ral football. 





Above: Debbie Brock, rides to victory to help the 
KD's to win first in DU Bike Race Below: With 
help from Beta Theta Pi fraternity the KD's con- 
struct a winning homecoming float- 



KD's Conduct Several Service Projects 



Eastern's chapter of Kappa 
Delta, Delta Omicron, became 
involved in many campus-wide 
activities this year. They won 
second place in the Sigma Chi 
Derby and took first place in the 
Phi Mu Swim-a-thon, SAE Coun- 
ty Fair and DU Bike Race. 

Homecoming found the sis- 
ters joining with the brothers 
of Beta Theta Pi to carry out the 
Bicentennial theme and create 
the winning float. The Kappa 
Delta parents were honored with 
a banquet at Boone Tavern in 
Berea and an open house on the 
KD floor in November. Doing 
their part for the sorority, the 
pledges sponsored the KD Dat- 
ing Game in December. 

Kappa Delta's service activi- 
ties included the sale of Christ- 

522 Organizations/Greeks 



mas Seals for their national 
philathropy — the Crippled 
Children's Hospital in Richmond, 
Virginia. They also collected for 



Cystic Fibrosis and helped the 
Presbyterian Church with a col- 
lection for the underprivileged. 








KA 



^ ; 



Above: KAPPA DELTA FRONT ROW: Tim Thompson. KD King, Debbie Tygrett. Rebekah Sthreshley, 
Bridget Spaw. Valerie Ison, Cindy Richardson, president. Kathy Heinlein, Harris Harpel. vice president: 
Debbie Brock, Connie Kaiser, Connie Conibear SECOND ROW: Denise Schroeder, Theresa Boswell. 
Sheila Carpenter, Paulefte Ross. Cindy Kaiser, Genie Wilcox, Barbara Shireman. Julie Ross, Debbie Bright, 
Marva Perkins, Emily Mulcahy, Kelly Brogan. THIRD ROW: Laura Hamm. Andrea Steely, Tonya Sallee, 
Ellen Tunnell, Terri Burnett, Nikki Marasa, Sandy Hatcher. Cheryl Combs, treasurer; Pam Edwards, Trudy 
Huckins. secretary; Susan May. Myra Fallon. FOURTH ROW: Reeda Moberly. Merrilee Hill. Barb Giesler, 
Susan Edmon, Sandy Wooddell, Barbie Reiser, Linda Buchanan, Leighanne Clark. Kim Ellis. Right: The 
sisters of Kappa Delta are active participants in intramural basketball. Below: KD's greet rushees with a night 
in Vegas. 





Above: The sisters of Kappa Delta are active par- 
ticipants in intramural basketball. Left: KD's greet 
rushees with a night in Vegas. 



Organizations/Greeks 523 



Variety Show Raises Money For Scholarship 



This year as always, the brothers of the Omega Psi 
Phi fraternity expressed their social consciousness 
through the various programs held for the campus 
and Richmond community. 

One of the programs the fraternity sponsored was 
a variety show in the Model School's auditorium. 
Funds raised went to a scholarship fund for an un- 
derprivileged high school student. Along with the 
Delta Sigma Theta sorority they helped sponsor 
free sickle cell blood tests on the campus. 

A Halloween party for underprivileged children 
from the Richmond area was held at the old Telford 
Community Center. Everyone enjoyed the haunted 
house, bobbing for apples, and Brother George 
Jackson's homemade taffy. The fraternity also held 
its annual Talent Hunt and the Omega Ball. 





Above and Right Top: Omega Psi Phi's show the KA's some intramural basket- 
ball action. Below: Brothers of Omega Psi Phi step at their spring formal. 



524 Organizations/Greeks 





OMEGA PSI PHI. FRONT ROW: Wilbert Goathley, Tommy Smith, treasurer 
SECOND ROW: Gary Smith. Everett Talbert, secretary. Fred Young, presi- 
dent; Tyrone Harbut, uice president. THIRD ROW: Walter Smith. Stan Craw- 
ford. Ronnie Lucas. George Jackson. FOURTH ROW: James Higgins, Lester 
Sanders. 



nmco 



Organizations/Greeks 525 



Scholastic Honors Achieved By Phi Delts 



While remaining strong in in- 
tramural competition, the broth- 
ers of Phi Delta Theta captured 
campus scholastic honors for an 
unprecedented fifth consecutive 
semester. 

Social activities found the 
Phi Delts aiding the sisters of Pi 
Beta Phi in the construction of 
their homecoming float. Brothers 
and alumni were found both on 
the field and in the stands during 
the homecoming victory over 
Western. Their annual home- 



coming party was held at the 
Aquatics Club in Lexington. 
Other social activities found the 
brothers on weekend camping 
retreats and at the Natural Bridge 
State Park for their spring formal. 
They also sponsored a Softball 
tournament. 

Charitable contributions in- 
cluded a Christmas gift to a 
needy family and participation in 
the National Easter Seals Walk- 
a-thon. 

Dedicated to the principles of 



friendship and sound learning, 
Phi Delta Theta was established, 
at Miami University in Oxford, 
Ohio, on December 26, 1848. 
Each semester Phi Delt pledges 
of Kentucky Theta chapter visit 
the brothers at Oxford and tour 
the headquarters of our nation's 
third largest fraternity. This year 
the brothers at Eastern received 
Phi Delta Theta's General Head- 
quarters Trophy for achieve- 
ment in leadership and brother- 
hood. 



S2(. 






Above: Phi Delta's prove to be quite a match for 
the Sigma Nu's during intramural competition 
Above Left: The brothers of Phi Delta Theta fra 
temity support the Colonels with signs at home 
football games. Left: PHI DELTA THETA FRONT 
ROW: Jim Nelson. Steve Streight. Steve Mergen- 
thal, Steve Youngs, Mark Hunter. Michael Lop- 
riore. Steven Halborne. Peter Dimas. Billy Folk. 
SECOND ROW: Greg Streed. Jack McLean. 
Robert Foley. Michael Fair. Leslie Booth, Emie 
House, Michael Lease, Dennis Valenrini, secretary, 
Amy Bartholomew, sweetheart. Revel Moore. Jeff 
Kennedy. Scott McCallister, Jamie Beirne. R. D, 
Bussell. THIRD ROW: Jim Theiss. Mark Akin, Tim 
Ladewig. Bobby Lee. Craig Clymer. Bruce Dickey. 
Mark Vander Boegh. James Peters, vice president, 
Greg Johnson 



CD 



A 



CD 



Organizations/Greeks 527 



Phi Mu's Sponsor Swim-A-Thon 



Phi Mu Sorority, Delta Chi Chapter, began the 
school year by winning the Sigma Chi Derby. They 
also participated in many social activities including 
SAE County Fair, TKE basketball, KA Old South, 
Beta Football and Alpha Delta Pi racquetball tour- 
nament. 

They also involved themselves in several service 
projects. They had a Halloween party at the Ken- 
wood Nursing Home, donated a Thanksgiving bas- 
ket to a needy family, collected for Mother's March 
of Dimes and UNICEF. 

The annual Phi Mu Swim-a-thon was held in 
December with all proceeds going to Project HOPE. 





7*T I ft 1*Sb 2 "Yf 



Above Right: Derby activities tend to be messy as 
Phi Mu Becky Cody soon finds out. Above: Phi 
Mu's sponsor an annual Swim-a-thon in which 
sororities and fraternities participate All pro- 
ceeds of which go to the project Hope. 



528 Organizations/Greeks 




m) o<fv 




Above Left: A visit to Hawaii greeted rushees at 
the Phi Mu party Above Right: Diane Morris and 
her partner Bryan Kirby take a break from the 
Dance-a -thon. Right: FRONT ROW; Diane Rose. 
Jaynie Henderson, Barbara Metz, Cindy Etkin, 
Susan Fadal. Susan Aton. Jan Kinker, Diane Phil- 
lips, Dianne Redenbo. SECOND ROW: Diane 
Morris, president; Tricia Lusenhop, Rosemarie 
Casey. Sally Keller, Peggy Riley, Merry Luckett, 
Judy McWilliams. Marsha Linebuagh, Shelis Wil- 
liams, Vickie Green. THIRD ROW: Sue Cash- 
dollar, Cyndi Reynolds, recording secretary; 
Debbie Lowman, Brenda Krohn, Marsha Moore, 
Janet Herr, Donna Wilding. Kathy Smith. Kathy 
Morgan. Sandy Chaney, Susan McQuady. 
FOURTH ROW: Janeen Bryan, Theresa Keene, 
Debbie Schneider, treasurer; Kim Kinder, Mary 
Beth Giesler, Terri Reynolds, Marianne Melville, 
corresponding secretary; Peggy Sharon vice- 
president; Becky White, Ginger Ashely. FIFTH 
ROW: Karen Winscher, Beth Ciolek, Connie 
Adams, Cheryl Green, Rebecca Cody. Robin Ta- 
tem. Davida Graham, Karen Williams. 



CDM 



Greeks/Organizations 529 



Pi Beta Phi 
Colonized At EKU 



The Kentucky Gamma Colony of Pi Beta 
Phi was founded at Eastern on September 
18, 1975 with 24 pledges. Activities for the 
year include the SAE County Fair, winning 
the ADPi Racquetball Tournament and the 
TKE Basketball Tournament. The Pi Phi's 
also collected for UNICEF and the Arthritis 
Fund. In November they attended the Fall 
Formal of the Pi Phi's from U.K. On Febru- 
ary 4, 1976, eleven more pledges were re- 
ceived into Pi Beta Phi. 

Pi Beta Phi, the first National fraternity 
for women, was founded on April 28, 1967 
at Monmouth College, 111. 





Above: Second semester rush parties once again 
found the Pi Phi's telling girls what Pi Beta Phi was 
all about. Above Right: Pi Phi's work hard at float 
construction for the Homecoming parade. 



530 Organizations/Greeks 




■~" -- 




nBCD 



PI BETA PHI. FRONT ROW: Pattye Flood. Becky Rhoten. treasurer. Cess Peny. Nan- 
cy Hathaway, Donna Carroll. SECOND ROW: Kim Ryser, Karin Newcom, Maryanne 
Hamlin, Julie Lyle, Choon Dho Burns, Melissa Woodward, secretary; Judy Mullins, 
vice president; Pat Berry. THIRD ROW: Jennie Hogg. Sharon Lemaire, Peggy Doug- 
las, Carolyn Lyemance, Paula Stoltz, Tina Kane, Sue Mullins, Jane Brockman, Bobbi 
Carlyle, Georgette Perry, president. Left: Girls are introduced to what Pi Beta Phi 
sorority is all about during first semester rush. 




Organizations/Greeks 531 




Top Left: A Pike smoker in the Herndon Lounge gives interested men a 
chance to find out more about Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Top Right: 
Pike supporters find a good view of the intramural football game from 
atop a hill. Above: Pikes are the winners of the Beta football tourna- 
ment. 






532 Organizations/Greeks 




Pikes Win Football Tournament 





MMIIHfcWII- 



1 



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Pikes welcomes students back 
to school again this fall by hand- 
ing out their Pike calendar filled 
with EKU activities. 

The brothers participated in 
civic as well as social activities 
throughout the year. 

Known for their fire truck, 
the brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha 
fraternity set up a display on the 
truck at various places around 
campus during rush week in the 
fall. This gave freshmen a chance 
to find out about the fraternity 
first hand. 

This year the brothers came 
away as victors in the Beta foot- 
ball tournament. Besides intra- 
mural football the Pikes also 
participated in intramural bas- 
ketball. 



PI KAPPA ALPHA FRONT ROW: Mark Burks. 
Mark Reynolds. Tharesa Keene, John B. More- 
land, treasurer; Michael Angell, president; Lisa 
Lindsey. dream girl: Van Nianouris, secretary: 
Garry A Sabad. Joe Bills, Brad Moreland. Stuart 
Williamson, Thomas H. Braden, John D. Long, 
Bill Hughes, Ken Ritter. B. J. Gardner, Jim More- 
land. SECOND ROW: Jeff Sheets. Randy New- 
ton, Dan A Sabad, William L. Binggel. Tony De 
Candia. Vick DeCandi, Michael R. Billiter. Carolyn 
M. Hilton, Jeanie Moreland. THIRD ROW: Scott 
Candia, Dan Hayden. Timothy Stuck, Sherrie 
Sullivan, Joey Burch, Chuck Drake, Robert Hin- 
ton McKee, Peggy Rambicure. Frank Nankevell. 
Pam Huber. Donna Monnig. Gayle Gray. Michael 
Dmnis, Samuel H. White, John L. Stevens. 
FOURTH ROW: Jim Thomas. Bill Owings. Steve 
Huber, Bryan Eldridge, Kevin Kuhens. Lary Pryor. 
Alan Kent Hatfield. Above: The Pike fire truck 
displays their trophies for interested passer-byers. 



n 



K 



A 



Organizations/Greeks 533 



SAE's Collect For Cystic Fibrosis Fund 



The brothers of Kentucky Del- 
ta, Eastern's chapter of Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, collected money 
this year for both the Cystic Fi- 
brosis Fund and the Muscular 
Dystrophy Association. Other 
community services included 
participation in the McDonald's 
Shoot the Hoop Contest, con- 
struction of an outdoor class- 
room at the Kit Carson Elemen- 
tary School, and supplied man- 
power for the Parti e A Clay 



Charity Ball. 

Fraternity activities included 
participation in the Beta Theta 
Pi football tournament, Theta 
Chi volleyball tournament, and 
the Tau Kappa Epsilon basket- 
ball tournament. SAE took first 
place in the Tau Kappa Epsilon 
academic bowl, Kappa Delta 
smile queen contest, golf intra- 
mural, and the Alpha Delta Pi 
racquetball doubles tournament. 
The fraternity also sponsored 



its sixth annual County Fair which 
is held in the fall semester. 

Social activities for the SAE's 
included a Homecoming party at 
the Lexington Diners' Playhouse, 
Halloween and Christmas parties 
at the fraternity house, prefer- 
ence party at the Campbell 
House Inn, spring week-end, and 
a visit to the National Head- 
quarters in Evanston, Illinois. 

Below Left: SAE's work hard on their homecom- 
ing float at the tobacco warehouse. 




534 Organizations/Greeks 




|i^5g|ilrr.i^i , if 



■^ 



, 





SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRONT ROW: David Rodgen. president, Beth 
Stanton, sweetheart: Willie Hoskins. SECOND ROW Robert G. Forsberg. Steve 
Sneard, Greg Caudill. Brian McCall. Ron Volmenng. THIRD ROW: Steve 
Mandt. Marty Ochsner. Steve Tolliver. FOURTH ROW: Larry Woods. Steve 
Bass. Steve Lente. Beef Ellinger, Tommy Cumn. Randy Sidwell. FIFTH ROW 
Bob Salera. Dave Fennell. Bnan Rirter, Jeffrey Parks, correspondent. Rick 
Brown. RIGHT SIDE: Bruce Whitson. Rick Perry, vice-president; John Owens. 
Jim Carr. Gary Wheeler, Jeff Oster. Kurt Heyer Top: Joe Dickerson. treasurer; 
Craig Reyenga. Mike Davis, Mark Wilson, Jim Connor, Jim Reynolds, recorder; 
Mike Klein. Left: SAE's enter a float in the homecoming parade. Below: Some 
of the brothers of the SAE fraternity gather together to help paint Ma Kelly's. 



* Br-? ti irf \mSSSiSm ■^ZZl 





ZAE 



Organizations/Greeks 535 



Sigma Chi's Collect For UNICEF 



Eastern's chapter of Sigma 
Chi, Eta Alpha, was founded Jan- 
uary 11, 1970 and has grown 
to be very successful at Eastern. 

Eta Alpha participated in 
many events during the year. 
Competing in intramural flag 
football, the Beta football tour- 
nament and SAE County Fair 
the Sigma Chi's received first 
runner-up honors in each. 



In the fall, the chapter spon- 
sored its annual Sigma Chi Der- 
by with all sororities taking part 
in the action and an all Greek 
mixer to end the exciting week. 

Civic projects included taking 
children of the Telford Commu- 
nity Center trick-or-treating and 
collecting for UNICEF at the 
same time and contributing to 
Wallace Village. 



The Sweetheart Dance in hon- 
or of the Sweetheart and the Lit- 
tle Sisters of Sigma Chi was held 
in the early fall in Lexington. 
Many alumni returned for home- 
coming and enjoyed the fun of 
Eta Alpha's homecoming dance. 
The spring formal at Gatlinburg, 
Tennessee brought the year to 
a close. 





SIGMA CHI. FRONT ROW: Steve Dowd. Gordon Green, Ken Bennings. Susan Fadal. Bill Stubblefield. 
Robert Earl Woods. Margie Robinson. Steve Wilce. Laura Marshall, Tom Fritz. Robert Smith. Dannv Mul- 
vaney. David Riggins. Darrell Hale. Ric Wirtz, Steve Ross. Larry Conner. Rob Rndley. SECOND ROW: 
Rocky Gibbs. Theresa Drennan, Joseph Boyle. Karen McCracken. Larry Sills, secretary. THIRD ROW: 
Chuck Hail. Linda Graham. Kevin Campbell. Joe Bartolutri. FOURTH ROW: John B. Greenwall. Rita Sut- 
phin. Clay Bishop, president. Carole Riggs, sweetheart, Dick Colley. Fred Baker. Stephanie Dick. Hal 
White. Brenda Beegle. Kip M. Campbell. David Shew. Laura Swayzee. Debbie Raque. Mike Pate. Rita L An- 
derson. Gary Campbell. Kathryn Kirk. Jerry M. Kirk. Greg Judge. Bryan W. Kirby. 



536 Organizations/Greeks 




Above Left: Sigma Chi's are very active in intramural sports. Above Right: In an effort to raise money the 
Sigma Chi's sponsored a car wash. Top: Sigma Chi Derby, in which sororities enter various contest, is a big 
event in the year for Greek society. 



Organizations/Greeks 537 




Sigma Nu's Carry Football To Morehead 



The Theta chapter of Sigma 
Nu was the first local Greek fra- 
ternity to go national. 

This year the brothers of Sig- 
ma Nu fraternity participated 
in many inner-Greek system 
events such as SAE County Fair, 
Beta football tournament, and 
ADPi Racquetball tournament. 

The Sigma Nu's were respon- 
sible for the "Hanging of the 
Greens" ceremony. 

The brothers carried a football 
from Eastern to Morehead to 
cheer the Colonels on to victory. 
In April they sponsored a rac- 
quetball tournament. 




Top Left: L. C Stewart, president of .Sigma Nu fraternity is in charge of the Hanging of the Greens cere- 
mony. Above: Sigma Nu's display school spirit and support of the team by carrying a football from Eastern 
to Morehead. 



538 Organizations/Greeks 





N 



. ; /. . . • :■ ■ 



Above: SIGMA NU. FRONT ROW: Steve Weikel, Gary Petitt, Tim Springstead. Dan Taylor, Brian Tobergta 
Art Wilkinson, John Frymire. Mark David Lozier, Jeffrey Norris, Steven Adwell, Jack Shumway, Cohen Mas 
den. Dale R. Adams, Jeffrey A Wilde, John C. O'Keefe. SECOND ROW: Tom Mangus, L. C Stewart, presi 
dent; Karen Spiller, sweetheart; Don Williams, Toni Hill, Debbie Thomas, William Whittaker, Dirk Martin 
Cindy Etkin, Diane Morris, Roland East, Randy Reed, Robyn Goforth. Ed Harris, Lisa Beverly, Terri Keeley 
Sharon K Christian, Dirk Martin. THIRD ROW: Bill Young, treasurer; Jennifer Bercher, Mel Blevens, Jim 
Cole, reporter. Kay Brewer, Stephen R. N. Thompson. Ann K Bourne, Bruce J. Beard, Kathi Lyons, Patti 
Blank, Karen Baity, Rick Hoffman, John Heff-.'man, Charlotte Martin, Robert Budroe, Trent Rose. FOURTH 
ROW: Robert L Gullette, Parti Watts, Marty Baker, Tina Danelak, Mike Vescio. FIFTH ROW: Daniel G. Bisig, 
Clifford Belden, Mark Pulliam, Ernie Slucher, Gary W, Back, A Langley, Phil Refbord. SIXTH ROW: Stuart 
Latham, Sue Stuart, Les Beebe. Right: Sigma Nu's are aggressors in a volleyball match against the SAE's. 
Below: The Sigma Nu's take first place in the Phi Mu Swim-a-thon. 





Organizations/Greeks 539 



Teke's Excel In Campus Athletics 



The brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon started 
another successful year with their annual commu- 
nity service project at the White Hall State Shrine 
Labor Day celebration. They again held their home- 
coming celebration at the Barn Dinner Theater. They 
concluded the fall semester by sponsoring their 
annual Greek basketball tournament and crowning 
their fraternity sweetheart. 

Throughout the year the fraternity participated 
in all intramural athletics being a strong contender 
for the all sports trophy. The year was concluded 
with their Red Carnation Ball, held at the Mediter- 
ranean Club in Cincinnati. 





! 



! i 






75 




TAU KAPPA EPSILON FRONT ROW: Jayne Henderson, Kathy Hensley. Phil 
lip Koenig. Bill Adams, Debbie Buck, Doug Harris, Steve Clapp, Bob Colacello, 
C. Q. Morrison. Tom Edwards, president: Sherry Robertson. Rick Bottoms. 
Lonnie Bertie. SECOND ROW: Todd Taylor. Roger Dean, Jeff Cole, Rick 
Campbell, nice president: Libby Slorp. sweetheart. Dwayne Marcum, Don Jas- 
per. Joe Redinger. pledge trainer: Susan Shevlov. Jim Keller. Orien Yates, Jane 
Brenner, Taryn Wells, Sandy Hacker, Steve Flint, Cindy Newcom, Kann New- 
corn. THIRD ROW: Steve Maffett. Susan Reed, Bill Walters, Carol Christian, 
John R Madras, secretary: Tobie Robinette. Jim Crompley, Tom Linneweber. 
Sheri Booher. Lynn Myers. Peggy Appenfelder. Carla Quinn. Sandy Cody. 
Janet Bryant. Ed Heller, Keith Buehner, Greg Roberts, Marsha Bell, Sherry 
Mayne. Dennis Clement. Dave Linnebaugh, David Taylor, Rick Moore 
FOURTH ROW: Kathy Montgomery, Bob Moffett. Chris Puffer. Fred Barnott. 
Kevin Reck. Earl Cody, David Funke. FIFTH ROW: Kelly Pridemore, John 
Fowler. Jerry Coldiron. Steve Beagle. Randy Shrout. Mike Howell. Joe Sciroco. 
Pat Blair, Greg Bulmer, Shird Powell, SIXTH ROW, Rick Harmon, Don Sayler, 
Steve Hall, Steve Ross, Joel Smith, Above: Brothers of Tau Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity serenade their little sisters. Opposite Page: Keith Buehner and Taryn 
Wells, sponsored by the TKE's and Thetas are winners of the Dance-athon 



TKE 



Organizations/Greeks 541 











Theta Chi's Raise Money For Adam's Fund 



The Eta Beta Chapter of Theta 
Chi here on Eastern's campus 
was proud to award Professor 
Jack Adams with a check in the 
name of the Greg Adams Fund. 
The check was used to buy Greg 
a remote control television. The 
money was raised through mone- 
tary pledges and a basketball 
bounce-a-thon. In the spring the 
brothers held their sixth annual 
"Grape and Grain" and a spring 
formal. The formal was held at 
the Marriott Inn in Clarksville, 
Indiana. 



Above: Theta Chi Jim O'Donnel tries his skill at 
the stilts, as spectators look on. Right: This Theta 
Chi member wonders if it takes two hands to 
handle one Whopper, how many hands does it 
take to handle four? 




542 Organizations/Greeks 









Left: THETA CHI. FRONT ROW: Jim Sherman, 
Thomas Hamilton, Tim Thompson, president- 
Dennis Brennan. Jim O'Donnell, Tom Knight, 
Rebekah Sthreshley, sweetheart; Rob Miller, 
Marshall Calvin, Bill Meade, Ken Epling, John 
Burton. SECOND ROW: Mike Stickling, Bill Per- 
kins, Larry Speck, Jeff Harden. Kevin Green, Don 
Stewart. Richard Smith. Jamie Fisher. Timothy 
Griffin, Jerry Fritz, Gary Griffith, Randy George, 
Kenneth Kunzman, David Wagner, secretary; 
Sanford Rice, pledge trainer; Jack Band, Tom 
Dooley, uice president; Jeff Duncan. Below Left: 
The drama of sports participation is reflected in 
the faces of these players in a Theta Chi basketball 
game. 





Organizations/Greeks 543 




Greek Activities Are Many And Varied 




Top: AKA members "get down" at their rush party with some of their unique stepping. Bottom: KD's try to choose the right card. 



544 Organizations/Greeks 




■ 

■ 



*►*•■ 



Left: "Thumper" Tom Magnus of Sigma Nu shows one of his many moves 
on the football field. Below: Sometimes it's just nice to sit back and relax as 
these TKE members do. 




Organizations/Greeks 545 



* * 




V v 





Senior Credits 



ABEL, JEANNETTE MARIE; Yellow 
Springs, Ohio, President — Women's 
Officiating Service, Intramurals, 
SNEA Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Psi 
Kappa, p. 283. 

ABELL, JOSEPH F; Lebanon, p. 283. 

ABERNATHY, WILLIAM ANTHONY; 
Louisville, Kappa Alpha Psi, p. 283. 

ABNEY, JOSEPH T.; Irvine, Baseball 
manager, E. Club Secretary-Trea- 
surer, Driver's Education, Athletic 
Coaching, Kappa Delta Pi, p. 283. 

ADAIR, ROBERT TERENCE; Louis- 
ville, p. 283. 

ADAMS, WILLIAM EDWARD; Shelby- 
ville, Secretary — German Club, 
p. 283. 

ADAMSON, BRENDA LYNN; Cleves, 
Ohio, Little Colonels Drill Team, 
Catalina Club — Vice President, p. 283. 

AIKEN, MARGARET AVA; Sanford, 
Florida, Social Worker Club — Vice- 
President; Alpha Phi Sigma — Sec- 
retary, p. 283. 

AKINS, TERRY L; Lexington, p. 283. 

ALESSANDRO, ANTHONY ROBERT; 
Thornwood, New York, Student 
Senator, Association of Law En- 
forcement, Pre-Law Club, Explorer's 
Club, p. 283. 

ALIFF, CAROLYN SUE; Louisville, p. 
283. 

ALLEN, ALLENE FAYE; Richmond, 
p. 283. 

ALLEN, ELIZABETH GANNON; Ket- 
tering, Ohio, Biology Club, p. 283. 

ALLEN, JO ETTA: Paris, p. 283. 

ALLEN, LAURA J.; Richmond, p. 283. 

ALLISON, LARRY GENE; Frankfort 
Veteran's Club, p. 283. 

AMBROSE, MARTHA ELIZABETH; 
Lexington, Collegiate Pentacle, 
Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Pi, SNEA 
p. 283. 

AMERINE, BRYAN J.; Fort Thomas, 
p. 283. 

ANDERSON, NANCY P.; Glencoe, 
Wesley Foundation — Historian, 
SNEA, SCEC, Kappa Alpha I, p. 283. 



ANDERSON, SHIRLENE; Frankfort, 
p. 283. 

ANSLEY, JAMES G.; Kenton, Ohio, 
Phi Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, 
p. 283. 

APPLEGATE, TERESA A; Sidney, 
Ohio, Delta Psi Kappa — Parliamen- 
tarian, Woman's Officiating Service — 
Vice President, p. 283. 

ARNETT, WILLIAM A; Evarts, p. 283. 

ARNOLD, DOUG E.; Springfield, Ohio, 
p. 283. 

ARNOLD. KATHY G.; Lancaster, 
Health Club— President, NEHA— 
Secretary, p. 283. 

ASBURY, FAWN; Louisville, Delta 
Omicron, Kappa Delta Pi; p. 283. 

ASHBY, KENNETH H. JR.; Hopkins- 
ville, p. 283. 

ASHER, ROBERT C; Hyden, p. 283. 

ASHFORD V YVONNE; Harrodsburg, 
Alpha Kappa Delta, p. 284. 

AUGUSTINE, CAROLE JANE; Lan- 
caster, Ohio, HPER, Delta Psi Kappa, 
p. 284. 

BABBAGE, DONALD RAYMON JR.; 
Louisville, p. 284. 

BACHMANN, LYNN ELLA; Cincin- 
nati, Ohio, Recreation Club, Circle K, 
Explorers, Women's Chorale, p. 284. 

BAILEY, KAREN LESLIE; Shelbyville, 
Collegiate Pentacle, Secretary, Food 
and Nutrition Club, Phi Upsilon 
Omicron — Historian, Inter-Varsity 
Christian Fellowship, p. 284. 

BAILEY, LOUIS J.; Kettering, Ohio, 
p. 284. 

BAIN, LINDSEY A; Speedway, Indiana, 
p. 284. 

BAKER, CATHERINE JOYCE; Mount 
Vernon, Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- 
lowship, Progress Staff, p. 284. 

BAKER, GARY LEE: Newport, p. 284. 

BAKOS, BETH A; Newark, Ohio, 
Kappa Delta Sorority, Vice-President 
of Student Association, p. 284. 

BALDWIN, MARY ELIZABETH; Lex- 
ington, Recreation Club, p. 284. 
BALLARD, THOMAS EARLY III; Nar- 
rows, Virginia, p. 284. 



BALMOS, WILLIAM H; Cincinnati, 
Ohio, Circle K Iota Lambda Sigma, 
Kappa Delta Pi, p. 285. 

BALSER, JUDITH A; Cleves. Ohio. 
WesleyFoundation — President, 
Kappa Delta Tau, Collegiate Penta- 
cle, SNEA p. 285. 

BARCLATY, PATRICK R.: Louisville. 
p. 285. 

BARDWELL, TYNE B.; Hopkinsville, 
p. 285. 

BARGO, LOLA; Williamsburg, CWENS, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Alpha Eta, 
p. 285. 

BARNES, JUDY G.; Richmond, p. 285. 

BARNES, RONNIE E.; London, p. 285. 

BARNOTT, FRED; Richmond, Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, p. 285. 

BARTH, KIMBERLY A; Cincinnati, 
Ohio, Bat Girl/Spikette, SNEA p. 
285. 

BARTHOMOMEW. AMY J.; James- 
town, New York, Eta Sigma Gamma 
— President, Collegiate Pentacle — 
Editor, Phi Girl. p. 285. 

BARTUKA KENNETH E.: Wheel- 
wright, p. 285. 

BAUSCH, MARGARET E.; Lexington, 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Panhellenic 
Representative, Collegiate Pentacle, 
p. 285. 

BAXTER TONSELARA Fleming, p. 
285. 

BEACH, RICHARD; Felicity, Ohio. 
Men's Interdorm, BSU, Inter Var- 
sity, p. 285. 

BEARD, MICAK S.; Liberty, p. 285. 

BEAUMONT, SHERRI A; Louisville, p. 
285. 

BECH, DAVID C; Louisville, p. 285. 

BECK SUSAN JANE; Norwalk, Ohio, 
Phi Alpha Theta — President: Kappa 
Delta Pi; Catalina Club; Marching 
band. Concert band, French Horn 
Choir, p. 285. 

BELCHER, NANCY S.; Beattyville, 
SNEA ACE, Kappa Delta Pi, p. 285. 

BENNETT, LINDA SUE; Barbourville, 
p. 285. 



548 Index and Directory/Senior Credits 



BENSING, GAYLE ANN; Louisville, 
Circle— K, Bowling Club, p. 285. 

BENTLEY, CYNTHIA ANN; Jenkins, 
p. 285. 

BENTON, BRENDA JEAN; Louisville, 
Pi Beta Lambda, p. 285. 

BENTON. SANDY LYNNELL; Rich- 
mond, p. 285. 

BERENBROICK, STARR HAISS; 
Green Pond, New Jersey, Pershing 
Rifles, p. 285. 

BERRY GEORGIETTA LEE; Camp- 
bellsville, p. 285. 

BERTRAND, ANN M.; Louisville, p. 
285. 

BIEHN, MARY ALANE; Falmouth, p. 
285. 

BIELEFELD, JANET M.; Louisville, 
Alpha Gamma Delta, Milestone 
Staff, Accounting Club, p. 286. 

BILLIMORIA, BRENDA K; Dayton, 
p. 285. 

BILLITER, MICHAEL R.; Lawrence- 
burg, Pi Kappa Alpha p. 286. 

BIRD, NANCY E.; Fort Wayne, Indiana, 
p. 286. 

BISCEGLIA. MARY S; Middlesboro, 
p. 286. 

BISHOP, DWIGHT K; McKee, p. 286. 

BISIG, DANIEL G.; Louisville, Sigma 
Nu, House Manager, p. 286. 

BLACK, JERRY W.; Springfield, BSU, 
p. 286. 

BLACK, KATHY J.; LaGrange, Chi 
Omega — pledge trainer, Kappa Alpha 
Little Sis, Alpha Phi Sigma, Col- 
legiate Democrats, p. 286. 

BLACKBURN, GEORGE C; Bekry, 
p. 286 

BLACKBURN, MARY A; Manchester, 
SNEA p. 286. 

BLAKE, SARA E.; Louisville, Women's 
Interdorm — Vice President, Colle- 
giate Pentacle, Kappa Delta Phi, 
Student Senate, p. 286. 

BLANFORD, DAVID P.; Holy Cross, p. 
286. 

BLANDENSHIP, PAGE C; Richmond, 
Virginia, Delta Omicron — Secretary, 
Explorer Post 634, MENC, p. 286. 

BLOOMER, DONALD E.; Eubank, p. 
286. 



BLOOMER, MARYLEE V; Kettering, 

Ohio, p. 286. 
BOARDMAN, KAREN L; Richmond, 

p. 286. 
BOBLITT, LARRY W.; Shepherdsville, 

Eastern Progress — Organizations Re- 
porter, BSU, Inter-Varsity, p. 286. 
BODEY, THOMAS A; Piqua, Ohio, p. 

286. 
BOES, LINDA A; Louisville, p. 286. 
BOGGS. ELIZABETH A; Maloneton, 

p. 286. 
BOHON, ROY L. II; Danville, p. 286. 
BOIAN, ALLAN W.; Lexington, Finance 

Club, p. 286. 
BONAR, RICHARD C; Foster, p. 286. 
BONFIELD, PATRICK D.; Mt. Sterling, 

p. 286 
BONVELL, WALTER: Newburgh, New 

York, p. 286. 
BOTTOM, ELIZABETH B.; Harrods 

burg, Women's Interdorm Council 

p. 286. 
BOWLES, MARY J.; Campbellsville 

Batgirl, Spikette, p. 286. 
BOWLING, BILLY JUNIOR; Rich 

mond, p. 287. 
BOWMAN, BARBARA ANN; Versail 

les, p. 287. 



BOYD, KARLA DOCKERY; Corbin, p. 
287. 

BEAKE, VICKI MARIE; Ashland, Kappa 
Alpha Theta — Archivist; Sigma 
Alpha Eta — Corresponding Secre- 
tary, p. 287. 

BRANT, DENNIS GERARD; Washing- 
ton, D.C.. p. 287. 

BRENT, SANDRA LEE; Carrollton, p. 
287. 

BRISTOW, ROBERT EUGENE; El 
Reno, Oklahoma, p. 287. 

BRITTE, ALVEN; Cawood, Chemistry 
Club, Men's Interdorm — Treasurer, 
p. 287. 

BROADWELL, GARY G.; Felicity, Ohio, 
Agriculture Club, p. 287. 

BRODT, JOHN D.; West Union, Ohio, 
Circle— K, p. 287. 

BRONN, DON O; Anchorage, p. 287. 

BROWN, CARL; Cincinnati, Ohio, p 
287. 

BROWN, DANNY STEVEN; Ashland, 
SNEA, Industrial Arts Club, p. 287. 

BROWN, FREDA KAY; Whitesburg, 
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, 
Growth, Cadeusus Club, p. 287. 

BROWN, JOYCE A; Lexington, Alpha 
Kappa Alpha, Kappa Kitten, p. 287. 




The fraternity car wash project is "good clean fun.' 



Index and Directory/Senior Credits 549 



BROWN, WILLIAM S.; Spencer, West 
Virginia, p. 287. 

BROWNING, DEBORAH KAY; Harlan, 
p. 288. 

BRUCE, LAWRENCE LEE; Mason, p. 
288. 

BRUMBAUGH, CATHY ANN; Engle- 
wood, Ohio, Women's Volleyball 
Team, Delta Psi Kappa, Timettes, p. 
288. 

BUCKNAM, MICHAEL ALLAN: Rich- 
mond, p. 288. 

BUGG, DAVE T.; Harrodsburg, p. 288. 

BUGG, MARK DALE; Louisville, p. 288. 

BUNCE, DONN D.: Lebanon, Ohio, 
PhiDeltaTheta,p.288. 

BURDEN, REBECCA SUE; Stamping 
Ground, Progress, College Repub- 
licans, p. 288. 

BURGESS, JUDITH E.; Somerset, Psi 
Chi, p. 289. 

BURRIS, DEBORAH K; Mount Wash- 
ington, University Players, p. 289. 

BURTON, MARY A; Campton, p. 289. 

BUSH, JENNIFER L; Louisville, p. 289. 

CALDWELL, DEBRA K; Lebanon, p. 
289. 

CALLAHAN, DANIEL, Boonesville, p. 
289. 

CALLAHAN, MARTHA R.; Roseville, 
Michigan, Kappa Alpha Theta, p. 289. 

CALVERT, JUDY E.; Louisville, p. 289. 

CAMERON, LOIS R.; Mount Vernon, 
p. 289. 

CAMPBELL, BETTY J.; Campton. p. 
289. 

CAMPBELL, GARY D.; Versailles, 
Sigma Chi, Young Democrats — 
Treasurer, p. 289. 

CAMPBELL, KENNETH A; Falmouth, 
p. 289. 

CAMPBELL, RICHARD H.; York, 

Pennsylvania, Tau Kappa Epsilon — 

Vice President, Student Senate, 

IET Club, Milestone Staff, p. 289. 

CAMPBELL, WILMA D.; London, p. 

289. 
CANNON, JENNIFER A; Xenia, Ohio, 
Social Work Club, "People Who 
Care", Law Enforcement Club — 
Fraternity, p. 289. 
CANNON, LOIS A; Piketon, Ohio, 
Sigma Alpha Eta — Vice President, 



Collegiate Pentacle, Kappa Delta 
Pi, CWENS, p. 289. 

CARMAN, PAMELA K.; Bybee, p. 289. 

CARMICLE, DEBORAH K; Liberty, 
Kappa Delta, p. 289. 

CARPENTER, Emily W.; Lexington, p. 
289. 

CARTER, GLORIA S.; Elizabethtown, 
SNEA— second Vice President, p. 
289. 

CASE, JERRY T.; Garrett, p. 289. 

CATLETT, RONALD L.; Hopkinsville, 
Football, p. 289. 

CAUDILL, LOIS A; Fern Creek, p. 289. 

CAUDILL, PAMELA A; Erlanger, p. 
289. 

CAUDILL, SHARON R.; Harrodsburg, 
Alpha Psi Omega, University Play- 
ers — President, p. 289. 

CECIL, ANTHONY B.; Draper, Virginia, 
p. 289. 

CECIL, MARY C; New Haven, p. 289. 

CHARLES, DUANA Findlay, Ohio, 
Sigma Alpha Eta, Delta Pi. Collegiate 
Pentacle, p. 289. 

CHENAULT, DEBORAH J.; Waco, p. 
290. 

CHILDRESS, SHERRY L.; Cave City, 
Alpha Kappa Delta, Collegiate Pen- 
tacle. p. 290. 

CHINN, MARY B.; Danville, Interior 
Design Club, American Society of 
Interior Design — Treasurer, p. 290. 

CHRISTIAN, CORAL J.; Lancaster, 
Chi Omega, Eta Sigma Gamma, 
Collegiate Pentacle, Tau Kappa 
Epsilon Little Sis, Little Colonels, 
SNEA p. 290. 

CHRISTIAN, SHARON K.; Paris, Sigma 
Nu Little Sis, Phi Mu, Milestone, 
CWENS, p. 290. 

CHRISTOPHER, MARTHA A; Irvine. 
Kappa Alpha Theta, p. 290. 

CHRISTOPHER, ROBERT D.; Mount 
Gilead, Ohio, p. 290. 

CLARK, BRENDA J.; p. 290. 

CLARK, CLIFFORD T; Wesley Foun- 
dation, p. 290. 

CLARK, GARY W.: Paint Lick, Ac- 
counting Club — Vice President, p. 
290. 

CLEMENTS, STEPHEN F; Louisville, 
p. 290. 



CLEMONS, REBECCA B.; Hazard, p. 

290. 
CLEVINGER, FREIDA J.; Breaks, Vir- 
ginia, p. 290. 
CLICK, ROBERT L.; Ashland, p. 290 
CLYMER. CRAIG; Paducah, Phi Delta 

Theta, p. 290. 
COBB, MARINELL, Maysville, SNEA 

Home Economics Club, Phi Upsilon 

Omicron, p. 290. 
CODY III, EARL A; Miami, Florida, 

Football, E Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon, 

p. 290 
CODY, SANDY K; Lexington, p. 290. 
COLE, MARYLOU; Prospect, Delta 

Omicron— Treasurer, MENC, ROTC 

Stage Band, ROTC Sponsor, Colle- 
giate Pentacle, p. 290. 
COLLIER, BAYARD V; Pikeville, EKU 

Civil Liberties Union — President, 

p. 290. 
COLLINS, DARLENE, Whitesburg, p. 

290. 
COMBS, DALE S.; Nicholasville, AUSA 

SME chairman, p. 290. 
COMBS, DONNA A: Dry Ridge, Phi 

Beta Lambda— President, p. 290. 
CONRAD, LYNN T.; Cincinnati, Ohio, 

University Singers, p. 290. 
COOPER, TERRY W.; Monticello, 

American Marketing Association — 

Vice President, p. 290. 
CORBETT, JAMES R.; Bardstown. p. 

290. 
CORNETT. MARILYN L.; Skyline, p. 

290. 
COTTON, BILLIE J.; Richmond, p. 290. 
COTTON, NANCY E.; Richmond, Delta 

Omicron— Secretary, MENC. p. 291. 
CONCH, JoANNA Saul. p. 291. 
COUCH. LESLIE A; Troy, Ohio, Kappa 

Alpha Theta, p. 291. 
COURTNEY, TIMOTHY W.; Florence, 

p. 291. 
COVINGTON, ALAN S.; Georgetown, 

Iota Lambda Sigma, p. 291. 
COVINGTON, DARLENE K; Lexing- 
ton, BSU, p. 291. 
COX, DENNA F.; Richmond, p. 291. 
COX, JANICE F.; Pineville, AHEA 

PHIU— Corresponding Secretary. 

Burrier Award, p. 291. 
COX KAREN L; Cincinnati. Ohio. 



550 Index and Director/Senior Credits 



Kappa Delta Tau, Collegiate Pen- 

tacle, SNEA— treasurer, Phi Alpha 

Theta,p.291. 
COX, KATHIE J.; Richmond, American 

Marketing Association — treasurer, 

p. 291. 
COX, PAULA R; Frankfort, SNEA 

Kappa Delta Pi, p. 291. 
CRADDOCK VICKI; Richmond, p. 291. 
CRAIG, RHONDA J.; Mount Olivet, p. 

293. 
CRASE, DWANA A; Blackey, p. 293. 
CRASK CONNIE; Lawrenceburg, p. 

293. 
CRAVENS, JANE D.; Albany. Art Club, 

p. 293. 



CRENSHAW, STEPHEN W.; Louis- 
ville, Gymnastics, Health Club, Uni- 
versity Ensemble, Band, p. 293. 

CROPPER, DWIGHT R.; South Ports- 
mouth, Pershing Rifles, Iota Lambda 
Sigma, Society of Manufacturing 
Engineers, p. 293. 

CUMMINGS, TERRY L.; Louisville, 
Sigma Alpha Ete — President, Colle- 
giate Civitan, p. 293. 

CUSTIS, PATTY P.; Louisville, Phi 
Upsilon Omicron, Home Economics 
Club, SNEA, p. 293. 

DALZELL, JOHN B.; Lexington, p. 293. 

DAUGHERTY, TERRI S; Brodhead, 
p. 293. 




Umbrellas line the hall as their owners attend class on a rainy day. 



DAVIS, MICHAEL G.; Lacie, Sigma 

Alpha Epsilon, p. 293. 
DAVIS, TERRY L.; Irvine, p. 293. 
DAWSON, JANET R.; Owensboro, 

Band, SMLA, Miss Eastern 1975, 

Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart, p. 293. 
DAY, STEPHEN C; Louisville, p. 293. 
DEAN, ROGER E.; Wheeling, West 

Virginia, Alpha Phi Sigma — Treasurer 

Tau Kappa Epsilon, p. 293. 
DEAN, SYDNEY E.; Hillsboro, Ohio 

Phi Kappa Phi, p. 293. 
DELANEY, EDWARD; Falmouth, Cir 

cle K, p. 293. 
DENNIS, MICHAEL L.; Grundy, Vir 

ginia, Pi Kappa Alpha, p. 293. 
DENT, CONNIE M.; Beaver, Ohio, Pi 

Omega Pi, Phi Beta Lambda, p. 293. 
DE ROSSETT, BETTY J.; Prestonsburg 

German Club — Historian, Social 

Work Club, p. 293. 
DICK, SANDRA J.; Bethel, Ohio, Eta 

Sigma Gamma, Health Club, Intra- 
mural Chairman — Clay Hall, New- 
man Club, National Environmental 

Health Association, Phi Kappa Phi, 

CWENS, p. 293. 
DIERSING, CAROLINE M.; Louisville, 

American Marketing Association, 

Young Republicans, p. 293. 
DILL, DONNA R.; Lebanon, Ohio, p. 

293. 
DOWNING, MARY E.; Columbus, Ohio 

Delta Omicron — President, p. 293. 
DOWNS, THOMAS G.; Bardstown, p. 

293. 
DOYLE, M. TIMOTHY; Erlanger, 

marching band, p. 293. 
DOYLE, PAMELA L.; Maysville, Sigma 

Tau Delta, SNEA p. 293. 
DRAKE, CANDACE C; Winter Park, 

Florida, Kappa Delta Phi, Pikette, 

SNEA p. 294. 
DRAKE, FRANK M.; Orlando, Florida, 

Pi Kappa Alpha, Accounting Club, 

Vetrens Club, p. 294. 
DRAKE, KAREN W.; Richmond, p. 294. 
DRUMMOND, JEROME M.; Purcell- 

ville, Virginia, p. 294. 
DUFOUR, PHILIP M.; Richmond, p. 

294. 
DULL, TERRY L.; Greenville, Ohio, 

p. 294. 



Index and Directory/Senior Credits 551 



DUNN, MARY B.; Franklin, Marching 

Band, MENC, Collegiate Pentacle, 

KME,p.294. 
DUNN, ROBERT C; Hustonville, Phi 

Kappa Phi, p. 294. 
DUVALL, TERESA S.; Frankfort, p. 294. 
DYER, RHONDA G.; Somerset, p. 294. 
EAST, ROLAND K: Nicholasville, 

Sigma Nu, p. 294. 
EDEN, SHARON D.; Richmond, p. 294. 
EDWARDS, THOMAS P. Ill; Danville, 

Tau Kappa Epsilon — President, p. 

294. 
ELAM, DEBORAH G.; Mount Sterling, 

p. 294. 
ELDREDGE, LARRY A; Louisville, p. 

294. 
ELLINGER, ROBERT H.; Centerville, 

Ohio, p. 294 
ELLINGSWORTH, LINDA C; Wil- 
liamsburg, Phi Upsilon Omicron, 

SNEA, p. 294. 
ENGLER, KENNETH N.; Louisville, p. 

294. 
ESTES, A GALE; Louisville, Kappa 

Delta Pi — Secretary, Sigma Alpha 

Eta, p. 294. 
ESTES, MARLA J.; Fort Mitchell, Alpha 

Gamma Delta, p. 294. 
ESTIS, STEVEN H.; Newburgh, New 

York, Progress — Assistant Business 

Manager, Men's Volleyball Team, 

Mountaineering Club, p. 294. 
ESTRIDGE, SANDRA E.; Lida, p. 294. 
FAHR, JENNIFER A; Cincinnati, Ohio, 



honorary society for education 
Majors, p. 294. 

FAIN, ALICE A; Hazard, p. 294. 

FAIR, MICHAEL L.; Mount Vernon, 
Ohio, Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Iota 
Epsilon, Alpha Phi Sigma, Circuna 
Club, p. 294. 

FARRIS, NANCY C; Tavenna, p. 294. 

FARTHING, VERNON C; Lancaster, 
p. 294. 

FAUSCH, KAREN A; Richmond, Inter- 
Varsity, p. 294. 

FIELDS, JUDITH C; Louisville, Kappa 
Alpha Theta — rush chairman, p. 295. 

FIELDS, RINNIE J.; Richmond, Colle- 
giate Pentacle, Kappa Delta Tau, 
KME, p. 295. 

FINGER, MICHAEL J.; Frankfort, p. 
295. 

FINLEY, DEVERA F.; Ashland, p. 295. 

FIRESTINE, SANDRA L; Russell, p. 
295. 

FISHER, PRISCILLA E.; Sabina, Ohio. 
MENC, Delta Omicron, Assistant 
Choir Director, Wesley Foundation, 
p. 295. 

FLOOD, MARY W.; Murry, p. 295. 

FLYNN, ALAN W.; Lexington, p. 295. 

FLYNN, JAMES H.; Beattyville, p. 295. 

FOLEY, JOHN R.; Lebanon, Ohio, p. 
295. 

FOLEY, LISA Y; Lexington, Inter- 
Varsity, Kappa Delta Tau — Secre- 
tary, Milestone, Social Work Club, p. 
295. 



FOLLOWELL, KAREN D.: Lebanon, 
p. 295. 

FORSYTHE, PATRICIA L.; William- 
stone, SNEA, Kappa Delta Pi, 
CWENS, p. 295. 

FOWLER, SUSAN L.; Louisville, p. 
295. 

FOX, LYNN S.; Louisville, Alpha Delta 
Pi— Vice President, NSID— Vice 
President, p. 295. 

FRAVERT, GAIL L; Birmingham. 
Alabama, p. 295. 

FRENCH, GWENDOLYN M.; Lex- 
ington, p. 296. 

FREW, JR., GERALD D.; Saint Clairs- 
ville, Ohio, p. 296. 

FRIEDMAN, JANET; Rochester, New 
York, Alpha Kappa Delta, p. 296. 

FRITZ, GARY N.; Richmond, Iota 
Lambda Sigma, IED Club — treasurer, 
p. 296. 

FRTTZ, GERALD L.: Cincinnati, Ohio, 
baseball, Theta Chi, p. 296. 

FUCHS, ROBERT T.; Fort Mitchell, p. 
296. 

FULLER USA R.; Wellston, Ohio. 
Kappa Delta Tau. Kappa Delta Pi. 
Sigma Tau Delta, Collegiate Penta- 
cle, p. 296. 

FUQUA, BENJAMIN E.; Frankfort, p. 
296. 

FUTNELL, KAY A; Hammond, Indi- 
ana, Kappa Mu Epsilon, Physics 
Club — Secretary, p. 296. 

GABBARD, BARBARA R.; Perdido, 
Alabama, p. 296. 




■ ; r?*«KI 



"Honest, it'll be fixed in just a minute . . ." 



552 Index and Directory/Senior Credits 



GABBARD. KEITH D.; McKee, p. 296 

GABHART, LAURA L; Harrodsburg 
Inter-Varsity, Collegiate Pentacle 
Social Work Club, p. 296. 

GAINES, MARILYN D.; Versailles 
Kappa Alpha Theta — president 
Collegiate Pentacle, People Who 
Care, Social Work Club. Panhel 
lenic, p. 297. 

GALL, ROXANNE B.; Fort Thomas, p 
297. 

GALLAHER, KATHLEEN A; Louis 
ville. Alpha Phi Gamma, Sigma Delta 
Pi, Women in Communications — 
president, p. 297. 

GAMBRELL, DAVID R. Louisville, 
p. 297. 

GARDA JUDITH C; Russell, Associa- 
tion of Law Enforcement — vice- 
president. Clay Hall — secretary, 
treasurer, Westminster Fellowship, 
Social Work Club, Career Day 
Council, p. 297. 

GARDNER, JAMES L; Franklinton, 
Agriculture Club — treasurer, p. 297. 

GARDNER, USA A; Tollesboro, p. 
297. 

GARR, ROMONA C; Louisville, p. 297. 

GARTH, CYNTHIA S.; Saint Louis, 
Missouri, CWENS, House Council, 
Women's Interdorm, p. 297. 

GAY, JIMMIE D.; Hazard, p. 297. 

GAY, PAUL F.; Buckhorn, p. 297. 

GAYHEART, BOB; Garrett, Gamma 
Theta Upsilon, p. 297. 

GEE, CHARLES STEPHEN; Grayson, 
Student Government Representative, 
Alpha Psi Omega, p. 298. 

GENTRY, MICHAEL Ft; Loveland, 
Ohio, Baseball, p. 298. 

GEORGE, MARY L; Alexander, New 
York, p. 298. 

GIBSON, GENE C; Midland, Ohio, 
Vice President Agriculture Club, 
Secretary Agriculture Mechanics, 
Treasurer Soil Conservation Club, 
p. 298. 

GIBSON, MELISSA R.; Somerset, 
SNEA Kappa Delta Pi, p. 298. 

GIBSON, ROBERT MILTON; Lex- 
ington, Gamma Theta Upsilon, p. 
298. 



GILLILAND, VIRGINIA DARLENE; 

Freebum, p. 298. 
GILTNER, REBECCA SUSAN; Park 

Hills, CWENS— Vice President, 

Kappa Delta Pi, Home Economics 

Club, p. 298. 
GLASGOW, HARRY KIRK; Saint 

Clairsville, Ohio; Kappa Alpha, p. 298. 
GLASSCOCK KAYE V; Lebanon; 

Kappa Delta Tau, SNEA SCEC, 

p. 298. 
GLOSS. JERI LYNN; Cincinnati, Ohio; 

SNEA p. 298. 
GNAS, CHARLES RICHARD; Beaver, 

Pennsylvania; p. 298. 
GOATLEY, CHARLES F.; Springfield, 

p. 298. 
GOBLE, DARLENE DALE; Fairdale; 

p. 298. 
GOBLE, JAMES A; Lexington; SME, 

p. 298. 
GOBLE, JAMES DEWEY; Prestons- 

burg;p.298. 
GODBY. GERALDEAN; Kings Mills, 

Ohio; CWENS Aumni, BSU, p. 298. 
GOLDEN. MARY LUCY; Springfield; 

Milestone, p. 298. 
GOODING. BRIAN STEPHEN; Port- 

of-Spain; Trinidad; p. 298. 
GOODING, PATRICK JAMES; Port- 

of-Spain, Trindad; p. 298. 
GORDON, CONNIE SUE; Lancaster; 

p. 298. 
GORDON. GEORGE LEE JUNIOR; 

Louisville; Treasurer — Beta Theta Pi, 

p. 298. 
GOVER, JIMMY WALLACE; Crab 

Orchard; p. 298. 
GRAFF, MARY CATHERINE; Finch- 

ville; Circle K, Phi Upsilon Omicron, 

Human Development Club, p. 298. 
GREE, KATHY GWEN; Carlisle; Home 

Economics Club, p. 298. 
GREEN, MARJORIE HELEN; Rich- 
mond; Black Ensemble, Omega 

Pearl, p. 298. 
GREEN, MICHAEL EUGENE; Picker- 

ington, Ohio; Student Senate, 

CIRUNA Club President, EKU 

Civil Liberties Union, College Repub- 
licans, University Committee on 

Improvement of Instruction, Student 



Rights and Responsibilities Commit- 
tee. 

GREEN, PAULA FAYE; Florence; p. 
298. 

GREENE, DEBORAH J.; Philadelphia, 
Pennsylvania; Delta Psi Kappa, 
Direction Eastern, Timettes, p. 299. 

GREENE, MARY ELLEN; Hebron; p. 
299. 

GREGORY, LINDA G.; Coopersville; 
BSU, p. 299. 

GREGORY, MARGARET DARE; 
Springfield, Cave Club. Biology 
Club— Secretary, p. 299. 

GRIFFIN, CANDY LEE; Louisville; 
President — Athenian Shield, Sec- 
retary — Scabbard and Blade, Sec- 
retary — AUSA, Vice President — 
ROTC Stage Band, Kappa Delta Pi, 
p. 299. 

GRIFFIN, JOAN CAROLYN; Depew, 
New York; Dietetics Club, p. 299. 

GRIFFIN, KENTON GRAHAM; Rich- 
mond; Scabbard and Blade, KIE 
Men's Honorary, Commander 
ROTC Stage Band, AUSA Athenian 
Shield — Big Brother, Marching Band, 
p. 299. 

GRIVETTI, VERNA LOUISE; Harrods- 
burg; Athenian Shield, Association 
of U.S. Army Military Police, Associa- 
tion of LEN, p. 299. 

GROSS, PAULA LOUISE; Greens- 
burg, Pennsylvania; SNEA, Special 
Education Club, p. 299. 

GRUBB, JANET DENNIS; London; 
p. 299. 

GULLETTE, ROBERT LUCIAN, JU- 
NIOR; Nicholasville; Sigma Nu, 
Student Court, p. 299. 

HACKER, MALVERY JEAN; Oneida, 
p. 299. 

HAIFHILL, ANDREA KAE; Maysville, 
p. 299. 

HALEY, DOUGLAS RAY; Butler, Pre- 
sident — Apha Iota Gamma, p. 299. 

HALL, DONNA SUZANNE; Camp- 
bellsburg; SNEA, Oratorio Choir, 
BSU, p. 299. 

HALL, JAROLD KIETH; Winchester, 
SNE, p. 299. 

HALL, STEPHEN KENT; Crestwood, 
President — Accounting Club, Presi- 



Index and Directory/Senior Credits 553 



dent — E.K.U. Barrister Society, p. 
299. 

HALL, TERESA LEE; Allen, p. 299. 

HALLMARK, GARY RAYMOND; Lex- 
ington, Gamma Theta Upsilon, p. 
299. 

HALTER JACK R.; Lexington; p. 299. 

HAMILTON, MICHELLE; Pikeville, 
Education Club, SNEA p. 300. 

HAMLIN, MARYANNE; Cincinnati, 
Ohio; SNEA PBL. Pi Beta Phi, p. 
300. 

HAMLIN, TOMMY LYNN; Cumber- 
land, p. 300. 

HAMMER, DAVID MICHAEL; Blan- 
chester, Ohio; Soccer Club, p. 300. 

HAMMOND, CARY EUTHAL; Gray- 
ton; p. 300. 

HAMPTON, VICKI L.; Louisville; p. 300. 

HANDLEY, CHERYL ANNE; Dayton, 
Ohio; Home Economics Club, SNEA, 
p. 300. 

HANSON, LINDA SUSAN; Dayton, 
Ohio; p. 300. 

HARALSON, ROBERT; Louisville; 
President — Men's Interdorm, p. 300. 

HARBIN, ROBERTA ANN; Louisville; 
p. 300. 

HARMON, TERESA DENISE; Bedford; 
p. 300. 

HARNEY, DANNY R.; Cynthiana; 
President — Treasurer — Delta Upsilon, 
p. 300. 

HARRIS, DEBORAH ANNE; Louisville; 
Beta Theta Pi Little Sister; Presi- 
dent — Alpha Gamma Delta, Pan- 
hellenic Council, p. 301. 

HARRIS. MARGARET JANE; Rich- 
mond; Sigma Nu Little Sister — Sec- 
retary, p. 301. 

HARRIS, TERRIE ANN; Martin; Presi- 
dent — Society for Human Equality, 
French Club, Psi Chi, p. 301. 

HARRIS, VERA ANNE; Louisville; 
Kappa Kitten president. People Who 
Care, Art Club, Sigma Alpha Ta, 
University Choir, p. 301. 

HARRISON, BARBARA J.; Lancaster, 
Ohio; Delta Psi Kappa, Women's 
Officiating Service, Marching Band, 
HPERClub,p.301. 

HARRISON, JUDY LANE; Campbells- 
ville; p. 301. 



HARTLEY, JAMES T.; Lakewood, New 
York; p. 301. 

HATFIELD, DEBORAH ANN; Ransom; 
Kappa Delta Tau — corresponding 
secretary. Student Nursing Associa- 
tion, p. 301. 

HATFIELD, PATTY LYNN; Charleston, 
West Virginia; p. 301. 

HATLEY, ROBYN MAURICE; Jersey 
City, New Jersey; Captain — Football 
team, p. 301. 

HAWKINS, THOMAS CLAY; Lexing- 
ton; p. 301. 

HATES, JERRY ANN; Louisville; p. 301. 

HEDGECOCK LINDA SUE; Bellvue; 
Alpha Gamma Delta — Scribe, Beta 
Theta Pi Little Sister, Marketing 
Club, p. 301. 

HEFFERNAN, JOHN PATRICK; Long 
Island, New York; EKU Center 
Board Vice President and Treasurer 
of Sigma Nu, p. 301. 

HEINRICH, PATRICK WRIGHT; Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio, p. 301. 

HEISE, MARGIE A; Bellevue; Inter- 
collegiate Volleyball, p. 301. 

HELLARD, BONNIE SUE; East Bem- 
stadt;p.301. 

HELM, HUGH BARRETT III; Stanford; 
University Players, Alpha Psi Omega, 
p. 301. 

HELMS, BRADLEY PHILLIP; Atlanta, 
Georgia; p. 301. 

HELTON, JENNIFER LEIGH; Corbin; 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Student Nursing 
Association, p. 301. 

HELVEY, DRUCILLA JEAN; Pikeville; 
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, p. 
301. 

HENDRICKSON, WILLIAM G.; Mid- 
dlesboro; p. 301. 

HENSGEN, DEBBIE A; Cincinnati, 
Ohio;KM.E.,p.301. 

HENSLEY, KATHY J.; Peewee Valley; 
Alpha Gamma Delta — Vice President, 
Milestone — Sports Editor, Direction 
Eastern, Tau Kappa Epsilon Little 
Sister, p. 301. 

HENSON, DEBRA SUE; Jackson; p. 
301. 

HERALD, HUBERT R.; Quicksand; p. 
301. 

HEUCKE, JERRY C; Louisville; Presi- 



dent E.KU. Veterans Club, p. 301. 

HICKS, BRENDA K; Prestonsburg; p. 
301. 

HIGH, DAVID A.; Dayton, Ohio; MENC. 
Phi Mu Alpha, p. 302. 

HILTON, CAROLYN MAE; Coates- 
ville, Pennsylvania; Interdorm Rep- 
resentative, Pikettes — Treasurer, p. 
302. 

HINES, DENNIS P.; Louisville; p. 302. 

HOCKENSMITH, DEBRA ALLEN; 
Frankfort; Wildlife Society, p. 302. 

HOLBROOK CHARLOTTE F.; Mel- 
vin; p. 302. 

HOLCOMB, DONELIA J.; McKee; p. 
302. 

HOLCOMB, TERESA JEAN; Berea; 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Scholarship 
Chairman, SNEA Collegiate Pen- 
tacle, President — Kappa Delta Pi. 
p. 302. 

HOLDERMAN, PATRICIA JANE; Har- 
rodsburg; p. 302. 

HOLLENCAMP, GERRI; Kettering. 
Ohio; Co-Captain Little Colonels 
Drill Team, Kappa Delta Tau. Colle- 
giate Pentacle, p. 302. 

HOLLON, PRENTICE DEAN; Camp- 
ton; p. 302. 

HOLLOWAY, ROWENA G.; Louis- 
ville; p. 302. 

HOLTHAUS, KATHY ANN; Fort 
Mitchell; p. 302. 

HOPE, CHARLES WAYNE, Dayton, 
Ohio, p. 302. 

HOPPER, RALPH E.; Florence; Phi Mu 
Alpha, p. 302. 

HOSKINS, MERLE; Manchester, p. 302. 

HOSKINS, STANLEY CLAY; Brod- 
head; Chess Club, p. 302. 

HOTT, ROGER GLENN: Circleville. 
Ohio; KIE, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Mu 
Alpha, p. 302. 

HOUSE, BRIDGET GAIL: Annville; p. 
302. 

HOUSE, DARRELL; London; p. 302. 

HOWARD, EVELYN; Asher; SNEA p. 
302. 

HOWARD, LISA KELSEY: Lexington; 
p. 302. 

HOWARD, RICHARD TIMOTHY; 
Prestonsburg; p. 302. 

HOWELL, BRENDA K; Louisa; p. 302. 



554 Index and Directory/Senior Credits 



HOYT, JULIE KAY; Louisville; Eastern 

Progress, CRISIS, CIRUNA, Alpha 

Phi Gamma, p. 302. 
HRANICKY, DOROTHY FRANCES; 

Somerset; SNEA, p. 302. 
HUDSON, DONNA SUE; Somerset; 

Women's Chorale, Concert Choir, 

p. 302. 
HUDSON, LEWIS; Jackson, p. 302. 
HUDSPETH, GREGORY FARRELL; 

Frankfort; p. 302. 
HUFFMAN, FLORENCE S.; Burgin, 

Christian Student Fellowship, SNEA 

p. 304. 
HULETTE, LESA K; Frankfort, MENC, 

Women's Chorale, Oratoria, p. 304. 
HUNT, LYNN; Bloomfield, Pikette, Pike 

Calender Girl, p. 304. 
HUNTER, ROSS A; Princeton, p. 304. 
HURST, THOMAS S. JR.; Bardstown, 

p. 304. 
IRWIN. GREGORY M.; Clinton, Indi- 
ana, p. 304. 
ISAACS, JANET S.; Lexington, p. 304. 
ISELI, DEBORAH L; Louisville, p. 304. 
ISON, BARBARA A; Corinth, p. 305. 
ISON, JR. ROBERT B.; Carrolltown, p. 

305. 
ISON, SHEILA A; Russell Springs, 

Kappa Delta Tau, Kappa Delta Pi, 

Collegiate Pentacle, p. 305. 
JACKSON, VICTORIA S.; Frankfort, 

KME, p. 305. 
JERKES, NANCY L; Dayton, Ohio, 

p. 305. 
JERMIGAN, CATHY L; Frankfort, 



Kappa Delta Tau, ACE — Treasurer, 

SNEA p. 305. 
JETT, BARRY L; Frankfort, p. 305. 
JOBE, JANET S.; Leitchfield, French 

Club — President, Aurora staff, Sigma 

Tau Delta, p. 305. 
JOHNSON, CHARLOTTE D.; Hazard, 

Valinanettes— President, EKU Flag 

Squad, p. 305. 
JOHNSON, JANET S.; Prestonsburg, 

Phi Upsilon Omicron, Food and 

Nutrition Club, p. 305. 
JONES, KENNETH L; Shepherdsville, 

p. 305. 
JONES, MARSHA R.; Ashland, p. 305. 
JUDY, JEFFERY H; Cynthiana, Intra 

mural Sports, p. 305. 
JUSTICE, KAREN A; Pikeville, p. 305. 
JUSTINIAND, NORA S.; Richmond, 

International Student's Associations, 

p. 305. 
KANAMORI, MARIKO; Koganei, Japan, 

p. 305. 
KAUFMAN, DEBORAH K.; Jefferson, 

p. 305. 
KAUFMAN, PHILIP R.; Louisville, 

Circle— K— President, p. 305. 
KEBEDE, BETHLHEM; Addis Ababa, 

Ethiopia, p. 305. 
KELLEY, JOHN M.; Louisville, p. 305. 
KELLEY, LAWRENCE L.; Louisville, 

Scabbard and Blade, Counter — 

Guerrilla Raider, p. 305. 
KENLEY, JAMES M.; Cynthiana, p. 305. 
KENNEDY, FRANKLIN M.; Jersey City, 

New Jersey, Kappa Alpha Psi — Trea- 



surer, Football Team, p. 305. 

KIBLER, BARBARA H; Louisville, girl's 
field hockey and basketball team, 
Phi Alpha Theta, p. 305. 

KIDD, GLORIA J.; Wayland, p. 305. 

KILLMAN, BILLYE; Hartford, Eastern 
Dance Theatre — President, Publicity, 
p. 305. 

KING, VICKI B.; Lexington, p. 305. 

KIRBY, BRUCE E; McKee, Agriculture 
Club, p. 305. 

KIRBY, ROBERT EUGENE III; Waynes- 
burg, Virginia, p. 306. 

KIRCHNER, PETER MARION; Louis- 
ville; Student Senate, Messiah, p. 306. 

KISCHUK, GEOFFREY LEE; Rich- 
mond; CRISIS Telephone Service, 
p. 306, 

KLEIN, SUZANNE ELIZABETH; Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio; CWENS, Women's 
Chorale, Concert Choir, Oratorio 
Chorus, p. 306. 

KLEIN, THERESA ANN; Englewood, 
Ohio; Agriculture Club, Recreation 
Club, Intramurals, p. 306. 

KLINGSTEIN, DONALD OTTO; In- 
dianapolis, Indiana; Vice President — 
Industrial Arts Club, Treasurer — 
SME, Iota Lambda Sigma, Honorary 
in Education fraternity, p. 306. 

KNEISEL, LEMDA LU; Wilmington, 
Ohio, p. 306. 

KNOX, TERRI; Mount Sterling; p. 306. 

KNUEHL, MARIETTA; Melbourne; p. 
306. 

KOENIG, PHILLPI KEITH; Prospect; 




An orator takes to a makeshift "soapbox". 



Index and Directory/Senior Credits 555 



KIE, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Milestone — 
Sports Editor, p. 306. 

KOLB, CRAIG S.; Addyston, Ohio; 
p. 306. 

KOLESAR, KAREN LYNN; Cincinnati, 
Ohio; Delta Psi Kappa, Intercolle- 
giate Field Hockey, p. 306. 

KOPP, LOUIS W.; Winchester; p. 306. 

KOTECKI, DENNIS JOSEPH; Fruit- 
port, Michigan: Veteran's Club, 
Association of Law Enforcement, 
Alpha Phi, p. 306. 

KOZEL, BETH ANN; Cleveland, Ohio; 
p. 306. 

KRAFT, JUDITH ANN; Hamilton, Ohio; 
Activities Chairman — McGregor Hall; 
Food and Nutrition Club, p. 306. 

KRANER, BENTON EDWARD; Car- 
roll, Ohio: p. 306. 

KURK, GARY ALBERT; Louisville, 
Marching Band, Concert Band, p. 
306. 

KUYKENDALL, PHILIP ALAN; Rosine; 
p. 306. 

LALLEY, KIMBERLY ANN; Louisville, 
p. 306. 

LANE, DANNY GAIL; Louisville; Stu- 
dent Lawyer, Baptist Student Union, 
Choir Director, p. 306. 

LANSFERSIER, GREGG A; Cincinnati, 
Ohio; p. 306. 

LANGLEY, MONA GAIL; Elizabeth- 
town; p. 306. 

LaRUE, JACQUELINE B.; Louisville; 
Library Club, p. 306. 

LASLEY, MARIA FRANCHEIZA; 
Frankfort; p. 306. 

LAYNE, MALCOM DARWIN; Ivel; Pi 
Kappa Alpha, p. 306. 

LAYTON, KATHY SUE; Richmond; 
President — Junior Panhellinic, p. 306. 

LEACH, PATRICIA ANN; Prestons- 
burg; p. 306. 

LEAKE, PATTY L.; Louisville, p. 307. 

LEASE, MICHAEL L.; Mount Vernon, 
Ohio, Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Phi 
Sigma, Ciruna Club, p. 307. 

LEHMAN, GERTRUDE A; Williams- 
town, Catalina Club, p. 307. 

LEIENBERGER, LINDA K; Ashley, 
Ohio, Accounting Club, Catalina 
Club, p. 307. 

LENTZ, STEVEN F; Danville, Sigma 




Spring semester pre-registration congests the Jones Building lobby. 



Alpha Epsilon, p. 307. 

LEUNG, WING-SING, Kowloon, Hong 
Kong, p. 307. 

LEVY, JEFFREY A; Bethel Park, 
Pennsylvania, Pi Kappa Alpha — 
Historian, Wildlife Society, p. 307. 

LEWIS, ANITA K; Dayton, Ohio, Phi 
Upsilon Omicron — President, Food 
and Nutrition Club, Clay Hall House 
Council — Secretary, Treasurer, p. 307. 

LEWIS, DAMITA J.; Louisville, p. 307. 

LIGHTNER, SHARON L.; West Mil- 
ton, Ohio, Chi Omega, SNEA p. 307. 

LISEHORA BARBARA L.; Millsboro, 
Delaware, Intercollegiate Hockey, 
Basketball, Delta Psi Kappa, p. 307. 

LITTLE, REGINA G.; Richmond, p. 
307. 

LOBER, LARRY R.; Mount Vernon, 
Ohio, p. 307. 

LOHR JR., RICHARD C; Coldspring, 
Beta Theta Pi, p. 307. 

LOWRY, MICHAEL J.; Troy, Illinois, 
p. 307. 

LUCKY, KITTY J.; Paris, p. 307. 

LUEDERS, SHELLEY J.; Honolulu, 
Hawaii, Chi Omega, Beta Theta Pi 
Sweetheart, Little Colonels, Student 
Nursing Association, p. 308. 

LUNCEFORD, GEORGE D.; Radcliff, 
p. 308. 



MADDEN, EVELYN S.; Claycity. Cada- 
cues Club, Chemistry Club, p. 308. 

MADDEN, VMANE; Stanton, Kappa 
Delta — Corresponding Secretary. 
Walters House Council, SNEA p. 
308. 

MAEGLY, REBECCA E.: Villa Hills, 
Delta Omicron — Second Vice Pres- 
ident, Collegiate Pentacle, Kappa 
Delta Pi, MENC, Orchestra, Marching 
Band, Symphonic Band, p. 308. 

MAERKL, DENISE R.; Louisville, p. 308. 

MALONEY, DANIEL G.: Yonkers, New 
York, track, p. 308. 

MALONEY, GARY W.; Louisville, p. 
308. 

MANNERS, RHONDA E.; Williams- 
town, Alpha Phi Gamma, Women in 
Communication, p. 308. 

MANN, JUDY G.; Versailles, p. 308. 

MANN, RICK E.; Fairfield, Ohio, Alpha 
Phi Sigma, Association of Law En- 
forcement, p. 308. 

MARSH, SUSAN M.; Wellston, Ohio, 
Little Colonels, Phi Delta Theta Little 
Sister, Interdorm Representative, Phi 
Upsilon Omicron, p. 308. 

MARTIN, DONALD J.: Louisville, p. 
309. 

MARTIN, DONNA L; Louisville, p. 309. 

MARTIN, JOHN: Lexington, p. 309. 



556 Index and Directory/Senior Credits 



MASLANKA, SUSAN D.; Louisville, p. 

309. 
MATTINGLY, JAMES J.; Lebanon, p. 

309. 
MATTINGLY, RONALD; Hyden, p. 

309. 
MAUPIN REBECCA C; Lexington, p. 

309. 
MAYHEW, JOHN E.; Ashland, p. 309. 
MAYHUGH, GAYLE R.; Elizabethtown, 

Interior Design Club, NSID, p. 309. 
McALISTER, SHEILA A; Pleasureville, 

p. 309. 

McAllister, Robert l. ; Rorence, 

Operations Officer. Military Police 
Company, p. 309. 

McCANN, STANLEY C; Lexington, 
Delta Sigma Theta, p. 309. 

McCAULLEY, SHERRY; Louisville, 
Collegiate Civitan — Secretary, CRI- 
SIS Telephone Service, BSU, p. 309. 

McCHARQUE, RICK; Louisville, p. 309. 

McCOLLUM, RICK G; Fairfield, Ohio, 
Inter Varsity, Student Nurses Associa- 
tion, p. 309. 

McCROSKEY, ROSEMARY; Lexing- 
ton, Kappa Mu Epsilon — President, 
p. 309. 

McCUBBIN, TIMOTHY W.; Walton, 
Beta Theta Pi — President, Treasurer, 
p. 309. 

McFARLAND, ROSE M.; Danville, p. 
309. 

McFARLAND, BETTY A; Harlan, p. 
309. 

McGARVEY, MICHAEL T.; Buckner, 
Iota Lambda Sigma, Industrial Ed- 
ucation Club, Kappa Delta Pi. p. 309. 

McGUIRE, TERESA D.; Louisville, 
Hockey Team, p. 309. 

McKENZIE, DAVID; Louisville, p. 309. 

McKENZIE, MARY C; Paris, Alpha 
Gamma Delta — Second Vice Presi- 
dent, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little 
Sister, p. 309. 

McMULLEN, FRED P.; Troy, Ohio, p. 
309. 

McMURTRY, TERRI V; Louisville, Pi 
Omega Pi, Phi Beta Lambda, p. 309. 

McQUADE, MARY T.; Lithopolis, Ohio, 
Catalina Club, Kappa Delta Tau — 
President, p. 309. 

McWILLIAMS, JUDY L.; Nicholasville, 



Collegiate Pentacle, Phi Upsilon 
Omicron, Phi Mu — Public Relations 
Director, Human Development and 
Family Relations, p. 309. 

MEDEIROS, JOELYN; Cincinnati, 
Ohio, Wesley Foundation — Publicity 
Co-Chairman, SNEA, Kappa Delta 
Pi, p. 309. 

MEEKHOF, MICHAEL RICHARD; 
McBain, Michigan; Pre-Law Club, 
p. 310 

MEFFORD, JOY LYNNETTE; Owens- 
boro;p. 310. 

MEINER, CAROL SUE; Dayton; SNEA, 
p. 310. 

MENZER, MARTI LEE; Hamilton, Ohio; 
p. 310. 

MERCER. LINDA CAROL; Louisville; 
p. 310. 

MESSMER, VICTOR CHARLES; Rich- 
mond; Explorers, p. 310. 

MICHAEL EDDIE W.; Louisa; Delta 
Upsilon Rush Chairman, p. 310. 

MIDDELER, JOYCE L.; Point Pleasant, 
Ohio; p. 310. 

MIDDLETON, JANET E.; Claymont, 
Delaware; Alpha Kappa Delta, As- 
sociation of Law Enforcement, p. 310. 

MILAM, STANLEY E.; Louisville; Ac- 
counting Club; p. 310. 

MILAR, MILISSA M.; Cincinnati, Ohio; 
Varsity Tennis, p. 310. 

MILLER, CYNTHIA J.; Kettering, Ohio; 
Alpha Gamma Delta, p. 310. 

MILLER, KATHY J.; Richmond; p. 310. 

MILLER, RHONDA K; Pleasure Ridge 
Park; Vice President of Clay Hall, 
Social Work Club; p. 310. 

MILLER, ROSS N; Morristown, Ten 
nessee; Commander. Military Police 
Company, Alpha Phi Sigma — Vice 
President; p. 310. 

MILLER, SANDRA S.; Jackson; p. 310. 

MINNIS, MAREIA V; Simpsonville; 
Kappa Kitten Klub, People Who 
Care, Art Club, University Choir, 
p. 310. 

MITCHELL, MARY J.; Lexington; 
Alpha Kappa Alpha; p. 310. 

MIZE, JOHN M.; Versailles; K.I.E.; p. 
310. 

MONBECK LUCINDA M.; Somerset; 



Kentucky Association of Nursing 
Students; p. 310. 

MONN, KATHI M.; Payton, Ohio, 
CWENS— President, Kappa Delta 
Tau — Publicity and Finance Chair- 
man, Recreation Club — Vice Presi- 
dent, President, German Club — Vice 
President, McGregor Hall House 
Council, Intramural Sports, ROTC 
Sponsor, HPER Council, p. 310. 

MOON, VICK1 L; Mount Washington, 
Delta Omicron — First Vice President, 
p. 310. 

MOORE, BEVERLY A; Frankfort, p. 
310. 

MOORE. DAVID E.; Louisa, p. 310 

MOORE, WILLIAM K; Frankfort, Stu- 
dent Senate, Volleyball Club, Pre- 
Law Club, Ciruna Club, p. 310. 

MORGAN, MARGUERITE; Lexington, 
p. 310. 

MORGAN, SHARON E.; Hazard, p. 
310. 

MORRIS, L. DIANE; Louisville, SNEA, 
MENC, p. 310. 

MORRIS, MARY L.; Reading, Ohio, 
Intercollegiate Volleyball, Basketball, 
Women's Officiating Service, p. 311. 

MORRIS, RICHARD R.; Louisville, 
Varsity Tennis, Sigma Pi — Officer, 
Biology Club, Caduceus Club, p. 31 1 . 

MORRIS, STEWART L.; Webster, p. 
311. 

MORRIS, WAIN M.; Wilmore, Iota 
Lambda Sigma, p. 311. 

MORRISON, CHARLES Q.; Lancaster, 
Pennsylvannia, Tau Kappa Epsilon, 
p. 311. 

MOSSER, PAMELA R.; Richmond, p. 
311. 

MOSSOTTI, JENNIFER A; Syracuse, 
NewYork,p.311. 

MUDD, JEFFREY T; Owensboro, p. 
311. 

MUDD, PATRICIA A; Lexington, p. 
311. 

MULLEN, KEVIN D.; Louisville, p. 31 1. 

MULLINS, PAUL E.; Garrett, p. 311. 

MULLINS, POLLY S.; Louisville, p. 311. 

MUNCY, HAROLD G.; Hamilton, Ohio, 
p. 311. 

MURPHY, JAMES M.; Cincinnati, 



Index and Directory/Senior Credits 557 



Ohio, Student Association — Presi- 
dent, p. 311. 

MURPHY, SUSAN C; Fairfield, Ohio, 
p. 311. 

MURPHY, THOMAS W.; Lebanon 
Junction, Forensics, p. 311. 

MURRAY, HENRY H.; Titusville, 
Florida, Student Senate, p. 312. 

MUSIC, SALLY A; Prestonsburg, 
Women's Interdorm, p. 312. 

MYERS, NEAL H.; Louisville, p. 312. 

NARD, JO ANN; Cumberland, Uni- 
versity Players, Alpha Psi Omega, 
p. 312 

NAU, MARTHA J.; Staten Island, New 
York, SNEA, p. 312. 

NEAL, FREDERICK E.; Gallipolis, 
Ohio, Law Enforcement Association, 
Alpha Phi Sigma, p. 312. 

NELSON, SUSAN R.; Milestone- 
Managing editor, Aurora — Editor, 
Sigma Tau Delta — Vice President, 
SHE, Alpha Phi Gamma, Collegiate 
Pentacle, Progress staff. Society of 
Collegiate Journalists — Historian, p. 
312. 

NEW, CECIL L; Middletown, p. 312. 

NEWCOM, CINDY S.; Ashland, p. 313. 

NEWMAN, DELBERT W.; Berea, Sigma 
Tau Delta — President, Kappa Delta 
Pi, Phi Beta Lambda, BSU, SNEA, 
p. 313 

NEWSOM, G.W.; Richmond, Pi Kappa 
Alpha, p. 313. 

NICHOLS, CONSTANCE B.; London, 
Ohio, p. 313. 

NOBLE, NELSON S.; Forest Park, 
Georgia, Alpha Phi Sigma — Ser- 
geant at Arms, Scabbard and Blade, 
Karete Club, p. 313. 

NOLAND, JOY C; Winchester, p. 313. 

OGULU, PROMISE E.; Ahoada, Niger- 
ia, p. 313. 

OLDS, WILLIAM M.; Richmond, LAE, 
Campus Democrats, Wesley Founda- 
tion, p. 313. 

O'NAN, MARY F.; Springfield, p. 313. 

ONEY, GERALD L.; East Point, AUSA 
p. 313 

OWEN, RICHARD T.; New Castle, p. 
313. 

OWENS, PAULA L.; Harlan, Interior 



Design Club, NSID, Symposium 
Committee, p. 313. 

PACK, JANET T; Wooton, p. 313. 

PALM, BETH A; Cold Spring, p. 313. 

PARKER, LINDA A; Campton, In- 
ternational Students Organization, 
p. 313. 

PARKS, BARBARA L; Richmond, p. 
313. 

PARKS, JEFFREY J.; Brookville, Ohio, 
p. 313 

PARKS, TEDDY D.; West Manchester, 
Ohio, Finance Club — Secretary, 
Inter-Varsity, p. 313. 

PARTRIDGE, CAROL F.; Columbus, 
Ohio, CWENS, Timettes, Student 
Nurses Association, p. 313. 

PATRICK, DELORES L; Irvine, KME, 
p. 313. 

PATTERSON, RAYMOND R.; Sugar- 
creek, Ohio, Scabbard and Blade, 
p. 313. 

PAYNTER, MICHAEL B; Marmon's 
Branch, p. 313. 

PEARSON, NORMAN A; Soringfield, 
Ohio, Tennis Manager, p. 313. 

PECZKA, DANIEL J.; Ladlow, Mas- 
sachusetts, PEEM Club, Soccer Club, 
Intermural Soccer and Basketball, 
p. 313 

PENCE, STEPHEN B.; Louisville, Pi 
Omega Pi, Justice on Student Court, 
p. 313. 

PENNINGTON, PAMELA P.; Bowling 
Green, Black Student Union, Chem- 
istry Club — Secretary, p. 313. 

PENNY, LINNETTE S.; West Milton, 
Ohio, Chi Omega— Secretary, TACA 
p. 313. 

PERKINS, NANCY C; Johnstown, 
Ohio, Collegiate Pentacle — President, 
Catalina Club, SNEA, CWENS, 
Sigma Tau Delta — Secretary, p. 313. 

PERKINS, RHONDA W.; West Chester, 
Ohio, Delta Omicron, p. 314. 

PERLOW, MICHAEL B.; Crawleyville, 
Indiana, p. 314. 

PERROT, MARY C; Louisville, p. 314. 

PERRY, ROBERT L.; Johnson City. 
New York, Marketing Club— Vice 
President, President, AMA, p. 314. 

PERRY, RODNEY T; Frankfort, p. 314. 

PETERS, JAMES J.; Fort Thomas, Phi 



Delta Theta — Vice President, Trea- 
surer, Accounting Club, p. 314. 

PETERSON, ESTHER J.; Pineville, p. 
314. 

PHELPS. MICHAEL E.; Columbia, p. 
314. 

PHERSON, JEANNE H; Louisville, p. 
314. 

PHILLIPS, NANCY R.; South Shore, 
p. 314 

PICCIONI, EDWARD A; Syracuse, 
New York, p. 314. 

PIERCEFIELD, DEBORAH L; Fal- 
mouth, p. 314. 

PERSON, GARY L; Trenton, Ohio, 
p. 315. 

PINKSTON, JEANNE R; Harrodsburg, 
p. 315. 

PINKSTON, STEPHEN T.; Harrods- 
burg, p. 315. 

PIRO, EDWARD C; East Montpelier, 
Vermont, AUSA, p. 315. 

PITVOREC, LAURA L; Radcliff, p. 315. 

PLUMMER, DEBORAN L.; Cynthiana, 
p. 315. 

PLUMMER, MARY L.; Richmond, 
SNEA,MENC.p.315. 

POTTER, ELIZABETH A; Louisville. 
Recreation Club, Campus Gold, p. 
315. 

POWERS, LINDA R.; Cincinnati, Ohio, 
CWENS, SNEA. Newman Club. 
Kappa Delta Pi, p. 315. 

PRICE, CATHERINE R.; Louisville, 
p. 315. 

PRICE, JACKIE J.; Cincinnati, Ohio, 
CRISIS Telephone Service, Women's 
Inter-dorm — President, Student Af- 
fairs, Center Board, Student Sen- 
ate, p. 315. 

PRICE, JO ANN; Shepherdsville, Circle 
K, SNEA, p. 315. 

PURKINS, VICKIE L.; Louisville, p. 316. 

PYLES, LORNA A; Richmond, p. 316. 

RADER. BARBARA S; Danville, 
CIRUNA Philosophy Club. People 
Who Care, p. 316. 

RALSTON, JEFFREY C; Stanford, p. 
316. 

RAMSEY, JOAN R.; Lexington. Amer- 
ican Marketing Association, p. 316. 

RAYMOND, BARBARA L; Huntington, 
West Virginia, p. 316. 



558 Index and Directory/Senior Credits 



READER GARRY L; Valley Station, 

Inter Varsity, p. 316. 
REAMS, TERESA A; Richmond, p. 

316. 
REED, S. KIM; Covington, Industrial 

Arts Lab Association, p. 316. 
REES, THOMAS E.; Winchester, Inter 

Varsity — President, p. 316. 
REHKAMP, JEANNE M.; Florence, p. 

316. 
REID, DIANA N.; Manchester, p. 316. 
REID, PAULA K.; Middletown, Ohio, 

Home Ec Club — President, p. 316. 
REILLY, EDWARD B.; Saint Clairs- 

ville, Ohio, Kappa Alpha — Vice 

President, p. 316. 
REINLE, MARY L; Cox's Creek, p. 

316. 
REYNOLDS, CYNTHIA L; Middle- 
town, Ohio, Phi Mu — Recording 

Secretary, p. 316. 
REYNOLDS, MARK H.; Louisville, p. 

317. 
RHEINECKER JR., JOSEPH R.; East 

Saint Louis, Illinois, p. 317. 
RHOADES, MARK E; Versailles, Ohio, 

p. 317. 
RICE, HELEN M.; Hikes Point, Ger- 
man Club, Rifle Team, p. 317. 
RICE, SUSAN P.; Pikeville, SNEA p. 

317. 
RICHARDSON, CYNTHIA L; Berea, 

Kappa Delta — President, Kappa 

Delta Pi — Treasurer, SCEC, p. 317. 
RIDDLE, NANCY F.; Ashland, Student 

Council for Exceptional Children — 

President, p. 317. 
RIDDLEBARGER, DIANA J.; Wheel- 

ersburg, Ohio, p. 317. 
RIFFE, JAMES S.; Danville, p. 317. 
RIFFE, KAREN R.; Louisville, p. 317. 
RIGGS, CAROLE E.; Louisville, Chi 

Omega — President, Recreation Club, 

p. 317. 
RIGGS, RHONDA T.; Elizabethtown, 

p. 317. 
RILEY, ALFREDA London, Ensemble, 

p. 317. 
ROBERSON, KAREN L; Louisville, 

Delta Omicron, p. 317. 
ROBINSON, MARTHA EL; Frankfort, 

p. 317. 
ROBINSON, PAMELA J.; Florence, 



Kappa Delta Pi, Collegiate Pentacle, 
SNEA, Association of Childhood 
Educators, p. 317. 
RODGERS, DAVID N.; Carrollton, 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon — President, 
Treasurer, p. 317. 
ROGERS III, JOHN G.; Frankfort, 

football, E-Club, p. 317. 
ROMOLTR, MARY C; Blawchester, 

Ohio, p. 317. 
ROSENSTEIN, LOUIS M.; Frankfort, 
Counter Guerrila Raiders, AUSA, 
Marketing Club, Jewish Student 
Association, Athiania Shield — Big 
Brother, Campus Explorer Club, 
p. 317. 
ROWE, JAMES G.; Owensboro, PEMM 

Club, PEK— Secretary, p. 317. 
ROWE, MARK A; Owensboro, PEMM 

Club, track, cross country, p. 317. 
ROWE, WAYNE A; Lexington, p. 317. 
ROWLETT, DEBRA L; Richmond, 
Majorette, German Club, French 



Club, Pre-Law Club, Collegiate 
Pentacle, Phi Kappa Phi, p. 317. 

ROYALTY, KENT W.; Danville, Bar 
rister Society — Vice President, Men's 
Interdorm — Community Service 

Chairman, FOG — Vice President, 
p. 317. 

RUCK, NANCY L; Cincinnati, p. 317. 

RUF, LINDA C; Louisville, Basketball, 
Hockey, PEMM, WOS, Delta Psi 
Kappa — Treasurer, University Ath- 
letic Committee, p. 317. 

RUFFLEY, KATHY A; Milford, Ohio, 
Little Colonels, Alpha Gamma 
Delta, Sigma Delta Pi, Kappa Delta 
Pi, Collegiate Pentacle, p. 317. 

RUSH, LINDA S; Portsmouth, Ohio, 
p. 318. 

RUSSELL, ROBERT L; Louisville, 
Sigma Tau Pi — President, Collegiate 
Democrats — President, p. 318. 

SAALFELD, KAREN S.; Richmond, p. 
318. 

SABIE, BENITA S.; Bedford, CWENS, 




The grill is a popular eating spot ... for all ages. 



Index and Directory/Senior Credits 559 



Cadecus Club — Secretary, Collegiate 
Pentacle, p. 318. 

SAGRAVES, DANNY L; Staffordsville, 
p. 318. 

SANDERS, EMILY M; Frankfort, Col- 
legiate Civitan, Accounting Club — 
Treasurer, p. 318. 

SANDERSON, ROBERT M.; Sellers- 
burg, Indiana, gymnastics, p. 318. 

SANDS, NANCY A; Owensboro, Little 
Colonels, Alpha Gamma Delta, 
Collegiate Pentacle, Phi Upsilon 
Omicron, Food and Nutrution Club, 
p. 318. 

SANNER, MONTY R.; Dayton, Ohio, 
p. 318. 

SAPIENZA TERESA M.; Batavia, New 
York, p. 318. 

SATTICH, DEBORAH A; Louisville, 
Accounting Club, p. 318. 

SCHENKENFELDER MICHAEL J.; 
Louisville, Men's Interdorm — Vice 
President, track, p. 318. 

SCHMIDT, BETTY J.; Vandalia, Ohio, 
p. 318. 

SCHNEIDER, DEBORAH L; Louis- 
ville, Accounting Club, Phi Mu — 
Treasurer, p. 318. 

SCHROCK, SUSAN D.; Monroe, Ohio, 
Panhellenic Council, Alpha Gamma 
Delta, Little Colonels, p. 318. 

SCHROER, RICHARD J.; Louisville, 
Sigma Tau Pi, Golf Team, p. 318. 

SCHUMACHER, TERRY Ft; Lexington, 
p. 318. 

SCHWEIGERT, SUSAN M.; South- 
gate, p. 318. 

SCIUBBA ARTHUR J.; Havertown, 
Pennsylvania, p. 318. 

SCOTT, BARBARA J.; Newport, 
SNEA — second Vice President, p. 
318. 

SCOTT, JANET K.; Pikeville, p. 318. 

SELVIDGE, MIRIAM J.; Monticello, 
Phi Upsilon Omicron, p. 318. 

SEMAGO, RONALD J.; West Mifflin, 
Pennsylvania, p. 318. 

SENIOURS, VALRIE; Owenton, Delta 
Sigma Theta, Omega Peach, p. 318. 

SENNINGER, RALPH; Louisville, 
Kappa Alpha, p. 318. 

SCOTT, LESLIE E.; Pleasure Ridge 



Park, Phi Mu Alpha — Vice President, 

p. 318. 
SEWELL, SANDRA L.; Winchester, 

p. 318. 
SEXTON, SANDRA J.; Grayson, SCEC, 

Circle K, p. 319. 
SHARON, MARGARET M.; Midway, 

American Society of Interior 

Designers, Interior Design Club, Phi 

Mu — Vice President, p. 319. 
SHAW, YVONNE J.; Louisville, SNEA, 

German Club, p. 319. 

SHELTON, FAITH J.; Springboro, 

Ohio, p. 319. 
SHELTON, LEA A; Louisville, p. 319. 
SHERMAN III, INMAN J.; London, 

Iota Delta Theta, p. 319. 
SHERMAN, MILISSA A; Xenia, Ohio, 

p. 319. 
SHIELDS, CHARLOTTE F.; Chaplin, 

p. 319. 
SHINKLE, FRED D.; Williamstown, 

Alpha Kappa Delta, p. 319. 
SHOAF, SHIRLEY L.; Corbin, Social 

Work Club, p. 319. 
SHORES, JR., HENRY C; Charleston, 

West Virginia, Tennis Team, Iota 

Delta Theta, College Republicans, 

Cirura Club, p. 319. 
SHORT, LARRY D.; Grays Knob, p. 

319. 
SHOTWELL, DANNY F.; Cleves, Ohio, 

Student Court Justice, Recreation 

Club, p. 321. 
SHRULL, CYNTHIA J.; Centertown, 

p. 321. 
SIEVERT, GREGORY A; Cincinnati, 

Ohio, Cave Club — Vice President, 

Todd Truckers, Wildlife Club, p. 321. 
SIMPSON, ALICIA B.; Lexington, 

CWENS, BSU, Collegiate Pentacle, 

Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta, p. 

321. 
SIMPSON, SHIRLEY L.; Monticello, 

p. 321. 
SIMPSON, LARRY B.; Louisville, p. 

321. 

SINGLETON, DIANE J.; Ferguson, 

Marching Band, p. 321. 
SKEES, JEAN M.; Elizabethtown, p. 321. 
SKINNER, RICKY W.; Williamstown, p. 

321. 



SLONEKER, TARI L; Hamilton, Ohio, 

Student Nurses Association, Kappa 

Delta,Pikette,p.321. 
SLUSHER, ERNESTINE M.; Louisville, 

CaduseClub,BSU,p.321. 
SMALLWOOD, MIKE A; Dorton, p. 

321. 
SMITH, ANGELA L.; Louisville, p. 321. 
SMITH, BRENDA C; Lexington, p. 321. 
SMITH, CHARLES D.; Hopkinsville, p. 

321. 

SMITH, DARLENE; Columbia, p. 321. 

SMITH, DAVID E.; Stanton, Finance 
Club, p. 321. 

SMITH, DEBRA T.; Frankfort, Persh- 
ing Rifles, Eta Sigma Gamma — Trea- 
surer, Flag Squad, p. 321. 

SMITH, DEIRDRE K; Simpsonville, 
Circle K — President, vice president, 
communications officer, p. 321. 

SMITH, KARL P.; McKee, Dupree Hall 
House Council — President, Men's 
Interdorm, p. 321. 

SMITH, FLORENCE E.; Whitley City, 
SNEA, p. 321. 

SMITH, GARY L.; Kerby Knob, p. 321. 

SMITH, KAREN E.: Parma, Ohio, 
Wesley Foundation, SNEA Student 
Council for Exceptional Children, p. 
321. 

SMITH, KATHRYN S.; London, Inter- 
Varsity, p. 321. 

SMITH, PATRICIA A; Shelbyville, p. 
321. 

SMITH, TERRY R.; Frederick, Missouri, 
MENC, SNEA Kappa Delta Pi, p. 
321. 

SYMSER, ROBERT K; Winchester, p. 
321. 

SNAWDER, CAROL J.; Louisville, p. 
321. 

SNEED, KIM L.; Corbin. Kentucky, 
Chi Omega, S.N.E.A Student Art 
Association, p. 322. 

SNOWDEN. TRACY ALLEN: Rich- 
mond, p. 322. 

SONDEY, BARBARA ANN; Louis- 
ville, Catalina club, p. 322. 

SORRELL, KATHRYN POWER; Goas- 
gow, Pi Omega Pi. Kappa Delta Pi. 
p. 322. 

SPARKS. MARILYN; McKee, p. 322. 



560 Index and Directory/Senior Credits 



SPAULDING, JO ANN; Simpsonville, 
Circle K Club, Newman Center, p. 
322. 

SPENCER, JOHN S.; Winchester, p. 
322. 

SPENCER, LINDA GAIL; Jackson, p. 
322. 

SPILLE, RICHARD FRANCIS; Sayre- 
ville, N.J., p. 322. 

SPILLMAN, MORRIS PAUL; New- 
castle, p. 322. 

SPIRES, ERIC E.; Bristol, Va., K.I.E., 
Phi Kappa Phi, Band, Who's Who, 
p. 322. 

SPRINGATE, JENNIE CLELLAN; 
Versailles, Lambda Sigma Omicron. 
Spanish Club, p. 322. 

SPURLOCK KAREN; Manchester, p. 
322. 

SPURRIER, RONALD W.; Liverpool, 
N.Y., p. 322. 

STACY, ANNA C; Carlisle, p. 322. 

STAGGS, GARY L; Covington, p. 322. 

STAGGS, HOWARD ANTHONY; 
West Union, Ohio, p. 322. 

STAHL, BETTY DIANE; Covington. 
Student Nursing Organization, p. 322. 

STAHLHUT, ROBERT JOHN; Indpls. 
In., p. 322. 

STAMBAUGH, VICKIE LYNN; Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio, p. 322. 

STARK WILLIAM A; Williamsburg, 
p. 322. 

STEELE, BETTY F. ; Ashland, p. 322. 

STEELE, VICKI A; Tampa, Florida, 
L.D.S.S.A, Dorm Social Chairman, 
p. 322. 

STEER, ROBERT K; Louisville, Pro- 
gress, p. 322. 

STEIER, JOSEPH E.; Louisville, Pro- 
gress, p. 322. 

STEINMETZ, CHAS.; West Virginia, p. 
322. 

STEPHENS, KATHLEEN; Springboro, 
Ohio, p. 322. 

STEPHENS, REBECCA E.; New Paris, 
Ohio, Valianettes, Library Science 
Organization — President, p. 323. 

STEPHENSON, ANNE; Monticello, p. 
323. 

STEVENS, JANNET M.; Mount Eden, 
p. 323. 



STEVENS, NANCY A; Ashland, Kappa 
AlphaTheta,p.323. 

STEVENS, STANLEY S.; Covington, 
p. 323. 

STEWART, MARILY A; Xenia. Ohio, 
p. 323 

STHRESHLEY, REBEKAH T; Louis- 
ville, Kappa Delta, Theta Chi Dream 
Girl, Student Senate, p. 323. 

STODDARD, TERRY W.; Cuyahoga 
Falls, Ohio, PEMM Club, HPER 
Council Representative Direction 
Easter, Phi Epsilon Kappa — Treasurer, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon, E Club, p. 323. 

STRATTON. RITA G.: Lawrenceburg, 
p. 324. 

STREHLE, MARYANN; Morganfield, 
Social Work Club Treasurer, p. 324. 

STRUNK, ROGER WILLIAM; Somer- 
set, Wesley Foundation, Chemistry 
Club, Caduceus Club, p. 324. 

STUMP, SARAH M.; Ashland, New- 
man Center, Recreation Club, Col- 
legiate Civitan, p. 324. 



STURGILL, NANCY L.; Ashland, p. 
324. 

SURBER, GREGORY W., Lockland, 
Ohio, Lambda Alpha Epsilon, p. 324. 

SUTTON, KEVIN B.; Ashland, Associa- 
tion of Law Enforcement, p. 324. 

SUTTON, VIRGINIA ANN; Edenton, 
Ohio, Alpha Gamma Delta, p. 324. 

TACKETT, BEVERLY K; Medway, 
Ohio, University Art Club, S.H.E., 
p. 324. 

TAYLOR, ANGELA LOUISE; Augusta, 
Student Regent, Women's Inter- 
dorm, Crisis Volunteer, p. 324. 

TAYLOR. BRIAN A; North Bend, Ohio, 
WEKU-FM Staff, p. 324. 

TAYLOR, CONNIE LEE: Logan, West 
Virginia, p. 324. 

TAYLOR, DAVID P.; Owensboro, Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, p. 324. 

TAYLOR, DIANA J.; Augusta, p. 324. 

TAYLOR, DIANA; Dupont, Ind., p. 324. 

TAYLOR, JAMES L; Lexington, Kappa 
Alpha Psi, p. 324. 




Angie Taylor makes cards as part of a Christmas project. 



Index and Directory/Senior Credits 561 



TAYLOR, SHARON; Lexington, Agri- 
culture Club, Tobaccon Research 
Assistant, p. 325. 

TERRW1LLIGER, PAULA A; Louis- 
ville, Student Nurses Association, p. 
325. 

THONEY, WILLIAM T.; Cold Spring, 
Intramurals, p. 325. 

THOMAS, RALPH B. Fairfax. Virginia, 
p. 325. 

THOMPSON, BILLY W.; Manchester, 
Progress, p. 325. 

THOMPSON, DAVID W.; Florence, 
Phi Delta Theta, p. 325. 

THOMPSON, GEORGE W.; Calvin, p. 
325. 

THOMPSON, MINDA; Hebron, MENC, 
p. 325. 

THOMPSON, SARA M.; Florence, 
Little. Colonels. Chi Omega, Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, Little Sis, SNEA, p. 
325. 

THOMPSON, SUSAN M.; Cadiz, Phi 
Beta Lambda, Kappa Delta Pi, p. 
325. 

THOPSON, TIMOTHY A; Piketon, 
Ohio, Theta Chi— President, p. 325. 

THORPE, THURMAN C; Walton, p. 
325. 

THRASHER, CHRISTY K.; Liberty, p. 
325. 

TILLMAN, JAMES E.; Louisville, Kappa 
Alpha Psi, AUSA Lambda Alpha 
Epsilon, Association of Law En- 
forcement, p. 325. 

TINCHER, LINDA R.; Frankfort, 
American Guild of Organists, MENC, 
Delta Omicron. Kappa Delta Pi, Phi 
Kappa Phi. Oratorio Chorus, Con- 
cert Choir, p. 325. 
TINGLE, DAVID K; Louisville, p. 325. 
TINGLEY, THERESA B.; Richmond, 
Phi U, Food and Nutrution Club, p. 
325. 
TRACY, PHILLIP A; Louisville, Uni- 
versity Players, Alpha Psi Omega, 
p. 325. 
TRENT, L. COLETTE; Fort Thomas, 

p. 325. 
TROUTMAN, DEBBIE A; Louisville, 

Alpha Delta Pi, Class Officer, p. 325. 
TRUE, LYNN; Corinth, p. 325. 



TSANG, GZRARD; Happy Valley, Hong 

Kong, p. 325. 
TSANG, YORK-YOU; Hong Kong, 

Geology Club, International Students 

Association, p. 325. 
TUDOR, DEBORAH L; Richmond, p. 

325. 
TURNER. CHARLENE F.; Hazard, p. 

325. 
TURNER, MARY S.; Franklin, Ohio, 

SNEA, p. 325. 
TURNER, ORLANDO M.; Louisville, 

Phi Epsilon Kappa, 7-11 Social 

Club— Athletic Director. PEMM 

Club, Junior Varsity Basketball, p. 

325. 
TUTTLE, BRENDA J.; Georgetown, p. 

325. 
UHL, NORMAN A; Louisville, p. 326. 
ULLOM, RALPH D.; Washington, 

Pennsylvania, Pi Kappa Alpha, 

Wrestling, p. 326. 
ULSH, ROGER M.; Cedarville, Ohio, 

O'Donnell House Council, p. 326. 
UNSELD. BILLY R.; Bardstown, p. 326. 
VAGEDES, MICHAEL J.; West Milton, 

Ohio, p. 326. 



vALENTINI, DENNIS N.; West Dept- 
ford, New Jersey, Phi Delta Theta, 
p. 326. 

VANDER BOEGH, MARK A; Paducah. 
p. 326. 

VANDER MOLEN, CATHY M.; War- 
wich, New York, p. 326. 

VAN GILDER, CAROLYN L; Middle- 
town, Ohio, MENC. Delta Omicron, 
Marching and Symphonic Band, p. 
326. 

VANOVER, JIMMIE G.; Virgie, Civil 
Liberties Union — Vice President, p. 
326. 

VARBLE. MARGARET A; Veray. In- 
diana, p. 326. 

VILLELLI, WAYNE T; Selden, New 
York, Inter Varsity. CRISES Tele- 
phone Service, p. 326. 

VINCENT GERALD W.: Owosso. Mich- 
igan, Student Nursing Association, p. 
326. 

VINCENT, RICHARD D.; Key Largo, 
Florida, p. 326. 

VIRE. STEPHEN L; Monticello, p. 326. 

VOIGNIER, SUSAN D.; Louisville, Stu- 




The University Store stocks more reading material than just textbooks. 



562 Index and Directory/Senior Credits 



dent Senate, Combs Hall President, 
p. 326. 

WADE, GLORIA M.; Monticello, p. 326. 

WAGNER, JANE K; Middletown, Re- 
creation Club, p. 326. 

WAGNER, LINDA S.; Lookout Heights, 
p. 326. 

WALDEN, PAUL H.; Bumside, p. 326. 

WALL, JULIAN L; Waynesburg, p. 326. 

WALLACE, STEPHEN J.; Fort Wayne, 
Wrestling Team — Captain, p. 326. 

WALTERS, LEO W.; Corbin, p. 326. 

WALTERS, WILLIAM M.; Richmond, 
Tau Kappa Epsilon, p. 326. 

WARD, NANCY J.; Erlanger, p. 326. 

WARNER, DAVID R.; Dayton, Ohio, Pi 
Kappa Alpha, p. 326. 

WARREN, BETTIE M; Richmond, p. 
326. 

WARREN, ELIZABETH A; Paris, p. 
326. 

WAITERS, RACHEL D.; Louisville, 
Delta Sigma Theta, p. 327. 

WATTERSON, MELINDA S.; Ashland, 
SNEA, SCEC, p. 327. 

WAY, JANNETTE M.; Richmond, Miss 
Black Student Union, 7-11 Foxes — 
Vice President, Minority Student 
Counselor, Sigma Tau Pi, Black 
Student Union, p. 327. 

WEARTZ, ROBERT A; Blue Ash, Ohio, 
p. 327. 

WEBB, DEBORAH M.; Penyville, 
Delta Psi Kappa, CWENS, Inter- 
collegiate Track and Field, Women's 
Officiating Service, Bowling Club, p. 
327. 

WELCH, WAYNE A.; Valley Station, 
Cheerleader, p. 327. 

WELLS, ERNEST B.; Cincinnati, Ohio, 
Pershing Rifles, Scabbard and Blade, 
AUSA p. 327. 

WELLS, JOHN R.; Louisa, p. 327. 

WELLS, LEON G.; Frankfort, p. 327. 

WELLS, MARSHA L.; Felicity, Ohio, 
Home Economics Club, p. 327. 



WESELY, LORETTA A; Boise, Idaho, 

p. 327. 
WESTMEYER, DAVID EDWARD; Rich- 
mond; p. 328. 
WHITE, DEBRA JEAN; Richmond; p. 

328. 
WHITE, JOHN DANIEL III; Danville, 

p. 328. 
WHITE, RAMONA; Middlesboro; Sigma 

Tau Delta, SNEA p. 328. 
WHITE, REBEKAH RUTH; Valley 

Station; Phi Mu, SNEA p. 328. 
WHITE, SAMUEL HARDY; Petersburg, 

Virginia: Pi Kappa Alpha, p. 328. 
WHITEHOUSE, MICHAEL T.; Le 

banon. Vice President — Industrial 

Education Club, p. 328. 
WHITLEY, KIMBERLY ANN; Camp- 

bellsville; p. 328. 
WILHELM, RONALD L.; Chillicothe, 

Ohio; p. 328. 
WILL, LOUIS ADOLPH; Louisville, 

Progress Staff Writer, p. 328. 
WILSON, DAN RAY; Brookville, Ohio, 

Kappa Alpha, p. 328. 
WILSON, DEBORAH ANN; Louisville; 

Phi Beta Lambda, p. 328. 
WILSON, KATHERINE E.; Villa Hills, 

Alpha Gamma Delta, p. 328. 
WILSON, REBECCA RUTH; New 

Castle, p. 328. 
WILSON, ROBERT C; Elizabeth, 

Pennsylvania; p. 328. 
WILZ, MARGERY MARIAN: Fort 

Thomas, p. 328. 
WITHERS, DENNIS WAYNE; Somer- 
set; p. 328. 
WOLF, THOMAS EDWARD; Love- 
land, Ohio; p. 328. 
WOLFE, PAULA JEAN; Danville; 

SNEA, p. 328. 
WOOCK STEPHEN E.; Louisville; 

President — Biology Club, KIE, p. 

328. 
WOODRUFF, JOANN; Cincinnati, 

Ohio; p. 328. 



WOODS, ROBERT EARL; Richmond; 
Magister — Sigma Chi, p. 328. 

WOOLDRIDGE, SHARON KAYE; 
Owensboro, p. 328. 

WORD, RALPH EDWARD; Cumber- 
land, p. 328. 

WORRELL, STEVEN ALEX; Win- 
chester, p. 328. 

WRIGHT, MARSHA LYNN; Prestons- 
burg; Kappa Alpha Theta, p. 328. 

WRIGHT. RAYMON; Lexington, Presi- 
dent — Kappa Alpha Psi, University 
Ensemble, p. 328. 

WULLSCHLEGER, DAVID W.; Jack 
son, p. 328. 

YANCEY, MERIDITH KATHLEEN; 
Louisville; Vice President — Lambda 
Sigma Omicron, p. 329. 

YEH, RICHARD HUGH; Wheaton, 
Maryland; Milestone Photographer, 
p. 329. 

YOHANNES, SALEM; Addis Abeba, 
Ethiopia; p. 329. 

YORK, JAMES SAMUEL; Middlesboro; 
p. 329. 

YOUNG, DAVID J.; West Union, Ohio; 
p. 329. 

YOUNG, JAN; West Union. Ohio, p. 
329. 

YOUNG, MONITA GAY; Louisville; p. 
329. 

ZIMMERMAN, JENNA HINSON; 
Brooksville; p. 329. 

ZINNER, JOYCE ANNETTE; Rich- 
mond, p. 329. 

ZIRNHELD, RITA HESTER; Danville; 
Police Instructor of Manual Com- 
munication, p. 329. 

ZUMBIEL, JOHN RANDALL; Erlanger; 
Delta Upsilon, p. 329. 

ZURFACE, DIANA JEAN; Wilmington, 
Ohio; ACE, Collegiate Pentacle, 
Student Senate, Oratorio Chorus. 



Index and Directory/Senior Credits 563 



A 

, JanieL.347 
. Nancy L. 403 



TING CLUB 453 
Lckiey, James C 347 



INDEX AND DIRECTORY 



sM. 200, 347.453 



Alger. Stephen R 
Abff, CaroiynS. 283. 

Allen! AlleneF 263 
Allen. Anna R. 347 

Allen! Charles R 
Allen. Charles T. 



, Helen K 

, Janet K 403 

! Margaret E 



i, Margaret A 
■y, James G. 263 



Appenfelder. Margaret 279, 347. 541 
Applegate, Kimbeily D. 
Applegate. Lisa J. 403 
Applegate, Teresa A 283 



ia nP.403.487 



Ashley. Ginger 529 



ASSOCIATION OF Lt 
ENFORCEMENT 4 



Susan L 529 



Augustin. Leslie G 403 
Augustine, Carole J 250, 
AURORA 464 

Austin. Cheryl L 237.3: 
Austin, Kathy A. 



Lou A 
Martha F 



Nancy G. 
Pamela C 



, EffieM. 

I. Ebzab. 

Ball. John F 



Ball, Elizabeth; 



Ball, Linda S 371 
Ball. Mane M. 404 
Ball. Robert L 



. Martha L 347 



Aqbocla, Grace A. 
Aghoola. Isaac O. 
Agee.Hugh J. 



!r, Carolyn I 
:f, Janel 3 

.ByungT 



Arnold, Donna > 
Arnold! Dougla; 



Alley, Thomas G 




Arnold, John W 






Arnold. Kathy G 2 


Allison, ShemL. 






Allnuit Constance L 34 










Arnold. Paul K 40 


Almon. Mary D. 347 




Arnold, RenitaC. 


ALPHA DELTA PI 503 






ALPHA GAMMA DELT, 


505 




ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 507 




ALPHA PHI SIGMA 270 




Arnold. Tamera R 


Alsip.GeraldineB. 




Arrigon. Cathryn A 








AW^GlSf" 




Arthur, James L 
Arthur, Jennifer L. 
























Asbury. Marcia K 








Amburgey. Gregory D 










Ashby, Ginger G 


Amburgey.Kanon L. 




Ashby, Kenneth H 




















Amenne. Bryan J 283, 


D9 


Ashcraft, Shirley G 



Bailey, Robbie 347, 500 


Ballard, Mary E 404 








Ballard. Thomas E. Ill 284 


Bailey, Karen L. 253, 272. 279. 




284, 466 


Ballon. Kenneth A 347 


Bailey, Larry T 


Ballsmith. Nicholas J. 


Bailey, Larry W. 496 


Balm os, William H. 265 


Bailey, Louis J 284. 342. 


Balser, Judith A. 271.272. 


453,473 


285.481 


Bailey. Mary L. 347 


Band, JohnT. 543 




Bandy. Connie L. M. 






Bailey. Michael J. 


Banks. Carol P 



Bailey, Nora K. G 
Bailey, Oscar L. 



Bailey, Sani 
Bailey, Shal 



Barclay. Patrick R 
Barclay. Russell C. ! 



The listing began on this page is intended to serve pictured in the Milestone are followed by page 
as a directory of the 1975-76 Eastern Kentucky numbers. The names of faculty pictured are print- 
University student body and as a student, faculty ed in italic type. Activities and organizations 
and activity index. Names of students who are covered are capitalized. 



564 Index and Directory 



Bargo. Donna S. G. 
Bargo, Gloria J. 



irn.ElspethM. 



Barnes. Emily R 

Barnes'. Jonathan P 
Barnes. Judy G. 285 
Barnes, K.mberiy E 3 
Barnes. Michael H. 
Barnes. Michael L. 



Bametl, Howard C 
Barneit. June E. 347 
Bameli, Karen L 372 






Banh, Km 


berlv A 


fts ■> 


Banh, Rob 






Ban he, Tir 


laM 336 








272. 


285.5 


1.527 








IV 








Bartley.O 


nsty A 







l, Mary E, 


Bate 




Bate 


, Deborah S. 




. Gary D. 347 




, George O. 455 






Y-.v- 


.KandaceL. 472 


Bate 


.MarciaA. 372. 503 



Baugh, C 


rol M L 






Baugh, R 








Baugh. R 








Baughm* 


n. Jeff re 






Baughm; 










,. Tyron 






bIuHt! 


ve452 














Bau ™ n " 


Mary J 


267. 37 


Baumst'ar 


k.Evely 


F. 


347 








58 


285,500. 521 














Bauter, P 








Baxley.I 


ndgel C 






Baxter. J 








Baxter, Margaret G 





Bayes, Cynthia A 
Bayes, Ronald J- 
Bayes, Teresa S. 278. ! 
Bays. Jerry S 
Beach. Charles 468 
Beach, Paul R 285 
Beagle. Steven E 404. 



Bass, Steven G 165, 535 
Basso. Johnny J 

A karate demonstration 



Beban. Stephen L 330 

Beck. BemardS 

Beck! David C 285 
Beck, David R 347 

Beck! Paula C 26, 372 
Beck. Susan J 285 
Beck. Thomas J 404 

Becker, Larry S 
Becker. Susan J 348 
Beckers, Gilbert L 
Beckett. Sallee R 



Begley, Ralph I 



ieph L. 372 
ncy C. S, 285 



Bellg, Lynn M. 404 

Belton, VaientaL 372 

Benedict, Floyd L 

Benedict! Man E. 404 
Benge. Anthony L. 
Benge, Darlene 404 

Bengston. Ann G 






Bentley, \ 
Benlley. ' 



.Cynthia A 285 



is enjoyed by spectators at half-time at an EKU home game. 

""* ii r I .Kfc..M 




Ber 


ton, Sandy L, 285 
bench, Carol A 457 

nbroick. Start H. 285. 469 


r>; 


mann.GuenterE 109 

strasser. Dennis 

ing. Margaret M. 372.450 


Bei 


lardi, KathenneG 404 
ler. Cindy 404 
ler. Joseph P J. 



Berry. Parlnca A. 372,479, 



BETATHETA PI 509 



jrly, Lisa A 539 



srgarelM 511 
RickC 509 



Bingham. 
Bingham. 
B.ngham. 
Bingham. 



l,Chnstine457 



Bishop. Dwight K 286 



ishop.Mary L 348 

lsig, Daniel G. 211.286,' 
501, 539 

isig.Mary C 372 



G-:n;.-l;. i l-V- ■ 



nkenship, J Wayne 276, 348 
nkenship! PageC. 276. 286 



sC. Jr 405,476 
Karen L 286,455 



Bogdan. Cand, 
Boggess, Franc 



Bolin, Lynda K 



Hon. Don, 
Hon', Gera 



i, George C 286 



Index and Directory 565 



BOOKSTORE I 



Booth. Karen 1 
Booth, Leslie I 
Booth, Mauree 
Boothe. Anne 



Bosse. Albert B 
Bostelman. Katri 
Boston, Cathy L 

''Billy R 



■vting Lyle 



lan, Libby C. 406 



Boyd, 6>LLy J 
Boyd, Billy \ 



dley.' Judy R 221 



ling, Gregory D 406 



dge. Marilyn J 
dgeman, dav.d 
dgeman. Ram, 



I.Jodie A 278,476 




The ravine provides a pleasant atmosphere for studying on sunny afternoons. 



rothers 


Kathenno A 




ZherylL 346 


ouqh, 


Ja^d K 349, 


ouqh, 




rought 


n.IonaS 



Vicky L 457 



, Kathleen A 407 

'.MaritynS 374. ! 



nigh. Cathy A 252. 260 2&E 
fid. Charles W 
;ld, Kogan L. 



Stephen M 
.Caihenne 






Richard C 374 
R.chaxd L 

Rick 407. 535 



Bryan, Kathryn C 503 
Bryan, Michale 
Bryant, Anthony R 



Bryant! Law 



566 Index and Directory 



Burton, Bobby G. 
Burton. Constance B 
Burton. David G. 407 

Burton, Gary R. 



, Charles 



on, Sheila A. 407 



,276,408,476 



Chane, Indna 
ChaneviCyni 
Chaney. Lero 



.Robert M. 374, 539 



Buffington, G 
Bugg, David F 



Bullen. Kathryn R. 
Bullen, Stephen G 514 



1375,501. 536 



Bullock! ShaionC. 
Bullock Sharon E. 

Bumgardner. Sheila 
Bumgar' 



Bumgardner, Kathryn A 






Tin, S 



Bunrung, Cathy M. 
Buntain. Charlene 503 



Butler, Peggy A. 407, 479 

Butler, Teresa L 407 

Buxton, Jacqueline L. 273, 349, 



Bybee, Carolyn S 
Bybee, Donald L. 
Bybee, LynneR. 374 



Byrd, Anna 



Casey, Becky L 
Casey, Deboral 
Casey, Jane E 
Casey. Michael 

Cashdollar.Su! 



Byrn.Annl 
By.um. Ala 
Bvrum. Jerr 



en, Gay L S 



Castle. I 
Castle. J 



, Clayshai 



Chjldeis, Char 
Childers, Noa. 



.an, Susan M 407 



Carnes, Barbara / 



'. JohnM. 3" 
. Judy 409 



Ch.i'.iuii.CarolJ. 272,: 



Chrr,:.,,.!,,, 
ChriStOphBI 
Christopher 



Burnett. Dewie L 349 






Calloway 




Calloway 


Burnett, Terri J. 523 






Calvert. 


Burnette. Kathleen 












Burns. ChoonD 374.500,531 










Cambror 


Burns. Karen J. 215, 276, 




349, 481 




Burns. Paulelta L. 476 


Camerust 



Burrus, Chariot t 



Cameron, Lois R. 287 

Camic, Bettie F. 

Camic, RoxieC. S, 
Camp, Wynella Y. 512 
Campbell, Alvin O 

Campbell, Betty J 289. ■ 



iugh, John T 
distephanna 



I, Joseph 1 
..Mary C 



Chadwi 
Chaffin 
Chalya, 



Index and Directory 567 



Cla.'l- 






Cla:- 


Dwight L 
Edford L 






GaryW 249 


39(1 


dai >■ 


James G 




Ciask 






OarV 






Clark 






Clark 


James S. 




Clark 


Jeffrey S 





Clark. Sarah R 
Clark. Sherman 
Clark, Tina 410 

Clark! William t- 
Clark. William ¥ 



Coffey. Jackje 
Coffey, Jimmy 
Coffey. Nancy 
Coffman. Ava! 
Coffman. Don; 
Coffman, Erne 
Coffman, Maril 



ron. Candy S 521 
Beverly A 375,4' 



Jeffrey J 375,460.1 
Mary Lou 278, 290 



Compton, Eloise 1 
Compton, Gary W 

Compton, Larry V 
Compton, Nancy 
Compton, Russell 



Congleton, Brent 142 



onglelon, Sally P. 
















;onley, Billy G. 410 




lonley. Fawn M. 


"onely. Judy G 



Comett, SheUa I 



Corson. Georgi. 
Corum, Jo Ann 
Cosby. Ronald 
Cosby, Steven 1 
Cosgnff, Kevin 

Costas. George 
CosteUo.Deboi 
Costello.Sandr 



Craig. Russell f 



Craig. Rhonda J. 293 



Crase.DwanaA 29! 

Crask. Connie 293 



Clay, Jo 


n R 


■HO ? 


Clay. Ka 


ndy 460 


Clay. Ro 






Clay. Robert 




Clayborr 






Claybor. 






Claybur 




!.,-,; 1 


Clayton 


J oh 


n K 



COLLEGIATE 











Conn 








Com, 


r.Mary 



Cottongim. Phyllis A 
Cornell. LanaF. 411 

Coty, LesUe F 



Courtney, RebeccaS 267,376.' 



Colliei 

Coilir,. 





m b 














Covingi 


Dn.Sr 








an, Susan K H 




Cowan. 




M 




Cowan. 




R. 271,376 


4ft 


Cowan. 


Wrnl 


T. 482 




Cowan, 


John 


/. 350. 482 





Click. Debra J 410 
Cbck, Gwendolyn /i 

Click! Kimberly A. < 
Click, Peggy J 452 
Cbck, Robert L 29> 
Click, Veronica T 
Clifford. Knsten A 
Cbfford. Lowell J. 
Clifford. Pamela J 
Clifford, Robin D. 
Clifton. Leonard HI 
Clifton, Nancy C. E 



rtouse, Kimberly t 



Cobb.Saretta J. 
Cobb. Wanda G 
Cobble, Debra A. \ 
Coburn, Eileena R 

Cocanougher! Joht 
Cocanougher, Paul 



Cody. Sandra K S 290 



Combs. Cheryl ! 
495, 523 

Combs, Craig C 



Combs', Ricky B 

Combs! Sue E 3 
Combs, Sydney: 

Comley.Glenda 
Comley. Maxine 
Commodore. Bai 

Compton, Beverl 



opley, Wanda L. 
oppock, Sharon L 330 



:. Judy G I 
! Karen L 



Cox, Stephei 
Cox, Tony 

Cox, Wayne 



Cmmbaugh, Willia 



Cruse. Bemedji L. 337. 51 
Cruse, Charles C. 

Crush. Mary C. 376 
Crutcher. GlyndonS 
Crutch field, Cheryl 37? 



Cundiff. Kimberly t 



568 Index and Directory 



Cunningham, Clinic 
Cunningham, Joyce 






. Christopher R 411 



Curry, Joyces 
Curry, Tom M 



Curtis. Larry E 377 



Cutter. Randy M. 377 

D 



Davis. YolandaS 413. ■ 



Dawson, Lai 
Dawson! Wa 



i. Samuel M. 351 



Doggett, Patngia M 378 
Doherty. John R 413 

i. Maureen E. 352 



Dalton. GlenD 



Dalton, Timothy R 
Dalton, Wayne R 
Daly.Kathy K 
Daly. Marcus 
Daly, Patrick S. 497 
DalzeU, John 8 293 
DamteU. Shadie M 

Damion. Mary A 

Damton. Ricky A 



Daniel. Mark F 



Carol A 

Carol S. B 3! 
Claude C Jr 



Linda B 351 
Lisa J 76. 77 
LisaL. 



Day. Laura M 413 

Day. Raymond L 
Day. Shirley A 
Day, Stephen C 293 

Day, Stephen M. 
Dayley, Gaye E.4S2 

Dean! Carrie L. 212, 3 

Dean, Danny R 



. Roger E 270, 293, 



iton! James E. 
Hon, Linda D 377 

iton!sheUa D. 337 



The Halloween Social provides an opportunity for all the creative costumes to be worn 



(cnrus. Michael L. 293, 533 
tennis, Rodney S 
lenny, Donna S 413 



Dettsinger, Christina 75, 376 
Denanger, Claudia M 413 

Deronde, Teresa J 511 
Derosset. Edward D 
Derossett, Betty J 293. 464 

Derossett! Roby L. II 
Derossett. Sarah E 272, 293, 




i, Anthony T 
lian, Larry T. 



oley, Pamela J 3S2 



luglas. EvelynS 378 
.uglas! Ladonna D. 413 



. DuaneC 331 



Index and Directory 569 



Duff. Charles L 
Duff, Gerald L 
Duff. Jeffrey M 134 
Duff, Joseph S 
Duff, Judy L. B. 
Duff. Robert A. 
Duff, Susan K 479 



460.461,473 



i.Gregory L 276.: 



Ebert.PaulT 379 
EBONY. MISS 92 
Eby, ManlynS 



Eddy.Fianklin E 



Edgington, Richard L 12 
Edgley. Joseph Y 
Edinger.Chnsty E 352 



DunUp! Donald G 104 


Edwiid: Pamela S. 523 


Dunlap. Donald L 


Edwards. Peggy L 






Dunn, Jackie K- 


Edwards! Robert B 








Edwards! Sharon L R 


Dunn, Kevin R. 414 


Edwards, Susan C 


Dunn, Kim Y. 182 




Dunn, Larry O 






Edwaid,! Thomas P 294 


294,476 




Dunn. Peggy J 


Egger. John R 379 


Dunn, Robert C 294 


Eggleslon. Gayle J. 


Dunn, Stephen L. 


Ehung. Gary E 




hnC 446 
arah G. 294 



When school begins, the keys are brought out to be distributed to the residents. 



i9enia278.379.482 

F 

jsanE. 337. 529. 536 







ly B. Jr. 379,533 


El.* ;.1,j. 






Eldndg. 






Eldndge 












Elc.n r 


om 


ssM 



ENCIRCLEMENT 6 



ridge. Sandra E. 294 



Fallon. Myra J. 523 
Fan,ChienChiun46$ 



267, 491. 495 



ngton. Carolyn 277. 353, ■ 
,ton,Cynth,aL 



i. Candy E 414, 503 



Fans, Nathan L 



Farl 



.ellv / 



Farmer. Anthony E 

Farmer. Carolyn D 

Farmer. David R 
Farmer. Edward F. 

Farmer, Jimmie 



Earnest. Carla L 



Epling, Dorolhy F 



Farrell. James 
Farris. Bruce E 
Farris, Cheryl 



Eaton,, 
Eaton I 



Elneweihi. Diane 
Elrod, DenrusM. 



Farris, Howard C 
Farris. James R 353 
Farris, Jane S 

Earns! Michael L. 
Farris, Morris 
Farm, Nancy C 294 



570 Index and Directory 



Farthing, 1 
Fassler, G; 



owler, Joy S. 267,349.380 
owler Philip T 



Fox. LynnS 295. ! 



G^.rge Ljura B 360 
George. Randy K 5-13 



Feeback. Alan T. 
Feeback. Charles N 
Feeback. Jan D. 
Fee bade. Juliana 
Feese. Deborah J 
Feese. Joseph E 

Feher, Maigaret J 

Feidman. Steven L 



Flan nery! Geneva S 



Fleming, Judy G. 380 
Fleming! Sybl B. 



Flint. Steven R. 106. ! 
Flood Charlei B 



Foy, AnneE 








Fraley, Frances F 402. 


It. 


Fraley, Jennifer B 380 




Francis, Alfred D 








Franas.WoodrowW , J 


24 


Franck, Karen 511 








Frank, Nancy J 




Franklin. KarleW. 




Franklin. Michael R. 38 




Franklin, Rebecca J 41 





Gevedon.Caroly 



Feltner. Peggy A 
Felty. Sharon K. 3 



Floyd. I 
Flynn, , 
Flynn 
Flynn ■ 

Flynn, 1 



Gibson, Eunice G. 



Gibson, Judy S 



Ferretl, Susan E 



Fertig. Kathy L 379 



I, Carolyn E 354. 481, 



Flynn. Timothy L 380 
Flynn. Weyneth D 
Flynn, William O 
Fockele. Robert D 
Foe Is, Melvin R 
Fogg, Edward B 
Fogle, Frances J 
Fogle. Glenda J 415 
Fogle, John T 
Fogle, PnscillaM 



i Rfc.N.JH ■. 
French, Ah 



Gilbert. Charles C 355 
Gilbert, Cindy K 
Gilbert. David E 380 
Gilbert, Gregory D 



Fields. Laura L 415 

Field* Lynn K 354 
Field). Randall R 
Fields. Rinnie J 248. 

Fieldv Teresa A 
Fife, Deborah A 



NUTRITION CLUB 466 





Mvnn 


54,354 




Ri 


hL 






!. 








-V 










glast 






<;.i 


y N 296 






aid L 


65. 296 


S43 




mu E 


S36 





ludithC 297.454 
. B J 533 

.Gary K 



d.' James S 

d. Fdmdh K 
. Sally E 

. Stepher 



Gilkison, Nancy [ 



Gill, Jennifer / 



36 



Forman, Laui 
Fornash. Judi 

erg. Robert G.. 



Fry. Elian 
Fry, Robe 
Frye. Crec. 



Fish. Mary E 156, 379, 504 



Fuh, Sheny 






Fisher 




riy 














Can 






Fidwi 


Cecil C 












f- iihei 






















G 


r Uia 




eS 








i s 


543 






iC 


415 










Fbftei 


Prij 


ilia 


:. 295 






; 60 



onda S 



Forwerck, Jill L 
Fosnot. Linda M. N 331 
Foster, Bobby E. 
Foster, Deborah J 
Foster. Donald G 



Fothergill. Douglas M 



272, 296, 474 
Fuller, Litten. Jr. 



Index and Directory 571 



■ 



scock.KayeV 298. - 



.alley. John E. 331 

•atley! Wilbert H. 380. 463, 525 



Godlewski.Si 



Gclberg, Bjorn F, 380 



Goodhue. 


ohnny M. 418 




rolyn M 


Goodin. CI 






elT. 


Gooding. B 


tianS 298,465 



Go 


olsb 


.JohnR. 


Go 














Elizabeth 


Go 


■1.:r 










Go 


rdon 


Gregory L 



Graham, DollieK. 



Joseph H 

y.Tom W. 

is, Charity 381 
„ Cynthia L. 

''. Dawn K. 

ip Edward E. 85 



,veit, Joy E 329,355,363 



lliamS. 
, GailN. 

on. Rua E. 355 



on.Gaii N 355.458, 533 



■n, Charles L 

in, Cheryl L. 529 

i Douglas B 460 

in! Gladys L. 

■n. Gordon E 536 



iwell. Susan M. 
'. DarrylC.355 



156.381 
1.381,479 



, Candy L.W. 269. 270, 271, 



j ■ derict C ilc 
i. Robert M. 418, 47 
,, Ronald T. 
i, Sarah A 
i. Timothy L. 355, 5 



Grubbs. Kathy L 



Grundy! James 



Guinn, Brenda S 
Gukeisen. Sandra M 27 
Guldenschuh, Richard 



Gullets. Robert J 463. ■ 
Gullette, Micheal R 



Gulley. Cordie M 



Hacker, Kathryn E 



Hackney, Rickey D. 355 
Hackney, Sandra KR. 271 
Hackworth. Jerry R. 

Haddix! Kathleen M. 

Haden.Mary L 
Haegele. Joseph R 136 
Haegele Ruth M. 453 

Hafley.'Gary A. 
Hafley.GlendaA 
Hafley.JoanT. 
Halfey, Marilyn P. 521 

Hagan, Gary A. 



Hagerman, Nora 
Hagerty, George 

Hahn, Charles L. 
Hahn. Nelda F 
Hahn, Ralph G. 
Hahn, Susan M. 
Hail. Carol A. 
Hail, Doris A. 
Hail, Douglas W. 

i.Kathlei 

Halbert. 



Halbauei 
Halbert, Denzil 
Halborne, Steven 527 

Halcomb. Charles H. 



Hal: 



udyl 



». Mic 



Haley 


Dougla 


R 


299 


















K 


382 




H.ii: 
















...299 


466 



[all, Grace SS 
lall.Greggory S 

[all, Jacquelynn 



, Samuel A 111 273 382 



Hall. Stephen K 45,249,299 

418,455,541 
Hall, Susan E 











Halpin. 








Halstad 


Chari 






Halter, 




?99 
















382 








a L. 382, 503 


Hamble 






339 


Hamble 


n, Thomas J 





H ■:. r ■ 


n. Connie L. 382 




n, Constance S. 


















n. JanethelS. 


Hamilton. Jimmy L. 


Hamilton, Karen D. 




n, Karen K. 382,478 




n.KirkW. 419 


Hamilt 


n, Kristin J. 419 


Hamilton, Louis G. 




























m, Susie C. 32.419 



Hammond, Nancy K. 
Hammond. Sharon J. 
Hammond, Terry R. 

Hammonds. Michael 
Ham mons! Linda K. 356 



Hampto 


Clyde 
























.-. 


Hampto 


Mar? 



Hand. Mary E. 455 



Handley, Sybil 
Handman, Jeffi 
Handy. Stephei 



Haney, Sidney L 

Hanks,' Carol L. 419 
Hanks, Catherine A. 419 









S-245 




s, Edi 








rr, Su 




356 


ESS 


Jeffre 


G. 

vs 


419 










Ham- 


Aller 


N 





Harbut, Tyrone C. 227.525 

Hardcastle. Gerald L 

Harden, Jeffrey L 356.461,543 

Hardesty, Peggy J. 382 



;, SherrieD 382 



Hargis, Billy t 
Hargis, Bcnnn 
Hargis, Teresa 



Harkleroad. ! 



572 Index and Directory 




Everyone finds a comfortable place in which to fill out class cards during registration. 



Hash. Victoria J 383 
Hashagen. Dale A 420 
Haskins, Tony C 
Hasler, Leesa J. 356 
Hassman, Jeny R. 

Hastings! Cynthia A 420 
Hastings. Janice L. 356 
Hasty, Stephen M 



Hatton. Connie 

Hatton! Larry ^ 
Hatton, Nelson 



Haywood, John F 



Hedg- 



lohn 



.. ! .rid. 



-- llhy L 356, ' 
Hedges, Linda D 333 
Hedge!, Richard H 333 
Hedglin, William W Jr 
Hedncl 

.301,452. 



!.■<:.■;;. ■■ 



H*.. ,.- 



. Da/i 



3 it. 



HemphiU, Holly B 
light. Philip 



rson. Clarer 
rson, Clayton B 
rson. Donald C. 33 
rson, Donald L 
rson. JayneC 529,! 

rson! LeoM 
rson. Mark S 383 



Hendnckson. 



Hensh^ 


:-' i i- 






Hensley 


t Mich. 


[u'n':'.-[ 


Deborah 




Flossie S 




Gary R 




Jerry 42 




JudyD 




Karen R 


Hensle! 


Kathy A 




Kathy J 






I!- 












!-■■ . ■-. 


RoyM J 



Henson, Eben D 

Henson, Jane A 
Henson, Jennifer S « 

478.481 
Henson. Lonnie 
Henson, Manlyn 



lepler. Gwendolyn H 



H lc key! 1 



Hicks, Douglas C 



Hieber, Catherine 

Higdon, James F 
Higginbotham, An 
Higginbotham, Ge 

Hggins, James F 4 



Higgins. Timothy l 



Hillebrand 








Hilpp, Pau 








HUs, Marilyn R 


356 






ed T 






Hilton, Ca 


ki 


.1 S02 


458 


Hilton, Ke 








Himes. Lin 








Himmler, 




121 41 


0.45 


Hmdman, 


Jam 


S 




Hinds, Ker 








Hinebeck. 


.(,,.! 


enD. 





Hinkle, Terry P. 356, 455 
Hino, Marlene A. 

HintomWally J 

Hrnzman. Cindy A 267,383,' 
Hirsch, Catherine L. 383 

Hisle! Charlie R 

Hisle.Gary L 



421 



Hams. William F 199 
Harris, William H 457 
Harris, William W. 



Heil, Kathy A 271, 356, - 



rshberger, Tressa J 
rzog.EdwardR Ji 



Hoagland. Susanne 



Harnson , Sharon K 420 

Harrison. William L 
Harrod. Angelia R 420 



Hart, Peggy J 383 



Hayden. Bruce E 
Hayden. Charles D 
Hayden, Laura A 



H-,yd 


n.Charl 




Ha yd 


n. Charl 




Haydc 






Haydc 






Hayes 








Charles 


R. 383 


Hayes 






Hayes 


Eddie 




Hayes 




.301 


Haves 


Jeffrey 


L 499 



Hocker. Pamela 
Hocker, Ruth A 
Hodapp, Lynne 
Hodes, John J. S 

Hodge,' Dome R 

Hodges. Howard 
Hodges, Simeon 

Hoff, Gregory P. 



bbard, Paula L 383 



Index and Directory 573 



Hoffmann, Cynthia G 

Hoge. Patricia A. 

Hogg, Imogene M. 333, 455, ! 



Hog ue 


Jeffrey L 






Holbrt 








H-it-.: 








H. It-.- 




H.-lt-, 




Holbro 


Dk. MelS. 383 






Holbro 




H 


b, Donelia J 3 




b, Teresa J 25 


302 


52] 




Ft, Michael J 


H ,de., 


Pamela J 



Holihan, Randy J. 140, 143, 



i, Bobby C 



Ho skin 




466 


h ' ,; 


Taylor 


« 




an, Al!465 






an, Seyed t 


■1--. 


;i i..: 


DgerG 243 


■'" 


H ±- 


.Dan 274, 


952 



House;, Kathryn I 



Howard, Evelyn 302 
Howard! Gerald D 
Howard! Glenna B 



Howard. Jacqueline S 384 



Hughes. Darretl L 




Pledges from all sororities enjoy the annual Junior Panhellenic 
Banquet held at the mule bam. 



I, Gregory L. 383 



Hoover. Jana K 279.356, 

463, 521 
Hoover, Melody S 421, 463, 

Hope. Charles W 302 



Hopkins, Jerry L. 



Horn, Donna G 



Horn, Richard L 
Horn! Thomas A 421 





cket, Karel 52 








Linda L. 




Melissa W 






Horlon 








Hoskins. Belsy C 




Cecil 


Hoskins 


Cindy L. 383 



How"' "' U ' gh Jt 
Hoy, Robert W 468 



<ins, Trudy E 523 
ley. Bonnie S. 



Hudspeth, Gregory F. 302, 455 



Unt, Lynn 3 
unt! Sharon 





















Joseph C 






Kathy S 


422 
















Sandra K 






Sheila A. 


?72 




Theresa . 


384 




Valerie E 


357 


523 



Jackson. John T 
Jackson, John T. Jr 
Jackson, Joseph P. 
Jackson. KarenS 422 
Jackson, Knsta L 422 

Jackson! LynnE 364, 5 

Jackson, Martha A. 

Jackson, Ralph J 






. Ruby J.C. 



Jackson. Vane: 



Jacobs. James E 
Jacobs, Karin M 



574 Index and Directory 



Jasper, Donald L. S41 
Jasper. Robert S. 516 



, Dorothy A. 
i! Helen C. 



Jenkins, Katye G. 
Jenkins, Mary A. 5 
Jenkins, Mildred R 
Jenkins. Nita D. 

Jenkins, Paula K. 
Jenkins, Princess P> 
Jenkins, Rebecca C 









Helen C 




James W 






Jennings 








Jennings 




Jennings 








Jenny. R 


chard J. 



Jezak, Palsy R 
Jigle. David 476 
Jimison. Mary B 357, ■ 



Jobe Janet S 243,256, 



Johnson, Douglas W 
Johnson, Edwaid D. 123 
Johnson, Edwa/d L. 
Johnson, Eric L. 
Johnson, Estella V 422 

Johnson, Gary L 



;eller. Charles A 333 



Betsy L 384, 460 
ones, Billy W. 



nes. Karen L 474 

nes, Kathy A. 384 

nes. Kathy L 

nes, Kenneth L 259. 539 



nes. Morns L 423 
nes, Nora R. 



ones, Peggy A 423 
ones, Peggy L 357 



i, VickiR 
S, Wallace 



Joseph, Bonnie K. 

Joseph, Carolyn 423 



Judy, Jeffei 
Judy. Km. I 
Judy. Lind; 



,ano. ManlynS.357. 465 
ano, Nora S 465. 539 



Kackley. Kathy A. 358 



Kannapell, Anne L. 
Kao, Churning 465 
Kaplan, Lotraine L 384 



KAPPA ALPHA E 



Kasselmann.Mary A 162.358 
Kathlina, JamesW. 
Kaufman, Deborah A K 472, 539 
Kaufman, Philip R 472, 539 



Keene.Mary T 27' 



Keith, LenaR 386 



Kelly. Ma 35 
Kelly. Margaret D 
Kelly. Mary A. 386 
Kelly, MaureenT 
Kelly. Michael E 
Kelly. Olhe 
Kelly. Peggy C 
Kelly. Rodney D 
Kelly. Roosevelt 12 
Kelly, Sue A. 206 



Kemper. Douglas 



Kennedy, Barbara J 455 
Kennedy, David M 424, 4 

Kennedy, Jeffery P 527 



leU, Beverly A 424 



King, Ann 267 

King, Barry A 424 

King, Billie J 

Kino Carol S. 386.' 



King, Cheryl h 
King! Debbie: 



Jenny C Q 
Joseph M 



King. Stephen T 
King! Vicki B 539 



Kinney, 'josephT 



irby, Kimbeily J 424 



Kirk. Lewis G 



irkpatnck, Dot 450 

irkpati,.;i Rex A 136,31 

irvda, Eric 458 

ischuk, Geoffrey L 306 



Kjelby, David S 359 



Klink, Sterling S 
Kloeker. Mary L. 



Index and Directory 575 



Kok, Maty B. 160. 16; 
Kolb! Cynthia M 23 



oontz, Wayne E 
opystynsky, John M 



Leavell. Eleanor 



Liford.TaraP. 
Liggett. RobmM 
Light, Rebecca L 



,. 307, 51 
naM 426, 503 
stopher L. 387 



, Linear 123, 359 



, CharleneF 359 



', Sylvia C. 
Alan J 4°7 



Lindeman. Laura A 446 




Lowe, Connie S. 






Lowe, DebraM.387 






Lowe. Diane C. 427 


Lindsay, Susan L. 




Lowe, Elaine A. 427 






Lowe. Kay L. 


Lindsey. Lesa F 339, S33 












Linebaugh. Marsha E. 359, 455 


529 














Lowery, Teresa S 


Link. James A. 




Lowhom.NoahK. 


Link. Kimbeiley A. 426 










Lowry, Michael J. 307 


Linn, Stephen M 387 




Loxley, Matthew L. 133, 427 


Linneman, Terrence J. 




Loy.HmdmanD. 


Lmnenkohl. Karen A- 270. 359 




Loyal, Janet K. 427 


Linnew'eber. Tom C 140.141. 




Loner. Bradley L. 427 


142. 541 




Lozier. Mark D 359. 539 



bs. Stephen 
teler, Kay / 



Larger. Rae A 425 



Lash. Dianne L. 425 



eifer, Laura E 4 
eigh, Harold K. 



Lippy. Dennis K. 426 



Lipps, Patr 
Lippy, r 

L'F'l''- I 

" iby.JonnW. 

,,Kathy A 155,' 



I. David G 



itz, Steven F 307, 535 

inhardt, Ronald P. 
>era. Joanne 503 
, King C 465 



, Sandra F. 426 



Lusby, Martha 



Laube. Steven J 



Kurtz. Linda D 
Kurtz, R.chard E 
Kutiz, Timothy S 



uykendall, Philip A 306 
yser, Roy T 

L 





Melinda L 386 
























lanE. 






tncna L 346, 359, 475 




ary L 359,458 












rger, Ten L 






TunP 527 




Lad son 


Martha E 425 




Laestg 6 


Ge^geV 2 ' 




Lac .. 


,Maiy J. 386 




Lafferl 


. Melissa L. 425 


■; '6 


Lafont. 


ne, Gery! R 26 


386 



Lainhart. Ran 




359 


Lair. Eddie G 






Laird, David C 359 


4 ■■"'■< 


Lake, Algan J 






Lake, Phyllis 
























Lalley, Floyd 






Lalley, Jeff A 






Lalley, Kimt* 


My A 










Lamanca, Joh 






Lamb. Darryl 








G 




Lamb. Marcia 


G 




Lamb. Phillip 


Y 










Lambdin. Clayborn 






C 1 




Lambert. Lar 


yA, 




Llrnbert! U» 


; ;.: 




L^Sth.WphB 





. 359,491. 504 



Land, Cheryl Ac 
Landis. Cathy D 



Landsparger. Carolyn 

576 Index and Directory 



on.Kathy 
. :.. Ha 



nda 386. 450 



Layman, Stephei 
Layion.Anne'w 






Lear, Kathy F 426 



Leung, Patrick K 359, - 



.', Douglas 
..Gary F. 479 
.. George E 
.Helen J. 

;, James G. 426 



', Karen R 279, - 



i, Pamela M. 426 



Lloyd, General Arthi 
Lloyd, Marsha G 
Lloyd, Stephanie C 



Logan, George H 
Logan. Robert W. 

Lohr'. Lynn R 

Long! Bobbie D. 

Long! Carman L 427 
Long, Carol S 
Long, Charles M 

Long! Donna AH 
Long. Gary L 
Long, Glenn A 

Long, Jeffrey D 

Long, Marilyn H 
Long. Patncia A 359, ■ 

Long! Susan K 
Long. Sydney S 

Long, Terry L 387 
Long, ThelmaN 
Longaker, Bettina G 
Longona, Noe A 



Lyle. Julie B. 476, 531 
Lynch. David VI 
Lynch, JeanelteR. 
Lynch, Joseph H Jr 



Lynd, Pamelha A 



Mackin, Maureen F 427 
MacLaren, Marcia N. 

Madden, Evelyn S. 30S, 472 
Madden, Gary A 
Madden, Mattie V 
Madden, Roy W 359 
Madden, Victoria 387 
Madden. Viviane M 308 
Maddox, Stephen R. 



:.:.-.-.. 



492. 504. ! 
Maeder, John F 427 

Maegly. Linda C. 367.475 

Maerkl, Denise R. 303 
Maffett, M.chaelS 541 
Mage*. Karen S 427 

Maggard. Alice M. 427 
Maggard. Allen 476 
Maggaid, Brenda K 427 

Maggu 

Ma^nrm Mary A, 427 
Magnuson. Jeanne A 160 
Maguire Patrick M. 
Magura. Elizabeth U. 
Mahaffey, Charles K 

Mainous, Rosalie O 446 

MAJORETTES 47S 



.491 




Dean Jeannette Crockett portrays an early women's sport at EKU at the Women's Day Banquet 



NU l0 (s. Charles 
Maki, Jacquelim 



Maleksadeh. Mehry 387 


Marsh. S 






Marshall, Bettye C 












Debbie D 427 


Mallet te. Judith M. 271. 359 


Marshall 




Mallory. Helena G 






Malone. Phillip L 




Henry C 


Malone. Ruthanne 359 






Malone. Susan A. 




Kay A j.67 b0 3 


Malone. Victoria L. 270, 333 


M ushal 


Laura M 339 








Maloney, Daniel C 308 


Mai ..' a] 




Maloney. Gary W 308 


Marshall 




Maloney. Mike C 


Marshall 


Ray C 359 


Malott, Susan DT 




Susan L 463, 521 


Malpass. Joy K 




V.ck.e R.427 


Manakee. Duane K 


t.lv.'-l-.M 





lephenA 452, 535 

'andaB 387 

thondaE 259. 273,308 



Mangold, Maryann G 
Mangus, Charles T 539, ! 



Mann. Judy G. 308 


Mann. Marsha H. 387,450 


Mann. Rebecca M 427 


Mann, Rick E. 204,270. 308 


Mann. Rocky D 


Manners. Rhonda E, 256 


Manning, Anna G 


Manning, Carolyn D 






Man?, Christopher W 


Maphet, Norma K 387 


Maples. ManlynG, 


Marasa, Nicholette 387. 523 



MARCHING MAROONS 476 
Marcum, Edward R 
Marcum, Frank D, 541 






Marti 
Mart 

Marli 



Brad 277 

BufordK 
Carl W 
Carmen J 

Charlotte i 



M.irt.i 


Sheryl A. 387 


Martij 


Sybil A. 




Terri J. 278, 359 


Martin 


William C. 




W.lliamH. 




dale. Lee A. 427 



i. Susan D 309 





(~h 


Martri 




M.itli- 




Math* 




Math< 




Mathi 


5b 



Mai 


his, Larry 




mgly, Anne M 33 




mgly. Charles F 3 




mgly. Charles R. 




.mgly. Geralyn F 












ingly, Karen 






Mat 






ingly.Mary E. 359 


Mai 




:.:.,■ 






mgly. Ronald 309 






Mat 


miller. Kenneth A 


Mai 






ox. Gary A. 388 






Mai 




Mi 




r.i. 


ney.TerrenceR 


Mau 


pin, Amelia K D. 3 


Maupm. Linda S 388 



.EdnaS 359,452 



May, Bo: 
May, Bonny L 
May. BrendaS 
May, David GUI 









340.4 




McCaull 


■. ■■■(,. ir 


J J 


309,-! 
388 


73 


Mc* haii 


ue, Gus 




R 309 




■: - 1 .- : 


Arithoh 


yi L 


■'<■ 


6 


M.- li.r, 


Bobbye 








McCiain 


Leisa E 








McClain 




!.:- 






McClary 


Jeff S 









McFadden, John 



McGeorge. Patty S : 
McCill. Janet L 15: 

McGLnnis. James M 






McKee 






360 


McKee 






. 383. 533 


M K- 






t.388 






Gera 


d L 


McKee 


... 


Phyl 


sA 338 



McKinney, Lynda G. 



McDavitt, Polly O 



McNees. Elizabeth I 



Index and Directory 577 





vin Jodya 


nne 428 














■ ; : ; ; 


erson.Cyn 


SSl" 


MeQu 




T 309 


McQuady, Rich 




McQu 


4, 529 




Mcq 












m <; 






■■' -■; 






'■■ v 


een. Robe 





McSwain. Douglas 



Meadows, Viclu S. 446 



Megie Barl u ij M( 



letcalf, Joseph S 



s, Connie A 512 

', Betsey S. 



Milam, Stanley E. 311 



r.'cwr 




! Cheryl L. 




Milburn, Carolyn W 


IE 


'■'■ 


! Jimmy E 




Milburn. Rodney D 
Milby. Mary A 423 
Miles, Alvita Y 
Miles, Bethany L. 15 










Miles, Carolyn J B 






, Ralph P. 




Miles, Francis G 


r.'.;W: 


:a." 


















M -v; : 




! Judy C. 272. SI 


Miles, Tami L. 428, 4 






, Judy E 




MILESTONE 491 






.Judy L 




Miley, Beverly K. 36 








309, 428 








'. Timothy 




MILITARY POLICE 


Mead 


■ £ 




334 


E'eT: aS» c l 




! d 








!.v!d 


d! 


'V,":.: 




Se^toihonytli' 



Miller, Kenneth F 



Mi;:.;i Mitchell E. 270,' 



Jradford L 429 




llegal cooking equipment must be washed rapidly in the bathroom sinks before getting caught. 



Moffett, Charles D 1 33. 227. 340 

Moffett! Robert M. 104, 106. 541 
Moher, Richard K 389 
Mollenkopf, Susan A. 284 

Moman. Margaret A 389. 454 
Monarch. Usa A. 430 
Monbeck. Luanda M. 310 
Moneyhon. Dennis W. 



Ralph T 




Missbuechler, Fred L 


Ramona G 




Mitchell, Alice M. 


Rhonda K 310 






Robert D 361 


















Ronda) S 






RossN 270, 31 


4 ' 




Sandra S 310 




Mltcnel!: KevmT tl^ 


Sharon G. 






Shirley E 439 






Steve V 429.45 




Michel!' fl" y J A 310 


Tom S.K, 




Mitchell! Mary K S 
Mitchell, Rick 208 


vSJifk, 




Mitchell. Stanley 1 123 



, Lawrence D. 389 



Linda K 334 
, Brenda R 389 



■oney! Harold L 

oney. Joseph F 110.389 



Cheryl A 

; ■ 



■ah K. 430. 503 

aJ 512 
a S 430 



-,■-" 


340 




■-": 


B 




_r.ia : 


233 




JSrtf 


L r 










'£-;; 


K 3E 


. S03 


Saliv A 




303 


Shar-rr, 






Merr.- 


G. 





. All A. 279 

. Debra A. 430 
, Judy LB. 
, Kelly 



Morgan. Alycia S. 
VmtldaS 
Vmold C 



Jizabeth A. 521 

Morgan, Ella L.H 

', Kathleen 

, Kathleen A 361 



578 Index and Directory 



, Reieana K 390 



ov i E 



509 



Mumphard, Edw 



Murphy, James M. 



n, Susan R. 244. 258. : 
3. 312.434 

ry! Freda A- 272 



wby, Phyllis A. 
wby, Sarah C. 
wby. Sheila D. 431 



Null, Mary R. 446 
Nunemaker, Linda GS 

Nunn! Frankie L 
Nunn, Kenneth C 362 

Nutter'. Dean J 431 
Nutter. Keiih L. 362 



O 

Oakes, Mary E 
Oakley. Jimmy G 
Oatley, Robyn M.K. 
Oatts, Judy L 474 






NEWMAN CENTER A 



.279.361.466, 



O'Bryanr, James M 362 

Ochsenbein, Charles D 
Ochsenbein, Mark H. 
Ochsner. Martin J 431, 535 
Ockerman. Glenda S 
O'Connell. Thomas 
O'Connor. David F 
O'Connor, Donna L. 431 
O'Cull. Anita J 
O'Cull. Sharon L 431 
O'Daniel. Judith A 454, 458. 



n. Kevin G : 



OKLAHOMA 7 



iC 469, 479. 539 



Moses. Marsya K 

Mosher! Walter C 

Mosley, Rubin L 
Mosley, Sharon K. 
Moss, Deborah L 430 

Moss! Nancy A 390 ■ 

Moss, Peggy A.S. 



. 390, 479, 481 



Moughan. 
Mounce, V 



Mai.rahev. Mary A, 267, 390. 458 
Mulcahy. Emily A- 523 
Mulcahy. Jennie C. 



!udy A 390, 531 



iullins. Mar/ A. 362 



458.460 


Mu"c 


, Farrell D. 






Myers 


Betty B 268. 334 


!.',:-:; 


Edith L. 


Mvers 


Ernest N. 390 


Mv-;ri 


Joy E. 429 


Myers 


Kent E, 




Michael E 429 




NealH 312 


Myers 


Patti D 


:-:■.■■■:■. 


Teresa KL 541 


;.:■. r,j 






, Ceorgiana S. 


Mynh 


Br, Kathleen M.K 334 




N 




Shardad465 


:: j; '' 


ki, Joseph T 



Napobtani, Laune 390 
Napper. Stewart L. 
Nard, Jo Ann 268. 312. 452 
Nash, Jeffrey L. 
Nash, Richard P. 
Nasief. Darryl L. 
Nations. Valene 
Nau, Martha J. 312 



. Kathryn J 473 

. Eliza T 

, Nelson S, 228, 270, \ 



Noelie, Jed A. 431 



, Cynth.a A 362 

, Joy L.C- 313 

', Sue 99 

, Susan M. 99. 475 



Norm. Virginia A 391, 
Northcutt, Danny K. 



, Linda S. 391.457 



iborne. Cheryl A. 182,431 



. 391, 501. 535 



PANHELLF.N1C COUN 



. David B 391 
Ka en M 5 



, Dwight A 
, Eugene R 



Index and Directory 579 



'elly, Donald E 
>elly. Phyllis C.B 
'elphrey. Connie L 432 



, RobertO 362 
, Robin E 432 

', Sandy C 



Rains. Glen. 



ick, Carolyn S. 
ick, DeloresL. 313 
ick, Geneva H. 
ick, Jackie A. 
ick, Patricia E. 

ick! Steven R 



mgleton, William O 



- 535 



Pratt, Margaret E. 432 
Pratt. Michael S. 
Pratt, William D. 11432 

Presneil. Nancy C. 434 

Preston! Charles V. 

Preston! George E. 
Preston. Jane G- 363 
Preston. Karen G. 363 

Preston! Song P. 

Pre witt! Gen ie E 434 



:. Peggy A. 277. 503, 533 



Patton, Rodnei 



RIFLES 469 

William L. 363 

„ James J 314. 453. ! 
;, Kathleen 432 
., Kay 363 



Ramsdell. Les 274 



Ramsey, Carol S, 
Ramsey, Cheryl 1 

Ramsey. James F 



, Janice L 434 



, MaiyJo G 
Cmdy A 269, 362,484 



r'dd.lr 








?■■<■'. 












Ptaelr. 


Beverly A 






Phel] 


Judy T. 






Phelps 




Phelps 




Phelps 


Mrchal 



lelps, Susan M 363 

1 BETA LAMBDA 455 
I DELTA THETA 527 



Pollitt, DeborahS 392.475 
Pollute. Jan P 521 



'oily, Madonna G 432 



Poole, Kathy L- 432. 450 
Pope. Cheryl L 392 



Poppas. Stephen C- 
Porntt, Timothy R 
Porter. Cynthia M. 363 



Pruitt. Sharon L. 434,- 
Pry. Susan J 
Pryor. Ury D 533 



, Stephanie K. 363, ' 



Rasner. Wade L '. 



Potts, Edith M 
Potts, James A- 



Quaack. Nan 
Quails. Davi 


cy A 434,466 
G 434 


Quandt, Deb 


raM. 417,434. 



Fay Peggv J 



on, Thea B. 
.innetteS 313, 51 



PERCUSSION 4 



HI UPSILOM 



I BETA PHI 531 
I OMEGA PI 276 



Quiggins, Mary K 



Ka:-er- G 
. Lewis R 



RECREATION CLUB 457 



rkins. MarvaK. 523 
rkins, Mary J. 

rkins! Nancy C 245, 269. 272, 
313,450 
rkins. Paul F 
rkins, Pauletta S. 
rkins, Peggy A 363,474 



Pierce, Debra f 



F'oyntP 


Amy 




Blane 1 




Carolv 


Poynte 


Nancy 



/irgu C. 124, 133 



Prater. Corky 123 



■nbo Dianne T S29 

nger. Joseph R 112, 501, 541 
■nan Stephanie A 521 

Tion. Charles R 
mon, LwC.Jr 270 



580 Index and Directory 



nour, John T . Jr 365. 457 




ian lea. 270. 
tan L 393 



Reyes. Th 


eresaP 365.465 




Betty J. 


Reynolds 




Reynolds 


Carolyn S 393 




Chrisune E. 365 






Reynold 


Cvnlh.aL 215. 316. 


Reynold i 


DeborahS. 164.435 


Reync j 








Reynold 


James S 535 


Reynolds 




f-e.T : 




Reync j 


Kaihy L 


Reynold 


Marilyn S 




MaikH 317 533 




Mark L 435 


Reynold; 




Reynolds 


Sandra A 


Reynolds 


Tern M. 435. 529 




Thurmas G 




Virginia C 






Rervany 




Rhea All 


eda J 50C 











Pjchardsor 


Janna S. 3 




JoeM 27£ 




Joseph E 


Richardsor 






. Kathy L 




. Keith D 3 








. Leonard C 


Richard: ■ 


, Leroy L. 


Richard* 


Roget'c 


Rjchar hoi 










Sylvia F 3 


Rjchardsor 


Theresa M 



Roberts. Karen A 394. 



on, Paula J 271. 272,: 
ion, Prisdlla W. 394,46 





Mary M 3 




Pamela K 




Pauline C 


R re 






Sanlord F 


Rid 


Stella M 



.. Teresa G 394,. 



H.,b-- ' 



[son, Charlene G 



tenner Victoria A 153.434.- 
tenrmt, Ronda C 434 

tenshaw. Margaret L 435 



;athy S 

is Billie J 435 
is Clayton L 



, Michel! D 
',. Stephen V 



Richardsoi 



Riggs, Carole E 56. 31' 



Robinson, Jim A. 435 



rrsman. Carl 
jers. Robert A • 



Index and Directory 581 



, Randolph N. 334 



Royalty lean E 

Royalty John T . 

R : ,„.tv ■■■ -!... rl '. 
Royally. William 1 






Sandidge, Bobby I 



Sandusky. Linda L. 436 




Students at Model Lab create animal puppets made with a little imagination and a paper sack. 



Sapp. Barbara J 
Sapp. Judy F 



Ruffley. Kathy A 256, 268. 271. 



Sears. Paul B 124 



272 


317. 504 


Ruley. 


tephen D 








Charles 1 














-'-:■'■' - 


aniet L 



Schuck. Kevin A 116 

Schuler.' Charles H 
Schuler. Sandy L 395 



Saylor. Geo 
Saylor, Kale 
S,v >. L.r, 
Say lo.. Mar 
Saylor, Torr 

scabbar: 


aC. 
AND BLADE 270 


Schuster, Helga 


f c *!f s, ,'!!}!e 


eA 123 








Shaughness ) Karen 

Shaughnessy.LisaM. 
Shaw. Connie R D 



Russell Johnnie 
Russell Lester L 



■, Sandra V 436 



Sells, Douqlas R 436 
Sells, Jamie D S 436 

Selvage. Randall J 
Selvidge, Janne 279 



Senn, Kathenne M. 395 
Sennmger, Ralph B 318. 516 

Sepate, Stephanie A 278 



, Beverly G 436 



Shtlb. 






'?h.M v 




.::, F 


Shelfm 




481 


Shell Bobby R 


Shell. \ 






Sr.e:.-r 


wrq 


■: ,.-. 


Sh~:...-, 


Ka 




Sr^l.ha 




Kirn S 



Ryan, K 


aren L 436. 


4?c 


Ryan. N 












Ryan.N 


orbert J 





ott Leroy H 


r. 205, 268 


451.452 




ott. Lindsey 





Shelton, Libby 457 



Shelton 


Fi: ■■< 


ia J- 278. 


4 ft? 


Shelton 


Stan; 














Shelton 


Torar 








V.ch 






Shen. J 










raws 














Sl>?h. 


















,i Chi 






Shephe 


.1 C-rn 


yl L 43t 












Shephc 


d, Ur 







rrafton, Joel G 



, Christina A 395 



Schoewe, Tina E. 267, 395 
Scholl, Debra A 436 
Scholtz. Randolph F 



Scully, Timothy ( 



Shaffer, Brenda L 
Shaffer, Faye E C 

Shaheen, Joseph 1" 



Sherron, Pamela S 



582 Index and Directory 



Shipp. Karen B 243 
Shipp, Kevin K 
Shireman, Barbara E 523 
Shireman, Gary E. 
Shireman, Mary E 
Shirley, Lula T 474 
Shirley, Magda L- 395, 450.- 
Shirlev. Travis D 
Shoaf. Bill 
Shoaf, Ralph E 
Shoaf, Shirley L. 319 
Shober, Bruce P. 
Shockency. Mary G 395 
Shockley, Karen A 
ShoecraJl, James H. 123 
Sholar. Jeanetta 436 
Shontee, Patricia A. 436 



longkhor 








i342 


Si. 


154 




KimG 






Km Chur 


ig 596 





Skaaland. Mary A 
Skaggs. Elizabeth G 
Skaggs. Timothy C 



Smith. Gary S 
Smith, Gene 136 
Smith, George M III 



Smith K,)---n I, 



Snydei 


. Aiisa J 439 






Snyder 


. Emily A. 439 


Sni lei 




Sni b 


, Kenneth T 


Snj i.- 




Snyder 






, Stacie M, 397 


Snydei 


, Thomas G 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 3 
Sorrell, Donnie 

Son.']; Kathryn L P. 2'. 



Spal lin 




rge 


Spaldin 






S ( Mi.-1m 




B 


Spal lin 






Spal lin 






:>|m :!.;;■■ 








r, Torr 




Spann 


Ran ta 


S 



■■ i H iwari 
Stahl Cheryl 1 



Hobby C 

rth, Phyllis 397 



SIGMA ALPHA ETi 


127] 


Slusher R; 


SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 535 


Slusher. Vi 


SIGMA CHI 536 






SIGMA NU 539 






SIGMA TAU PI 277 






Sibensen. Clarence 




Small wooc 


Siler. Freddie M 




Smallwooc 


Siler. Kathryn A P 




Smart, Dar 


Silliman J jsi ph D 






Sills, Larry E. 536 




Smigla. La 



-;,,,,„ 


ling. Lloyd R 


s r .,„i 




s,..,„; 


luig, Thomas M 


Spa i 


Bridget T 523 



Smith, Billy W 
Smith. Bobby I 



Smith, Sherre L 397 



Spegal, Kimberly A 439 



:-.f.--lim; 


m. Mar 


Sj.-ilmi 




S.-llm. 




Spence 


Barba 


Spenc. 


B> m\ 



Stebbins. Susan 

Steddom, Nanci 
Sieed. Michael L 
Sieel. Susan L '. 



Simpkws, William 
Simpson. Alma B 
Simpson. Bobby J 



Sjmpson. Kathy M 185, 395 

Simpson. Larry B 321 
Simpson, Lisa 272, 321.482 

Simpson, Sheryl L. 217, 271,3 
Simpson, Shirley L. 321 
Simpson, Terry C- 
Simpson. Thomas L 436 



Smith. Carolyn S 













Ul.T 








Davii 












Smith 








Srr.Kti 


D,r.vi 


l L. 






Or,. 






Smith. 






K 208.274, 








438 






1 L 




Smith 


Debi 


IT. 


321. 469 



Smith, Timothy L 438,4 



m L 322. 51 
irk W 479 

■bin L 438 

, Nadhapit 



Spencer. Betty A 

Spencer.' C. j"" 
Spencer. Charla A 

Spencer. Deborah 1 
Spencer. Everett 
Spencer Farley R 
Spencer, John S. 3: 
Spencer. Julia A. 3' 
Spencer, Linda G | 
Spencer. Loretta K 
Spencer. Neva S 3' 



Steier, Joseph E 322 



Stephens, Danny L 



::.t., l ,h,-r 


5 Gl.I.M 




s Gr ivi 


■ u-phr-n 








Stephen 




■.,. T I„. r, 




Stephen 


s, Kay I 


Stephen 


s, UsaJ 




s, Mich. 


Stephen 




Stephen 


■-. Robe 


S.ephen 




Stephen 




Stephen 


i, roni ; 


S.ephen 


,. Willia 


Sf.ph-.-n 


ion, An: 



Index and Directory 583 



Stepp. Linda K 
Stepp. Susan D- 
Sieppe. Erma J 
Sieppe. Jackie L 279 



Strehle Marv A 32-1.447 
Slreighl, Steven J. 123, 527 
Strickland, Amy J 

Stnef . Jan M. 440 

Stmtelmeier, Dame] 440 
Stringfellow. David L 396 
Stripling, Captain 470 



Stl k< 



i 500 



.367 



Tabb 


Tanya N. 




Leonard B 






Tab . 


Nora T. 


Tacke 


It. Beverly K. 324 






Tacke 


t. Cindy J. 


Tick* 






it. John C. 440 


Tacla 


U, Jonell440.476 


Tackf 


tl, Margareti A 




tt, Ralph 




tt. Selby S. 398 


Ti:.:k. 


tt, Sharon G. 279 




tt. TeresaS 




tt, Vagal 


Tai.iOJ 




Tj.i-i 


t, Janice S- 398, 504 



>rne 343 

;" : .i e 



izabeth R 476 



TENNIS TEAM 109 



Thornton, Donald / 



Jing. Lynn A 521 

iam. Carolyn R 
iam. Delphia L. 



Stocker, Ricky I 



Stogsdill. Vic 
Slckes. Lmdi 



, Gayle S. 
*amon P 

nP 479 



. 267. 397, 
140, 142. 1 



r ASSOCIATION A 



Sudduth. Kimberly D 
Suerdick, Sandra K 44 
Suggs. David E 
Sum. James B 
Sulfndge. Homer P 
Sullivan. Cynthia D 44 
Sullivan, Lee L, 
Sullivan, Mary K 
Sullivan, Ralph M 

Sullivan! Stephen B. 






aL 231, 367, 536 



Sweeney, Garnetta 440 



ura,Osamu465 

ly, Sandra K 

I, Kwan Nam 398 



. Kathryn E 367 



J KAPPA EPSILON 541 

[or, Angela L. 90. 208. 262, 
!74. 282, 324. 395,458 



□i Cai 


olyn F. 




.or Ch 






,--■(. Cir 


dyL 441 




lor, Oy 






loi Ct 








lei L. 479 


539 


lor, Da 


id E 541 





257, 258. 264 
I. B 273. 324 



el C 309 
a C 447 



borah J 268.441, 
borah L. 73, 262.: 



;, Ralph B. 
;, Ronald \ 



Thompson, Sally I 



Thompson, Timothy A 523. 543 
Thompson, Timothy G 136.441 



Tincher, Unda R 278 


325 


Tingle. David K. 325 








Tingle Jeffrey D 367 




Tingle. Joseph R. 




Tingley. Theresa M. B. 


325 






Tinsley, Danny L. 442 




Tinsley, Richard W. 




Tipton. Betsy A. 





Tipton' Sadie 



Titus, Martha / 
Tobergta, Bnar 



Todd. Brenda L 
Todd, Henrv E. 
Todd, Holman. 
Todd, Kathy J. 



. Uura S. 267, 370, 



Tolar, Nancy K. 



, Stephen R 398, 535 



Tomblyn, Randy N- 398. Sli 







Tommie 


GlenD. 112,31 






To-r.pk 


tt. RitaD- 442 


Tompk 


is. Roger L- 


Toohey 




Toombs 


Murlyn L. 367 


Topp. Charles D. 


Torok. Ronald S. 


Tosh. H 


nry A. 


Tot ten. 




Tower, 




Towers 


William W 


Towery 


Frederick C 


Towery 




Towery 


Stephen R. 



Toy , Cathy f 

Toy, Nancye 



262, 268.325.452 



Travis, Paula S 398 



Treadway, Georgian; 
Treadway. Gregory 
Treadway , Jeffery A 
Treber. Michelle D- c 



584 Index and Directory 




Verespy, Edward P- 
Vermillion, Donald E 



lelh, Wayne T 326 



VALIANETTES 469 
Variance, Michael D. 
Valley, Earl M 



The National Drum and Bugle Corp contest held at Eastern 
in August brings good music and colorful costumes. 



Walters, Anna G- 399 
Walters. Buddy W 



i, William M 326, 541 
,' Cynthia L. 447 



'antanen. Patricia A 



Tnbble! Vivian L 
Thgg. Wanda L 



Tnplel 
Triplel 
Tnplel 



:hle'r. Elaine E. 44. 
:hler. Mary E. 343 



57 


Tunnel!. Jane E 523 




Tupman. Cynthia L. 398 




Tureman, Mary C 












Turley, Ruth W. 




Turner. Archie D 451 








Turner, Billy J 




Turner, Billy R. 




Turner. Charlene F 325 








Turner, Danny J 




Turner. Darryl G 509 




Turner, David M 




Turner. Dorothy B 396. 5 


! 491 


Turner. Edward T 




Turner, Effie M 152, 153 




Turner, Emma C 367 




Turner, Ethel F 








Turner, Eva J 




Turner. Glenda L- 




Turner, Hugh C 


259, 325. 503 


Turner, Jakie F 




Turner. James T 



TRUMAN, HARRY S. 63 



Tussey, Kathy F 



■:.>< i. 



Vanderlip, Patn 



Cathy M 326 

Vanderpool. Connie A 
Vanderschaaf. Roger W 



326. A 
Van gilder 



Vanhoo^ 
Vanhoo: 



Vaughn! Douglas A. 399 



Wagner. Jane K 326 



Wahlbnnk, Susan M 399 



Warren. Dean A. 400 
Warren, Debra A 443 
Warren, Donna M 451 



.on, Karen A 400 



Wallace. Stephen J 136,326 
Wallace, Susan G 521 
Wallace. Suzanne C. 
Waihngford. John R 509 



Waugh, Aileen C 
Way. Deborah L 



Index and Directory 585 



'eathers, Mary L. 

'eaver, Daniel S. 
leaver, Darryel A- 165 



., Lois A. 443, 482 
'. Susan L. 368,432 



279, 368,450 



, Paul F. 368,457 
g, Douglas R, 400 



Ziolet F 

field, John S. 
field, MarthaS 
Westerman, Diana L- 279, 400 

/estfall. . 



>:.!.*:!ieid Martha S 368 



, 328, ' 



sel, Daniel C. 
ht'auch, Ernest E- 



id A. 368,454,458 
f C 400, 535 



leeler, Marie 343 

leeler. Ronald D. 
leeler, Susan L. 
leeler, Terry M. 




Joanne Nard and Terri Robinson 
along with Terry Withers, the witch 



portrays the witches in the production of Dark of the Moon 
boy. 



Weikel, Stephen E 400, 539 








Weingarlner! Teddy J. 136 327 


Wh ita k e ''j"hr?W D 


Weiskopf, Carolyn M. 


Wh^M-r Marilyn N. 


Weisman, Shelley 99 


Whuaker. Michelle A 44 


Weisman. Shelley L 443 


Whitaker. Randy L 447 




Whitaker. Rita L. 444 


Welch! David K, 


Whitaker, Roland 




Whuaker, Scott H. 


Welch, Henry B. 


Whitaker, Sheree D, 


Welch, Joetta L 279 


Whitaker, Tommy W 




White, Andrew B. 


Welch, Wayne A 112 327 






White. Anthony E. 




White, Betty J. 


Welhnghurst, Bernard 


White, Catherine R. 343 




White, CherylS- 400, 51 


W-llman Gw-ndolvn 5 


White, Cindy L. 




White, Clarice G. 481 




White, Debora J 328 


Wells, Betty C. 


White, Denise R 503 


Wells, Carolyn J G 


White, DenitaC 



WESLEY FOUNDATION 481 



Wl,.:.^ 


ouse. Michael 


T. 328 








Wtr.i.T 






Whites 






Whitis 


Rebecca 3. 




Whitis 






Whitley, Beverly K 




Whitle 


. Kimberly A 


328 



uttlesey, Stanley 



Wigglesworth. James E 
Wigglesworth. William 
Wiggs, Byron A 
Wiggs. Lois K 
Wight, ToniaC. 
Wiglesworth, Anne H. 



x, Genie C, 523 
!, Jeffrey A. 539 



fflder! Jonell G 
Hiding, Donna S 529 



rson, Kimberly J. 368 
rson. Margaret W. 400 
rson. Mary L, 158. 160 



Cassandra D 
Cecelia E. P 
Cheryl E 444 



Donald L 368 



Stephen A 
TedH. 
Thomas C 



on, Charles W 
.on, Daniel A. 

;on! Glenn L 
;on. James D. 
;on, Laurie A. 
;on, Monica G 



Dime L 503 
Marilyn S. 



>ughby, Ottis F 
. Sherry L. 
tore. Linda C. 



Billv L 
Bobby W. 

BrendaY 400,' 
Brenna 

Carol P. 
Catherine S. 
Charles D. 104 
Charles E. 368 
Charles E, 
Charles G, 

David E. 
Deanna D 
Deborah A. 328 

Donna G. 444 



.516 



Valya L 267, 400 



586 Index and Directory 



Wis arc, Jeanne I 
Winbura, Maigai 



, Lula D. 



Winfrey, Georg 
Wingate, Jane j 



Wintjen. Shirley D 
Wire. Richard A 
Wireman, Phillip 



) 279, 369 
5. 75 
i R 369 



Wilt, Ophelia R 
Witt. Sarah A. 343 
Woerth, Sheila T 



'ohlleb! Vicki A 
'olf, April 445 



'oofter, Thomas E 



Wolfe, 

Wolfe! 
Wolfe, 
Wolfe, 
Wolfe, 



WOMEN'S GYMNASTICS 158 


WOMEN'S TENNIS 




WOMEN'S TRACK 


53 


WOMEN'S VOLLEY 








Wong.KwanH. G. 










465 


Woock, Stephen E. 2 


40. 328, 4 


Wood, Andra L. 




Wood, Curtis L. 








Wood. Gnff A 




Wood, James D 




Wood. Janice L. 




Wood, Joe B 484 




Wood] Julia L. 




Wood, Kathryn D. 





,odby. Edna 1 

•odell, Sandra 
, Hilda L 



W : His 
Woe I 



Robert E 32o. 4 C .: ; 3c 



■II, Leightc 
i, Janice C 






right. Raymon328. 501. 518 



;, Phyllis A 



Yelto 


n, Betty R 


Yerian. Patty 


Yenan. Paul E 335 


York, Henry F. 








James S 329 


York 


Janet L 445 


York 


Judy K 369 


Y ii k 


Michael W 44 


Vi!- 




York 




Yost. Susan M 369 




Young, Brenda D 3 


Young, Brenda L 


Young, Chahryn A 



z 

Zagar. Andrew J. 
Zaidan, Karen S 521 



Zeller. 

Zeller, 

.--PI"'' 



Zipperle, Patnci, 
Zipperle. Sharon 
Zirnheld. Michai 
Zirnheld. RUa S 



I, John R 329, 51 
. Bruce W 369 
. Diana 255. 272. : 



Index and Directory 587 



Editors Note 



The year began with excitement and no hints of anything but a successful year 
ahead of me. I did not realize the extent of the job of editor and the trials and tribulations 
that lay in the days to come. 
I held the title of editor but in reality the book had many editors — the section editors who with- 
out their help the book would still be in the planning stages instead of the printed form you have 
before you. 
Resignation of key staff members produced temporary setbacks in the smooth production of the book. My 
special thanks to staff members who filled the vacant positions and helped give the year's work a depth 
and color necessary to make it complete. Recognition goes to staff members Jane Grise, Terry Taylor and business 
manager John Madras who stepped into these vacated positions and did a superb job. 
The Milestone is noted throughout the country for its fine photography — this year was no exception to the rule. 
Headed by university photographer Larry Bailey who was always there to help me in choosing my color pictures and to 
lend a helping hand and give advice whenever I needed it. Also to Paul Lambert who shot the beauties and Who's Who. 
Although only with us first semester, special thanks goes to Alan Krantz and Jeff Hayes who turned out fantastic photos for 
the Milestone. Also thanks to student photographer Scott Adams. 

Going beyond his duty as photographer, Rick Yeh, who in the last weeks of work on the book provided us with needed prints 
at three in the morning, wrote copy, drew layouts and along with John Madras served as chief popcorn and omelette eater. 
Thank you Rick for your long hours of work and dedication. 

Never having worked with the book in any other aspect than Business Manager, John Madras stepped into the sports editor's 
position when it was vacated. Anxious to fill the gap and meet past deadlines, he learned fast and produced an outstanding 
sports section. Thank you John for assuming your dual role and also for your words of encouragement 
Recognition is also deserved by the Journalism 303 class who contributed new ideas and hours of work to the book. 
Thank you goes to Vice President Donald Feltner for his ideas and interest in the 1976 Milestone. To my adviser Doug 
Whitlock, I can't thank you for getting me up every morning at 8:30 but my special thanks goes to you for always 
being somewhere between your office and the Dean's when I needed your advice, supervision and understanding. 
Also a hearty thank you to the secretaries in Public Information, Judy and Nancy for their assistance, Karl Park for his 
help with sports information and Don Rist for the art designing and trying to put my hazy ideas for the cover into 
print. 

To Dick Peterman, Bob Anderson, Ralph Van Dyke and Gary McCullough a special thanks for your help that 
led to the printing of this book. Thank you is in line to Delmar Publishing Company and to Osborne 
Photo Labs, Cincinnati, Ohio for their endeavors. 
My greatest appreciation goes to my parents and those friends who have stood by me and made 
my year as editor a rewarding and enjoyable one. 

1 feel as if all I have said is Thank You but without those who received the Thanks the 
1976 Milestone would only be a dream instead of a reality. So again I say 



Thanks. 



—Janet Leigh Smith 



590 Milestone 



Specifications 



The 1976 MILESTONE was prepared by the students of Eastern 
Kentucky University and printed by offset lithography by Delmar Printing 
Company, Charlotte, North Carolina. 

The paper stock is 80-pound Westvaco Coronation dull offset stock. 

The cover is a blue Fabrikoid with blind embossures, applied foil 
stamping and a black overtone. 

Body copy for the opening pages is Souvenir 14 point with two-point 
leading; and for the remainder of the book Souvenir 10- and 12-point 
with two-point leading. All cutlines are eight-point. Senior listings are 
10-point and underclasses, nine-point. Headlines are Souvenir light. 

Divisional pages are printed in two-tone black posterizations with 
Bicentennial flags overprinted in blue. 

Cameras used to photograph activity pictures both four-color and 
black-and-white included Nikon (35mm), Leica (35mm), Minolta 
(35mm), Nikkormat (35mm), Rolleiflex (2 1/4 x 2 1/4), Maniyaflex 
(2 1/4 x 2 1/4), Koni-Omega (2 1/4 x 2 3/4) and Graferx View (4x5). 
Lens focal lengths used ranged from wide angle, 18mm, to telephoto 
400mm. Senior and underclass portraits were photographed with a 
Beatie Portronic Camera 70mm, using dual Speedotron strobe lights, 
by Osborne Photographic Laboratories, Cincinnati. 

Press run was 8,500 copies. 



Specifications 591 



In Retrospect . . 



Man will prevail due to the knowledge he 
gains through the spirit of life and time . . . 




592 Milestone 







"I will study and get ready, and perhaps 
my chance will come." 
Lincoln 



Milestone 593 




"If I can put one touch of rosy sunset 
into the life of any man or woman, I shall 
feel that I have gained knowledge through 
my work." 

George Macdonald 



594 Milestone 



Through play, I learned to laugh and relax 
and forget the pressures that surrounded me. 




Milestone 595 



"No man is an island, entire of itself; every 
man is a piece of the Continent, a part of the 
main . . ." 

John Donne 




596 Milestone 




In pursuit of dreams, I found on this campus 
of learning a beautiful thought-provoking 
serenity in which to grow. 



Milestone 597 




I gazed upon my environment and related the 
growth and changing phases to my interself. 



598 Milestone 



Familiarity with nature never breeds contempt. 
The more I learn the more I expect sunrises, 
and the more I become aware of the inscrutable. 



to -i / 1 


I? 

■ It ' «v 


DPnRww 


£h 


\mmmmmmWj^mmW^^ f!r ^^^^- J"-3 




>* 1 




■'-■''*' 



Milestone 599 




Like a sun who sets deeper each minute, 

so a man's eyes open wider with the knowledge of himself.