(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Stespean"

Abigail E Weiks 
hmariui Uibrarg 
Mnxan (Enllrg? 




rr- 



presented by 







Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/stespean1964unio 




Conway Boatman Chapel 



THE STESPEAN - 1964 

Union College 
Barbourville, Kentucky 



CAROL A. SCHULTZ Editor 

ERICK PIPER Business Manager 

ABIGAIL E. WEEKS MEMORIAL LIBRARY 

UNION COLLEGE 

BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY 




Someone once said there were no ugly men at 
Union! 



Individuals Come 




Getting hurt isn't so bad— when you have company. 



People come from everywhere to Union College. They come 
from various backgrounds; they come with various standards. 
They na\'igate on a sea of diversified interests. Each student has 
his own ideas and aspirations; each has a goal. For some this 
goal will one day be realized; for others it will ne\'er be. A col- 
lege education invites the student to enter into the pursuit of 
knowledge, to open doors, and to explore the corridors. If he 
accepts this challenge, events will become more vital, education 
more meaningful. While in college a person's life is transformed, 
for it is here that he passes from adolescence to manhood. No one 
can say when this occurs, and few can tell why; but even fewer 
can deny it. 




"Heck of a deal!" Beards were very much in 
this year. 




We always find time to be oin- natural superlatively 
funny selves. 




Whatever our interests, whatever our aspirations, our 
goals, we all feel a certain togetherness. As a body we 
create a nucleus of many interests. Steadfast friendships 
are formed, and an outstanding percentage of students 
find their marriage partner at Union. Student organiza- 
tions work together with the administration to promote 
harmonious relations, and each student is an integral part 
of the realization of this goal. Some in our world will 
lead, while others will follow. College offers an excellent 
opportunity for leadership and to practice harmonious 
living with others. 




"Of course I'm from New Jersey!" 



With a Common Goal. 





The soft glow of intimacy . 



'He said I wasn't an individual!" 




■'If Mom could see me now!" 




Nature's beauty unfolds at Cumberland Gap National 
Historical Park. 



Cumberland Falls provides an ideal setting for fun and 
relaxation. 



Refinement Embraces 



Union College is in tlie heart of the southeastern Ken- 
tucky mountainous region, and its setting is the more 
enhanced b)' the beautiful Cumberland Valley. The Cum- 
berland Valley has its attractions all year round. From the 
earliest spring days to late autumn we have an exhilarat- 
ing drama of color and appeal, while in winter the hills 
and valleys strive to outdo the other in majestic adorn- 
ment. 

Students enjoy the hiking and scenic opportunities that 
abound in eastern Kentucky. Some like to explore the 
trails through tlie Gap, while others are content to sun 
themselves by the Falls. Some prefer horseback riding to 
water skiing, or golf to tennis. Whatever the attraction, 
the student finds joy and relaxation from his studies in 
picturesque Cumberland Valley. 





Union graduates earn degrees in teach- 
ing, in music, and pre-professional train- 
ing in many fields. 



. . . Union College 



Students find colorful Brickyard Pond an enjoyable place 
to relax. 





Orientation pro\idcs incoming stu- 
dents \\ ith the opportunity' to familiarize 
tliemsehes with the campus. During this 
time tliex' \isit campus buildings, attend 
special programs, till out forms, make 
new acquaintances and adjustments. 
Older students, acting as guides, are 
responsible for welcoming incoming stu- 
dents and guiding them particularly on 
Registration Day. 



"Ummm . . . steady now 



Orientation Week . 





President and Mrs. Nhihlon Miller welcome incoming fresh- 
men at their outdoor reception. 



T ^ 



"Can't you see I'm bus\?" Freshmen enjoyed a watermelon 
feast, the first dav of Orientation. 




Testing is lui essential part of Orientation \\'eek. 




"They just look big!" Freshmen help pull in the annual tug-o-war 
with the upper classmen. 



Before Studies Begin. 





Security is a prof's signature on Registration 
Day. 



Some suffer the consequences of disobedience to upper- 
classmen . . . 




while for others it doesn't pay to be good. 





Miss Jacquelyn Mayer graces tlie events so carefully planned 
by General Chairman of the Boone Festival, Mr. Bill Murphy. 



The jets came as a thundering climax to the spec- 
tacular events. 

The Daniel Boone Festival incites student participa- 
tion. Miss Ameria of 1963, Miss Jacquelyn Mayer, stu- 
dent at Northwestern University, contributed her beauty 
and charm to the festive events this year. Last year's 
Miss Daniel Boone, Miss Sheryl Cowan, a senior at 
Barbourville High, is now a freshman at Union. The 
"Big Gun Float" sponsored by members of Alpha Phi 
Omega added to the promotion of the cooperative spirit 
between the college and the community. The Festival 
Parade, featuring Miss America of 1963, Miss Daniel 
Boone and Little King and Queen, 1963 Mother of the 
Year, 1963 National Spelling Bee Champion, and many 
other attractions, had as its thundering clima.x a jet 
performance. 



The Daniel Boone Festival 




Last years Miss Daniel Boone, Miss Sheryl Cowan, and Mr. Dennis 
Comer help the community make the Daniel Boone Parade a 
better one. 




Her personality complements her radiant beauty. 





Bernie Stiother married more than fifty couples in one 
day. 



Sadie Hawkins Day is a day of fun — for the men, any- 
way. They are the objects of many female pursuers 
dressed in the traditional Sadie Hawkins manner. Women 
have been known to run for miles after a certain fellow, 
only to have him plaster them with shaving cream and 
eggs. When and if the evasive male succumbs, he and his 
Daisy Mae are married by Preacher Sam, and the wife 
may safely release her grip. They are united for the entire 
day, and Daisy must pick up her husband for the matri- 
monial dance that evening. It only happens once a year! 



And Sadie Hawkins Day. 



Some men can be most difficult! 





■'Hey, drop it, man . . . We're on Candid Camera!" 



"Ah just knew he'd be pleased to be caught 
by me!" 




"My toes are cold!" 




The "Oldsters" compete 










And the North was victorious! 



Its Homecoming 



. . with the "Youngsters.' 



On October 19, the campus hummed 
with activity. Old familiar faces ex- 
pressed the joy of seeing old friends once 
again. Various campus organizations 
added color to Homecoming through 
their displays. Special entertainment was 
provided for the alumni. Luncheons, 
tennis matches, an intramural football 
game between the North and South, a 
choir concert, teas, receptions, and the 
annual Homecoming Banquet and dance 
and the crowning of the Homecoming 
Queen whirled us round and round in a 
whirlwind of activity. Before anyone 
cared to realize. Homecoming was over, 
and the alumni had left; and the routine 
of classes had begun once again. 




Homecoming displays compete for prizes. Alpha Phi Omega built this Kentucky 
Rifle float. 



10 




Paula Hampton is rapturous when she is announced Homecoming 
Queen. 




And the Alumni Are Home! 



Homecoming Queen, Miss Paula Hampton, and 
her escort, Richard Blish, dance to the music 
of Al Henderson and his band from Louisville, 
Kentucky. 




Union is proud of her lovely Homecoming candidates. From left to right are Misses Eulalia Serrano, Joy 
Lumpkins, Laura Houben, Ann Sergeant, Paula Hampton, Claudia Havens, Lynne Thurston, Cheryl Crontz. 



n 




The construction of Union's new gym was begun in the summer of 1963. 




Union College must expand in order 
to meet the needs of her increasing stu- 
dent population. Our $700,000 gym- 
nasium is under construction with occu- 
pancy expected for the Fall of 1964. It 
will accommodate 2,200 spectators. Basic 
equipment in our new IBM Data Pro- 
cessing Center includes a key punch, a 
sorter, a reproducer, an interpreter, and 
a collator. The recently completed Lake- 
side Lanes, adjacent to the college 
campus, is popular with enthusiastic 
bowlers. 

The student also grows through a 
varied curriculum. His mental, spiritual, 
physical, and social development pre- 
pare him for another way of life. 
Education is not confined to books; par- 
ticipation in healthy activities is whole- 
heartedly encouraged. Through the con- 
tinued physical growth of the campus 
and the maturation of the individual. 
Union is confident of a progressive 
future. 



_! The Campus Grows 



With eager anticipation we awaited its completion. 




tM5i->-tH1 








Toward the end of January its roof and electricity were added. 



The IBM Department is a fine addition 
to Union College. 



12 




Students mature intellectually, 



spiritually, 



As Does the Individual. 




. . . socially. 



. and physically. 



13 



*?.■<. 



y^^^^f 



'f:r^-~~~x^'f 






On a chill morning under an asbestos sky 



we awake to a landscape of new snow. 







Winter Brings Snow 



^.sP 



X ^ A.V ■ 



'4 ^ 



^^ 



"And they had 15 inches in Jersey. 



m 



Security is a snowball in your hand 
in the back of your head. 



and eyes 




14 




Santa keeps everyone in jolly spirits at the AWS Christmas party. 



The pre-Christmas season is probably the most happy time 
on Union's campus. Trees are decorated, teas are attended, holly 
and mistletoe are everywhere, campus groups sing Christmas 
carols, men have their open house, the Snowball Queen is chosen, 
parties are given, and presents are wrapped and hastily un- 
wrapped, while couples share last minute whispers before return- 
ing to families and homes. These precious days before vacation 
are characterized by a hurried atmosphere as we try to work in 
exams and papers between holiday activities. 




Studies are generally neglected at this joyous time of year. 



And Christmas Joy. 





Snow Queen candidates were Misses Linda Hill, Laura Houben, Loretta 
Neitzel, Claudia Havens, and Jane Powell. 



Even Santa Claus enjoys Christmas! 



15 





There is little opportunity for wasting time 
if you're an ardent scholar-commuter. 



The Commuter 



Dean Lynne Bonnett had a Commuter Get-together earlier in 
the year. 



The commuters of our student body are all a part of Union and 
play an important role. The peace and quiet of home life may 
seem appealing after living in a Union College dorm, but the 
commuter will assure you that his is the more hectic life. You 
crawl out of bed earlier and have to leave the warmth of your 
home to drive, ride, or walk to that 8;00 A.M. class. You go home 
and help prepare supper and wash dishes and remember the book 
you forgot to get at the college library. The commuter would 
probably trade places with any resident student. 




Some commuters even find time to study. 




/ 



16 




MH 



Linda and |im Frutchey soon realize a man's 
place is not in the kitchen. 



The College Courts are the residences for married students. 
Here we find the aroma of fragrant coffee, the spice of conver- 
sation, diapers and rattles, all a part of the intimate \\'eb of mar- 
riage. Sometimes both husbands and wives are still attending 
classes; sometimes one is supporting the other, enabling him to 
finish his education. Whate\er the case may be, both are experi- 
encing this actuality of married life, for better or for worse. 




Danny Strunk learns the economics of married 
life. 



. . . The Married Student. 




Linda and Bob Watson contributed their janrose and Hank Zingg starred in 

talent and efforts to make last Febru- last Spring's production of Anouihl's 

ary's drama Cat On A Hot Tin Roof a Antigone. 
great success. 



This was no drama for Linda and 
Bob Clement. 



17 




Let there be music, again and forever. 




The clarinet lends itself to the expression of love 
and passion. 





Janos Starker, world-renowned cellist, prepares for his 
enthralling performance here in December. 

At Union there is constant activity-meetings, study, 
meetings, experiments, meetings, research. Yet there is 
also a chance for expression. One is free to participate or 
enjov, criticize or create. 

In the Fall of 1963, Union opened its new School of 
Music. Both the Bachelor of Music and the Bachelor of 
Arts degrees in music are offered. Performing organiza- 
tions include choir, chorus, orchestra, concert band, 
opera workshop. Bach ensemble, string quartets, and 
other ensembles. 



Self-Expression Is Necessary 




Clara Swan practices a Flaydn Sonata for her 
senior recital. 



"Tune them without the piano, Mr. 
Green?" 



18 




. . For Every Individual. 



Mike Johnson, senior art major, expresses himself 
in strong vivid colors. 

A series of art exhibitions is offered by Union's Art 
Department. Included in this is an annual senior art 
exhibition. An award is made to the senior student show- 
ing the most originality, most expression, and ingenuity 
in his work of art. 

Students find expression an essential part of their 
lives and often realize talents they never knew existed. 




The time, the man)' hours of creating, destroying, and 
recreating . . . 



. . . are all a vital part 
of the work of art. 




19 




« JSi>!^^'l>?««UV» 




I 








Wes Wilson operating the lights; he assumes this respon- 
sibility for every production. 



Drama Involves 



Working behind the scenes requires a steady hand 
and much patience. 



Students find self-e.xpression in all phases of theatre 
production. Writing, producing, make-up, stagecraft, and 
acting offer each and every student a chance to partici- 

^^^During first semester Our Town, directed by Miss 
Tudith Buckley, Riders to the Sea, Marriage Proposal, and 
Impromptu, one-acts directed by students, were presented. 
In the spring the drama department presented Macbeth. 





All my trials . . . soon be over 



"Never before in my life have I been left 
alone in a woman's dressing roomi" 




The cast of Our Town is eagerly applauded by the audience. 




. the universe, the Mind of God.' 



iPP-3 





. . . Self-Expression 



Bob Eustice played the stage manager in Our 

la^ch^fy^'^^^'"^ himself clearly and with j^rs. Gibbs and Mrs. Webb enjoy talking over 

beans. 



confidence. 



Emily and George, two 
* ty / young people from Gro- 
4/ i' vers Corner, are united 
\ Y/ in marriage. 








f/^t'- 




The Advent of 



.jj^' 




BXA members present a st>'le show for Mother's weekend in May. 



Lois Crowe, last year's president of Beta Chi Alpha, 
lends additional charm to tlie roses planted by that 
society. 




When the white magnolias and pink 
cherry trees begin to bloom on campus, 
when the days turn warm, and students 
cut classes in order to lie in the sun, 
when amorous couples become more 
amorous, spring has arrived! Along with 
spring we enjoy the dances, the Moun- 
tain Laurel Festival, and graduation ac- 
tivities. We even entertain visions of 
being swept away by the floods, but the 
reality of the flood wall around Barbour- 
ville keeps us safe and dry. 



The graduating class ot 
Frank Gilbert. 



iyti3 gave as their class gift a blue poplar tree to Dr. 



22 




Many families outside Baibouiville's flood wall 
had to evacuate their homes. 




The murky waters in the Spring of 1963 did much 
damage to Knox County. 




. . Spring. 



Robert \Miitney, conductor of the Louisville Symphony Orchestra 
visited our campus in May. 



Union's candidate for Mountain 
Laurel Festival Queen of 1963, 
Rae Sharon Stetler, is fourth 
from the right. 






reviewing 



Hours of cramming 



Finals 




composition 











As our hours of work and study 
come to a close every year, we re- 
flect on the many opportunities pro- 
vided for us. We wonder if our days 
of toil and frustration will ever have 
more profound consequences, if our 
ambitions will ever be realized. 
Cramming for the very last final, we 
entertain mingled emotions of sad- 
ness and pleasure. An important 
milestone is in view, and we plan 
more enthusiastically for our future. 



memorizing . 



come to a close. 



24 



T)Di\ 



Color it grey and color it green. Nineteen hundred and sixty three - 
sixty four was a year of endings and of beginnings. There were times when 
we wondered if we would pass that final . . . and some didn't. 

The murder of Medgar Evers in Mississippi in June was a violent expres- 
sion of all the hatred and terror of racial conflict. Four children were 
bombed to death in a church. President de Gaulle closed the door to 
Europe in Great Britain's face by refusing her membership in the Common 
Market. A redhead from Middlesex laughed at man and the weakness of 
his flesh. The Profumo scandal, featuring Christine Keeler, a Tory minister, 
and a socialite osteopath, left an ugly scar on the respectability of the 
British government. The bitterness of 'Vietnam was crystallized in Novem- 
ber in the murder of its rulers and in the attitude of Madame Nhu. The 
world felt the loss of Pope John XXIII, of Aldous Huxley, Franz Reiner, 
Jean Cocteau, Edith Piaf, and Paul Hindemith. 

The senselessness of so many things were epitomized by the assassina- 
tion of John Fitzgerald Kennedy on November 22, in Dallas, Texas. We 
shall sadly remember Monday, November 25, the day of the funeral service 
of President Kennedy, as a national day of mourning. 

Yet, 1963-64 was also a year of beginnings. Our diplomas in our hands 
gave us a very special thrill, a feeling of freedom, independence, eager 
anticipation, and joy. 

Faith 7 soared into the unknown. Nationwide efforts culminated in the 
orderly march on Washington. "We shall overcome . . . this I do believe 
. . . We shall overcome." New leaders and changes in government appeared 
in England, Italy, and Germany. Several African states achieved their 
independence. That day in August when the partial nuclear test ban treaty 
was initialed was a very important beginning. Pope Paul VI furthered the 
ideals of his predecessor with new initiatives. Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy 
showed grave dignity and courage in the face of tragedy. President Lyndon 
Baines Johnson assumed the responsibilities of leading our nation and 
looked forward to 1964, to a new year of calmer peace. 

In the world of sports, 1963 was the first time in baseball history that 
the Yankees were defeated in four straight games by the Dodgers. The 
United States won the Davis Cup. 

This was also the >car that America in force discovered the fun of 
singing and listening to folk music. Neither were we impartial to the light 
melody, "Dominique," by the Singing Nun. The sounds of guitars rang 
loud and clear over the country. And we were jubilant to hear that our 
own Kelly McNish was voted the fourth greatest folksinger in the south- 
eastern United States — out of the twelve hundred contestants. The folk 
singing contest was held in Jacksonville, Florida, on December 28. 

We have been given the opportunity to mature as individuals, to face 
life as educated citizens in a restless, ever-changing world. Perhaps by 
accident, perhaps by effort, our talents and the needs of the world will 
coincide. 




To the realization of our goals 



Graduation and 
Reflections. 




we come a step closer. 



ABIGAIL I. Y7EEKS W^WVOWAl ITOTAW 

U ION COLLEGE 

BAREOURVILLE, KENTUCKY 



25 




26 




LEADERSHIP 



Baldwin Place represents the leadership, the hospi- 
tality, the charm, and the graciousness of Union's 
President and his wife. 




27 



President 




Mahlon A. Miller received his B.S. degree 
from the University of Pittsburgh in 1943. His 
B.D. and S.T.M. degrees were earned at Drew 
Theological Seminary. 

In 1959 he received his D.D. degree at Union 
College. In the same year he was named Presi- 
dent of Union College. He and Mrs. Miller 
reside at Baldwin Place. 

President Miller has attended Case Institute 
of Technology, 1943-4.5; Western Beserve Uni- 
versity, 1945-46; Union Theological Seminary, 
summers 1948, 1949; Zurich University, Switzer- 
land, 1952-.53; Tuebingen University, Germany, 
1953-54. 



28 




Dr. and Mrs. Miller entertain at Baldwin Place. 





. . , finding orchestral harmony a 
welcomed change. 



Plans for Union's growth are made in 
pleasant surroundings. 



Dr. Miller exhibits his John Wesley collection. 




<-<>' 




Lmnjui 



% 




Administration 




Graduate students are guided by Dr. John Dotson. 




MAHLQN A. MILLER, B.S., B.D., JOHN H. BOYD, A.B., M.A., ED.D. 
S.T.M., D.D. Dean of the Faculty; 

President of the College Professor of Education 




LYNNE W. BONNETT, A.B., M.S. CLARENCE H. CALDWELL, 

Dean of Women B.S. in ED. j 

Bookkeeper and Assistant Treasurer | 




JOHN A. DOTSON, 

A.B., M.A., Ph.D. 

Director of Graduate Studies 

Professor of Education 



DOROTHY LUCAS, B.R.E., MA. 
Registrar 



JOSEPH MITCHELL, B.S., 

B.D., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Religion; 

Campus Minister 



30 




MAURICE T. MITCHELL, 

A.B., M.A. 

Dean of Students 



WILLIAM S. MURPHY 
Director of Development 



MARSHALL B. POTTER 

Superintendent of Buildings 

and Grounds 



Administration 




ARTHUR E, SPURLOCK, 

B.S. in ED., M.S. 

Business Manager and Treasurer 



MILTON H. TOWNSEND, 

A.B., M.A. 
Director of College Relations 



31 



College Staff 




LINDA ALFORD 
Secretary to Director 
of Graduate Studies 



SOPHIE PAYNE ALSTON 
Dormitory Counselor 




RUFUS BONNER VIVIAN BRADLEY 

Assistant Superintendent Assistant in the Library 

of Buildings and Grounds 



JUDY CARMINES 

Secretary in the Office 

of Academic Affairs 



SUE TUGGLE CARR LOIS CORDELL 

Secretary to the President Clerk - Typist in Library 




LORETTA COWAN 

Secretary in the Office 
of College Relations 



JOANNE FULTZ 
Clerk - Typist in the 
Development Office 



VIRGINIA GOODWIN 

Dormitory Counselor 



RUTH HISSAM 
Bookstore Operator 



32 




MRS. DENMS JACKSON 
Faculty Secretary 



ALMA LUMPKIXS 

Secretary in the 
Development Office 



SUE McDADE 

Secretary in Office of 
Academic Affairs 



DALE MOORE, R.N. 

Assistant Nurse 



LOUISE ANN OWENS 
Secretary in Office 
of College Relations 




CAROLYN PACE, R.N. 
College Nurse 



SHERRILL POTTER 

Assistant to Bookkeeper 



DIANNA RELAFORD 
Secretary in Office 
of Student Affairs 



DOROTHY SHAW 
Cashier 




GEORGE R. VAN 

HORNE, JR. 

Assistant to the 

Dean of Students 



BARBARA WILDER 

Secretary in Office 
of Student Affairs 



Mr. McFerrin keeps our Library stacks full . 



33 



Faculty 




JOHN R. ALLEN, A.B., Ph.D. ER\VL\ S. BRADLEY, B.S. in ED., 



Head of Department of Chemistry 
Professor of Chemistry 



M.A., Ph.D. 

Chairman of Division 

of Social Studies; 

Head of Dept. 

of History and Pol. Sc. 




JUDITH C. BUCKLEY, A.B., M.A. HERMAN BUSH, A.B., M.A. 

Instructor of Drama and Speech Chairman of Division of Plealth and 

Physical Education; Dir. of 

Athletics; Associate Prof, of 

Health and Phys. Ed. 



Y. Z. CHANG, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of English 




NORMAN W. DAVIS, B.S.. 

M.S., Ph.D. 

Professor of Biology 



ELSIE FORMAN, A.B., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Business 

and Economics 



DIETER CALLER, Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor of French 



WANDA GATLIN, B.S., M.F.A. 
Instructor of English 



34 




HUGH W. GHORMLEY, SR., A.B., 

M.A., B.D., M.S., Ph.D. 

Head of Department of Sociology: 

Russell M. Bennett Memorial Grad. 

Prof, of Soc. 



FRANK A. GILBERT, B.S., 

M.A., Ph.D. 

Chairman of Division of Sciences; 

Head of Biology Department; 

Prof, of Biology 



ALLAN E. GREEN, B.M., MM. 
Instructor of Music 



EUGENE G. HAAS, B.S., 

M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 




JOE C. HACKER, B.S. in Ed., M.A. 
Instructor of Business 



PATIENCE HAGGARD, B.A., 

B.S. in Ed., M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of English 



BRUCE W. HANSEN, B.S., M.S. 
Associate Professor of Biology 



DORIS ANN HARDING 

B.M., M.M. 

Associate Professor of Piano 




WILLIAM PAUL HAYS, 

B.M., M.M. 

Associate Professor of Organ 



WILLIAM F. HENRY, B.S., M.S. 

Coach and Assi.itant Professor of 

Physical Education 




Many religious views are discussed in and out of the 
classroom. 



35 









Don Payne? Where? I don't see him! 



ALBERT R. HINSON, B.F.A., 

M.F.A. 

Assistant Professor of Art 




HUBERT H. HOELTJE, B.A., 

M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of English 




J. HAYDEN IGLEHEART, A.B., 

B.D., Th.M., M.A. 

Part-time Assistant Professor of 

Religion 



DENNIS C. JACKSON, B.A., M.M. 

Instructor of Music 



JOHN D. KELLY, B.M., M.M. 

Assistant Professor of Piano 




HERMAN F. KURTZ, A.B., 

U.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry 

Acting Head of Department 

of Chemistrii 



MARY ALICE LAY, B.S. 
Instructor of Home Economics 



BERNARD L. LINGER, B.A., M.M. JAMES B. McFERRIN, A.B., 

Assistant Professor of Music B.S. in L.S., M.S. 

Head Librarian; Associate Professor 
of Library Science 



36 




CONSTANCE MARIGOLD, A.B. 
Instructor of French 



W. GORDON MARIGOLD, B.A., 

M.A., Ph.D. 

Chairman of Division of Languages; 

Head of Department of 

Modern Languages 



ROBERT D. MATTHEWS, B.A., 

S.T.B., Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Rc/igfon 



DONALD J. MAXWELL, B.A., 
M.A., D.Mus. 

Chairman of Division of Fine Arts; 
Head of Department of Music ' 
and Professor of Music 




CHRISTINE MERCHANT, 

A.B., M.A. 

Associate Professor of 

Physical Science 



FRANK E. MERCHANT, A.B., 

M.A., Ph.D. 

Head of Department of English; 

Professor of English 





Dr. Matthews in check? 



J. LARUE MILLEN, B.S., M.Ed. 
Assistant Professor of Social Studies 



RENA MILLIKEN, A.B., M.A. 

Head of Department of Business; 

George Lanford Memorial Assoc. 

Prof, of Bus. 



37 





NORMA T. MITCHELL, A.B., M.A. 
Part-time Instructor of History 



KATHLEEN MOORE, A.B., M.A. 
Associate Professor of 
Elementary Education 



Miss "Pat" and students working on the Activities 
Calendar. 




PAUL S. MOORE, A.B., M.S. 

Instructor of Physical Education; 

Athletic Coach 



MARY E. ORTH, B.M., M.M. 
Instructor of Music 




WILLIAM S. OXENDINE, 

A.B., M.A. 

Part-time Assistant Professor of 

Social Studies 



HELENE S. PARRY, B.S., M.S.S.A. 

Part-time Assistant Professor of 

Sociology 



FRANCES PATRIDCE, B.S., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Physical 

Education; Director of Student 

Activities 



MARY PETTUS, A.B., M.A. 

Head of Department of Math and 

Physics; Associate Professor of 

Mathematics 



38 




ROBERT R. RIESZ, A.B., M.A. 
Associate Professor of Physics 



WARREN ROBBINS, B.S., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Education; 

Supervisor of Student Teaching 



VIRGINIA B. SADDLER, A.B., 

B.S. in L.S., M.S. 

Assistant Librarian and Assistant 

Professor of Library Science 



CHARLES W. SIMMS, B.S., 

NLA., Ph.D. 

Chairman of Division of Education; 

Head of Department of Education 




WARREN E. STEINKRAUS, A.B., 

S.T.B., Ph.D. 

Chairman of Division of 

Religion and Philosophy; Head of 

Department; Frances Landrum 

Memorial Prof, of Rel .and Phil. 



ELIZABETH A. TODD, A.B., M.A. BETTV K. TOWiNSEND, A.B., NLA. JAMES A. WATSON, A.B., NLA. 

Instructor of English Part-time Instructor of English Assistant Professor of 

Mathematics and Science 




Mr. Kelly appreciates (?) intrusions while he is 
practicing. 



WINIFRED WATTS, B.A., 

M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of English 



ELLA OPHELIA WILKES, A.B.. 

B.S., M.S. 

Part-time Assistant Professor of 

Social Studies 




39 




40 




SENIORS 



We reminisce with secret fondness on our busy college 
years; while at the same time we are making personal plans 
for the future. 




41 




ROBERT CLEMENT 

President 




JAMES YOUNG 
Vice-President 



Senior Class Officers 





ED ALLIN 
Treasurer 



LINDA FRUTCIIEV 
Secretary 



42 



KAY ADAMSON, B.S. 

Vancouver, B.C., Canada 

Major: Elementary Education 

Quick-thinking, loves fun . . . laughter and 

people 



DAVE AFTERKIRK, B.S. 

Walton, Kentucky 
Major: Social Studies 
Easy manners . . . singular dexterity on the 
basketball floor 





CAROLYN AKERS, B.S. 

Dvvale, Kentucky 
Major: Business 
Clyde and chocolate ice cream . 
animated conversation 



. quick 



CHARLES AKERS, B.S. 

Dwale, Kentucky 

Majors: History & Political Science, 

Physical Education 

Confederate flag, quilt, hat . . . jokes, fun, 

life, Leslie 




EDWIN ALLIN, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Area in Business 

Calm, analytic . . . affirmative, friendly manner 



RICHARD BACON, B.A. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Majors: English, History 

Genius for living . . . diligent, reliable, yet 

gentle 



SUSAN CONGLETON BACON, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

Expressive, whimsical . . . fashionable, genteel 

hostess 



BARBARA BAILEY, B.S. 

Baughman, Kentucky 
Majors: History, English 
Relentless perserverance . . . in all her stud, 



lies 





PATRICIA BAILEY, B.S. 

Wheelwright, Kentucky 

Majors: Home Economics, Biology 

Teasing eyes . . . clear, decisive, gay, open, 

fair 



FRANCES BAKER, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major; Elementary Education 

Lives in a charitable way ... a gift and a 

smile 



STEPHEN BAKER, B.A. 
Elberon, New Jersey 
Major: History 
Impudent grin . . . warm, protective, easy- 
going 



JERRY BENFIELD, B.A. 
Basset, Virginia 
Major: History & Political Science 
Earnest, serious . . . and a unique laugh 




EDGAR BEVERAGE, B.S. 

Waynesboro, Virginia 

Major: Business 

Candor of expression . . . hearty cachinnatory 

indulgence 



DENIS BIGELOW, B.S. 

Worcester, Massachusetts 

Major: Area in Business 

Genial nature . . . delicate and benign person 





LUCILLE BINGHAM, B.A. 

Pedricktown, New Jersey 
Majors: Social Studies, History 
Personable, loquacious . . . likes browns and 
greens 



EDWARD BLACK, B.A. 

Swedesboro, New Jersey 

Major: Biology 

Vigor and acuteness . . . does his job well 



RICHARD BLISH, B.S. 

Fleishmanns, New York 

Major: Music Education 

Great range, great richness . . . vast horizons 



ROSE BLOYD, B.S. 

Valley Station, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

Soft, familiar courtesy . . . Brownie's Rose 




^- **, 






DARYL BOGGS, B.S. 

Whitesburg, Kentucky 
Major: Chemistry 
Southern drawl, lots of time . . . time to 
dream 



MARY BOSWELL, B.S. 

Guthrie, Kentucky 

Major: Physical Education & Health 

Sophisticated charm . . . gliding through all 

impediments 




GEORGIA BRADLEY, B.S. 

Elizabethtown, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

Ready smile . . . creative, talented hands 



MATTHEW BROWN, B.S. 

Cobleskill, New York 

Major: Business 

Soft brown eyes ... a gentlemen so suave 



DON BRUCE, B.S. 

Corbin, Kentucky 

Major: Chemi.stry 

A man of science . . . thoughtful countenance 



DONALD BRUNKHART, B.S. 
Forest, Ohio 

Majors: Mathematics, Chemistry 
Acid stains and steady hand . . . inquisitive 
mind 





FLORENE BUCHANAN, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 
Major: Elementary Education 
Light-heartedness . . . organized and neat and 
friendly 



LAURANCE BUTLER, B.A. 

Mullica Hill, New Jersey 

Majors: Biology, History 

Concentration plus . . . deeply attentive, tin- 

saturable mind 



CARMEN CABRERO, IS.A. 

New York, New York 

Major: Religion 

Industrious, strong . . . humorous Latin from 

Manhattan 



ALVIN CALDWELL, B.S. 
London, Kentucky 
Majors: Social Studies, History 
Neither timid nor shy . . . forceful con- 
versation 




DONALD CALITRI, B.S. 

Hazard, Kentucky 
Majors: Social Studies, History & Political 
Science 

Trustworthy, dependable . . . honest, righteous 
actions 



CLARINDA CARTER, B.S. 

Mousie, Kentucky 
Major: Elementary Education 
Eyes of green and beige . . . lively, lovable 
"Wren" 





RALPH CAYLOR, B.S. 

Ashburn, Virginia 
Major: Social Studies 
A mildness in the blazing noon . 
conscience 



peaceful 



ROBERT CLEMENT, B.A. 

Paulsboro, New Jersey 

Major; History 

Sincerity and depth . . . tenderness, strength 

and leadership 



LINDA HOFF CLEMENT, B.S. 

Findlay, Ohio 

Major: Elementary Education 

Blue firmament eyes . . . laughing and gay 



DANIEL CLINE, B.S. 
Jamestown, Ohio 

Major: Area in Enghsh 
Cherishing his love . . . humility, generous 
heart 





Jovial 
grin 



KENNETH COBB, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Area in Business 
. . friendly persuasion, winsome 



CHARLES CONLEY, B.S. 
Paintsville, Kentucky 
Majors: Area in Business, Chemistry 
Tennis champ with southern charm . 
deep brown eyes 




REBECCA BIRD CONLEY, B.S. 

Paintsville, Kentucky 
Major; Elementary Education 
Fair, lovely, warm . . . made for the altar and 
the hearth 



JACQUELINE COOMER, B.S. 

Norton, Virginia 
Major: Home Economics 
A smile will glimmer . . . as the diamond on 
her hand 



DONALD COPE, B.S. 

Bond, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

A useful, honored man . . . nice to have around 



DAVID CREIGHTON, B.A. 

Pennsauken, New Jersey 
Major: Philosophy 
Light, intellectual laughter ... a man of pith 
and substance 





WILLIAM CRESS, B.S. 

E. Bernstadt, Kentucky 

Major: Area in Business 

Lingering through life . . . savoring every step 



LOIS CROWE, B.S. 
Winchester, Kentucky 
Major: Elementary Education 
Talent for organization . . . friendhj, neat, help- 
ful, calm 



FRANK DALTON, B.S. 
Somerset, Kentucky 
Major: Health and Physical Education 
Cooperative spirit . . . sure aim in basket- 
ball 



EMILY DICKENS, B.S. 

Canajoharie, New York 
Major: Elementary Education 
Fawn-like innocence . . . sweetness of the 
anemone 




EMMETT Dices, B.S. 

Beaverlett P.O., Virginia 
Major: Area in Social Studies 
Delighting in free-hearted benevolence 
concerned 



BETSY DOUCE, B.S. 

St. Albans, West Virginia 

Major: Elementary Education 

Steady, serene and proud ... a lovely girl 





TOM DOUCE, B.A. 

Wooster, Ohio 

Major: Sociology 

A rudder in the wind . . . feet on the ground 



LINDA ELAM, B.S. 

Le-xington, Kentucky 
Major: Biology 
The epitome of friendliness . . . wonderfully 
human and warm 



JAN ENINGER, B.S. 

Fort Wayne, Indiana 
Major: Physical Education & Health 
Never too busy for a friendly chat . . . good 
disposition 



WILMA EVANS, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Biology, Home Economics 

Practical wit . . . dependable, conscientious, 

sensible 





MARY ELIZABETH FRAZIER, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 
Major: Home Economics 
Is love so rare a triumph? . . . exquisitely 
clothed 



JIM FRUTCHEY, B.S. 

Scranton, Pennsylvania 

Majors: Social Studies, History 

Gentle criticisms . . . facility of expression 




LINDA FRUTCHEY, B.A. 

Scranton, Pennsylvania 

Majors: French, English 

Honest in her thoughts . . . thirst for knowledge 



WILLIAM FULTZ, B.S. 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
Major: Health & Physical Education 
Skillful maneuvers on the basketball floor . 
smooth 



\ 



JAMES FURR, B.S. 

Waynesboro, Virginia 

Majors: Area Social Studies, History 

Content and cordial . . . discretion and sobriety 



RAYMOND GIRON, B.A. 

Trenton, New Jersey 
Major: Biology 
Not satisfied with mediocrity . . . excitement of 
discovery 



i 





CHARLES GRAHAM, B.A. 

Bennington, Vermont 

Major: History 

Tall . . . sticks to business at hand 



MAXOLA GREGORY, B.S. 

Walker, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

Brown hair ... a love of learnit^g and school 



JAMES GUNN, B.A. 

London, Kentucky 

Major: English 



Methodical preacher 
questioning, sincere 



conscientious. 



DAVE HAMM, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Health & Physical Education 

Aptitude for self-revelation . . . firm and 

knowing 




EUNA HAMMONS, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major; Business 

Wistful blue eyes . . . easy going 



JAMES HARBESON, B.A. 
Haddonfield, New Jersey 

Majors: History, Sociology 
Creative, impulsive . . . independent, likeable, 
cute 





NELL HAYS, B.S. 

McKee, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education & History 

Excellent grades, positive views . . . letters from 

Larry 



BARBARA HELTON, B.S. 

Linefork, Kentucky 
Major: English 
Bathed in dreams of yesterday . . . in summer 
haze 



LINDA HILL, B.S. 

Lafayette, Ohio 

Major: Elementary Education 

Beauty joined with energy . . . vivacious 

personality 



LAURA HOUBEN, B.S. 

Highland Heights, Kentucky 
Major: Elementary Education 

Mint in her eyes, honeycombed hair . 

grace 



regal 





MARVIN HUBBARD. B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Area in Business 

Industrious commuter . . . business is his 

pleasure 



CHARLES HUDSON, B.S. 

Frankford, Delaware 

Major: Elementary Education 

Ready for Spring . . . for the soft April 

twilight 




TOM HUDSON, B.A. 

Mullica Hill, New Jersey 

Major: Biology 

Scientific, inquiring mind . . . lord of the lab 



JAMES HUNDLEY, B.S. 

Sardinia, Ohio 

Major: Biology 

Plenty of pep . . . likes basketball quite a bit 



THOMAS HUNTER, B.A. 

Middletown, Kentucky 
Majors: Philosophy, German 
Trustivorthy, effective preacher . . . clear blue 
eyes 



MERRILL JOHNSON, B.S. 

London, Kentucky 

Major: English 

Rapt expressions . . . trust of a child 





MICHAEL C. JOHNSON, B.A. 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Majors: Art, Philosophy 
Nimble, lithe . . . calUographic line, 
design 



strong 



MARTHA LOU KIRKLAND, B.S. 

Gravel Switch, Kentucky 

Major: Math 

Eyes alive with expression . . . systemized mind 



GLORIA JEAN KREBS, B.S. 
Highland Heights, Kentucky 
Major: Elementary Education 

Raven black hair . . . frolicking, inquisitive, 

direct 



EDWIN F. LASHER, B.S. 

Long Island City, New York 

Major: Area in business 

One of the Foley crowd . . . adjusts easily 




LOIS E. LAURIN, B.A. 

Pcterboro, New Hampshire 
Major: French 
Sensitivity, originality, and understanding 
degree of maturity 



DOUGLAS S. LITTLE, B.S. 

Yonkers, New York 
Major: Area in Business 
Outgoing, flair for fun . . . entertaining, 
energetic 





JENNIE R. LLOYD, B.S. 

Stanford, Kentucky 

Major: Area in English 

Happy and gay . . . acute judgements, 

originality 



WILLIAM LLOYD, B.S. 

Mullica Hill, New Jersey 

Major; Biology 

Great for a friend . . . for a game, for a task 



PAULETTE W. LOOK, B.S. 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Major: Elementary Education 
Breath of inspiration . . . freshness and charm- 
ing ingenuity 



EVELYN J. MAIDEN, B.S. 

Frakes, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

Small as a daisy . . . precise and busy 





LLOYD MARCUS, B.S. 

Syracuse, New York 
Major: Area in Business 
Wit and spunk . . . knows what he likes 



JOE DAVID MARTIN, B.S. 

Allen, Kentucky 

Major: History & Political Science 

Handsome blue eyes . . . loves teaching and 

taffy hair 




JAMES McFARLAND, B.S. 

Claymont, Delaware 

Nlajor: English 

Sports-minded, humorous . . . and serious too 



MILTON H. McGEE, B.S. 

Frankford, Delaware 

Major: Health & Physical Education 

Friendly . . . easy to talk with, to know 



ROBERT C. METZLER, B.S. 

Moyan, Pennsylvania 

Major: Health & Physical Education 

Self-assertive, positive counsel . . . practical, 

busy 



JORGE MIR, B.S. 

Panama 

Major: Area in Business 

Independent, reliable . . . hearty laughter, 

handsome 





JOHN W. MOFFITT, B.S. 

Harrington, New Jersey 

Major: Area in business 

Relishes fun and baseball . . . Jane and freedom 



ALFRED G. MONRO, B.A. 

Hronx, New York 

Major: Area in Business 

Knows "la douceur de vivre" . . . and how to 

please 



DORIS K. MOORE, B.S. 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Major: Elementary Education 

Varied interests . . . .sympathetic and kind 



WILLIAM A. MULLEY, A.B. 

Pittsfield, Massachusetts 

Major: English 

Natural gift of style . . . remarkable 

vocabulary and wit 





ANTON NASR, B.A. 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
Major; Chemistry 
Richness, strength, endurance . . 
potentials 



great 



BRENDA J. NASR, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Art 

Lifting the gloom of darkness . . . brightening 

the day 





JEAN NIELSEN, B.S. 
Chatham, New Jersey 
Major: Elementary Education 
Reserved, neat, pretty . . . cooperative, 
ordinated 



DANIEL D. OESCH, B.S. 

Fort Wayne, Indiana 

Major: English 

Direct sense of humor . . . shadows of doubt 



CAROLYN OSBORNE, B.S. 

Baxter, Kentucky 

Majors: English, French 

Determined, excitable . . . likes reds and 

whites 



JEWELL PARKER, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

Calm, collected . . . growing in wisdom 





L 




JUDY PARROTT, B.S, 

Louisville, Kentucky 

Majors: Elementary Education, History 

Efficient, considerate . . . a capable teacher 



DENNIS PARSONS, B.S. 

Yancey, Kentucky 

Majors: Health and Physical Education 

Helpful and humorous . . . competitive 

spirit 




DONALD PAYNE, B.A. 

Springfield, Ohio 

Major: Sociology 

"Camera man" . . . loves music, photography, 

life 



MILTON PERRY, B.S. 

Louisville, Kentucky 

Major: Music 

Full of extremes . . . quest for truth 



ERICK PIFER, B.S. 

Convoy, Ohio 

Major: Business 

Coolness of twilight . . . impartial, accepts 

responsibility 



HARRY RICE, B.A. 

Ashland, Kentucky 

Major: Sociology 

Concerned with consequences . . . with current 

events 





JACK RIVEL, B.S. 

Wood Lynne, New Jersey 

Nfajor: Elementary Education 

His humor is contagious . . . his laughter gay 



FRANK ROBINSON, B.S. 

Camden, New Jersey 

Majors: Sociology, Economics 

Marriage must be great . . . with such a mate! 



DOUGLAS W. RODECK, B.S. 

Stanton, Delaware 

Major: Business 

All light and shade . . . wandering spirit 

and love of nuture 



WALT ROMANO, B.A. 

Brooklyn, New York 
Major: Math 
Shades of Brooklyn . . . tempered by 
Barbourville's rain 




CAROL A. SCHULTZ, B.A. 
Louisville, Kentucky 
Majors: French, English 
Bilingual, cultural, natural leader . . 
astic, eager to learn 



enthusi- 



ANN SERGENT, B.S. 
Jonesville, Virginia 
Major: Elementary Education 
With eyes all aglow . . . blond hair, 
complexion 



fair 




#**» 





SHIRLEY SERGEANT, B.S. 

Corbin, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

Devoted mother . . . strength of character 



EULALIA SERANO, B.A. 

Brooklyn, New York 

Major: Religion 

Tone of delicate cajolery . . . eager to laugh 



VIOLA SKINNEL, B.S. 

Patrick Springs, Virginia 

Major: Health & Physical Education 

Strong athlete . . . our vivacious "Cricket" 



CAROLYN SMITH, B.S. 

Pauline, South Carolina 
Major: Elementary Education 
A delicious cook . . . adds spice to a conver- 
sation 







SALLY SNOWBALL, B.S. 

Massillon, Ohio 

Major: English 

Speaks with great detail . . . with unique 

emphasis 



RAE SHARON STETLER, B.A. 
Covington, Kentucky 
Major: English 
Elegance and finesse . . . imparts confi- 
dence, graciousness 




PHIL STONE, B.S. 
Wyalusing, Pennsylvania 
Major: Biology 
Mature, free from false pathos . 
mind 



BERNIE STROTHER, B.S. 

Somerdale, Ohio 
Majors: English, Sociology 
Treasury of anecdotes and scandals 
entertainer 



DANNY STRUNK, B.A. 

Pineknot, Kentucky 

Major: Biology 

Contemplative man . . . sincere, clear-headed 



CLARA SWAN, B.S. 

Vine Grove, Kentucky 
Major: Music 
Likes intelligent people and good music 
enthusiastic scholar 





EARL SWANNER, B.A. 

Arjay, Kentucky 

Major: Area in Business 

Good in math . . . and making friends 



RICHARD SZABO, B.A. 

Caldwell, New Jersey 

Major: Biology 

Rational, free from sentiment . . . expert archer 



MARGE TOWNSEND, B.S. 
Stratford, New Jersey 
Major: Health & Physical Education 
Redundant xvith life, health, energy . 
capable leader 



KAREN WATSON, B.S. 

Levitown, Pennsylvania 

Major: Music 

Every sound as lovely . . . as every smile 




R. JAMES WATSON, B.S. 

Baltimore, Maryland 

Major: English 

Friendly and studious ... a good disposition 



BUFORD WEST, B.S. 
Versailles, Kentucky 
Major: Math 
Capacity for absorbing facts . . 
exactitudes 



. lucidity, 





DAVID WEYANT, B.S. 

Manns Choice, Pennsylvania 

Majors: Sociology, Economics 

Always thinking . . . safe and cautious 



RUTH WHITE, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Music 

Talented, humble . . . strong rich voice 



DAVE WHITEMAN, B.S. 

E. Cleveland, Ohio 

Major: Social Studies Area 

Sure prospects of success . . . gay vitality 



FRED WILDER, B.A. 

Danville, Kentucky 
Majors: History, Political Science, English 
Makes friends easily . . . history at his finger- 
tips 







VERNON WILDER, B.S. 
Corbin, Kentucky 
Major: Biology 
Makes time on the track . . . pretty wife 



PHIL WILKINS, B.S. 

Woodstock, Ohio 

Major: Health & Physical Education 

Patient gentleman . . . hut plenty of spunk 





PATRICIA WILLSON, B.S. 

Brooklyn, New Jersey 

Major: Elementary Education 

White rose of summer . . . tender, gay 



JUDY WILSON, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

Her life and her love united . . . radiance 



X 



WES WILSON, B.A. 
Binghamton, New York 
Major: English 
Wants to know "why" . . . but patient 



WILLIAM WAYNE WORKS, B.S. 

Covington, Kentucky 

Major: Area in Business 

Loves basketball . . . fun and freedom 





JAMES YOUNG, B.S. 

Ludlow, Kentucky 

Majors: Math, Chemistry 

All-round man . . . purposeful, 

congenial, admirable conduct 



AMANDA ZIGOS, B.S. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major: Elementary Education 

A woman of many talents . . . trusting, kind 



HENRY ZINGG, B.A. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Majors: English, Philosophy 

Living his life so intensely . . ■ probing, 

questioning 



JANROSE ZINGG, B.A. 

Barbourville, Kentucky 

Major; English Area 

Passion for the theatre . . . and for life 




I 







60 



Mr. Robbins assists in preparation for student teaching. 





SUE CROCKETT 
Ewing, Virginia 



JAMES CARMINES 
Tabb, Virginia 



GRADUATE STUDENTS 





CLEO CHESNUT 
Barbourville, Kentucky 



GENE ROBERTSON 
Harlan, Kentucky 




62 



UNDER- 
CLASSMEN 








Studies are pushed aside, and we look forward to a pleasant 
evening of music and dancing. 




63 



m Wd 




i^BBk'fx^^^'^^ ^' 









DAVID SCHWEITZER 

President 




BOAZ MAFARACHISI 
Vice-President 



Junior Class Officers 





LEONARD SHETLER 

Treasurer 



NANCY BEISECKER 

Secretary 



64 




JESS T. ALEXANDER GEORGE K. ALLISON MELVA J. ATHUR 

Cynthiana, Kentucky Swampscott, Massachusetts Sicklerville, New Jersey 



KATHERINE A. 

AURADEN 
Hamilton, Ohio 



FRANKLIN K. BABCOCK 

Carbondale, Pennsylvania 




KEVIN J. BALDWIN DOROTHY G. BARNETT LOWELL BARNETT 

Arlington, Virginia Barbourville, Kentucky Barbourville, Kentucky 



DARLENE J. BEAN 
North Lewisburg, Ohio 



HILMA BEISECKER 
Mogadore, Ohio 



Football fans on a warm autumn day. 




■^)Kf'^fi0>r'~ 



^^ 




NANCY J. BEISECKER THOMAS BIRDSALL ALAN W. BRASHEAR 

Akron, Ohio Newburgh, New Y'ork Louisville, Kentucky 



THEODORE BRYSON DAVID M. BURLEIGH 

Jeffcrsonville, Indiana Scranton, Pennsylvania 



65 




JERRY W. CAREY SANDRA L. CHACONA 

Barbour\ille, Keiituckv Evanston, Illinois 



PEGGY CHANDLER 
Covington, Kentucky 



MARY RUTH CLARK NANCELLA COBB 

Cox's Creek, Kentucky Barbourville, Kentucky 




JAMES COMPHER LYSBETH A. DAVIS DALE LEE DELLMORE AARON R. DEROSSETT LYNN J. DIETRICH 

Falls Church, Virginia Barbourville, Kentucky Syracuse, New York Dwale, Kentucky Plainfieltl, New Jersey 




Posing for Flash — difficulty, 7.5? 





PAUL B. DiMARCO 
Rah\va>', New Jersey 



RUTH EATON 
Corbin, Kentucky 



ORVEL EUGENE 
FIELDS 

Joncsville, Virginia 



ELBERT JOE FOLEY 
Barbour\ ille, Kentucky 



RICHARD A. 

FATTARUSO 

Syracuse, New York 




EARL L. FOLK 

West Wyoming, 
Pennsylvania 



66 




DAVID A. GLAHN RUTH L. GLEASON AUBREY D. GOLDEN 

Wyoming, Pennsylvania Spencer, Massachusetts Taylor, Michigan 



GAIL W. GRAY 

Louisville, Kentucky 



DAVID A. GUY 

Silver Grove, Kentucky 



Juniors 




BRENDA F. HAMMOXS PAULA B. HAMPTON SANDRA M. HAYS ROBERT V. HEFFERN SHELVIA JEAN 

Barbourville, Kentucky Barbourville, Kentucky Richmond, Virginia Elljerton, New Jersey HELTON 

Barbourville, Kentucky 




HARRY K. HERREN PATRICIA D. HUNTER 
Louisville, Kentucky Louisville, Kentucky 



FREEDA JACKSON MAURICE S. JACOBS JEAN ANN JARVIS 

Artenius, Kentucky Baltimore, Maryland Selbyville, Delaware 



67 




Did you ever get an "A" on a Physical Science 
final? 




JOHN L. KATES 
Felton, Delaware 



NORMAN A. KELLEY JEFFREY B. KRESS 

Cranston, Rhode Island North Andover, 

Massachusetts 




DONALD G. LANE SIGURD A. LAURIS STANLEY G. LAWSON 

Versailles, Kentucky Lancaster, Pennsylvania Shelbyville, Kentucky 




CONSTANCE M. PETER LEATHERSICH 

LePETER Almond, New York 

Whitestonc, New York 



LYNN K. McCARTY JAMES W. McCLUSKEY WILLIAM R. 

Dallas, Pennsylvania Sewell, New Jersey McKINSTRY 

Southbridge, Massachusetts 





BOAZ A. MAFARACHISI GAIL F. MATHESON RALPH D. MELUNEY 
Southern Rhodesia Spencer, Massachusetts Sharon Hill, Pennsylvania 



WILLIE D. 

MIDDLETON 

Barbour\ ille, Kentucky 



CHARLES R. 
MITCHELL 
Barbour\ille, Kentucky 



68 




FLOREXCE A. MOHR CHRISTINE R. MONRO JOHN G. MUTAMBARA GREGORY R. NELSON THOMAS A. NEWPORT 
West Berlin, New Jersey Barbourville, Kentucky Southern Rhodesia Redwood City, California Harlan, Kentucky 




ROBERT M. PARSONS ROBERT F. PERRONE BONNIE L. PHILPOT 
Milton, Massachusetts Whitestone, New York Heidrick, Kentucky 



JERRY W. PORTEUS 
West Lafa>ette, Ohio 



FINLEY C. POTTER 
Four Mile, Kentucky 



"You're tickling me 




PATSY ANN PRYNN BONNIE SUE RICE 

Joliet, Illinois Stanford, Kentucky 



JUDITH A. ROGERS 

Saugus, Massachusetts 



ERNEST G. ROOP WILLIAM D. SAYRE 

Jonesville, Virginia Bridgeton, New Jersey 



69 




DAVID H. 
SCHWEITZER 

Bridgfton, \e\v Jersey 




i^tfk- 



JAMES R. SHAW 
Loiiiiville, Kentucky 



GEORGE 

SHELLEXBARGER 

Troy, Ohio 



LEONARD F. SHETLER 
Copley, Ohio 



JUDITH M. 
SIMMERMON 

Newport, New Jersey 




LOUIS D. SLAIS CHARLES A. SMITH MARK V. SMITH 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Lorain, Ohio Tarrytown, New York 



WILMA J. SMITH GEORGE P. SPARKS 

Barbourville, Kentucky Haddonfield, New Jersey 




WILLIAM D. STARK BRENDA L. STEPHENS JAY R. SULLIVAN 

Penns Grove, New Jersey Russell Springs, Kentucky Roebling, New Jersey 





THOMAS R. SWENK 
Ocean City, New Jersey 



KAY K. TANOUYE 
Hilo, Hawaii 



JACQUELYN TAYLOR 
Shreve, Oliio 



He got what hi' wanted — a picture in the 
STESPEAN. 



70 




ALBERT \V. THOMAS JAMES W. THOMPSON ELEANOR THOMPSON CECIL J. THURSTON 
Roebling, New Jersey Louisville, Kentucky London, Kentucky Penns Grove, New Jersey 



CASSANDRA D. 

TIGNOR 

Mason, Ohio 




DONALD L. TURNER JAMES C. VALENTLNE 
Frankfort, Kentucky Montrose, Pennsylvania 



LOIS J. VANHOOK RONALD H. WALKER LORRENE M. WALLER 

Somerset, Kentucky Pitman, New Jersey Louisville, Kentucky 




RICHARD 
WASHABAUGH 
Erie, Pennsylvania 



HOWARD WATSON 

Clarks Summit, 
Pennsylvania 



JAMES WILKINS 
Gloversville, New York 





DOUGLAS C. 
WOODBURY 

Milton, Massachusetts 



HARRY L. YATES BETTY JANE YOUNG 

Barbourville, Kentucky Jersey City, New Jersey 



"No, no, I don't want to be kissed!" 



71 





PHIL SHARP 

Vice-President 



WILLIE TRENT 
President 



Sophomore Class Officers 





JANE EMBREE 
Treasurer 



ANN HOLCOMBE 
Secretanj 



72 




DONALD T. CORONER 

Manchester, Connecticut 
GERALD W, CORUM 
Tampa, Florida 
R. DAVID COVERT 
Verona, Pennsylvania 



JEANNINE A. 
ALEXANDER 
Medford, Massachusetts 
LOANNA J. ALLEN 
Park Forest, Illinois 
THOMAS E. AMIS 
Flat Lick, Kentucky 
JOSEPH C. BEAVON 
Bellaire, Ohio 
BIRGIT I. BEHRMANN 
0>ster Bay, New York 



LINDA S, BELL 
Kings Mountain, Kentucky 
JOHN A. BENSON 
Trenton, New Jersey 
JAMES C. BLACK 
Middlesboro, Kentucky 
LORRAINE A. BLACK 
Bridgeton, New Jersey 
ALICE L. BOWLIN 
Norwalk, Ohio 



RUTH CAROL BOYD 

Barbourville, Kentucky 
CHRISTINE BREWSTER 
Jolict, Illinois 
ROBERT A. BROOME 
Camden, New Jersey 
BENDIX W. 
BUDELMAN 
Smithtown, New York 
VIOLA MAE CELLA 
Longmeadow, 
Massachusetts 



KOOX I. CHANG 

Seoul, Korea 
JAY A. CHEESEMAN 
Penns Grove, New Jersey 
MARY ANN CHUPPE 
Louisville, Kentucky 
MARGARET I. CLINE 
BrookKn, New 'i'ork 
JAMES D. COMER 
Louisville, Kentucky 



Sophomores 



"Hey, buddy, gotta dime? 





MAROW W. COX 
Corbin, Kentucky 
ROBERT L. COX 
Curbrun, Kentucky 
JOHN CRAWFORD 
Haddon Heights, 
New Jersey 
KENNETH C. 
DAMSTROM 
Worcester, Massachusetts 
WILLIAM S. DAVIES 
Barbourville, Kentucky 



ARLENE J. DEMPSEY 
South Lynnfield, 
Massachusetts 
PAUL L. DUNN 
Cincinnati, Ohio 
JANE W. EMBREE 
Wellesley, Massachusetts 
PAUL L. ERSLAN 
Akron, Ohio 
BARRY W. FOSTER 
Waltham, Massachusetts 



JOSEPH A. FOSTER 
Peabody, Massachusetts 
SARA K. FOX 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
SUE C. FRAZIER 
Louisville, Kentucky 
DONALD L. FUGATE 
Bellaire, Ohio 
TONI LYNN FULLER 
Camden, New York 



PETER O. GANTE 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
WILLIAM GEESEY 
Carbondale, Pennsylvania 
SARA ELLEN GILPIN 
Nashville, Tennessee 
ROBERT S. HARTMANN 
Ridgewood, New Jersey 
JOYCE HARTSFIELD 
Barrington, New Jersey 



CLAUDIA F. HAVENS 
Endicott, New York 
ELLA M. HEDRICK 
Sabina, Ohio 

JUDITH ANN HELTON 
Woodbine, Kentucky 



Sophomores 



Gaucho hats, blazing eyes, crazy cheers, sweat 
and excitement \ouch for the enthusiasm of 
Union's basketball fans. 



74 




DONALD C. HICKS 

Westfield, New Jersey 
SAMUEL J. HISSAM 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
ANN C. HOLCOMBE 
Trenton, New Jersey 
PHILLIP S. HOWARD 
Galveston, Texas 
EMILIO IRIZARRY 
New York, New York 



MARY JANE JARVIS 
Selbyville, Delaware 
ANTHONY W. JONES 
Dayton, Ohio 
JAY H. KING 
Dover, Delaware 
REBECCA D. KING 
Stearns, Kentucky 
WILBUR A. LEE 
\\'oodbine, Kentucky 



MARY L. LEWIS 
Smilax, Kentucky 
JAMES E. LINDSEY 
Cincinnati, Ohio 
MARCIA E. LLOYD 
Pultne>'ville, New York 
THEODORE F. LOCKE 
Springfield, Virginia 
GLENDON W. LODGE 
Salem, New Jersey 



EVERETT LONG 
Frankford, Delaware 
JOSEPH K. LOWID 
Penns Grove, New Jersey 
JOY J. LUMPKINS 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
ALAN R. MACHAMER 
Williamstown, 
Pennsylvania 
THOR B. MAGNUSEN 
Sherbom, Massachusetts 




Talent and roses; fragrant gardenias and love. 




JUDY KAY MANNING 
Memphis, Tennessee 




Sophomores 



75 




NORMAN LEE 
MICHAEL 
Ashland, Illinois 
RICHARD 
MOLDENHAUER 
Niagara Falls, New York 
WILLIAM N. MOODY 
Douglaston, New York 
WILLIAM R. MULLEN 
Haddon Heights, 
New Jersey 

HOWARD D. MURPHY 
Kenilworth, New Jersey 

LORETTA J. NEITZEL 
Penndel, Pennsylvania 
PHILIP S. NEWBERT 
Westfield, New Jersey 
MEADE C. NEWMAN 
Boonton, New Jersey 
CAROL R. NOURSE 
Saugus, Massachusetts 
WILLIAM T. 
O'CONNELL 
Baldwin, New York 



BARBARA ANN 
OGILVIE 
East Longmeadow, 
Massachusetts 
DEAN A. PALCZER 
Grafton, Ohio 
MICHAEL G. PARKER 
Watertown, New York 
PAULA E. PEELLE 
Kettering, Ohio 
SAMUEL R. PERRY 
Olive Hill, Kentucky 



DONALD J. PHILLIPS 

Owego, New York 
SUSAN J. POPE 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
JANE H, POWELL 
Woodbury, New Jersey 
EDWARD E. QUIST 
Wantagh, New York 
ANITA L. RAYBURN 
Ashland, Kentucky 



•rjsrc-'*'^^^ >"> 



^ 



JOHN A. RINGOLD 

Patchogue, New York 



'My name is Jayne Mansfield." 



Sophomores 



76 




ANTHONY C. ROCCO 

Harrington, New Jersey 
CARL A. RUBY 
Fair Haven, Vermont 
KEITH G. SAUSELEN 
Mullica Hill, New Jersey 
CATHERINE SCHEEPER 
Glassboro, New Jersey 
WILLIAM P. SHANNON 
Rochester, New York 



PHILLIP A. SHARP 
Covington, Kentucky 
PAUL L. SIESWERDA 
Exeter, New Hampshire 
LESTER W. SMITH 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
W. JAMES SMITH 
King Ferry, New York 
WALTER E. SMITH 
Hamburg, New York 



LINDA F. SPEGAL 
DeMossville, Kentucky 
BARBARA J. 
STADERMAN 
Cincinnati, Ohio 
GERALDINE SYME 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
WILLIAM T. TRENT 
Richmond, Virginia 
RICHARD VANDE 
VOORDE 
Newark, New York 



ANTONIO M. VEGA 
Great Falls, Virginia 
FRANK M. VUONO 
Bloomfield, New Jersey 
STEVEN K. WEARN 
Greenwich, Connecticut 
MILLARD L. WEST 
Springsboro, Ohio 
JOHN R. WHEELER 
FKishing, New York 








f'**BS5%w«CT 




GAIL F. WHITNEY 

Montpelier, Vermont 
WILLIAM R. YEATTS 
Charlottesville, Virginia 
GERALD R. YOUTZY 

Geneseo, New York 




I .- ,^ 




Sophomores 



"We misplaced our date!" 



77 



^^^^^^H 




■ 






1 






^Hi'^H 


"V' 1 


E 


ii 




GERALD HALTER 



JAMES ALLEN 
President 



Freshman Class Officers 





ROGER ALLEN 
Treasurer 



WINNIE BRAZIER 
Secretary 



78 




MARGARET ABBUHL 
Harlan, Kentucky 
WILMA ABNER 
lUndrick, Kentucky 
JUDITH ADAIR 
Amherst, Massachusetts 
HERBERT ADAMS 
Barbourville, Kentucky 



MARY ALEXANDER 

Ncedliam, Massachusetts 
HARRY ALLEN 
Flat Rock, Michigan 
JAMES ALLEN 
Leitchfield, Kentucky 
ROGER ALLEN 
Needham, Massachusetts 



DONALD ANDERSON 

Trucksville, Pennsylvania 
BRUCE BAKSA 
Colonia, New Jersey 
WILLIAM BALLS 
Baltimore, Maryland 
FRED BARNES 
Haddonfield, New Jersey 



LESTER BARTLEY 
Blaine, Maine 
DONALD BAUTZ 
West Falls, New York 
WILLIAM BECKMANN 
Lakewood, Ohio 
RICHARD BEECROFT 
Bridgeton, New Jersey 



BRENDA BELL 
Hamilton, Ohio 
PAUL BELLING 

Maple Shade, New Jersey 
ALFRED K. BENNETT 
Long Branch, New Jersey 
SUSIE BENNETT 
Long Beach, California 



CELIA BEUKELMAN 
Elizabeth, New Jersey 
BRUCE BIANCO 
Arlington, Virginia 
CASS BIEL 
Pt. Pleasant, New Jersey 



79 



JANICE BLAKLEY 

Brookside, Kentucky 
LEO BONETTI 
Hartford, Connecticut 
KARL BOSSELMANN 
Fort Wayne, Indiana 
CHARLES BOTTITA 
Bayville, New York 



PAMELA BOWEN 
Lexington, Kentucky 
WILLIAM BOYINGTON 
Oceanport, New Jersey 
VICKI BOZARTH 
Alexandria, Virginia 
WINNIE BRAZIER 
Woodbury, New Jersey 



GAIL BROWN 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
GERALD BROWN 
Montrose, Pennsylvania 
JOHN BROWN 
Rockville Centre, New York 
WILLIE BROWN 
Barbourville, Kentucky 



BETTi' BRYANT 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
BRIAN BURCHNLAN 
Norwich, Connecticut 
BOBBIE BURGESS 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
PAUL BURHANS 
Locust \'alley, New York 



DAVID CALL 

Barrington, New Jersey 
KENNETH CAMP 
Pitman, New Jersey 
MACARTHUR CARNES 
Dewitt, Kentucky 
PETER CASHIN 
Tunkhannock, Pennsylvania 




▲Ik JM^^h^^m 



JOHN CHOVANEC 

Dover, New Jersey 
CHARLES CLARK 
Buckeystown, Maryland 
BRUCE CLIFFE 
Highland Park, Illinois 




Freshmen 



80 




"^^^t 





ARTHUR COOPER 

Brewster, New York 
FLOYD COOPER 
Xewark \'alley. New York 
PHYLLIS COPE 
Rose Hill, Virginia 
MARTHA COPELAXD 
Carney's Point, New Jersey 



SHERYL COWAN 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
CLAUDIO CRISAFULLI 
Raritan, New Jersey 
CLAIRE CRITTENDEN 
Chegrinfalls, Ohio 
DAVID CRITTENDEN 
LeRay, Ohio 



CHERYL CRONTZ 
Aurora, Indiana 
MARY CUDDEBACK 
Deal, New Jersey 
ANTHONY CUETO 
Manhasset, New York 
CARL DANIELS 
Cirdler, Kentucky 



TIM DEAN 
Salem, Ohio 
RONNIE DEATON 
Heidrick, Kentucky 
MAURICE DEGROFF 
Alexandria, X'irginia 
HUGH DELK 
Pineville, Kentucky 



KENNETH DENSLOW 
New Rochelle, New York 
ANGELA DEPALMA 
Marcus Hook, Pennsylvania 
YVONNE DEVAUGHN 
Bethel, Ohio 



ANA DIAZ 

New Y'ork, New Y'ork 
ROBERTA DODSON 
Wilmetti, Illinois 



Once in a while there is time to be alone. 




HOWARD DOUGLASS 
Berea, Ohio 
CARL DROLSBAUGH 
Nonvalk, Connecticut 
ELISHA DUGGER 
Place, Kentucky 
KAROLIXA EGORENKO 
Frankford, Dekiware 



EDITH ELMORE 
Ft. Walton Beach, Florida 
JOSEPH EiNGELBRECHT 
Pitman, New Jersey 
ROBERT ESPOSITO 
Dover, Xew Jersey 
ROXXIE EVAXS 
Barbour\ille, Kentucky 



BEVERLY EWEN 
Hazard, Kentucky 
JOHN EARNER 
Buffalo, New York 
WILLIAM FIELDER 
Montgomery, Alabama 
ROGER FISCHER 
Co\ington, Kentucky 



DONALD FLEISCHMAN 
Penfield, Xew York 
GEORGE FORTUXES 
Brooklyn, Xew York 
LENETTA FUNK 
Florence, Kentucky 
LESLIE GALLIPEAU 
Rahway, New Jersey 




LYNN CANARY 
Haddonfield, Xew Jersey 
\TCKIE GATTON 
Delaware, Ohio 
HARRIET GERBER 
Hamilton, Ohio 




JOHN GETZINGER 

Westmont, New Jersey 
MARY GIRON 
Trenton, Xew Jersey 




"And here's to you frosh 






^ 




^M 



\ 




FRANCIS GLASS 
Rome, New York 
JOHN GLASSER 
Plainfifld, New Jersey 
SANDRA GOODEARL 
Wilminston, Massachusetts 
PAMELA GOOTEE 
Springfield, Ohio 



LAWRENCE GORDON 

Vernon, Connecticut 
BARRY GRAY 
Broomall, Pennsylvania 
VAUGHN GRIFFIN 
Rutland, Vermont 
PEGGY GRIFFIN 
New York, New York 



MATILDE GUILLEN 

New York, New York 
BERTRAM HAHN 
Huntington, New York 
RICHARD HALLMAN 
Arlington, Virginia 
GERALD HALTER 
Camden, New Jersey 



PAT HAMMONS 
Green Rd., Kentucky 
WILLIAM HANEY 
Ruck, Kentucky 
LINDA HARRIS 
Springfield, Ohio 
WILLIAM HARTUNG 
Clarendon Hills, Illinois 



ROBERT HAVENS 
Jeffersonville, Indiana 
LYNN HAYES 
Bloomingdale, New Y'ork 
ROBERT HEISE 
Parsippany, New Jersey 
GLENNA HELTON 
Hammond, Kentucky 



WARREN HERGENHAN 
Riveredge, New Jersey 
WILLIAM HESS 
Clymer, Pennsylvania 
JAMES HIGGS 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 



Freshmen 



83 



WILLIAM HILDITCH 

Le%\'iston, New York 
RICHARD HOAGLAND 
Wilmington, Delaware 
WAYNE HOFFMAN 
Mantua, New Jersey 
WARREN HORNSBY 
Fort Mitchell, Kentucky 



CARL HOSKINS 
Bigcreek, Kentucky 
MARY HOWARD 

Asher, Kentucky 
PATSY HOWARD 
Leitchfiekl, Kentucky 
JOHN HOYT 

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 



RANDALL HUDSON 

Seaford, New York 
ROBERT HUNTER 
Brooklyn, New York 
JOHN JANKA 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
DOUGLAS JENSEN 
Charlottesville, Virginia 



JOHN JOHNSON 

Lakewood, New Jersey 
PATRICIA JONES 
BarbourN ille, Kentucky 
PATRICIA JORDAN 
Girdler, Kentucky 
JOHN JUHASZ 
Ir\ington, New Jersey 



PAMELA KAISER 
Cincinnati, Ohio 
JEFFREY KRONK 
Huntsbiirg, Ohio 
EDWARD LAMB 
Valley Stream, New Y'ork 
JANE LAW 
Selbyville, Delaware 






i 



MARY A. LEWIS 
Evarts, Kentucky 
THOMAS LEWIS 
De\on, Penns>l\'ania 
JEROLYN LIGHTNER 
Ironton, Ohio 





Freshmen 



84 



I 





^1^4 



{f-^i^^ymJ, 




'-- V 



ROBERT MORRISON 

Uniontown, Ohio 







"Pfeiffer fire drills are so exciting!" 



RONALD LINN 
Arlington Heights, Illinois 
DAVID LISCOM 
\\'estfield. New Jersey 
DAVID LOBB 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
DOUGLAS LOGAN 
Cannon, Kentucky 



LEON LOMBARI 
Woodsboro, Maryland 
HARRY LOY 
Columbia, Kentucky 
EDWARD McDANIEL 
Woodbury, New Jersey 
DAVID McIVER 
Jersey City, New Jersey 



CARL McMACKIN 

S. River, New Jersey 
JOHN McNAIR 
Lewiston, New York 
DAVID McNISH 
CharlottesN'ille, Virginia 
LINDA MAGGARD 
Louisville, Kentucky 



JAMES MAIIAN 
Wilmington, Delaware 
MARTIN MAIN 
Beverly, Massachusetts 
PHILLIP MALONE 
Ironton, Ohio 
SUSAN MAYER 
New Y'ork, New Y'ork 



JO ANN MEDDOCK 
Greenfield, Indiana 
JERRY MILLER 
Arlington, Virginia 
MICHAEL MIRANDO 
Brooklyn, New York 
BARRY MORLACHETTA 
Gibbstown, New Jersey 




STEPHEN MURPHY 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
GLORIA NEAL 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
PATRICIA NEWCOM 
Glasgow, Kentucky 
NORMA NORTH 
Mt. Washington, Kentucky 



ROBERT OSWALD 
S. River, New Jersey 
DORA OXENDINE 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
ROBERT PAGAN 
Mt. Freedom, New Jersey 
PETE PARKER 
Watertown, New York 



CLINTON PARKINSON 
Baltimore, Maryland 
CHARLES PARSONS 
Waterville, Maine 
MYRA PARSONS 
Yancey, Kentucky 
DOUG PATTERSON 
Crozet, Virginia 



GLYN PATTERSON 
Pine Mt., Kentucky 
CURTIS PAYNE 
Alexandria, Virginia 
SUSAN PENNYCUFF 
Stearns, Kentucky 
DAVID PETERSON 
Mt. Ephraim, New Jersey 



RONALD PHIPPS 

Barbourville, Kentucky 
WILLIS PICKENS 
Queens Village, New York 
PHILIP POEHLS 
Kirkwood, New Jersey 
RONALD POPE 
London, Kentucky 





^1^ 




FRANK PRESTON 
Keeseville, New York 




"Don't men like anything besides baseball?" 




RANDOLPH PROPOS 
Trucksville, Penns\lvania 
MAURICE QUELLE 
Cincinnati, Ohio 
DAVID RAZOR 
Denver, Colorado 
ROBERT REEDY 
Massapequa, New York 



REBECCA REID 

Madisonville, Kentucky 
FREDERICK REININGER 
Thetford Center, Vermont 
LINDA REUL 
Harrodsburg, Kentucky 
SAMUEL RICHMOND 
Jonesville, Virginia 



LOIS RILEY 

Windham, New York 
STEPHANIE RILEY 
Portsmouth, Ohio 
GLORIA RISNER 
Louisville, Kentucky 
MARY RODI 
Freehold, New Jersey 



PEGGY ROTHERMUND 

New Matamoras, Ohio 
ISAAC RUSSELL 
Morrisstown, Tennessee 
JOHN SAMPSON 
Westfield, New Jersey 
LAWRENCE SAMPSON 
Gloucester, Massachusetts 



SALVATORE SCAFIDI 

Union City, New Jersey 
ZELAH SCALF 
Corbin, Kentucky 
BETTY SHAVER 
Akron, Ohio 
SHARON SHERWOOD 
Newark Valley, New York 



HAROLD SHIELDS 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
HOWARD SHORT 
Jenson, Kentucky 
LLOYD SIMOLA 
Somerville, New Jersey 



Freshmen 



87 



DAVID SIMMON 

Alexandria, Virginia 
GARY SIPPRELLE 
Concord, Massachusetts 
MIKE SITTERLY 
Ilion, New York 
FREDERICK SLOCUM 
Westfield, New Jersey 



EDWIN SMITH 
Lake Hiawatha, New Jersey 
RICHARD SMITH 
Oaklyn, New York 
DIANNA SNOOK 
Akron, Ohio 
PAUL SNOWDEN 
Marion, Massachusetts 



PETER SPATH 

Danville, Kentucky 
JERRY STEWART 
Corhin, Kentucky 
RANDOLPH STOKES 
Springfield, Illinois 
GARY STOTSKY 
Y'ork, Pennsylvania 



JAMES STRAUSSER 
Akron, Ohio 
CHARLES SUNTICH 
Falsington, Penns\l\ania 
PAUL TALLAMY 
Branchville, New Jersey 
NORMAN TAYLOR 
Worcester, Massachusetts 



PRISCILLA TAYLOR 

Kettery, Maine 
JAMES TERRY 
Miami, Florida 
JUDY THURSTON 
Penns Grove, New Jersey 
LYNNE THURSTON 
Allendale, New Jersey 



PAMELA TIMSON 

Kenncbuukpnrt, Maine 
STEPHEN TOTH, JR. 
Norw ieli, Connecticut 
JONATHAN TOWNES 
Keuilworth, Illinois 
DIANE rHi;rHAWAY 
Wellesley, Massachusetts 




Freshmen 



88 





»>^^^^ 




mm J 




CLYDE TUBICK 
W'ilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania 
NANCY TUCKER 
Barbourville, Kentucky 
CHRISTINE TUHOLSKY 
Padiicali, Kentucky 
NORMA TURNER 
Cincinnati, Ohio 



VIVIAN VAIR 
BrookKn, New York 
RICHARD \'ANATTA 
Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 
LYNN VAN SANT 
Haddonfield, New Jersey 
ELIZABETH WALKER 
Amherst, Massachusetts 



DAVID WALTZ 

Scranton, Penns)lvania 
DA\TD WELLMAN 
London, Kentucky 
CHARLES WTLBY 
Haddonfield, New Jersey 
BETTY WILLIAMS 
F!at,t;ap, Kentucky 



DAVE WILSON 

Watertown, New Y'ork 
JAMES WILSON 
Roslyn Heights, New York 
JACK WORLEY 
Lebanon, Ohio 
HENRY WRIGHT 
.\hirs Hill, Maine 



DAVE YAKE 
Titusville, New Jersey 
HIROMI YAMANA 
Moorestown, New Jersey 



"Funniest tlun<j; — that ivan bubble Kum I sat on!' 



ALAN YATES 
Caroga Lake, New York 
BARBARA YEACIER 
Barbour\ille, Kentucky 




MICHAEL YUTER 

Arlington, Virginia 



^W|tr\ 



A 





90 



TRADITIONS 



mi 





Long a tradition at Union, every Senior girl is a 
candidate for the Sweetheart Queen who is crowned 
at the annual Valentine Dance. 




91 




Wiss u 



nion 



1 1 tin rJLinda o/o 



am 



ion 



Wr. Vn 



rf/r. Aamei Ujoun^ 



1 
I 

( 



I 



Mr. and Miss Union are chosen by 
popular vote of the student body as the 
senior students who best represent the 
characteristics of friendhness and con- 
geniahty, who uphold the traditions of 
the college, who have a variety of inter- 
ests, and who possess purpose in life. 




^J^om ecom In a 



Two candidates are nomin- 
ated from each class. This 
year's Homecoming Queen, a 
member of the Junior class, 
was chosen by the Alumni 
attending the annual Alumni 
Banquet. 



93 



Ifltii ~J\aren UVatioi 



een 



/';. 



ilH^i 




Union's STESPEAN Queen was chosen 
by noted beauty authority and nationally 
known cosmetic manufacturer, Elizabeth 
Arden Beauty Salon. Miss Karen Watson 
has been selected as the 1964 STESPEAN 
Queen as the judge was impressed by her 
radiant smile and tenderness of her eyes 
as added features of her attractiveness. 
This contest is held annually and is judged 
by a person well known in the field of 
facial beauty; the judge's decision is based 
on a photograph of the candidate. 




94 



a Lit 



fflount 
cJLaurei 

fKepre&en ta tlve 

til ha r\ae Aharon ^tetter 



Our Mountain Laurel candidate is se- 
lected by the college faculty to represent 
Union College at the annual Mountain 
Laurel Festival in Pineville, Kentucky. 




95 




Qu 



ow 



een 



Ifliii oLaura J^oube 



The Snow Queen is 
chosen by popular 
vote of the members 
of the Circle K Club 
and is crowned at the 
annual Christmas 
Snow Ball. 



96 




^weetlteatt 



een 



Wu. WartL JdrUunJ 



The Sweetheart Queen is elected by the 
members of the Association of Women 
Students as the senior woman student 
who has contributed most to the dormi- 
tory and campus hfe, without recogni- 
tion, during her years at Union College. 



97 




98 




ORGANI- 
ZATIONS 



The Student Aetivities Committee, composed of representa- 
tives from each of the campus organizations, makes plans 
for the school year. 




99 




ALPHA DELTA. First Row: Lester Bartley, Archie Main, Paul Sowden, 
Bonnie Philpot, Mrs. Frank Merchant. Second Row: Carter Black, Butch West, 



John Chovanec, Jim Young, Bick Shaw, Don Brunkhart, Ronald Watson, Mr. 
James Watson. 




Alpha Delta 



The Alpha Delta Chapter, dedicated to the attainment 
of greater knowledge of the various fields of mathematics, 
invites lecturers as well as staff and students to participate 
in the programs. President: Butch West; Vice-President: 
Don Brunkhart; Secretary: Bonnie Philpot; Treasurer: 
James Young. 



"Hey, that's my girl!" 



100 



"A man? Where?" 



Alpha Psi Omega was organized as an honorary dra- 
matic fraternity for the pmpose of providing an honor 
society for those performing a high standard of work in 
dramatics. We sponsor drama productions for the year 
for the further enrichment of the campus community. Thes- 
pians are selected for membership after they have fulfilled 
the basic dramatic requirements of the fraternity and have 
shown a desire to be honored by membership. President: 
Wes Wilson; Vice-Preisdent: Bob Watson; Secretary- 
Treasurer: Joe Beavon. 



Alpha Psi Omega 





ALPHA PSI OMEGA. Janrose Zingg, Tonilynn Fuller, Joe Beavon, Wesley Wilson, George Shellenbarger, Miss Judith Buckley. 



10! 



And it really fires! 



Organized in the Fall of 1963, Alpha Phi Omega Na- 
tional Service Fraternity is dedicated to service to Union 
College. In line with this purpose, the members have par- 
ticipated in the Daniel Boone Festival with the entry of a 
float, in various campus activities, including a booth for the 
Halloween Carnival, providing ushers for Union's orches- 
tra concert, and aiding other clubs in maintenance projects. 
In the future, the charter members pictured below will 
continue to serve the College and the community in any 
way possible. President: David Covert; Vice-President: 
Everett Long; Secretary: Jack Ringold; Treasurer: Donald 
Bautz. 




Alpha Phi Omega 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA. Front Row: James Higgs, Archie Main. Richard Smith, 
James Mahan, Peter Parker, Mr. Charles Saddler, Everett Long, David 
Covert, Donald Bautz, Jack Ringold, Reverend George Van Home, Mike 
Parker, Albert Thomas, Tim Dean, Doug Cornelius. Second Row: Jess 
Alexander, Charles Clark, John Kates, Wally Balls, John Earner, Robert 



Hartmann, Robert Reedy, Bob Havens, Ted Locke, Peter Spath, Peter Gante, 
Vaughan Griffin, David Lobb, Mike Sitterly, Paul Sowden. Edward Quisl, 
Willis Pickens, Allen Yates, Jon Townes, Harry Allen, Bill Hilditch, Dean 
Palczer, Sam Richmond, Frank Vuono, James Lindsey, Charles Wilby. 



102 




AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY. David Lobb, Jim Young, Boaz Mafara- 



chisi, Don Brunkhart, John Wheeler, Samuel Hissam, Jan Blakley, GtraUl 
Corum, Linda Elam, Dr. Herman Kurtz, Dr. Eugene Haas. 




American Chemical Society 



Promotion of unity among future chemists, initiation 
of a desire to study chemistry, and orientation in the de- 
velopment of new fields of chemistry, is the tri-fold 
purpose of the American Chemical Society: President: 
Don Brunkhart; Vice-President: John Wheeler; Secretary- 
Treasurer: Janice Blakley. 



The science of precision is by no means tlie 
easiest. 



103 









Our campus is beautified by the efforts and enthusiasm of Beta Chi Alpha members. 



Beta Chi Alpha 



The purpose of Beta Chi Alpha is to 
promote the appreciation of beauty, cul- 
ture and art in the life of the Beta Chi 
Alpha member. This sorority has created 
two rose beds on campus. Beta Chi 
Alpha also sponsors the Alumni Banquet, 
a reception for freshmen, a banquet for 
members in late spring, a BXA-Circle K 
Christmas party for underprivileged chil- 
dren, and various fund-raising activities. 
We maintain that the truest of all beauty, 
the purest of culture, and the finest of 
all fine arts is that of dwelling in harm- 
ony with God. President: Flossie Mohr; 
Vice-President: Sally Snowball; Secre- 
tary: Ann Holcombe; Treasurer: Jane 
Powell; Alumni Secretary: Pat Bailey; 
Historian: Ann Sergeant; Publicity 
Chairman: Georgia Bradley. 



I 





PAT BAILEY GEORGIA BRADLEY CLARINDA CARTER LOIS CROWE 



LINDA ELAM 



WILMA EVANS 




I 



SUE FRAZIER 



GAIL GRAY CLAUDIA HAVENS SHARON HAWN LINDA HILL 





I 



ANN HOLCOMBE LAURA HOUBEN JEAN JARVIS GLORIA KREBS PAULETTE LOOK 

104 





<(T- 



I 









FLOSSIE MOHR HESTER NEAL CAROL NOURSE 



CAROLYN 
OSBORNE 



JUDY PARROTT 




JANE POWELL BONNIE SUE RICE ANN SERGENT SALLY SNOWBALL RAE STETLER 




JACKIE TAYLOR 



MARGE 
TOWNSEND 








KAREN WATSON PAT WILLSON 



MISS MARY ALICE 
LAY, Sponsor 



MRS. FRANK 
GILBERT, Sponsor 




A style show is welcomed by all at any time of year. 



105 




BIOLOGY CLUB. Seated: Linda Elam, Lorrene Waller, Judith Adair, Phil 



Stone. Standing: Wayne Brashear, Ray Giron, Richard Beecroft, George 
Allison, Peter Cashin, Mike Parker, Gerald Corum, Danny Strunk. 



Biology Club 




The Biology Club, founded on October 4, 1961, 
explores the various fields of the biological world 
through group and individual projects. The club 
hopes to build a museum and devotes much of its 
time to earning funds for it. President: Danny 
Strunk; Vice-President: Ray Giron; Secretary: Lor- 
rene Waller; Treasurer: Finley Potter. 



"Say that in German, Danny!" 



106 



"Think it'll rain for Homecoming?" 



Circle K promotes higher social, business, and 
professional standards. Members are encouraged to 
live in accordance with the Golden Rule and to de- 
velop a more intelligent, aggressive and serviceable 
citizenship. We serve the community throughout the 
year sponsoring car washes, an Easter egg hunt, and 
a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Cir- 
cle K is also responsible for the Christmas Open 
House Dance and the selection of Snowball Queen. 
President: Bill MuUey; Vice-President: Tom Bird- 
sail; Secretary: Phil Sharp and Don Cordner; Treas- 
urer: Jorge Mir. 




Circle K 




CIRCLE K. Seated: Jim Watson, Leonard Shetler, Walt Romano, Don 
Cordner, Phil Sharp, Jorge Mir, Bill MuUey, Tom Birdsall, Sam Perry, Dr. 
Frank Gilbert. Standitig: Phil Newbert, Paul DiMarco, Joe Lowid, Al Tliomas, 



Paul Sieswerda, Howard Murphy, Harry Herren, Joe Foster, George Shellen- 
barger, Ted Bryson, Tom Newport, Bob Parsons, Cecil Thurston, Jim Harbeson, 
Walter Smith, Jack Phillips, Bob Heffern, Dave Schweitzer, Jerry Benfield, 
Richard Moldenhauer. 



107 




The Union College Choir performs at chapel 
services, special services, and represents the college 
on annual tours. The Christmas concert and Spring 
tour are annual activities. President: Richard Blish; 
Secretary: Paula Hampton. 



The strain of choir tour 



College Choir 




COLLEGE CHOIR. First Row: Gloria Krebs, Christine Brewster, Eleanor 
Thompson, Anita Raybiirn, Carol Boyd, Patsy Prynn, Jackie Taylor, Linda 
Spegal, Pam Bowen, Sandy Tignor. Second Row: Becky King, Harriet Gerber, 
Claire Crittenden, Diana Snook, Paula Hampton, Linda Watson, Clara Swan, 



Claudia Havens, Carol Nourse, Karen Watson, Sandy Goodearl. Third Row: 
Ralph L\'nch, Frank Preston, David Lobb, Richard Blish, John Brown, Don 
Payne, Ralph Meluney, Richard Duffany, IlJavid Burleigh, Floyd Cooper, David 
Guy, Don Anderson. 



108 



!!■:•■•:• ■■:'«■:< 
vfivN •:•■•:•■ •:•! 

>:-■•:•■ v«:ii vi 
B •:•«■:< ■■:•■•:- 

vTvn vlvP 




College Orchestra 



COLLEGE ORCHESTRA. First VioUn: Doris Linger, concertmistress, Paula 
Hampton, Elccivc Mcllott, Wilma Maxwell, Barliara Steinkravis, Constance 
Marigold. Second Violin: Marcus Felde, principal, Dennis Jackson, Richard 
Blish, Clara Swan, Marv -Velson, Ruth Carol Bo>-d, Diana Snook. Viola: 
Nathan Fclde, Alan Stapels. Viola Cello: Gordon Marigold, Paula Peele, J. D. 
Kelly, Anita Rayburn. Ba^'i: Warren Steinkraus, Harry Herren. Flute: Suzanne 
Haas, Sharon XIatthews. Oboe: Bernard Linger, Margaret McCallum. Clarinet: 
Milton Perry, Paul Dunn. Bassoon: George NIellott, Bets>' Davis. French Horn: 
Michael Walters, Russell Melson, Ralph Meluney. Trumpet: Donald Payne, 
Donald Anderson. Trombone: Richard Sheilds, Howard Murphy. Tijmpani and 
Percussion: Joseph Beavon, David Covert. Librarian: .Milton Perry. 



The Union College orchestra 
welcomes all students and per- 
sons in the surrounding area as 
members. Under the direction 
of Mr. Allan Green, the orches- 
tra gave Fall and Spring con- 
certs which were open to the 
public. Miss Ruth White was 
special concert pianist last Fall. 



109 




"Sure wish we had some bows and arrows . . ." 



In order to look after the interests of the men of 
Stevenson Hall, the Resident Men's Student Association 
was formed to make policies concerning important issues. 
The main activities of the council are the Homecoming 
display and the Christmas Open House. President: Jim 
Young; Vice-President: Tom Newport; Secretary: Willie 
Trent; Treasurer: Don Calitri. 



Council of Resident Men 




COUNCIL OF RESIDENT MEN. Seated; Don Calitri, William Trent, James 



Young, Thomas Newport. Standing: Ted Bryson, Don Anderson, Douglas Little, 
Harry Herren. 



110 




The purpose of this associa- 
tion is to direct the affairs of 
student hfe entrusted to it, to 
encourage individual and group 
responsibihty, to enrich social 
life, to promote spiritual growth, 
to build among women resident 
students a spirit of unity, and to 
develop loyalty to Union and its 
high ideals. President: Marge 
Townsend; Vice-President; Lois 
Crowe; Recording Secretary: 
Lynn Hayes; Treasurer: Sue Fra- 
zier; Corresponding Secretary: 
Rae Stetler; Worship Chairman: 
Carmen Cabrero; Fire Warden: 
Claudia Havens; Social Stand- 
ards Committee: Laura Houben; 
Student Senate Representative: 
Martha Kirkland. 



EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Seated: Sue Frazier, Marge Townsend, Lois Crowe, Lynn Hayes. Standing: Gloria Krebs. 
Marty Kirkland, Claudia Havens, Laura Houben, Rae Stetler, Carmen Cabrero. 



Council of Resident Women 



JUDICIARY BOARD: Seated: Lois Crowe, Chairman; Jean Nielsen. Standing: Rose Bloyd, 
Flossie Mohr, Myra Parsons, Sara Gilpin. 



^ 


i ■S-f^''- 




iLii 


mm 4^»Tf 


tf 'i^^^H^^^^^ftS^^I 






COUNSELORS AND REPRESENTATIVES: First Row: Geraldine Syme, Bonnie Philpot, 
Anita Ravbiirn, Jndy Parrott, Myra Parsons. Second Row: Joan Kiernan, Mar>- Ann Chnppe, 
Sally Snowball, Jackie Coomer, Barbara Staderman, Jerry Miller, Jane Embree. Third Row: 
Clandia Havens, Becky King, Miss Sophie Payne Alston, Miss Virginia Goodwin, Mrs. 
Lynne Bonnett, Jan Eninger, Ann Holcombe. 



SOCIAL STANDARDS COMMITTEE. Seated: Patsy Prynn, 
Laura Houben, Chairman. Standing: Judy Manning, Judy Thurs- 





COUNCIL OF SOUTHERN MOUNTAINS: Seated. First Row: Jack Ham- 
ilton, Viola Cella, Bea Behrmann, Gail Whitney, Carmen Cabrero, Eulalia 
Serrano. Second Row: Barbara Hamilton, Mrs. GHormley, Peggy Dean, Dr. 



Ghormley, Barbara O^ihie, Lucy Diaz. Standiug: Bruce Cliffe, Curtis Payne, 
Carter Black, Jerry Youtzy, Bob Oswald, Claudio Crisafulli, Wayne Huffman, 
Bob Broome, Jack Rivel. 



Council of Southern Mountains 




Through actual working experience, Council of South- 
ern Mountains tries to present to its members a true 
picture of the southern Appalachian region. Besides 
providing opportunities for the campus community to 
dunk professors at the campus "Dunk-ems", Council mem- 
bers also sponsor bakery sales, a sock hop, and a work- 
camp for members. President: Jack Rivel; Vice-President; 
Bob Broome; Secretary: Barbara Ogilvie; Treasurer: 
Wayne Hoffman. 



There is always a smile on his lips. 



Cwens 




CWENS (Active): Mrs. Lynne Bonnett, Susan Pope, Sharon Bell, Sue Frazier, Claudia Havens, Ruth Boyd, LoAnna Allen, Paula 
Peele, Becky King, Mrs. Frank Merchant. 




CWENS (Alumni): Paulette Look, Sandy Tignor, Ruth Gleason, 
Sally Snowball. 



Carol Schultz, Martha Kirkland, Rae Stetler, Lynn Dietrich, 




Phi Cwens, one of twenty-two chapters, is Union's 
national sophomore honor society. It fosters leadership 
scholarship, and fellowship among sophomore women and 
instills incentive in freshmen women to obtain a high scho- 
lastic average in order to be honored by membership in 
this society. Outstanding features of this year were: the 
visitation by the national president, the tapping ceremony, 
and the annual initiation banquet. President: Claudia Hav- 
ens; Vice-President: Carol Boyd; Secretary: LoAnna Allen; 
Treasurer: Sue Frazier. 



"Congratulations to all of you!" 

(The annual Cwen tapping ceremony 

of March, 1963). 



113 




FRENCH CLUB. First Row: Carol Schultz, Carolyn Osborne, Mrs. Gordon 
Marigold, Susanne Haas, Lucy Diaz, Judy Adair, Marcia Lloyd, Lois Laurin. 



Second Row: Dr. Dieter Caller, Dr. Gordon Marigold, Lowell Barnett, Floyd 
Cooper, John Mutanibara, Gary Stotsky, Paul Dunn, Don Turner, Maurice 
DeGroff, Dick Fattaruso, Phillip Newbert. 



French Club 




Le Cercle Francais meets once a month during the 
academic year. All students taking French or interested in 
France are welcome to attend. This year we enjoyed our 
Christmas party, making plans for the Valentine Dance, 
and constructing the fleur-de-lis as our Homecoming dis- 
play. The fleur-de-lis is our pin and emblem, the colors 
being red, white, and blue. President: Carolyn Osborne; 
Vice-President: Lois Laurin; Secretary: Don Turner; Treas- 
urer: Dick Fattaruso; Sponsors: Dr. and Mrs. Gordon 
Marigold. 



"Dominique, nique, nique . . ." 



"where does this one go?" 



The promotion and consolidation of education and 
understanding among nations exists as the goal of the For- 
eign Students Association. Club members attempt to im- 
prove their knowledge and use of the English language, 
encouraging each other in this endeavor. President: Boaz 
Mafarachisi; Vice-President: Jorge Mir; Secretary: Eulalia 
Serrano; Treasurer: Carmen Cabrero. 




Foreign Students 




FOREIGN STUDENTS. First Row: Carmen Cabrero, Eulalia Serrano. Second 
Bow: Peggy Griffin, Lucy Diaz, Kay Tanouye, Matilde Guillen, Hiromi 



Yamana. Third Row: John Mutambara, Maurice Quelle, Harry Rice, Jorge Mir, 
Dr. Hugh Ghormley, James Davison, Frank Vuono, Koon Chang, Barry Gray, 
Boaz Mafarachisi. 



115 



"Hey, that's a French song!" 



Die Deutsche Gesellschaft was organized in 1956 to 
promote an interest in German language, literature, and 
culture. Regularly scheduled meetings with films, guest 
speakers, games, impromptu singing, and chatter provide 
an enjoyable opportunity for learning. This year our ac- 
tivities included making a Homecoming display, planning 
the Valentine Dance, a picnic, and our formal banquet. 
President: Don Turner; Vice-President; Maurice Quelle; 
Secrei-ary: Lois Laurin; Treasurer: Bruce Morrison; Spon- 
sors: Dr. and Mrs. W. Gordon Marigold. 




German Club 




GERMAN CLUB. First Row: Don Turner, Carol Schultz, Barry Foster, Lois 
Laurin, Christine Tuholsky, Dr. Gordon Marigold, Harriet Gerber, Rebecca 



King, Mrs. Gordon Marigold. Second Row: Lowell Barnett, James Allen, 
Harry Herren, Mark Smith, Maurice Quelle, David Burleigh, Tom Hunter, 
Bruce Morrison, Dr. Dieter Galler. 



116 







HOME EC CLUB. Seated: Miss Lay, Georgia Bradley, Jackie Coomer, 
Hilma Beisecker, Pat Bailey. Standing: Lynn Dietrich, Linda Elam, Judith 



Adair, Linda Hill, Mary Frazier, Nell Hays, Carolyn Osborne, Myra 
Parsons, Peggy Chandler, Hester Neal, Clarinda Carter. 




Home Economics Club 



The Home Economics Club was founded for the pur- 
pose of acquainting its members with the esthetic as well 
as the functional sides of home and family care. The 
highlight of the year was a Christmas tea for the faculty. 
The club serves many groups through cookie making and 
preparation of other refreshments. President: Jackie Coom- 
er; Vice-President: Georgia Bradley; Secretary: Pat Bailey; 
Treasurer: Hilma Beisecker. 



"Don't you eat that now!' 



117 




INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB. Seated: Mrs. Joseph Mitchell, Judy 
Parrott, George Shellenbarger, Mary Frazier, Nell Hays, Dr. E. S. Bradley. 



Standing: Barbara Bailey, John Mutambara, Alvin Caldwell, John Hoyt, James 
Thompson, Ann Sergent, Gregory Nelson, Gerald Corum, Kevin Baldwin. 



International Relations Club 




With stimulating speakers and worthwhile pro- 
grams, members of the International Relations Club 
strive to develop a better understanding of world 
programs and to instill a desire for world cooper- 
ation. President: Judy Parrott; Vice-President: 
George Shellenbarger; Secretary; Nell Hays; Treas- 
urer: Mary Elizabeth Frazier. 



"A h h h - choo!" 



Students are elected to this honorary scholastic fra- 
ternity as a reward for excellence in scholarship and to 
promote diligence in study and encourage high ideals. 
They are tapped in the Spring annually. Membership is 
open upon election to: (a) All who have met the require- 
ments for graduation with honors; (b) All students who, 
at the end of the first semester of their junior year, have 
a quality point standing which if maintained will grad- 
uate them with the honor of magna cum laiide. President: 
Donald Welch; Secretary-Treasurer: jean Knuckles. 



Iota Sigma Nu 




IOTA SIGMA NU. Seated: Gayle Miles, Stella Bingham, Mrs. Neal Benjamin, 
Mrs. John Shelley, Mrs. Wilson Singer, Mrs. Sampson Knuckles, Mrs. Laura 
Miller, Mrs. O. J. Wilson, Dr. O. J. Wilson, Dr. Mahlon Miller, Dr. Charles 



Walker. Standing: Dr. E. S. Bradley, Mrs. E. S. Bradley, Deril Mays, Alvin 
Clark. Bnford West, Nell Hayes, Laurence Westbrook, Alberta Sheldon, James 
Sproul, Elizabeth Todd, James S. Allen, Kathleen Moore, Robert Peterson, 
Larry Stamper. 



1 19 




Teachers and students are 
on a close basis at Union. 



The Oxford Club provides an opportunity for all 
Christian service workers and other interested persons to 
discuss religious issues and to serve others. The hospital 
committee makes regular visits to persons in the local hos- 
pital; the jail committee holds Sunday services at the 
local jail. This year as its project the club is providing 
labor to insulate a new building at the Chenoa Christian 
Center in Chenoa, Kentucky. The Student-Faculty Di- 
rectory is published annually by the club. President: Jay 
King; Vice-President: Dale Dellmore; Secretary: Charles 
Graham; Treasurer: John Benson. 



Oxford Club 




OXFORD CLUB. First Row: Jay King. Dale Dellmore, Charles Graham, 

John Benson. Second Row: David Weyant, Sandy Tignor, Anita Raybum, 
John Crawford, Jackie Coomer, Floyd Cooper, Peggy Griffin, Archie Main. 
Third Row: Norman Michael, Don Payne, Joe Beavon, Lynn McCarty, David 



Glahn, Becky King, Gerald Youtzy, John Johnson, Edwin Smith. Fourth Row: Pat 
Hunter, Tom Hunter, Jeff Kress, Joan Kiernan, Bob Reedy, Bruce Morrison, 
Harry Allen, Dave Whiteman, Tilden Cornelius. 



120 




PI GAMMA MU. Seated: Jorge Mir, Nell Hays. Standing: James Gunn, James 
Valentine, Erick Pifer, Elizabeth Todd, Larue Millen, Rena Milliken, Hugh 



Ghormley, Bob Clement, James Frutchey, Milton McGee, Eulalia Serrano, 
Buford West. 



Pi Gamma Mu 



To encourage high standards of learning and to 
promote social service are the purposes of the Beta 
Chapter of Pi Gamma Mu. Membership is open for 
students who rank in the upper third of the junior 
and senior classes, have majors or minors in one of 
the fields of social science with a grade of "B" or 
better, and have submitted a research paper on some 
phase of social science. President: Jorge Mir; Vice- 
President: Nell Hays; Secretary-Treasurer: Rena Mil- 
liken. 



"That program left us 
something to think about.' 





PLAYLIKERS. 
Norman Kelley, 



Seated: Arlciie Dempsey, Jess Alexander, 
Bob Eustice, Karl Bosselmann. Standing: 



Tonilvnn Fuller, 
Dr. Watts, Miss 



Buckley, Norman Michael, Winn Douglass, Gary Stotsky, Bob Reedy, Joe 
Beavon, John Ringold, Henry Wright, Paula Peelle, Wes Wilson, Sharon Bell. 



Playlikers 




The purpose of this organization is to assist and pro- 
mote in the Production of Drama, on or off this campus, 
by the Union College Drama Department. This year's pro- 
ductions included, Macbeth, Our Town, and one acts. The 
Playlikers sponsored trips to Centre College, University of 
Kentucky, and other colleges to see plays. The season 
was climaxed in the spring by a trip to Louisville and Cin- 
cinnati to see professional performances. President: Arlene 
Dempsey; Vice-President: Norman Kelley; Secretary: Toni- 
Lynn Fuller; Treasurer: Jess Alexander. 



"This stuff is strictly 
for girls!" 



Student teachers cultivate ever-widening in- 
terests. 



The John Owen Chapter of SNEA, founded 
for the purpose of providing a professional 
club for students entering the teaching profes- 
sion, emphasizes participation in all levels of 
professional activity in education, and en- 
courages development of leadership skills. 
Activities for this year include sponsoring vis- 
iting high school NEA groups and hearing 
various speakers. President: Emily Dickens; 
Vice-President: Pat Willson; Secretary: Evelyn 
Maiden; Treasurer: George Shellenbarger. 




Student National Education 
Association 




S.N.E.A. First Row: (against wall): Evelyn 
Maiden, Judy Parrott, Patsy Piynn, Peggy 
Chandler, Ann Sergent. Second Row: Emily 
Dickens, Miss Millen, Elizabeth Walker, Jean 
Helton, Nancy Tucker. Third Row: Pat Willson, 
Sandy Tignor, Georgia Bradley, Chris Tuholsky, 
Judy Simmermon, Hilma Beisecker, Doug Little. 
Fourth Row: George Shellenbarger, Jean Nielsen, 
Phil Wilkins, Carolyn Smith, Judy Rogers, Wil- 
liam Works. 



123 



Students participate in the Daniel Boone 
Festival Parade. 



In addition to presenting a constitution to both the 
administration and student body for the judicial branch 
of student government, the Union College Student Ju- 
chcial Council, the Senate has compiled all college reg- 
ulations for a better understanding of what is expected, 
sponsored a drive to collect used books to be used in 
Asian schools and libraries, sponsored a Union student 
in the Southeastern College Folk Singing Contest, and 
evaluated several areas of our college program and sug- 
gested possible improvements. The Senate has strived 
to improve student-faculty and administration relations 
and to make Union a better community in which to 
live and learn. President: Ed Black; Vice-President: 
Paula Hampton; Secretary: Marty Kirkland; Treasurer: 
Jorge Mir. 



Student Senate 




h^ 


i 


1 


k 




STUDENT SENATE. Seated: Martha Kirkland, Jorge Mir, Edward Black, 
Paula Hampton, Mr. Maurice Mitchell. Standing: Joe Foster, Dick Fattaruso, 



Sheryl Cowan, Sam Perry, James Allen, John Famer, Flossie Mohr, Ted 
Bryson, Lowell Bamett, Jennie Lloyd. 



124 




U CLUB. First Roic: Rose Bloyd, Clarinda Carter, Nancy Beisecker. Second 
Row: Coach Henry, Ted Bryson, Tom Swenk, Don Calitri, Dave Schweitzer. 
Third Rotv: Don Cordnei', Jim Harbeson, Stan Lawson, Donnie Lane, 
Charles Hudson, Grove Sauselen, Phil Newbert. Fourth Row: Bill Fultz, 



Ron Phipps, Norman Taylor, Pete Parker, Rick Shaw. Paul Sieswerda, 
Richard Moldenhauer, Everett Long. Fift]i Row: William Trent, Steve 
Wearn, Donald Bautz, Robert Cox, Frank Dalton, Paul Erslan, William 
Yeatts, Ron Brack. 



m' 



UClub 




The U Club proposes to further participation in ath- 
letics on Union's campus. It welcomes as members all who 
have lettered in any sport. Emphasizing student support 
as well as student participation, it has assumed the respon- 
sibility of selling concessions at basketball games. The U 
Club also enthusiastically supports Union's intramural pro- 
gram. President: Thomas Swenk; Vice-President: David 
Schweitzer; Secretary: Donald Cahtri; Treasurer: Ted 
Bryson. 



"Who says athletes can't sing?" 



125 





Seated: Erick Pifer, Business Manager; Ann Holcombe, Circulation Representative. Standing: 
Dick Fattaruso, Reporter; Don Turner, Reporter; Jim McFarland, Sports Editor. 



Dave Creighton, Co-Editor; Jackie Taylor, Co-Editor. 



Orange and Black 




Literary talent is expressed in the col- 
lege newspaper, the ORANGE AND 
BLACK. This weekly publication in- 
cludes world and local news plus edi- 
torials, social events, and cartoons. It 
offers an oppotrunity for students to 
create and criticize, thus expressing their 
views on current issues. 



Seated: Norman Kelly, Reporter; Joe Beavon, Campus News Editor. Standing: Jim Terry, Reporter; Wes 
Wilson, Photonraphij Editor; Zelah Scalf, Reporter. 



126 



The STESPEAN provides a good opportunity 
for student creativity. Each annual is different; 
each is permanent; each becomes more valuable 
with age. A primary objective of the STESPEAN 
is to capture Union's atmosphere through por- 
traying various student groups in situations pe- 
culiar to our campus. These personal glimpses 
of student life are bound forever within the cov- 
ers of the STESPEAN. 




Lois Laurin, Literary Editor; Erick Pifer, Business Manager; Carol Schultz, Editor-in-Chief. 



Stespean 




Ruth Gleason, Sophomore-Junior Editor; Pat Willson, Faculty- 
Administration Editor; Myra Parsons, Senior Editor; Judy Parrott, 
Freshmen Editor. 




Seated: Linda Elam, Traditions Editor; Lois Crowe, Organizations Editor. Stariding: 
Dick Fattaruso, Assistant Editor; Don Payne, Photography Editor; Michael Johnson, Art 
Editor; Jim Terry, Sports Editor. 



Advertising and General Staff: Mary E. Frazier, Al Thomas, Mary Ann Chuppe, 
Geraldine Syme, John Crawford, Bonnie Philpot, Beverly Ewen, Phil Howard, Stephen 
Toth. Seated: Jackie Coomer. 





U.C.C.A. promotes and fosters Christian fellowship 
and understanding among students of all denominations. 
We attempt to stimulate interest and action in local, na- 
tional, and world problems through worship and discus- 
sion. Lenten Meditations prepared by campus students 
and faculty members are distributed by U.C.C.A. Presi- 
dent: Erick Pifer; Vice-President: Emmett Diggs; Secre- 
tary; Betty Young; Treasurer: Judy Simmermon; Advisor: 
Dr. Joseph Mitchell. 



"Our Santa with spectacles." UCCA has an annual 
Christmas party for underprivileged children. 



Union College Christian Association 




UNION COLLEGE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION. First Row: Boaz Mafarachisi, 
Nell Hays, Joe Bcavon, Don Fiigate, Linda Elani, Carolyn Osborne. Second 
Row: Joan Kiernan, Sharon Sherwood, Pam Bowen, Nancy Fuller, Diana 
Snook, Christine Brewster, Phil Malone, Jerolyn Lightner, Sandy Tignor, Don 



Turner, Dick Fattaruso. Third Row: Floyd Cooper, Anita Raybum, Don Payne, 
Bettv YoiinK, Judy Simmermon, Judy Rogers, Jan Eninger, Paul Tallamy, 
Charles Graham, Bruce Morrison, Gerald Youtzy, Erick Pifcr, Norman Michael. 



128 




Members of the Art Club 
strive to extend interest in 
the visual arts. Each year 
the club gives a sum of 
money for the best painting 
or work of art produced dur- 
ing the year. Through active 
participation members are 
made more aware of the val- 
ues of art. President; Mich- 
ael Johnson; Vice-President: 
Loretta Neitzel; Secretary: 
Kay Tanouye; Treasurer: 
Don Rankin. 



Art Club 



ART CLUB. Winn Douglass, John Hoyt, Connie La Peter, Susie- Bennett, Peg^y Griffin, Barry Gray, Mike Johnson, 
Loretta Neitzel, Aaron Derossett. 



American 
Guild of 
Organists 



The purpose of the A.G.O. 
is to promote good religious 
music, to elevate the status 
of church musicians, and to 
increase their appreciation 
of their responsibilities and 
opportunities. Each year 
members are evaluated and 
granted certificates in their 
respective classes: Fellow, 
Associate, or Choir Master. 
President: Ralph Meluney; 
Vice-President: Floyd Coop- 
er; Secretary-Treasurer: Ani- 
ta Rayburn. Sponsor: Miss 
Mary Orth. 




AMERICAN GUILD OF ORGANISTS. Richard Diiffany, Finley Potter, Bud Cooper, Ralph Meluney, Don Payne, John G. 
Brown, Clara Swan, Anita Rayburn, Miss Mary Orth. 



129 




For many avid bridge 
players at Union, the Bridge 
Club was founded to explore 
the fundamentals of both 
types of bridge games, dup- 
licate and rubber. Members 
learn different approaches 
and ideas about the game 
from each other and help 
any interested person learn 
the game. President: Chuck 
Smith; Secretary: Clenn 
Lodge; Treasurer: Dennis 
Bigelow. 



Bridge Club 



BRIDGE CLUB. Seated: Marty Kirkland, Chuck Smith, Glenn Lodge. Standing: Ed Black, Paulette Look, Carol Nourse, 
Sam Perry, Jim Harbeson, William Haney, Barry Foster. 



Fencing Club 



In addition to benefiting 
from the coordination and 
good posture resulting from 
the practice of fencing, the 
club promotes interest to- 
wards the sport and towards 
learning alaout its grace, 
cunning, power, and beauty. 




FENCING CLUB. 
Payne. 



Al Thomas, Ruth Glcason, Eulalia St- 



■ inifii Cabreio, Maurice Quelle, Jean Nielsen, Curtis 



130 



The purpose of Milesians 
is to extend interest in phi- 
losophy and provide an op- 
portunity for philosophical 
discussion. Annually the Mi- 
lesian Club publishes The 
Milesian Fragments, pertain- 
ing to philosophical issues. 
Activities of the club include 
an annual spring banquet 
with a prominent philoso- 
pher as speaker. President: 
Hank Zingg; Vice-President: 
Charles Smith; Secretary- 
Treasurer: Michael Johnson. 



Milesians 




MILESIANS. Seated: Dr. Warren Steinkraus, Mike Johnson, Hank Zingg, Charles Smith. Standing: Dave Creighton, Phil 
Howard, John Mutambara, Joan Kiernan, Thomas Hunter, Dr. Robert Matthews. 




PI EPSILON ALPHA. First Row: Coach Henry, Ted Bryson, Donnie Lane, Gcrri Bean, Robert Cox. Second Roif; Judy 
Sinimernion, Nancy Beisecker, Caye Scheeper, Betty Young, Jan Eningcr, Marge Townsend, Viola Skinnell. Third Row: John 
Earner, Ron Brack, Bill Futz, Erank Dalton, Paul Erslan, Ron Phipps. 



Pi Epsilon 
Alpha 



The purposes of this or- 
ganization are consistent 
with the purposes of general 
education and relate specifi- 
cally to health and safety 
education. The club consists 
of majors and minors in the 
health and physical educa- 
tion field. Pi Epsilon Alpha 
was created in 1962 and is 
quickly becoming a leader 
among physical education 
clubs in Kentucky. Presi- 
dent: Donnie Lane; Vice- 
President: Bobby Cox; Sec- 
retary: Gerri Bean; Treasur- 
er: Ted Bryson. 



131 



Members of the Dolphin 
Club attend meetings with 
the purpose of furthering 
the knowledge and skills of 
swimming and of being of 
assistance to the activities 
of the college swimming de- 
partment. President: Grove 
Sauselen and Jeannine Alex- 
ander; Secretary: Mary Bur- 
nett; Treasurer: Barry Fos- 
ter. 



Dolphin Club 




DOLPHIN CLUB. First Row: Barry Foster, Sue Mayer, Grove Sauselen. Judith Adair, Jeanine Alexander. Second How: 
Glyn Patterson, Leon Lombari, John Juliasz, Pete Parker, Mary Burnett, Caye Scheeper. 




PH.T.s 



P.H.T.'S. Firs! Row: Mrs. Jennie Lloyd, Mrs. D.anny Strunk, Mrs. Barbara Wilder, Mrs. Doris Moore, Mrs. Linda Clement, 
Mrs. Alice Bingham. Second Roic: Mrs. Pat Hunter, Mrs. Priscilla West, Mrs. Linda Frutchey, Mrs. Elizabeth Douce, Mrs. 
Christine Monro, Mrs. Brenda Hammonds. 



To encourage friendly so- 
cial relations among the 
married couples at Union is 
the purpose of the "Putting 
Husbands Through" club. 
Members are the wives of 
Union students. Some of the 
main projects planned in- 
clude securing playground 
equipment for the children, 
caring for the newly- 
acquired rose bushes, and 
having pot-luck dinners for 
the couples. President: Bar- 
bara Wilder; Vice-President: 
Doris Moore; Secretary- 
Treasurer: Sue Metzler. 



132 




The Baptist Student Union 
serves as a link between the 
Baptist students and the lo- 
cal church. It is the church 
at work reaching out to stu- 
dents. President: Tom New- 
port; Vice-President: Don 
Rankin; Secretary-Treasurer: 
Bonnie Philpot. 



Baptist 
Student 
Union 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION. First Row: Mary Smith, Kathy Fox. Merrill Johnson, Sheryl Cowan, Geraldine Syme. 
Second Row: Harry Herren, Carl Daniels, Bill Davies, Susan Penny cuff, Tom Newport, Ronald Watson, Carter Black, 
Bonnie Philpot, Mr. Warren Robbins. 



Disciple 
Student 
Fellowship 



Disciple Student Fellow- 
ship was founded in 1958. 
We strive to promote quali- 
ties of leadership and Chris- 
tian brotherhood through 
our Sunday evenings of fel- 
lowship, fun, discussion, and 
worship. Included in our ac- 
tivities are educational films, 
basketball games, picnics, 
and retreats. President: 
Doug Rodeck; Vice-Presi- 
dent: Denis Bigelow; Secre- 
tary: Lynn Dietrich; Treas- 
urer: Ruth Eaton. 




DISCIPLE STUDENT EELLOWSIIIP. First Rim: Ruth Eatnri, Dr. Hugh C:hnnnl.>, ^^v;^^ Drm, s, ,..,„( H„w: Emmett 
Diggs, Bill Boyington, Jeff Kronk, Ralph Caylor, John Earner, Dan Oesch, Buddy Beverage, Duug Rodeck, Denis Bigclow. 



133 




METHODIST STUDENT MOVEMENT. Slandmg: Jeff Kress, Bud Cooper, 
Linda Frutchfv, Jeiolyn Lightnt-r, Bruce Morrison. Seated: Dave Glahn, Jim 



Smith, Don Turner, Dick Fattaruso, Charles Graham, Rev. Joseph Mitchell, 

Jim Frutchey, Christine Brewster, Bob Reedy, Sandy Tignor, Lenetta Funk, 
John Mutambara. 



Methodist Student Movement 




The Methodist Student Movement states that its ob- 
jectives are to lead students to Jesus Clirist, to stimulate 
Bible study, to deepen the Christian faith, to further un- 
derstanding of the Church, to provide warmth of Chris- 1 
tian fellowship, to develop ecumenical understanding, to 
foster Christian education, to offer projects of service, to 
interpret Christian vocation, to promote religion in higher 
education, and to encourage participation in a universal 
Christian movement. President; fames Frutchey; Vice- 
President: John Mutambara; Secretary: Christine Brewster; 
Treasurer: Charles Graham. 



"Anyone want to try?" Bud Cooper helps with 
the Halloween Carnival booth for MSM. 




Activities 



Magic is at his fingertips. 




"Have you, ah-hem, any interesting bache- 
lors?" 




"We need one more tissue right here/ 



The various ckibs at Union enjoy presenting programs 
for the entire student body. Tlie A.U'.S. prockices a talent 
show annually, \\'hile the Recreational Leadership class 
sets aside certain nights for games. Beta Chi Alpha invites 
all to honor Homecoming Day with a bright yellow chry- 
santhemum, and all clubs may exhibit their displays. Each 
year at the Halloween Carnival every club has an oppor- 
tunity to enrich its treasury by charging admission to a 
magic show, a cake walk, a can-can number, or whatever 
they wish. And certainly the Christmas season is con- 
ducive to promoting cooperative spirits among clubs. 



"And this one I'll name after you." 












n: 






The Beauty and the Fir. 





Beta Chi Alpha sells yellow mums at 
Homecoming. 



135 



k s 




136 



ATHLETICS 



r' !%■ 




President Miller gives "Athlete of the Year" award to Bill 
Fultz; outstanding representatives of baseball, tennis, and 
swimming teams are also recognized. 



>*-:l 




137 



Basketball 




RON BRACK 
6'1" Forward 



FRANK DALTON 
6'4" Forward 




BASKETBALL TEAM First Row: Pete Moore, Coach; Bonald Phipps, Bar- 
bourville, Kentucky; Harry Loy, Columbia, Kentucky; Donnie Lane, Ver- 
sailles, Kentucky; Don Calitri, Manager. Second Row; Bill Fultz, Barbour- 
ville, Kentucky; Ron Brack, Paris, Kentucky; Bob Cox, Auburn, Kentucky; 



Doug Logan, Barbourville, Kentucky; Dave Afterkirk, Walton, Kentucky. 
Third Row: Frank Dalton, Somerset, i^entiicky; Bill Trent, Richmond, Virginia; 
Bill Mathis, LaGrange, Kentucky; Paul Erslan, Akron, Ohio. 



Union 76 Campbellsville 102 

Union 79 Oakland City 64 

Union 59 Carson Newman 58 

Union 53 King 35 

Union 103 Centre 65 

Union 101 L. M. U 48 

Union 69 Bellarmine 52 

Union 84 Berea 58 

Union 69 Ky. State 81 

Union 87 Campbellsville 66 

Union 80 Transylvania 74 

Union 55 Berea 52 

Union 58 Georgetown 90 

Union 67 Pikeville 61 

Union 74 Villa Madonna 80 







Union 77 

Union 76 

Union 78 

Union 63 

Union 69 
Union 

Union 61 

Union 75 

Union 82 



Union 79 
Union 78 
Union 66 



Pikeville 69 

Rio Grande 62 

L. M. U 55 

Ky. State 78 

Bellarmine 66 

Villa Madonna 66 

Centre 70 

Transylvania 63 

Georgetown 97 

KIAC TOURNAMENT 

Transylvania 66 

Villa Madonna 62 

Georgetown 73 



138 



Tile faculty measures the potentials of Union's 
Bulldogs. 





Cox receives pass from Dalton and is met by two 
opponents in the Berea game. 



Ron Phipps dribbles down 
the court into Union terri- 
tory in a decisive victory 
over Campbellsville, 87-66. 



Dalton guards Villa Madon- 
na player while keeping an 
eye on the ball. 



Against Berea, Dalton shoots from the outside while 
Fultz jumps high to recover the rebound. 





Dave Afterkirk jumps and shoots for two points 
against Berea. 





Fultz e)'es an opening to Trent in the Febmary 22 
game against Georgetown. 



The Union College Bulldogs completed 
the 1963-64 season with a 19-8 won-lost 
record. Under the direction of KIAC Coach 
of the Year, Pete Moore, the Bulldogs fin- 
ished second in the regular season and run- 
nerup in the conference tournament. Tied 
for the league lead with Georgetown, the 
Bulldogs dropped a 97-82 decision in the last 
regular season contest before a Standing 
Room Only Crowd at the Knox Central Gym. 
Union was paced throughout the campaign 
bv all-KIAC selectees Ron Brack and Bill 
Fultz. 




JS^^^'^^B^ 



Afterkirk scores two points while being fouled by 
Georgetown's Dick Vories. 





BiMuk slioots well out of reach of 
Georgetown opponent. 



Trent jumps for a tip-in wliile Brack assists. 



Union's spirit dies down near the end of the game for the KIAC Conference. 




KKiyT'-^53ff-,Jil!i!.isy jm^' 



141 




SWIMMING TEAM Bottom Row: Tony Cueto, Richard Moldenhauer, John 
Juhasz, Tom Swenk, Paul Sieswerda, Jim Allen, Jerry Halter. Top Rote: 



Ted Bryson, Huntley Lloyd, Doug Patterson, Chuck Conle\', Vaughan Grif- 
fin, William Moody, Steve Murph>", Stan Lawson, Coach William Henry. 



Swimming 



Coach Bill Henry's Bullfrogs completed the 1964 season 
with the state meet at Eastern Kentucky. In a campaign which 
saw the Bullfrogs swim the University of Alabama, Louisville, 
Morehcad, Eastern Kentucky, and the University of the South, 
Union completed a successful season. Among the outstanding 
performers were Rich Moldenhauer, ferry Halter, and Tom 
Swenk. 




Moldenhauer dives for the 200 >'ard freestyle in 
the 196.3 Kentucky state swim meet. 



/u.n 







TRACK TEAM. Fronf Row: Don Calilri, Hazard, Kentucky, Manager; Pettr 
Parker, Watertown, New York; Charles Conley, Paintsville, Kentucky; Robert 
Patton, Hamilton, Ohio; Vernon Wilder, Corhin Kentucky; Salvatore Scafidi. 
Union Cit\', New Jersey; Marvin Hubbard, Barbourville, Kentucky; Richard 
Moldenhauer, Niagara Falls, New York; Joe Martin, Allen, Kentucky, Pete 



Moore, Coach. Back Rote: Tom Swenk. Ocean City, New Jersey; Ron Walker, 
Pitman, New Jersey; Willie Trent, Richmond, Virginia; Charles Akers, Dwale, 
Kcntuck\ ; Glendon Lodge, Salem. New Jersey; Donald Bautz, West Falls. 
Ne\\' York; Tom Delorme, Milton, Massachusetts; Bill Fultz, Barbourville, 
Kentucky. 



The track squad under the di- 
rection of Coach Pete Moore, 
completed a somewhat unsuc- 
cessful 196.3 season. Despite an 
overall poor showing, outstand- 
ing individual performances 
were turned in. Bill Fultz was 
the iron man of the team, com- 
peting sometimes in as many as 
six events and faring well in 
almost all. Bill Trent was the 
best in the KIAC in his special- 
ties, the shot put and the discus. 
Pete Parker also consistently 
placed in the mile and two mile 
runs. The 1964 prospects are 
somewhat brighter with return- 
ing lettermen Fultz, Trent, Tom 
Swenk, Don Bautz, and Roger 
Truitt. Seven meets are sched- 
uled. 



Track 



Four members of the Track Team— Trent, Delorme, Bautz, and Lodge- 
discuss an upcoming meet with Coach Ntoore. 





BASEBALL TEAM, First Roic: Coach Ciruriii' \'anHorne, Sonn\' Lonfi. GI\n Pattursoii, Bruce DeMinico, Jim Harbeson, Dave 
Schweitzer. Second Row: Dons Losan, Aaron Derosst-tt, Phil Wilkins, Gerald Halter, Gennaro Assorgi. Third Row: Sam Richmond, 
Carl Ruby, Jim Young, Phil Malone, Dave Simon. Fourth Row: Kell>' Loveland, Gordon Updegraff, Chuck Akers, Sam Perry. 



Coach George Van 
Home looks forward to 
an improved 1964 base- 
ball team, one that 
should compile a better 
record than the 6-16 
won-lost ledger of 196.3. 
Though two top men, 
Monroe Hedrick and 
John Moffitt, were lost 
through graduation, re- 
turning lettermen in- 
clude Ted Bryson, lead- 
ing batsman last year, 
Dennis Parsons, Dave 
Schweitzer, Stan Law- 
son, and Jim Young. 
These boys, together 
with some fine freshmen 
prospects, form the nu- 
cleus of a potential!)' 
sound team. Union will 
have more depth than 
last year, particularly in 
the pitching department. 

The squad plays a 22- 
game schedule and quite 
possibly could have the 
first winning campaign 
at Union in the past two 
vears. 



Baseball 



Tennis 



TENNIS TEAM. Seated: Chuck Conley, Paul Erslan, Bill Yeatts, Frank Dalton, Pete Corum, Rick Slocum, Bob Reedy, Manager. 
Standing; Gerald Brown, Donie Lane, Craig Pfeiffer, Dan Oesch, Roger Fischer, Coach Herman Bush. 



The 1964 tennis team, 
under Coach Herman 
Bush, will be out to sur- 
pass last year's squad, 
which made a favorable 
overall showing. How- 
ever, the 1963 squad was 
hurt by ineligible play- 
ers. Floyd Cook and 
Dave Austin are the 
only graduates from that 
team with Chuck Con- 
ley, Dan Oesch, Paul 
Erslan, and Bill Yeatts 
returning as lettermen. 
The addition of Pete 
Corum greatly strength- 
ens the squad, and fresh- 
men prospects are 
bright. With enthusiasm 
high, and with good 
weather. Union's tennis 
fans should enjoy watch- 
ing some winning play 
this spring. 



144 








Linda Hill's buoyant spirits provoke an 
enthusiastic response from the cheering 
section. 



"C'mon you all", pleads Clarinda Carter. 




Cheerleaders 



"Give me an T," yells Rose Brown. 



Nancy Beisecker expresses full con- 
fidence in Union's Bulldogs. 



Jane Powell chats with freinds dur- 
ing intermission. 





"Jiminy Crickets, Jel- 
ly Bean!" 




"Did you lose something, guard?" 



Girls' 
Intramurals 



Oh! The frustrations resulting from the pull 
of gravity! 





With eager anticipation, we experience the intensity, the drama of volleyball . 



Determination plus coordination 
makes for another basket. 






3^ y^0m^ 



The Big Ten wrangle with the Jersey boys. 



"My abiHty to twist sure comes handy at times 
hke this." 



Men's 
Intramurals 







Men's Intramurals consist of six teams, the program 
being directed by Coach Bill Henry and assisted by 
students majoring in physical education. Championship 
team and individual awards are given to students who 
are active in the intramural program. Some of the year's 
highlights are the all-star football game, track meet, 
swimming meet, basketball tournament, bowling, volley- 
ball, Softball, and other special events. During the past 
year the Kentucky Mountaineers dominated intramural 
activities. The Kentucky Colonels, the Big Ten, and the 
Yankees were also prominent teams in the majority of 
activities. 

Girls' Intramurals are very much like the Men's with 
the exception that girls play kickball whereas men play 
touch football. Prominent girls' teams are the Yankees, 
Rebels, Big Ten, and the jerseyites. 



Jim Young prepares for a left end sweep in the 
match between the Colonels and the Mountaineers. 



'Hey, what's Reverend Van Horn doing up tlicre with my girl?" 





"I don't want to be 
a hog; here, you play 
with it for awhile." 



147 



RAPP LUMBER COMPANY 



200 Knox Street 



Barbourville, Kentucky 



MILLER AND YANCEY 



FURNITURE COMPANY 



North Main Street 



Barbourville, Kentucky 



ENGLE'S STUDIO 



COURT SQUARE 



BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY 



KNOX CASH JOBBERS 



WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS - RACK JOBBERS 



Confection — Cigars 



Restaurant Supplies — Sundry Items 



Health & Beauty Aids 



School Supplies 



Highway 25 E Barbourville 



Knox Street 



546-3400 



148 



CONN MUTUAL LIFE 



INSURANCE COMPANY 



GEORGE H. REESE JR., AGENT 



First State Bank Building 



Pineville, Kentucky 



CLAY MOTOR 
COMPANY 

Manchester, Kentucky 

Chevrolet 

B. F. Goodrich — McCreary Tires 

Repair — Sales & Service 



THE GOLDEN BELL 



Middlesboro 



Pineville 



DIAMONDS - FINE CHINA - GIFTS 



Shop and Save at 



DOBSON SUPER MARKET 



Manchester, Kentucky 



Junction of Highway 421 & 80 




149 



POPE 



LUMBER 



COMPANY 



National 



Gypsum 



Products 



Pittsburgh Paints 
546-4136 



Barbourville, 
Kentucky 



LAKESIDE LANES 




Manchester, Street Barbourville, Kentucky 



GREAl'ER CONVENIENCE IN YOUR HOME 
By 

CUMBERLAND VALLEY 
RURAL ELECTRIC COMPANY 

Corbin, Kentucky 








TRIANGLE LAUNDRY 
COMPANY 

Just a few steps from the College 
Barbourville, Kentucky 




CATRON MOTOR 
COMPANY 

New Fords and Mercurys 
Corbin, Kentucky 


150 







OWENS MUFFLER AND 
BODY SHOP 

Mufflers Installed Free 

Motor and Transmission Overhauled 

Front End Alignment 

And Wheel Balancing 

Four blocks on Falls Highway in 

Corbin, Kentucky 

Phone: 1123 



'Compliments of o Friend' 



HOP'S BARBER SHOP 



Corbin, Kentucky 



Compliments of 

KENTUCKY TELEPHONE 
COMPANY 



COTTON'S ONE HOUR 



CLEANERS 



Barbourville, Kentucky 



Students Welcome 



I G. A. FOODLINER 




Barbourville, Kentucky 
Phone: 546-3420 



151 



UNION NATIONAL BANK 

now has two facilities 



for service to its customers 




SAFE SOUND SERVICE 



Union National Bank 



Auto — Bank 



Knox Street and Cumberland Avenue 



Barbourville, Kentucky 



152 



STESPEAN PATRONS 



Montrose and Jorge 

"Sympathy to the distressed" Don & Jerry 

Fisch, Hoagie and Barnes — 229 

Bob, Dennis, Pete, Sam, and Ted - 119, 121 

Bill and Beth, Olhe and Candy 

Willy, Critt, Clarence & Jane - 118 

Jim, John, Arch and Beth in 140 

Denny, Jim, and Wayne — Room 142 

Zoot, Getz, and Mae 

Isaac and Cerry, Jeff and Jenn 

Paul and Nancy, Bill and Sara 

Warren and Maria, Roger and Jane 

Lynn, John, Ruth, and Denny 

John Crawford and Jackie Coomer 

Mary, Patsy, Cleo, and Shorty 

Bob Potter 

Mary Alice Lay 

W. Dean Middleton, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurice T. Mitchell 

Mrs. Lynne Bonnett 

J. B. McFerrin 

Larry, Tito, and Rick — Room 120 

Joe Beavon and Kay Knight 

Fuff Rur E Dud and Lull I Nun Dud A 

Abajo Fidel Castro Y Su Chusma 

Jay Bird and the "General" - 207 



Mike Yuter, John Wheeler, Carl Drolsbaugh - 228 

The Ferrum Muskateers: Fuzz, Buddy, Dave — 227 

Art, Flip, and Jinks — Room 248 

Scott Hudson, Larry Sampson, Vaughan Griffin 

"Hoak" Reedy, "Wally" Balls, and Jon Townes 

Howie, Joe, and Bill 

Circle K Club 

Al and Ruthie 

Linda Elam and Jim Young 

Milton H. Townsend 

Gerri and Bonnie 

Joseph and Norma Mitchell 

Jim and Linda Frutchey 

Virginia Goodwin 

Catherine Schultz 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold W. Gray 

Mr.and Mrs. Robert J. Bailey 




"$2.00 just to be a patron?!" 



153 



KNOX COUNTY OFFICIALS 




Judge J. E. McDonald, Jailer Lester Broughton, County Clerk Clyde K. Williams, 
County Attorney John C. Dixon. 




Sheriff W. B. Frazier, Circuit Court Clerk Floyd Sowders 



154 



PEOPLE'S 



GAS 



COMPANY 



Natural 



Gas 



Service 



Phone: 546-4185 



AMERICAN FIDELITY BANK 




Phone: 546-3138 



Knox Street Barbourville, Kentucky 



SECOND SEMESTER STUDENTS 




Row One: Anne Brady, Carol Jones, Marie Langdon, Paul Isaacs, Jim Johnson, John Drew, Rohert \\'c\aiul. Raw Two: Dan Stinson. Frank Hippie, 
Barry DeRose, Eric Hewitt, Winston Clifton, Bill Strong, Gary Baldwin, Ray Sevcrns, Chuck Weintrauh, John Wynkoop. Row Three: Richard Bauck, 
Sam Mitchell, Al Cine, Jim Coates, Bruce DeMinico, Gennaro Assorgi, Dennis Drabek, Choose Taurman, Rex Bird, Bob Long, Richard Lang, Ted 
Davies, Harry Christie, Jim West, Tom Dushas, Erick Matthews. Row Four: Fred Davis, David Fowler, Neil Latham, Pete Ermalinski. 



155 



CAROLYN SUE AKERS - Secretary, Freshman Class; Dean's List; 
IBM Typing Award; Cwens; S.N.E.A.; B.S.U.; Gregg Shorthand 
Award. 



Track; Swimming Team 
Treasurer, Senior 



CHARLES EARL AKERS - Basketball: 
Manager; Men's Dorm Council. 

ED ALLIN — Intramurals; Circle K, Secretary' 
Class. 

BARBARA ELLEN BAILEY - Dean's List; International Relations 
Club; E. O. Robinson's and London Laundry Scholarships. 

PATRICIA BAILEY - Council of Southern Mountains; Home Eco- 
nomics Club, Secretary; Beta Chi Alpha, Alumni Secretary; S.N.E.A.; 
Dolphin Club; Intramurals; Biology Club; Stespcan Queen candi- 
date. 

STEPHEN LEWIS BAKER - Stespean Staff; U Club; Swimming 
Team; Dolphin Club; Playlikers; A.P.O., Honorary Acting Frater- 
nity; Circle K; Intramurals. 

LUCILLE BINGHAM - Dolphin Club; 
Club; Intramurals, Captain. 

ROSE BLOYD- B.S.U.; S.N.E.A.; U 
Board; Cheerleader. 



Hockey Team; P.H.T. 
Club; A.W.S., Judiciary- 
American Chemical So- 



ROBERT DARYL BOGGS - Intramurals; 

cicty; A.M.F. Racing Team; Math Club; Pep Club. 

MARY BOSWELL-B.S.U.; Dolphin Club; Intramurals, Captain; 
Intramural Bowlers, President; Pi Epsilon Alpha; S.N.E.A. 

GEORGIA BRADLEY- Beta Chi Alpha; S.N.E.A.; Home Econom- 
ics Club; U.C.C.A. 



DON BRUNKHART - Math Club, 
dent; S.N.E.A.; Intramurals. 



Vice-President; A.C.S., Presi- 



LAURANCE BUTLER - Dolphin Club; Circle K; Rifle Club. 

ALVIN CALDWELL - International Relations Club; Junior Col- 
lege Scholarship; American Legion Scholarship. 

DONALD LYNN GALITRI - American Chemical Society; U.C. 
C.A.; Basketball Manager; Track Manager; Men's Dorm Council, 
Treasurer; U Club, Secretary. 

CARMEN CABRERO - Dean's List; U.C.C.A.; Foreign Students 
Association, President; Student Activities Committee; A.W.S. ; Fenc- 
ing Club, President, Teacher; Council of Southern Mountains; 0.\ 
ford Club. 

CLARINDA JANE CARTER - U.C.C.A.; S.N.E.A.; Home Econom- 
cis Club; U Club; Beta Chi Alpha; Cheerleader; Homecoming 
Queen Candidate; Snow Queen Candidate; Intramurals; Girls' Bas- 
ketball Team. 

ROBERT CLEMENT -President, Freshman Class; O.vford Club; 
French Club; Track Team; U.C.C.A., Vice-President; Junior Class 
Representative, Men's Domi Council; President, Senior Class; Alum- 
ni, Landrum Memorial, Middlesboro Trinity Methodist Church 
Scholarships; Pi Gamma Mu. 

KENNETH COBB - Basketball Team; Intramurals. 

CHARLES CONLEY - Orientation Committee; Track; Tennis 
Team: Swimming Team; Orphanage Committee; Dolphin Club; 
Student Senate Representative. 

REBECCA CONLEY - Orientation Committee; Orphanage Com- 
mittee; A.W.S., Social Standards Committee; U.C.C.A., Secretary, 
Representative; Vice-President, Freshman Class. 

JACKIE COOMER - Home Economics Club, President, Vice-Presi- 
dent, Secretary; Orange and Black; Stcspcan Staff; Mrs. L. A. Geiss 
Award in Home Economics; O.xford Club; Gregg Typing and 
Shorthand Certificates; Girls' Basketball Team; Intramurals; A.W.S. 

DAVID L. CREIGHTON - Weaver Award; Orange and Black, Co- 
Editor; Circle K; Philosophy Assistantship; Dean's List; Milesians; 
Honors Reading Program. 

LOIS CAROL CROWE - Beta Chi Alpha, President; Student Sen- 
ate; A.W.S., Judiciary Board, Vice-President; Stespean Staff; S.N. 
E.A., Secretary; Religious Life Committee. 

FRANK DALTON - Basketball; U Club; Pi Epsilon Alpha. 

THOMAS L. DOUCE - O.xford Club; Choir; U.C.C.A., Vice-Presi- 
dent, President; Circle K; Black Memorial Scholarship; Freshman 
Class Parliamentarian. 

LINDA LEE ELAM — Miss Union; Beta Chi Alpha; American 
Guild of Organists, Secretary-, Treasurer; American Chemical So- 
ciety; U.C.C.A., Secretary; Home Economics Club; Orange and 
Black; International Relations Club; Stespean Staff; Biology Club; 
A.W.S., Judiciary Board; Orientation Committee. 



156 



JANICE ENINGER - A.W.S.; Student Activities Committee; U.C. 
C.A.; Pi Epsilon Alpha; Intramurals. 

WILMA EVANS — Beta Chi Alpha; Cwens, Treasurer; Commuters' 
Representative, Student Senate. 

MARY ELIZABETH FRAZIER - American Guild of Organists; 
Choir; B.S.U.; International Relations Club; Home Economics Club; 
Student Activities Committee. 

JAMES FRUTCHEY - Dean's List; Washington Semester Student; 
Pi Gamma Mu, Vice-President; Iota Sigma Nu; History Assistant- 
ship; M.S.M., President, Treasurer; S.N.E.A.; U.C.C.A. 

LINDA FRUTCHEY -Dean's List; Iota Sigma Nu; Beta Sigma; 
Education Assistantship: M.S.M., President, Vice-President; U.C. 
C.A.; French Club; A.W.S.; P.H.T.; Senior Class Secretary. 

CHARLES GRAHAM - O.xford Club, Treasurer, Secretary: French 
Club; U.C.C.A.; Student Activity Committee; M.S.M., 'Treasurer; 
Council of Southern Mountains. 

RAY GIRON - Biology Club, President; Rifle Club; Orange and 
Black, Cartoonist; Stespean Art Editor; Herpetology Research Club; 
U.C.C.A. 

JAMES GUNN - U.C.C.A.; O.xford Club; Landrum Memorial Schol- 
arship; Student Pastor; Pi Gamma Mu. 

JAMES HARBESON - Baseball; Circle K; Pep Club; Intramurals; 
Bridge Club; U.C.C.A. 

NELL HAYS - Iota Sigma Nu Award: Cecil H. Wilson Award; Pi 
Gamma Mu, Vice-President; International Relations Club, Secretary; 
Iota Sigma Nu; Council of Southern Mountains; American Guild of 
Organists; U.C.C.A.; Home Economics Club; Pep Club; Alpha 
Psi Omega. 

BARBARA HELTON - International Relations Club. 

LINDA HILL — Homecoming Queen Candidate; Snow Queen Can- 
didate; Student Conduct Committee; Beta Chi Alpha, Secretary; 
S.N.E.A.; Home Economics Club; Pep Club; Intramurals; Girls' 
Basketball Team; Cheerleader; Hockey Team. 

LAURA HOUBEN - Snow Queen; Beta Chi Alpha; Social Standards 
Committee; Council of Southern Mountains, Secretary, Vice-Presi- 
dent. 



MARVIN HUBBARD 
CHARLES HUDSON- 



Track Team; Intramurals. 
■ Baseball Team: U Club; Intramurals. 



TOM HUNTER 
Milesian Club. 



- Choir; German Club: Oxford Club, President; 



MERRILL JOHNSON - B.S.U.; French Club. 

MICHAEL JOHNSON -Art Club. President; Milesian Club, Sec- 
retary', Treasurer; Tennis Team; U Club; Alpha Psi Omega; Stespean 
Art Editor. 

MARTY KIRKLAND - Beta Chi Alpha; Phi Cwens; Bridge Club; 
Mathematics Club; Student Senate, Secretary. 

GLORIA KREBS - Beta Chi Alpha; Choir; Student Activities Com- 
mittee; Cheerleader; U Club. 

LOIS LAURIN - French Club, Vice-President; German Club, Sec- 
retary; Foreign Language Assistantship; Sophomore Class Secretary; 
Junior Class Secretary; Beta Chi Alpha; S.N.E.A.; M.S.M.; Stespean 
Literary Editor. 

DOUGLAS LITTLE - Intramurals; Circle K; S.N.E.A.; Men's Dorm 
Council; Student Activities Committee; Bowling League, President. 

JENNIE LLOYD-Beta Chi Alpha; Pi Cwens; P.H.T.; Student 
Senate. 

BILL LLOYD -Circle K, Vice-President; Men's Dorm Council; 
Swimming Team, Captain; U. Club. 

EVELYN MAIDEN-S.N.E.A., Secretary; Transfer. 





"I can't believe we're going to graduate this year!" 



I 



JOE DAVID MARTIN - Track; S.N.E.A.; Intramurals; Bowling 

League, President; Council of Southern Mountains; Dolphin Club; 
International Relations Club. 

JOHN MOFFITT - Baseball Team; U Club; Dolphin Club; Radio 
Club; American Chemical Society; Dorm Counselor; Intramurals, 
Captain; Men's Dorm Council; Racing Team; Nominee for Athlete 
of Year. 

JORGE MIR — Swimming Team; Circle K, Treasurer; Dolphin 
Club, Treasurer; Dean's List; Foreign Students Association, Presi- 
dent, Vice-President; LI Club; Men's Dorm Council, Treasurer; Stu- 
dent Activities Committee; Pi Gamma Mu, Vice-President, Presi- 
dent; IBM Typing Award; Student Senate, Treasurer; Business De- 
partment Assistantship. 

BILL MULLEY- Circle K, Vice-President, President; Junior Class, 
Vice-President; Student Judiciary Board; Men's Dorm Council, 
Secretary. 

JEAN NIELSEN - Transfer; Dolphin Club; Stespcan Staff; S.N. 
E.A.; Student Activities Committee; Fencing Club; A.W.S., Judic- 
iary Board. 

DAN OESCH — Intramurals; Tennis Team; Student Senate; Junior 
Class, President; U Club; Men's Dorm Council; Disciple Student 
Fellowship. 

CAROLYN OSBORNE - Choir; U.C.C.A.; S.N.E.A.; French Club, 
President; Beta Chi Alpha; Home Economics Club; Orientation 
Committee. 

JEWELL PARKER - Commuter; Teacher. 

JUDY PARROTT - Beta Chi 
President; S.N.E.A.; Student 
Club; M.S.M., Secretary. 

DONALD PAYNE — Stespean Photographer; Orange and Black 
Photographer; Chapel Organist; 0.>ford Club; American Guild of 
Organists; Orchestra. 

ERICK PIFER - U.C.C.A.; Alumni Scholarship; Orientation Com- 
mittee; Intramurals; National Methodist Scholarship; Sophomore 
Class Treasurer; Orange and Black; Pi Gamma Mu; Stespcan Staff; 
Junior Class Treasurer. 

JACK RIVEL - Religious Life Representative; Oxford Club; Bi- 
ology Club; U.C.C.A.; German Club; M.S.M.; Intramurals; Orien- 
tation Committee; Orange and Black; Council of Southern Moun- 
tains, President; Assistant Dorm Counselor. 

CAROL ANN SCHULTZ - Editor in Chief, Stespean; President, 
French Club; German Club; Cwens, Orange and Black, S.N.E.A.; 
Dean's List; LTnion College Honor Scholarship; National Methodist 
Scholarship; J.C.E.A. Scholarship; LT.C.C..4.; Milesians; Senior As- 
sistantship in Foreign Language Department; Freshman Orientation 
Committee; Orchestra; M.S.M., George T. Carl religious essay award. 

EULALIA SERRANO - Dean's List; Fencing Club, Vice-President; 
Foreign Students Association, Secretary, Treasurer; Stespean Queen 
Candidate; Homecoming Queen Candidate; Oxford Club; Council 
of Southern Mountains; French Club; LI.C.C.A.; Pi Gamma Mu. 



Alpha; International Relations Club, 
Activities Committee; A.W.S.; Art 



VIOLA SKINNELL-Pi Epsilon Alpha; P.H.T.; Hockey Team; 
Basketball Team Co-Captain; Intramurals; Transfer. 

SALLY SNOWBALL - Beta Chi Alpha, Vice-President; A.W.S., 
Secretar>'; Student Senate, Secretary; Choir; French Club, Treasurer; 
Orange and Black; NLS.M.; Cwens; Iota Sigma Nu; LI.C.C.A.; 
S.N.E.A.; Dean's List; Council of Southern Mountains; Education 
Assistantship. 

RAE SHARON STETLER - English Assistantship; A.W.S., Secre- 
tary; Beta Chi Alpha; Cwens, President; Orange and Black; Stes- 
pean; French Club; Mountain Laurel Representative: Hom'e Eco- 
nomics Club; Stespean Queen; Orientation Committee; Student 
Activities Committee. 

PHILIP W. STONE - Intramurals; Dolphin Club; Stespean Staff; 
Biology Club; Rifle Club; LI.C.C.A.; Milesians; Biology Assistant- 
ship; Herpetology Research Club. 

BERNARD STROTHER - Oxford Club; M.S.M.; U.C.C.A.; Coun- 
cil of Southern Mountains; Orange and Black Staff. 

DANNY JOE STRUNK - Circle K; Biology Club, Secretary, Vice- 
President, President; Biology Assistantship. 

CLARA ANN SWAN — Transfer; Junior College Scholarship; Fine 
Arts Assistantship; Dean's List; M.S.M.; American Guild of Organ- 
ists; Choir; Orchestra; Bach Group. 

MARGE TOWNSEND-S.N.E.A.; Beta Chi Alpha; Pi Epsilon 
Alpha; A.W.S., Judiciary Board, Vice-President, President; Hockey 
Team, Captain; Intramurals; Basketball Team. 

R. JAMES WATSON - Circle K, Executi\e Board; U.C.C.A.; Or- 
ange and Black; Milesians. 

BUFORD WEST - Freshman Math Award; President, Sophomore 
Class; Math Club, President; Dean's List; Honor Scholarship; Iota 
Sigma Nu; Testing and Guidance Committee; Pi Gamma Mu. 

RUTH CAROLYN WHITE - Theodore Resser Music Scholarship; 
U.C.C.A.; Piano Soloist, Orchestra. 

VERNON WILDER - Biology Club, Treasurer; Track; Dolphin 
Club; Intramurals; LI Club. 

C. PHILLIP WILKINS - S.N.E.A.; Baseball; Intramurals, Captain; 
Honor Scholarship. 

PATRICIA ANN WILLSON - Honor Scholarship; Oxford Club; 
L'.C.C.A.; Betr Chi Alpha; Student Senate, Secretar\'; Library Com- 
mittee, Secretary; S.N.E.A., Vice-President; Stespean St;vff. 

JUDY S. WILSON - Choir; Orchestra; B.S.U.; Council of South- 
ern Mountains; Homecoming Queen. 

WES WILSON - O.xford Club; Alpha Psi Omega, President; Play- 
likers; Bridge Club; Orange and Black. 

JAMES WALTER YOUNG - Mr. Union; Men's Dorm Council, 
President, Vice-President; Math Club, Vice-President, Treasurer; 
Sophomore Class, Vice-President; Senior Class, Vice-President; U 
Club; Baseball; Orientation Committee; Intramurals. 



THANK YOU 

The editor would like to e.xpress Iter gratitude to the 1964 STESPEAN 
staff as well as to \arious individuals who contributed priceless time and labor 
toward making this year's STESPEAN an annual well worth cherishing. 

The editor is especially indebted to Mr. joe C. Hacker, business advisor, 
whose patience and acute foresight were invaluable, to Marty Kirkland who 
cheerfully volunteered her services in the organization of the inde.x and the 
senior directory, and to Mr. Milton Townsend who generously contributed a 
number of pictures in the sports section and the colored picture of the chapel. 

Additional thanks goes to Mr. Elmer Engle, Don Pa\'ne, and Wes Wilson, 
our photographers, ^^'ithout their enthusiastic cooperation and their willing- 
ness to act as "shutterbugs", our 1964 STESPEAN would not be the composite 
portrayal of student life that we feel it is. 

^^'ith deepest appreciation to all those who helped in the preparation 
and production of the 1964 STESPEAN, the editor hopes that the student 
body and facult\- will always remember the year 1963-64 at Union College. 



157 



Index 



Abbuhl, Margaret 79 

Abner, Wilma J. 79 

Ackerman, Garon 

Adair, Judith A. 79, 106, 114, 117, 132 

Adams, Herbert 79 

Adamson, Kav 43 

Afterkirk, David 43, 138, 140, 141 

Akers, Carolyn 43 

Akers, Charles 43, 143. 144 

Alexander, Jeannine 73, 132 

Alexander, Jesse 65, 102, 122 

Alexander, Mary 79 

Alexander, Mike 

Allen, Harry P. 79, 102, 120 

Allen, James M. 78, 79, 116, 124, 142 

Allen, LoAnna 73, 113 

Allen, Roger L. 78, 79 

Allin, Edwin S. 42, 43 

Allison, George 65, 106 

Amis, Thomas E. 73 

Anderson, Donald 79, 108, 109, 110 

Arthur, Melva F. 65 

Assorgi, Gennaro 144, 155 

Auraden, Katherine 65 

Babcock, Fraklin 65 

Bacon, Richard 43 

Bacon, Susan 43 

Bailey, Barbara 43, 118 

Bailey, Patricia 44, 117 

Baker, Frances 44 

Baker, Stephen 44 

Baksa, Bruce 79 

Baldwin, Gary 155 

Baldwin, Kevin F. 65, 118 

Balls, William 79, 102 

Barnes, Frederick 79 

Barnett, Dorothy 65 

Harnett, Lowell 65, 114, 116, 124 

Bartlev, Lester 79, 100 

Bauck, Richard 155 

Bautz, Donald 79, 102, 125, 143 

Bean, Darlene 65, 131 

Beavon, Joseph 73, 101, 109, 120, 122, 126, 128 

Beckmann, William 79 

Beecroft, Richard 79, 106 

Behrmann, Birgit 73 

Beisecker, Hilma 117, 123 

Beisecker, Nancy 64, 65, 125, 131 

Bell, Brenda S. 79 

Bell, Linda 73, 113, 122 

Bellino, Paul 79 

Benfield, Jerry 44, 107 

Bennett, Alfred 79, 120 

Bennett, Susie 79, 129 

Benson, John 73, 120 

Beukelman, Celia 79 

Beverage, Edgar 44, 133 

Begelow, Denis 44, 133 

Bianco, Bruce 79 

Biel, Cass 79 

Bingham, Lucille 44 

Bingham, Mary 119, 132 

Bird, Rexford 155 

Birdsall, Thomas 65, 107 

Black, Edward 44, 124. 130 

Black, James C. 73, 100, 133 

Black, Lorraine 73 

Blakley, Janice 80, 103 

Blish, Richard 11, 45, 108, 109 

Bloyd, Rose 45, 111, 125 

Boggs, Robert 45 

Bonetti, Leo 80 

Bosselmann. Kar' 80. 122 

Boswell. Mar\' 45 

Bottitta, Charles 80 

Bowen, Pamela 80, 108, 128 

Bowlin, Alice 73 

Boyd, Ruth Carol 73. 108. 109. 113 

Boyington. William 80, 133 

Bozarth, Vicki 80 

Brack, Ronald 125, 131, 138. 141 

Bradley. Georgia 45. 116. 123 

Brady. Elizabeth 155 

Brashear, Alan 65. 106 

Brazier, Winnie 78. 80 

Brewster. Chris 73. 108, 128, 134 

Broome, Robert 73 

Brown, Gail 80 

Brown, Gerald 80, 144 

Brown, John G. 80, 108, 129 

Brown, Matthew 45 

Brown, Willie 80 

Bruce, Don 45 

Brunkhart, Donald 45, 100, 103 

Bryant, Betty K. SO 

Bryson, Ted 65, 107, 110, 124, 125, 131, 142 

Buchanan, Floiene 46 

Budelmann, Ben 73 

Biuchman, Brian 80 

Burgess, Bobbie 80 

Burhans, Paul 80 

Burleigh, David 65, 108, 116 

Burnett, Mary 132 

Butler, Laurance 46 



C.ibrero, Carmen 46, 111, 115. 130 

Caldwell, Alvin 46, 118 

Calitri, Donald 46, 110, 125, 138, 143 

Call, David 80 

Camp, Kenneth 80 

Carey, Jerry 66 

Carmines, James 61 

Games, MacArthur 80 

Carter, Clarinda 46, 117, 125 

Cashin, Peter 80, 106 

Caylor, Ralph 46, 133 

Cella, Viola 73 

Chacona, Sandra 66 

Chandler. Peggy 66. 117. 123 

Chang. Koon I. 73. 115 

Cheeseman. Ja\' 73 

Chesnut. Cleo 61 

Chovanec. John SO, 100 

Christie, Harry 155 

Chuppe, Mary Ann 73, 111, 127 

Cine, Alan 155 

Clark, Charles 80, 102 

Clark, Marv R. 66 

Clement, Robert 17, 42, 46, 121 

Clement, Linda 17, 47, 132 

Cliffe, Bruce 80 

Clifton. Winston 155 

Cline. Danny 47 

Cline. Margaret 73 

Coates. James 155 

Cobb. Kenneth 47 

Cobb. Nancella 66 

Comer. James 8. 73 

Compher, James 66 

Conley. Ch.arles 47. 138. 142. 144 

Conlev. Rebecca 47 

Coomer, Jacqueline 47. 111. 117. 127 

Cooper. Arthur 81 

Cooper. Floyd 81, 108, 114, 120, 128, 129, 134 

Cope, Donald 47 

Cope, Phyllis 81 

Cordner, Donald 73, 107, 125 

Cornelius, Tilden 102. 120 

Corum, Gerald 73, 103, 106, 118, 144 

Covert, Ralph 73, 102, 109 

Cowan, Shervl 8, 81, 124, 133 

Cox, Marow 74, 140 

Cox, Robert 74, 125, 131, 138, 139 

Crawford, John 74, 120, 127 

Creighton, David 47, 126, 131 

Cress, William L. 48 

Crisafulli, Claudio 81 

Crittenden, Claire 81, 108 

Crittenden, David 81 

Crockett, Sandra S. 61 

Crontz, Chervl 81 

Crowe. Lois C. 22. 48. 111. 127 

Cuddeback. Marv 81 

Cueto. Anthony 81, 142 

Dalton, Franklin 48, 125, 131, 138, 139, 140, 

144 
Damstrom, Kenneth 74 
Daniels, Carl 81, 133 
Davies, Theodore 155 
D.-ivies, William S. 74, 133 
Davis, Frederick 155 
Davis, Lysbeth 66, 109 
Davison, James 115, 116, 120, 128 
De.in, Peggy 133 
Dean, Tim Alan 81, 102 
Deaton, Ronnie 81 
DeGroff, Maurice 81, 114 
Delk, Hugh 81 
Dellmore. Dale 66. 120 
Delorme. Thomas 143 
DeMincio. Bruce 144. 155 
Dempsey, Arlene 74, 122 
Denslow, Kenneth 81 
Depalma, Angela 81 
DeRosc. Barry 155 
Derossett. Aaron 66. 129. 144 
DeVaughn. Yvonne 81 
Diaz. Ana 81. 114. 115 
Dickens, Emilv 48, 123 
Dietrich, Lynn 66, 113, 117 
Diggs, Emmett 48, 133 
DiMarco, Paul 66, 107 
Dodson, Roberta 81 
Douce, Elizabeth 48, 132 
Douce, Thomas 48 
Douglass, Howard 82, 122, 129 
Drabek, Dennis 155 
Drew, John 155 
Drolsbaugh, Carl 82 
Duffanv, Richard 108, 129 
Dogger. Elisha 82 
Dunn. Paul 74, 109, 114 
Dushas, Thomas 155 
Eaton, Ruth 66, 133 
Egorenko, Karolina 82 

Elam, Linda 48, 92, 103, 106. 117, 127, 128 
Elmore, Edith 82 
Embrce, Jane 72, 74. Ill 
Englebrecht, Joseph 82 



Eniger, Janice 49, 111, 128, 131 

Ermalinski, Peter 155 

Erslan, Paul 74, 125,131,138, 144 

Esposito, Robert 82 

Eustice, Robert 21, 122 

Evans, Ronnie 82 

Evans, Wilma 49 

Ewen, Beverly 82, 127 

Earner John 82, 102, 124, 131, 133 

FattarusrRichard 66, 114, 124, 126, 127, 128, 

134 
Fielder, William 82 
Fields, Orvel 66 
Fischer, Roger 82, 144 
Fleischman, Donald 82 
Foley. Elbert J. 66 
Folk. Earl R. 66 
Fortunes. George 82 
Foster. Barry 74, 116, 130, 132 
Foster, Joseph 74, 107, 124 
Fowler, David 155 
Fox, Sara Kathryn 74, 133 
Frazier, Mary E. 49, 117, 118 
Frazier, Sue C. 74, 111. 113. 127 
Frutchey, James 17, 49, 121, 134 
Frutchey, Linda 17, 42, 49, 132, 134 
Fugate, Don.ald 74, 128 
Fuller, Tonilynn 74, 101, 122 

Fultz, Bill 49, 125, 131, 138, 139, 140, 141, 143 
Funk, Lenctta 82, 134 
Furr. James 49 
Gallipeau, Leslie 82 
Canary. Lynn 82 
Gante, Peter 74. 102 
Giitton. Vickie 82 
Geesey. William 74 
Gerber. Harriet 82. 108. 116 
Getzinger, John 82 
Gilpin, Sara 74, 111 
Giron, Mary C. 82 
Giron, Raymond 49, 106 
Glahn, David 67. 120. 134 
Glass. Francis 83 
Glasser, John 83 
Gleason, Ruth 67, 113, 127, 130 
Golden. Aubrey 67 
Goodearl. Sandra 83, 108 
Gootee, Pamela 83 
Gordon, Lawrence 83 
Graham, Charles 50, 120, 128, 134 
Grav, Barry 83, 115, 129 
Gray, Gail 67 
Gregory, Maxola 50 
Griffin, Peggy 83, 115. 120, 129 
Griffin, Vaughn 83, 102, 142 
Guillen. Matilde 83, 115 
Gunn, James 50. 121 
Guv. David A. 67, 108 
Haas, Susanne 109, 114 
Hahn, Bertram 83 
Hallman, Richard 83 
Halter, Gerald 78, 83, 142, 144 
Hamm, David 50 
Hammons, Brenda 67, 132 
Hammons, Euna 50 
Hammons, Patricia 83 

Hampton, Paula 11, 67, 93, 108. 109. 124 
Haney. William 83, 130 
Harbeson, James 50, 107, 125, 130, 144 
Harris. Linda L. 83 
Hartmann. Robert 74, 102 
Hartsfield, Joyce 74 
Hartung, William 83 

Havens, Claudia 11. 15. 74. 108. Ill, 113 
Havens, Robert 83, 102 
Hayes, Lynn 83, 111 
Hayes, Nell 50, 117, 118, 119, 121, 128 
Hayes, Sandra 67 
Hedrick, Ella 74 
Heffern, Robert 67, 107 
Heise, Robert 83 
Helton, Barbara 50 
Helton, Glenna 83 
Helton, Judith 74 
Helton, Shelvia 67. 123 
Hergenhan. Warren 83 

Herren. Harry 67, 107, 109, 110, 116, 133 
Hess, William 83 
Hewitt, Eric 155 
Hicks, C. Donald 75 
Higgs, James 83, 102 
Hilditch, William 84, 102 
Hill, Linda 11, 15, 51, 117 
Hippie, Franklin 155 
Hissani, Samuel J. 75, 103 
Hoagland, Richard 84 
Hoffman, Wavne 84 
Holcombe, Ann 72, 75, 111, 126 
Hornsby, Warren 84 
Hoskins, Carl 84 

Houben, Laura 11, 15, 51, 96, 111 
Howard, Mary Nell 84 
Howard. Patsy 84 
Howard. Phillip 75. 127. 131 
Hoyt, John 84, 118. 129 



158 



Hubbard, Marvin 51, 143 

Hudson, Charles 51, 125 

Hudson, Randall 84 

Hudson, Thomas 51 

Hundlev, James 51 

Hunter, Patricia 67, 120, 132 

Hunter, Richard T. 51, 116, 120, 131 

Hunter, Robert J. 84 

Irizarry, Emilio 75 

Isaacs, Paul 155 

Jackson, Freeda 67 

Jacobs, Maurice 67 

Janka, John 84 

Jarvis, Jean 67 

Jarvis, Mar>' 75 

Jensen, Douglas 84 

Johnson, James 155 

Johnson, John V. 84, 120 

Johnson, Merrill, 51, 133 

Johnson, Michael 19, 52, 127, 129, 131 

Jones, Anthony 75 

Jones, Carol 155 

Jones, Patricia 84 

Jordan, Patricia 84 

Juhasz, John 84. 132, 142 

Kaiser, Pamela 84 

Kates, L. John 68, 102 

Kellv, Norman 68, 122, 126 

Kiernan, Joan 111, 120, 128, 131 

King, lay H. 75, 120 

King, Rebecca 75, 108. 111. 113. 116. 120 

Kirkland, Martha 52, 97, 111, 113, 124, 130 

Kiebs, Gloria 52, 108, 111 

Kress, Jeffrey 68. 134 

Kronk, Jeffrey 84 

Lamb, Edward 84 

Lane, Donald 68. 125, 131, 138, 144 

Lang, Richard 1.55 

Langdon, Marie 155 

Lasher, Edwin .52 

Latham, Neil 155 

Laurin, Lois 52. 114, 116, 127 

Lauris, Sigurd 68 

Law, Jane 84 

Lawson, Stanley 68, 125, 142 

Leathersich, Peter 68 

Lee, Wilbur 75 

LePeter. Constance 68, 129 

Lewis, Mary .\lice 84 

Lewis, Mary Louise 75 

Lewis, Thomas 84 

Lightner, Jerolyn 84, 128, 134 

Lindsey, James 75, 102 

Linn, Ronald 8-5 

Liscom, David 85 

Little, Douglas 52. 110, 123 

Lloyd, Howard 142 

Lloyd, Jennie Jo 52, 124, 132 

LIo>'d, Marcia 75, 114 

Llovd, Nonnan 52 

Lobb, David 85, 102, 103, 108 

Locke, Theodore 75, 102 

Lodge, Glendon 75. 130, 143 

Logan, C. Douglas 85, 138, 144 

Lombardi, Leon 85, 132 

Long, Everett 75, 102, 125, 144 

Long, Robert 155 

Look, Paulette 53, 113, 130 

Loveland, Robert 144 

Loivid, Joseph 75, 107 

Loy, Harry T. 85, 138 

Lumpkins, Joy 75 

Lynch, Ralph 108 

McCarty, Lynn 68 

McCIuskey, James 68 

McDaniel, Edward 8.5 

McFarland, James 53, 126 

Mclver, David 85 

McKinstrv, William 68 

McMackin, Carl 85 

Mc.Vair, John 85 

McNish, David 25, 85 

Machamer, Alan 75 

Mafarachisi, Boaz 64, 68, 103, 115, 128 

Maggard, Linda 85 

Magnusen, Thor 75 

Mahan, James 85, 102 

Maiden, Evelyn 53, 123 

Main, Martin A. 85, 100, 102, 120 

Malone, Phillip 85, 128, 144 

Manning, Judy 75, 111 

Marcus, Lloyd 53 

Martin, Joe David 53, 143 

Matheson, Gail 68 

Mathis, William 138 

Matthews, Eric 155 

Mayer, Susan 85, 132 

Meddock, Jo Ann 8.5 

MeGee, Milton 53, 121 

Meluney, Ralph 68, 108, 109, 129 

Metzler, Robert 53 

Michael, Norman 76, 120, 122, 128 

Middleton, Willie 68 

Miller, Jerry 85, 111 

Mir, Jorge 53, 107. 115, 121, 124 

Mirando, Michael 85 

Mitchell, Charles 68 

Mitchell, Samuel 15-5 

Moffitt, John 54 

Mohr, Florence 69, 111, 124 

Moldenhauer, Richard 76, 107, 125, 142, 143 

Monro, Alfred 54 

Monro, Christine 69, 132 

Moody, William 76, 142 

Moore, Doris 54, 132 

Morlachetta. Barrv 85 

Morrison. Robert 85, 120, 134 

Mullen, William 76 

MuUey, William 54, 107 

Murphey, Stephen 86, 142 



Murphy, Howard 76, 107, 109 

Mutanibara, John 69, 114, 115, 118, 131, 134 

Nasr, Anton 54 

Nasr, Brenda .54 

Neal. Gloria 86, 117 

Neitzcl, Loretta 11, 15, 76, 129 

Nelson, Grccor\- 69 

Newbert, Philip 76. 107, 114, 125 

Newcom, Patricia 86 

Ne\vman, C. Meade 76 

Newport. Thomas 69, 107. 110, 113 

Nielson, Jean 54, 111, 123, 130 

North, Norma 86 

Nourse, Carl 76. 108, 130 

O'Connell, William 76 

Oesch, Daniel 54.__133, 144 

Ogilvie, Barbara 76 

Osborne, Carolvn 55, 114, 117, 128 

Oswald, Robert 86 

Oxendine, Dora S. 86 

Pagan, Robert 86 

Palczer, Dean 76, 102 

Parker, Jewell 55 

Parker, Michael 76, 102, 106 

Parker, Pete 86, 102, 125, 132, 138 

Parkinson, Clinton 86 

Parrott, Judy 55, 111, 118, 123, 127 

Parsons, Charles 86 

Parsons, Dennis 5.5 

Parsons, Mvra 86, 111, 117, 127 

Parsons, Robert 69, 107 

Patterson, Douglas 86. 142 

Patterson, Glvn 86, 132, 144 

Pavne, Curtis 86. 130 

PaVne, Donald 55, 108. 109. 120, 127, 128, 129 

Peelle, Paula 76, 109, 113, 122 

Pennycuff. Susan 86, 133 

Perrone, Robert 69 

Perrv, Milton 55, 109 

Perry, Samuel 76. 107, 124, 130, 144 

Peterson, David 86 

Pfeiffer, Craig 144 

Phillips, Donald 76. 107 

Philpot, Bonnie 69. 100. Ill, 127, 133 

Phipps, Ron 86, 125, 131, 138, 139, 140 

Pickens. Willis 86, 102 

Pifer, Erick 1, 55, 121, 126, 127, 128 

Poehls, Philip 86 

Pope, Susan 76. 86. 113 

Portcus. Jerry 69 

Potter, Finlev 69, 129 

Powell, Jane 11, 15. 76 

Preston, Frank 86, 108 

Propos, Randoli:)h 87 

Prvnn, Patsy 69, 108, 111, 123 

Quelle. Maruice 87, 115, 116, 130 

Ouist, Edward 76, 102 

Rayburn, Anita 76, 108, 109, 111, 120, 128, 129 

Razor, David 87 

Reedv. Robert 87, 102, 120, 122, 134, 144 

Reid, Rebecca 87 

Reininger, Frederick 87 

Relaford, Dianna 33 

Reul, Linda 87 

Rice, Bonnie Sue 69 

Rice, Harry 55, 115 

Richmond, Samuel 87, 102, 144 

Riley, Lois 87 

Riley, Stephanie 87 

Ringold, John 76, 102, 122 

Risner. Gloria 87 

Rivel, John 56 

Robertson, Gene 61 

Robinson, Frank .56 

Rocco, Anthony 77 

Rodeck, Douglass 56, 133 

Rodi, Marv L\'nne 87 

Rogers, Judith 69, 123, 128 

Romano. Walter 56, 107 

Roop, Ernest 69 

Rothermund, Peggy 87 

Ruby, Carl 77. l44 

Russell, Isaac 87 

Sampson, John 87 

Sampson, Laurence 87 

Sauselen, Keith 77, 125, 132 

Savre, William 69 

Scafidi, Salvatore 87, 143 

Scalf, Zelah 87, 126 

Scheeper, Catherine 77, 131, 132 

Schultz, Carol 1, 56, 113, 114, 116, 127 

Schweitzer, David 64, 70, 107, 125, 144 

Sergeant, Shirley 56 

Sergent, Ann 56, 118, 123 

Serrano, Eulalia 56, 115, 121, 130 

Severns, Ray 1.55 

Shannon, William 77 

Sharp, Phillip 72, 77, 107 

Shaver, Bettv 87 

Sha^v, Tames R. 70, 100, 125 

Shellenbarger, George 70, 101, 107, 118, 123 

Sherwood, Sharon 87, 128 

Shetler, Leonard 64, 70, 107 

Shields. Harold 87, 109 

Short, Howard 87 

Sieswerda, Paul 77, 107, 125, 142 

Simmermon, Judith 70, 123, 128, 131 

Simola, Llovd 87 

Simon, David 88, 144 

Sipprelle, Gary 88 

Sitterlv, Mikel 88, 102 

Skinnell, Viola 57, 131 

Slais, Louis 70 

Slocum, Frederick 88, 144 

Smith, Charles 70, 130, 131 

Smith, Edwin 88, 120 

Smith, Carolyn 57, 123 

Smith, Lester 77 

Smith, Mark 70, 116 

Smith, Richard 88. 102 

Smith, W. James 77, 134 



Smith, Walter E. 77, 107 

Smith, Wilma 70 

Snook, Diana 88, 108, 109, 128 

Snowball, Sally 57. Ill, 113 

Sowden, Paul 88, 100, 102 

Sparks, George 70 

Spath, Peter 88, 102 

Spcgal, Linda 77, 108 

Staderman, Barbara 77, 111 

Stark, William 70 

Steinkraus, Barbara 109 

Stephens, Brenda 70 

Stetler, Rae 23, 57, 95, 111, 113 

Stewart, Jerry 88 

Stinson, Daniel 155 

Stokes, G. Randolph 88 

Stone, Philip 57, 106 

Stotsky, Gary 88, 114. 122 

Straiisser, James 88 

Strong, \Villiam 15-5 

Strother. Otis B. 9, 57 

Strunk, Danny 17, 57, 106 

Strunk, Mary Lee 132 

Sullivan, Jav 70 

Suntich, Charles 88 

Swan, Clara 18, 57, 108, 109, 129 

Swanner, Earl 58 

Swenk, Thomas 70, 125, 143, 142 

Synic, Geraldine 77, 111, 127, 133 

Szabo, Richard 58 

Tallamy, Paul 88, 128 

Tanouj'e, Kay 70, 11.5 

Taurman, Chastian 15-5 

Taylor, Jacquelyn 70. 108, 126 

Ta\'lor, Norman 88, 125 

Ta>lor, Priscilla 88 

Terry, James Lee 88, 126, 127 

Thomas, Al 71, 102. 107, 127, 130 

Thompson, James 71, 118 

Thompson, Eleanor 71, 108 

Thurston, Cecil 71, 107 

Thurston, Judy 88, 111 

Thurston, Lvnne 88 

Tignor. Cassandra 71, 108, 113, 120, 123 128 

134 
Timson, Pamela 88 
Toth, Stephen 88, 127 
Townes, Jonathan 88, 102 
Townsend, Marge 58, 111, 131 
Trent, William 72, 77, 110, 125, 138, 139, 141, 

143 
Trethawav, Diane 88 
Tubick, Clyde 89 
Tucker, Nancy 89. 123 
Tuholsky, Christine 89, 116, 123 
Turner, Donald 71, 114, 116, 128, 134 
Turner, Norma 89, 126 
Updegraff, Gordon 144 
Vair, Vivian 89 
Valentine, James 71, 121 
Vanatta, Richard 89 
Vande\'oorde, Richard 77 
Vanhook, Lois 71 
VanSant, Lynn 89 
Vega, Antonio 77 
Vuonn, Frank 77, 102, 115 
Walker, Elizabeth 89, 123 
Walker, Ronald 71, 143 
Waller, Lorrene 71, 106 
Waltz, David 89 
Washabaugh, Richard 71 
Watson, Howard 71 
Watson, Karen 58,94, 108 
Watson, Linda 17, 108 
Watson, R. James 17, 58, 100, 107 
Watson, Ron 100, 133 
Wearn, Steve 77, 125 
Weintraub, Charles 155 
Wellman, Daniel 89 
West, Buford 58, 100, 119, 121 
West, James Radford 155 
West, Millard 77 
West, Pricilla 132 
Weyand, Robert 155 
Weyant, Da\id 58, 120 
Wheeler, John 77, 103 
White, Ruth 58 
Whiteman, David 59, 120 
Whitney, Gail 77 
Wilby, Charles 89, 102 
Wilder, Barbara 33, 132 
Wilder, Fred 59 
Wilder, Vernon 59, 143 
Wilkins, C. Phillip 59, 123, 144 
Wilkins, James 71 
Williams, Betty 89 
Willson, Patricia 59, 123, 127 
Wilson, Dave 89 
Wilson, James 89 
Wilson, Judy 59 

Wilson, Wesley 20, 59, 101, 122, 126 
W^oodhury, Douglas 71 
Works, \\'illiam 59, 123 
Wiirlcv, Jack 89 
Wright, Henry 89, 122 
Wynkoop, John 1.55 
Yake, Dave 89 
Yamana, Hiromi 89, 11-5 
Y.ates, Allan 89, 102 
Yates, Harry 71 
Yeager, Barbara 89 
Yeatts, William 77, 125, 144 
Young. Bettv 71, 128, 131 
Young, James 42, 60. 92, 100, 103, 110, 144 
Youtzv, Gerald 77, 120, 128 
Yuter, Michael 89 
Zigos, Amanda 60 
Zingg, Henry 17, 60, 131 
Zingg, Janrose 17, 60, 101 



159 




In Memoriam 




John Fitzgerald Kennedy, our thirty-fifth President, was a 
modern man, a product of our century. Gifted with a keen mind, 
he was a Harvard graduate and a universally admired statesman 
... a man of faith and of steady loyalty to his Church. He took 
pride in a job well done, yet was familiar with the hard work, 
compromise, frustration, and the responsible use of power neces- 
sary in achie\ing his goals. 

And in Dallas there was a man who kept alone ... a man with 
a mind contorted by hate. 

And the sunshine that was the day of November 22, 1963, 
verged upon dark, and blood flooded the clouds. It must have 
been a Friday. 

And the sound and smell of violence and of chaos shocked 
the world. Numbed by the tragedy, we were transfi.xed by the 
starkness in tele\'ision's set design— the hideous sixth-floor window, 
the entrance to the jail, the basement of the Dallas Police Station, 
the graves. And we saw the blood-stained pink suit of a widow . . . 
and the assassin's wife who carried a gun because she was 
threatened . . . and the man who killed the man who killed the 
President. 

And frail lips were praying in the terror and the dark for 
peace on earth and for Mrs. ]acc]ueline Kennedy. 

And the dark wind lilasted the infamy of it all. And the 
wretched scar of wrong remains. 



s^^l^^^. 




160 



^t^ ABIGAIL I :S K ^. L'. 

^WVJ?^ BARBOURVIUE, KENTUCKt 



ABIGAIL E. WEEKS MEMORIAL LIBRARY 

UM'ON COO.SGE 

BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY 



^-H 






c 


'^ 






cd 


00 






D 


w 








a^ 






<U 


vo 






+-> 


r- 






C/3 


< 


■* 






oco 


^ 


CN 


a 


<fO 


CT\ 


• 


JS 


T-H 


o 


H