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A surprised man holds his picture for all to see. Left to right are: Mrs. 
Pearce, Dr. William M. Pearce, Beverly Hunt, editor, Bill Dean, director 
of student publications, and Pete McKay, artist. 



LA VENTANA 
DEDICATION 

Man of the Year 

Historian, teacher, administrator, 
and "quite a guy" describe Dr. Wil- 
liam M. Pearce, former executive vice 
president of Tech and 1967-68 Man 
of the Year. 

A Sunday morning breakfast at 
the home of John E. Harding, as- 
sociate professor of management and 
economics, turned out to be a surprise 
dedication for unsuspecting Dr. 
Pearce. Presiding at the ceremony 
were Beverly Hunt, La Ventana edi- 
tor, and Bill Dean, director of stu- 
dent publications. 

Dr. Pearce, vice president of 
academic affairs at Tech since Sept. 
of 1960, was appointed to the newly 
created post of Executive Vice Pres- 
ident on Dec. 5, 1966. 

A "true" Texan, Dr. Pearce at- 
tended public school in Abilene and 
Amarillo, and began his college ca- 
reer at Kemper Military School at 
Boonville, Mo. He received his bache- 
lor of arts degree from SMU and a 
masters degree at Tech. Upon gradua- 
tion, he taught at public schools in 
Dalhart and Odessa, and joined the 
faculty at Texas Tech in 1938 as 
history professor. 

During World War H, Dr. Pearce 
served in the Army in the post of 
tank unit commander in four cam- 
paigns in Europe. 



Dr. Pearce received his doctoral 
degree from the University of Texas 
while he also instructed classes. Hav- 
ing received his PhD in 1952, he was 
named head of Tech's Department of 
History in 1953. On this appointment, 
one of his students commented, "It 
seems a shame to waste such a good 
teacher in an office." 

He was not "wasted" in academic 
affairs or in serving West Texas and 
Tech. In the area of historical re- 
search, his publications include a book 
on the famous Matador Ranch. Cur- 
rently he is compiling a history of the 



first 50 years in the life of Texas 
Tech, to be published in its 50th 
anniversary in 1975. 

Having recently returned from 
a world tour with his wife, Tech grad- 
uate the former Frances Campbell, 
Dr. Pearce is ready to assume the po- 
sition of President of Texas Wesleyan 
College, a Methodist institution in 
Ft. Worth. 

His love for young people, his 
accuracy in research, and his service 
to Tech make Dr. Pearce well de- 
serving of the honor of Outstanding 
Man of the Year. 




« 1 



TYME 



A Letter From the Publisher 



Iff 



Lit 



TECH'S NEWS MAGAZINE 



Tyme Editor Donna Johnstone 

Stall Carol Cloyd, Beth George, 

Shirley Hill, Llewllyn Little 



LA VENTANA STAFF 

CO-EDITORS 

Beverly Hunt and Ronnie Lett 



ART EDITOR 
Pete McKay 



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SECTION EDITORS 
Donna Johnstone, Tyme and Sophomore 
View; Jimmy Snowden, Sports Illustrated; 
Sheila Looney, Mademoiselle; Barbara Reed 
Hill, Playboy; Carla Dunn, Life; Brenda 
Oliver, Town and Country and Junior View; 
Elaine Saul, Future; Mary Margaret Mon- 
arch, Post; Betty Anglim, Freshman View 
and Index; Patsy Lokey, Senior View. 



PHOTOGRAPHY 

Johnny Shipman, head; Darrel Thomas, Mi 
ton Adams, Bruce Ott, Koen's Studio 
Studio 



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DIRECTOR OF 

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS 

Bill Dean 



SECRETARY 
Jean Finley 



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This year's edition of La Ventana 
is the largest in the history of the book. 
It is larger because of you — our read- 
ers and subscribers. More of you are 
in this book than ever before and more 
of your organizations are in evidence; 
therefore, there are more pages. 

We also feel as though this will be 
one of the best La Ventanas in recent 
years and for this I want to thank a 
hard-working and creative staff. 

For their leadership I would like 
to thank Beverly Hunt and Ronnie 
Lott, our co-editors. Pats on the back 
should also go to ... Pete McKay, 
for some truly distinctive and striking 
art work . . . Jimmy Snowden, for the 
quiet and efficient way he went about 
making Sports Illustrated what it 
should be, . . . Carla Dunn, for meet- 
ing deadlines with quality in Life 
. . . Sheila Looney, for making the 
Tech co-ed more attractive than usual 
in Mademoiselle . . . Mary Monarch, 
for her fresh approach to problems 
and to Post, . . . Elaine Saul, for 
those clean and sharp layouts in Fu- 
ture, . . . Barbara Reed Hill, for new 
ideas in Playboy both before and 
after she got married, . . . Donna 
Johnstone, for a critical eye that kept 
us moving as she produced Tyme and 
Sophomore View, . . . Betty Anglim, 
for the Index and for turning in 
Freshman View on time, . . . Brenda 
Oliver, for just finishing Junior View 
and Town and Country, . . . and Patsy 
Lokey, for thoroughness in Senior 
View. 

There are others I want to single 
out. Johnny Shipman, who is leaving, 
has been our chief photographer the 
past two years and is responsible for 
much of color on the pages to fol- 
low. His staff consisted of Darrel 
Thomas, Milton Adams, Richard Mays, 
and Bruce Ott. 



The advertising was sold by Al- 
pha Delta Sigma under the able lead- 
ership of Kirk Carr. Individual shots 
for the class sections and organiza- 
tions were taken by Koen's Studio, 
directed by Don Burnett. 

The cover was done by Durand 
Manufacturing Company and special 
gratitude goes to Hal Payne of Du- 
rand for his cooperation. The book 
was published by Taylor Publishing 
Company in Dallas under the super- 
vision of Mac Upshaw. Assistance was 
also rendered at the plant by Fred 
Koeger and Phil Orman, ex-student 
publications director, and Floyd Hob- 
son, local representative. 

Complete appreciation can never be 
fully expressed to Jean Finley, pub- 
lications business manager, who looks 
upon her work as more than just a 
job and takes personal interest in our 
students and our problems. Without 
her participation, the spirit and fun 
of La Ventana would be gone. Janice 
Aldridge has served ably as our office 
secretary since replacing Mrs. Carol 
Dooley in January. 

In 1959 the magazine format idea 
was the creation of W. E. Carets, 
chairman of the journalism depart- 
ment. He has never let this book escape 
his attention and devotion and for this 
all of us in La Ventana are grateful. 

Let me also thank the Student 
Publications Committee composed of 
Dr. E. A. Gillis, Chairman, Dr. Regi- 
nald Rushing, Dr. Rae Harris, Dr. 
Katherine Evans, Dr. Bill Lockhart, 
Ralph Sellmeyer, David Hancock, Lor- 
rie Woods, John Hutt, and Brian 
Lemons. Their understanding and co- 
operation has made the job much 
easier. 

Finally, thanks to you. Thanks for 
putting up with our errors and thanks 
for buying the book. I hope you enjoy 
it. 



Air Force ROTC ....22 
Air Force ROTC 

Activities 24 

Air Force ROTC 

Sweethearts 23 

Angel Flight 27 

Army ROTC 29 

Army ROTC Queen ..31 
Army ROTC 

Sweethearts 30 

Arnold Air Society . .26 
Band 14 



INDEX 
Cover Story . . . IFC 

Baptist Student 

Union 11 

Choir 16 

Christian Science .... 13 
Church of Christ .... 12 

CorpsDettes 35 

Counterguerrilla 

Unit 32 

Double T Rifle 

Team IBC 

Gamma Delta 13 

Kappa Kappa Psi . . .21 



/^jlJUL. L-J.*-.a^yx^- 



La Ventana 2 

Mu Phi Epsilon 19 

Orchestra 17 

Phi Mu Alpha 18 

Publications 6 

Scabbard and Blade .34 
Sigma Delta Chi .... 7 

Tau Beta Sigma 20 

Theta Sigma Phi 8 

Tyrian Rifles 36 

University Daily .... 4 
Wesley Foundation . . 10 



Tyme 1 



LA VENTANA 

Tech's Picture Window 

As windows are portals that re- 
veal the world, the La Ventana is 
"The Window" of Texas Tech. 

Actually it is a complex of pic- 
ture windows reflecting a view of 
every aspect of campus life. 

Supervision of this window com- 
plex is the job of co-editors Ronnie 
Lott and Beverly Hunt. 

Lott, a junior from Roswell, 
New Mexico, served the 1966-67 La 
Ventana as editor of Tyme and 
Sports Illustrated. 

Miss Hunt, a senior from Odessa, 
was last year's picture editor. 

The La Ventana editors were 
called upon during the year to per- 
form several outside activities such as 
speaking to area high schools on the 
field of journalism and judging vari- 
ous campus and high school contests. 
The traditional magazine format 
of the La Ventana was first in- 
troduced in 1959 by W. E. Carets, 
head of the journalism department. 
Each section editor strived to achieve 
the look and style of their namesake 
publications. 

The first portal is Tyme which 
contains the dedication of the year- 
book. It also includes the activities of 
the religious organizations, music 
groups, journalism and the military. 
This window was viewed and com- 
piled by Donna Johnstone. 

Mademoiselle is the view devoted 
to the women's associations — social, 




honorary and departmental. Specially 
honored are Miss Mademoiselle, the 
Women of the Year and Tech's Best 
Dressed Woman. Editor of Mademoi- 
selle was Sheila Looney. 

A revealing window is Playboy, 
which has as its main feature a three 
page foldout of Tech's playmate 
elected annually. Playboys included 
are the members of the men's organi- 
zations. Barbara Reed was the editor. 

Sports Illustrated, edited this 
year by Jimmy Snowden, gives a 
comprehensive picture of the world 



of sports complete with action photos 
and statistics. 

Like its controversial namesake. 
Life presents candid scenes and arti- 
cles from various Tech "happenings." 
This realistic section was supervised 
by Carla Dunn. 

Post tells Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities as well 
as who's who in Tech student govern- 
ment. It was edited by Mary Mar- 
garet Monarch. 

Brenda Oliver was editor of 
Town and Country which surveys 



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2 Tyme 



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home economics and agriculture. 

The accomplishments of the 
Business Administration and En- 
gineering Schools are enumerated in 
Future, edited by Elaine Saul. 

The window tradition is contin- 
ued in Class Views which are devoted 
to pictures of the members of each 
class. Editors of these sections were: 
Betty Anglim, Freshman View; Don- 
na Johnstone, Sophomore View; 
Brenda Oliver, Junior View; and Pat- 
sy Lokey, Senior View. 

During the summer each section 
editor formed a flexible layout for 
each page of his magazine. These lay- 
outs were taken to Taylor Publishing 
Company for criticism and sugges- 
tions. 

Art Editor for the 1967-68 La 
Ventana was Pete McKay and head 
photographer was Johnny Shipman. 

Final window polishing was su- 
pervised by Bill Dean, Director 
of Student Publications. A Tech grad- 
uate, he was director of publications 
at Lubbock High School before re- 
turning to Tech for his present po- 
sition. 




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Tyme 3 




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Jim West, David Snyder and Roy McQueen look over the final copy for another issue of the 
University Daily. 

UNIVERSITY 
DAILY 

Approaching 
Professional Standards 

The University Daily, the stu- 
dent newspaper, is a vital part of 
Tech life, bringing the international, 
national, state, local and campus 
news to the students daily Tuesday 
through Saturday. 

In the changing world in which 
we live, the active staff is kept busy 
informing the student body of the la- 
test happenings. The staff is striving 
to better inform through its goal of 
attempting to attain the standards of 
a professional newspaper. 

David Snyder's previous work 
and outstanding leadership have 
merited for him a second year 
as editor-in-chief. This has only been 
accomplished a few times in the long 
history of the paper. 

Roy McQueen and Jim West are 
the managing editors whose responsi- 
bility it is to provide content and 
make-up for the first page. 

Also the staff includes Katie 
O'Neill, news editor; Rita Williams, 
campus editor; Bill Moore, sports 
editor; Rodney Kemp, assistant 
sports editor; Margaret Eastman, fine 
arts editor; Casey Charness, assistant 
fine arts editor; Vy Townsend, edito- 
rial assistant; Kyle Morse, picture 



editor; Fred Koenig, advertis- 
ing manager; and Jean Fannin, John 
DroUinger, Bill Seyler, Janyth Car- 
penter and Lee Mabrito, copy editors. 

Several of the members have 
been on previous staffs which illus- 
trates the experience that is evident 
in the paper. 

Besides the regular staff, the 
first year journalism reporting stu- 
dents cover campus activities, while 
the advanced classes are assigned 
city news coverage of such variety as 
bond issues, the city council, and the 
Board of City Development. 

The latest innovation of the Uni- 
versity Daily is the new printing pro- 
cess — the offset method. Moreover, 
this is the first time that the paper 
has been printed off-campus since the 
publication began as the Toreador in 
1925. 

Throughout the past forty-two 
years, the student newspaper has 
been approaching professional stand- 
ards. In the recent years the paper 
has grown with the school so that 
now it is a full size paper with the 
style and news of the national papers. 

Being a member of the As- 
sociated Press, the University Daily 
obtains news first-hand. A new col- 
umn, "News Focus Today by the As- 
sociated Press," was added this year. It 
is a column on the first page containing 
top news of national and international 
interest. 




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In competition, the publication 
has brought honor to the school, al- 
ways receiving top awards given by 
the Southwestern Press Club of the 
Southwestern Journalism Congress. 

The editorial page, the heart of 
the newspaper, plays an active role in 
student events by revealing the top 
controversial subjects on campus. Re- 
cent outstanding questions per- 
tained to the name change issue, new 
Code of Student Affairs, state sup- 
port to higher education, and other 
various subjects which developed 
durnig the year. Through these ed- 
torials, the readers may better see 
many sides of an issue. 

In 1965 when the University 
Speaker Series began, there were 
four speakers. Now its agenda has 
been greatly enlarged and includes 
many of the nation's most outstand- 
ing people from diversified walks of 
life. All of the University Series 
speakers are covered and interviewed 
by the University Daily reporters. 

The fine art columns have been 
expanded considerably this year. This 
increase is due to the additional fine 




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4 Tyme 



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art programs and amplification of the 
previous ones. 

Wayne's Records has been most 
cooperative in loaning records for re- 
view. Many of the latest releases in 
the literary field are also reviewed. 

The Lubbock theater centers 
have broadened their interests and 
have more performances during 
the year. A new and welcome 
addition to Lubbock is the Hayloft, 
a dinner club with Broadway plays 
for entertainment. 

In addition to editorials and rel- 
evant news, the informative articles, 
sports section, campus activities, in- 
teresting pictures, and advertising are 
co-ordinated to give Tech a full and 
well planned newspaper. 

New talent and new ideas are 
constantly driving the University 
Daily towards its goal. In addition 
to the challenges and good times, the 
staff gains valuable experience for a 
possible future vocation. 




Sports editors Bill Moore and Rodney Kemp 





Fine Arts editors Casey Charness and Margaret Eastman 




Copy editors Jean Fannin, Lee Mabrito, Bill Seyle, John Drollinger and Janyth Carpenter 




Katie O'Neill, news editor (right), discusses a story with Rita Williams, campus editor, 
and Vy Townsend, editorial assistant. 



Tyme 5 



PUBLICATIONS 

High Standards Set 

The Publications Committee was 
responsible for several changes this 
year. It revamped the La Ventana of- 
fice, the make-up of the yearbook and 
its staff and gave a new look to the 
University Daily. 

Members of the committee have 
the duties of selecting editors, con- 
trolling the budget and determining 
the philosophy to which the University 
Daily and La Ventana subscribe. The 
committee has the general supervision 
over all student publications. It sees 
that high standards are maintained 
and has the power to remove editors 
from office. 

The 1967-68 committee had six 
faculty members, four student mem- 
bers, and two non-voting members. 
Addition of the non-voting members 
is the most significant change in the 
make-up of the committee. 

Members of the committee are : Dr. 
C. L. Allen, professor of journalism; 
Bill Dean, director of student publica- 
tions. Dr. E. A. Gillis, chairman of 
English department; Rae L. Harris, as- 
sistant professor of geo-science; Dr. 
Bill C. Lockhart, chairman of art; Dr. 
Reginald Rushing, chairman of ac- 
counting; Dr. L. K. Evans, professor 
of elementary education ; and Jean Fin- 
ley, secretary. 

Students serving on the commit- 
tee were: Dave Hancock, senior; John 
Hutt, junior; Brian lemons, junior; 
and Lorrie Woods, senior. 




Serving on the Publications Committee are: back row 
Dr. C. L. Allen, Brian Lemons, Rae L. Harris. Front 
Dr. L K. Evans, Lorrie Woods. 

INFORMATION 
SERVICES 

Tech and the World 

Texas Tech's Department of Pub- 
lic information became the Division 
of Information Services this year. 

In an outline of informative duties 
of the division. President Grover E. 




Bill Dean, Dr. E. A. Gillis, Dr. Bill Lockhart, 
row: Dave Hancock, John Hutt, Jean Finley, 

Murray said, "The purpose is to bet- 
ter tell Texas Tech's story through pro- 
fessional artists and writers." 

Ron Hamm, director for two 
years, has the continuous task of in- 
forming the world about a constantly 
progressing Tech. Hamm is assisted by 
news, publications and photographic 
bureaus. The division is composed of 
fifteen persons who write, publish and 
distribute news stories daily to stu- 
dents, faculty and other interested per- 
sons on a national and international 
basis. 

John Petty continued as assistant 
director; Dawson Oppenheimer, in 
charge of news release; Jerry Kelly, 
as publications manager; Judy Luker, 
as secretary; and Ellis Finch directed 
the photographic bureau as head pho- 
tographer. 

A story about a Tech co-ed work- 
ing her way through school by raising 
and selling quarter horses was printed 
in an international publication. As a 
result, the co-ed was offered an ap- 
pearance on a Japanese television sta- 
tion. This incident is symbolic of the 
vast interest Information Services 
arouses in world-wide news organiza- 
tions. 

Some duties of the division on 
the campus are publishing the campus 
directory, campus maps, "Tech Times," 
"Icasal Newsletter," and "Texas Tech 
Reports." Requests for Tech news re- 
leases are constantly coming in from 
all over the nation. 



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6 Tyme 



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SIGMA 
DELTA CHI 

Journalistic Talent 

"Talent, Truth, Energy" is the 
watchword of Sigma Delta Chi, the 
professional journalistic society for 
men. 

Founded at DePauw University, 
Greencastle, Indiana, it is the oldest, 
largest, and most select organization 
dedicated to the highest ideals in the 
field of journalism. 

Established at Tech in 1958, it 
is open to male journalism majors or 
minors maintaining high grade-point 
average and a desire to further jour- 
nalism as a profession. A Sigma Delta 
Chi must be at least junior standing. 

"Energy" is needed for their 
many and varied projects. This year 
was begun with the annual J-Day ac- 
tivities. Sigma Delta Chi hosted a 
seminar for the area high school stu- 
dents explaining the nature of student 
publications and the importance of 
journalistic training. 

The moment of "Truth" came in 
the judgment of the annual Miss Made- 
moiselle and Playmate Beauty Pag- 
eant in March. Sponsored by Sigma 
Delta Chi and La Ventana, the con- 
test resulted in the crowning of Dev- 
orah Russell, Ft. Worth junior, as 
Miss Mademoiselle and Rhonda Lewis, 
Plainview freshman, as Miss Playmate. 
Both girls are honored in the La 
Ventana. This year over 255 girls 
entered the contest held in Municipal 
Auditorium. The proceeds went to a 
scholarship fund which awards two 
$150 aids per semester to male jour- 
nalism majors. 

Each year in conjunction with 
the University Daily, Sigma Delta Chi 
prepares a special newspaper issue 
filled with feature stories honoring 
outstanding people. The purpose of 
the spring paper is to salute those 
students, faculty, or staff who have 
served Tech beyond the call of duty. 

In the area of "Talent", Sigma 
Delta Chis has "it" and encourages 
"it" through a special journalism 
program. TThey mailed about 150 let- 
ters to high schools in a 100 mile 
radius of Lubbock offering to send a 
member to speak on Texas Tech, Sig- 
ma Delta Chi, and a career in jour- 
nalism. 

In November, four fraternity 
members journeyed to Minneapolis, 
Minnesota to attend the National Sig- 
ma Delta Chi convention which was 
a journalism workshop. 

Members of the fraternity met 
socially for the annual Student Publi- 
cations Banquet in the Spring. 

Officers for the 1967-68 year 
were; Bill Moore, president; Frank 
O'Hagan, vice-president; Lee Mabrito, 
secretary; Gary Tillory, treasurer. Serv- 
ing in the spring were: Rodney Kemp, 
secretary, and Ronnie Lott, treasurer. 
Supervising the activities of Sigma 
Delta Chi was Ralph Sellmeyer of the 
Department of Journalism. 



John Drollinger 

Robert Honea 

Ronnie Lott 



Lee Mabrito 
Roy McQueen 
William Moore 



Kyle Morse 

Ron Smith 

Gary Tillory 



The Playboy Bunny presents Miss Playmate, 
Rhonda Lewis, with a stuffed rabbit as Sigma 
Delta Chi member Rodney Kemp looks on. 






Linda T. Bond 
Jean Fannin 
Anita P. Gavin 
Victoria U. Hughes 
Ann E. Moreshead 
Katie O'Neill 



Krista L. Stocltard 
Cheryl L. Tarver 
Vy Townsend 
Marilyn Trammel! 
Rita C. Williams 



< 



THETA 
SIGMA PHI 

Flair for Writing 

Women with something to say 
and the ability to say it are members 
of Theta Sigma Phi, professional fra- 
ternity for women in journalism. 

The Tech chapter of Theta Sigma 
Phi is composed of 15 coeds who are 
majoring or minoring in journalism 
and represent all phases of journal- 
istic work. All members set their 
sights on a future career in journal- 
ism. 

The highlight of the fall semester 
is the Tech Most Handsome Man 
Contest, sponsored by Theta Sigma 
Phi. This year Ralph Rogers, pre-med 
junior from San Antonio, was voted 
most handsome at the Club Scarlet Ba- 
varian Beer Garden. The announce- 
ment climaxed an all school sponsored 
event by Theta Sigma Phi. 

The Best Dressed Coed Contest, 
sponsored by the fraternity, is an- 
nually held in April. Sherron Schmidt, 
Lubbock freshman, was chosen as 
1967-68 best dressed coed. The con- 
testants were judged on their modeling 
ability in casual, school and cocktail 
ensemble categories. Runners-up were 
Madelaine Pearce, Dallas junior, and 
Cameo Jones, Ft. Worth freshman. 

April is the fraternity's founding 
month and is celebrated annually with 
the Matrix Table Banquet. This year's 
guest speaker was Barbara Walker, 
author of several popular children's 
books. Her husband is Dr. Warren 
Walker, professor of English at Tech. 
Attending the function were members 
of both the student and professional 
chapter of Theta Sigma Phi. 

The climax of the celebration 
banquet was the selection of Katie 
O'Neill, senior from El Paso as Out- 
standing Journalist of the Year, chosen 
from graduating seniors in journalism. 
Miss O'Neill has served on the Uni- 
versity Daily as copy editor, assistant 
fine arts editor, editorial assistant, 
and news editor. 




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Cheryl Tarver and Sharron Wiederhold talk Mike Watts into buying a red balloon for "All I See Is 
Red Day." 



8 Tyme 



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MOST HANDSOME 





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Discussing a topic on the Lay Acadenny are: Tom Burtis, Steve Teal, 
George Giffin, Walker Lane, Nora Lane, Joe Reeder, and Sue Ragle. 



WESLEY 
FOUNDATION 

Well-Rounded Program 

Studies have been made to find 
meaning in life through science, art, 
and religion. The religious aspect of 
this type of study has been greatly 
followed by the Wesley Foundation on 
the Tech campus. This is done through 
forums and the Lay Academy. 

The forums, held on Wednesday 
nights, are organized with a speaker, 
usually a professor or a graduate stu- 
dent, followed by a discussion session. 
The preferred topics are controversial 
items such as the hippie, the playboy 



philosophy, and Negro history. 

The Lay Academy was divided 
into seven groups this year, having 
meetings regularly scheduled for Mon- 
day, Tuesday, and Thursday nights. 

One group is designed especially 
for freshmen. The program consists of 
orientation, general outlook, and liv- 
ing in Twentieth century. 

Other groups of the division study 
aspects of education, the church's 
role in the secular world, ecumenical 
future, future ethics for revolutionary 
times, various histories, and Bible in- 
terpretation. 

The goal of the program is to 
improve one's living quotient. Through 
the study, the participants are attempt- 
ing to answer questions about their 
lives: Where is his part? What does 



he do about it? What kind of a per- 
son is he in relation to others? Groups 
are kept small to encourage frank dis- 
cussion. 

In addition to these programs, 
there was the Perkins Lecture Series, 
consisting of four professors from 
SMU, two speakers each semester. 

Also, there were worship services 
on Tuesday morning. Sunday's agenda 
included lectures, discussions, films, 
and dinner. 

Entertainment such as hootenan- 
nies and parties were another form of 
fellowship offered at the Wesley 
Foundation. 

The Wesley group kept busy 
planning programs and activities 
which would enrich the lives of mem- 
bers and visitors. 




Members of the Wesley Foundation at a Wednesday night forum are: 
Rev. Gene Sarley, Hugh Hays, Julie Lindqulst, Shirley McAlister, Joe 
Hilbun, Mrs. Faye Matthews, Dr. Cecil Matthews, David Sanders, Tom 



Nagle, Laura Wheeler, Bonnie Baker. Seated: Sue Walker, Linda 
Lutgens. Kneeling: Wesley Wallace. Allen Kenley, and Joe Reeder. 



10 Tyme 



BAPTIST 
STUDENT UNION 

Projects, programs and partici- 
pation describe the Baptist Student 
Union. The outreach of the BSU en- 
compasses 1,000 Tech students who 
participate in the six areas of service: 
enlistment, worship, study, evan- 
gelism, missions and fellowship. 

The mission area represents the 
cog of the activity wheel with 
its many varied projects. Each Friday 
night BSU members teach Bible 
classes for underprivileged children 
at Lubbock churches. Tutoring ses- 
sions at area orphanages keep 
members busy on week nights. Sun- 
day is "Visiting Day" at area rest 
homes for the BSU. The main pro- 
ject for this fall was Project Hombre, 
designed to buy beans and rice for 
the Mexicans left destitute by Hurri- 
cane Beulah. 

The red circle on the BSU cal- 
endar is the annual mid-winter re- 
treat at Glorietta, New Mexico. Be- 
sides enjoying the snow and sports, 
members were inspired by well- 
known Baptist speakers and stimula- 
ting discussion groups. In addition to 
this trip 12 students are selected 
yearly as Southern Baptist Home 



Mission Board Summer Missionaries 
and may be sent anywhere in the 
United States. 

News of BSU activities is 
reported in the Tech Times, a 
monthly newspaper compiled by the 
Publications Committee under Vy 
Townsend. 

A system o f committee heads 
make up the governing body of the 
BSU, the Executive Council. They are 



assisted by Jack Greever, director of 
the BSU and Barbara Ford, assistant 
director. Members of the council are 
elected annually and must be either a 
junior or a senior with a two-point 
average. 

Besides being the hub of activity 
the BSU is a link with the church, a 
place for Christian fellowship and 
worship, and offers a chance to serve 
God and the community. 




Leading spngs at a Baptist Student Union Mission are James Durhann, Lucy Ford and Jan Calle. 




Executive Council: Front row: David Stricltlin, Carolyn Boyd, Carol Graves/ 
Don Henry. Second row: Linda Geron, Peggy Ramsey. Wanda Suchiu, Mary 



Anderson, Carole McCuistion, Jan Crisp. Third row: Jay Holt, Jack Greever. 

Larry Howard, Danny Smith, Carole Olson, Donald James, Joe La Salandra, 
Mike Watts. 



Tyme 11 





Dr. William S. Banowsky presents his view- 
point in "A Clash of Philosophies" on Octo- 
ber 8. 



Anson Mount .represents the Playboy philos- 
ophy during "A Clash of Philosophies" in 
the Municipal Auditorium. 




Richard Trussell, Ronnie Stephenson, and Beth Bourland, Tech students, listen as Dr. William J. 
league speaks about "Total Confusion" in the Biology Auditorium. 



CHURCH 
OF CHRIST 

Activities 

The "clash" with Playboy reli- 
gion editor, Anson Mount by William 
S. Banowsky, minister of the Broad- 
way Church of Christ, was quite an 
event on the Tech campus Oct. 8, 1967. 
It was attended by 2,400 in the Mu- 
nicipal Auditorium and witnessed by 
many others on live television. 

"Total Confusion," Campus A d- 
vance's first "New Life Meeting" with 
Dr. William J. Teague, Vice-President 
of Pepperdine College, speaking, 
brought to life three things students 
and young people of today want: first, 
something to believe in; second, guid- 
ance; and third, to be taken seriously. 

Two events for international stu- 
dents have seen an emphasis on the 
needs of these students by the students 
of Campus Advance. There was much 
adventure and joy in getting acquainted 
with the students from around the world 
on the Tech campus. 

Sharing the claims of Christ on 
the Tech campus and the campus of 
the University of New Mexico was a 
central part of the program this past 
year. Students from Tech traveled to 
Albuquerque for a campaign on that 
campus. All of the other events spon- 
sored by Campus Advance were held 
with this central idea in mind. 

It is the conviction of this group 
of students that Christ is the answer 
to the many problems of the campus 
community as well as the emptiness 
felt by many students. 







CAMPUS 
ADVANCE 

Church of Christ Students 

Campus Advance is a group of 
young men and women working to- 
gether with one common goal ; that 
being, sharing Christ with their fellow 
students. Campus Advance has become 
a meaningful organization on the Tech 
campus this past year. It is made up of 
Tech students who are members of the 
Church o f Christ and others who 
share the same ideals and goals. The 
group at Tech is a pilot project for a 
world-wide campus movement. There 
are three people working full time 
with the students in addition to a full 
time secretary. 

Campus Advance looks forward 
to many more cooperative years with 
the students, administration and fac- 
ulty of Texas Tech. 





Plates are filled as the International Supper begins at the Church of Christ Bible Chair on March I. 



c^m/ofjs £id\/'£LnGe 



12 Tyme 




Enjoying an cvbniiig oi rBiiOwship with Gamma 
Pedermann, Ron Driessner, Annette Haussler, Judy 
Janet Bottlinger, and Karen Kunkel. Back: Larry 

GAMMA DELTA 

Activity Plus 

You don't have to keep busy to 
be a Gamma Delta, but it helps! 

Gamma Delta is the organization 
for Lutheran students at Tech. The 
University Lutheran Chapel is the 
"hang-out" for the members. The 
study area and library are open to 
students. For the "unstudiers" there 
is a TV room. 

Another favorite hang-out for 



Emanuel Honig, Gary 
Curtis Schaeffer. Stan 
students who sometimes 



Delta are; Front: Steve 

Kodel, Loretta Albright, 

Nafzger, Jerry Driessner, 

Gamma Deltas is the Neighborhood 
House in east Lubbock. This is a 
building secured by all area Lutheran 
churches as a special tutoring center 
for the children for Posey School. 
Two afternoons a week Gamma Deltas 
volunteer their services at the center. 
Lubbock's answer to the Hungry i 
is the "Inner Ear". This is a coffee- 
house where students can gather and 
relax. It was formed by a mutual 
effort of all the religious student cen- 
ters. Gamma Deltas serve coffee at the 
center. 



Herzog, Paul Honig, John Burch, Ken Shorck, and 
ding next to Curtis is one of the many Tech 
drop by to visit the club. 

The group meets regularly for a 
Sunday night dinner cooked by mem- 
bers and a program. Some of the 
programs have ranged from a talk 
from Dean Lorrin Kennamer on "What 
Is a University" to a testimony by 
Len Chew, former Green Bay Packer. 

The group was led by Ron Driess- 
ner, president; Gene Herzog, vice- 
president; Madalyn Binger, secretary; 
and Annette Haussler, treasurer. Their 
campus sponsor is Dr. T. Karl Wuer- 
sching and their pastorial sponsor is 
Arthur Preisinger. 



I 



CHRISTIAN 
SCIENCE 

Real Success 

Testimony, teachings, and talks 
constitute the activities of the Chris- 
tian Science College Organization at 
Tech. 

Evangelism through personal testi- 
mony of the members is offered at 
each weekly meeting of the Christian 
Science group in the Tech Union. 
"Teachings" were in the form of 

Discussing an aspect of Christian Science are; Front: 
Karia Barrov/, treasurer; Susan Jackson, secretary; R 



group study in their text, Science 
and Health by Mary Baker Eddy. 

As a special organization project, 
the mother Christian Science Church 
at Boston sent a professional lecturer, 
who was an active member of the 
Christian Science Board of Lecture- 
ship, to speak to the Tech chapter. 
This year's speaker was Harry Smith 
of At'anta, Georgia. 

The chapter's continual project 
is the promotion and sales of the 
Christian Science Monitor, their in- 

at large; and Chester 
Harlow, Marshall Redd 



James Espy, president; 
onnie Cowart, member 



ternational magazine. 

Another project of the group was 
the planning and foundation effort 
for a lending library and reading 
room. 

The leaders of these various ac- 
tivities were: James Espy, president; 
Duval Moss, vice-president; Susan 
Jackson, secretary; Karla Barrow, 
treasurer; and Ronnie Cowart, circu- 
lation representative. Chester Jaynes, 
associate professor of agronomy, was 
their advisor. 

Jaynes, sponsor. Back: Donna Espy, librarian; Janis 
ick, Dorel Payne, Janet Heineman, Henry Jacobs. 





TECH BAND 

The Pride of Halftime 

"The hills are alive with the 
sound of music!" West Texas has no 
hills, but the plains and valleys are 
alive with the music of the Texas Tech 
Bands. Tech comes alive with the 
lively talent of these bands. 

Yes, bands! Tech has a 400 mem- 
ber marching band, four concert 
bands, and two stage bands. 

All the bands are under the baton 
of Dean Killion, Professor of M u s i c 
and Director of Band at Tech. He did 
his undergraduate work at the Univer- 
sity of Nebraska and his graduate 
study at the University of Iowa. He 
taught band at several Nebraska pub- 
lic schools and later at the University. 
Before coming to Tech in 1959, Kil- 
lion was Director of Band at Fresno 
State University in California. He 
has been guest director and clinician 
in summer band camps all over the 
United Stales and has been a band 
judge in many international contests, 
bean Killion has developed these sev- 
en bands into effective working units 



14 Tyme 



to give Tech the best sound of music 
for '68. 

At the football games, the Pride 
of Halftime is none other than the 
"Coin' Band from Raiderland." The 
marching part of Tech's band system 
has marched in both the Gator Bowl 
and the Sun Bowl. This group has re- 
ceived national and regional acclaim 
for television appearances. They de- 
serve this recognition and more for 
the fine sound and name they have 
given to Tech. 

On the football field this year, 
Tech fans watched the band perform 
under the direction of two students. 
They were drum majors Jim Harvey, 
graduate student from Amarillo, and 
Jack Woody, senior from Lubbock. 
The drum majors were each responsi- 
ble for conducting one section of the 
band on the field. These boys also as- 
sisted in the actual teaching and dril- 
ling for the routines performed at the 
games. Annual spring try-outs keep 
drum majors on their toes! 

This year "the Sounds of Music" 
have ranged from the fabulous thirties 
with jazzy tunes of Al Jolson and 
Cole Porter to fast-paced travel music. 
Spectators thrilled to the tempo of the 
precisioned marching drills. One spe- 
cial drill consisted of marching and 



flag routine especially for the Baylor 
game. Dean Killion selects and plans 
each routine for the musical shows. 
Their daily practice pays off at every 
sparkling halftime presentation. 

"We Must've Done Something 
Good" to rate the spectacular Tech 
twirlers. Feature twirling routines were 
performed by Marsha Dement, sopho- 
more from Lubbock, and Terry Ste- 
p h e n s, junior from Stephensville. 
Their feats included tricky baton ex- 
changes, high tosses, and fire baton 
twirling. High-stepping majorettes 
complete the half-time picture. The 
head majorette is Chris Adrean, Lub- 
bock senior and also this year's Tech 
Homecoming Queen. The other high- 
steppers included : Brenda C u r b o, 
Lubbock sophomore; Patsy Kempson, 
Dumas freshman; Diane King, Brady 
senior; Donna Snyder, Dallas junior; 
Diana Walker, Littlefield sophomore; 
Shiela Watkins, Waxahachie sopho- 
more; and Barbara Zimmerman, 
sophomore from Ardmore, Okla- 






^ ' 



>l- 




('Kfltl 



» 



f} 



•J* 



homa. These twirlers put a dash of 
spice into the halftime entertainment. 

They may not "Climb Every 
Mountain" but the Tech concert and 
stage bands did a great amount of 
travelling this year. There are four 
100 member concert bands.. The main 
Concert Band is under the personal 
direction of Dean Killion. They made 
a W e s t Texas Tour in April giving 
concerts in high schools in Seminole, 
Hobbs, Amarillo, and many Pan- 
handle cities. 

The other three varsity doncert 
bands were directed by Anthony Brit- 
tin and Richard ToUey, both Assistant 
Professors of Music. The four concert 
bands played in three annual Lubbock 
performances. The first was the An- 
nual Festival of Contempory Music 
which featured guest lecturers and a 
music symposium. They also partici- 
pated in the Spring Concert in April 
and the May Pops Concert. 

The stage bands were travellers 
too! The two stage bands were di- 
rected by Joel Leach and John Farrell, 
music instructors. In January the 
groups made a West and Central Tex- 
as Tour playing at numerous plains 
high schools. In April the musicians 
attended a Regional Stage Band Con- 
test and Seminar at Salt Lake City, 
Utah in conjunction with the Intercol- 
legiate Jazz Festival. Bands from all 
over the West participated in the fes- 
tival. The stage bands perfomed at 
Tech Dad's Day and regularly at 



Lion's Club meetings throughout the 
year. 

"So Long, Farewell . . . Auf Wie- 
dersehen" was the theme song of the 
marching band as they left for their 
two annual out of town trips. This 
year buses transported the large 
group of musicians to the University 
of Arkansas game at Little Rock and 
SMU at Dallas to perform at the half- 
time shows. 

Behind the scenes of the glitter of 
the tubas and the color of the bright 
red and black uniforms are the un- 
sung heroes of the bands. Specializing 
in the training of the woodwind section 
are Darrell McCarty and Orlan Thomas. 
Talent for the brass instrumentalists 
was developed by Richard Tolley, An- 
thony Brittin, and Robert Deahl. 
Charles Meeks teaches the double reed 
students. The female member of the 
staff is Dr. Margaret Redcay who in- 
structs members to play the flute. Joel 
Leach trains the percussionists. The 
staff sums up their policy: "Work 'em 
hard!" The results of this policy are 
evident in the perfection of any band 
performance. 

Dean Killion started with a single 
band of 90 determined musicians 
in 1959. His leadership and their de- 
termination have created a seven band 
network. These bands are truly "A 
Few of Our Favorite Things" because 
they bring the "Sound of Music" to 
the otherwise silent West Texas 
plains. 




Diana Walker and Diane King perform a high- 
stepping routine tor thrilled spectators. 







the 
the 



Tech 

two 



a fall and spring 
are held each 
fifty-member top 



TECH CHOIR 

Versatile Voices 

The singing voices of the Tech 
Choir promoted harmony on the bus- 
tling Tech campus. Directing the 
singers were Gene Kenney, Associate 
Professor of Music, and his assistant 
Charles H e 1 m e r, graduate student. 
Richard Knox, Lubbock junior, 
served £is choir president. 

Training ground for 
Choir is membership in 
groups of Tech Singers. The groups 
each boast about 70 members who 
performed at both 
concert. Auditions 
Spring for the 
choir. 

The choir season began before 
classes started with their performance 
at Freshman Orientation i n Septem- 
ber. Throughout the year, the group 
was asked to sing at various Tech func- 
tions such as the Century Club Ban- 
quet for Alumni held in November. 

Spring was highlighted by their 
performance at the annual All College 
Recognition Ceremony. April was 
tour month as the Tech choir travelled 
around West Texas singing at public 
concerts and at various high schools. 
The Tech Choir finished its success- 
ful season by honoring the seniors in 
song at the June graduation ceremony. 

Within the Tech Choir, the 
"cream of the crop" is a group called 
the Madrigal Singers. About ten 
singers are chosen each year for mem- 
bership in the group. 

The Madrigal Singers sang at fac- 
ulty club meetings during the year. 
During Christmas, they caroled at 
Hemphill-Wells dressed in colorful 
Elizabethan costumes. In March, they 
sang at the Foreign Language Banquet 
and then toured the Dallas area, giv- 
ing numerous concerts. 





i 



Gene Kenney directs choir during rehearsal for the All College Recognition progra.n 




Choir mennbers concentrate on harmony and tone. 




11 



Posture and breath control are important. 



After hearing the pitch, some numbers are performed a capella. 



16 Tyme 



I 



J» 




Much concentration and the beat goes on. 



Paul Ellsworth directs the orchestra In rehearsal. 



ORCHESTRA ^^\\\t^v;;;^H^ 



Swingin' Symphony 

Any selection from the grandeur 
of Beethoven and Bach to the spice 
of Lil' Abner was in the 1967-68 rep- 
ertoire of the Texas Tech Symphony 
Orchestra. 

The 75 member group is con- 
ducted by Paul Ellsworth, who gradu- 
ated from Columbia University and 
studied at Northwestern University, 
American Conservatory of Chicago 
and Hillsdale College. 

Under such able direction, the 
Tech Orchestra served the school with 
five concerts, including an opera, 
available to the student body without 
charge. Total attendance for the year, 
including the tour audiences, was 
about 6,000. 

On its tours, the orchestra repre- 
sented the cultural aspects of Texas 
Tech through the performance of the 
great musical literature available to 
the symphony orchestra. 

During the year, the orchestra 
also played in concerts for public 
schools in the Lubbock and surround- 
ing areas. These performances were 
part of its recruiting program. 

The Tech Orchestra was selected 
to represent all college orchestras at 
the Texas Music Education Associa- 
tion Convention in February in Aus- 
tin. After its appearances at concerts 
in San Antonio, the orchestra was in- 
vited to appear as an official unit for 
Texas Tech at the Hemisf air next 
spring. 




Tyme 17 




Frank E. McWilliams 
Mac McWilliams 
Jerold Neuenschwander 
John P. Pugh 




Gary G. Rackley 
David L. Riker 
Richard D. Snider 
Jimmy Stroop 





Ronald F. Williams Boyce W. Wyrick 
18 Tyme 



Joel T. Leach, 
faculty sponsor 



David M.-Tarrance 
Richard R. Vaughn 
Gary A. Walvoord 
Everett C. Warner, Jr 



PHI MU ALPHA 

The Music Men 

"The Music Men" of Phi Mu Al- 
pha, professional honorary music fra- 
ternity, keep Tech "in tune" with mu- 
sic. 

Their main project this year was 
the sponsorship of a high school 
stage band festival in March. 
Nineteen high school . bands from 
North and West Texas entered and 



J. Ted Bartley 
Thomas B. Bennett 
Jerry Caddel 
Royce R. Coatney 
Verney W. Coberly 
Richard S. Colvin 



Bill Cosby 
Richard L. Craft 
Mark B. Crouch 
Tony Durrell 
Gary E. Edwards 
Joe D. Francis 



Mike T. Gafford 
Gary L. Garrison 
Randy D. Hays 
Kenneth H. Hoize 
Duane R. Ireland 
Jon E. Irwin 



Mike Jacks 
Clyde L. Long, Jr. 
Thomas C. Marsh 
Robert B. Mayes 
Michael McCommon 
Sidney M. McKinney 



received ratings. Phi Mu hopes to ex- 
tend the festival to include all Texas 
schools, and hold it annually. 

Phi Mu secured for the judges 
of the festival: Gene Hall, Dean of 
Music at Stephen F. Austin ; Mark 
Anthony, Lubbock jazz trumpeteer; 
Phil Hewitt, Paschel High School 
Band Director; and, as guest clini- 
cian, Ed Shaughessy, drummer for 
"The Tonight Show." 

The Wind Ensemble, a band of 
thirty to forty Phi Mu members, pre- 
sented a fall and spring all-school 
concert. In May,, the fraternity hosted 
the University Sing-Song. They pro- 
vided music for the show with their 
Wind Ensemble and stage band. 

Barbershop songs, as well as 
popular songs, were crooned by the 
Phi Mu Alpha Glee Club at the an- 
nual all girls' dormitory serenade. 
The club gathered at every female 
dorm on campus to honor the girls 
with songs.They also sang for Presi- 
dent Grover Murray during th e i r 
tour. 

For these activities and devotion 
to music, the Tech chapter of Phi Mu 
Alpha was named "Outstanding Chap- 
ter" at the province convention dur- 
ing the fall. The workshop held in 
Lubbock hosted chapters from E a s t- 
ern New Mexico and West Texas. 

Tom Bennett served a s presi- 
dent of Phi Mu Alpha. Other officers 
were: Robert Mayes, vice-president; 
Gary Garrison, recording sec- 
retary; Mark Crouch, corresponding 
secretary; Ricky Vaughn, treasurer; 
Ken Holze, warden; and Rick Colvin, 
pledge trainer. Their common 
bond is an interest and talent in mu- 



sic. 



Melva P. Asberry 
Patricia A. Ball 
Mary Ellen Barkley 
Sarah M. Coleman 
Judy C. Crow 
Sylvia J. Curry 



Barbara H. Dix 
Diane Enger 
Mary J. Estes 
Glenda J. Fanning 
Sue E. Hillis 
Janet F. Holnnes 



Linda K. Hutchins 
Susan L. Ivie 
Barbara J. Jeffress 
Janet K. Jenke 
Janice G. King 
Sara Jane King 



Jan Landers 
Sharon B. Morrison 
Dorinda J. Nail 
Linda R. Paige 
Sara A. Peek 
Judy F. Penn 




> 



MU PHI 
EPSILON 

The Singing Sisters 

"Music is our business . . . our 
only business!" 

This could well be the motto of 
Mu Phi Epsilon, international pro- 
fessional music sorority for music 
majors, minors, and music specializa- 
tion students. 

Membership requires second se- 
mester freshman standing with a 2.5 
overall average and 3.0 in music. 

Since its campus founding in 1952, 
Mu Phi Epsilon's main business has 
been service to the Tech department 
of music. 

Led this year by President Sylvia 
Curry, the sorority has had many and 
varied activities. Ushering at all stu- 
dent and faculty recitals sponsored by 
the music department was one of the 
club's regular services. They also helped 
at Tech Choir and Symphony concerts 
throughout the year. 

During the fail, the members spon- 
sored an All Women Music Major 
reception to introduce new students 
to Mu Phi Epsilon. In the spring, a 
piano concert and tea was held for all 
eligible and interested freshman girls. 

In December, the campus echoed 
with the silvery sounds of Christmas 
music as the members of Mu Phi Epsi- 



lon sang in the Torch Light Parade 
ceremony at the annual Carol of Lights. 

An original project of Mu Phi's 
has been to hold wedding music clinics 
to experiment and introduce proper 
music for that special ceremony. A 
mock ceremony and reception was 
staged using the appropriate musical 
selections. 

In the spring an exchange recital 
was held with West Texas State. Tech's 
Epsilon Phi chapter traveled to Canyon 
and conducted a student recital. In 
return, Tech was hostess to a West 
Texas student recital in Lubbock. 

Mu Phi was also hostess for the 
Biannual International Convention 
held in Dallas in August. 

Other officers besides Miss Curry 
were Gailyn Seljos, vice-president; 
Janice King, recording secretary; Bar- 
bara Dix, corresponding secretary; 
Janet Holmes, treasurer; and Nancy 
Wilson, Chorister. 



Peggy Lynn Saulsbe 



rry 




Jaclyn J. Scott 




Gailyn A. Seljos 




d " 



Becky Shoemaker 
Susan M. Vaughn 
Judy Watkins 
Nancy J. Wilson 




i 



Tyme 19 




Jacqueline L. Akin 
Shelley S. Armitage 
Pamela Bayer 
Mary Kay Benshoof 




Carol Blain 
Kay Clanahan 
Carolyn Crawley 
Celia A. Copeland 




Mary A. Dillon 
Pat R. Dllworth 
Karen Gray 
Patty Glover 



S. Duanne Harris 
Sherry L. Helgren 
Janle Henson 
Amy Hlllhouse 




TAU BETA 
SIGMA 

Music Minded 

A pretty girl is indeed like a 
melody in the case of Tau Beta Sigma, 
national band fraternity for women. 
The girls, along with their brother fra- 
ternity. Kappa Kappa Psi, work to 
honor and advance the band on the 
Tech campus. 

Their main project for 1968 was 
the establishment and dedication of a 
monument erected in front of the Music 
Building honoring the Tech chapter of 
Tau Beta Sigma as the founding chap- 
ter. 

Fall was full for the group this 
year. They began by hostessing a swim- 
ming party, dance and coke party as 
get-acquainted functions for freshman 
band members. They acted as hostesses 
at the annual Homecoming banquet 
honoring alumni. 

Throughout the year, Tau Beta 
Sigma was in charge of arranging for 
lodging and transportation on all out- 
of-town trips. They also wo'ked with 
all the musical events presented at Tech 
and acted as office assistants in the 
Music Department. 

Spring was busy, with the All- 
Band banquet and the April Concert 
Band Tour. Traveling still, Tau Beta 
Sigma attended a District Convention 
Workshop in Beaumont and a National 
Convention in Fort Worth. 



Linda Hutchlns 
Sandra Ivey 
Susan Ivie 
Jill Jones 
Marcia V. Jones 
Carol Lyme Keller 



S. Diane King 

Kanda Kinney 
D. Jan Landers 
Ruth Lee 
Mary Kay Level 
Sallle F. McCord 



Sally S. McKnIght 
Carol J. Morgan 
Rosemma Nelll 
Mary L. Pace 
Judy F. Penn 
Ann Piper 



Donna RIffer 
Sandle Rundell 
Julie Ryan 
Linda Shafner 
Jan Sherman 
Donna Snyder 




tlljilttll 



t 



20 Tyme 



» 



KAPPA 
KAPPA PSI 

Killion's Right-Hand Men 

Kappa Kappa Psi, national hon- 
orary band service fraternity for men, 
holds as its main purpose the promotion 
of the Tech band through activities and 
brotherhood. 

This year their most oustanding pro- 
motion project was a band brochure, 
written and pictorially documented by 
Kappa Kappa Psi members. 

The fraternity annually sponsors a 
"Battle of the Bands." Local entertainers 
play in the Student Union for an all- 
school dance. 

Kappa Kappa Psi was responsible 
for the behind-the-scenes work for half- 
time performances. They were the 
yardmen who maintained the practice field 
and supplied the public address system 
for rehearsals. They were also in charge 
of all equipment for out-of-town trips and 
saw that uniforms were complete from 
plume to boot. 

Incoming freshman band members 
became the responsibility of Kappa 
Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma, and were 
taught to march by the fraternities. 



James K. Bearden 
James R. Beckham 
David A. Bradshaw 
Timothy K. Bris+ow 



Ray M. Brown 
Michael D. Collier 
Mark B. Crouch 
David M. Durham 




'ms?mmmmi' 








William C. Forbes 
Douglas N. Foster 
Patrick S. Foster 
James P. Griffin 







,1 



ii 



Mark Hamilton 
David L. Hollinshead 
Mike Jacks 
Chris King 
Dickie Loyd 
Jon F. Moody 



Jim Morgan 
Albert R. Parrott 
M. Dwain Redwine 
Brian L. Reeves 
Charles M. Reinken 
Eldon W. Reynolds 



James L. Richburg 
Douglas L Scaggs 
Jim Schutza 
Gerald W. Shelley 
Ronnie N. Shepperd 
Kenneth E. Smith 





Mike L. Smothermon 


Tommy A. Sorelle 


'*• 


Carl David Spratt 


-^ 


William R. Sterrett 


« 


James C. Stevens 


p 


Michael Strave 


i 




I 


Jerry Talent 


h 


Dean Thomas 


H. 


Robert K. Washburn 




Albert S. Williams 


\ 


Robert H. Wood 


. -'i 


Jack R. Woody 





(^ d i^) 




f^i 




^^'ft^t^^^f^A' 










Tyme 21 




H> 




t 



}0> 



AIR FORCE 
ROTC 

Quality Plus 

The mission of the Air Force 
Reserve Officer Training Corps is to 
commission career-oriented officers to 
meet specific Air Force requirements. 
This is accomplished through class- 
room instruction in air science, mili- 
tary development, general aviation, 
aerospace development and national 
security. 

In addition to classroom instruc- 
tion, the cadet has an opportunity to 
apply leadership principles on the drill 
field. A four-week summer camp at 



an Air Force Base completes the 
cadet's training. Senior cadets are 
graduated and commissioned into the 
United States Air Force. 

The nation-wide program of 
ROTC is the largest source of Air 
Force Officers, surpassing both the 
Air Force Academy and Officers 
Training School. The Air Force ROTC 
program at Texas Tech is designed 
to produce motivated, well trained and 
wel rounded Second Lieutenants for 
the Air Force. 



# 



22 Ty 



kP-'-'f 





AFROTC SWEETHEARTS 







Tyme 23 




AFROTC 
ACTIVITIES 

Varied Program 

Classwork, drill, and extracur- 
ricular activities combine to give the 
Air Force Reserve Officer Training 
Corps cadet a well-rounded education 
in military science. 

In the classroom, the cadet learns 
the history and principles of military 
conflict, and is taught the role of air 
power in today's rapidly changing 
military picture. Aircraft and missile 
weapons systems, military law, man- 
agement, communication techniques, 
and human relations are among the 
other topics each cadet meets in his 
classes. 




roMUf^m 



Air Force ROTC participated in all phases of the intramural program. Here Eddy Dunn pores out 
a little sweat for the blue in the APO game. 



Unlike the traditional concept of 
college classes, the cadets are given 
the opportunity to participate in class 
discussions. The ideas of the instructor 
are critically discussed by the class 
members; the cadets do more than 
take notes and blindly accept ideas — • 
they are given the chance to think 
creatively for themselves. 

On the drillfield, cadets are given 
an opportunity to apply the leadership 
principles learned in the classroom. 
As freshmen and sophomores, cadets 
are taught military discipline and bear- 
ing; this is when they learn to fol- 
low. Their chance to lead comes in 
their junior and senior year. 

Scholarships are available to ca- 
dets whose academic and cadet rec- 
ords distinguish them as above av- 
erage students. All cadets start re- 
ceiving fifty dollars a month at the 
beginning of their junior year, whether 
or not they are on scholarship. 



r 



24 Tyrne 



I 



# 



Between his junior and senior 
year, the advanced cadet attends a 
four week summer camp on an Air 
Force base to gain more first hand 
experience. 

The senior year is one of special 
rewards for the future Air Force 
pilots. Each pilot candidate receives 
enough flight time training in a light 
aircraft to qualify him for his private 
pilot's license. This is free to the 
cadet and ground school is taught on 
campus by qualified Air Force pilots. 

Many extracurricular activities 
complement the classroom and drill- 
field training that each cadet receives 
whether he is a member of the tradi- 
tional four year program or the all-new 
two year program. 

The corps participates in all 





It's flight against flight at the annual Air 
Force ROTC field day. Flights compete in all 
types of athletic events. 




Cadet Bill Evans, pilot candidate, makes a last minute check before taking off in a light aircraft. 



phases of the intramural program. In 
the fall, the cadets spend many hours 
preparing a float for the Homecoming 
parade. During football season, they 
jointly sponsor a football game card 
section with the Army ROTC. 

The spring semester is highlighted 
by two annual events. Field day is a 
day of fun, picnicking and egg-throw- 
ing held in Mackenzie Park. The last 
event of the year is the Military Ball. 
Amid balloons and a theme of "Up, 
Up and Away," Vicki Dean, sopho- 
more from Snyder was crowned Miss 
Topflight 1968. 

Membership in Arnold Air So- 
ciety, the AFROTC national service 
fraternity, is available to the outstand- 
ing members of the corps. Angel 
Flight, the "better half" of the cadet 
corps, helps create interest in the 
Air Force among Tech coeds. 

In short. Air Force ROTC is a 
great challenge for those young men 
who have their sights set on a great 
future; serving their country as of- 
ficers in the United States Air Force. 



Tyme 25 



T 




Charles W. Borders, Jr. 

Commander 



Steven L. Madison 

Executive Officer 



James L McCarty 

Administrative 




John P. Pugh 

Comptroller 



John D. Allen 
David A. Bloomer 
Douglas Glenn Cauble 
John C. Conlin, III 
Melvin L. Copeland, Jr. 



Dwight V. Cummings 
Al B. Dvoracek 
Bill Evans 
James A. Fester 
Bruce R. Goodman 










d^^t^m 







y 



^^I^ 




Gary L. Graves 
David J. Gutheinz 
John E. Harris 
David O. Henneke 



Emanuel M. Honig 
Carl F. Johnson 
David V. Martin 
Craig R. McCollor 



Donald T. McCullough 
William J. Mundt 
William Scott Murray 
Robert J. Olewlne 



Lawrence M. Peclchan 
James J. Phipps 
Peter A. Schwalen 
Michael W. Starch 



J. B. Stringer Jr. 
John N. Turquette 
Folger B. Vallette 
John R. Valusek 



Timothy B. Veneziano 
Jimmy D. Ward 
James G. Westbrook Jr 
James W. WImberly 



ARNOLD 
AIR SOCIETY 

Air Force Excellence 

The Arnold Air Society is an 
honorary-service fraternity for junior 
and senior Air Force ROTC cadets 
who have attained a 2.50 overall GPA, 
and a 3.00 in their ROTC courses. 

Arnold Air c o-ordinates the 
820th Cadet Wing Blood Drive where- 
by Air Force ROTC cadets donate 
blood which is freely available to all 
Tech Students and their dependents. 
"Besides the year-long Blood Drive, the 
Society has permanently "adopted" 
the Lubbock Ballinger School for 
Trainable Children, sending members 
to participate in recess periods. They 
also adopted a Formosan girl to whom 
they sent monthly allotments and let- 
ters. 

By way of service to the Univer- 
sity, the Society gave its manpower to 
the Tech Athletic Department, clean- 
ing the football stadium after home 
games. Other Fall semester projects 
included sorting 19,000 student p e r- 
sonnel data cards during registration 
week, donating wiring and lights to 
the Carol of Lights, sending $100 in 
food stuffs to the Rio Grande Valley 
flood areas and providing instructors 
for the local Caprock Squadron of the 
Civil Air Patrol. 

The Society collected several 
dozen original paintings and sketches 
to send to the Air Force home for 
handicapped children i n Colorado. 
These art works were auctioned to 
supplement the financial income of 
the home. 

The high standards, academically 
and personally, required of Arnold 
Air members reflect their high goals 
and high esteem toward promoting a 
positive United States Air Force 
image. 




a, 



Lin Shul-Chin, A.A.S. Formosan "sister", re- 
ceived monthly allotments and letters while 
she attended fourth grade. 



26 Tyme 



s 



ANGEL FLIGHT 

Promotes Air Force 

Angel Flight, a service organization 
and drill team sponsored by the Arnold 
Air Society, strives to promote the Air 
Force, the AFROTC, the university, and 
the community through service projects 
and drill competitions. 

During the summer, the Angels 
"adopted" the men in the Air Force 
ROTC viho were attending summer camp. 
Cookies, candy, and letters were sent to 
the men from their "Guardian Angels." 

The fall found the Angels busily 
helping the Cadet Corps with the Air 
Force float ioi the Homecoming parade. 
The flight marched in the parade and 
also participated in the ROTC card 
section. 

The big project this year was rais- 
ing money for new spring uniforms which 
the Angels wore for the first time in the 
San Antonio Fiesta parade in April. 

Marching occupied much of the 
flight's time. Besides the Homecoming 
parade and the San Antonio Fiesta, the 
Angels participated in several flag 
retreats, marched in a drill competition, 
and performed during half-time of a 
basketball game. 

Activities with Reese Air Force Base 
included hostessing for newcomer recep- 
tions and ushering at pilot graduations. 
Angel Commander Susan Elle represent- 
ed the flight at the change of command 
ceremonies in August. 

Nine Angels attended Area Conclave 
held in Norman, Oklahoma. The Texas 
Tech delegation made a bid for and will 
sponsor the 1968 Conclave. 

Four Angels attended the National 
Conclave in New York City. These in- 
cluded Betty Fields, national archives 
officer, and Barbara Esslinger, national 
publications officer. Tech is the only 
school in the nation that has national 
officers besides the school that is des- 
ignated as National Headquarters, and 
is the only school with permanent na- 
tional offices. 





^ JmAmk Mm 



Susan Elle 
Commander 



Kathy Arledge 
Linda Baker 
Anne Blackburn 
Kay Blackwood 
Susan Boone 



Debbie Campbell 
Sherry Cannon 
Anne Chambers 
Cam Cooper 
Ann Damron 



Marilyn Davies 
Dorothy Dove 
Barbara Esslinger 
Betty Fields 
Lynn Foxhall 



Jackie Goodwin 
M'llss Haisley 
Julie Harber 
Kay Hayden 
Karen Johnson 



Susan Jones 
Diane King 
Marianne Kluge 
Barbara Langley 
Jane Mackey 



Gail Hawes 
Executive 



Donna Johnstone 
Administrative 



Millie Moore 
Comptroller 





M dii d'MM Mi d'^i 
















Mollie Marcum 
Margaret McGil 
Pam McLarty 
Jane Moore 



Camilla Nash 
Susan Norfleet 
Carolyn O'Dell 
Shay Slack 



Donna Snyder 
Karen Tate 
Mary Tucker 
Peggy Wooldridge 



Commanded by Susan Elle, the Angel Flight performed during half- 
time of the Tech-Arkansas basketball game. 




Tyme 27 




Members of the Angel Flight proudly display the trophies they won in 
the ASU drill meet. Members ot the team included: (Back) Margaret McGill, 
Donna Johnstone, Karen Tate, Mollie Marcum and Karen Johnson. (Middle 



TEAM WORK 

Arnold Air Society 
and Angel Flight 

Teamwork was the key word of 
many of the Arnold Air Society and 
Angel Flight projects. Working hand 
in hand helping each other, the two 
organizations cheered one another to 
greater heights. 

The teamwork began in the sum- 
Wielding brooms in an organized effort to 
Chuck Borders, John Pugh, Tim Venziano, 
Jim Westbroolc, Slen Cauble, Larry Peckham 



mer when the Angel Flight adopted 
the cadets at summer camp, sending 
them letters and goodies. During the 
fall the AAS took on the immense 
task of cleaning the stadium after all 
home football games. 

Sponsoring the Cadet Blood Drive 
has been one of the Society's major 
projects for many years. To help out, 
Angels hostessed at the Blood bank, 
and some of them even gave blood! 

Excellent teamwork on the part 
of the Angels was demonstrated at 
the Arizona State University Drill 



clean up the stadium are: 

Dan Miller, David Bloomers, 

Steve Madison, Mike Starch, 



Bob Olewine, David Henneke, 
cans are Craig McCollor and 
electric blower. 



Meet. The flight won second in fancy 
drill and won the overall sweepstakes 
award for the most accumulative 
points. Two beautiful trophies now 
rest in the AFROTC trophy case. 

As a gesture of appreciation, each 
semester the organizations select a 
member from the other group as their 
little sister or big brother. The two 
Angels honored as Arnold Air Little 
Sisters this year were Mollie Marcum 
and Jackie Goodwin. Ansrel Flight se- 
lected Jim Westbrook and Chuck 
Borders as their Big Brothers. 

and Carl Johnson. Standing by with trash 
Scott Murray. David Cates is ready with an 




m 



Row) Gall Hawes, Shay Slack, Peggy Wooldrldge, Jackie Goodwin, Marilyn "^l 
Davies and Susan Elle. (Front) Lyn Foxhall, Jane Moore, Susan Boone, 
Susan Norfleet and Kay Blackwood. 



i 




MISSION 

The Year of the Cadet 



The mission of the Army Reserve Officer 
Training Corps is to produce junior officers who 
by their education, training, and inherent qualities 
are suitable for continued development as officers 
in the United States Army. 

The mission of the individual student in 
ROTC is to be prepared properly to assume the 
responsibilities of an officer in the United States 
Army upon graduation by developing his leader- 

ship talents as a cadet to the utmost limits of his 
education, training, and inherent qualities. 

The mission of the Texas Technological Col- 
lege U. S. Army ROTC Brigade is to provide by 
establishing and maintaining the best possible 
standards of unit performance and esprit-de-corps, 
the necessary leadership environment for the de- 
velopment of the highest quality of U.S. Army 
Junior Officers. 



Tyme 29 



Army ROTC Sweethearts are: Back Row: Marti McClure, Carol Story, 
Barbara Wiggins, Marilyn Benak, Leslie Nash, and Joy Houston. Front: 
Donna Wall, Ann Friddle, and Patty McKiney. The girls are elected by the 
corps and serve as sweethearts for one year. They attend drill every 



Thursday and help with any corps functions that come up, such as working 
on a float for the Homecoming parade. Candidates for the Military Ball 
Queen are chosen from the Sweethearts and the CorpsDettes. 



ARMY ROTC 

The New Image 

This year was the "Year of the 
Cadet" for the Texas Tech Reserve 
Officers Training Corps. Under the 
leadership of the new Professor of 
Military Science, Colonel Maxwell C. 
Murphy, the program was reorga- 
nized to give the cadets more respon- 
sibility in the operation of the corps. 
This year, for the first time, the cadets 
made all of the regulations, prepared 
drill schedules, printed all of the 
schedules, and then distributed them. 

Another sweeping change was the 
abolishment of the merit-demerit sys- 
tem. In its place was instituted an 
evaluation system closely resembling 
the Regular Army "Efficiency Re- 
ports." The MS IV's, or senior cadets, 
actually use the efficiency report 
forms, while the MS I's, II's, and Ill's 
use a modified form. The adaptation 
of the new rating system brings the 
ROTC one step closer to the methods 
and procedures of the Army. 

The Army ROTC also made 



changes in the routine raising and 
lowering of the flags on campus. With 
the combined efforts of the Air Force 
ROTC, the local Naval Reserve Unit, 
Reese Air Force Base, local civic 
leaders, Tech officials, and members 
of the Tech Band, the formal retreat 
ceremonies were held to pay tribute to 
America and to the flag that flies over 
her. 

Perhaps the greatest event of the 
year was the annual Military Ball. 
This being the year of the cadet, J. 
Floyd Carter, the Brigade Comman- 
der, presented the Queen of the Ball 
to the Corps. This year's Queen was 
Marti McClure, a Dennison Junior. The 
theme of the Ball was "The Blue and 
the Gray." 

Still another first in the Year of 
the Cadet was the founding of the MS 
III program. This program is prepar- 
atory instruction for summer camp 
which cadets attend for six weeks be- 
tween their junior and senior years. 
Leadership i s stressed at summer 
camp, so to better prepare them, the 



MS Ill's were allowed to assume 
leadership positions in the Corps, 
while the senior leaders supervised. 
The program also prepared the cadets 
for still another phase of summer 
camp — the instructional part. 

Perhaps the accomplishment of 
which the Corps is most proud is the 
establishment of the Gerald Brown 
Memorial Scholarship in honor of the 
late C a p t. Gerald Brown. Capt. 
Brown, known as the "Cool-Aid Kid," 
was commissioned at Tech and was 
killed while serving his country in 
Viet Nam. It is hoped that the $250 
scholarship, which is open to entering 
freshmen, will immortalize his shining 
example as an officer. 

All in all, the Year of the Cadet 
has been a busy one. Many changes 
have taken place, and the corps has 
taken giant steps as a result. But this 
year is fast becoming past history, all 
of the attention is now turned toward 
the next year. The goals and expecta- 
tions are high, but so is the caliber of 
the cadets who are shooting for them. 



a koine ( 




/ 



<) 



30 Tyme 



^* MARTY McCLURE 
QUEEN 
» OF THE CORPS 

Four Selected for Court 



; Corpu 



» 



There is nothing quite like the 
grandeur of the Military Ball each 
spring. Marty McClure, Denison jun- 
ior, was chosen from a court of eleven 
sweethearts to reign over the "Blue 
and the Gray" Ball. Miss McClure, 
a home economics education major, 
is a member of CorpsDettes and is 
also the Scabbard and Blade sweet- 
heart. 

The four finalists who reigned in 
Miss McClure's court were also chosen 
from the Army sweethearts. They 
were: Carol Story, from Midland; 
Donna Wall, Marilyn Benak, and Jean 
Ann Phillips, all from Lubbock. 




Tyme 31 










Sponsors 

Gilbert H. 
Schumpert 
Jr., Major 
Artillery 

Lindell B. 
Winters, 
M/Sgt. 
Infantry 

COUNTER 

GUERRILLA 

UNIT 

Physical Training 

The Texas Tech Counterguerrilla 
Unit is in its fourth year as a recog- 
nized extra-curricular student organi- 
zation on campus. The Unit, spon- 
sored hy the Army ROTC and recog- 
nized by the Fourth United States Ar- 
my, was begun in the Fall of 1964 by 
members of the Cadet Brigade. 

The mission of the Unit is to help 
prepare a member mentally and phy- 
sically, to help him gain confidence in 
himself, and to help develop those 
leadership abilities that will enable 
him to be a better military (particu- 
larly combat) and/or civilian leader. 
The training that a member receives 
familiarizes him with the Armed For- 
ces, particularly the Army, and 
teaches him the duties of an officer 
and a non-commissioned officer. 

The members received class- 
room instruction on Tuesday nights 
and participated in practical exercises 
on weekends. The exercises were con- 
cerned with such military-related sub- 
jects as patrolling, small unit tactics, 
weapons, demolitions, communica- 
tions, first-aid, map and compass, rap- 
pelling, hand-to-hand combat, and 
bayonet training. 



Competitive type practical exer- 
cises were planned throughout the 
year with similar units from other 
schools, and with the various Armed 
Force Reserve Units in the Lubbock 
area. This past year, the unit com- 
peted with the University of Texas at 
Arlington Insurgent Team on a field 
exercise held north of Seymour. 

There were twenty-eight active 
and associate members in the unit. 
Membership was composed of in- 
terested Army and Air Force ROTC 
cadets. New members were selected at 
the beginning of each semester. Dur- 
ing a three week trial period, candi- 
dates were taught various subjects and 
were given rigorous physical training. 
At the end of three weeks, the candi- 
dates were given a test on their know- 
ledge of subjects that were taught and 
were subjected to a physical training 
test. The final requirement was the 
appearance of the candidates before a 
board of active members. 

This past year members marched 
in the Homecoming Parade and helped 
sponsor and build the bonfire preceding 
the Rice football game. The unit gave 
books to the Tech Union sponsored 
Viet-Nam book drive. 



Active Spring 1968 

Gerald Q. Ashbrook 

Larry V. Bagwell 

Hoyle L. Curtis 

Buddy G. Foster 



Dennis W. Mashburn 

Darrell J. Reid 

Jerry B. Schopper 

Spencer L. Tabbert Jr. 



Active and Associate 
nnembers 

Jan D. Beer 
Thaddeus A. Boyle 
Rodney A. Bray 
Bob E. Bryant 
J. Floyd Carter 
Edward R. Farris Jr. 
John W. Gardiner 
Hurley J. Gilpin 
Roland L. Gohmert III 
Robert N. Hentges 
John P. Hervey 
John W. Hodges 
Richard K. Johnson 
James S. Kay 
Don R. Leach 
Chandler Y. McClellan III 
Michael O. Miller 
Charles K. Morrison 
John M. Nixon 
Tinnothy J. Norton 
Mark T. Paden 
James R. Pfluger 
James F. Scott 
John L. Shea Jr. 



i 



II 





A 



SWEETHEART 

Sherrill Reagan Reigns 



The members of the Counter- 
guerrilla Unit selected Sherrill Rea- 
gan to represent them as their sweet- 
heart for the school year 1967-68. 
Miss Reagan was a senior home eco- 
nomics education major from Fort 
Worth. She was chosen as Miss Wool 
of Texas in the summer of 1967. 




i 



i 



^m^kSk^iM^M 



32 Tyme 



««il 



k 




Reigns 








Upper left. Lt. Rod Bray, Counter-guerrilla 
executive officer, is shown at the Lubbock 
Fire Tower dennonstrating one technique of 
rappelling that the Counter-guerrillas use. 
The technique, known as "free-falling," is 
sometinnes used in the Army to enable men 
to get from a helicopter to the ground as 
quickly as possible. 

Upper right. Using karate. Corporal Don 
Leach splits a block held by associate mem- 
ber John Hervey. The men are demonstrating 
some hand-to-hand combat techniques to 
members of an Inspector Team from the 
Fourth U.S. Army Headquarters at Fort Sam 
Houston. The Inspector Team observed this 
and other demonstrations performed by the 
Counterguerrillas. 

Left. Counterguerrillas make last minute 
preparations prior to moving to another area 
to take part in one phase of their training. 
On most of the field exercises in which they 
participate, members carry weapons and use 
blank ammunition. 

Below. Sgt. "Doc" Gohmert and 1st Sgt. 
Ed Farris demonstrate some of the weapons 
used in today's warfare. Sgt. Gohmert is ex- 
plaining the 3.5 mm rocket launcher, more 
commonly called the "bazooka." To his right 
is an M-60 machinegun, a weapon being 
used in Viet Nam. 



be Coimter 
ibetrill Rea- 
their sweet 

r kome e» 

from Foil 

iMissW 

I of * 





William Phillpotts and William 
with red roses. 

SCABBARD 
AND BLADE 

Top Military Standards 

Scabbard and Blade, the Army 
ROTC national honorary military so- 
ciety, seeks and sets the high standard 
for military leadership at Tech. Mem- 
bers must be in the upper 10% of 
their ROTC class, have a 2.5 overall 
average, and obtain the approval of 
the professor of military science and 
their academic dean. 

One of these advantages of Army 
ROTC is the social life of the cadet. 
Scabbard and Blade sponsors the an- 
nual Military Ball each spring. This 
year, they sponsored the first Combat 
Ball in February. Scabbard and Blade 
Sweethearts were Christine Chapman 
and Marty McClure, also Military 
Queen. 

At Christmas, Scabbard and Blade 
sponsored a food drive within the 
entire 500 cadet brigade. They raised 
6191 pounds of food stuffs and dis- 
tributed it to 14 needy Lubbock fami- 
lies reached through the Multi-Service 
Center. 

This year the society's new proj- 
ect is the comp'ete compilation of 
the history of the ROTC program in 
Texas and the southwest. 

Their ROTC scholarship and 
training was put to good use. Scab- 
bard and Blade competed in the Na- 
tional Pistol Match this year and 
placed third in the nation. 

Commanding Scabbard and Blade 
was Captain William R. Phillpotts. 
Officers included: 1st Lt. William H. 
Burgesser, vice-president; 2nd Lt. 
Stephen L. Donaldson, treasurer; 1st 
Sgt. Bobby G. Moon, secretary; and 
Maj. Don E. Brown, company sponsor. 



Burgesser present Scabbard and Blade sweethearts Christy Chapman and Marty McClure 



Rumaldo Adame 
Robert L. Adidns 
Albert E. Andres 
Louis W. Barbour 



Robert D. Brown 

John M. Bulger 

William H. Burgesser 

J. Floyd Carter 



Walter F. Chapman 

Dale S. Crawford 

Artis M. Davis 

Anthony DiGirolamo, Jr. 



Steven L. Donaldson 

Robert F. Edwards, Jr. 

Robert D. Foote 

Christopher Griffin 



Tom Halbert 


John 


J. Hasse 


Robert G. Moon 


Bill 


R. Moore 


Bill Mumme 


Ronald L 


Neveloff 


William R. 


Phillpotts 


John 


A. Phinizy 


Jimmy M 


Standlee 


James 


D. Young 





I 



31 Tynu! 



I 



CORPSDETTES 

Precision Drill 

CorpsDettes is designed to pro- 
mote activities and interest in the 
Army ROTC program at Tech and 
to increase the educational experience 
of the members through off-campus 
events. The girls participate in many 
campus activities such as marching 
in the Homecoming parade, hostessing 
the University Speakers, participating 
in flag retreats, and preparing for 
the Military Ball. 

Off campus activities include par- 
ticipation in the Veterans Day Parade 
and recruiting trips to represent Texas 
Tech Army ROTC, and competition at 
New Mexico Military Institute in Ros- 
well and West Texas State University 
in Canyon. 

Much of the spring semester was 
spent in hard preparation for the 
San Antonio Fiesta Flambeau Parade. 
The CorpsDettes competed in drill 
competition and brought home the 
first place award. 

The most exciting new project 
was a convention for the purpose of 
uniting Army girls' auxiliary groups. 
A first of its type, it represented 
teams from five states. Guest speaker 
at the meeting was Lt. Col. Maxine 
Michl, co-ordinator and supervisor of 
WAC activities of the Fourth Army 
Area. 

Officers this year included: 
Elaine Splawn, president-executive; 
Candus Crawford, executive vice-pres- 
ident; Cindy Faiks, vice-president of 
personnel; Jean Ann Phillips, vice- 
president of operations; and Jamie 
Brewer, treasurer. 



Ronna K. Arnn 

Nilanne Bancroft 

Susan E. Botf- 

Jamie A. Brewer 

Christine M. Chapman 



Angella J. Clement 

Pamela J. Cooper 

Candus Crawford 

Janet J. Crouch 

Linda D. Evans 



Susan B. Evans 

Cindy S. Faiks 

Kathleen Griffis 

Laura I. Harbin 

Mary L. Howe 



Janine L. Lloyd 

Marty J. McClure 

Melissa A. McElroy 

Linda S. Merrill 

Buffy Moser 



Virginia Ann Parker 

Barbara K. Reynolds 

Jodi Snyder 

Barbara L. Specht 

Elaine Splawn 



Karen E. Surrey 

Trudy J. Turner 

Barbara A. VanNess 

Toni L. Walton 

Connie Welles 





Army CorpsDettes hold an informal discussion and get-acquainted session 
at the First Regional CorpsDettes Convention on March 30. In the center 
is guest speaker Lt. Col. Maxine Michl. To her left is Jamie Brewer and 



to her right are Barbara Van Ness and Linda Evans. Also pictured are 
representatives from Tarleton State College. 



Tyme 35 





i 



Members of the Tyrian Riiies are: (Back) Bill A. Norwood, Jack Jaques Jr., and Garlon D. Brunson. 
(Front) Billy W. Beck, Charles E. Curbo, and Alvm M. Saathoff. 

TYRIAN RIFLES 

Crack Drill Team 

Vital training in leadership, com- 
bat tactics, and martial honor is the 
task of the Tyrian Rifle Team, the 
precision drill rifle team of Tech's 
Army ROTC. 

This year the Tyrian Rifle Team 
acted as firing squad and pall bearers 
for the military burials of Lubbock 
area men who have lost their lives in 
Viet Nam. 

Each Tech football game this year 
began with the presentation of the 
colors by the Tyrians. 

In an official capacity, the 
Tyrians represented Tech as Honor 
Color Guard to greet George Allen, 
former US ambassador and Assistant 
Secretary of State, who spoke at the 
World Affairs Conference in March. 

The Tyrian Rifle Team served 
Lubbock this year by officially pre- 
senting the colors at Music Day which 
is held annually for all area high 
school students. The team also per- 
formed this ceremony for Lubbock 
Christian High School throughout the 
year. 

At Christmas, the Tyrians and 
the CorpsDettes Drill Team enter- 
tained the children at Buckner Baptist 
Home in Lubbock with a precision 
drill and a party. 

Presiding over the Tyrian Rifles 
this year was Gary McMillan, Waco 
junior. This year's First Sergeant was 
Jack Jaquess, Tahoka junior. In his 
second year of sponsorship for the 
team was Major Bobby Carter, a 
Texas A&M graduate. 

Standing ready to fire the cannon 
at a fag retreat are: Robert T. 
Clark, Larry G. Pierce, Jack Jaques, 
and Donald H. Johnson. 



Barbara Ann Van Ness was selected as the 
Tyrian Sweetheart. A sophomore from Fort 
Worth, she is a member of the Army Corps- 
Dettes. 




Practicing for a military parade are: (Back) William B, Rupert, Jon P. Bernier, and Ga 
commander. (Fronf) Robert L. Shaffer and Danny W. Hill. 




Iq liicl 



DC 



^ lech 

T" He Do 
iewkeve 
■vffiily in 

leleai 
k'teest 
ieoiapisi 
iiltsogliiwi 



36 Tyme 



I 



I 






i 




Terry Leach takes careful aim during the 
South Plains Winter League shooting nnatch. 

DOUBLE T 
RIFLE TEAM 

Tech Marksmen 

The Double T Rifle Team hit 
the mark every time it represented the 
university in exhibition and compe- 
tition in 1967-68. 

The team is open to all Tech stu- 
dents interested in firing a .22 caliber 
rifle or a pistol and representing Tech 
in the southwest. 



The award winning team of Terry Leach, William Mize and Harold Sloan practice before -i ! Sin 
Antonio meet. 



The rifle team is a member of 
the Southwest Rifle Association and 
competes against most of the South- 
west Conference schools. 

The Army ROTC members on 
the team formed the Double T ROTC 
Rifle Team in conjunction with the 
Fourth US Army and participated in 
the annual Fourth US Army matches 
in El Paso. Including this trip, the 
team made five out-of-town trips to 
fire competitively. Other destinations 
included Austin, Arlington, Wichita 



Falls, and San Antonio. 

During the year, the team allowed 
the Boy Scouts in this area to use 
the indoor range and members of the 
team acted as coaches. They also 
helped conduct the 4-H Spring Dis- 
trict Match. 

Leading the 30-member team was 
Ray Booth, boys' team captain, and 
Theresa Lee, girls' captain. The team 
was coached by Sgt. Jesus Villarreal 
and sponsored by Maj. John S. 

Wilkes in. 










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The New Looks 

of Fashion 
Arrive at Tech 



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La Ventana 1968 



MADEMOISELLE 



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EDITOR: 

Sheila Looney 

STAFF: 

Bernie Masek, 
Beverly Levo, 
Earlene McCall, 
Cathy Emery 



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Features and Beauties 

2 Coed Talk 

3 Miss Mademoiselle 
4-12 Beauties 

13 Women of the Year 

College and Career 

15 Introduction to Tech's 
Women's Organizations 

16-17 Association of Women Students 

18 Women's Residence Council 

32 Town Girls 

33 Tech Dames 

34-35 Women's Service Organization 

36 Mortar Board 

37 Junior Council 

38 Alpha Lambda Delta 

Dormitories 

19 Clement 

20 Chitwood Freshmen 

21 Chitwood Upperclassmen 

22 Doak 

23 Drane 

24 Gates 

25 Horn 

26 Hulen 

27 Knapp 

28 Stangel 

29 WaU 

30 Weeks 

31 West 



Sororities 



39 Introduction To Tech's Sororities 

40 Panhellenic 

42 Alpha Chi Omega 

44 Alpha Delta Pi 

46 Alpha Phi 

48 Chi Omega 

50 Delta Delta Delta 

52 Delta Gamma 

54 Gamma Phi Beta 

56 Kappa Alpha Theta 

^8 Kappa Kappa Gamma 

60 Phi Mu 

62 Pi Beta Phi 

64 Sigma Kappa 

66 Zeta Tau Alpha 



Mademoiselle 1 



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Coed Talk: 








I can say that this has been the 
busiest year of my life and the LA 
VENTANA can take a great deal of 
the credit. At times we all wondered 
if we would ever pull through but we 
can now look back with a sigh of re- 
lief and satisfaction. The new looks 
of fashion appeared on the Tech cam- 
pus and we have tried to present a 
few. 

Our first job of the year began 
with taking the pictures of the sorori- 
ties. Without the help of Koen's 
studio it would have been impossible 
to present each member of Tech's 
thirteen sororities. We would like to 
thank all of the Greek coeds for their 
cooperation in having their pictures 
made. 

We would also like to thank the 
members of Tech's women organiza- 
tions and the officers and legislators 
of the dorms for giving of their 
time. It is not an easy task to get 
15 to 30 girls together at one time. 

The main event of the year was 
the crowning of Miss Mademoiselle. 
I would like to thank Lathman's de- 
partment store for their time in help- 
ing us select clothing for Miss Made- 
moiselle, Devorah Russell, and the 
nine finalists. Thanks goes to the head 
photographer, Johnny Shipman and 
his staff for capturing the beauty for 
these ten girls. 

For the fashion sketches and art 
work throughout the magazine, thanks 
should go to Pete McKay and Fran 
Smith for their hours of endless work 
to make Mademoiselle a success. The 
fashion sketches by Fran Smith truly 
portrayed the new looks. 

It is impossible to put down in 
words how much appreciation I have 
for everyone who contributed in bring- 
ing this magazine to you. All I can 
say is a sincere thank you. I am very 
much indebted to Beverly Hunt and 
Ronnie Lott who gave me help at 
any time. I also would like to thank 
my staff Bernie Maske, Beverly Levo, 
Cathy Emery qnd Earlene Mc Call. 
For his dedicated direction I thank 
Bill Dean, director of student publica- 
tions. 



2 Mademoiselle 



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Miss Mademoiselle 

Devorah Russell 
Delta Tau^dll^ 




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Jan Glen 
Sigma Chi 





Kay Hayden 
Bledsoe Men's Dorm 



Terri Bryant 
Tech Rodeo 
Association 




Linda Baker 
Alpha Phi 





Mademoiselle 7 




Barbara Ziimnermaii 
Carpenter Men's Dorm 




Sherrill Reagan 
Army ROTC 
Counterguerrilla Unit 



Mademoiselle 9 



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Lynn Hamilton 
Zeta Tau Alpha 




Carolyn O'Dell 
Angel Flight 




Linda Taylor 
Phi Gamma Delta 




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And the Beat 
Goes On . . . 




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14 Mademoiselle 




Tech's Women's Organizations 




Mademoise(le 15 




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AWS Climbs Ladder of Excellence 



Because of the increase in size of 
Texas Tech, the Association of Wom- 
en Students' responsibility to the coed 
has also grown and become more im- 
portant. 

Tech's AWS is a member of a 
large national association, the Inter- 
collegiate Association of Women's Stu- 
dents. It was founded in 1929 to help 
Tech coeds get the greatest benefits 
from college life by promoting unity 
and fellowship among women students 
and by providing opportunities for 
leadership in worthwhile activities on 
campus. 

AWS acts as a coordinating body 
for all women's organizations in set- 
ting standards for living and working 



together. Tech's AWS is governed by 
the AWS Council. This Council is 
composed of eight officers elected by 
the women on campus, one represent- 
ative from each women's organization 
and a representative from the Fresh- 
man class. 

The Judiciary Council, composed 
of three junior or senior students and 
headed by the Judiciary Chairman, 
handles those cases referred by the 
Advisory Council and those involving 
infractions of general college regu- 
lations. 

AWS sponsors several annual ac- 
tivities including Dad's Day, which 
honors fathers of Tech students, a 
Board of Directors luncheon, a penny- 



a-minute night each semester, and 
Tech Tips, a handbook for Tech wom- 
en which the organization helps write. 

A Freshman orientation program 
for women is also sponsored. It con- 
sists of a Big Sister-Little Sister pro- 
gram and a Howdy party in Septem- 
ber for entering Freshman coeds. 

Women's Day in the spring is 
one of AWS's most important activi- 
ties. Tech's outstanding Woman of the 
Year and Faculty Woman of the Year 
are elected and presented at the Wom- 
en's Day banquet. 

AWS plays an important part in 
a growing Texas Tech because of its 
interest in the individual woman stu- 
dent and her role as one of many Tech 



(• 



Carolyn Boyd 

Janna Calhoun 

Debbie Campbell 

Pat Castleberry 

Christine Chapman 

Gwen Christian 

Jan Crudgington 



Le Ellen Dickson 

Judy Gordon 

Carol Graves 

Kathy Griffis 

Diane Hatchett 

Linda Henderson 
Paula Hooper 

Sandra Huckaby 



Nena Huffaker 

Betty Jordan 

Diane King 

Pat Klous 

Kathy Krug 

Paula Leathers 

Mary Jean Legg 



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Dreu Lyckman 

Cindy Maddox 

Charlene Mason 

Jan McDaniel 

Panze McWherter 

Susan Morrissey 

Suzi Olive 

Bobbi Poff 




Cherylon Robinson 

Sharon Robinson 

Julie Ryan 

Grace Segler 

Sherry Shields 

Clare Smith 

Rita Williams 



Mademoiselle 17 



WRC Lights Tech Campus 




• 



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Women's Residence Council 
brings to Tech each year the glitter- 
ing pageantry of the "Carol of Lights." 
WRC members assume complete re- 
sponsibility for planning this event 
which includes a dinner honoring par- 
ticipating dignitaries. 

The Council, comprised of the 
presidents and vice presidents of each 
female residence hall, listened to the 
requests of dormitory residents and 
clarified governing policies. Council 
suggestions as to changing of policy 
must be accepted by AWS before go- 

18 Mademoiselle 



ing into effect. 

WRC, among their other activi- 
ties, sponsors penny-a-minute night, 
the M.L. Pennington Loan Fund and 
a dinner for dorm counselors. They 
also awarded scholarship trophies to 
the upperclass and freshman dorm hav- 
ing the highest grade point average. 

This year Pat Ramsey served as 
president; Barbara Kelly, treasurer; 
and Melinda Mitchell, secretary. 

Member of WRC were (front row) 
Toni Knight, Wini Striker, Jackie 
Scott, LuAnn Aday and Mary Lipps. 



The second row consisted of Judy 
Caldwell, Sheila Watkins, Bitsy Go- 
forth, Karen Urbanczyk, Barbara Kel- 
ly, Cathie Obriotti, Glenn Scott, Lou 
Ann Witkowski. 

The third row included Marilyn 
Crawley, Lynn Cox, Judy Jenkins, 
Carol White, Pam Jarvis. On the back 
row were Carra McNamara, Linda 
McCoy, Karen Johnson, Mrs. Dorothy 
Garner (sponsor and director of wom- 
en's housing), Mary Coleman, Melinda 
Mitchell, Mary Anderson, Carla Dunn 
and Pat Ramsey. 



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Scholarship Awards HighUght Year 



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Clement's 404 upperclassmen were 
quite active in all aspects of campus 
activity. These activities included a 
Howdy Party, intramural sports, sere- 
nades, exchange dinners and open 
houses for special occasions. They 
also had a scholarship banquet honor- 
ing those who had excelled in particu- 
lar studies and an Appreciation Ban- 



quet for dorm officers. 

This year Clement Hall girls 
participated in a drive for the flood 
victims of the Rio Grande Valley and 
more than 100 of the residents worked 
on the Name Change Committee. 

Assisting in Clement Hall this 
year were (BACK ROW) Tommy 
Walker. Diane Bracy, Libby Quinius, 



Debbie Ball, Betty Caeser, Cathy Mat- 
thews, Carol Olson, Nancy Reeves, 
(MIDDLE ROW) Cathy Obriotti, 
president; Karen Urbanczyk, vice-pres- 
ident; Janna Calhoun, AWS represen- 
tative, Betty Parret, (FRONT ROW) 
Robbin Giddins, Barbara McBride, 
Jeane Sampleton, Sharon Short and 
Diana Tilson. 



Mademoiselle 19 



Chitwood Sets New Atmosphere 



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Rising twelve stories above the 
Texas Tech campus, Chitwood resi- 
dence hall houses both freshmen and 
upperclassmen women. 

The designers of Chitwood wanted 
to provide the utmost in privacy for 
college students. Most residents feel 
they succeeded. The floor plan con- 
sisted of lavatory facilities, three ele- 
vators, and study rooms being in the 
center of each floor with the residents' 
rooms facing the center area. The 



20 Mademoiselle 



hallways on each floor are carpeted 
and more narrow than older dorms. 

Residents describe their dorm as 
friendly and private. There was a 
freshness about Chitwood, not only 
because of the newness of the dorm 
itself, but because of the girls who 
live there. Many of them are transfer 
students and so were new to Tech. 
Chitwood worked with Weymouth on 
various projects and activities together 
such as participating in pep rallies 



and making their homecoming deco- 
rations. 

This year's officers and legisla- 
tors were (BACK ROW) Sally Millwee, 
Paula Leathers, AWS representative; 
Wini Striker, vice president; Judy 
Caldwell, president; Lucy Childress, 
(FRONT ROW) Bonnie Skogland, 
Pam Cooper, Judy Eckeet, Jan Wat- 
kins, Donna Riffer, Joan Bush, Shirley 
Steele, Ann Cargile, Willa Jane Elliot, 
and Betty Garvin. 



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The freshmen in Chitwood Hall 
reside on the eighth, ninth and tenth 
floors. The approximately 150 fresh- 
man girls who lived in Chitwood were 
closely knit because of their small 
number. 

When a girl had a birthday, ar- 
rangements were made with the cafe- 
teria and on that particular evening. 



all freshmen ate at the same table 
to celebrate the aging of their guest 
of honor. 

Parties at Christmas, Thanksgiv- 
ing, Easter and other days were some 
of the special activities. The freshmen 
also served at the Carol of Lights. 

The freshmen kept quiet hours 
the first semester like their classmates 



in other dorms and their atmosphere 
was much the same. 

Officers and legislators for Chit- 
wood freshmen were Pam Jarvis, vice 
president; Judy Jenkins, president; 
Pat Castleberry, AWS representative; 
Pam Starr, Kay Adler, Helen Willard, 
Elaine Saul and Pat Taylor. 






Mademoiselle 21 



Mother-Daughter Party 
Remains Tradition 




Doak Hall may be the oldest wo- promoted 

men's residence hall on campus, but goodwill. 

Doak girls won't let that get them was given 

down. Besides being closely knit be- earned a 

cause of their tradition, Doak girls girls were 

were also united by their participa- intramural 

tion in many activities. Each Tuesday Volleyball 
dorm devotionals were held which This 



a feeling of closeness and 
Each semester a banquet 

for all residents who had 
3.0 or better GPA. Doak 

also avid participators in 
s. This year they won the 
tournament, 
year's officers and legisla- 



tors were (BACK ROW) Michalyn 
Miller, Judy Ashmore, Carol Rankin, 
Wanda Chandler, Cherylon Robinson^ 
Linda Bratt, Carolyn Williams, Mary 
Barkley, (FRONT ROW) Betty Jor- 
dan, AWS representative; LuAnn 
Aday, president; Margie Hale, vice 
president. 



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22 Mademoiselle 



Fun Begins at Busy Drane Hall 




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Drane Hall, another of Tech's 
ancient structures, houses approxi- 
mately 300 freshmen women. But when 
kept as busy as a Drane girl was, 
there was certainly no time to notice 
that the dorm was built in 1940. 
Drane girls were not only encouraged 
to attain high grade point averages 
by the prospects of being honored at 
a Scholarship Banquet in the spring, 
but were also offered a variety of ex- 
tra-curricular activities to make their 
every moment at Tech a busy one. 

This year the annual Halloween 
party was spiked by costumed-coeds 
competing for prizes. And Christmas 



time at Drane Hall was an especially 
active time. A formal dance was held 
and the freshman girls decorated the 
dorm tree. Another Christmas activity 
was the particularly delightful custom 
of playing Pixie Pals. Each girl drew 
another's name and then tried to do 
Pixie-ish deeds for her and still 
remain anonymous. Such things as 
sending small gifts and sneaking into 
a girl's room to make her bed were 
just some of the good deeds done by 
the Drane Pixies. 

Drane Hall also held dorm de- 
votionals each week at which the girls 
sang songs, played the piano, and got 



to know one another. Many lasting 
friendships were made through the as- 
sociation of girls at these devotionals. 
This year's officers and legislators 
were (FRONT ROW) LeQuinne Fere- 
bee, Carolyn Bowes, Kaelee Butz, 
Pamela Templeton, (SECOND ROW) 
Stancie Shirley, Margie Ransom, 
Elaine Baker, Karen Hitchcock, 
(THIRD ROW) Susie Dunn, Jodie 
Mishler, Carol White, Linda Setser, 
(BACK ROW) Nancy Roebuck, Mari- 
lyn Paulson, Carla Napier, vice pres- 
ident, Alice Anderson, president, Owen 
Christian, AWS representative. 



Mademoiselle 23 



Freshmen Cross Bridge to Gates 



Gates Hall, now in its fifth year 
as a freshman women's dorm, is es- 
sentially a new and modern structure. 
Its fountain, its furnishings, and its 
decor are strictly contemporary. So 
are many of the features provided 
for the convenience and comfort of 
the Gates girls. These include a con- 
cession room, enclosed patios, eleva- 
tors, and color television, as well as 
formal and informal lounge areas. 

But the attitude of Gates Hall 
girls is much more traditional than 
the dorm itself. They strive to provide 



a close-knit, homey atmosphere in 
which to spend their freshman year. 
Perhaps this attitude was expressed 
best by Lynn Cox, dorm president, 
when she said, "We try to make Gates 
a second home — a home away from 
home." 

The girls decorate for Homecom- 
ing, have an annual Halloween party 
and a Christmas party with a tree, 
and honor their "3.00 Pointers" at 
a scholarship banquet. 

Assisting the officers, Lynn Cox, 
president, Marilyn Crawley, vice pres- 



ident, and Panze McWherter, AWS 
representative, were this year's leg- 
islators, (FRONT ROW) Susan An- 
thony, Kathy Morris, Charlene Berry, 
Becky Barlow, Caren McCammon, 
Panze McWherter, Lynn Cox, Marilyn 
Crawley, Kathy Rhoads, Sandra Mor- 
gan, Susan Shelby, Rene Brooks, 
(BACK ROW) Kathleen Griff is, Car- 
olyn O'Dell, Nancy Norris, Shary 
Stanley, Susan Sanders, Betty Ma- 
thews, Bonnie Craddick, Pat Ann 
Reavis, Cheryl McWilliams, Marilyn 
Davies, and Fran Cameron. 




I 



24 Mademoiselle 



b 






Horn Provides Helpful Services 




Horn Hall was a place where peo- 
ple's needs came first. This was shown 
by a spirit of service and giving that 
ran through Horn's 300 active fresh- 
men. This year they collected money 
and clothes for the Rio Grande Valley 
flood victims. 

Horn Hall also spent leisure time 
attending all dorm parties, mixers with 
boys' dorms, decorating their dorm for 



the different holidays, and its annual 
street dance. This year's officers were 
Glenn Scott, president; Sheila Watkins, 
vice president; Gracie Segler, AWS 
representative. 

Serving as Horn's legislators were 
(back row) Cathy Counts, Nancy Tip- 
pett, Paige Calhoun, and Barbara 
Baumgardner. The middle row con- 
sisted of Annet Sheffield, Margaret 



Aho, Barbara Zimmerman, Nancy 
Bell, Cindy Parker, Pat Schroeder, 
Cindy Cameron, Beverly Porter, Iva 
Tanner, Marsha Phillips, and Melissa 
Wafer. 

The front row included Amy Hill- 
house, Sheila Watkins, vice president; 
Gracie Segler, AWS representative; 
Glenn Scott, president; Brenda Dincan 
and Susan Webb. 



Mademoiselle 25 




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families 
one oi 

KnapP: 
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Busy Coeds Live In Hulen 






Hulen Hall girls went about their 
busy funfilled lives day after day this 
year. They worked and played to- 
gether on outings or dorm parties. 

The dorm life activities included 
a scholarship dinner, to stress the im- 
portance of gaining knowledge, a 
Christmas project for charity work, 
serenades by boys' dorms and a pic- 
nic with Clement Hall. 

In the first picture are the offi- 
cers Carra McNamara, president; 
Toni Knight, vice president; and Le- 
Ellen Dickson, AWS representative. 
The other pictures show the legislators 
for Hulen, Betty Fields, Millie Moone, 
Carol Biser, Marsha Zinn, Penny Pow- 
ers, Cheryl Powell, Pat Milligan, Judy 
Cantrell, Angela Clement, Tally Sor- 
enson, Ginger Viets and Pam Free- 
man. 





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26 Mademoiselle 



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i 



Knapp's Doll House Comes Alive 



Each year at Christmas time 
Knapp hall girls buy a doll and place it 
in a large doll house in the lobby. 
These dolls are then presented to needy 
families as gifts. This service is only 
one of the many activities in which 
Knapp girls participate. 

Knapp Hall was led by Carla 
Dunn, president; Julie Sturdivant, vice 
president, and Jan Crudgington, AWS 
representative. Just a few of Knapp's 



activities included, mixers, all dorm 
parties, an annual picnic, and weekly 
devotionals. 

Knapp won the spirit stick at one 
of Tech's pep rallies. Also the dorm 
won first place for their outdoor dec- 
orations at Homecoming. In the spring 
Knapp had an all dorm formal. 

Members of Knapp's executive 
board and legislators this year were 
(at the back) Mrs. Ruth Causey, coun- 



selor; legislators (on the third row) 
Kanda Kinny, Carolin Bass, Cherly 
Bennett, Jo Ann Craig, Eren Johnson 
and Becky Dunlap. On the second row 
were Sarah Smith, Kitty Jungerman, 
Lane Faith, Betsy Knight, Susan 
Schlosser, Carolyn Glenn, Kita Keel, 
Gwen Flache, Barbara Thomas, Ann 
Piper. Knapp officers for this year 
were Jan Crudgington, Julie Sturdi- 
vant, and Carla Dunn. 



I 




Mademoiselle 27 




•iic 



Co-ed Dorm Offers 
New Excitement 



Five hundred twenty girls and 
five hundred twenty boys make a good 
combination for mixers and picnics. 
The girls that lived in Stangel find 
these as well as sharing T.V. lounges 
and the snack bar with Murdough 
were the chief attractions of the dorm. 



Stangel planned a homecoming re- 
ception along with decorations. The 
girls had a Christmas party and open 
house to show off their dorm decora- 
tions. 

Officers and legislators this year 



included (BACK ROW) Anne Harle- 
son, Suzi Shelton, Kay Day, Pam 
Smith, Shirley Worde, Judy Murrah, 
(FRONT ROW) Judy Skepper, Cindy 
Hale, Frances Florey, Carol Roberts, 
Melinda Mitchell and Jane Howe. 



28 Mademoiselle 



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Astroland . . . 



I Wall Hall Girls Try Anything 



Double the pleasure, double the 
fun as Wall Hall joins with Gates to 
decorate for homecoming and Christ- 
mas. 

Wall holds an all dorm party at 
the beginning to help the girls get 
acquainted. Later in the year there 
was a Christmas party and other 
holiday parties. Wall residents par- 
ticipate in girls intramurals and help 
with the Carol of Lights. 



The legislators and officers for 
this year were Amy Trail, Mary Bar- 
nett, Sharon Robinson, Milla Perry, 
Debbie Worde, Gaynelle Doehne, and 
President Bitsy Goforth. Also Cathey 
Dykes, Susan Elrod, Jancy Ginn, Vice 
President Karen Johnson, AWS repre- 
sentative Jan McDaniel, Pam Oakes, 
Susan Morrissey, Jo Ann Lovelace, 
Rita Thomas, Evelyn Nesrsta, Diane 
Hatchett. 



Mademoiselle 29 



Weeks Hall Remains A Favorite 



i 




Weeks Hall remained a favorite 
place for upperclassmen residents. One 
reason for this favoritism is the es- 
tablished tradition by Weeks. Each 
Christmas the girls collect toys and 
donate them to a Negro children's 
nursery in Lubbock. 

Another meaningful Christmas 
tradition was the candle-light caroling 



service given by the senior residents. 

Weeks has also retired the up- 
perclass scholarship trophy this past 
year after winning it five years in 
succession. They participated in in- 
tramurals and homecoming celebra- 
tions. There were seasonal dorm par- 
ties so the girls could get acquainted. 

The officers and legislators for 



Weeks were (BACK ROW) Colleen 
McCarty, Lana Lowrie, Jackie Good- 
win, Mary Crout, Kathy Harris, Gail 
Hawes, Kay Reynolds, Karen O'Neal 
and Susie Jeter, (FRONT ROW) 
Julia Lenehan, Jackie Scott, vice pres- 
ident; Donna Temple; and Mary Cole- 
man, president. 



id 



30 Mademoiselle 



^Go West, Young Woman, 

Go West' 




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pres- 
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"Go West, Young Woman, Go 
West" — and find all the fun dormitory 
living can offer. West Hall carries 
out such activities as an Orphan's 
Christmas Party, tea for Seniors, 
Dad's Day and Homecoming Recep- 
tions, Christmas Tree Trim Party, and 
Scholarship Breakfast. The special 
event this year was a street dance 
that was opened to the whole school. 

The girls who "went West" to 

make the finest their home are 

(FIRST ROW) Vice-President Mary 



Ann Lipps, Legislators Judy Spencer, 
Jan Doherty, AWS Representative Mi- 
lanne Bancroft, Legislator Connie 
Reynolds, President Linda McCoy; 
(SECOND ROW) Legislators Kay 
Clanahan, Linda Tilson, Bert Dutton, 
Pat Nilson, Hollye Young, Vallerie 
La Gasse, Suzanna Williams; (THIRD 
ROW) Laura Wolf, Elba Lawrence, 
Diane Milligan, Marilyn Fox, and Di- 
ane Kuss. 



Mademoiselle 31 



Town Girls Links Coeds To Tech 



Perhaps one of the most active 
organizations on campus this year was 
the Town Girls. This group consisted 
of 120 girls from Lubbock and sur- 
rounding areas who lived off campus, 
and met twice a month at luncheons. 
According to Mary Anderson, pres- 
ident, the purpose of the club was to 
make off-campus girls feel more a part 
of campus activities. 



At each of their luncheons, the 
girls were presented with a program 
consisting of talks by faculty and staff 
members or entertainment. 

Town Girls also participated in 
other activities such as entering a float 
in the Homecoming parade, singing in 
the Carol of Lights, and various ser- 
vice projects such as their Easter Egg 




Hunt at the Guadalupe Center. 

Assisting Mary were the other of- 
ficers, Peggy Furgeson, first vice pres- 
ident and Anna Langley, second vice 
president. Sandra Stark was the re- 
cording secretary, and Carla Hudgins, 
corresponding secretary. Treasurer of 
the Town Girls was Elayne Lance and 
Pat Klous was the AWS representative. 



Mary Anderson 
Sharon Anderson 
Betsy Austin 
Patricia Ball 
Anita Bell 
Sandra Collett 
Janis Cooper 



Angela Cunningham 
Barbara Davis 
Janet Douglass 
Barbara Durham 
Peggy Furgeson 
Elizabeth George 
Sandra George 
Jennifer Gibson 

Elizabeth Greentree 
Susan Gum 
Joyce Haley 
Anna Hardy 
Janice Hastings 
Mary Hilburn 
Carla Hudgins 
Nena Huffaker 

Susan Jackson 
Patricia James 
Janette Johnston 
Carol Jones 
Jacque Jones 
Patricia Kelley 
Janet Kinard 
Diana Kinslow 



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Belt 



Patricia Klous 
Elayne Lance 
Jone La Rue 
Marilyn McClendon 
Jennifer McGaughey 
Mary Mercer 
Marie Nagle 



Patricia Nickell 

Linda Paige 

Linda Parker 

Cathleen Percival 

Joanne Peyton 

Carma Pruitt 

Susan Rawlins 

Nancy Reedy 

Nedree Riggs 

Kerry Rogers 

Patricia Rogers 

Kathy Ross 

Dinah Salyars 

Susan Sharp 

Sharon Shaw 

Treva Sheumaker 

Sandra Stark 

Jodi Teague 

Patricia Tennison 

Linda Thomas 

Sharon Waldrip 

Danis Watson 

Kay Wilkins 

Bette Yeager 




i 



32 Mademoiselle 



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Tech Dames Push 
Hubbies Through 



Candidates for the Dames' Sweetheart were 
(FRONT ROW) Sue Stagner, Sweetheart; 
Tommy Clark, (BACK ROW) Pam Norton, 
Betty Montgomery and Carolyn Snedeker 



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The purpose of the Tech Dames 
is to help the wives of Tech students 
cultivate friendships and get acquaint- 
ed with the college. The Tech club 
is associated with the national or- 
ganization for wives of college stu- 
dents, The Dame Club. 

Tech Dames meets once a month 
during the school year while its three 
interest groups meet once a week. 
"These groups are what holds the 
club together," said Dames' president 
Sue Stagner. Sixty members attend 
the three groups which are broken 
down into arts and crafts, volleyball 
and bridge. 

This year's events began with a 
fashion show by Hemphill-Wells 
which was followed by the Mr. and 
Miss Techsan contest. In December 
the Dames invited their husbands to 
a pot luck dinner. The annual Sweet- 
heart Dinner Dance was held in Febru- 
ary. At the end of the year there was 
the presentation of the PHTS (Putting 
Hubby Through School) Diploma to 
the graduating seniors. 



r 



The Tech Dames selected DeNette Parder, 
age 4, and Nat Willis, age 3, as the Tiny 
Techsans. 



OFFICERS OF THE Tech Dames for the 
year were (FRONT ROW) Tommy Clark, 
first vice president; Sue Stagner, president; 
Peggy Marshall, second vice president; 
Carolyn Snedeker, secretary; (SECOND 
ROW) Marquita Akers, treasurer; Pam 
Norton, recording secretary; Judy Worthan, 
historian; and Hellene Tharp, publicity 
chairman. 



J I 



II 




Mademoiselle 33 



WSO Increases Membership 




Members and pledges of WSO participate 
in a Big Sister-Little Sister skit. Actives as- 
sisting the pledges are Linda Morrison and 
Carolyn Tucker. The pledges wearing their 
skit costumes were Sharon Sludder and 
Margaret Wolf. 



Since its inception in 1959 as a 
committee in AWS, the Women' s 
Service Organization has expanded 
from 17 members to 62. The organi- 
zation, sponsored by Dr. Ann Buntin 
and Miss Opal Wood, gained campus 
recognition in 1962. 

"Members learn responsibility, 
leadership and friendship," said 
Sharon Reed, WSO president. This is 
in accordance with the principles of 
friendship, service and equality 
through active participation in pro- 
jects. 

WSO members participated in at 
least 15 hours of projects each se- 
mester. These included working at 
the elections, registering exes and 
making luminaries for homecoming 
and the Carol of Lights. Also they 
worked in the Dean of Women's of- 
fice and the United Fund and tu- 
t o r e d at the Lubbock Children's 
Home. 

WSO was started as a sister or- 
ganization to Alpha Chi Omega. This 
year they put on a strong campaign 
to interest other universities to initi- 
ate such an organization on their 
campuses. 

Through the Women's Service 
Organization the Tech campus has 
benefited greatly. 






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Patricia Adair 
Shelley Armitage 
Karla Barrow 
Carolyn Berthold 
Katy Bluntze 
Myrna Botkin 



Janet Bottlinger 
Carolyn Boyd 
Linda Bratt 
Kathleen Brown 
Susan Brown 
Jana Cooper 



Anita Curpo 
Janice Drake 
Frances Dyer 
Jamie Evans 
Carol Ewing 
MaryFeagin 



Mary Gaines 
Laura Cent 
Sandra Godwin 
Carol Gollnick 
Judy Gordon 
Cindy Gruner 



34 Mademoiselle 



f 




Officers of the Women's Service Organiza- 
tion this year were Dorinda Nail, social 
chairman; Mary Peppeard, parliamentar- 



ian; Sharon Reed, president; Myrna Bot- 
kin, pledge chairman; and Carolyn Boyd, 
publicity chairman; (SECOND ROW) Lin- 



da Ullom, recording secretary; Karen Miller, 
corresponding secretary; Kathleen Brown, 
treasurer; and Shelley Armitage, vice presi- 
dent. 



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Jayellen Harbin 

Victoria Hughes 

Beverly Johnson 

Jan Jones 

Roberta Jones 

Linda Jowers 

Mary Keller 

Linda Kleinknecht 



Betty Lynch 

Cynthia Madsen 

Judy Mahlmann 

Linda Mahlmann 

Eileen McCarthy 

Karen Miller 

Patricia Milligan 



Linda Mitchell 

Linda Morrison 

Dorinda Nail 

Cathy Obriotti 

Frances Parsons 

Mary Peppeard 

Sharon Reed 

Michelle Rohr 



Michael Treut 

Carolyn Tucker 

Linda Ullom 

Barbara Waldrop 

Diana Warner 

Kathryn Werner 

Laura Westfall 

Ann Wilds 




Ruth Rucker 
Barbara Samson 
Brenda Schaffer 

Diana Shafer 

Virgileen Shinn 

Mary Skopinski 

Carol Susen 



Mademoiselle 35 



I. wjniiiijuiiUbUmin' ■'■■Ji ' 



Mortar Board Picks Top Seniors 







Mortar Board, national senior wo- 
men's honor society, tapped twenty- 
five junior women at Texas Tech this 
spring. Their selection is based on 
leadership, scholarship and service. 

This year Forum Chapter, Mor- 
tar Board's Texas Tech chapter, was 
host for the annual section meeting 
for chapters from six other universi- 
ties. The chapter also held a program 
for "Operation Senorita" which is 
sponsored by the Lubbock Junior 



League. 

Forum sponsored a Homecoming 
Coffee for alumnae and a Smarty 
Party for freshmen women who have 
a 3.0 grade point average. 

In an effort to support Texas 
Tech and its activities, the members 
attended a cultural event each month 
as a group, wearing their black blaz- 
ers with a mortar board crest. 

Forum Chapter strived to en- 



courage scholarship, the idea that 
studying comes first at school and 
that leaders can make good followers. 
Members of this year's Mortar 
Board were (FRONT ROW) Janie 
Kinney, Carla Matthew, Kathy Harri- 
son, Gwen Henry, Suzi Crain, and 
Lu Ann Aday; (BACK ROW) Gwen 
Conally, Judy Jay, Mary Ann Gaines, 
Janie Harris, Tina Huer and Janis 
Langley. 



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36 Mademoiselle 



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Junior Council Honors Coeds 



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,ood(olloweis. 
'veai's Mortar 
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Service to the Tech campus is the 
valiant purpose of a women's or- 
ganization known as the Junior Coun- 
cil. 

Selecting its own projects, the 
Junior Council sponsored several ac- 
tivities throughout the year. The or- 
ganization sponsored Junior Tech Day 
which made it possible for some one 
hundred children from two Lubbock 
children's homes to attend a Raider 
football game with a Tech student. 

This past year the council raised 



funds by holding a shoe shine in the 
Student Union and sold post cards 
picturing the annual Carol of Lights. 

Any girl with a 3.0 average at 
the end of her sophomore year is 
qualified for membership. Members 
are chosen by the council itself and 
the choices are based on scholarship, 
leadership, service, and character. 

Junior Council officers for the 
year were President Kay Wilkins, 
Vice President Judy Caldwell, Treas- 
urer Janice Hastings, Secretary Car- 



la Bell, B.S.O., Joan Williams, Re- 
porter Peggy Furgeson, and Project 
Chairman Mary Lynn Anderson. 

Members of Junior Council this 
year were (BACK ROW) Suzi Jeter, 
Janice Hastings, Pat Coil, Marilyn 
Phillips, Kay Wilkins, Anita Pratt, 
(MIDDLE ROW) Clar Smith, Janice 
Ogle, Judy Mixon, Anne Blackburn, 
Susan EUe, (FRONT ROW) Jeane 
Wood, Judy Caldwell, Joan Williams, 
Nancy Hicks, Kathy Moore, Jane 
Howe. 



Mademoiselle 37 



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Margaret Aho 
Peggy Becknal 
Madalyn Binger 
Becky Botkin 



Mary Brandenburg 
Cindy Cameron 
Debbie Campbell 
Sandra Carson 



Lynda Darden 
Luanna Davis 
Laurie Dowell 
Janice Drake 



Carla Dunn 
Pamela Freeman 
Theresa Gileson 
Diane Hatchett 



Patricia Henderson 
Jeanie Hewlett 
Lynda Hill 
Karen Hitchcock 



Nena Huffaker 
Janice King 
Mary Jean Legg 
Ethel Mabry 



Donna Mayfield 
Dorinda Nail 
Evelyn Nesrsta 
Pamela Oakes 



Patty O'Neill 
Paula Parramore 
Marilyn Paulson 
Sara Peek 



Anita Rhoades 
Beverly Rhoades 
Ruth Rucker 
Lynn Saulsbury 



Patricia Schroeder 
Karen Shepherd 
Mariellen Showalter 
Linda Simpson 



Mary Lou Simpson 
Carol Story 
Marilyn Teaff 
Ellen Tipton 



Alpha Lambda Delta 

Freshman 

Honorary 

Takes ^Cream 

of the Crop' 



Alpha Lambda Delta, women's 
honorary society, promotes a high 
standard of learning and encourages 
high scholastic attainment among fresh- 
men women at Tech. 

Prerequisite for joining the or- 
ganization is a 3.5 grade average 
with 15 hours credit. 

Members are active only in their 
sophomore year; however, the society 
presents honorary certificates to sen- 
ior inactives who have maintained a 
3.5 grade average during their first 
seven semesters of college life. Also 
the organization grants a $2,000 fel- 
lowship for graduate work to one of 
its members. 

During the year Alpha Lambda 
Delta conducts two pledge services 
and sponsors a spring banquet with Phi 
Eta Sigma — freshman honorary for 
men. This year Dr. Willis Tate, Pres- 
ident of SMU, was the guest speaker 
at the banquet. 

Alpha Lambda Delta launched a 
new project this year. The organiza- 
tion publicized, in academic buildings 
on campus, the availability of schol- 
arships for the undergraduate student. 

A growing society. Alpha Lambda 
Delta boasts a membership of 77 co- 
eds with spring initiates still to be 
decided. Officers this year are: Luanna 
Davis, president; Jeanie Hewlett, vice 
president; Sara Peek, secretary and 
Debby Campbell, treasurer. 



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TEXAS TECH'S 
GREEK JEWELS 





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Constance Thomas 
President 



Ann Blackburn 
Vice President 



Janice Merrick 
Secretary 



Jan Butler 
Treasurer 





Mary Boedeker 

Scholarship 

Chairman 




Paula Hooper 
AWS Representative 



Gretchen Strief 
Rush Chairman 



Zct 



Panhellenic Sets Guidelines 
for Tech Sororities 



"We the Fraternity Women of 
America, stand for preparation for 
service through the character building 
inspired in the close contact and deep 
friendship of fraternity life. To us, 
fraternity life is not the enjoyment of 
special privileges but an opportunity 
to prepare for wide and wise human 
service." This is taken from the Na- 
tional Panhellenic Creed and applies 
to all sororities everywhere. It is the 
duty of Panhellenic to see that these 
standards are met. 

Panhellenic Council is the govern- 
ing body of the thirteen sororities at 
Texas Tech. The council is composed 
of two representatives from each so- 
rority. This meets regularly to discuss 
questions of mutual concern and inter- 



40 Mademoiselle 



est, and to plan the various activities 
and special events sponsored by Pan- 
hellenic throughout the year. All so- 
rority members have a voice in Pan- 
hellenic decisions, for the represent- 
atives have an opportunity to discuss 
questions with their chapter. 

The goals of the Panhellenic Coun- 
cil are to maintain high cultural, ed- 
ucational, and social standards of so- 
rority women. Panhellenic also serves 
as a forum for the discussion of the 
problems common to the thirteen so- 
rorities. It strives for greater unity 
and cooperation among the groups. 

Panhellenic compiles and enforces 
rules governing rushing, pledging, ini- 
tiation, chapter social functions, and 
any other areas involving the sorority 



system. 

Each year Panhellenic awards a 
trophy to the sorority with the highest 
grade average and the pledge class with 
the highest grade average. 

This year Panhellenic and the 
Intrafraternity Council co-sponsored 
Greek Week. The purpose of Greek 
Week was to re-examine fraternity and 
sorority ideas, and to acquaint the cam- 
pus and the community with the ideas 
for which fraternities and sororities 
stand. 

Panhellenic Council has a job that 
increases each year. It will continue 
to govern the sorority system at Tech 
and show what the system has to offer 
its members and the campus. 




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Panhellenic Delegates 



Susan Barrow 
PhiMu 




Kay Escott 
Kappa Alpha Theta 




Barbara Hines 
Zeta Tau Alpha 




Jane Kelsey 
Delta Delta Delta 



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Mary Miller 
Alpha Phi 




Paula Parramore 
Alpha Chi Omega 



Sue Beauman 
Gamma Phi Beta 




Sharon Haralson 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 




Jan Hood 
Alpha Delta Pi 




Susie Kregel 
Alpha Delta Pi 




Carla Napier 
Kappa Alpha Theta 




Sherrill Reagan 
Gamma Phi Beta 




Penny Byerley 
Delta Gamma 




Karen Henderson 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 



W 



Judy Jay 
Sigma Kappa 




Janet Lewis 
Delta Gamma 




Carolyn ODell 
Zeta Tau Alpha 



I 




Judith Reuter 
Alpha Chi Omega 




Sharon Woldhagen 
Sigma Kappa 




Carolyn Crawley 
Chi Omega 




Gwen Henry 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 




Janis Johnson 
Chi Omega 






Betsy McGraw 
Delta Delta Delta 




Patricia Paisley 
PhiMu 




Joan 'Williams 
Pi Beta Phi 



Mademoiselle 41 



il 



Alpha Chi Omega 



AXfi 



^Bonnie and Clyde' Look Invades '68 




When the movie 'Bonnie and 
Clyde' had its premier, a new fash- 
ion trend swept over the nation. Bon- 
nie's fashion became a part of every 
College campus. The Alpha Chi 
Omegas were no exception to the new 
Fad. 

This year the Alpha Chi Omegas 
took part in the Cerebral Palsy Eas- 
ter Drive as one of their service func- 
tions. Their other philanthropy pro- 
jects includes working with the Can- 
cer Drive and the United Fund. 

Alpha Chi Dee Yelton ex- 
celled in her field and won an Allied 
Art scholarship. Sandra Shelton was 
a member of Sigma Tau Delta, the 
English honorary. Sue Scott was a 
member of ACS and Mortar Board. 
Claudia Lewis was in the. National 
Secretaries honorary. 

Cathy Cotner served as a Sena- 
tor. Several Alpha Chis were on 
Union committees. Barbara Kelly 
was vice president of Stangel Hall. 

The Alpha Chis' social Events in- 
cluded a dinner dance, presenta- 
tion and a pledge retreat. 



42 Madrnioi.srijf 



68 




dk iiii ifiirir 




Cathy Emery 
Debbie Farris 
Sally Fox 
Margaret Fraser 
Martha Fraser 
Shelley Gamer 



Marsha Gershen 
Marj' Goering 
Susan Hamilton 
Gayla Jeter 
Ella Jones 
Linda Jordon 



Jan Kelley 
Barbara Kelly 
Sandra Korona 
Kathy Krug 
Patricia Layden 
Claudia Lewis 



Linda Logan 
Sandra Mc Ginley 
Elaine Mc Laughlin 
Melanie Miller 
Linda Moore 
Sandra O'Neal 



Sandra Padula 
Paula Parramore 
Nancy Reeves 
Judith Reuter 
Penny Rigby 
Ellen Roy 



Kay Ryan 
Paula Scarbrough 
Patricia Scott 
Susan Scott 
Susan Sharp 
Sandra Shelton 



Patsy Smith 
Carol Snodgrass 
Donna Stansberry 
Shirley Steele 
Susan Sullivan 
Pat Taylor 




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Pat Alexander 
Gloria Anderson 
Reva Atkins 
Linda Austin 
Milanne Bancroft 
Donna Becker 
Janie Beddingfield 
Georgia Bohuslav 

Susan Bott 
Carolyn Bowes 
June Bozeman 
Alicia Burns 
Lucy Cogdill 
Cathy Cotner 
Jeanie Dickson 
Susan Elrod 



Sharon Taylor 
Diana Teat 
Lou Thurman 
Tobie Vaden 
Jeannie Vehr 
Nancy Waddell 
Jane Wallace 
Toni Walton 

Myra Warren 
Judy Webb 
Kathy Webb 
Sallie Westbrook 
Linda Williams 
Elaine Wolf 
Dee Yelton 
Carol Young 



Mademoiselle 43 



Alpha Delta Pi 



AAn 



Simplicity Reveals True Fashion 




Although many new ideas hit 
the fashion world this year, simpli- 
city is always a main factor in any 
creation. The Alpha Delta Pi sorority 
presented its picture of simplicity. 

The girls in Alpha Delta Pi won 
sweepstakes in the University Sing 
the spring of 1967 and captured first 
place in the Mixed Division. 

Winning awards in fraternity 
contests seemed to be a habit for the 
ADPi's. They won a first place in the 
Phi Kappa Psi Christman Roundup 
for the Salvation Army, second place 
in Sigma Chi's Derby Day and third 
place in the Fiji Olympics. 

Glenn Scott served as president 
of Horn Hall and Toni Knight acted 
as vice president of Hulen. Buffy Mo- 
ser and Jan Hood marched with the 
Corpdettes. ADPi Alpha Lambda 
Delta members were Janice Merrick, 
Linda Robbins and Sandy Rice. 

Two ADPis were on Union com- 
mittees. Jan Hood served on the Hos- 
pitality committee and Judy Shipp 
served on the International Interests 
committee. 



c 



44 Mademoiselle 



n 



m 



Suzanne Adams 

Kathie Alexander 

Jennifer Ball 

Elizabeth Berling 

Bebs Bullock 

Kay Burney 

Louise Camp 

Vera Cockrell 

Judy Cowell 

Betty Cox 

Dana Craddock 

Janene Dorrough 

Donna Duke 

Susan Dunn 

Janet Gann 

Kathleen Garrett 



Sandra Garrett 

Marilyn Harigel 

Janell Harper 

Patricia Hathaway 

Sandra Hazelwood 

Jan Hood 

Cheryl Horton 

Lora Hunt 

Carol Jackson 

Mary Johnson 

Patti King 

Sara Jane King 

Toni Knight 

Mary Kothmann 



Glenn Scott 

Miriam Shi 

Judy Shipp 

Pamela Starr 

Sarah Sullivan 

Mary Taylor 

Sheri Tnompson 

Paige Watson 

Donna Webb 

Susan Weiner 

Barbara Whiteley 

Melissa Wilkinson 

Cary Williams 

Diana Williams 

Lynn. Williams 

Sheila Yount 




Deborah Mc Cord 

Susan Meade 

Marion Mefford 

Janice Merrick 

Michalyn Miller 

Linda Moore 

Sherry Moore 



Milla Perry 

Karen Queen 

Carol Rankin 

Cathy Ray 

Mary Rice 

Sandra Rice 

Ann Richardson 

Carolyn Rieck 

Emmy Robertson 

Beverly Robbins 

Linda Robbins 

Peggy Roddy 

Janet Rode 

Linda Schrag 



ff #*«'"' 



Mademoiselle 45 



Alpha Phi 




Men's Wear 
Takes Over 
Girls' Wear 



The presence of ties, hats and 
vests seemed to take over the fashion 
world for women's clothes this year. 

Alpha Phis' Christmas service 
project consisted of collecting food 
for needy families in Lubbock. They 
also worked for the Cardiac Aid and 
the Cancer Society. 

The Alpha Phis had their annual 
Paddle Party and retreat, besides 
having both a Founders' Day banquet 
and a scholarship banquet. 

W i n i Striker was a member of 
Psi Chi, the psychology honorary, be- 
sides serving as vice president of 
Chitwood Hall. 

President of Clement Hall this 
year was Cathy Obriotti, who was 
also a member of WSO. 

Kathy Arledge was in Angel 
Flight. Shari Venable kept busy per- 
forming as a member of the Some- 
time, Somehow Singers. Diane Nay- 
lor was secretary of the student 
body. Sarah Stiles was a Freshman 
Cheerleader. Ginger V i e t s was a 
member of Mortar Board. 

Alpha Phis won recognition for 
their chapter by capturing first place 
at the Sigma Chi Derby Day. 



46 Miidcnwiselle, 



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Mary Arledge 
Denise Atwill 
Linda Baker 
Nancy Baldwin 
Ruth Bender 
Charlene Berry 
Linda Blackwell 
Mary Boatman 

Linda Boon 
Sally Boon 
Karen Bridges 
Phyllis Brown 
Becky Bryan 
Charlotte Bryne 
Sandra Busch 
Raelae Butz 

Page Calhoun 
Judy Cantrell 
Catherine Carmichael 
Donna Carter 
Maria Cave 
Jane Chaffee 
Linda Chaplinsky 
Mary Chapman 

Angella Clement 
Susan Combo 
Margaret Conrad 
Toni Cooke 
Sandra Duncan 
Sharron Edgeworth 
Lydia Egbert 
Susan Evans 

Gaye Finney 
Martha Foster 
Linda Fowler 
Robin Giddings 
Ellen Gorsuch 
Barbara Griffin 
Kathleen Griffis 
Mary Halliburton 



Laura Hambleton 
Janis Hathaway 
Donna Henderson 
Christina Heuer 
Jo Anne Hill 
Jan Holloway 
Paula Hooper 



Carla Hudgins 
Chris Huffhines 
Linda Huffhines 
Patty Jones 
Ann Kerr 
Polly Kinnbrugh 
Pamela Lewis 
Carolyn Ligon 

Mary May 
Alice Mc Donough 
Judith Mc Elyea 
Mary Miller 
Kathy Mitchell 
Ann Morehead 
Kathy Morgan 
Susan Morris 

Diane Naylor 
Carol Newton 
Vicki Nowlin 
Catherine Obriotti 
Susan Obriotti 
Kathy Orson 
Nonya Pate 
Barbara Perkins 

Pie Pisano 
Nancy Poteet 
Lois Ricketts 
Merrilyn Riggen 
Bette Smith 
Sarah Stiles 
Wini Striker 
Becky Stubblefield 

Susan Syler 
Betty Thompson 
Cebe Thompson 
Linda Tillinghast 
Shari Venable 
Ginger Viets 
Barbara Williams 
Jeanette Wilson 



Mademoiselle 47 



Chi Omega — 



1 



Casual Look Highlights Wardrobe 



The biggest portion of a coed's 
wardrobe is casual wear. 

The highlight of the Chi Omegas 
this year was moving into a new lodge 
in May. Some of their activities in- 
chosen to attend Chapman College, the 
KA's, pledge presentation and partici- 
pation in several community drives. 

Chi Omega Marky McMillin was 
chosen to attend Chapman College, the 
college of the Seven Seas during the 
spring semester. Members of Junior 
Council were Marky McMillin, Jackie 
Scott, Judy Caldwell and Anita Pratt. 
Kathy Harrison was a member of 



Mortar Board. Alpha Lambda Delta 
members were Sharon Robinson and 
Marsha Zinn. Kathy Harrison was 
chosen for Who's Who in American 
Colleges. 

Varsity cheerleader Rene Brooks 
was also a Top Techsan. Members 
of the Student Senate were Mary 
Tucker, Merle Chernosky and Marcha 
Zinn. 

Jiffy Bell was chosen a national 
best, pledge for the national conven- 
tion in June. Jiffy was initiated at 
the convention by Tech officers. 




48 Mademoiselle 



^I# 



I 



Aha Addison 

Kathryn Adler 

Peggy Amerman 

Sharon Anderson 

Betty Anglim 

Priscilla Bell 

Marilyn Bradley 

Rene Brooks 

Barbara Brown 

Judy Caldwell 

Sylvia Carter 

Merle Chernosky 

Carolyn Childers 

Cynthia Clark 

Cam Cooper 

Carolynn Crawley 

Marilynn Crawley 

Janet Crouch 

Dian Crowell 

Jan Crudgington 

Karen Cumett 

Ann Damron 

Quixie Doran 

Mary Dolaway 

Cathy Dykes 

Melinda Eckhardt 

Jeanene Edwards 

Linda Effenberger 

Tanya Ekvall 

Pamela English 

Elizabeth Fry 

Sydney Garrett 

Paulette Gavin 

Jan Green 

Barbara Hansen 

Kathryn Harrison 

Melissa Hart 

Holly Huddlestone 

Judye Huffhines 

Margaret Hunter 



Anne McKinney 

Gloria McLarty 

Marky McMillin 

Jolene Montgomery 

Martha Morgan 

Sandra Morgan 

Emily Morrill 

Judith Murrah 

Nancy Norris 

Jane Ogden 

Toya Ohirich 

Leah Overton 

Carolyn Palmer 

Donna Parsons 

Kathy Patterson 

Dorothy Peterson 

Gaylene Pfeffer 

Gertrude Plunket 

Trudy Puttett 

Patricia Ramsey 

Susan Reeves 

Marcy Renz 

Sharon Robinson 

Susan Schlosser 

Betty Schulte 

Jaclyn Scott 

Carol Shelburne 

Susan Shelby 

Mariellen Showalter 

Grace Sigler 

Mary Smith 

Mary Tucker 

Sara Watson 

Virginia Wiley 

Kay Williams 

Dian Winans 

Lorrie Woods 

Martha Woodward 

Patricia Wright 

Marsha Zinn 




Janis Johnson 

Joanne Johnson 

Judy Jones 

Julie Lenehon 

Jaycile Little 

Helene Loran 

Kay Lyons 



BUS 





Mademoiselle 49 



Delta Delta Delta 



AAA 



Pantdress Takes 
Over On Campus 

The most popular fashion of the 
Tech campus this year was the pant- 
dress. The Tri Delts and many other 
coeds enjoyed this new fad. 

Tri Deltas earned numerous 
awards this year and participated in 
various campus and chapter activities. 
Chris Adrean was elected Tech 
Homecoming Queen, and Diane King 
was voted Miss Texas Tech. Delta 
Top Techsans for 1967-1968 were 
Senior Betsy McCraw and Freshmen 
Bobbie Specht, Susan Glover and 
Kim Lawrence. Jana Mahon was 
chosen as Sigma Chi Derby Doll, and 
Susan Glover was freshman cheer- 
leader. Ginger Blon and Loretta Al- 
bright were on the Freshman Coun- 
cil. Carol Story and Susan Anthony 
were members of Alpha Lambda 
Delta. 

Chapter activities which kept 
the Deltas busy were a Dad's Day tea 
and the formal presentation of their 
pledges in October, a retreat to Ceta 
Canyon and Founders Day banquet 
in November and building a float 
and holding a reception for home- 
coming. They also gave a Christmas 
party with the SAE's for underprivi- 
leged children. A scholarship ban- 
quet highlighted March when the 
District President paid the chapter a 
visit and Seniors were honored at the 
annual Pansy Breakfast in May. The 
Deltas awarded their scholarship t o 
Lynn Bourland this year. 





Chris Adrean 
Loretta Albright 
Carol Alle/ 
Jan Alley 
Denise Anthony- 



Laura Anthony 
Susan Anthony 
Becky Barlow 
Vicki Barlow 
Ginger Blon 



Jan Bratton 
Betty Brown 
Carol Buchanan 
Ann Bucy 
Jane Burkett 



Fran Cameron 
Cristy Cathey 
Patsy Carter 
Susan Childs 
Pam Christian 



'W'^" 'W 



\ 



50 Madi-moiselle 








Jackie Cook 
Cheryl Coursey 
Dorothy Cox 
Sue Crocket; 
Dee Doss 
Patty Duffy 
Debbie Duncan 



Patricia Eilert 
Patti Engelhardt 
Kay Galbraith 
Cheryl Gamer 
Janell Gerald 
Royce Gililland 
Susan Glover 



Dale Goolsby 
Barbara Hanley 
Karen Harrison 
Nancy Hedleston 
Janice Herman 
Sue Hillis 
Hadra Hines 




Jane Hollingsworth 
Melinda Hollingsworth 
Gail Howard 
Denise Humphries 
Pam Humphries 
Nanci Ivy 
Susie Jeter 
Jan Johnson 



Cynthia Jones 
Sharon Jones 
Stephanie Jones 
Margaret Karrh 
Cheryl Kasch 
Jane Kelsey 
Diane King 

Kay Kinsey 
Kim Lawrence 
Ann Liston 
Debra Love 
Jana Mahon 
Jode McClung 
Karen McCuUoh 

Marsha McCurry 
Danese McDonald 
Betsy McGraw 
Susan Morrissey 
Ellen Noble 
Rinky Pearce 
Janice Pipes 



Jan Power 
Susan Rice 
Amy Ross 
Gretchen Ross 
Sherron Rushing 
Lou Scoggin 
Paula Sealey 
Cathy Senn 



Betty Shaddix 
Melodic Shute 
Beth Sides 
Kay Slate 
Jodi Snyder 
Beth Sours 
Barbara Specht 

Paula Steele 
Susan Stephens 
Carol Story 
Cathy Thomas 
Elyse Thompson 
Gayle Thompson 
Cyndia Thorton 

Ann Tipton 
Judie Tuggle 
Gayle Underwood 
Barbara Willis 
Judy Winman 
Alice WooUey 
Sharon Young 



Mademoiselle 51 



Delta Gamma 




Ruffles 
Dress Up 
Hemlines 



Ruffles have played an impor- 
tant role in fashions. This year ruf- 
fles at the hemline were very popu- 
lar. 

Members of the Delta Gammas 
who were in Alpha Lambda Delta in- 
cluded Ronna Arnn, Jimmie Hall, Su- 
san Handcodk, Beverly Peters, and 
Leslie Laidlaew. 

D.G.'s were elected to campus 
organizations. Janice McDuff was 
president of AWS, Linda Hayes was 
elected to Freshman Council, Pat 
Neal was Vice President of the 
Freshman Council and Jimmie Hall 
was President o f Junior Panhellenic. 
Senators included Vicki Johnson and 
Krete Jeffery. 

Tapped for Mortar Board were 
Janice McDuff and Jeane Affleck. 

Karen Surrey was Queen of the 
Military Ball. Top 10 finalist of Miss 
Playmate included Tia Taylor, Pat 
Neal, and Karen Surrey. Jane Ann 
Hubbard was also a finalist in the 
Miss Mademoiselle contest. 

Margeen Sharp and Patty Rich- 
ards were Pi Kappa Alpha Dream 
Girls. 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon Little Sis- 
ter of Minerva included Nadine Nay- 
fa, President, Pam Smith — Secretary, 
Molly Shipp, Jane Craddock, and 
Phyllis Sharp. 

Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister 
of Maltese Cross included Peggy 
Frasser, Sandra Kay Woodall, Su- 
zanne Dunn, and Lynn Phyllips. 

Jane Ann Hubbard was Sweet- 
heart of Gaston Hall. Horticulture 
Princesses were Beth Pipkin and Pam 
Arrant. 

Elected to Senior Top Techsan 
was Nadine Nafa and Sophomore 
Top Techsan was Penny Currie. 

Events that highlighted the 
Delta Gamma year were the Pinafore 
Party, Presentation, Pillow and Pad- 
dle Party, Blind Party, Sing Song, 
Retreat, and reading to the blind stu- 
dents which is their philanthropy. 



52 Mademoiselle 



Pamela Aarant 
Jeanne Affleck 
Donna Arnn 
Ginger Ausley 
Teeny Barnes 
Ann Bartlett 
Barbara Brock 
Sandy Brooks 



Dinah Doty 
Suzanne Dunn 
Becky Dunlap 
Barbara Dye 
Sally Eastwood 
Mary Felty 
Pegie Frazier 
Mary Gardenhire 



ere 




Dianna Butterfield 
Penny Byerley 
Terry Bylery 
Beverly Calhoun 
Cynthia Cary 
Patti Clouser 
Kay Corn 
Jane Craddock 
Patricia Dean 



Cheryl Hedges 
Peggy Henry 
Cathy Hunley 
Jane Hubbard 
Madelon Hunt 
Ann Hybskmann 
Krefe Jeffrey 
Vicki Johnson 

Ann Jose 
Karen Kerr 
Leslye Laidlaw 
Lynda Lanier 
Suzanne Langbein 
Janet Lewis 
Martha Lockridge 
Kathy Lohr 

Betty McCombs 
Janice McDuff 
Susan McGuire 
Linda Merrill 
Dee Miller 
Doric Morgan 
Nadine Nayfa 
Patricia Neal 



Carol Roberts 

Kathryn Robinson 

Rosemarie Salvato 

Kathryn Saunders 

Maureen Scherrer 

Linda Schwab 

Sandra Scoggins 

Cheryl Sharp 

Phyllis Sharp 
Molly Shipp 
Sandra Skelton 
Pamela Shirley 
Joy Shultz 
Pamela Smith 
Jean Sosnowy 
Julie Sturdivant 
Karen Surrey 

Suzanne Sutherland 

Terry Sutherland 

Vicki Swasey 

Tia Taylor 

Suzy Terry 

Sandra Woodall 

Shirley Worde 

Sheila Youngquist 

Mademoiselle 53 



Gamma Phi Beta 



roB 



Shirt, Skirt Revive Waistline 



m 



Shirts and skirts brought the 
waistline back to fashion. Gamma Phi 
Beta members were just a few of the 
coeds who returned to this trend. 

Chapter activities included work- 
ing with the TB Association, support- 
ing an orphan girl in Chile, holding 
an Easter Egg hunt for the under- 
privileged, and all intramural events 
this year. 

Five members were chosen as 
military sweethearts. Angel Flight 
members were Gail Hawes, Carolyn 
Schmidt, Marianne Kluge, Jackie 
Goodwin and Margaret McGill. 

Twirlers for the Tech band were 
Marsha Dement, Donna Snyder and 
Diana Walker. 

One of the most honored mem- 
bers of Gamma Phi Beta was Sherrill 
Reagan. Sherrill was an active mem- 
ber of Mortar Board, a member of 
the Homecoming Court and was 
named Miss Wool Of Texas. 




h 



54 Mademoiselle 



Tania Andrasko 

Elaine Baker 

Sue Beauman 

Linda Bednar 

Saudra Beene 

Jane Biggio 

Jan Bostick 

Lin Bowen 

Diana Bracy 

Jo Deane Brown 

Jan Bybee 

Patricia Carter 

Christine Chapman 

Candy Clymer 

Patricia Conover 

Carolyn Cox 

Cindy Davis 

Danette Davis 

Carol Dawson 

Marsha Dement 

La Ellen Dickson 

Susan Esterak 

Susan Evans 

Marilyn Foster 





Ifll^ 




Margaret Fiddle 

Barbara Gay 

Anne Gilmore 

Jancy Cinn 

Jacqulyn Goodwin 

Donna Guffey 

Janet Hall 







Dianne Hardee 

Carol Harrison 

Karen Hash 

Gail Hawes 

Linda Henderson 

Lynda Hogue 






Cheryl Howard 

Carol Johnson 

Nelda Kimble 

Catherine Klette 

Marianne Kluge 

Rebecca Lacy 

Patty McKinney 



Shirley Renfro 

Kay Reynolds 

Linda Rice 

Connie Richardson 

Julie Ryan 

Carolyn Schmidt 

Susie Schmidt 

Karen Simpson 

Becky Shaper 

Cynthia Smith 

Charlotte Snowden 

Donna Snyder 

Rita Thomas 

Carol Thompson 

Diana Walker 

Sharon Walker 

Susie Wall 

Sally Ward 

Kay Warder 

Jackie Williams 

Donna Willoughby 

Dee Wilson 

Jo Ann Wilson 

Rebecca Young 




Dianne Myers 

Nancy Nelson 

Stormy Newsome 

Lana Painter 

Alison Posey 

Sherrill Reagan 

Jeanie Reeves 



Mademoiselle SS 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



KA0 



Wide Belts 
Accentuate 
Waistline 

The waistline has been the main 
attraction of this fashion year. To ac- 
centuate the waistline the wide belt 
was used. 

Kappa Alpha Theta kept busy 
this past year with many activities. 
Fall brought Chapter Retreat, Home- 
coming reception at the lodge, and 
presentation of the pledges. Spring 
brought Kite Flight and the annual 
Dinner Dance at Lubbock Country 
Club. 

Thetas were well represented on 
the Tech campus this year. Carla Mat- 
thews was a member of Mortar 
Board, and Carla Bell and Margaret 
Reeburgh were members of Junior 
Council. Nena Huffaker was a mem- 
ber of Alpha Lambda Delta. Kay 
Hayden served as a Varsity cheer- 
leader. Carolyn McCutchan was run- 
ner-up for Sweetheart of Sig;ma Chi. 

Barbara Durham and Rita Wil- 
liams were members of the Student 
Senate. Katie Upshawand Bretza 
Clark were freshman representatives. 

Melinda Mitchell was president 
of Stangel Hall, and Mary Coleman 
was president of Weeks Hall. Mary 
was also president of WRC. Jan Mc- 
Daniel was AWS representative for 
Wall Hall. 

Kay Hayden and Lynn Foxhall 
represented Theta as members of 
Angel Flight, and Melissa McElroy 
was a member of Corpsdettes. 

Presidents Hostesses were Carla 
Matthews, Margaret Reeburgh, Rita 
Williams, Mary Coleman, Carla Bell, 
and Kay Hayden. 

Rita Williams was elected secre- 
tary of the student body for 1968-69. 




tc/A> 'jH\¥fi : 






( 



I 










Jinx Allen 
Carla Bell 
Niesha Bell 
Carol Brown 
Jeanie Brown 



Brendy Browne 
Betsy Bruner 
Nina Buddington 
Gerry Burch 
Melinda Burnstedt 



Jane Caraway 
Elizabeth Cavin 
Lucy Childrers 
Missy Churchwell 
Bretza Clark 



56 Mademoiselle 



V' 



li 



: 



Elaine Dilbeck 
Jane Dodson 
Susan Douthit 
Barbara Drake 
Carey Duffield 
Barbara Durham 
Cindy ElweU 



Lynn Foxhall 
Diane Gailey 
Judith Gowdey 
Kathleen Gray 
Peggy Gray 
Katharine Gully 
Rosemary Harrison 




Cherry Cole 
Kathy Coleman 
Mary Coleman 
Cathy Coudrey 
Lucy Cox 
Bonnie Craddick 
Dianna Davis 
Robin Davis 



Linda Embick 
Toni Epps 
Nancy Escott 
Tricia Evans 
Betty Falkenberg 
Ann Foote 
Karen Foster 
Niki Fowler 



Kay Hayden 
Susan Hewitt 
Melody Hiatt 
Debbie Holder 
Nena Huffaker 
Linda Kilness 
Pamela Kirk 
Janis Lindley 



Lana Lowrie 
Dorothy McCelvey 
Carolyn McCutchan 
Jan McDaniel 
Melinda McElroy 
Melissa McElroy 
Carla Matthews 



Janelle Mendenhall 
Melinda Mitchell 
Sally Moore 
Carla Napier 
Angela Nelson 
Evelyn Nesrsta 
Jean Pharr 
Flower Pring 



Cynthia Ralls 
Doodie Ramsey 
Pat Reaves 
Margaret Reeburgh 
Marilyn Rhoades 
Susan Rodgers 
Jerre Rogers 



Myra Runge 
Cynthia Sanders 
Pamela Seale 
Loraine Shamblin 
Marsha Shaver 
Sue Sides 
Harriett Snider 
Pennye Spray 



Sally Swatzell 
Kay Trimmier 
Janie Tripp 
Marsha True 
Katie Upshaw 
Carol Webster 
Martha West 



Ginger Wheat 
Connie Williams 
Donna Williams 
Rita Williams 
Pam Wilson 
Becky Wood 
Lou Wulf jen 
Gay Yamini 



Mademoiselle 57 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



KKr 



Tucks, Laces Give Feminine Look 



The most important look in 
fashion this year has been the femi- 
nine look. Each coed has added 
dresses with tucks, gathers, laces and 
ruffles to give this look. 

The Kappa Kappa Gamma's ac- 
tivities this year included the annual 
pledge presentation, Founder's Day 
banquet, Sing Song and the Mon- 
mouth — Duo. 

Many Kappas have been o u t- 
standing in service and leadership. 
Dorm officers were Bitsy Goforth, 
Wall president; Judy Jenkins, Chit- 
wood president; Pam Jarvis, Chit- 
wood vice president; Carla Dunn and 
Sarah Smith, Knapp president and 
vice president. Beverly Hunt was a 
co-editor of LA VENTANA. Editing 
LA VENTANA magazines were Carla 
Dunn and Barbara Reed Hill. Miss 
Lubbock was Kappa Peggy Kincan- 
non. Mary Jean Legg was a varsity 
cheerleader. Miss Advertising was 
Nancy Hick. 

Mortar Board members were 
Janie Harris, president ; Gwen 
Henry, Mary Clements and Janis 
Langley. Junior Council members 
were Becky Shoemaker, Jeane Wood, 
Nancy Hicks, Anne Blackburn, Jane 
Howe, Clare Smith and Kay Wilkins, 
president. 

Members of Angel Flight were 
Barbara Langley, Jane Moore, Debbie 
Campbell, Susan Boone, Linda Hen- 
drix, Bev Jones and Laura Murray. 



(TOP ROW) Sara Alexander, Kathryn Armstrong, Ann 
Arnold, Ruth Atteburn, (MIDDLE ROW) Hedy Bailey, 
Ellen Barton, Anne Blackburn, Caroline Hoggs (BOTTOM 
ROW) Penelope Boggs, Susan Boone, Christine Busiek, 
Debbie Campbell 





^^^^ 



58 Mademoiselle 



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Carol Howard 
Jane Howe 
Cathryn Hull 
Beverly Hunt 
Pam Jarvis 
Judith Jenkins 



Beverly Jones 
Jacquie Jones 
Jessica Jones 
Susan Jones 
Peggy Kincannon 
Nancy Knorpp 



Barbara Langley 
Janis Langley 
Nancy Langley 
Linda Langston 
Mary Legg 
Ann Lewis 



Margaret Magee 
Diane Martin 
Martha McNaul 
Marilyn McNeil 
Georgia Moore 
Jane Moore 



Mary Motley 
Susan Murphy 
Barbara Newsom 
Trina Niemants 
Patricia Owen 
Mary Ann Pauken 





WW 





JoAnn Clements 
Mary Lou Clements 
Paula Clements 
Sandra Crews 
Susan Crews 
Charlotte Davidson 
Cheryl Decker 
Rita Downing 
Ann Fanner 
Jacquelyn Fitzgerald 
Judy Gallagher 
Susan Goering 
Bitsy Goforth 
Judy Hamby 
Anna Haralson 
Janie Harris 

Diana Hatchett 
Linda Hendrix 
Karen Henderson 
Owen Henry 
Nancy Hicks 
Shirley Hill 
Gail Holmes 
Jahis Holmes 



Sheila Pinson 

Penny Rambo 

Barbara Reed 

Ginny Roberts • 

Darla Rose 

Donna Schulz 

Stephanie Shackelford 

Jan Shaw 

Becky Shoemaker 
Clare Smith 
Sarah Smith 
Sharon Smith 
Mary Street 
Ellen Tipton 
Bonnie Beazey 
Paige Verner 

Betsy Walker 
Margaret Walker 
Claudia Welch 
Fairfax Whilden 
Kay Wilkins 
Cindy Willoughby 
Jeanne Wood 
Ann Young 

Mademoiselle 59 



Phi Mu 



OM 



Ski Fashion Brings New Pleasures 




Each winter college students 
make a mass exit to various ski re- 
treats. The Tech campus was no ex- 
ception. 

Phi Mu aims, as its sole purpose, 
to offer an opportunity for close 
friendship and to teach its members 
leadership through the experience of 
working with others o n common 
goals and projects. Mutual interest in 
education, college activities, and in 
each other, binds the group together. 
Each encourages participation in var- 
ied activities which in turn offer un- 
limited and valuable experience. 

The girls of Phi Mu have proven 
their scholastic prowess by their 
membership in many campus honor- 
aries — Theta Sigma Phi — Journal- 
ism; Phi Upsilon Omicron — Home 
Economics; Beta Beta Beta — Zool- 
ogy; Delta Psi Kappa — Physical 
Education; Mu Phi Epsilon — Music; 
Phi Gamma Nu — Business Adminis- 
tration; Sigma Tau Delta — English; 
Gamma Alpha Chi — Advertising. The 
sorority also has members who have 
qualified for the Dean's List, while 
others have become a part of Alpha 
Lambda Delta. 

For the past year. Phi Mu's in- 
terests in campus activities have been 
recognized in their active participa- 
tion in Sing Song, Greek Week, In- 
tramurals, Fiji Olympics, Sigma Chi 
Derby Day, and elections. The Phi 
Mu members have been active in 
dormitory legislatures acting as of- 
ficers and legislators. The members 
are also involved with Corpsdettes, 
Major-Minor Club, AHEA, tj n i o n 
Committees, and Town Girls. 

The Chapter's annual activities 
include Formal Presentation, Kidnap 
Breakfast, Retreat and Workshops, 
Dinner Dance, Founder's Day Ban- 
quet, Big-Little Sister Paddle Party, 
Fraternity Mixers, Picnics, Alum- 
nae Christmas Party, Date Nights, In- 
spiration Week, Homecoming T ea, 
Dad's Day Coffee, Open House for 
Fraternities. 



)/rt(»|. 



60 Mademoiselle 



es 




Cynthia Ayres 
Gay Barrow 
Susan Barrow 
Anita Bell 



Kathleen Biggins 
Sue Blodgett 
Pat Booth 
Linda Bratt 



Cynthia Buechel 

Jan Butler 

Sharon Christman 

Linda Crumpton 

Elizabeth Gray 



Nancy Gripp 

Gayle Gudger 

Mary Ann Hamilton 

Karen Hansen 

Donna Harrell 



Randi Hickman 

Sharon Holladay 

Betsy Hurt 

Vivian Ingram 

Karen Jenkins 



Sandra Jenkins 

Elizabeth Jordon 

Lana Kaiwi 

Terry Korona 

Susan Lancaster 





Lou Langas 
Louanne LeBourveau 
Susan Medlock 
Betsy Newman 
Cynthia Olmsted 



Patricia Paisley 
Arline Pitt 
Pamela Pitt 
Freda Pointer 
Penny Powers 



Beverly Richardson 
Cherylon Robinson 
Sandy Steams 
Marilyn Wood 
Luann Ziegler 



Mademoiselle 61 



Pi Beta Phi 



nB<i> 



Low Belt Dress Remains Popular 



One of the favorite fashions of 
each coed is the low belted dress. 

Each year Pi Beta Phi sponsors 
an Arrowmarket for which members 
make things to be sold. The proceeds 
are used for the Diane Dorsey Schol- 
arship Fund. 

The Koshari Social Club became 
the Pi Beta Phis on the Tech campus 
in 1954. Founded in Monmouth Col- 
lege, Illinois, in 1867 Pi Phis trav- 
elled to Monmouth the year as part of 
the centennial celebration. 

Pi Phis elected to Who's Who 
and to Mortar Board were Gretchen 
Strief, Jane Kinney, Suzi Crain, and 
Gwen Connelley. Jane Kinney was 



Also Lubbock's community ambassa- 
dor to Poland. 

Jan Glenn and Rhonda Lewis 
were elected cheerleaders for 1968. 




Kay Abraham 

Nancy Arthurs 

Betty Bacon 



Ann Barber 

Lou Beal 

Barbie Becker 



Cheryl Bennett 

Betty Bergner 

Janet Berry 



Dottie Boney 

Jan Buenger 

Gail Butler 



Pat Castleberry 

Annie Chambers 

Janene Close 



Gwen Connelley 
Mary Cox 
Suzi Crain 



Dianna Dean 

Leslie Duckworth 

Susan Elle 



Vickie Esty 

Linda Ferguson 

Suzy Ferrell 



Susan Ferris 

Peggy Furgeson 

Christine Gatewood 





I 



V 






li 








62 Mademoiselle 



I 



ar 



1, 



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Jan Glenn 
Sandra Goff 
Sally Gordon 
Kathryn Green 
Sally Halley 
Mary Hanun 



Marlane Handly 
Candace Haralson 
Sharon Haralson 
Sylvia Haught 
Helen Hawks 
Janna Hawn 
Margaret Haynea 

Mar j an Heck 
Janet Heineman 
Jan Hill 
Jane Hill 
Kay Holmes 
Ann Horton 
Nancy Horton 



\l: 








Alice Huff 
Nancy Hum 
Karen Johnson 
Sharon Jones 
Johanna Kennard 
Janie Kinney 
Nancy Kupp 
Amy Lewis 

Gail Lewis 
Rhonda Lewis 
Marilyn Loveless 
Loretta Lowe 
Cynthia Maddox 
Lynn Maddox 
Mollie Marcum 
Patty McFarland 

Pamela McLarty 
Cynthia Merrill 
Diane Montgomery 
Melanie Montgomery 
Janie Muenzler 
Patricia Nobles 
Nancy Northcutt 
Patricia Pattillo 

Dorel Payne 
Penni Pearson 
Joanne Prewitt 
Kimberly Pulley 
Margie Ransom 
LuAnn Reeder 
Elizabeth Rutledge 
Catheryne Scott 

Susan Searls 
Beverly Singley 
Helen Sisco 
Shay Slack 
Kathryn Smith 
Patricia Smith 
Linda Stephen 
Gretchen Strief 



Vicki Storseth 
Sue Sudduth 
Salli Tarkington 
Pamela Thomas 
Betty Tindle 
Gwynne Underwood 
Kathleen Volkel 

June Waggoner 
Linda Waits 
Betty Waller 
Becky Warren 
Stephanie Warren 
Sheila Watkins 
Janis Watts 



Vicki White 
Joan Williams 
Jan Wilson 
Marcie Windier 
Betsy Wright 
Barbara Zimmerman 



Mademoiselle 63 



\r 



Sigma Kappa 



Swimwear Provides Beach Fun 



Each spring swimwear comes to 
each campus, swimwear has remained 
a favorite fashion over the years. 

This year the Sigma Kappas 
won Sweepstakes for their homecom- 
ing float. 

Formal presentation and a Luau 
Dinner Dance were two events of the 
spring semester. A Senior Breakfast 
honoring graduating seniors con- 
cluded annual Sigma Kappa ac- 



tivities. 

Sigmas worked hard to have 
their sorority represented in various 
activities and organizations. Members 
of Alpha Lambda Delta were Claire 
Hogg, Judy Fisher, Kathy Moore and 
Jackie McClain. Kathy Moore is a 
member of Junior Council and Judy 
Jay is a member of Mortar Board. 
Members of other organizations 
included Linda Sellers and Kathy 



Moore in Phi Gamma Nu; Judy Jay 
in Phi Upsilon Omicron; and Avis 
CoUingsworth in Alpha Phi Delta. 

Several other Sigmas received 
other honors. Janis Jones was one of 
the top finalists in the Miss Mademoi- 
selle contest. Jackie McClain was one 
of six finalists for Rodeo Queen. 
Kathy Moore was a President's Hos- 
tess and a Kappa Alpha Southern 
Belle. 




I 



• ) 



64 Mademoiselle 



Peggy Adamson 
Sharon Agne 
Betsy Austin 
Susan Berry 

Mary Boedeker 
Janice Boisvert 



Donna Bowles 

Patricia Brown 

Sherrie Byrum 

Kathleen Claps 

Barbara Glower 

Cathy Coates 

Avis Collinsworth 



Celia Cooper 

Pamela Cooper 

Sandra Degge 

Carole Dodsworth 

Beth Cattaruzza 

Rosalyn Davis 

Robby Dorman 

Deborah Edwards 

Dee Engel 

Mitzi Estep 

Pamela Fischer 

Judith Fisher 



Gloria Holtgrewe 

Virginia Isaacks 

Barbara Jacobe 

Judy Jay 

Janis Jones 

Nora Jones 

Susan Leifeste 




Pat Gilleland 
Linda Gober 

Mary Green 

Patricia Godwin 

Debbie Hines 

Claire Hogg 



Ellen Lewii 

Nancy McCarthy 

Jacqueline McClain 

Mary McNair 

Rebecca Mims 

Susan Minor 



Jodie Mishler 

Dorothy Moench 

Kathy Moore 

Jana MuUer 

Laurel Nelson 

Rita Newton 



Sharon Oprea 

Paula Patterson 

Mary Pearson 

Pamela Pickens 

Sarah Pierce 

Nora Powell 



!• 



Joyce Roberson 

Carol Scarboro 

Linda Sellers 

Sherry Shields 

Nancy Shotten 

D'Aunn Simpson 

Shary Stanley 



Casandra Ward 

Ellen Welsh 

Ann White 

Susan White 

Dorothy Wildenstein 

Sharon Woldhagen 




^^fe^ A L*- .^ 



Mademoiselle 65 



Zeta Tau Alpha 



ZTA 



Dirndl Skirt Becomes New Fad 




The Dirndl skirt was just one 
more of the innovations of the mini 
skirt. The skirt gave college coeds 
that 'little girl' look. 

Zeta activities included parties 
at the lodge, attending church to- 
gether, working for the Cerebral Pal- 
sy clinic and helping other service 
organizations. Zetas supported a Ko- 
rean girl, sponsored many mixers 
with fraternities and held special re- 
ceptions. 

Fall presentation and Zeta Week 
were climaxed by the White Violet 
Breakfast honoring new initiates. 

Zeta members were active i n 
many organizations. Linda Hill and 
Lynn Hamilton were senators for the 
School of Arts and Sciences and Deb- 
bie Black was elected Freshman Rep- 
resentative. Kandie Morcom, Trudy 
Turner and Susan Evans were Corps- 
dettes members. Angel Flight m e m- 
bers included M'Liss Haisley and 
Carolyn O'Dell. 

Connie Thomas was a member 
of Mortar Board and president of 
Panhellenic. Zeta Patsy Kempson 
was a Tech twirler. 



Carolyn Allbritton 

Beth Atchinson 

Beth Atwood 



Jan Belknap 

Emily Beneventi 

Debbie Black 



Rita Brown 
Janet Buchanan 
Sharon Cannon 




I 



Ann Cargil 

Carolyn Case 

Judith Colaccino 



Lucretia Coleman 

Pinki Collins 

Jane Comelison 




II 



tm 



I 



66 Mademoiselle 



# 




Susan Davis 
Penelope Dial 
Dinah Doyle 
Sue Durbon 
Judy Dykes 
Janie Edmiston 
Barbara Esslinger 
Marjorie Evans 

Susan Evans 
Cindy Finney 
Gloria Golding 
M'Liss Haisley 
Deborah Hamilton 
Jimmie Hamilton 
Linda Hays 
Linda Hill 

Barbara Hines 
Sherry Howell 
Pamela Hull 
Barbara Johnson 
Brenda Jones 
Cameo Jones 
Denise Jones 
Judith Jones 

Jill Jordon 
Shelle Kaiser 
Kay Keeton 
Sherry Keeton 
Sharon Kelley 
Patsy Kempson 
Mary Kizer 
Linda Lambert 



Jimi Langhorne 
Leslie Liem 
DeDe Long 
Connie Lovfry 
Marty Macon 
Marilyn Maples 
Karen McCulley 



I 



Jan Milholland 
Jerre Milholland 
Kandie Morcom 
Jeanie Musselman 
Debbie Naylor 
Sybil Newman 
Jan Nicosica 



I 




Patsy O'Bannon 
Carolyn O'Dell 
Suzanne Olive 
Susan Orwig 
Karen Overton 
Linda Palmer 
Judy Pearson 
Karen Pettigrew 
Jan Price 
Jessamine Price 
Susan Richards 
Randee Rowland 
Gail Russell 
Suzanne Saunders 
Sherron Schmidt 
Mary Schwartzkopf 
Linda Scribner 
Brenda Smith 
Sarah Smith 
Carolee Snodgrass 
Elizabeth Tarver 
Constance Thomas 
Betsy Turcotte 
Trudy Turner 
Linda Utterback 
Sara West 
Gayle Wiley 
Gayle Williams 
Helen Williams 
Kay Williams 
Susan Williams 
Diane Wilson 
Betty Witcher 



te 
#? 



Mademoiselle 67 



The 
Total 
Look 







68 Mademoiselle 



II 



Specializing in fine 

Italian foods 

For over six years . 

Pizza — Spaghetti 

Ravioli — Veal — Lasagna 

(and the best salad in town) 



ittle Utaly 



for reservations and orders to go 

Call PO 2-9255 

1 3th at University Ave. 




INC. 



1631 - 19th 
SH 7-2844 

Serving Lubbock 
Since 1931 



t * 



■!f*:"^i i^^-"^^}"' 




-?:^: 




fe^ 






^<^<^ 



TREASURE ISLAND 
GOLF COURSE 



'18 Hole Par Three Course 

• Lighted for Night Play 

• Complete Golf Shop with All 

Pro Line Equipment 

• Sports Wear — Gift Items 

• Professional Instruction Available 

• During School Year Tech Students 

May Play Monday Through Fri. 
Before 6:00 PM for Half Price 




Located Four Miles West of Tech 

on 4th 

Phone SW5-9311 

Pearl Ward — P.G.A. Professional 

Jan Purselly — Assistant 




LADIES S PO RTSWEAR 

2418 BROADWAY LU BBOCK. TEXAS 79401 PHONE PO 5-8244 



Texas Tech's Leading 

Sportswear Center Since 

1938 - 



WASH 
LUBE 
TUNE-UP 
ROAD SERVICE 
BRAKE SERVICE 




G. W, TATE 



SER VICE ST A TION 



2402 - 19th 



PO 2-5458 



Visit the friendly, experienced folks who know how to serve you best 



MAURICE and RUTH SNELL at 



SNELL DRUG 



HIS 



English Leather 
Old Spice 
"His" 

Max Factor 
Kings Men 
Faberge 
Passport 360 



HER 

Rubinstein 

Max Factor 

Coty 

Lenel 

Revlon 

Faberge 

Du Barry 



Magazines • Cosmetics • Foods for Snacks 

Gifts • Drugs • 24-Hour Film Service 

• Jewelry • Stuffed Animals 

PO 5-5833 1221 CoUege 

Across from "Weeks" 



u 



ENTERTAINMENT FOR TECH MEN 



LA VENTANA • 1 968 



'<• 



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Today, the one who wears the pants 
chooses the university 



Comes the "look alike" generation — 
they dress alike, work alike, study alike, play 
alike. Now meet the university they even 
like alike: Texas Tech. It has the class, baby, 
you just can't argue about: either you enjoy 
it, or you absolutely flip for it. Try it! 

Texas Tech 



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PLAYBILL 



SPECIAL THANKS to David Snyder, past 
editor of the University Daily, for speaking 
out on the changes in student culture which 
affect and will change the students of Tech 
In the coming semesters. 

A NEW CULTURE 

Ten years from now when LA VEN- 
TANA owners may finally get around 
to reading this, the present will be 
more in perspective and what's happened 
over the past four years will be more 
identifiable. The evolution of a new 
culture — a student culture — during the 
mid '60s will be evident, although by 
that time the origin of the phenomenon 
will be unimportant. Only its presence 
will be important, even more so in 10 
years than it is today. 

And it is important today. Today's 
students constitute a separate culture in 
the sociological sense, for they are a 
separate group of persons with their own 
entertainment, ideas, attitudes, objectives 
(although they may be temporary), 
methods and outlook toward life ... in 
sum with their own separate way of life. 
It is a culture because now that it has 
begun, it will be self-perpetuating, being 
passed down from student to student. 
It cannot be confined to our generation, 
nor should it be labelled the "generation 
gap" as many cynics have called it. This 
implies that something is amiss and 
should be corrected, yet there is no 
inherent wrong in the evolution or exist- 
ence of a student culture. 

But why announce the birth of this 
student culture now.' Students have al- 
ways had their own way of life, a four- 
year incubation period after which they 
emerge as adults. The difference is that 
many of today's students are not waiting 
until after graduation to begin partici- 
pating in society; they see no reason to 
and indeed there is none. They are 
idealistic and the world is not ideal, but 
this does not mean they should not try 
to change it. In some cases they are in- 
experienced and brash, but this does not 
negate their ability to think, to view 
the world from another perspective 
which may be just as valid as any other. 
Of course, it can be pointed out — ac- 
curately — that this element of students 
is only a small minority, that the vast 
majority remains a part of "traditional" 
society. But this argument can be raised 
about any culture — only a small minority 




PLAYBOY EDITOR 
Barbara Hill 

makes news and makes history, and their 
thinking is substituted for the majority 
which either doesn't care or feels it is 
useless to say anything. Even our system 
of representative democracy has this 
characteristic — theoretically everyone can 
participate, but practically speaking 
everyone doesn't. 

The new student culture is evident 
in many ways. Its presence has been rec- 
ognized by countless magazine articles; 
its influence, in 1968 presidential elec- 
tion with candidates receiving significant 
student support and aid; and its evidence, 
in the hippie, and pseudo hippie move- 
ments. The Associated Collegiate Press 
succinctly describes 1964 as the year of 
campus protest and demonstrations, yet 
in 1968, there were scores more, both 
violent and nonviolent. 

Essentially, the focal point of the 
student culture is a revolution against 
traditional society based on two beliefs: 
(1) that adult management of a world 
in which they live is neither flexible, 
justified, nor successful, and (2) the 
individual is losing his identity in the 
mass society of today. Adult manage- 
ment does not respond rapidly enough 
to changes, whether they be in world 
conditions or on college campuses; on 
small matters and large matters it is 
bogged down in the status quo and 
unresponsive. Another fallacy the stu- 
dent culture finds with complete adult 
management is that there is no reason 
for it other than tradition, and there 
is no reason for students to blindly agree 
with it or ignore it with an "its none 
of my business" attitude. Nor is it diffi- 
cult to describe adult management as 
unsuccessful in many respects, and the 
student culture believes it should try to 
correct this. On the second point — that 
of individualism — the student culture 
sees it disappearing in mass education, 



in bureaucracy, in the corporate philoso- 
phy. The individual is no longer im- 
portant, but is being reduced to a cog 
in a machine. He can be replaced, but 
not bent, folded or mutilated. The im- 
personal attitude of the world and his 
fellow man frightens him because it is a 
threat to his future happiness. 

More than half the nation's high 
school graduates now attend college. The 
net result has been the development of 
a heretofore insignificant and frequently 
absent stage of development in our 
society — a stage which might be called 
"academescene". This four-to six-year 
period of university life has disrupted 
the traditional flow of staid economical, 
political and social concepts from gener- 
ation to generation. Whereas the greatest 
part of the nation's youth formerly 
passed from the adult control of child- 
hood and adolescence directly into adult- 
hood, they now have an interim period 
to examine the relevance of the society 
of which they are members. (The change 
in attitude toward sex is a primary 
example.) Students are now able to ex- 
plore the forces influencing the world 
and to question them when they feel it 
is necessary. They no longer have the 
strong link to the past which previous 
generations had. In short, the world has 
changed and its youth has changed with 
it. For this reason, today's student can- 
not be critically compared with the stu- 
dent of past generations, even though 
many people attempt to draw such a 
comparison. There is just no basis for 
comparing the two. 

Unquestionably, the student culture 
is a force which will have to be reckoned 
with in the future. It is a permanent 
entity, and only a regression of our so- 
ciety could eliminate or modify it — a 
condition which is highly unlikely. This 
is fortunate, for it would not be wise to 
eliminate the newly created student cul- 
ture. It is not afraid of controversy, a 
characteristic which the adult culture 
might well adopt. It serves as a check on 
the decisions of the adult culture, a 
needed force which our society never 
before has had. It helps strike a better 
balance between idealism and practical- 
ity. It helps spark change. The danger 
is that the two cultures may not be able 
to work together, and that irreparable 
damage will be the result as each tries 
to eliminate the other. This seems to be 
the direction in which they are now 
headed. Only if greater concessions are 
made by both sides can the potential 
advantages of the student culture be 
realized and fatal collisions be avoided. 



Playboy 1 



LA VENTANA 



1968 



I 





SADDLE TRAMPING 





WATERMELON BUST 



C0NTENT9 FOR THE 
TECH MEN'S MAGAZINE 

PLAYBILL David Snyder I 

GIRLS OF TECH— candid photography 3 

ALPHA PHI OMEGA— Service 4 

SADDLE TRAMPS— service 6 

DELTA SIGMA PI— service 8 

CHI RHO— service |0 

CIRCLE K— service 1 1 

MEN'S RESIDENCE COUNCIL— governing body 12 

BLEDSOE— dormitory 1 3 

CARPENTER— dormitory 14 

GASTON — dormitory 15 

GORDON— dormitory 17 

MATADOR— dormitory |8 

MURDOUGH— dormitory 20 

SNEED— dormitory 22 

THOMPSON— dormitory 24 

WEYMOUTH— dormitory 25 

WELLS— dormitory 26 

PLAYMATES— beauty 28 

INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL— governing body 30 

ALPHA TAU OMEGA— fraternity 32 

DELTA TAU DELTA— fraternity 34 

PLAYBOY INTERVIEW— candid conversation Casey Charness 35 

KAPPA ALPHA— fraternity 38 

KAPPA SIGMA— fraternity 40 

ON THE SCENE— with the deans 42 

PHI DELTA TH ETA— fraternity 44 

PHI GAMMA DELTA— fraternity 46 

PI KAPPA ALPHA— fraternity 48 

PHI KAPPA PS I— fraternity 50 

SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON— fraternity 52 

LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA— social 54 

SIGMA NU— fraternity 55 

SIGMA CHI— fraternity 58 

SIGMA CHI DERBY DOLL— beauty 60 



BARBARA HILL, editor 

Bettye DeJon, associate editor 

Karen Kerr, Stephanie Jones, 

Carol Howard, David Snyder, 

Casey Charness, staff 

Bill Dean, director of publications 



Cover Photograph — TIa Taylor is one of the 

Playmate Finalists. She is a freshnnan from Ft. 

Worth, majoring in Home Economics. Photo by 
Johnny Shipman. 



Special thanks to Johnny Shipman for his 
work as Head Photographer; Darrel Thomas, 
Milton Adams, Bruce Ott, and Kyle Morris, 
staff photographers; Beverly Hunt and Ronnie 



Lott, LA VENTANA Co-Editors; Jean Rnley, 
moral support and business secretary; Janice 
Aldridge, secretary, KOENS Studios, com- 
posite photographers, Pete McKay, art editor. 



Our Thanks to the Publisher of PLAYBOY Magazine, 
Playboy Building, 232 East Ohio Street, Chicago, 
III., for permission to use the name and format 
of his magazine. 



2 Playboy 



Girls of Texas Tech 




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service 



A Phi 



Commitment to 



Refreshing Service 



Alpha Phi Omega refreshingly 
serves not only the campus but also 
the community and nation. The pur- 
pose of A Phi O is three-fold: leader- 
ship, friendship, and service. Co-spon- 
soring the Little 500 Bicycle race, as- 
sisting in campus elections, running 
the lost and found service, selling pro- 
grams, aiding at University Inter-Scho- 
lastic League events, marking hub 
caps and placing luminarios around 



Bill Agnell 
Toy Armstrong 




Larry Baird 
Ronald Barrett 



John Bedingfield 
Ralph Betler 



William Blue 
Michael Brown 



the campus at Homecoming and Christ- 
mas are all services of the organization. 

In 1966, the group completed a 
$10,000 scholarship fund financed by 
the sale of football programs. A braille 
dictionary was purchased with the re- 
ceipts from the Beauty and Beast 
dance. 

For the benefit of blind students, 
Alpha Phi Omega taped all the gen- 



eral required courses for freshman and 
sophomore students. They also spon- 
sor a scout troup for handicapped boys, 
and provide a student locator card 
system. 

Officers are Roland Haedae, presi- 
dent; Don Hancock, first vice presi- 
dent; Mike Maky, second vice presi- 
dent; Joe Hilburn, treasurer; and Da- 
vid Sanders, secretary. 



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A Phi O member explains driving procedure to entree in the Drive Safely Contest. 




James Cantrell 
James Cole 
Donald Collins 
Glen Cowen 



Kent Crosthwait 
Ken Curry 
Robert Edwards 
Jerrell Fester 



Richard Gardner 
David Green 
Richard Green 



Roland Haedge 
Don Hancock 
Richard Hamilton 




i 



4 Playboy 



1 



organizations 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA 



HngI Hays 



Joseph Hilbun 
Byron Johnson 



Pictured above members of A Phi O finish tabulations of winners in the Drive-Safely 
Contest. Below are winners of the Beauty and the Beast contest sponsored by A Phi O 
as a money raising project. They are Tim Sturm and Jean Ann Phillips. 



Keith Kastor 

Norman Kelley 

Mike Mady 




Don Malcilc 

John Mead 

Larry Mitchell 




A PHI AIDS BLIND 
DONATES BRAILLE 
BOOKS TO LIBRARY 




William Moorhouse 
William Myers 
George Pierce 



John Rollins 
David Sanders 
Ronnie Scott 



John Souders 
George Sutton 
David Swartz 



Jimmy Tilllnghast 
James Wood 



Plavhov Ji 



service 



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William Bailey 
Virgil Barber 
Bobby Beard 
Gerald Beard 



Jerry Beasley 
Max Blalney 
Clarlc Briggs 
Calvin Brints 



Alvio Burdine 
Billy Carter 
Thomas Carter 
Victor Colter 



9dddle Tramps 
Gpirit 



in 



Red and Black 




James Cooper 
Tommy Craddicic 
Ronald Cummings 







Travis Cummins 
Terry Cunningham 
Anthony DIGirolamo, Jr 




Spirit? It's no problem at Texas Tech because an organiza- 
tion known as the Saddle Tramps instigates an abundance of 
school spirit. Since founded by Arch Lamb in 1936, the Saddle 
Tramps have worked to build spirit for sports events and spon- 
sored varied school activities. Proof of the organization's work 
and dedication can be found everywhere on the Tech campus. 
The Tramps have aided in the planting of 2,000 trees for cam- 
pus beautification, helped finance the first forty uniforms for 
the band, and procured funds for a new entrance marker. Today 
the Tramps remain active sponsoring pep-rallies, campus tours 
for academic and athletic recruiting, program sales at basketball 
games, and ringing the victory bell and "'Bangin' Bertha." These 
devoted Techsans in red and black have proved that hard work 
brings success. 

Officers are: president, Jerry Peek; first vice-president, 
Vernon Rae; second vice-president, Frank Busby; treasurer. Bill 
Pittman; secretary. Ken Smith, and sgts.-at-arms, Jim Moore 
and Dan Gist. 



Jerry Donahoo 

George Dowding 

John Ellison 

Frank Felcete 



Robert Gentry 

Bob Gillispie 

William Graham 

Dale Gober 



David Guest 

Phil Hall 

Rick Hamm 

Ronnie Hammonds 




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Pictured above are Tramps ringing victory bells in tower of Ad- 
ministration building. These are rung after Tech's football and basket- 
ball victories. Standing, left to right: are Vernon Raye and Tommy 
Haney. Rob Gentry, bottom. 



Tommy Haney 

Gunter Harley 

Nick Harrison 

Don Henry 




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6 Playboy 



organizations 



SADDLE 
TRAMPS 



Bob Parker 
Howard Parks 
Jerry Peek 



John Perrin 
Bill Pittman 
William Pope 
Paul Price 



Rick Price 
Vernon Rae 
Keith Riemer 
Eddie RIeibrink 



Dave Roberts 
David Robertson 
Dick Rooncy 
Eddie Sargent 




Tom Sawyer 
Itflark Schreiber 
Kenneth Smith 
Jerry Spencer 



Richard Sterling 
Rick Stevens 
Jay Thompson 
Joe Watt 



Playboy 7 



service 



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Roger Amerman 
Ronald Anderson 
James Ball 
William Basket! 





Earl Brisfow 
James Bond 




^^^ 

Taking Better 

Care of Your Campus 




Delta Sigma Pi, a men's business 
fraternity, continues to grow as its 
program is constantly broadened to 
include more major business fields. 

For the past two years the Delta 
Sigs have sponsored an all-school 
dance, the Hell's Angels Dance. They 
sponsored a party for Lubbock orphans 
taking them to see the Carol of the 
Lights. Social activities include an an- 
nual Christmas Formal, a Din- 
ner Dance for the alumni after Home- 



Tim Burson 
Lewin Clayton 

Roger Coce 
Glynn Collins 

Gary Crider 



Richard Crider 

Ronald Douglas 

Pat Fagan 

William Griffin 

Terry Hughes 



coming, and Founders' Day on Oct. 1 1 . 
Twice a month members of the 
business fraternity tour Lubbock firms 
and businesses. In order to provide 
Tech students with information about 
employment available, Delta Sigma Pi 
sponsors a Careers Conference in the 
spring. Officers are Mike Burson, pres- 
ident; Bill Loyd, senior vice-president; 
Bill Maupin, junior vice-president; Ron 
Douglas, secretary; Leroy Langston, 
treasurer; Earl Gristol, chancellor. 





Mike House 
Michael Jennings 
Robert Johnson 
Leroy Langston 



Bill Loyd 
William Maupin 
Joe Meador 
Denton Miller 




I 



Delta Sigs Rose Princesses this year are Susan Bratton and Pam 

Starr. 



8 Playboy 



organizations 




DELTA 9I6MA PI 



Kenny Steger 
Bill Taylor 
Larry Tester 
Charley Trimble 



Barry Vincent 
Keith Yocum 
Robert Warren 
Pete Weston 



Joe Murman 
Kenny Neal 
Ronald Poff 



Jeff Pryor 
Larry Richards 
Lynn Richards 



Karl Sanders 

Thomas Selby 

Ron Snow 

John Spalding 




HELL'S ANGELS 
DANCE BETTER 
THAN EVER . . 





*c- ' ■■ Gregg Williams 

Wiley Williams 
Roger Wooldridge 



Playboy 9 



service 




Doug Barnhart 
Joseph Brock 
Mike Clennon 



Larry Colgin 

Thomas Coughlin 

John Duran 



Al Dvoracek 
Louis Garcia 
Tomas Garza 



At the KoKo Palace, sharing a little of the good ol' brotherhood, are the men of Chi 
Rho and their dates. 

Service. Faith, 
and Brotherhood 



In 1964, Chi Rho was founded on 
the Tech Campus as a unique organi- 
zation for Catholic men. As a frater- 
nity, the men stress service, faith, and 
brotherhood as their purpose. Chi Rho 
members, dressed in charcoal shirts 
with scarlet letters on the back, work 
on projects for the college and stu- 
dents helping to build a good religious 
faith among themselves and others. 

This year Chi Rho has offered to 



Crecenico Hernandez 
Jenci Kocsis 



Ronnie Kreici 
James Kucholtx 




pay $450 required to buy a pole for 
the permanent display of the school 
flag. The men of Chi Rho attend 
Mass once a month and participate in 
a two-day religious retreat between 
semesters. They also contribute their 
time by working at the election polls, 
usher at the Tech Rodeo, guide tours 
around campus during Dad's Day, 
Homecoming, and the Carol of Lights. 



Jorge McAllister 

Ray McKinney 

Joseph Malley 

Bill Maloy 

Julius Maurino 



James Newman 

Malcolm Neyland 

Gregono Obregor 

Frank O'Hagan 

Sam Owen 




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J. E. Halloran 
Bruce Hamelin 



Tim Hart 

Tim Heffcrnan 



Jon Kucholtz 
Michael Lind 
Ebelardo Lopez 




Robert Petter 

Kenneth Pribyla 

John Progess 

Gerald Simnacher 



Ector Lopez 
Peter Lucas 

John Lynch 



John Skinner 

John Tallent 

James Tobin 

Richard Trevisan 






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CIRCLE K 



Members of Cir- 
cle K enjoy 
Lew Dee's place 
during their 
KSEL money- 
making project. 



Luther Ballieu 



pi.;. , --- . — ^ 



James Collins, President 




Leadership Means 
Responsibility Now 

For the first time, the Tech chap- 
ter of Circle K International hosted 
the Texas-Oklahoma District Con- 
vention. Held in the KoKo Convention 
Complex, the convention drew hun- 
dreds of Circle K members from col- 
leges and universities throughout Tex- 
as and Oklahoma; as well as many 
members of Kiwanis International, 
which is the parent affiliate of Circle 
K. Lt. Governor Preston Smith was 
guest speaker for the weekend event. 

Similar to Kiwanis, Circle K is 
entirely devoted to service on the cam- 
pus and the Lubbock community. 
With this year's theme of "Leadership 
Through Responsibility" in mind, the 
members accepted the responsibility 
of developing a Safe-Driving Program 
for Tech in conjunction with the Lub- 
bock Citizens Traffic Commission, in 
an effort to prevent student deaths on 
the highways. The annual KSEL Ra- 
dio Show fund-raising project, March 
of Dimes, a Christmas party for the 
McMurray Nursing Home, participa- 
tion in student elections, co-sponsor- 
ship of the "Little 500" Bike Race, 
and cooperation with other service or- 
ganizations in preparing luminarios 
for Homecoming and the Carol of 
Lights were among the Circle K pro- 
jects. The club has also taken sponsor- 
ship of a Lubbock youth at Buckners 
Boy's Ranch. 

The largest college campus or- 
ganization in existance nationwide, 
Circle K provides an opportunity for 
group and individual growth in respon- 
sible leadership. 



Terry Collins 
Jack Fry 



Marshall Grimes, 

Lt. Governor of Texas and Oklahoma 

Jay Jones, Secretary 






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Victor Kourey 
Philip Rosar 




Keith Sutherland 
Harold Williams 



Pictured at left is Andy Dick, who is 10 years old. 
He is sponsored by Circle K at Buckner Baptist Boy's 
Ranch. Below the club reminds Tech students to drive 
carefully during their Christmas holiday-drive-safety 
campaign. 




Playboy 11 



IH 




MRC 

THE PACEMAKERS 
OF TECH MEN 



4 



Top left: Pat Simek, vice president. Middle: 
John Perrin, president. Bottom left: Walter 
Tomsu, secretary-treasurer. 







Top row: Mr. S. Rhoads, advisor; John Per- 
rin, Pat Simele, Walter Tomsu. Middle row: 
Byron Thomas, Clint Finnery, Robert Batson, 
Pete Lodde, Gary Dewey, John Burch. Bot- 
tom row: Mike McMahan, Paul Thatcher, Don 
Hill, Jon Bernier. 



The Men's Residence Council is 
the trustee of the self-government of 
each of the men's residence halls. The 
Council, composed of two represent- 
atives from each men's dorm, is respon- 
sible for election procedures in each 
dorm, academic atmosphere, and dis- 
ciplinary actions. 

MRC publishes Tips for Tech Men 
to introduce new students to university 
rules. A traveling grade point trophy 
is given by MRC to the dorm that pos- 
sesses the highest grade point average. 
Also MRC has set up an ICASALS 
scholarship to be awarded in the future. 
Each Christmas, MRC and the men's 
dorms send thousands of Christmas cards 
to service men overseas. Over 30,000 
cards were sent to Viet Nam last year. 

Officers are John Perrin, president; 
Pat Simek, vice-president; Walter Tom- 
su, secretary-treasurer. George Rhoads 
is the sponsor. 




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12 Playboy 



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» 



GET WHAT YOU'VE ALWAYS 



WANTED 



BLEDSOE 



Haven't you always wanted to be a 
part of the best? Bledsoe is the place 
for you! Bledsoe hall is a sportsminded 
dormitory this year. They have ex- 
cellent participation in all intramural 
events. Heading the list is football, soc- 
cer, bowling, and basketball. The dorm 
held first place in all-college volleyball, 
swimming, and skeet shooting. 

The men, working hard on their 
homecoming project, had high expecta- 
tions, and placed first in the men's divi- 
sion, (pictured below) 

The men of Bledsoe have had many 
mixers. This is important to their 140 
freshmen who are avidly interested in 
meeting the opposite sex. 

The men of Bledsoe, striving to bet- 
ter themselves, helped their dorm place 
first in scholarship for men's residence 
halls on campus this year. 

Bledsoe's philanthropy was to help 
others, especially hurricane victims of 
Harlingen, Texas. 

The officers for the dorm were Pat 
Simek, president; Arthur Elkins, vice 
president; Jim Hineman, secretary-treas- 
urer; and Robert Batson, MRC rep- 
resentative. 





If you are out to get what you want follow the example of these Bledsoe men. (top row) David 
Kelley, Steve Gates, Gerald Ebell, Phil Sacco, (bottom row) Pat SJmek, president; Jan Lammers, and 
Jim Hindman. 



Playboy 13 




KEEPING YOUR COOL WITH CARPENTER 







Carpenter Hall enters the social 
whirl of the Tech campus this year at 
a fast-moving tempo. All of the 360 
men are active participants in the dorm 
functions. The men of Carpenter won 
second in the tug-of-war as well as 
having excellent representation at all 
the intramural events. 

Carpenter men have their share of 
fun with girls, too. The popular band, 
The Boys, have played at all their 
mixers and not one man will say that 
the mixers were unsuccessful attempts 
to meet the female species. The dorm 
also serenades the women's dorm each 
Christmas with carols. Is there a better 
way to is:eep it cool? 

The men of Carpenter have a 
serious side too. Each Christmas they 
give a Christmas party for under- 
privileged children. The dorm donates 
one hundred dollars toward gifts for 
these children. This year the hall added 
a new project. The men are now help- 
ing the flood-ravaged victims of South 
Texas by their individual donations. 

The Carpenter officers for the 
year were Larry Taylor, president; Fred 
Wilkerson, vice president; Jay Holt, 
secretary; Roy Reese, treasurer; and 
John Bernier, MRC representative. 

Pictured above are staff members (back 
row) J. O. Bartholomew, supervisor, and Lar- 
ry Howard; (front row) Andrew Tibbetts, 
Jack Knowles, Bill Nunnally, Carl Little and 
Mike Mitchell. Dorm officers pictured at the 
left are Larry Taylor, president; Fred Wilker- 
son, vice president; Jon Bernier, MRC; Roy 
Reese, treasurer, and John Burch, MRC. 



14 Playboy 



For the men who hate fhe 

thought of being average — GA9T0N 



Unaverage men of Gaston actively 
participated in a wide variety of events. 
The purpose of Gaston "shall be to fully 
integrate the student life of every col- 
legeman in order that he might receive 
the maximum benefit of college advance- 
ment and to promote leadership, char- 
acter, and scholarship among men in resi- 
dency." 



Gaston takes part in mixers, movies 
shown exclusively in the dorm, Home- 
coming decoration contest, and other 
school spirit events such as football and 
basketball intramurals. A grant of fifty 
dollars is presented to the person who 
has the most intramural points. Scholar- 
ship is stressed at Gaston. Incentive is 
provided in the form of a fifty dollar 



scholarship presented to the person who 
demonstrates the best academic record 
and showing the most need. The officers 
are Frank Costilla, president; Joe Thack- 
er, vice president; and David Gutheinz, 
secretary-treasurer. Pictured from left to 
right are Kent Sims, David Gutheinz, 
Beverly Doss — sweetheart, Clint Finney, 
and Frank Costilla. 



■«) 



# 




Playboy 15 




{ 



WHAT SORT OF MAN READS PLAYBOY? 

A young man with a gift to charm or disarm. One who knows a good starts brewing. Facts: PLAYBOY leads all magaiines in concentration 

thing when he sees it — and goes after It. A young man on the move of adult male readers who enjoy the good life. Pictured are Lawerence 

who enjoys the good years. Wherever the good life takes him, a party Laffere and Janell Gerald. 



II 



16 Playboy 



NOW GET BEHIND GORDON 



•i 



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Pictured above are Don Chance, Wing Senator and Roy 
Gilbert, President. Pictured below are Wing Senators 
James Brannen and Glenn Allison. To the right are Greg 
George, Wing Senator; Darrell Fullick, Athletic Chair- 
man; Pete Bradley, Wing Senator; Don Connell, Wing 
Senator; Ron Beverly, Food Representative; and Ron 
Parle, Social Chairman. 




nt tf- 



Now is the time for you to get behind Gordon! The 
men of Gordon have estabhshed through the years a high 
standard of extra-curricular achievement and are building 
a new record. Gordon has been high in academic ratings, and 
avid participants in the intramural programs. This year a tutor- 
ing service was provided on an intra-dorm basis for those 
men who were having difficulties with their studies. School 
spirit ran high as evidenced by elaborate Homecoming decora- 
tions. 













The men of Gordon stood behind their dorm and became 
actively involved in sending material aid to the hurricane 
stricken area of the Rio Grande Valley and in sending Christ- 
mas cards to the American soldiers in Viet Nam. Gordon men 
are noted for their active participation and contribution to the 
campus. 

Officers of Gordon are Roy Gilbert, president; Morris 
Brown, vice president; Gary Shackleford, secretary; and Jim 
Wilkinson, treasurer. Bill Davis is the dorm supervisor. 



Playboy 17 



The 



MATADOR 

Makes Its 

LAST STAND 





Riding on the Matador Bus are (top) J. Frank Jackson, David Smith, (middle) Richie Howell, Bob 
Eudy, Gary Malone, Jim Phipps, Phil Hall, (standing] Fred Werner, and Steve Armstrong. Making sure 
the dorm is run smoothly are senators pictured below; (top) Nicky Taylor, Ron Alexander, John Al- 
dredge, J. Frank Jackson, (middle) Dan Newman, Lyn McClellan, Joe Armstrong, Steve McNeese, 
(bottom) Ferdie Walker, and Robert Dill. 





Pictured above are Harold Wade, head res- 
ident, and Roy Shauer, manager. 



Now a legend in its own time, 
The Matador was perhaps the most 
luxurious and accommodating dormi- 
tory facility at Texas Tech. It was 
furnished with such items as carpeted 
recreation rooms, color television and 
an indoor swimming pool. Also, oc- 
cupants of the dorm were offered the 
convenience of regular maid service. 

However, the Matador was more 
than just a nice place to reside while 
attending college. According to Phil 
Hall, president of the dorm, "We have 
tried to create an enjoyable atmosphere 
within the dorm. It should be much 
more than just a place where people 
merely sleep, eat and study." 

In an attempt to foster this at- 
titude, the men of the Matador spon- 
sored and participated in numerous 
activities throughout the fall. They 
participated in the intramurals on a 
campus basis, as well as on an intra- 
dorm level. Throughout the term, the 
Matador sponsored buffets coinciding 
with the various holidays. During 
Homecoming festivities, Beverly Singley 
was their candidate for Homecoming 
Queen. At Christmas time, the men 
of the Matador provided entertainment 
and gifts for some of Lubbock's or- 
phan children. 

The men helping the Matador to 



18 Playboy 




I# 



Winners of the Matador's pancake eating 
contest in September (above) are all smiles. 
There are many forms of leisure enjoyment 
in the dorm as evidenced by J. Frank Jackson 
and John Aldredge (upper right) and Al- 
dredge and David Smith (right). 

make its last stand were Phil Hall, 
president; Jay Frank Jackson, vice presi- 
dent; Steve Armstrong, treasurer; and 
Bobby Euday, secretary. Head Resi- 
dent was Harold Wade. 

The Matador closed at the end of 
the fall semester. 

Many students moved back on 
campus as a result of pressure to fill 
unoccupied rooms in campus dorms. 
Texas Tech officials indicated that the 
Matador knew the risks involved when 
the multi-million dollar dorm was 
built two years ago, and that Tech 
never made any guarantee other than 
recommending it as "off-campus hous- 
ing" so long as the on campus dorms 
were full. 

With trouble close at hand, the 
Matador tried to make a good finan- 
cial stand in the last four months. 
Renting out the lush dining room fa- 
cilities to various fraternal organiza- 
tions for party functions helped bring 
in money that was lacking from resi- 
dential income. While there was space 
for 924 men, in the last few months, 
the Matador housed only 130 men. 

The Matador's short lived exis- 
tence provided an opportunity for a 
better way of dorm life for many men 
students. The Matador has made its 
last stand and served a good purpose. 





Playboy 19 



BH 




Y^r^ 



1/ "l**-^-* 



Ice hockey team: John Hathaway, Danny Mc- 
WHiiams, Bob GUI. 



Murdough advisors. Top Row: Nick Tredennick; President J. B. 
Price; Secretary Glover George; Sweetheart Kay Escott; Social 
Chairman Randy Black; Bottom Row: Treasurer Richard Cato; David 
Nail; and John Simpson. 




i 



20 Playboy 



t^ 



I 



If you've the 
energy 
to dish it 
out — 

we've got the 
dorm to 
take 
it . . . 

MURDOUGH 



Housing 520 men, Murdough tries to provide residents 
with a home away from home, offering a snack bar in the 
basement, the Viking Room for entertaining, and providing 
an atmosphere conducive to study. The dorm supported ath- 
letic events and intramurals, and sponsored mixers through- 
out the year with various women's dorms. 

Murdough, located on the western edge of the Main 
Tech campus, had the distinction of being the largest men's 
dorm and the only one with air-conditioning at Tech, prior 
to the opening of Weymouth this fall. Murdough was the 
first coeducational dorm at Tech, and its residents enjoy 
living adjacent to Stangel, a women's dorm. The two dorms 
placed second with their display in the Homecoming decora- 
tions contest and sang together at the Carol of Lights in 
December. Murdough activities also include sending Christ- 
mas and Easter Cards to the soldiers in Vietnam. 

Officers for the year were John Price, president; Glover 
George, secretary; Tom Vernetti, treasurer; and Randy Black, 
social chairman. 




Playboy 21 




Pictured above in front of their homecoming decoration are (top row) Dwight Clinton, (middle 
row) Carrol Cagia, Bill Hibbs, Everett Urech, Jim Gray, Walter Yarborough, Neil Pyne, Byron Brown, 
and Andy Caire. (bottom row) Tony Dean, Rob Stoerltel, B. C. Carter, Joe Smith, Tom Walton, 
Mike Savin, Jim Cooper, Mike McMahan, Ron McCann, Mike Moore. Jim Wimberly and Rick Robin- 





ftiteM^H^iMi^fiiauii 



Right Any Time of the Day 



As the oldest men's dorm on 
campus, Sneed Hall boasts proud tra- 
dition and enthusiastic school spirit. 
Since its opening in 1932, residents 
such as Lewis N. Jones, David Parks 
and Donny Anderson have helped 
build Sneed's competitive spirit and 
friendly reputation. 

Spirit begins with Slime Week, a 
program designed to acquaint fresh- 
man residents with the upperdassmen, 
the dorm and the school. During this 



week they make many new friends and 
develop strong dorm and school pride. 
The "fish" also make the Sneed Hall 
banner which never misses a pep rally. 
The spirit the dorm puts behind track, 
baseball, basketball, and football is one 
reason Sneed repeatedly wins the Spirit 
Stick. 

The home of 52 varsity athletes, 
members of the Senate, Who's Who, 
Saddle tramps, and many other organi- 



zations, Sneed features a variety of 
activities. Inter-wing athletic competi- 
tion is held along with mixers, Home- 
coming decorations, and the orphan 
Christmas party. 

Officers for the "friendliest dorm 
on campus" are Roy McMaster, presi- 
dent; Tom Carter, vice president; Barry 
Alldredge, treasurer; Robert Goff, sec- 
retary; and Larry Larimore and Mike 
McMahan, MRC representatives. 




Pictured abova are (top row) J. Wimberly, 
D. Tulley, G. Williamson, P. McMahon, F. 
Gholton. R. Stapheni, P. Gilfeather, C. At- 



kins, L. Robertson, E. Urech, B. Kindell, A. 
Queen, (middle row) J. Wardin, P. Jarris, R. 
MacCann, Jaquie Dietrich, Miss Sneed; J. 



Smith, D. Youngblood. (bottom row) S. 
Owens, G. Young, W. Lamlcin, R. McCann, C. 
Riley, P. Wright. C. Turner, M. McMahan. 



Playboy 23 



THOMPSON 
THE SURE ONE 



A better place to live for the individual as well as for 
the group describes the energy found among the men resi- 
dents of Thompson Hall. Academically, socially and athleti- 
cally, Thompson Hall stresses fellowship, unity and a will- 
ingness to work with other people. Thompson was the first 
organization in the history of Tech's intramural program 
to win the coveted "Triple Crown." An Athletic Accessibil- 
ity Program, inter-wing competition, and a weight room 
keep the men of Thompson Hall fit to participate success- 
fully in intramurals programs. 

The Thompson Hall Academic Council, composed of 
3.0 residents, uses competition as a method to assure a high 
grade point average. The Council arranges a study hall and 
a tutoring system open to all residents. 

Socially, Thompson does everything in a big way. They 
hold the first and biggest mixer, and present dorm movies. 
There is something that goes beyond the realm of academic, 
social and athletic contests. The human factor is evident in 
a joint operation by Thompson and Wells Hall. These two 
halls carried on a fund drive to aid with the medical ex- 
penses suffered by Mr. Lamp, one of the custodians for the 
two dorms who had a heart attack earlier in the year. 

Officers are Curtis Beadsley, president; Willis Poseler, 
vice president; Andy Lease, secretary; Ken Brand, treasurer, 
and Danny Greenwood, food representative. 

One thing to be sure about is the fine leadership of Thompson hall. 
Pictured to the top right are (top row) Robert Morris, BSO; Bruce 
Armstrong, MRC; Andy Lease, secretary; (middle row) Curtis Beas- 
ley, president; Ken Brame, treasurer; Kenneth Williams, senator; Hal 
Peterson, senator; (bottom row) Rex Smith, senator; and Willis Ross- 




ler, vice president. Pictured below is the Thompson Hall Football Team: 
(front row) Gary McCurry , Bob Wells, David Chambliss, Robert Til- 
linger, Roger Strebecic, Jim Phillips, Eddie Johnson, (back row) Jack 
Strange, Bob Jones, Bud Townsend, Glen Kinard, David Thompson, 
John Parker, Skipper Brown, and Marion Thompson. 




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24 Playboy 




ly! 



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W E YMouT 



Looking Into 
the Future 



I im^ «- 'i. - - J 



Weymouth, the newest men's dorm 
on campus, is already bound toward an 
exciting future. The dorm of five hun- 
dred men is composed of 90% fresh- 
men. This in itself gives the hall a 
good base from which to grow and make 
a name for itself. 

Weymouth is one of three dorms in 
the gigantic Wiggins Complex, Phase I. 
The men's hall shares eating facilities 
with Chitwood, a women's dorm in 
the same complex. 

Weymouth is one of the more lux- 
urious men's dorms. The hall offers 



the men piped-in music through the 
halls, a game room complete with pool 
tables, and an informal lounge on each 
floor. Weymouth and Chitwood com- 
bined efforts to build a four-story Home- 
coming decoration (pictured at right). 
Weymouth began 'Looking into the fu- 
ture' by winning first place in dorm 
decorations. 

Pictured above are the dorm of- 
ficers President Larry Cameron, Vice- 
President Mike Whitmill, Secretary Da- 
vid Johnson, and Treasurer Barry Winn. 




Playboy 25 



WE LIVE IN WELLS 

Wanna make somefhing out of it? 



If it's happening, it's happening at 
Wells! The men of Wells participate 
academically, socially and athletically in 
Tech events. Socially, the men of Weils 
fill the calendar with mixers, dances 
and the annual Wells Hall Christmas 
party on each floor before the holi- 
days. Holding each event or contest 
as equally important. Wells duplicates 
Hugh Hefner's classic magazine by 

Pictured below are the men ot Wells Hall 
. . . wanna make something out of it? To the 
right at the top of page 27 are Pete Lodde, 



electing a different sweetheart for each 
event. 

The athletic side of Wells Hall 
consists of a wide variety of intramu- 
ral sports. Football, basketball, softball, 
track, golf, handball and tennis offer 
each resident a chance to be a mem- 
ber of a team. Also, a weight room is 
available to residents in the basement. 

Wells takes pride in its academic 



Dennis Kusenberger, Lane Arthur, Doug Be- 
gan, and George Shaw. At the bottom right 



program. It guides the incoming Fresh- 
men with an emphasis on school spirit, 
and the full development of the indi- 
vidual, helping him to adjust to the 
fast and sometimes hectic Wells' way 
of life. 

The officers are Bob Stripling, 
president; Bob O'Kelly, vice president; 
Tom Melton, secretary-treasurer. 



of the same page, John Kollaer and Jan 
Beer try their luck at weight lifting. 



I 




26 Playboy 



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PLAYMATE FINALI9T8 

If You Want To Lead A Quiet, Tame 
Life . . . We Cannot In Good Conscience 
Recommend Our Tech Playmates 



If you really want to lead a quiet, tame life don't even bother 
to glance over the next fev/ pages. Our Tech Playmates are part 
of the wild, exciting university life offered at Tech. Chosen from 
an array of 27 Playmate entries, these four girls were chosen 
runner-up to Tech's Miss Playmate, Rhonda Lewis. Below Pam 



Kirk, freshman, and Jan Glenn, junior, are enough to make you 
want to change your ways. Turn to page 29 for Sammie Raines, 
freshman, and Tia Taylor, freshman, and decide it's time for a 
different kind of life ! 




pam kirk 



jan glenn 



■jWnrMTgrwymiiM-rn 




"0 make you 
«"!iniie Raints, 
t's time foil 



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B 




THE TIME OF HER LIFE 

Natural lovely Rhonda Lewis 

our sun-and fun-loving 

freshman has been one of 

the delightful Tech playmates 




Rhonda's eagerness for both new friends and new talents is particularly suited 
to the learning-leisure atmosphere at Tech. Enjoying one of those sunny spring 
afternoons before finals, Rhonda and a hometown friend, Tom Sawyer, take 
time out of the hectic school routine to visit leisurely on the patio of her dorm. 



Our fun- and sun-loving playmate is RHONDA LEWIS from 
Plainview. Making her debut as a freshman, Rhonda was sponsored 
by Phi Gamma Delta fraternity as Tech Playmate. Chosen from among 
27 beautiful girls, six local professional photographers tagged her the 
girl they'd most want to live next door to. Rhonda, our blue-eyed bru- 
nette beauty, is 1 8 years old and is majoring in education. 

Rhonda is a member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, and is very active 
on the campus. Rhonda was elected as one of the favorites from her 
class this spring. Next year, yelling the varsity team to victory, Rhonda 
will support the Raiders as Varsity Cheerleader. Earlier in the school 
year, Rhonda was flown to SEVENTEEN Magazine to model for them. 
Her picture appeared in the 1968 January issue. 

Whatever the situation, Rhonda Lewis displays an unmistakable — 
and justified — air of self-assurance. With the delightful smile and charm 
Rhonda possesses, you can see why she is more than just the girl next 
door. With Rhonda agreeing, this is one of the happiest times in her 
life. 




-«N, r 



As Rhonda has learned, the basic skills needed to be a 
Techsan are — playing football and sun-bathing, and she has 
become an expert in both. Above, Rhonda plays a friendly 
game of football with a few of her friends from Wall Hall. 
You've never seen anyone make a pass like our Tech Play- 



mate, that's for sure. Below, she enjoys visiting while sun- 
bathing with a few friends on the sundeck of Wall. Our Miss 
Playmate's good looks and genuine enthusiasm make her appear 
very much a Techsan. 




■f 




;|? 





\ 



PLAYBOY'S PARTY JOKES 



Our collegiate dictionary defines a college bachelor's 
apartment as a wildlife sanctuary. 

A fashion expert we know in the Home Economics 
building, tells us that mini skirts are really quite func- 
tional because they enable girls to run faster, and 
when they wear them around here, they have to. 

Old Maid: "My life has been a tug of war." 
Concerned friend: "Why do you say that?" 
Old Maid: "It has been just one jerk after another." 

Our collegiate dictionary defines speciman as an Ital- 
ian astronaut. 

Some coeds have a 'faculty' for making love, while 
others just have a student body. 

A man checking into a hotel was asked if he wanted 
a room with running water. Thanking the clerk, he 




replied politely that he never slept with Indians. 

Our collegiate dictionary defines an optimist as a 
man, who after coming home unexpectedly, and find- 
ing cigar butts in the ashtrays, decides his wife must 
have given up cigarettes. 

"Would you like a drink?", the young college man 
asked. 

"I don't drink", replied his date. 
"Do you want a cigarette?", he said trying again. 
"I don't smoke," she said. 

"Would you like to go up to the apartment, put a 
little soft music on the stereo, and . . .". She an- 
swered by slapping his face. 

"I don't suppose you eat hay either?", he said nursing 
his jaw. 

"Well, hardly!", she said coldly. 
"Just as I thought", he sighed, "not fit company for 
man or beast." 

Our collegiate dictionary defines a gold digger as a 
human gimme pig. 

What happens, demands a curious student, to teachers 
who retire ? They lose their principals. And to princi- 




pals who retire? They lose their faculties. And to 
professional basketball players who retire? Nothing. 
They just go on dribbling. 

A new barber on University Ave. nicked a college 
man badly in giving him a shave. Hoping to re- 
store the young man's feeling of well-being, he 
asked solicitously, "Do you want your head wrapped 
in a hot towel?" 

"No thanks" said the college customer. "I'll just carry 
it home under my arm." 

Our collegiate dictionary defines spring as when a 
young man's ideology lightly turns to applied biology. 

The prof was telling his 7:30 AM class, "I've found 
that the best way to start the day is to exercise for 
five minutes, take a deep breath of air then finish 
with a cold shower. Then I feel rosy all over." A 
sleepy voice from the back of the room yawned: 
"Tell us more about Rosy." 

Women should make good umpires: A woman never 
thinks a man's safe when he's out. 

Our collegiate dictionary defines a girl on the way up 
to be one who would marry a preacher just for his 
connections. 




fia taulor 



PLAYMATE FINALI 




sammie raines 



l'l(i\!io\ i><> 



IFC 19 MORE THAN JUST A CHANGE OF PACE 
FROM FRATERNITY LIFE - SIGNIFICANTLY MORE 

In order to maintain this growing 
pace, the IFC is accomplishing more this 
year than ever before. They initiated a 
program which perpetuated and em- 
phasized Greek ideals and interests — 
Greek Week. 

Taking another step forward, they 
revised the spring rush schedule in such 
a way that each prospective pledge had 
the opportunity to look ^t each of the 
eleven fraternities from an objective 
point of view. This program eliminated 
all rush activities during January, giv- 
ing rushees a chance to concentrate on 
final exams. The first week of February 
was set as rush orientation week. Dur- 
ing this week, all rushees visited a man- 
datory of five fraternities; all were vis- 
ited if desired. The second and third 
weeks were "smokers". The last week 
of February was official rush week. 
Non-conflicting smokers by initiation 
were held during this week. 

Competition was an outstanding 
word to the Greeks this year. IFC carries 
on the spirit of competition by awarding 
a service plaque to the fraternity that per- 
forms the greatest public service. 
Through the IFC all fraternities direct 
their energy to the aid of underprivileged 
people. A Navajo Indian is able to at- 
tend school in New Mexico with funds 
from his adopted parents, the Inter- 
Fraternity Council of Texas Tech. 

Officers Mike Thomas, vice-president; Johnny Keeton, secretary; Gary Knust, president; and 
Ricic Canup, treasurer, lead Tech's IFC to win the national award for scholarship at the Na- 
tional Interfraternity Conference. 





Getting, together for their bi-monthly meeting are IFC members Bill 
Mabus, Robert Dili, Waide Sorrell, Bob Simmons, Ken Little, Don 

Botik, Richard Raiffeisen, and Ronnie Salmon. 







30 Playboy 



J!m Killen, Ron Todd, Bob Gates, Dennis Meals, Chris Todd, Rusty 
Brooks, and Mike Adams discuss their plans before an IFC meeting. 



^ 




Guiding the Greeks this semester 
are Gary Knust, president; Johnny Kee- 
ton, secretary; Mike Thomas, vice-presi- 



dent; and Rick Canup, treasurer. 

IFC starts where fraternity leaves 
off and keeps on going. The wonder 



is how any group of men can do so 
much and still be so spirited. Keep 
your eye on IFC and watch for more. 



I 





Gary Knust — a leader of men. - 



Represei\^ing all phases of fraternity life at IFC are (kneeling) Dick Bowen, Jody Durham, Bill 
Mullins, and John McDonald, and (standing) Dennis Spradly, Alan Key, Jay Ribble, Bob Hender- 
son, and John Terrill. 



Playboy 31 




Lennol Absher 
John Aldrich 
Larry Anderson 
Robert Arnold 
William Ball 



John Barnes 
Michael Barnes 
Philip Begley 
William Bell 
Steven Belt 



Derek Bennett 
Nick Biffle 
Champ Bowden 
Jim Boyd 
Wayne Boyle 



A Taste for 
Growing 



Alpha Tau Omega continued to 
grow in 1967-1968, becoming the 
third largest fraternity on the Tech 
campus after spring pledges were 
taken. 

Besides growing in number, ATO 
grew in activity as members disting- 
uished themselves in all areas of Tech 
activity. Eddie Broome was a varsity 
cheerleader and Ronnie Rhoads start- 
ed as a junior at defensive halfback for 
the Tech varsity. Dennis Spradley was 
elected treasurer of the Interfraternity 
Council, while Tom Edmondson and 
Al Strangi served as treasurer and sec- 



Eddie Broome 
James Burrell 




Richard Campbell 
Robert Coker 



Mike Cole 
Michael Combs 



ATO 



retary of Tech's national acclaimed 
chapter of ADS, advertising fraternity. 
Bill Seyle, working for the University 
Daily as copy editor, news editor, and 
columnist was appointed in the spring 
to be editor in chief of the UD. 

Tech Taus worked on several 
community service projects during the 
year, including maintenance work at a 
city park and clean-up work at a city 
school. 

They also put in much time work- 
ing on the lodge, which was totally 
redesigned and redecorated this year. 



Richard Cook 

Richard Cornin 

Michael Daily 

Kenneth Dawson 

Bill Deore 




Having a knack for intra-fraternity football, ATO 
intercepts Sigma Nu pass. 

ATO's participated in all intra- 
mural sports, kept up an active social 
calendar and sponsored the ATO In- 
vitational Intramural Basketball Tour- 
nament. 

Alpha Tau Omega was founded 
in 1865 by three ex-confederate sol- 
diers who hoped to help restore the 
Union with a fraternity that would 
know "no North, no South, no East, 
no West, but . . . know man as 
man . . ." Today, as ATO continues to 
be a growing factor on the Tech cam- 
pus, individual worth has become a- 
part of many men. 



Gary Dewey 

James Douglas 

Jody Durham 

Thomas Edmondson 

Arthur Elkins 



Robert Everett 

Robert Fabling 

Gary Fite 

James Forsman 

Robert Garza 




^-' 



32 Playboy 



U, ATO 

I intra- 
■c social 
TOln- 
I Tour- 



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tote fc 
would 
10 M, 
ran as 
inuesto 
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To the left, active member Leon Kendall, reluctant- 
ly signs a new pledge's paddle. Above, Kathy wishes 
again that Jody Durham wouldn't play ALL the 
time. 



Phillip Staley 

David Standard 

Harry Stice 

Albert Strang! 

Larry Tanner 



Jimmy Taylor 

John Taylor 

James Teter 

Billy Walling 

Ray Williams 



Terry Williamson 

Alan Wilson 

Eric Wilson 

Stan Wilson 

Richard Young 



Mike McCarty 
Terry McCraclcen 
Dennis McWatters 
Franic McWilliams 
Joe Mayo 
Larry Moore 
Kenny Neill 
Jay Orr 
Michael Owen 
James Paull 
Charles Phillips 
Bill Ponder 
Tom Price 
Douglas Queen 
Paul Rostad 
John Russell 
Wallace Saage 
Dennis Sanderson 
Philip Sansone 
David Scarborough 
Larry Schoedrock 
Bill Seyle 
William Shields 
Ron Sipe 
Clyde Smith 
Bill Snyder 
Dennis Spradley 




Playboy 33 




Ron Todd, President 

Lory Absher 

Larry Afford 

Eddie Anderson 

Jim Arnold 



Paul Barker 

Gary Bergman 

James Blakey 

Norman Bonner 

Scott Bowron 



Robert Brown 

John Burchfield 

Mike Canon 

Bill Clement 

Bill Clinton 



Bill Countiss 

Bubba Crutchfield 

Terry Cunningham 

Phil Dettle 

C. W. DeWitt 



Robert Dill 

David Dismukes 

Mike Fisher 

Jim Gilbreath 

Duncan Gilpin 



Pictured above, the Delt football team takes time out 
to plan strategy, while pictured below, on-lookers cheer 
their team to victory. 



Dennis Grubb 
Rick Hamm 




B. V. Hammond 
Dave Hancock 



John Harper 
Jim Hester 



Randy Hill 
Joe Huff 



Bob Jackson 
Alan Jones 



John Jones 
Jack Kennedy 





George Ledbetter 
Chuck Lewis 
Buddy McClung 
Hank McCreight 
Larry McEntire 



Ron McFarland 
Jim Mayer 
Philip Porter 
David Powell 
Arne Ray 



George Robertson 
Stephen Schulz 
Kenneth Senn 
Tommy Senor 
Stephen Shanklin 




I 



34 Playboy 



Cam 



r "•' 




Craig Skaggs 
Mike Skaggs 



Willis Smith 
Mike Tate 




Robert Taylor 
Jay Thompson 



Delts gather around their sweetheart to serenade 
her at Playboy Formal. 



"I'M A DELT FROM TEXAS TECH 



it 



Playboy Formal Greatest Ever 



cOtiglit 



Fulaod 

P 

taa 

Ml 



Sdiuk 
Sain 

Saior 
Stanklin 



Where one finds Delts, he will 
also find enthusiasm. Whether it be 
in a campus function, a local service 
project, or a fraternity social event, 
Delta Tau Delta is always ready, will- 
ing, and able to serve with the en- 
thusiam and desire which has long 
been a Delt trademark. 

This year, Epsilon Delta's chap- 
ter's 10th Anniversary, was enhanced 
with many Delt honors. The Brothers 
devoted time to Lubbock Children's 
Home, March of Dimes (which they 
placed first in city wide collection), 
provided support to an Indian orphan, 
and gave to flood stricken victims of 
the lower Rio Grande Valley. 

The social calendar was high- 
lighted by such swinging events as the 
Goat Roast, the annual Pig Roast, and 
of course, the big event of the year, 
the Playboy Formal held at the KoKo 
Palace. Crowned as Delt Playmate was 
Judy Gallagher of Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma. 

Again the Delts excelled in cam- 
pus leadership. Ron Todd was elected 
Tech's head cheerleader and Vice- 
President of IFC Hank McCreight 
was elected in the spring as Vice-Pres- 
ident of the Student Senate. Jay 
Thompson, Ron Todd, Mike Canon 
were chosen Top Techsans. Robert 
Dill served as Justice on the IFC 
Court. 

Serving on the Red Raider ath- 
letic teams are: Larry Alford, Fred 



Warren, Larry Dickerson, and Neil 
Mitchell— Football; Ronnie White, Jim 
Arnold, Ike Harper, and Buddy Mc- 
Qung — Golf; Lonnie Whitfield and 
Donnie Parsons — Baseball; and Jack 
Hightower — Track. 

Scholarship also ranks high 
among Delt achievements. Delts ranked 
second on campus in scholarship. 

Combine the variety of Delt in- 
terest and activities with sincerity, de- 
sire, and enthusiasm, . . . it's plain to 
see why the brothers are proud to be 
a "Delt From Texas Tech." 

Judy Gallagher, a member of Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma, was named as the 1968 Delta Sweetheart. 



Jer Tompkins 
Ken Urban 



Douglas Walker 

Fred Warren *,%"- 



Doug Wheeler 
Ronnie White 





Tommy Wrikins 
Robert Willis 



William Windsor 
Bill Winkler 




Robert Woodum 



Playboy 35 



PLAYBOY INTERVIEW: BILL C09BY. GLEN 

CAMPBELL. BOBBIE GENTRY, JON & 

ROBIN a candid conversation with the top | 
entertainment artists of today who visited Tec^. 



Interviewed at his Municipal Coliseum dress- 
ing room January 9, 1968. Bill Cosby is a 
hard person to get in to see, but once you 
are there, you know you're in a star's pres- 
ence. Surrounded by reporters and photogra- 
phers, the intimate interview I had hoped 
for quickly disappeared, and the time became 
very limited. Cosby sits on a wooden bleach- 
er at one side oj the large room as a jew 
begin to ask him questions, and find 'out 
what it's like to be living in the world of 
the very famous. 

BILL C09BY 

PLAYBOY: You certainly have received 
a big reception in 'Lubbock tonight. 
COSBY: Yes, you know all that money 
goes into my permanent retirement 
fund. The send-the-Cosbys-to-Europe- 
thing, you know? 

PLAYBOY: Thought you might have 
something going like that. 
COSBY: Yeah, well, the people tonight 
are really good. They're right recep- 
tive. They can still laugh at me. They 
haven't gone crazy with this spy thing. 
PLAYBOY: Well you've done a little 
of everything now. You're a comedian, 
an actor, a singer . . . what next? 
COSBY: I'm working on a picture 
called "God Save the Mark", a guy 
who's a perpetual patsy. We start 
filming in New York next year. I'm 
writing it, which scares me, and maybe 
starring, which scares me more. I may 
even end up co-directing it. 
PLAYBOY: You write a lot of your 
own material . . . 

COSBY: Right now I'm working on a 
Christmas story. It's part of me. If I 

COSBY 



write something, I know what I want. 
PLAYBOY: hlow much of a strain is all 
this work on your home life? 
COSBY: Well, you're, right, it is a 
strain. I'm away from my wife and 
daughter about s.even months of the 
year. But this is the business I've been 
chosen to be in. 

PLAYBOY: There's a lot in your ma- 
terial about your childhood and Temple 
University. What can yeu tell us about 
those? How much of that is reality? 
COSBY: My childhood never existed. 
I just grew, and poof, there I was. But 
there's a lot in there that's real. And 
Temple was real good to me. I didn't 
graduate, but I was working on a B.A. 
in P.E. 

PLAYBOY: I noticed there's a Bill 
Cosby Scholarship. 

COSBY: The sales from the tour pro- 
grams go into that. I figure they were 
real good to me and that I should do as 
much for them. 



• — interviewed at their Holiday Inn Parkway 
hotel room March 12, 1968. Here are two 
members of the famous, but rare, over-night 
successes. The Mississippi Delta girl and the 
Arkansas back country boy still remain the 
kids next door. They are friendly, eager to 
talk, tired from touring, but just happy to 
be themselves. They are willing to visit, 
though the time is short, and talk about 
anything that interests all of us. 

GENTRY & CAMPBELL 

PLAYBOY: You started out as a song- 
writer ... in fact, that's how you 
began your singing career. Is that still 

COSBY 



your first love, or is it now singing? 
BOBBIE: Well, on my first album I 
wrote all the songs, except one cut, and 
on my new album, it's all but four. 
Singing is just an extension of my 
creation, like any art. I guess song- 
writing comes first, but not just mine 
. . . I'll do anything that's good. 
GLEN: That's right, any good material, 
by me or not should be sung. I don't 
do a lot of my own writing, by the way. 
I did do about two week's work on the 
background music for "Bonnie and 
Clyde". 

PLAYBOY: Who do you think is really 
good at .writing today? 
GLEN: Um, Lennon and McCartney, 
Paul Simon. Bobbie does a lot of good 
things. A lot of her stuff really knocks 
your hat In the creek. "Ode" is so 
good, so people, it's soulful, universal. 
BOBBIE: That's a funny thing. It's in 
Mississippi, but it really could be any- 
where, like the Tallahatchie Bridge 
could be Brooklyn Bridge. The Talla- 
hatchie is a long river, and lots of 
towns take credit for the song's birth- 
place, but only I know where it really is. 
Anyway, the song could be in the 
I700'sor2000 A.D. 

PLAYBOY: I'm not going to ask you 
what Billy Joe threw off the bridge . . . 
BOBBIE: Bless you. 

PLAYBOY: I have my own ideas, and I 
don't want them destroyed. 
GLEN: Sometimes I don't even think 
Bobbie knows. 

BOBBIE: Yes I do, but that's way off 
music. 

COSBY 



I 




#1 



36 Playboy 



PLAYBOY INTERVIEW: 



I) 



PLAYBOY: Since we're off music, what 
are you doing in television and films? 
BOBBIE: You knew we were making a 
movie of "Billy Joe", didn't you? 
PLAYBOY: No, I didn't. Who's in it? 
What are you doing in it? 
BOBBIE: I'd like to be in it, but all 
I'm doing so far is the screenwriting. 
PLAYBOY: Where will it be filmed? 
BOBBIE: In Leflore County, Mississippi, 
the heart of the Delta country. 
PLAYBOY: hlow about television? 
You've just finished a lot of stints, 
Perry Como, Smothers Brothers . . . 
BOBBIE: This summer I'll do a variety 
series in London for B.B.C. 2, and two 
specials for B.B.C. I. I'm trying to get 
Glen to come over to London. 
GLEN: And I'll be doing the summer 
replacement for the Smothers Brothers, 
same type of show, Pat Poulsen and all, 
but I'll be on it. And I hope Bobbie, 
too. Our two shows will be a lot alike. 
PLAYBOY: If there were something 
you could change, anything at all, what 
would it be? 

GLEN: I'd change my sound a little, 
add strings to "Gentle On My Mind", 
but nothing spectacular. I think we're 
both happy the way we are. 
BOBBIE: Right. 

PLAYBOY: How has all this sudden 
fame changed your life? 
BOBBIE: Everybody is good to me. In 
one place in Mississippi, we had ten 
thousand people and the governor 
come to see me. Then when I went 
back home, the whole town was dec- 
orated. Even the store windows were 
done in the themes about each of my 
songs. They had a homecoming and 
everything for me in September. 
GLEN: I call L.A. home now, but it 
used to be Arkansas. 
PLAYBOY: Delightful. 
GLEN: Right! 
BOBBIE: You know where 1 come from? 

CAMPBELL 




PLAYBOY: Chickasaw County. 
BOBBIE: Wonderful. Maybe people 
know us after all. 



— interviewed at KLBK-TV studios on No- 
vember 11, 1967. In talking to this marvelous 
team, Jon Abner and Robin Braga from 
Dallas, I found out what it was like to be in 
the national spotlight. ]on and Robin, who 
are always backed up by the five-member "In- 
Crowd", were in Lubbock for a concert- 
dance combination, and local dance show. 
Both were wearing sunglasses, "so nobody 
can see our bloodshot eyes" they tell me later. 
And as we talked informally, they begin to 
unlock their lives. 

JON &- ROBIN 

PLAYBOY: You're often in Lubbock. 

Is there something special here that 

appeals to you? 

JON: Lubbock's a good town. We 

enjoy it very much. We've been all 

over the country, except L.A., and we 

hope to get out there in a couple of 

months, maybe to do a concert with 

the BYRDS. 

PLAYBOY: Will you take the In Crowd 

with you? 

ROBIN: Sure, we can't make it without 

the In Crowd. They back us up where 

ever we go. 

PLAYBOY: You do a great deal of just 

entertainment music. Why? 

JON: Well, I guess we just like to make 

people happy, no symbols or anything. 

But the epitome of the top 40 today 

is the BEATLES. Anything we are we 

owe to them. 

PLAYBOY: The old or the new 

BEATLES? 

JON: Three years ago they might have 

been at the stage they are now, but 

they weren't able to express themselves 

because the general public wasn't 

ready for them. 

PLAYBOY: What about your public 

image. How's that doing? 

JON: Well, there's seven of us, you 

know, six guys traveling with the girl, 

and no matter how we conduct our- 

GENTRY 



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selves, people're still going to talk a 
little. We just shirk them off, because 
we've got work and goals. We plan 
our work, then work our plan . . . simple 
as that. 

PLAYBOY: What Is the value of teams 
in your work? 

JON: Robin and I get along real well. 
We have our differences, but in the 
long run it helps to expand our art, 
because It's a means to our self-ex- 
pression . . . what we think it's all 
about. Our bit is just to make the 
people happy. 

PLAYBOY: And you seem to be doing 
that with three hits in a row. 
ROBIN: We've cut "Do It Again" and 
then a relatively good one for us, 
"Drums", and we have one now, "I 
Want Some More", which is really 
fantastic. They're all happy little ditty 
songs people can sing along with. 
PLAYBOY: You mentioned something 
about goals. What exactly do you have 
in mind when you say that? 
JON: Getting us over, doing our job, 
doing what we can do, and doing it 
right. Nobody comes to a show to get 
morbid. If you want to be happy, do 
happy. 

PLAYBOY: What's the key to being 
happy? 

ROBIN: Learn to cope with any situa- 
tion. But don't give up your individual 
freedom to do it. 

JON: Just face it, and if you can't — < 
just forget it. We have to promote 
ourselves everywhere we go, and if we 
can't, that's life. 



SPECIAL THANKS to Casey Charness who 
willingly gave of his time to do these inter- 
views. A special thank you to his portable 
cartridge tape recorder too. Casey will be 
Fine Arts Editor for the UNIVERSITY 
DAILY again in '69. 



JON & ROBIN 




Playboy 37 




Daniel Atcheson 

Gary Barnard 

Joe Beaty 

John Bennett 



Chris Binion 
Jon Bond 

Jim Brannon 
Jim Byrne 



Announcing the beginning of Old South KA's mount position along 
side their cannon. 

Everyone Wants 
A KA Flag 



The biggest event of the year for 
the KA's is Old South Weekend— a 
weekend in the spring of flag waving 
dedication to the revival of southern 
chivalry and tradition. Parading onto the 
campus Friday afternoon, the chapter 
formally secedes from Texas Tech. In- 
vitations to the Old South Ball are 
delivered on horseback in full Rebel 
dress uniform to the members' dates. A 
Secession Dance is held that night, with 
the formal Old South Ball following on 
Saturday night, when the KA Rose, 
Betty Witcher, was named. The weekend 
draws to a close Sunday afternoon with 
a Reconstmction picnic. 

The accomplishments vary in tl^e 




fraternity as much as the interests do. 
The colorful 'Tlight of the Phoenix" 
won second place in the Homecoming 
Parade. Scholastic achievement was 
shown by ranking second among frater- 
nities. The KA social activities during 
the year include an annual Shipwreck 
Party, the Winter Formal Dinner Dance, 
and giving a Christmas party for under- 
privileged children with the Chi 
Omegas. 

The KA's excel in intramurals, as 
shown by their winning the fraternity 
league volleyball championship three 
semesters in a row, and the all-college 
championship the past two semesters. 

Another highlight of the year was 



Larry Craig 
Warren Craig 
Mollis Downing 
Dave Edwards 
Roger Estes 



Eric Fox 
Michael Fox 
John Garrett 
Charles Gibson 
Gaylan Goodard 



Trey Grata 
Michael Hancock 
Robert Henderson 
Joseph Hensley 
Frank Hodge 



Sheldon Hodgson 
James Holland 
Gary Hornbeck 
George Hrner 
Charles Hurd 




John Carl 

Ben Chenault 

David Chisholm 



Robert Cowan 
James Coward 



the move into a new lodge, a significant 
stride in the growth of the youngest 
fraternity. Since its beginning on the 
Tech campus in 1961, the progress has 
been the product of united enthusiasm. 
The organization is founded on the 
principles of Christian living and gentle- 
manly conduct fostered in the tradition 
of the Old South and exemplified in the 
life of Robert E. Lee, the Spiritual 
Founder of the Order. The greatness of 
the man lay not in his military strategy, 
but in his outlook on life. Gallantry, 
honesty, integrity, courtesy, and sincer- 
ity — the characteristics carried on by the 
brothers of Kappa Alpha today. 



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Taking his KA flag is Mike Hatton. 



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Robert Hudman 
Terry Hyatt 
Karl Irvin 







Richard Johnston 
Robert Kendrick 
John Kerber 




David Killen 
James Killen 
Michael Kilpatrick 



Keith Kisner 
Jared Knott 
George Koontz 



Phillip Lam 
Ronnie Lipham 
Jones McConnell 



Patrick McMahan 
Thomas Marsh 
Kenneth Meschke 



Larry Neal 
Michael O'Neal 
Bill Payne 




KA pledges have special detail work in Old South Parade through campus. 



Danny Pope 
Carl Prater 
John Reeves 
Mike Rlcketts 



Bob Sanford 
Rick Seeds 
Don Sharp 
Lyndon Smith 



John Strickland 
Alfred Wagner 
Robert Warren 
Bill White 



Donald Williams 
Rex Wood 
Eddie Yetter 
Douglas Young 




One of the finer things about Old South Is the young Pictured below are southern beauties, Barbara Wagner, Raelee Buti, Jane Howe, Betty Witcher, 

women they escort. the KA Rose; Jackie Fitzgerald, and Judy Keag. 



It 





Playboy 39 








John Alexander 
Chris Arnold 
Clifford Barldey 
Mike Barnes 
R. E. Bar+ley 
William Boecker 
A. Dee Brownfleld 









Jack Buffington 
Freddie Bumpass 
David Chapman 
Mike Childers 
Thomas Clinton 
Don Coulson 
Al Cushman 
James Daniels 

Michael Davis 
William Dorsey 
Paul Dyer 
Stephen Earsley 
Clarke Evans 
Daniel Fisher 
Ron Fisher 
John Gates 




Dean Geambrel 

William Harrison 

Thomas H!x 

Jerry Hodges 

Donald Holbrook 

Ray Hollis 



Virgil Holt 

Raleigh Hortenstine 

Jerry Hudgeons 

Joel Hughes 

Jonathan Irish 

William Jay 



Dwight Jenkins 

Jerry Johnson 

Herman Jordan 

Jack Journey 

David Kent 

Randy Klein 











Pictured above, Kappa Sigs enjoy a friendly game of five card stud at 
the new lodge. Below the fraternity gathers together in their pajamas to 



have their pictures taken at the annual Pajama Dance. 




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Jim Leavell 
Mike Ligon 
Bill Lowe 



Bill McCluer 
Mike Massey 
Dennis Meals 



John Montgomery 
William Moore 




Kappa Sigs Proud of Their 
Baseball Champions 



Highlighting the '67-'68 school year 
for Kappa Sigma at Tech was the first 
place they captured in fraternity base- 
ball. In most intramurals, Kappa Sigs 
were high finishers; in the fall they won 
the Cross Country Team championship 
and placed second in the spring. Also 
sports-minded Jack Buffington played 
varsity football. 

On the campus, Kappa Sig's are 
represented in the Interfraternity Council 
by Richard Raiffeisen, who is the newly 
elected secretary. Dennis Meals was 
chairman of the Greek Week Committee. 
Mike Ligon contributed his time to 
Tech as a Student Senator. 

Kappa Sigma's social calendar start- 
ed out with the Miss Pledge Contest, 
where each sorority entered two of their 
pledges. Elizabeth Rutledge, a Pi Phi, 
was named as favorite by the fraternity. 
Other parties included Homecoming 
dance, the Black and White Formal Din- 
ner Dance, Founder's Day Banquet, an 
Alum Barbeque, and the Pa jama Dance. 
The Pajama Dance, in the spring, is the 
favorite of all the students as it is an 
all-school dance. 

Offering their services to the com- 
munity, the Kappa Sig's teamed up 
with the Pi Phi's and gave the orphan's 
at Lubbock Children's Home a barbeque. 



The fraternity also bought these orphans 
memberships in the Lubbock YMCA. 

The final highlight to the Kappa 
Sig's year was the addition of a new 
fraternity lodge. After working long to 
get such a beautiful lodge, the Kappa 
Sigs's are very proud of it and the 
honors its houses. 



Marvin Porter 

Robert Priddy 

Richard Raiffelson 

Jim Roach 

David Robertson 



Jack Simpson 

Dick Specia 

Andrew Steele 

Michael Stuart 

William Temple 





MM. 




William Mora 
Jerry Ormsby 



Robert Patterson 
Richard Pittman 








John Terrill 
Larry Terry 
James Thompson 
Alfred Tochterman 
Michael Ward 



Tom Ward 
David Wiggs 
Jay Wiginton 
Terry Wood 
Bill Ziegenhals 



Playboy 41 



ON 



THE 



9CENE 



DEAN ALLEN - man of dedication 

Dean J. G. Allen, professor and dean of student life, per- 
sonifies in his progressive attitude the growing concept of stu- 
dent life. He tries to anticipate the needs of the students to 
provide for growth and to adapt and co-ordinate services in the 
community. He feels his most successful accomplishment has 
been in his choice of personnel. As he co-ordinates the student 
life counselors, Dean Allen tries to keep the student point of 
view uppermost in his mind. 




JON HART9H0RNE - worldly 
advisor 

Refreshingly new to Tech is Jon Hartshorne, advisor to 
international students. Hartshorne councils over one hundred 
students from thirty representative countries. Enthusiastically 
he comments that talking with these students is an education 
in itself. He advises Alpha Phi Omega and the International 
Club. After a year of teaching in Jordan, Hartshorne came to 
Tech. He received degrees from Lawrence and Yale. He hopes 
to remain at Tech branching out in further student personnel 
work. 




DR. DUVALL - looking to the future 

Reflecting interest and dedication for his new job, Dr. William 
Duvall is the dynamic new associate dean of men acting as advisor for 
fraternities. He attends weekly meetings with fraternity presidents, 
I.F.C., I.F.C. Court, and fraternity advisors. He hopes to expand the 
Greek system keeping its future in mind. Any changes will be made by 
I.F.C, with Dr. Duvall acting in an advisory capacity. Dr. Duvall re- 
ceived his B.A. and M.A. from Maryland and his doctorate from 
Indiana. 



42 Playboy 




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, Dr. Dm; 

torateki TOM 8T0VER 



— man of resources 



Serving in his new capacity as director of financial aids, Tom 
Stover is in charge of loans and scholarships to deserving students. 
Having received his B.A. in geography from Ohio Wesleyan in 1958 
and his masters in higher education from Indiana, he has served at 
Tech for five years and is proud to be a part of the growth in adminis- 
trative student life counseling. 




'1 



( 






DEAN JONES — man of experience 

Keeping varied hours with a minimum of his eight 
to five office hours, Dean Jones says that the purpose of his 
position is "to help young men." His jurisdiction ranges from 
housing, to personnel, and to disciplinary measures. He has 
served at Tech for twenty-one years and became dean of 
men in 1953. He serves on the following committees: traffic 
security, student welfare, and fire prevention. Dean Jones re- 
ceived his B.S. in education and his M.A. in history from Tech. 




DENNIS WATKINS - the male 
point of view 

As associate dean of men, Dennis Watkins keeps in close 
contact with each male member of the student body. Watkins 
counsels men on matters of housing, discipline, campus ac- 
tivities, and personal problems. He exhibits a sincere interest 
in each student and tries to facilitate each male student in find- 
ing meaning in his college life. 



Playboy 43 




Pierce Abernethy 

Johnny Actkfnson 
Bobby Allen 
Michael Anderson 
Rusty Andrews 



Milce Archer 
Charles Arnnstrong 
J. W. Bales 
John Ball 
Dan Barker 



Harvard Trophy 
Awarded to Phis 




Ours is the young generation. A 
generation of leaders. A generation 
of brotherhood. Brotherhood speaks 
for itself, and Phi Delta exemplifies 
each aspect of brotherhood. Whether 
the activity be one of sports, social 
function, or ef a helping hand, Phi 
Delt exhibits the bond of brotherhood. 

The Texas Epsilon Chapter at 
Tech last year won the Harvard Tro- 
phy, given by its national organization 
each year to the most outstanding Phi 
Delt chapter in the nation. This was 
the fifth time since 1953 that the 
Tech chapter received the award. It 
also was awarded the national organi- 



Roy Battles 

Joe Beal 

John Bergmann 

W. C. Bratcher 

William Brooks 

Ken Brummetf 

Fred Bryant 

Terry Buckhotder 

Steve Burgess 



Billy Byrd 

Carlos Byrd 

Pat Cannpbell 

Rick Canup 

Jay Carter 

Jeff Christie 

Jon Clark 

David Cobb 

Bob Conley 

Robert Cope 

John Crane 

John Cronin 

Richard Crowe 

Tony Cypert 

Jim Darnell 

Johnny Davis 

James Echart 

Stanley Edwards 

Lance Ellis 

Jay Evans 

Jeff Foster 

John Foster 

Chris Galanos 

Paul Gibbins 

Larry Gilbert 

Robert Goff 

Robert Gossett 

Richard Gray 

William Green 

Leonard Griffin 

Don Haley 

Steve Hardin 

John Harding 

Roderick Hays 

Carl Hill 

Barry Holleron 



zation's community service award for 
conducting the best community pro- 
ject in the spring of 1967. 

Leadership is also a component of 
brotherhood. In the area of student 
government, Jay Carter served as Vice- 
President of the Student Senate, while 
Chris Todd, Mark Stowe, Mike Ander- 
son, Mark Johnson, Stan Edwards, Ter- 
ry Scarborough and Robert Gantt were 
serving the various schools they repre- 
sent as Senators. 

When brotherhood turns to 
sports, thoughts turn quickly to the 
Phi Delts. The Phi Delts won the In- 
tramural Sweepstake Blanket for 1967- 



John Foster proves the Good Ship Ph! party 
was a screaming success. 

68 by placing first in football and 
basketball. The Phi's were runner-ups 
to the All-College Football Champs. 
Phis are also in abundance in varsity 
athletics. This past year Phil Tucker 
was NEA Ail-American, John Scovell, 
Larry Gilbert, and Stan Edwards were 
second team All SWC. Vernon Paul 
was captain of the basketball team and 
second team All-SWC. 

Fall President of the fraternity 
was Chris Todd and spring President 
was Terry Scarborough. 

Phi Delta Theta, a generation of 
brotherhood. . . 



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Robert Moses 
William Murray 
Cecil Nettle 



Pictured below is the Phi Delt football team which won the Intra 
Fraternity Championship and were runners-up to the All College 
Championship '67. 



Robert Horsman 
Nick Houser 
Roger Johnson 
Frank Johnson 
Mark Johnson 
Michael Johnson 
Don Jones 
Ross Joplin 
Dana Juett 
Rob Junell 
George Keeling 
Kenny King 
Roger Kirk 
Tlo Kleberg 
Dennis Lane 
Mark Laney 
Ken Little 
Gary Loden 
Scott MacKeniie 
Pete McKay 
Robert McKinney 
Bill McMurrey 
Robert Marshall 
Joe Matulich 
Butch Merriman 
Robert Michie 
Weldon Mitchell 



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Tom O'Keily 
Vernon Paul 
Jesse Pruitt 



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William Rasor 
Steven Rivers 
Randy Robertson 



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Gary Roman 
Bobby Rush 




Jack Scarborough 
Terry Scarborough 



Jay Carter passed the Phis to place first in intra- 
fraternity football. 



-jL 




Conrad Schmid 

Jeff Scott 

John Scovell 

Michael Seemann 

Bob Simmons 



Keller Smith 

Roland Smith 

William Snider 

Cyrus Snyder 

Max Stallings 



Eddie Stiles 

Richard Stowe 

Timothy Sturm 

Jay Timmons 

Chris Todd 



Phil Tucker 

Mike Wall 

Dana Weaver 

Brad Wilemon 

Bobby Williams 



Bub Williams 

Cary Windier 

William Windier 

Larry Work 

Richard Ziegler 




Playboy 45 



LU 

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Jerry Pinkston plays a friendly game of native 
football to entertain crowds before the 
Olynnpics start. 



Bill Adams 

Michael Adams 

Bill Andrews 

Jim Arnold 

Buddy Baldridge 



Mike Barrett 

Jimmy Bennett 

Michael Boge 

Hal Bonner 

Donald Botik 



Randy Bowlin 

William Bravenec 

Lou Breuer 

Johnnie Brewer 

Alan Brown 




Dan Brown 
Richard Bufkin 
Jerry Burgess 



Chris Clinton 
Robert Cody 
Donnie Cornell 



Pat Cornell 
Barry Curlee 
Gary DeBusk 



Don Dixon 
John Estes 
Craig Evans 



Roger France 
David Gentry 
Elbert Glover 



Garland Goodwyn 
Gene Graham 
Robert Gray 




Fiji's pictured above give instructions to sorority pledges on how the games are 
played. Afterwards, the tug-of-war proved to be too much for one Zeta as a 
Fiji tries to comfort her. 






T^M. 




Winston Gray 
Bill Grist 
Edward Gummelt 
Patrick Hale 
Robert Harle 
William Henry 
John Hickman 
Gary Hughes 

Stephen Hulme 
John Klas 
Lawerence Laffere 
Joe Landon 
Brian Lemons 
Leslie Lovvorn 
Larry Lowe 
George McDonald 



46 Playboy 



David McDougal 

Jeff McGhie 

Michael McKinney 

Owen McWhor+er 

Steven Maloney 

Robert Moore 

Timothy Morris 

Michael Morrow 

Reggie Noble 

Bobby Parlchill 

Jannes Patterson 

Michael Pearson 

Jon Pelton 

Robert Pigg 

Jerry Pinkston 

Norton Rainey 

Dennis Rawls 

Robert Reavis 

David Reed 

Jim Rich 

Paul Rider 

William Rives 

John Scarbrough 

James Shine 






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Natives Capture 
Olympic Fun 



Frank Simonini 
Billy Smith 



Marshall Sutton 
Richard Suitzer 



The colorful Fiji's can hardly go 
throughout the year without being 
noticed as native Techsans. Their acti- 
vities are widely varied — from the 
Fiji Olympics to the Purple Garter 
dance, from the Black Diamond For- 
mal to their participation in the March 
of Dimes, Fiji's will be noticed. 

The Fijis represent practically all 
facets of our university life. Jimmy 
Bennett, Mike Patterson, Leu Brewer, 
Bobby Parkhill, Eddy Windom, Jim 
Arnold, and Mike Brewer represent the 
fraternity on the varsity football team. 
Gary Hughes plays varsity baseball. 
David McDougal is the Student Body 
Business Manager and a member of 
the Leadership Board for Tech. IFC 
President this past year was Fiji Mike 
Thomas. 



Their service to the community is 
an indication of the kind of men they 
are. A few of these community pro- 
jects include a Christmas party for re- 
tarded children of all ages, helping 
at Girlstown, and lending a helping 
hand in the Community Center clean- 
up project. 

The national organization of Phi 
Gamma Delta has recognized the Tech 
Fiji Chapter this past year three times 
for excellent chapter achievements. 
They were recognized for achievements 
more times than any other undergradu- 
ate chapter in the nation. 

The Fijis can hardly go unnoticed 
on campus as well as nationwide. The 
Fiji's know what they like and like 
what they have. 



Charles Swift 
Mike Thomas 



Jim Triolo 
Ben Hill Turner 



Fijis discuss plans on how to move the ball down field against the SAEs at halftime. 




Word Wilson 

Eddy Windom 

Robert Winslow 



Robert Wood 

David Woody 

Perry Wright 




Bill Twyman 
George Watt 



George White 
Robert Wicker 




Mike Alberf 
Robert Allen 



Hanic Anderson 
Danny Basham 




Chris Bryan 


Tom Cheney 


Steve Davis 


Larry Dicicerson 


Mark Drumweight 


Russell Durham 


Glen EIrod 


Dino Evans 



Moving On To The Better 
Life Through Pikes 



"On the Move" is perhaps the 
best phrase to describe the Pikes at 
Tech. 

On the move. . . In a real sense 
as plans long in the making were made 
a reality as the move was made into 
a new lodge. As well as being larger 
and more suited to the increasing 
needs of the Pikes, the new home of 
the chapter radiates with a sense of 
pride felt by each of the brothers who 
worked so hard to complete it. 

On the move. . . socially. As 
always the annual Toga Party was rem- 
iniscent of an ancient Roman fes- 
tivity as togas of all kinds added to 
the atmosphere. Tramp Turnout this 



Robert Finley 
Russell Eolk 
Burck Frank 

David Frazier 



year was highlighted by a demonstra- 
tion of "flour-power," with sixty 
pounds of the white stuff finding its 
way into the eyes, ears, hair, and 
faces of everyone present. 

On the move. . . in community 
service. In order to promote a better 
image of the fraternity system, the 
Pikes held a picnic for the children 
of the Lubbock Children's Home, with 
the "big brothers" entertaining the 
children with games and firetruck 
rides throughout the afternoon. The 
Pikes also sponsored a chapter drive to 
donate blood to the local branch of 
Blood Services, Inc. 

On the move . . . nationally. 



Roger Freeman 

Clyde Gallaway 

David Gan 

Charlie Ganz 



Steven Garner 

Bill Garrard 

Robert Gates 

Gay Gilliland 



Jud Gilliland 
John Girard 
David Hand 
Lanny Harris 



Michael Hawkins 

Randall Heye 

John Hudgins 

Kirk Hunter 

48 Playboy 




Brother Roger Freeman, halfback for 
the Red Raiders, brought special recog- 
nition to the chapter when he was 
chosen a member of the Pi Kappa Al- 
pha All-American Team. 

In March, Epsilon Gamma chap- 
ter joined 150 brother chapters 
throughout the nation in commemorat- 
ing the lOOth Anniversary of their 
founding. Richard Bills of Beta Mu, 
a national officer and member of the 
Centennial Commission, was the prin- 
cipal speaker at this year's Founder's 
Day Banquet. 

Yes, on the move . . . because of 
a brotherhood too dynamic to be held 
back by anything. 



Phil Jobe 
Ronnie Johnson 



Bill Jones 

Joe Jordan 

Trooper Keeton 



Gary Knust 
John Koehler 
Orland Lasley 



Larry Leonard 

John Livermore 

Melvin Long 



Stephen Loyd 

Gary McDaniel 

Clifton McMichael 




er 



Uftad foi 

spffial rccoj- ; 

b he WIS i 

'i Kapja M- I 

jimina dup- j 

H clupten i 

comnemoiat- • 

aiy of theit ; 

of Beta Ml | 

anbet of tie ; 
m the prin- 

r's founder's \ 

.because of , j 
ic to be hclJ 




Marc Madland 
Harold Moody 
Michael Moore 



Bobby Mooty 
Don Neill 
Frank Newkirk 



Joseph Newman 
Jim Normand 
Timothy O'Rourke 



Gordon Page 
Ronald Pate 
Stephen Rackets 



Mickey Radeni 
Richard Rasch 
Tom Roy 




Above Rusty Durham thanks Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rushing for Slaving the 
annual Pike Mother's Day Barbeque in their backyard. Below right, officers 
pictured are Dub Womble, Ronald Pate, Bob Gates, and Teddy Swigart. 







\l 







Jerry Sachse 
Nicky Sample 
Arthur Scott 
Bryan Shadden 
Tony Shapley 
Ronnie Smith 
Waide Sorrell 
James Spivey 
Jack Standefer 
Jack Stargel 
Michael Sutheriin 
Ted Swigart 
Tommy Turner 
John Vernor 
Tommy Ward 
Keith Williamson 
Gary Wimmer 
Richard Wolf 
Dub Womble 
John Wood 
Larry Wynn 
Jimmy Yeager 
Alex Yokubaitis 
Larry Zientek 



Playboy 49 




Bill Abernathy 
Robert Adair 
Craig Ainsworth 



Michael Barrett 
Robert Bayless 
Richard Bernard 



Phi Psi's 
Lend a 
Helping Hand 



Calvin Brints 
Ronnie Brown 



Rodney Buclcer 
William Byrd 



An endless chain of meaningless 
abstracts do not signify what has always 
been Phi Kappa Psi. Phi Kappa Psi 
is an outstretched hand, ready and cheer- 
fully willing to help. It is a strong 
helping hand ! Its grip is long and stead- 
fast; and it will last forever. 

Phi Kappa Psi is scholarship. It 
has been rated number one for the 
past seven consecutive semesters at Texas 
Tech. The fraternity is also a weekend 
ski retreat to Santa Fe, New Mexico. 
It is a Thanksgiving party for the or- 
phans of the Lubbock Children's Home 
or a first place Homecoming float. Phi 
Kappa Psi is a consistently winning 
intermurals team that accents participa- 
tion year round. On the weekends, Phi 
Kappa Psi can be an Autumn Leave 
Dance, a St. Fawm's Day Celebration, a 



Hairy Buffalo Dance, an Evergreen 
Formal, a Roaring Twenties Party, a 
Champagne Formal, a Li'l Abner party, 
an annual Dinner Dance, or a return to 
Juarez Night Dance. 

Phi Kappa Psi is also a leader. 
On campus, Mike Riddle is President 
of the Tech Union, and newly elected 
President of the Student Senate 1968- 
1969. Ronnie Brown is Chief Justice 
of the Tech Supreme Court and Chair- 
man of the World Affairs Conference. 
Johnny Walker is president of the Lead- 
ership Board, and Calvin Brints is vice- 
president of Saddle Tramps. 

Phi Kappa Psi will last far beyond 
one's college days at Texas Tech. It is 
indeed a long and steadfast grip into 
the future of its men. 



Joe Cathey 
William Cornelius 



Benge Da 
plan snea 



niel and 
l(y pitchi 



Joh 
ng 



McDonald 
strategy. 




50 Playboy 



Charles Crisp 

Benge Daniel 

Lonnie Dillard 

Jerry Bob DIttrlch 

Mite Ellison 

Clint Fergeson 



David Fields 

Jerry Griggs 

Dennis Haley 

Don Halsey 

Steve Hames 

Larry Hastings 



Don Henry 

Samuel Henry 

Pat Houston 

Craig Hughes 

Carl B. Johnson 

John Joiner 



John Kenty 

Alan Key 

Andy Kidd 

Bill Killgore 

Richard Knox 

Don Lamprecht 



Don Koeninger 

Wilbert Landrum 

Roger Lee 

Dan Long 

James Lupton 

Benjamin Luscomb 







I 









1 



t^ a 



kk^e^A 




Bill McClure 
Robert McCreary 
James McCrum 
John McDonald 
Greg MacFuer 
Max Martin 




# 



Pictured to the above right are Sharon Harrison, Ronnie Brown, Don Pine 
and Susie Jeter who are celebrating the weeic ending of finals. Directly 

Butch Schroeder 

William Seale 

Larry Senkee 

Paul Smith 

Joe Tarver 

Lewis Thomas 

Michael Tindall 

John Vallet 

Phil VIcIc 

Don Voss 

Johnny Walker 

Wesley Wallace 

Tom Walter 

Charles Ward 

Robert Weatherford 

Danny West 

Robert Whitehill 

Robert Whiteside 

James Wllkerson 

James Williams 

Bill Womacic 

Bill Wright 

John Yarbrough 

Keeton Zachary 



above are the Phi Psi officers who led the members through a great year. 




Playboy 51 



Pat Acton 
John Adams 



Terry Adams 
Willard Adams 



Robert Bagwell 
John Barnette 



Bruce Beard 
Leighton Bearden 




Qigma Alpha Epsilon 
Best All Around 



The SAE's begin the year's social 
calendar with their annual Watermelon 
Bust. SAE split the fraternity division 
for the football trophy. They have been 
active winning first in men's division of 
Sing Song and won the special award 
for originality in addition. Co-ed base- 
ball, and many social events kept the 
men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon busy. Sig 
Alphas have distinguished themselves on 
campus in many ways. This year the top 
leadership position on campus was filled 
by Max Blakney, president of the stu- 
dent body. John Hurt has recently as- 
sumed the office of business manager. 
Pete Kyle serves in the Senate and John 
Perrin was president of MRC. John 
Loudermild and George Ellis filled 
two of the freshman cheerleader posi- 
tions, while Mark Cordray and Mary 
Jean Legg (a little Sister) serve as 
varsity cheerleaders. Among the athletes 



are Kevin Ormes, Brusse Bevers in foot- 
ball. Joe Dobbs is a starter for the Raid- 
ers in basketball. Bert McCauley, Don 
Champion and Dick Shaw play varsity 
baseball while Murphy Yates, Jo Ben 
Whittenburg, Mike Beene, and Robby 
Sargent and Pat Acton play tennis for 
Tech. Ronnie Mercer won the SWC 
discus throw. Johnny Keeton and Ron- 
nie Salmon serve on the IPC court. 
Vernpn Rae was first vice president 
of Saddle Tramps. Rick Slaven one 
of engineering's top students was a 
member of engineering's Tau Beta Pi 
Honorary and was awarded a Key to 
Tech for academic excellence. Freddie 
Koenig was the advertising editor of the 
University Daily. Three out of the four 
freshman Top Texans are SAE pledges 
and Mark Cordray and Max Blakney 
are junior and senior Top Texans. 



William Biclcley 
Sammy Biggers 
Richard Blakney 



Rodger Boyce 
Burgess Buchanan 
Joe Burns 



Terry Caviness 
Donald Champion 
Phil Christopherson 




Christopher Cloney 

Don Conley 

Ronald Conway 

J. D. Cook 



Mark Cordray 

David Corley 

Joseph Crawford 

Terry Darrow 



Joe Dobbs 
Kenneth Douglas 
Jerry Dukes 
Haywood Fabling 




WW 





James Fulgham 

Harry Farley 

Bill Geyer 



Tommy Gumfory 
Steve Hatch 
David Hewes 



Byron Hill 

Ronie Hillls 

Mark Hodges 








'^i 



ii 



52 Playboy 



I 



<t 




John HuH 
William Irion 

Britt Jolley 

John Keeton 

Jimmy Kuehn 




Watermelon Bust Queen — Beth Huff. 



Pete Kyle 

Jim Layton 

Mike Leinert 

Allen Lewis 



Steve Lowe 

Gaylon Lovelady 

Davis J. Lown 

Bill Mabus 



Mike Mahon 
Billy McCombs 
Dean McCurry 
Jim McDonald 



Don Owen 
Steve Poindexter 
Buddy Prochasica 




Vernon Rae 
Jerry Rice 
Gaylon Richardson 
Charlie Robinson 



Ronnie Salmon 
Eddie Sargent 
Jim Schell 
John Schoenecic 



Phillip Self 
Eric Simpson 
Sammy Smith 
Jim Sowell 



Newal Squyres 
Charles Talt 
Bill Tarro 
Joe Thompson 



I. D. Walter 
Thad Walker 
Robert Welch 
Jo Ben Whittenburg 



Dennis Woiotowici 
Randy Wright 
Murphy Yates 
Jimmy Young 



ITT 




Don Mclntire 

Roy McKay 

Ronnie Mercer 





Andy Miller 

Mike Moore 

Larry Morgan 






J. B. Murphy 

Johnny Odum 

Kevin Ormes 




Co-winning team of the football trophy. 




Playboy 53 



THE 

BROTHERS' 
KEEPERS - 

SAE'S 

Little Qisters 




of Minerva 




Linda Baker 
Toni Brinson 
Sandy Brooks 



Jane Craddock 
Bettye De Jon 
Dinah Doyle 



Kay Goar 
Sally Gordon 
Sue Hiliis 



The Litde Sisters of Minerva is a group of girls which is be- 
ginning to more than live up to a now common remark that desig- 
nates them as the ""sharpest group on campus." 

The Little Sisters are carefully chosen and have been voted 
into the organi2ation by the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The girls 
•are chosen on a basis of charm, wit and beauty, and most of all, 
because they have demonstrated a genuine interest in the ideals, 
goals, and activities of the fraternity. 

The Little Sisters of Miner\'a is a national organization, and 
upon initiation, members are presented a pin which is a miniature 
replica of the active badge of SAE. 

The primary goal of the Little Sisters is the promotion of the 
ideal and goals of SAE, and they furnish valuable aid to the brothers 
in achieving these goals. They do this by assisting at rush functions, 
being hostesses, and by serving as big sisters to the pledges of SAE. 

Officers this year were Nadine Nayfa, president; Sally Gorden, 
vice president; Jane Craddock, treasurer; Pam Smith, secretary; and 
Sandy Brooks, pledge trainer. 

The Little Sisters are proud of their connection with Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, and the men of SAE are very proud of their keepers 
too. 




Beth Huff 
Kay King 



Nadine Nayfa 

Sherrill Reagan 

Phyllis Sharp 

Pam Smith 



Linda Sqyres 

Elyse Thompson 

Vicki White 

Gay Yamini 




Mary Jean Legg 

Gail Lewis 

Mollie Marcum 



^ jlMk^<4e»^ ii itiiiFijii III a^ ([ 




54 Playboy 



The Brothers of Sigma Nu honor the Memory 

of 
fl || MELVIN LESTER WISE, JR. 

August 29. 1946, - March 25, 1967 





Steve Bentsen 
Bumale Boles 



David Bowen 
Barry Breen 



9igma Nu 

Well-Rounded 
Fraternity 



Gary Bridges 
Larry Bridges 



Craig Brummett 
Collie Camp 



Kirk Carr 
Dwayne Cox 



James Curtis 
Billie Daniels 



On January 1, 1869, three cadets 
from the Virginia Military Institute 
pledged their loyalty to what they named 
the Legion of Honor. Today 100,000 
men from 147 Sigma Nu chapters per- 
petuate the ideals of honor in which 
these men believed. In 1953 a group 
of Texas Tech men known as Socii 
became the well-rounded Zeta Pi chapter 
of Sigma Nu. 

Participating and standing out in 
field of the university life this year, 
Sigma Nu's have been recognized as 
the best well-rounded fraternity. Sigma 
Nu's have contributed time to philan- 
thropic projects, such as their Christmas 
Party for the Lubbock orphans, partici- 
pated in intramural sports, social activ- 
ities, and upheld their scholarship rat- 
ings on campus. The Tech chapter was 
among the third highest scholastically 
out of all national Sigma Nu chapters 



for the fourth year in a row. 

Zeta Pi's members were active 
members of Saddle Tramps, gave their 
time and energy to promote Tech's 
varsity sports on the baseball and golf 
teams, and were members in the engi- 
neering, math, history, economics, agri- 
culture, and business honorary frater- 
nities. This year Ralph Rogers was 
named Tech's most handsome man. Rep- 
resenting the fraternity in IFC was Ron 
Thrash. 

Social functions for the year includ- 
ed a well-rounded event of parties. 
There were mixers with the sororities, 
the Moonshiners Brawl, the Famous 
People in Hell Party, the Swahili Rum- 
ble, and the White Rose Formal. 

The final addition to being a well- 
rounded fraternity, was made when the 
chapter moved into a new lodge. What 
more could they have done in 1968? 



White Rose Princesses: Top row: Cheryl Bennett, 
Sandy Fitiglbbon, Gall Vineyard. Bottom row; Kay 
Day and Mary Halbert. 





Quarterback for intramural football, Ken Tomlinson. 



i 






I 



I 









John Dodd 
James Dodson 





Robert Fairchild 
Roger Ford 





George Fuson 
Terry Gragg 






Charles Greever 
Robert Hart 





Martin Hearne 
Larnce Hicks 



Officers: Randy Cahoon, pledge trainer; Bill Mullins, pres.; Martin Hearn, Jerry Kolander. 
2nd row: Vaughn Stenis, James Curtis, George Fuson, Craig Brummett. 



Andrew Jackson 

Curtis Jones 

Jerome Kolander 

Lawrence Lane 





John Higgins 
Mark Holly 



Kathy Arledge and Burnace Boles 
match wits in bridge at the lodge. 




Roger Lane 

James Legg 

Wayne Lemaster 

Terry Lopas 



John Mcintosh 

Jack Maxwell 

Charles Meyer 

Peter Mitchell 



Thomas Moon 

Billy Mullins 

John Murphy 

Charles Prewit 

Carl Ray 



Dennis Reeser 

Jay Ribble 

William Rceh 

Ralph Rogers 

Bryan Sims 



Gerald Smith 

Mike Spears 

Richard Steen 

Ron Thrash 

Kenneth Tomllnson 



Stenis Vaughn 

Joe Watt 

Thomas Webster 

James Weinberger 

Don Woodward 
















s .. / 




^>^^% 




Playboy 57 




L!n Blackwell 
Marsha Dement 
Susan Evans 
Jan Glenn 



Karen Hash 
Barbie Johnson 
Sharon Krull 
Joyce Vineyard 




Michael Allen 
Clyde Amburn 
Larry Boedeker 
Thaddeus Boyle 



DERBY DAY - GREAT! 

Hats 
Off to 
Sigma Chi 



Richard Breihan 
Tim Briggs 
Rusty Brooks 



William Bryant 
James Buchenan 
Joe Bullock 



Ronald Bynum 
Larry Canup 
Art Carroll 



Robert Cate 
Sam Chase 
Bobby Chenoweth 



It has been a big year for Sigma 
Chi — one filled with various cam- 
pus and social activities. Derby Day, 
featuring several new events such 
as the egg bust, and musical buckets, 
was a great success this year. Alpha 
Phi won first place and Alpha 
Delta Pi took second. Tri-Delt Jana 
Mahon was named Derby Doll. 
Other calendar events were the 
Christmas Ball, the Belated New 
Year's Dance, All-Sig Day, the 
Roman Rumble, and the Zeta Soap 
fight. The chapter also participated 
in Sing Song, sponsored a boy from 
India and won the all-college cham- 
pionship for the coed softball 
league. 



Many members excelled on 
campus. Billy Singleton and Everett 
Urech were A&S Senators. Bruce 
Freeman and Rusty Brooks were 
IFC members, and Pat Simek was 
president of Bledsoe Hall. Mem- 
bers of the varsity track team in- 
cluded Bruce Mauldin, SWC pole 
vault champion; Art Carol, hurdler; 
and Jim McCasland, SWC javelin 
champion. Larry While and Larry 
Dobbins played varsity baseball. 
Wayne McPeak played football and 
Chuck Hoopingardner swam for 
Tech varsity. Officers are the fol- 
lowing: President Rusty Brooks, 
Vice President Sam Shase, Secretary 
Don Sweat, and Treasurer Larry 
Canup. 




:;7ilytl 



i 



Sorority cowgirls in Sigma Chi Derby Day. 



58 Playboy 



(I 



I) 




Sorority cowgirls in Sigma Chi Derby Day. 














Dan Miller 
Kuth Moffat 
Gary Neely 
Jack Nelson 



Joe Partain 
Daniel Rhodes 
Jess Sammann 
Patrick Simek 



Billy Singleton 
Clyde S. Smith 
Butch Standerfer 
Robert Stone 



Jack Strong 
Don Sweat 
William Temple 



James Tompkins 
Everett Urech 
Jimmy Ward 



Brant Williams 
Dale Wooten 
Roy York 



Steve Cook 

Robert Cronenwetid 

Larry Dobbins 



Thomas Esmond 
Bruce Freeman 
John Gardner 




uk^i^ 




William Graham 

Jay Hagerman 

Jay Hagins 



Roy Heath 

Bob Holmes 

Charles Hoopingarnor 





Dwane Hoover 

Wayne Ivey 

Billy Johnson 




Shedrick Jones 
Arch Lamb 





William Larmer 
Bob Lewis 






David Locke 
James McCasland 



J 





Mike McGowan 
Vernon McPeak 



Rod Markham 
Raymond Mascola 




Bruce Mauldin 
James Maxfield 




Playboy 59 



Sigma chl 
derby doll 



jana mahon 




i 



r 



19G7 



60 Playboy 



For Busy Tech Students 
Do your Busy Shopping at 



V 



arsity 
Food Mart 

"across from the Armory' 



T.V. Rental 
Kodak Film 



Money Orders 
ICE 



B.B.Q. Sandwiches & Hot Fried Pies 
Fresh Meats Cut to Order 



OPEN: 

MON.-SAT. till 10 
SUNDAYS 12:30-9 



Member of the Red Raider Club 



Rogers Style Shop 

107 North College Ave. PO3-5207 
Lubbock, Texas 



Has 

Sizes for the College Girl — 

Junior Petites, Juniors, & Misses. 

• Sportswear 

• Lingerie 

• Bags 

• Hose 

• Coats 

All Name Brands 
For Those Who Care. 




{\ 



1 



BETTER 
PRINTING 
THROUGH 
LITHOGRAPHY 

p. O. BOX 558 PHONE PO 3-8221 
19th and AVENUE Q 



All The Records — All The Time 

STEREO - MONO - SINGLES! 
4 /TRACK - 8 /TRACK - CASSEHES 
Now FOUR stores to serve you better! 



f 



S W^^^Cl. RECORDS 

0i|^ lubbock 



3404 34th Street 
In Indiana Gardens 

2159 50th Street 
In Oakwood 



348 University Avenue 
In Town & Country 

2422B Broadway 
Just off the Avenue! 



D 



ms 




The Latest Styl 

The Highest 
Quality 



Friendliness Is a 
Trademark 



the 

Shoulders 

of 

Fortune 




Natural 
shoulder suits 

and 
sport coats 



i 



h\ 



A 



Bill and Jean Neel 



2420 Broadway 



Sports Illustrate 



K%\ 



M 




AT TEXAS TECH 



PHIL TUCKER: THCHS FOURTH ALL-AMERICAN 




IWiii:?i;"i'';'i;'' ■'.,,,;,, 
.1 



»' 



mi^miib.::^^^ 



!»*■ 



I ^i"'V"" Ill 11, %liLH I 'ihjii '" 




CONTENTS 



1967-1968 Volume 13 
Cover Photography by Johnny Shipman 



3 Raiders Sting 
ISU 52-0 



16 Raiders Assume Role 
Of Spoilers 

27 Mercer, Durham Pace 
Track Performance 



32 Waters Prove Choppy On 
Tech's Maiden Voyage 

37 Tech Golfers Grab 
Fourth In SWC 



41 Courtmen Take 
Second 



44 Raider Tankers Cop 
Third In SWC 



50 Tucker Heads List 
Of Raider Stars 



53 Intramurals Grow 





Our thanks to the publisher of 
Sports Illustrated Magazine for al- 
lowing Texas Tech to use their 
name and format. 



Next Year 



Raider football coaches anticipate 
fierce competition for several start- 
ing positions. Besides the Matulich- 
Sawyer quarterback duel, a heated 
battle seems eminent for the full- 
back job. Said a Raider coach, "The 
pros would like (Jackie) Stewart 
right now, and he may even be 
second string next year. 



Tech's baseball team will suffer 
heavily from graduation, but the 
Raider's leading hitters of 1968 and 
the conference's top keystone com- 
bination will return in the persons 
of Jerry Haggard and Jim Montgo- 
mery. With a year of experience 
under their belts, the Tech spike- 
men should be tougher. 



Sports Illustrated 1 











Sports Illustrated 



TEXAS TECH 



Editor: 

Jimmy Snowden 

Assistant Editor: 
Caren Pearson 



Art Editor. 
Pete McKay 



Staff Writers: 
Dave Ammons, 
Carolyn Walker 



Photography: 

John Shipman, Darrell 
Thomas, Kyle Morse. 
Milton Adams 



Coaches: 
J. T. King, Matt Lair, 
Berl Huffman, John Con- 
ley, Burl Bartlett, Tom 
Wilson, Grant Teaff, 
Bradley Mills, Vernon 
Hilliard, Gene Gibson, 
Charlie Lynch, George 
Philbrick, Jim McNally, 
Kal Segrist, Gerald 
Coppege, Don Sparks, 
Gene Mitchell, Gene 
Henderson 



Athletic Director: 
Polk Robinson 



Sports Information: 
Ralph Carpenter 



I 
I 



>^^Hi-- 



2 Sports Illustrated 



Early prognosticators felt that Tech's hopes rested upon the emergence of a stable defense to 
supplement the explosive offense. 

BY JIMMY SNOWDEN 



» RAIDERS STING ISU 52-0 



A record crowd for a home open- 
ing, non-conference game witnessed the 
Raiders maul the Cyclones of Iowa State, 
52-0. On their second possession of the 
game, the Raiders mounted a 65 -yard 
drive which opened the scoring melee. 
Quarterback John Scovell slipped into 
paydirt from 11 yards out and Kenny 
Baker punctuated the effort with a suc- 
cessful PAT. 

Midway through the second period, 
Tech ground out a 42-yard march. 
Kenny Baker's ten-yard response to a 
fourth-and-one situation kept the drive 
alive. Scovell again dashed across the 
goal line for the score. Sophomore Jerry 
Don Sanders replaced the bruised Vin- 
yard and split the uprights for a 14-0 
lead. 

As the second team offense took over 
Joe Matulich directed a sparkling 73- 
yard attack. Following suit on Scovell's 
jaunts, Matulich scooted the final three 
yards for the score. After Sanders con- 
verted, he soon returned to kick a 35- 
yard field goal. 

Alert play on a punt return enabled 
Tech to resume their offensive domin- 
ance. Alford received an ISU punt on 
the Tech 26 and slithered to the 40 
where he pitched out to Gary Golden, 
whose additional 20 steps put the Raid- 
ers on the Iowa State 40 yard line. Split 
end Larry Gilbert hauled in a Scovell 
pass to cap the ensuing drive. Sanders' 
conversion made the score 31-0. 

Stellar play by reserve defenders 
continued to thwart the Cyclone of- 
fense. Speedy sophomore Kevin Ormes 
snared an ISU pass and breezed 60 yards 
to halt the visitor's most serious threat 
of the third quarter. Sanders added the 
PAT. Fourth quarter scores by Scovell 
and Bobby Allen gave Texas Tech the 
52-0 victory over the bewildered Cy- 
clones. 




All-American, Phil Tuclcer (77) gives John Scovell (18) time to complete this pass to Mike Leinert 
(40) despite the efforts of Iowa State defenders Holton (10) and Fiat (34). 



Sports Illustrated 3 



RAIDERS DUMP UT, 
PURSUE ELUSIVE TITLE 



i 



WIS 

invi 

Bit 



A disappoinfing effort agalnsf non-conference foe Mississippi State awakes the Raiders from dreams of an undefeated 
season. The Aggies taste victory at Tech's expense, and FSU interrupts the league schedule before the Raiders settle into 
the battle for the SWC title. 



api 




One picture tells the whole story as Dickie Grigg (56), George Cox (81), 
Dennis Lane (62) and Ed Mooney (35) destroy a Texas Longhorn in 
the 19-13 victory over the University of Texas. Tech defensive excellence 



stymied Bill Bradley and Co. while the Scovell-led offense rolled up 384 

total yards. Game films later revealed that Cox played errorless football 
from his defensive end position. 



4 Sports Illustrated 



1^^ 




cashed in on a 37-yard field goal by Ken 
Vinyard. The real fireworks, however, 
began in the second quarter. Steady John 
Scovell slashed away at the UT flanks 
and personally capped the drive with a 
one-yard smash. 

Ahead nine-six, Tech halted the 
faultering Steers and began to rip the 
enemy secondary as Larry Gilbert found 
the handle on a 26-yard scoring strike 
from Scovell. Still, Texas threatened 
on the brilliant play of Gilbert. The 
heralded Steer could never put the 
'Horns ahead, even after closing the 
gap to 16-13. 

Explosive offensive performances 
gave way to defensive excellence in the 
last half. The entire third quarter action 
saw each team get the ball deep in their 
own territory and lose possession after 
only a few plays. The scoreless third 
quarter settled into a battle of nerves, 
and Tech yielded no ground to the Long- 
horns. 

Raiders Ed Mooney and George 
Cox emerged to man-handle the Steers 
and hold them scoreless for the remain- 
der of the game. The slim Tech lead re- 
mained intact, and Vinyard widened the 
gap as he sailed a perfect kick 54 yards 
to end the scoring at 19-13. 

The victory was no fluke. Tech 
travelled to Austin for the purpose of 
beating Texas, and that's exactly what 
they did. The Raiders rolled up more 
rushing yardage, more total yardage, 
more first downs, and more points in 
sacking up their first victory over the 
'Horns in SWC competition. 

Scovell's 176 yards rushing set a 
Conference record, and his skillful play- 
calling sewed up the victory. 




Entranced by the laurels of the vic- 
tory over Texas, the Raiders took the 
field against Mississippi State. The Bull- 
dogs won the opening toss and just 
about everything else as well. A shaky 
Tech defense was able to hold the visi- 
tors scoreless during the first period. 
However, a lackluster effort by Tech's 
offense also failed to ring up any points. 

In the second quarter, Mississippi 
State began to move the ball. On the 
strength of Tommy Garrison's charges, 
the 'Dogs drove 72 yards for the score. 
Tom Pharr capped the drive by smash- 
ing the final yard. MSU's James McNeil 
made the PAT. The flat Tech offense 
showed little more than brief flashes of 
brilliance. 

By the third quarter, Tech seemed 
to be coming back. The defense jelled 
and began to halt MSU. However, John 
Scovell returned to the offensive helm 
and allowed a perfect pass to fall into 
the hands of a State defender. 

A missed field goal attempt gave 
Tech the ball with only 54 seconds re- 
maining in the third quarter. Tough 
but injury-slowed Kenny Baker carried 
22 yards on the last play. 

Two punt exchanges later, the Raid- 
ers began their only fruitful drive of the 
evening, and settled for a 42-yard field 
goal by Kenny Vinyard. 

Matulich replaced Scovell and 
began to move the team, but was in- 
tercepted at mid-field to kill the threat. 
In the closing minutes of the game, 
MSU retained possession until all but 30 
seconds had elapsed. Matulich returned, 
found his receivers covered, and headed 
for the sideline. Since he did not make 
it, Tech lined up and passed out of 
bounds. The game's final play saw a 
desperation pass get intercepted. The 
final score was 7-3, MSU. 








John Scovell 

Quarterback 
Captain 



Jerry Turner 

Center 
Captain 



k^^tf-ltR 



Gene Darr 

Defensive Tackle 
Captain 



Sports Illustrated 5 














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Bill Adams 


John Avent 


Kenny Baker 


Tackle 


Guard 


Halfback 


Jackie Booe 


Bob Davis 


Stan Edwards 


Center 


Halfback 


Tackle 


Larry Gilberf 


Jim Haney 


Pat Knight 


End 


End 


End 


Mike Leinerf 


Ed Mooney 


Andy Reed 


Halfback 


Linebacker 


Guard 


Gary Seal- 


Phil Tucker 


George Cox 


Halfback 


Guard 


End 





M 







Mike Leinert (40) breaks an Aggie tackle. Leinert stung A&M for 117 yards rush- 
ing and racked up 124 yards against SMU two weeks later. 



Determined to make amends for 
the folly against Mississippi State, the 
Raiders hosted the fiery but winless 
Aggies of Texas A&M. A Jones Stadium 
record crowd of 48,240 fans packed the 
seats for the annual Dad's Day affair. 

The first half bordered on disaster 
as A&M left the field with a 14-3 lead. 
Kenny Vinyard's 45-yard field goal ac- 
counted for the only Tech score in the 
first two quarters. Though leading in 
the stats, Tech failed to consistently stop 
the Aggies. In compliance with Civil 
Rights legislation, Tech's passes were 



thrown to anyone, regardless of race, 
creed, or color of jersey. 

Not to be denied, the Raiders 
seemed to fulfill their promises in the 
third quarter. Mike Leinert accepted 
the A&M challenge and blew the Aggies 
right off the field. Finishing the night 
with 117 yards rushing, Leinert also 
managed two third period touchdowns. 
His slashing drives were so potent that 
as the Aggie defense keyed on him, 
Kenny Baker waltzed into the end zone 
for the go-ahead touchdown. 

Despite all the Raider brilliance 



and the delirious fans, Edd Hargett rose 
to squelch Tech hopes. Though Baker's 
touchdown came with only 53 seconds 
remaining, Hargett drove the Aggies to 
a 28-24 victory. 

Following a short Tech kick-off, 
Hargett moved A&M to within 1 5 yards 
of victory. As the final three seconds 
ticked off the clock he slipped across 
the goal line. 

Defensive end George Cox, who 
played without error against Texas, was 
lost for the season as he suffered a knee 
injury on the last play. 



< 



I 



6 Sports Illustrated 



Florida State's homecoming-in- 
spired Seminoles handed the Raiders 
their third straight loss. Though Tech 
led 3-0 early in the second quarter, the 
Seminoles capitalized on Tech mistakes 
to take the 28-12 victory. 

Statistically, the game was closer 
than the score indicated as FSU had 
only two more first downs than Tech 
and surpassed the Raiders by only 46 
steps in the total yardage department. 
The big margin came as Tech was 
penalized 144 yards compared to State's 
40 yards. 

Kenny Vinyard kicked field goals 
of 42 and 50 yards while John Scovell 
scored the only Raider touchdown on 
an eight-yard smash. Tech mustered only 
12 points as the try for two extra points 
after Scovell's touchdown failed. 

Though the Raiders played their 
best pass defense to date, the potent 
Seminoles amassed 260 yards through 
the air. An unbelievable one-two quar- 
terback punch combined with five ex- 
cellent receivers gave Florida State the 
intersectional victory. Tech's own pass- 
ing attack netted but 51 yards and on 
two occasions erratic passes fell into the 
hands of Seminole defenders. 

Texas Tech rolled into Dallas to 
challenge SMU and pulled out a 21-7 
victory to stay in the thick of the SWC 
race. Gritty Mike Leinert scored in the 
first and second quarters to give^Tech 
a 14-0 lead with Kenny Vinyard's two 
extra points. 

SMU narrowed the gap to 14-7 at 
the half as Jerry Levias caught his only 
touchdown pass of the evening. Despite 
the dangerous Levias, Tech overpowered 
the Mustangs with 134 yards rushing 
and a 100% pass completion mark, all 
coming in the first half. Tech's brilliant 
defensive play came up with two SMU 
passes and held the Mustangs to 55 
yards rushing. 

Second half action only brought 
more misery to the Mustangs as Denton 
Fox grabbed an SMU aerial and re- 
turned it 19 yards for the score. The 
play destroyed SMU confidence and the 
Mustangs failed to mount another ser- 
ious threat for the remainder of the 
game. 

Stars were plentiful in the game 
which saw Leinert gain 124 yards on 
the ground, Kenny Vinyard punt for 
a 41 -yard average, and sophomore Bar- 
ney Oliver fill in spectacularly at de- 
fensive end for the injured George Cox. 



Tech Homecoming fans nervously 
watched the Raiders host the mighty 
Rice Owls. Owl star Robby Shelton, 
showing no ill-effects from a previous 
injury, dealt coolly shattering blows to 
Tech's defense during the early portions 
of the first quarter. 

Though Tech scored first on a 27- 
yard field goal made possible by an in- 
tercepted Shelton pass, the Owl ace re- 
turned to riddle the Raider secondary. 
Tough Raider defensive work put Shel- 
ton on the side lines for the remainder 
of the afternoon with a knee injury. 

Thanks to Shelton, Rice tied the 
score at 3-3. Tech scored again on the 
first of three Mike Leinert touchdowns, 
but Rice evened the score again. 

The Tech offensive line, tired of 
playing second fiddle to the defensive 
corps, consistently opened the lanes for 
Leinert and Jackie Stewart. For the sec- 
ond week in a row, Leinert gained over 
100 yards — 127 this time, but Stewart 
added 103 yards of his own, marking 
the first time in modern history that 
two Tech running backs gained more 
than 100 yards rushing in the same 
game. Tech's 359 yards on the ground 
was a school record. 

The Raiders iced the game on the 
strength of John Scovell's perceptive 



play-calling and two more Leinert 
touchdowns. An 85-yard drive was cap- 
ped by Leinert's five-yard smash, and 
he punctuated a fourth-quarter effort 
with a seven-yard tally. Kenny Vinyard 
was successful on each point-after 
attempt to make the score 24-10, Tech. 

With the win, Tech managed to 
stay in the thick of the conference battle. 
The Raiders maintained a virtual tie 
with Texas A&M (four wins and one 
loss), and Texas (three wins and one 
loss). 

Defensive play contributed heavily 
to the outcome. Tech held Rice to but 
150 yards rushing and a mere 37% pass 
completion mark. Alert Raiders picked 
off four Rice aerials and held the pass- 
minded Owls to 217 yards through the 
airways. 

Tech moved into first place among 
the nation's major college rushing lead- 
ers as a result of the Homecoming effort. 
Leinert moved up to second place in the 
conference rushing charts and into 22nd 
place nationally. 

The win also gave Tech the chance 
to catch up with SWC pace-setters Texas 
A&M. The Aggies were idle the fol- 
lowing week as Tech visited TCU in 
Fort Worth. 














^KTFOf . ^Y^c 



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Bobby Allen 


Lou Brewer 


Joe Brown 


Jim Cowan 


Roger Freeman 


Halfback 


End 


Guard 


Center 


Halfback 


Gary Golden 


Rob Junell 


Don King 


Leon Lovelace 


Jim Moylan 


Halfback 


Linebacker 


Guard 


Tackle 


Tackle 


Mike PaHerson 


Ronnie Rhoads 


Tom Sawyer 


Ronnie Sowell 


Jackie Stewart 


Tackle 


Safety 


Quarterback 


Guard 


Fullback 
Sports Illustrated 7 



Rice defenders again proved unable 
to stop Mike Leinerf (40) as he scored 

lis touchdown in the Homecoming 

ame. ' 




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L #lSElASTMlA^2a jflfcm liS^^rifL .M5KH. 



Fred Warren 


Kenny Vinyard 


Larry Alford 


Jim Arnold 


Jimmy Bennetf 


Brusse Bevers 


Linebacker 


Kick Specialist 


Halfback 


Tackle 


Halfback 


End 


Tony Butler 


Robert David 


Charles Evans 


Craig Evans 


David Fisher 


Denton Fox 


Fullback 


Halfback 


End 


Halfback 


Tackle 


Halfback 



Gary Brown 

Halfback 
Richard 6r!gg 

Tackle 



t 



Only three conference games re- 
mained between Tech and a chance to 
play in the Cotton Bowl. Lowly TCU 
had won only one game, that win com- 
ing only one week before, but they rose 
to harrass the troubled Raiders. 

TCU won the game 16-0, and the 
Raiders could do little more than endure 
the embarrassing afternoon. Even the 
offense, which had just won acclaim as 
the nation's number one rushing team, 
failed to spark much more than a faint 
glimmer of hope. Tech managed only 
112 yards rushing in the entire game. 

The Horned Frog's tough and ag- 
gressive defense constantly overshifted 
to halt Tech's heretofore deadly option 
on the roll-out plays. Such gifted Frog- 
gies as sophomore James Vanderslice 
seemed to have little trouble in contain- 
ing the Raider offense. 

In the final analysis, TCU did not 
play a really spectacular game in pulling 
the upset. The Frogs made almost as 
many mistakes as did the Raiders. The 
real statistical difference came as the 
Froggie punter averaged a booming 45.4 
yards per kick, as compared to Tech's 
meager 31 -yard average. 

Final stats revealed that Tech col- 
lected only nine first downs and 188 
yards total offense. These accomplish- 
ments failed to offer the slightest threat 
to the TCU goal line. Tech completed 
a mere 33% of their passes. 

The loss evened Tech's record at 
four wins and four losses. 




John Scoveli (18) holds the placement for Iciclier Kenny Vinyard (25) ai the latter scores his sixth 
and final point against Rice. 



Sports Illustrated 9. 




With Joe Matulich subbing for the 
injured John Scovell, Tech thumped Bay- 
lor 31-29, to renew hopes for a date 
in the Cotton Bowl. That chance at re- 
presenting the SWC on Jan. 1 was made 
possible by TCUs upset victory over 
Texas. 

A 14-0 first quarter lead hinted 
that Tech would have little trouble in 
disposing of the Bears. After Roger 
Freeman's two first period scores, Baylor 
rebounded to take a 17-14 halftime lead. 

The only score in the third quarter 
was managed by Tech as Freeman again 
hit paydirt. With the score 21-17, the 
game settled into a battle between the 
two teams' sophomore field generals. 
Matulich continued to outshine his Bay- 
lor counterparts. 

Larry Gilbert was on the receiving 
end of a scoring pass by Matulich, and 
the Raiders assumed a 28-17 lead. 

Baylor rebounded to take the lead, 
then Matulich calmly directed the win- 
ning drive which was capped by Kenny 
Vinyard's 37-yard field goal. 



Having cracked his game helmet early in the 
contest, Ed Mooney (35) wears practice head- 
gear as he explodes Into hapless Baylor re- 
ceiver Lewis (85). (Far left) The towering Jim 
Moylan (78) bloclcs this pass despite the efforts 
of Baylor's Cantrell (53) and Stevens (65). 





l£^s£C/,iEXiSTEy 





m£ -0 



Jamie Hahn 

Center 
John Howard 

Halfback 



l^AS Tt, 



Mike Holladay 

Tackle 
Dennis Lane 

Linebacker 



Sports Illustrated 11 




Arkansas' Adams (22) and Trantham (43) are unable to stop Joe Matu- 
lich (17) -from scoring this touchdown as Larry Gilbert (82) and Don 
King (64) aid the referees in signaling the score. Later in the game, All- 



American Phil Tucker (77) seems to be threatening Adams' (22) existence 
as the latter makes a fair catch of a Tech punt. Tech's victory over the 
Hogs ended the college careers of seventeen Raider seniors. 



RAIDERS HUMBLE HOGS, 
FINISH SECOND IN SWC 



For the second year in a row, a Raider defensive tackle intercepted an Arkansas pass to score the decisive touchdown. Again, Tech knocked 
the Hogs out of bowl competition, and, had Texas beaten A&M, the Raiders would have played in the Cotton BowL Texas Tech copped second in 
the SWC. 



il* 



12 Sports Illustrated 










^ ^^ ^ 



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Floyd Lowrey 


Rick Marcum 


Alan Mattison 


Joe Matulich 


End 


Linebacker 


Guard 


Quarterback 


David May 


Mike Moore 


Steve Neal 


Pete Norwood 


End 


Linebacker 


Guard 


Guard 


Barney Oliver 


Kevin Ormes 


Wayne Robertson 


Jerry Don Sanders 


End 


Halfback 


Fullback 


Kick Specialist 


Jim Wheat 


Eddy Windom 


Mike Wuest 


Walter Yarbrough 


Guard 


Halfback 


Tackle 


Tackle 



l# 



Before a regional television au- 
dience, Texas Tech climaxed its season 
with a 31-27 victory over the Univer- 
sity of Arkansas. 

For the second year in a row, the 
Raiders managed to knock the Hogs out 
of post-season bowl competition. Tech 
smashed the Razorbacks' hopes of play- 
ing in the Liberty Bowl following the 
1967 season. 

Furious, yet scoreless, first quarter 
action was full of injuries to vital Tech 
players. Already hampered because sen- 
ior John Scovell was unable to start at 
quarterback, the Raiders lost seniors 
Kenny Baker and Larry Gilbert early in 
the initial period. Baker's ankle injury 
held him out for the remainder of the 
game, but Gilbert soon returned to 
action. 

Still only minutes into the first 
quarter, Raiders Pete Norwood and Bar- 
ney Oliver collided while chasing a de- 



flected pass. Though not seriously in- 
jured, both were held out for the rest 
of the afternoon. 

Tech broke the scoring ice when 
sophomore quarterback Joe Matulich cir- 
cled left end for four yards and a touch- 
down. The 74-yard drive had been sus- 
tained by vicious tackle-to-tackle slashes 
at the Arkansas line. Matulich cleanly 
faked to Stewart up the middle, then 
stepped across the goal line. Kenny Vin- 
yard kicked the extra point, as he did 
after each of Tech's four touchdowns. 

Mike Leinert gave Tech a two- 
touchdown lead as he scored on a two- 
yard smash midway in the second period. 

The Raiders held a 17-0 halftime 
lead after Vinyard booted a 41 -yard 
field goal to tie the SWC record for 
most three-pointers in a single season, 
nine. Earlier, Vinyard barely missed a 
51 -yard attempt which was wide to the 
right. 



Frank Broyles' Arkansas squad 
challenged the Tech lead in the second 
half, but not before Leinert upped the 
score to 24-0. His four-yard scoring 
reception from Matulich capped a 29- 
yard drive. 

Quickly, the Hogs narrowed the 
score to 24-14, and only a 31 -yard touch- 
down run with an intercepted pass by 
tackle Jim Moylan hampered the Arkan- 
sas efforts. However, the Hogs scored 
again near the end of the third period, 
and Tech entered the final quarter pro- 
tecting a precarious 31-21 advantage. 

Ronnie Rhoads intercepted an Ar- 
kansas pass and returned it seven yards 
to halt the Razorbacks' first serious 
threat of the final period, but the fiery 
Hogs bounced back to narrow the score 
to 31-27. 

Texas Tech then held the ball for 
the final four minutes of the game, and 
preserved the victory. 



Sports Illustrated 13 



LADY LUCK TRAMPLES 
FRESHMAN HOPES 




Fumbles and pass Interceptions paralyie 
the Picador's offensive attack. 

BY DAVE AMMONS 



From the first kickoff to the final 
gun, the year 1967 just wasn't made for 
Coach Berl Huffman's Picadors. 

Undaunted by an 89-yard kickoff 
return by Arkansas Shoat Mike Schau- 
fele in the Khiva Shrine Bowl, the Tech 
freshmen roared back in their season 
inaugural, only to fumble on the Ar- 
kansas six-yard line. The defense proved 
tough, and when the Picadors regained 
possession, Danny Hardaway carried an 
Ernie Sheppard pass in the end zone. 
The extra point gave Tech a brief 7-6 
lead. 

The Shoats promptly scored again, 
and when the Picadors fumbled on their 
own 37 yard line, it set up a third 
Arkansas touchdown. 

Each team scored still another time, 
with John Odom dashing 36 yards and 
into the end zone for Tech's freshmen. 
The Picador total offense of 381 yards 
far surpassed the Shoats' 284 yards, but 
the final score stood Arkansas 24 — ^Tech 
14. 

The Picadors' trip to Norman, 
Oklahoma, proved to be futile as the 
frosh took their second defeat from the 
Oklahoma Boomers, 27-20. 

The Boomers built an early 20-0 
lead as they scored on all of their 
first four possessions, the first three 
being set up by a Tech fumble and 
two intercepted passes. 

The first Pic play from scrimmage 
in the second quarter was good for 62 
yards as Bruce Dowdy grabbed a Shep- 
pard pass and galloped to the one yard 
line. Sheppard's touchdown on the next 
play and Ken Kattner's third consecutive 



i 



m 



Leaping high to grab a pass, Danny Hardaway | 
(87) eludes Arkansas's Steve Vestal. 



14 Sports Illustrated 



W'llyii 







Neil Wright displays his power as he breaks through the Arkansas defense. 



extra point kick of the season made the 
score 20-7. 

Oklahoma scored once again during 
the first half, but was forced by a stiff 
Tech defense to be content with their 
27 points throughout the remainder of 
the game. Touchdowns by Larry Har- 
grave and Leland Rogers gave the Pica- 
dors hope for a comeback victory, but 
time ran out with Oklahoma one touch- 
down ahead. 

The tables were turned when the 
Pics met the Texas A&M Fish at Col- 
lege Station in their third encounter. 
Tech miscues were numerous, three lost 
fumbles and two intercepted passes, but 
the Picadors rode the exceptional leg- 
work of quarterback Jerry Watson to 
a 21-6 lead. The Tech play-caller scored 
all three times with Kattner providing the 
extra points. The Aggies made a strong 
victory bid, with A&M's Rocky Self 
plunging just inches short of a two-point 
conversion, but a determined Picador 
defense held them back, 21-20. 

Tech's season finale left the fresh- 
men with a 1-3 won-lost record, as they 
fell to the Rice Owlets 20-6. The lone 
Picador touchdown came when Robert 
Perry gathered in a deflected Rice punt 
and rambled 30 yards for the score. 

Capping the four-game freshman 
season, tackle Robert Mooney was 
named to the All-Southwest Conference 
freshman teams. 




, Hinl'* 



The 1967 Picador Football Team: (seated, left to right) Sonny McClendon, 
Leslie White, Gary Doiron, Johnny Odom, Kent Bowerman, Robert Mooney, 
Bruce Dowdy, Paul Adams, Fred Perry, David Bone, Robert Best, Danny 
Hardaway, Marvin Mitchell, Jim Dyer, Herbert Forsberg, Gary Hobbs, 
Ken Kattner, (kneeling) Walter Huffman, Doug Smith, Harold Bryant, Jim 
Sheppard, Bobby Hahn, William Campbell, Art DeVitalis, Harold Fox, 
Martin Criswell, Jesse Richardson, Jay Buchanan, Joseph Glenewinkel, 
John Adams, Jerry Jones, Mark Hazlewood, Richard Montgomery, Thomas 



Telia, Gil Gore, Michael Watkins, Coach Beri Huffman, Bob Purvis, (stand- 
ing) Elmo Ahrens, Coy Baskin, Richard Mitchell, Sam Phillips, Bruce 
Bushong, Ernest Sheppard, Frank Higgins, Robert Morse, Buddy Capps, 
Terry Hampton, Larry Virgin, Jerry Watson, Charles Stewart, Larry Har- 
grave, Neil Wright, Ronnie Begranan, Leland Rogers, Randy Franks, Donald, 
Kuehler, Tom Cooke, James Crosland, Ronnie Hickman, Roy Gladen, Jesse 
Pruitt. 



Sports Illustrated 15 



RAIDERS ASSUME 



I 



Tabbed early as preseason favor- 
ites, the Red Raiders quickly relin- 
quished their claim to the conference 
crown. Instead, they acquired a new 
trait which played havoc with the con- 
ference standings throughout the second 
half. It became treacherous for any ti- 
tle contender to play in Lubbock Coli- 
seum, home of the spoilers. 

BY DAVE AMMONS 




Time after time, speedy Jerry Haggard (25) ripped the op- 
position's defense with his ball-handling excellence. 



Oklahoma's Helms Foundation Ail-American Don Sidle sails high 
in the air In an attempt to block a short jump shot by Vernon 
Paul (35). 




16 Sports Illustrated 



€ 



ROLE OF SPOILERS 




Raiders Drop Six Of Nine Non-Con- 
ference Games 



DOWN ------ 

BUT NOT OUT! 



Having performed like champions 
in the second half of last year's bas- 
ketball race, the Red Raiders were 
easy favorites in the Southwest Con- 
ference preseason poll. The Techsans 
won six of their last seven games and 
with Jim Nelson, Vernon Paul, Joe 
Dobbs, and Jerry Haggard returning, 
they appeared to be the team to beat. 

That was the reputation the Tech 
five carried into their '67-'68 opener 
against the Colorado Buffaloes. The 
Buffs, however, failed to be impressed 
by the cold Raider shooting. Tech's 
38.2 percentage from the floor was 
complemented by a mere 50 per cent 
from the free throw line. The leading 
scorer. Haggard, tossed in eight field 
goals and two free throws for 18 
points, while Paul collected 12 re- 
bounds. The final score recorded 
Tech's first loss, 87-69. 

Only one day later, an improved 
Raider team took the court against the 
University of Utah. Although they fell 
to their second loss, 70-58, the Tech 
quint began to show signs of regain- 
ing the prowess that made them the 
late-season terrors they had been the 
year before. Paul bucketed 24 points 
to show why he was named to last 
season's all-SWC team and Steve Har- 
din led in the rebounding department 
with nine. The shooting percentage 
was still subpar, only 24 of 64 shots 
fell through the basket. 



Raiders Vernon Paul, Jerry Haggard, and Joe 
Dobbs (above) close in on Olclahoma's Don Sidle in 
Tech's first victory. Three games later, (left) As- 
sistant Coach Charles Lynch points out a Denver 
weakness to Head Coach Gene Gibson. 



Sports Illustrated 17 



The Raiders concluded their West- 
em tour with a clash in Provo against 
Brigham Young University. Shorter 
than their opponents by an average of 
two inches, the Techsans tasted their 
third defeat, 72-58, but eagerly relin- 
quished their visitor's role in antici- 
pation of a brief home stand. 

A crowd of 8,250 persons 
watched the Raiders come from a nine- 
point deficit and battle to within two 
points of the visiting University of 
New Mexico. Paul missed seven min- 
utes of the second half when, with 
10:02 left, he crashed into a chair at 
the end of the court, resulting in a 
gash near his eye. The 6-7 senior still 
managed to score 17 points to pace 
the team in their 60-58 loss. New 
Mexico led in rebounding, 39-28, and 
in shooting percentage, 53.3 to Tech's 
52.2. 

Still seeking their first victory, the 

Raiders met the University of Okla- 
homa and their Helms Foundation All- 
American, Don Sidle. The battle re- 
sulted in Oklahoma's first loss and 
Tech's first victory, 74-67. In a game 
which included 40 fouls, the taller 
Sooners were out-rebounded 44 to 28. 
Leading the Raider attack was Jim 
Nelson with 19 points. 

Centenary was Tech's next foe in 
a contest played in Shreveport, Louis- 
iana. The Red Raiders were victorious 



only after emerging with the ball in 
a scramble under the Centenary goal 
with the score reading 81-79 and 19 
seconds to play. Haggard whipped the 
ball to Paul who hit a layup and 
ended the game, 83-79. Pacing the Big 
Red scoring attack was Nelson with 18 
points, followed by Paul with l6, 
Dobbs 13, and Haggard 11. The 
Raiders were successful on 27 of 56 
attempts from the floor. 

Coach Gene Gibson's troops won 
their third game in a row in a touch- 
and-go affair with the Loyola Wolf- 
pack. Tech was leading 64-63 with 
only two seconds remaining when 
Haggard was fouled as he tried to 
dribble-out the clock. He was awarded 
two charity shots and hit both of them, 
after which his teammates stepped 
aside as the Wolfpack made a futile 
attempt to take the ball the length of 
the court in the remaining two sec- 
onds. Paul led the Raider scoring with 
19 points, while Wayne Schneider 
paced the rebounding with eight. The 



final score was Tech 66 — Loyola 63. 

After a successful Eastern series, 
the Raiders returned to Lubbock to face 
the University of Denver. The visitors 
broke Tech's win streak at three with 
a 73-63 Denver victory. Paul was again 
the Raiders' high-point man with 22. 

In their final pre-conference game, 
the Techsans played host to the Wash- 
ington Huskies. Led by Paul and Hag- 
gard with 15 points apiece, the Red 
Raiders built . a seven-point lead only 
to see it crumble. in a late rally, 76- 
71. 

Tech's non-conference record 
stood at three wins and six losses with 
the only victories coming at the ex- 
pense of Oklahoma, Centenary, and 
Loyola. Paul led the team with a 15- 
point-per game average, followed by 
Haggard's 12-point and Nelson's 11.2- 
point means. 

These were important games, but 
the ones that counted most were still 
in the future. 



RAIDERS GET SLOW START; 
LOSE FIVE IN FIRST HALF 




Four consecutive Southwest Con- 
ference losses dampened the Red Raid- 
ers' hopes for the circuit crown. Not 
until their 93-83 triumph over the 
University of Texas at Arlington did 
the Tech five appear even strong 
enough to leave the loop cellar. 

The first of the Raider setbacks 
came when the Texas Longhoms 
rolled to an 84-72 victory in Lubbock 
Coliseum. Sparked by Gary Overbeck's 
25 points and 19 rebounds, UT con- 
nected on 32 of 57 field goal attempts 
compared to Tech's 29 of 65. Vernon 
Paul led the Tech scoring and re- 
bounding with 19 points and 10 re- 
bounds. 

In their second conference outing 
the Raiders absorbed a stinging 64-50 
defeat at the hands of the Baylor Bears. 
Slowed by an attack of the flu which 
overlooked no one, the Techsans shot 
a weak 39 per cent while Baylor, sur- 
prisingly sharing the conference lead. 



Russ Bylngton 

Center 


Joe Dobbs 

Forward 


Roger France 

Forward 


Jerry Haggard 

Guard 


Steve Hardin 

Guard 




Jim Nelson 

Forward 


Vernon Paul 

Center 


Wayne Schneider 

Center 




Randy Sherrod 

Forward 


Lee Tynes 
Forward 


Benny Wiggins 

Center 


Gene Gibson 

Head Coach 


Charles Lynch 

Assistant Coach 


Sports Illustrated 











On -the opposite page, Russ Byington (32) 
fosses in a -free throw while honorable men- 
tion AII-SWC guard Jerry Haggard (25) 
guards against a possible fast break. Tech's 
Joe Dobbs (41) scores against SMU, with 
Taliaferro (33) of SMU looking on. 




^ 



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y^^ 



■K, <.■ 




^ 



•f. 





Honorable mention AII-SWC Vernon Paul (35) hits the floor after he and teammate Wayne Schneider (43) battled the 'Herns for a rebound. 



3& Sports Wustrated 



dumped 47 per cent of their field goal 
attempts. Again, the team leader was 
Paul, scoring 18 points and collecting 
14 rebounds, nearly half the team to- 
tal of 30. 

Tech dropped its third consecu- 
tive conference game, 94-81, in a tus- 
sle with Texas A&M in College Sta- 
tion. Although the Raiders were suc- 
cessful on only 38 per cent of their 
shots from the field, they still managed 
to score more points than they had in 
any of their previous games. Jim Nel- 
son was Tech's top point producer 
with 23. 

The Raiders were all over the 
court in their next outing, beating 
visiting Rice University in field goals 
and rebounding, but the opposition 
stood at the free throw line through- 
out the game and for the first time 
ever the Owls scored a cage victory in 
Lubbock Coliseum. Angry players and 
upset coaches kept the referees busy, 
with Tech Coach Gene Gibson draw- 
ing four technical fouls. Most of the 
rulings went against Tech, with Rice 
receiving an evening's total of 41 
charity shots compared to the Raiders' 
17. The Owls led 51-37 with 14:42 to 
go, but the Tech quint fought to with- 
in reach, 69-64, in the last two and 
a half minutes. The Raiders, however, 
fell victim to one of the cold streaks 
that had hampered them all season and 
Rice ran away with the victory, 81-68. 
Paul led the Tech scoring with l6 
points and teamed with Wayne Schnei- 
der for 30 rebounds, taking 16 him- 
self. 

Tech's victory over the Rebels 
from Arlington was its first triumph 
in more than a month. Lee Tynes and 
Steve Hardin came off the bench to 
lead the Raiders to a 78-78 tie and an 
over-time playoff, by the end of which 
all five UTA starters had fouled out. 
Jerry Haggard's 27 points paced the 
hot 46.6 Raider shooting percentage. 
When the final buzzer sounded, the 
Techsans had pulled in 53 rebounds 
and a 93-83 victory. 

Tech returned to conference action 
the following week against Southern 
Methodist University. The Mustangs 
failed to stop Paul or the Raiders, with 
the former canning 21 points as the 
team shot at a 48.6 clip. First half 
action the teams battling to take con- 
trol of the game. SMU led by as 
much as four points, but Tech finally 
gained the advantage after the lead 
had changed hands nine times. Tech 
led 46-44 at half time and never 
trailed throughout the second half, 
winning 86-78. 

With one SWC victory tucked 




Tech's continuity offense was somewhat stabilized by the hustling yet deliberate floorplay of sopho- 
more Steve Hardin (23), shown working against Arkansas' McKeniie (10). 



neatly under their belts, the Tech 
quint challenged Texas Christian Uni- 
versity, then in second place with a 
three-two record. The Horned Frogs 
came to town with a one-nine record 
in Lubbock's Coliseum and left with 
a ledger reading one-ten, falling to 
Tech 83-65. Haggard led the Techsans, 



slipping through the TCU press and 
ripping the cords for 28 points. The 
5'- 10" guard was effective on eight 
of 12 field goals and 12 of l4 free 
throws. Paul was a close second in 
the scoring contest with 26 points as. 
thf Raiders held a 48.5 percentage. 

While Tech was busy with TCU, 



Sports Illustrated 21 



msus^si^a 




Arkansas was in Dallas handing SMtJ 
a 70-68 setback, permitting the Raiders 
to emerge from the conference cellar. 

Three SWC teams had ventured 
into the hills of Arkansas before Tech 
to challenge the Razorbacks on their 
home court and all three had met de- 
feat. Tech was no exception. 

The Raiders were successful on 
40.8 per cent of their shots from the 
floor and Nelson poured 23 points 
through the hoop, but once again in- 
opportune cold spells doomed the Big 
Red effort. During an 11 -minute pe- 
riod the Raiders hit only two field goals. 
They netted a mere 17 per cent of 
their shots of 15 feet or less through- 
out the game. Nelson not only led in 
point production, but he also paced the 
Raiders with nine rebounds in their 
61-56 loss. 

The game with Arkansas marked 
the end of the first half. Baylor was 
leading the circuit chase with a 6-1 rec- 
ord, while Arkansas trailed close be- 
hind at 5-2. The Raiders, with two 
wins and five losses, were only one 
step from the conference's bottom 
spot. 

The Techsans, suddenly the 
league's spoilers, had already temporar- 
ily toppled TCU from its second place 
perch, and there was still a full second 
half to go. 



t 



TECH PLACES LAST, FOUR GAMES FROM FIRST 



The Southwest Conference second 
half opened in Dallas when the Tech 
quint met SMU. Seeking revenge for 
their earlier loss to the Red Raiders, 
the Mustangs controlled the opening 
tip, hit the first basket, and never 
trailed throughout the game. 

Jim Nelson led The Raider attack 
with 10 rebounds and 18 points, but 
SMU outshot the Techsans 49.1 to 
38.4 per cent, took four more rebounds, 
45-41, and most importantly they 
scored more points, 85-68. 

True to form, the Tech cagers 
beat a title contender in Lubbock, when 
the Arkansas Razorbacks met the 
Raiders for the second time. Nelson 
led Tech's rebounding with 11 as the 
Raiders' record of complete domination 
of the Razorbacks in Lubbock Coli- 
seum remained unblemished. 

Victory didn't come easily, how- 
ever, as Lee Tynes sank the winning 
basket with only two seconds showing 
on the clock. The Raiders trailed by 



22 Sports Illustrated 



10 points 15 minutes deep in the sec- 
ond half, but steady shooting and a 
pesky Tech press cut the Arkansas lead 
to two with less than a minute to 
play. Vernon Paul, who paced the 
team's scoring with 17 points, fouled 
out with 48 seconds remaining. Twenty 
seconds later, Tynes knotted the score 
at 72 apiece. No one hit again until 
Tynes' jump shot climaxed the Raider 
win, 74-72. 

The Techsans went cold and only 
hit 30 per cent of their shots from the 
floor in Fort Worth as they fell to 
TCU, 73-55, to give the Horned Frogs 
their eighth straight home-court vic- 
tory. The Purple and White tucked the 
win away early in the second half as 
the Frog duo of Mickey McCarty and 
James Cash proved unbeatable. The 
twosome recorded 43 points and 28 
rebounds to overshadow Tech's leading 
scorer Nelson's 19 point effort. 

Against the University of Texas 
the Raiders couldn't hit and the Long- 



horns couldn't miss as Texas jumped 
to a quick 9-0 advantage. In the first 
half the Steers shot for a 62.7 per- 
centage, while the visiting Red Raiders 
hit a lowly 34.4 per cent. Still, the 
Techsans trotted off the court at half 
time trailing by only two points, 40-38. 

The difference was in foul shots. 
Fourteen Texas miscues plus two tech- 
nicals on Coach Leon Black enabled 
the Raiders to narrow Texas' lead. 

A cold spell again plagued the 
Raiders in the second half. The Tech 
quint couldn't raise their score of 38 
while Texas added 12 points to their 
total, climbing to 52. Tynes contributed 
19 points and Joe Dobbs added 14, but 
the Steers refused to be slowed, grab- 
bing a 79-60 victory. 

The Baylor Bears found them- 
selves off the Southwest Conference 
throne for the first time when the Red 
Raiders upset the front-running Bruins 
65-63 in Lubbock Coliseum. 

The Big Red, paced by Tynes' 17 
points and complemented by 16 from 



• I 



I 



II • 



(li 



Paul, built a 65-57 lead with 85 sec- 
onds to go. The Raiders, however, 
couldn't hold the ball and the Bears 
found the range as Baylor pulled to 
within two points with nine seconds 
remaining. The Techsans controlled 
the ball the rest of the way to pre- 
serve the victory. 

Tynes finished just one rebound 
short of the school record in a South- 
west Conference game, collecting 18 
caroms. 

The Raiders played the next game 
in rainy Lubbock — in rainy Lubbock 
Coliseum. The game with the Texas 
A&M Aggies lasted almost three hours, 
including two overtime periods and a 50 
minute delay due to rain. Water trick- 
led through the roof and splattered on- 
to the court, causing the unscheduled 
intermission. 

When play resumed, the Raiders 
were leading 47-40 only 5 minutes and 
31 seconds deep in the second half. 
Tech's margin was gone when regula- 
tion time ran out, and the game stood 
in a 71-71 tie. 

The first overtime proved value- 
less as each side scored four points, 
but in the second extra period Jerry 
Haggard emerged as the hero. The 
junior guard sank six of the eight 
points scored by the Raiders in the last 
frame to give Tech a slim 83-81 tri- 
umph. 

Haggard scored 27 points and 
snagged 10 rebounds, one short of the 
team leader Paul, with 11, as the 
Raiders knocked the Aggies from a 
share of first place. 

With a single game remaining on 
their schedule, the Raiders' only chance 
to avoid the conference cellar was a 
victory over the Rice Owls. The game, 
however, was played in Houston and 
the Techsans concluded the conference 
season without a single SWC road vic- 
tory, falling to the Owls 84-80. The 
Rice lead was cut from 10 points, with 
11 minutes remaining, to four points, 
with 86 seconds left. A tip in by Paul 
made the score 80-78. Rice's Steve 
Wendel upped the score to 82-78. One 
more basket by each team gave the 
Owls a four-point victory and left 
Tech tied with SMU for last place. 
Haggard was the Tech high-point man 
with 21. 

Although they finished last, the 
Raiders held a five-nine record and 
stood only four games from first place 
TCU. 

Two Techsans received commen- 
dation for their conference play. Ver- 
non Paul was named to the Associated 
Press All-Southwest Conference second 
team, while both he and Jerry Haggard 
were given honorable mention by 
United Press International. 




Associated Press second-team Ail-SWC Vernon Paul (35) towers above the Aggies' Johnny Underwood 
(20) as Tech gets two more points. 



Sports Illustrated 23 



PICS CRUSH OPPONENTS 




BY CAROLYN WALKER 

Texas Tech's 1967-68 Picadors be- 
came the school's first undefeated 
basketball team. The fish won 12 out 
of 12 games for the perfect season. 
In seven straight games the Picadors 
scored over 100 points, and 8 of the 
12 games ended with Tech scoring over 
the century mark. 

The initial game was in Canyon 
against West Texas. There the Pica- 
dors breezed past the West Texas 
frosh by a score of 94-65. The Tech 
five went on to beat McMurry 94-83 
and Brownfield 111-104. 

Still early in the season, the Pics 
set a new team scoring record. Dec. 12, 
the Pics bombed New Mexico Junior 
College 122-99, shattering the school's 
scoring record at the same time. The 
Pics never trailed and built their mar- 
gin by scoring 41 points in the first 
ten minutes. Clay Van Loozen, the six- 
footer from Houston, scored 16 of 26 
shots from the floor and six of seven 
free throws for a game total of 38 
points. 

Steve Williams, from Pampa, al- 
so scored in the double figures with 
23 points. 




Ronald Grigsby (45) scores an easy bucket against NMJC !n the record-setting Tech victory. 



Steve Williams (24) takes a shot from near 
the basket. 



24 Sports Illustrated 



IN UNDEFEATED SEASON 



(!• 



The Picadors left for the Christ- 
mas hohdays with a 4-0 mark for 
1967. 

Resuming games Jan. 3, the Tech 
frosh saw the West Texas fish again 
fall to the Tech mercy seat, 91-36. The 
Picadors continued their impressive 
offense and combined with it a sti- 
fling defense. Larry Wood led the 
scoring with 1 7 points. 

The Picadors began their spree of 
seven over-the-century mark games by 
defeating LCC. Lubbock Christian ab- 
sorbed the 108-84 loss only after put- 
ting full-court pressure on the Pics. 
At half-time the Pics held a 43-36 
lead, but the Chaparrels sliced that to 
four points. Van Loozen and Wood 
came through with 24 points apiece to 
assure Tech of the win. Five Picadors 
scored in double figures while Jerry 
Turner, Mike Oakes, and Wood grab- 
bed 16, 15, and 13 rebounds respec- 
tively. 

Hardin-Simmons was another vic- 
tim of Tech's 100 point victories. For 
the fifth time Van Loozen led the 
scoring, ripping the basket for 19 
points, that game. Hardin-Simmons got 
the opening tip-off and scored the 



first points. Tech's Mike Oakes came 
back in less than a minute to put 
the young Techsans ahead four to 
three. Tech then tossed in eight straight 
points and Hardin-Simmons never 
threatened again. The Tech fish hit 
55.7 percent of their floor shots and 
trampled the Hardin-Simmons frosh 
114-75. 

The Picadors then traveled to 
Levelland to meet ex-Raider Dub Ma- 
laise's South Plains Texans. In Lub- 
bock, the Texans had fallen 108-73 to 
the fast shooting Picadors. In Level- 
land, the Tech five again showed their 
superiority with a 102-82 triumph. The 
Texans took an early lead, but Van 
Loozen, with his 23.0 average, found 
his scoring range and tossed in 34 
points to swing the game to Tech's 
side of the scoreboard. Seventeen re- 
bounds for Jerry Turner gave him 
the game's number one position in that 
category. 

February 22, the Picadors blasted 
Hardin-Simmons 111-94 for their elev- 
enth straight victory. The Tech fish 
were never threatened and enjoyed a 
60-44 half-time lead. Van Loozen, 
Oakes, and Turner shared the high 



scoring honors with 22 points apiece. 
Next highest scorer was Wood with 
20 points. 

Finishing the season and making 
everything perfect, the Tech freshmen 
beat Midwestern 102-89. The Wichi- 
ta Falls visitors remained within strik- 
ing range for the first thirty minutes. 
With ten minutes remaining the future 
Red Raiders pulled the game com- 
pletely out of reach with a hot scoring 
streak. At the half the game was Tech's 
by a 14 point margin, 64-50. In the 
second half, Midwestern narrowed the 
gap to 81-72, with ten minutes re- 
maining. The ball started bouncing 
right for the Tech team, and they 
stretched the gap to 101-80. The re- 
serves went in and finished the game 
and a perfect season. 

For the season. Clay Van Loozen 
led all Pic scorers with a 22.4 average 
and was followed by Larry Wood 
with 19-9 points. Jerry Turner finished 
as the team's high rebounder with 175 
for a 14.5 average. The Picador game 
average was 104.2 for a 46 percent 
over-all field goal shooting and 68.3 
rebound average. 



tit 



m 




Coach Gerald Coppedge (left) led the Picadors to their first undefeated 
season. Team members are Clay Van Looien, Bobby Jordan, Steve Wil- 
liams, Lee Stubbs, Larry Wood, David Johnson, Dan Shelley, Mike Oakes, 



Pat McKean, Bubba Srigsby, Jim Weathers, Jerry Turner, and Danny 
Hardaway. Ex-Raider star Dave Olsen assisted Coach Coppedge. 



Sports Illustrated 25 





Tech's rampaging Picadors demolished New Mexico Junior Col- 
lege 122-99. Here, Ronald Grigsby (45). Steve Williams (24). Pat 
McKean (31) and Dan Shelley (44) out-man the visitors for a re- 
bound. 






MERCER, DURHAM PACE 
TRACK PERFORMANCE 



With only five returning seniors, Coach 
Vernon Milliard's cindermen were largely 
untried in Southwest Conference competi- 
tion. By the end of the season, however, the 
Raiders had proven their ability, breaking 
two of Tech's old school records. 

BY DAVE AMMONS 



Supported by the powerful throw- 
ing arms of Ronnie Mercer and Russell 
Durham, the 1968 Tech track team took 
a sixth place berth in the Southwest 
Conference cinder standings. 

Mercer, who scored 10 points in 
the conference meet in Fort Worth to 
tie for top individual honors, reigned 
as king of the weightmen. The 240- 
pound sophomore grabbed first place 
in the shot put with a heave of 57 
feet four and one-half inches, while 
tossing the discus a distance of 158'-6" 
for second place in that event. 

Mercer's point production was 
complemented by the first place per- 
formance of Durham in the javelin. 
The senior from Comanche hurled the 
spear 240 feet eight inches to smash 
the old Tech record, also held by Dur- 
ham, and put him well ahead of his 
closest competitor, Rice's Terry Erwin 
at 216-1. 

Raider Jim McCasland also placed 
in the javelin, taking the fifth spot with 
a throw of 201 feet five and one-half 
inches. Bruce Mauldin was Tech's only 
other scorer. His fifteen foot effort in 
the pole vault not only gave the Abilene 
sophomore fourth place in the SWC 
meet, but also broke the school record of 
14 feet nine and three-fourths inches. 
The old mark was set by Delbert Shirley 
in 1961. 

The Raiders had been in Fort 
Worth earlier in the year in an unsuc- 
cessful attempt to defend their 1967 
Southwest Recreational Meet champion- 
ship. The Techsans, however, could only 
manage a third place tally as the Baylor 
Bears and the Mustangs of SMU raced 
to first and second place finishes, re- 
spectively. 

Mercer and Durham were Tech's 
only winners, scoring victories in the 
shot put and javelin. Mercer also took 




0- 



Hurling the iayetinHBBipmK240 feet eight inches, Russell Durham outdistancelj hi: 
SWC opponents and shaffered hrs own Tech record. 



,-&lw 



Sports Illustrated 27 



second place in the discus, while Mc- 
Casland recorded the third best toss 
in the javelin competition. Foster Miller 
also scored in the field events, claiming 
a tie for the third spot in the high jump 
competition. Tech's 440 and mile relay 
teams placed third to round out the 
squad's 40 points. 

Durham showed his muscle again at 
the Border Olympics in Laredo as the 
two-year letterman captured Tech's only 
first place by tossing the javelin 219 
feet, three inches. Mercer took second 
in the shot put and third in the discus, 
while teammate Mauldin finished fifth 
in the pole vault. George Coon and 
Milton McCrum were the only Raider 
cindermen to place. Coon ran the mile 
in 4:14.1 to place fifth, while McCrum 
took sixth in the 880 with a time of 
1:54.2. 

Mercer and Durham again paced 
Tech with their specialities, but the 
Raiders fell to Texas and Baylor in a 
triangular meet in Austin. Mercer was a 
double winner in the discus and shot put 
and Durham copped the javelin vic- 
tory, but theirs were Tech's only top 
spots. 



James Jones contributed to the point 
total with second place finishes in the 
100 and 220 yard dashes, recording 
times of 10.0 and 22.31, respectively. 
Other Tech scoring was done by Coon 
in the mile run, McCasland in the 
javelin, Rolf Wigand in the 440-yard 
hurdles, Francis Doyle and Jack High- 
tower in the three-mile run, and Tony 
Butler in the discus. 

Tech finished third in the^ quad- 
rangular meet at College Station, falling 
to Texas A&M and SMU, but edging 
out TCU. Durham recorded an easy 
victory in the javelin with a 223 foot 
throw and Mercer grabbed first in the 
discus with a 158'-8" performance. 

Second place finishes were regis- 
tered by Mercer in the shot put, Mauldin 
in the pole vault, Coon in the mile and 
McCrum in the 880. McCrum was 
nipped by A&M's Willie Rodriguez, 
1:55.1 to 1:55.2. 

The Raiders swept to an easy, 53 
point victory, their first of the season, 
when they hosted Eastern New Mexico 
University, Wayland and McMurry in 
a quadrangular meet on the Tech track. 
The Raiders scored 94 points. 



Mercer's shove of 55 feet, eight 
inches in the shot put competition gave 
the Tech strongman a first place com- 
plement to his 163-7 discus win. Butler 
scored additional points with his fourth 
place discus throw of 138 feet five 
inches. 

Perennial javelin champion Dur- 
ham was dethroned for the first time 
as ENMU's Quentin Wilson slipped by 
with the victory, 215 feet five and three- 
fourths inches to 213-10. McCasland 
was third with a 185 feet seven and 
a half inch effort. Miller scored a vic- 
tory in the high jump and was followed 
by Mike McWhorter in a 1-2 Tech 
punch. Ronald Grigsby, Art Carroll 
and Miller took the first three places 
for Tech in the 120- yard high hurdles, 
as did Tom Lane, Mauldin and Bob 
Corgan in the pole vault. 

The Techsans took second and third 
places in four events: David Nelson and 
Hightower, mile run; David May and 
Mike Buchanan, broad jump; McCrum 
and Kerry Jones, 880 yard dash; and 
James Jones and Dile Holton, 220 yard 
dash. 




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Tech's cross country team, composed of George Coon, Francis Doyle, Charles Breckenridge, Jack Hightower and Milton McCrum, placed second in the.SWC. 



23 Sports Illustrated 



rli 



f 



Jim Kizer placed second in the 440 
yard dash, followed by teammate Wayne 
Nelson in fourth. James Jones was first 
in the 110 yard dash and Gary Golden 
was third. Tech's Wigand was first in 
the 440 yard hurdles, while Grigsby 
and Bruce Gilliam were third and 
fourth, respectively. Doyle and High- 
tower placed third and fourth in the 
three-mile run. 

The Raiders' 440 and mile relay 
teams both snapped the tape in their 
respective events. The 440 team was 
composed of Golden, Holton, Kizer and 
James Jones, while the mile team con- 
sisted of James Jones, Larry Schovajsa, 
Wayne Nelson and Kizer. 

At the Texas Relays, held in 
Austin, only three SWC teams qualified 
for the 440 sprint relay. Tech joined 
Rice and Baylor in that distinction by 
racing to a 41.1 finish in the prelims. 
The team failed to finish in the finals, 
however, as Wayne Nelson, substituting 
for Kizer who acquired a cramp in the 
prelims, also pulled a muscle as he 
rounded a curve. 




Raider Bruce Mauldin cleared fhe IS-'foot mark at the SWC meet to place 'fourth and surpass Delberr 
Shirley's old Tech record of 14 feet nine and three-fourths inches. 






Ir^l 




Senior James Jones tied th 
the 220 yard dash at **" 
and UTA. i 



record of 21.3 ii 
r meet with TCU 



George Coon sets the pace in tlie mite run at the quadrangular rneet T<r 
McMurry, Eastern New Mexico and Wayland. 



Sports Illustrated 29 




One week later, Tech hosted the 
University of Texas at Arlington and 
TCU, outscoring its opponents with a 
total of 88 to TCU's 63 and UTA's 18. 
Mercer and James Jones were double 
winners. Jones scored triumphs in the 
100 and 220 yard dashes. His time of 

21.3 in the 220 tied the school record. 
Durham won the javelin and 

Grigsby edged out teammate Carroll, 

14.4 to 14.6 in the 120 yard high 
hurdles. David Nelson provided Tech 
with a first place finish in the mile. 

The Raiders met Texas, SMU and 
Baylor in Dallas with only Mercer and 
Durham scoring victories. Mercer was 
crowned in the shot put and discus, 
while Durham swamped his javelin com- 
petition. The sprint relay team placed 
third and the mile relay team was 
awarded fourth place, as was javelin 
thrower McCasland and high hurdler 
Grigsby. 

In the Colorado Relays, Tech's 
final meet before the SWC finals, the 
Raiders finished in the top four a total 
of six times. Durham set a new meet 
record in the javelin with a throw of 
232-9, while Mercer took second place 
in the shot put and third in the discus. 
Fourth place finishes went to James 
Jones in the 220 yard dash, Golden in 
the 100 yard dash and Grigsby in the 
120 yard high hurdles. 




c 



Gary Golden slowly retraces his steps at the SWC meet after clocling a preliminary tima 
of 9.6 in the 100 yard dash. 




The 1968 track team: (top row) Tony Butler, James McCasland, Francis 
Doyle, Mike McWhorter, Foster Miller, Art Carroll, James Jones, Russell 
Durham, Charles Breckenridge, Bruce Mauidin, Tom Ball, Dile Holton, Tim 
Garrison, Ronnie Mercer, Mike Wuest, (middle row) Bob Corgan, Tom 



30 Sports Illustrated 



Lane, John Sublett, Jack Hightower, Larry Schovajsa, Wayne Minnick, Milton 
McCrum, George Coon, Rolf Wigand, Wayne Nelson, Gary Golden, 
(bottom row) James Kaths, James Klier, David Nelson, Joe Kelsey, Kerry 
Jones, Richard Brigham and Bruce Gilliam. 



« 



Sophomore Ronnie Mercer scored 10 
points to tie for top honors in the SWC 
meet on the basis of his first place effort 
in the shot put and second place in tlie 
discus. 




Milto" 



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«.^ 



Sports Illustrated 31 



WATERS 

PROVE 

CHOPPY 

ON 
TECH'S 

MAIDEN 
VOYAGE 



% 



Piloted by a new skipper, ex-New York Yankee Kal Segrist, 
the 1968 Red Raiders set sail on a previously untried course. 
In their inaugural year as members of the Southwest Conference 
baseball circuit, the Techsans won only two loop games, but 
quickly confirmed their ability to compete on the SWC level. 

BY DAVE AMMONS 





32 Sports Illustrated 




Phil Stephenson fires Tech's first pitch in SWC play to catcher Max Martin as the Raiders meet the University of Texas Longhorns in Lubbock. 



Sports Illustrated 33 




The Red Raider baseball squad of 1968: (bottom row) Mike Leach, 
Rudy Foster, Manager Dan Smith, Robert Junnell, Larry York, (second row) 
Buddy Hampton, Don McKee, Jerry Haggard, John Mclntyre, Don Cham- 
pion, Donnie Parsons, Larry Gregory, Lee Watts, Johnnie Owens, (third 



row) Lonnie Whitfield, Phil Stephenson, Bob Kuehle, Jim Montgomery, Paf 
Abbott, Monte VanStavern, Bert McCauley, Larry Gilbert, Coach Kal Seg- 
rist, (top row) Max Martin, Gary Hughes, Gary Washington, Pat McKean 
and Floyd Lowery. Not pictured, Steve Hurt. 



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Raider co-captain John Mclntyre 
waited slightly crouched at the plate 
in his first time at bat as New Mexico 
Highlands' pitcher Tony Ciciena wound 
and fired. The 170-pound outfielder 
took a vicious cut and the ball didn't 
touch the ground until it kissed the 
street well past the left field fence. 

The Raiders were strong, possibly 
stronger than ever before. Mclntyre's 
power exemplified the "new breed's" 
aggressiveness and determination; but 
they might need even more, for this 
was the Southwest Conference's expan- 
sion year — and Tech was the expansion 
team. 

Mclntyre's teammates responded to 
their captain's spark in the season open- 
er and rallied for six runs to overtake 
NMHU and down the defending 
champions of the National Association 
of Intercollegiate Athletics, 7-3. The 
Cowboys roared back in the second 
game to claim a 6-1 victory. 

The Raiders second series was play- 
ed in Alpine against Sul Ross. Tech split 
the series with the Lobos, the Raiders' 
victory again coming in the first game. 



TECH SWC HITTING STATISTICS 




PLAYER AB R 


H 2B 3B HR 


RBI SB BB SO 


BA 


(20 OR MORE AT BATS) 








HAGGARD 66 5 


22 4 1 


7 12 7 


.333 


MONTGOMERY 67 11 


22 2 2 2 


11 1 5 7 


.328 


KUEHLE 31 6 


9 10 


12 12 


.290 


WATTS 57 7 


13 3 1 1 


6 2 10 11 


.228 


CHAMPION 40 6 


8 2 


8 10 4 


.200 


McINTYRE 46 9 


8 10 1 


6 3 15 12 


.174 


MARTIN 29 


4 10 


1 11 


.138 


GREGORY 22 3 


3 


12 3 


.136 


TEAM TOTALS 518 58 


116 21 4 5 


53 10 65 93 


.224 


TECH SWC PITCHING STATISTICS 




PITCHER IP 


W L R H 


SO BB ER 


ERA 


(10 OR MORE INNINGS) 








HUGHES 26% 


3 17 26 


20 17 10 


3.40 


ABBOIT 17 


1 12 19 


12 3 7 


3.71 


HAMPTON 18 


1 2 11 19 


23 11 8 


4.00 


STEPHENSON 15% 


1 13 18 


11 6 8 


4.60 


WASHINGTON 171/3 


1 3 15 17 


14 11 12 


6.20 


McKEAN 19 


3 24 20 


21 23 23 


10.85 



tos 
base 
Intyi 
(k 



I 



Jl Sjiorts Illustrated 



« 



The Techsans slipped by Sul Ross 
1-0 with shortstop Jim Montgomery 
racing across the plate on a wild pitch 
by Randy Senteney to score the game's 
only run. Tech freshman Pat McKean 
went the distance for the winners, scat- 
tering four singles over the nine innings. 

The Raiders concluded their SWC 
prelude in a two-game set with the 
University of Texas at El Paso. For the 
third consecutive time the Tech bats- 
men stormed to a first game victory, 
but fell to defeat in the second. The 
Raiders won by two runs, 2-0, and lost 
by one, 4-3. 

After a brief pre-game ceremony, 
Tech met the University of Texas Long- 
horns in the "Big Red's" SWC debut. 
The Steers built a 7-0 lead against loser 
Phil Stephenson, three of their runs 
coming unearned, but the Techsans held 
them in check after Gary Washington 
came on to pitch with one out in the 
top of the fourth inning. The sopho- 
more hurler issued no bases on balls 
and allowed only four hits, while 
striking out three. 

Second baseman Jerry Haggard's 
four hits in five trips to the plate 
paced the Raider attack, but their vic- 
tory bid fell short in the bottom of the 
ninth frame. With the Techsans trail- 
ing by two runs, 7-5 Montgomery 
singled to center field. He advanced 
to second on an error by Steer first 
baseman Bob Snoddy which allowed Mc- 
Intyre to reach first, Co-captain Don 
Champion grounded to the pitcher for 




iSr*^.- 



.- ■^Z '^^'^ *?''*^.- ^-_„- : •-'•M^i'**'"*., ^ 



A swi+ch-hittinq outfielder, co-captain John Mclntyro swats the ball trom the left side of the plate 
as (left to right) Max Martin, co-captain Don Champion and Larry Gilbert await their turns at bat. 




the second Raider out, with the runners 
moving to second and third. When Lee 
Watts walked to load the bases, Lonnie 
Whitfield was called on to pinch hit, 
but UT's Dennis Enderlin struck him 
out to end the threat. 

Texas swept two more games from 
the Raiders, 7-2 and 2-1. Tech's only 
run in the final outing came when Hag- 
gard pounded a 303-foot homerun over 
the right field fence. 

The Techsans claimed their initial 
SWC victory in their third game against 
Rice. They dropped the first two, 2-0 
and 8-2, but came back strong in the 
finale. The win-hungry Raiders jumped 
on the two Rice pitchers for eight runs 
on eight hits, while Washington, 



Tech's top hitter, second baseman Jerry 
Haggard, slides safely into third with a stolen 
base against Abilene Christian College. 



I 



Sports Illustrated 35 




Pitcher Buddy Hampton sets a modern day Raider strikeout record by whiffing 18 Abilene Christian 
College Wildcats in Tech's 4-1 victory. 




Tech's 1968 junior varsity baseball team: (bottom row) Skip Stanton, Don Howe, Fred Edgerton, 
Bert McCauley, Neil Buthorne, (top row) Larry York, John Mandel, Danny Spariin, Dick Shaw, Lennis 
Schonk and Coach Chris Galanos. 



Stephenson and Pat Abbott teamed to 
limit the Owls to four base knocks. 

Haggard was leading the confer- 
ence in hitting with a .381 average 
when the Tech nine traveled to Dallas 
to play SMU. The Raiders, however, 
went winless, falling to the Mustangs 
7-2, 4-2 and 6-4. 

Tech took a breather from SWC 
action over the spring break, chal- 
lenging Pan American to a four-game 
series. The teams divided the wins, 
with Tech taking the first and third, 
2-0 and 3-1, and Pan American snatch- 
ing the others, 2-0 and 4-0. 

The Raiders returned to conference 
play in a slugfest with Texas A&M. 
Although the Aggies scored 49 runs 
in three games, Tech managed to win 
the first one, 13-11, with Montgomery 
and Watts leading the way. Montgomery 
went three for five, including back- 
to-back triples, while Watts blasted a 
homerun in his four for four per- 
formance. Montgomery also smashed a 
homer in the third game. 

Tech played its final non-confer- 
ence games against Abilene Christian 
College. In the first of the two-game 
affair. Buddy Hampton set a modern 
day Raider strikeout record by fanning 
18 Wildcats in the 4-1 victory. Tech 
recorded another win in the second 
game, 3-1. 

The Raiders lost three in a row 
to TCU, falling 3-0, 7-2 and 6-2. The 
Horned Frogs' Mickey McCarty hurled 
a three-hitter in the first game with 
Montgomery, Haggard and Dick Shaw, 
a last-minute substitute for injured first 
baseman Champion, registering Tech's 
only hits. Shaw collected five hits in 
eleven trips to the plate for the series 
and Montgomery went four for five in 
the final game. 

Tech met Baylor twice in the sea- 
son's last series. The opener of their 
scheduled three-game battle was rained 
out and the Bears took the other two, 
3-2 and 4-1. The Raiders were on the 
verge of winning the first game when 
Baylor's Larry Boone blasted a two- 
strike, two-out homerun in the ninth 
inning to tie the score and open the 
way for a Bear victory in extra innings. 
On the Tech side, shortstop Mont- 
gomery recorded his second homer of 
the year in the season finale. 

Coach Chris Galanos' junior var- 
sity team finished its 10-game season 
with a 4-6 won-lost record. The Junior 
Raiders claimed three victories over 
Amarillo College and one against South 
Plains College. 






i6 Si>orts Illustrated 




TECH 

GOLFERS GRAB 
FOURTH IN SWC 



Tech's top two golfers confer in this putt in a match against Arkansas. 
Robert McKinney (kneeling) sank the putt, to put he and Ronnie White 
ahead. 



The Texas Tech golf team finished 
fourth in the SWC. This topped their 
sixth place of last year's season. Robert 
McKinney, the 1967 SWC individual 
golf champion, and Ronnie White led 
the golfers. The team kept a 64% 
winning 14I/2 and losing 91/2 during 
the season. They participated in five 
major tournaments including the first 
annual Conquistadores' Intercollegiate at 
the University of Arizona. 



9^*^l#^''' 



-»**• 






Number two rated golfer Ronnie White takes a chip shot at the flag on 
Lubbock Country Club's 12th hole. 



His chip shot having fallen only seven feet from the cup, White pars out 
the hole with this putt. 



l^: 



Sports Illustrated 37 




1967 Southwest Conference Golf Champion 
Robert McKlnney fires an approach shot while 
teammates Don Needham and Kurt Sokolowski 
await him on the green. 



MWil 



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mdjim 

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The 1968 golf team: (top row) Coach Gene Mitchell, Robert McKinney, 
Brad Wilemon, John Shepperson, Ronnie White, Jim Wilcoxson, (bottom 



row) Jim Arnold, Hamilton Rogers, George Fuson, Sam Awbrey. 



Preceding the Conquistadores' In- 
tercollegiate tournament, in October, the 
Raiders participated in the 13th annual 
Tucker Intercollegiate at the University 
of New Mexico. The team's total was 
1254 and Tech placed tenth out of 
twenty participating schools. 

Robert McKinney's 302 placed him 
No. 16 out of 116 participants in the 
varsity division. Ronnie White, 312, 
and Jim Arnold, 3l6, were in the upper 
half and Buddy McClung, 332, and 
Mike Sheridan, 324, placed in the upper 
three-fourths of the tournament. 

December brought the Raiders a 
fourth place in the Conquistadores' In- 
tercollegiate. The team's total was 914 
on the 54 hole medal at the Tucson Na- 
tional Golf Course. In the individual 
standings Robert McKinney was sixth, 
shooting 223 and Ronnie White fol- 
lowed in ninth, 266. Other Raider 
scores were Mike Sheridan, 232, Brad 
Wilemon, 233, Jim Arnold, 238, and 



Paul Schroeder, 246. 

The Border Olympics tournament 
the first portion of March in Laredo, 
also found the Texas Tech golfers in 
a fourth place. They followed behind 
Texas, Houston, and North Texas State 
at their first official competition of the 
1968 season. Robert McKinney was once 
again the top Raider man, totaling 297 
in the four round. Mike Sheridan and 
Ronnie White followed, shooting 303 
and 304, respectively, in the 36-hole 
match. 

Having played in three intersec- 
tional tournaments, the Raiders pre- 
pared to meet the Rice Owls at the 
Lubbock Country Club. Tech walked 
away with a win, 51/2-1/2. Robert Mc- 
Kinney and Ronnie White tied for first 
standings, shooting 72. 

Before the Raiders left for the Ft. 
Worth-Dallas area for their next SWC 
competition with SMU and TCU, they 
joined Hardin-Simmons in a practice 
match. 



Tech first met TCU in Fort Worth 
on April 1. Tech's duo of McKinney 
and White shot 74's, but lost their 
match to the top-ranked Froggies. The 
Raiders lost the match V2''^y2- 

Two days later, Tech met SMU 
and won their second conference meet. 
The win gave the Raiders a two-one 
record in the SWC. The score of the 
TCU match was reversed, as Tech won 
41/2-1/2. Ronnie White, for the first 
time in the season, topped McKinney's 
score and was top man with a smash- 
ing score of 68. 

The Raiders then traveled to Austin 
to meet their keenest SWC rival, Texas. 
As Coach Gene Mitchell, stated, ""This 
was the best played match of the season 
and the most interesting to watch." 
The Raiders split the meet, 3-3 for the 
second year in a row. The Raider low 
was a 72, by another new face, San 
Angelo sophomore, John Shepperson. 



Sports Illustrated 39 









John Shepperson lines up a putt against Arkansas. 



Raider fans silently await the putt which Brad Wilemon (kneeling) and John 
Shepperson are lining up. (Below), Wilemon drops the putt. 




Participating in the New Mexico 
State Intercollegiate tournament during 
spring break, Tech placed eleventh. 
On the NMSU course in Las Cruces, 
the team's final low-ball results were 
202 compared with the champion 
Houston team's 186. Robert McKinney 
once again placed high in the individual 
results with a 224 in the three-rounder. 
Ronnie White, Brad Wilemon, and John 
Shepperson, the other representatives 
for Texas Tech, scored in the lower 
230's. 

Following the break, the team 
traveled to Houston's Pine Forest course 
for the Houston All-American tourna- 
ment. Tech beat all participants except 
their number one rival, Texas. 

Back in Raiderland, the golfers 
met Texas A&M on the Lubbock Coun- 
try Club course. The Raiders once again 
split the match for an even 3-3. The 
Raiders won, lost and tied matches in 
both individual and team play. Their 
season record now stood at 18-12. Bill 
Wade of A&M topped McKinney as 
low man by one stroke, 73. Ronnie 
White defeated A&M's Reggie Majors 



by a low score, 75. McKinney and 
White in doubles action, downed Wade 
and Majors by two. 

Going into the match against Bay- 
lor on their course, the Raiders were 
tied with Texas A&M for second place 
in the SWC. The defeat, 1-5, however, 
placed the Raiders in a fourth place 
standing. Robert McKinney kept the 
low man title with a low 70. 

To end their season right, before 
the SWC tourney, Tech reversed the 
preceding match score to defeat the 
Arkansas Razorbacks 5-1. Ronnie White 
grabbed the low man title with his score 
of 68. 

In the conference tournament, 
in Fort Worth, Ronnie White, Cor- 
pus Christi junior, and Robert McKin- 
ney represented Tech. Robert McKin- 
ney placed eleventh, nine over par with 
a 293 on the 6,243 yard course. Ronnie 
White followed in McKinney 's shadow, 
placing twelfth with his score of 294. 

Graduation will take two letter- 
men from the Tech team, McKinney 
and Wilcoxson. However, three of the 
top four Raider golfers will return in 
1969. Juniors Ron White and Mike 
Sheridan and sophomore John Shep- 
person are the returnees. 




f 



40 Sports Illustrated 



ijlf 



COURTMEN TAKE SECOND 



Tennis Coach George Philbrick's young net team came through with the best conference showing in Tech^ history 

BY CAREN PEARSON 



The 1968 tennis team, the youngest 
team ever, set many records in Tech's 
tennis history. For the first time, three 
sophomores, Warren Craig, Rusty 
Powell, and Joe Williams held top spots 
on the roster throughout the season. The 
returning lettermen, Mike Beene, Pat 
Acton, Rudy Gutierrez, Mike Farrish 
and Murphy Yates, had a hard time 
displacing the young trio. The season 
ended, however, with the best confer- 



ence showing in Tech's history. The 
team ranked second place in the SWC, 
topping their third place of last year. 
The record stood at 28-8. 

The season opened with a win 
over Hardin-Simmons. In individuals, 
Williams, Powell, and Craig caught 
wins. In doubles action, Beene-Powell 
and Williams-Sargent defeated their op- 
ponents, making the match a 5-1 victory. 

In Tech's own quadrangular tour- 



ney, March 8-9, the team took three 
losses. Powell, Sargent, and Farrish had 
the only wins as Oklahoma City Uni- 
versity defeated Tech 6-3. Oklahoma 
University took the Raiders 5-2 and 
New Mexico University defeated Tech 
7-2. Beene, Powell and Farrish managed 
to catch wins despite the heavy team loss 
and the strong wind conditions. 

The next weekend Tech was host 





The 1968 Texas Tech tennis team: (top row) Coach ©eorge Philbrick, Rusty Rod Buclcer; (bottom row) Rudy Gutierrez, Warren Craig, Pat Acton, Joe 
Powell, Mike Farrish, Robbie Sargent, Joe Ben Whittenburg, Mike Beene, Williams, Murphy Yates, Mike Nye. 



Sports Illustrated 41 



of a quadrangular meet with New 
Mexico State University, Corpus Christi 
University and North Texas State Uni- 
versity. Tech was defeated by Corpus 
Christi's International tennis stars 2-7. 
In singles competition, Tech managed 
a single victory as Robbie Sargent upset 
Corpus' top rated French netter, 6-3, 
3-6, 7-5. AH four of Corpus Christi's 
national champs took victories over 
Techsans. The Mexican champ defeated 
Tech's number one seeded player Mike 
Beene, 7-5, 6-4. Joe Williams was 
downed by the Bolivian champ 4-6, 4-6. 
In straight sets, 6-2 6-4, the Venezuelan 
champion took Rusty Powell. The Dutch 
West Indies champ made a comeback 
and won over Mike Farrish 3-6, 6-4, 
6-4. Warren Craig was also defeated 
6-2, 6-4. In doubles competition. Tech's 





.'.♦♦J 







Milte Beene eyes Texas neffers during play as the Raiders dumped the 'Horns 6-0. 



Wrtiren Craig reaches on a serve against Arkansas. 



team of Craig-Farrish upset Corpus' 
team 4-6, 6-3, 6-2. The Mexican team, 
however, defeated Tech's Powell-Wil- 
liams team in straight sets, 6-2, 6-1. 
Beene-Sargent doubles team fell to 
Corpus, however, 3-6, 7-9. 

The Raiders were the first to take 
a match in a tourney from Corpus Christi 
in Corpus' undefeated season. Tech then 
won a meet against North Texas, 7-0. 
Beene, Williams, Craig, Powell and 
Sargent blanked their opponents in 
singles. In doubles action, Beene-Sargent 
grabbed their opponents, 7-5, 6-2. Wil- 
liams-Powell caught their opponents, 
6-4, 3-6, 6-3. Tech defeated New Mexico 
State, 8-1, to finish second in the quad- 
rangular tournament with two wins and 
one defeat. 

Netters Beene, Williams, Craig, 
Sargent and Powell traveled to Houston 
for the Rice University Intercollegiate 
tournament. Tech tennis Coach George 
Philbrick said, "Our Boys played well 



but we didn't place." 

Tech met Rice on the Owls' court 
for the Raiders first conference play 
and only loss of the season, 0-6. 

The team next traveled to College 
Station. They defeated A&M 6-0 and 
chalked up their first conference win. In 
singles play Beene took his opponent 
6-3, 6-3. In straight sets, Williams de- 
feated his opponent 6-1, 6-2. Both 
Sargent and Craig downed their oppon- 
ents in the first two sets. In doubles 
action, teams Beene-Sargent and Wil- 
liams-Powell downed the Aggies. 

The Raiders back on the home 
courts swept all matches with another 
unbelievable 6-0 effort against TCU. In 
straight sets, in single competition, 
Beene took his opponent 6-1, 6-3. Wil- 
liams whipped his Horn Toad 6-0, 6-1. 
Sargent won the final singles match 6-1, 
6-2. In doubles play, Beene-Sargent 
dropped their first set but came back 
to defeat their opponents 4-6, 6-3, 6-4. 



42 Sports Illustrated 



f 



ii« 



Williams-Powell grabbed the match 
from their opponents 6-0, 6-0. 

On the Baylor courts, Tech got 
their third conference win, 5-1. Tech 
lost only one set in singles competi- 
tion. Mike Beene, number one seeded, 
defeated his opponent 6-3, 6-2. Joe 
Williams dumped his Bear, 6-4, 6-1. 
Warren Craig came back to defeat his 
opponent 3-6, 6-4, 8-6. Rusty Powell 
took a win, 6-3, 7-5. Beene-Sargent, in 
doubles matches took their opponents in 
straight sets 6-4, 7-5. The Bears received 
their only victory when Williams-Powell 
were defeated, 4-6, 5-7. The win over 
the Bears placed the Tech netters in a 
tie with SMU for second place in the 
SWC. 

During spring vacation, the Raider 
netmen were rained out of a match 
with Pan American College. Tech was 
also dumped by Trinity University, 2-5. 
Trinity turned the tables on the Raider 
netmen as they swept the singles matches 
without a set. Tech got back at Trinity 
in a surprise attack in doubles action. 
Beene-Sargent took Trinity's team 6-4, 



8-6 while Powell-Williams grabbed a 
win 6-1, 8-6. 

Tech moved back into SWC play 
as hosts to Texas. Tech broke a 
ten year losing tradition as they skunked 
the Texas Longhorns, 6-0. In singles 
play. Tech's Mike Beene defeated the 
number one Longhorn, 6-4, 6-4. In 
straight sets, Joe Williams dumped his 
opponent 6-2, 6-4. Warren Craig, Tech's 
third seeded player, grabbed a win 6-2, 
6-1. Raider Rusty Powell wrapped up 
the singles sweep, 6-2, 6-4. In doubles 
play, Beene-Sargent came up from be- 
hind to continue the winning streak 
3-6, 6-4, 6-4. Raiders Williams-Powell 
ended the match, tripping their oppon- 
ents. 

Coach George Philbrick called the 
victory over Texas one of the most 
satisfying in his long career at Tech. It 
was a reverse action from last year's 
swamp, 0-6, Tech losing. 

The Tech netters closed the regular 
season strongly, by defeating SMU, 5-1 
on the Raiders courts. 



■ ^ii^sn n 





Joe Williams takes his second serve in doubles 

play- 



Three members of the second 
place tennis team travelled to Fort 
Worth for the SWC championship tour- 
nament. Both Beene and Williams, with 
a seven win record, represented Tech in 
singles play. Beene lost to a Texas 
sophomore 4-6, 5-7. Joe Williams, ad- 
vanced to semi-finals as he got a win 
over his A&M opponent 6-2, 5-7, 6-4. 
He was dumped, however, by the Rice 
champion, 6-3, 6-3. Beene-Sargent 
doubles team represented Tech but did 
not place. 

All lettermen will return next year 
except seniors Pat Action and Mike 
Farrish. Returnees include all of the 
five starters of the 1968 season. 



Tech netter Rusty Powell returns a serve against Texas. 



Sports Illustrated 43 



RAIDER TANKERS COP 

THIRD IN SWC 




Tech's 400 yard medley relay team placed fourth In the conference. Here, Tim O'Rourke swims his 
leg of the race, the baclcstroke. Other team members are Mark Cleveland, Bill Schrader and Robert 

McCreary. 



Against tough competition, Tech's 
swimming team had a slow start, but 
finished strong to cop third in the con- 
ference. 

The Red Raiders opened their sea- 
son on Dec. 2, in Lubbock as hosts to 
the Air Force Academy. The meet fea- 
tured 13 events, including both one 
and three meter diving. In the dual 
meet Tech lost to the Falcons 60-53. 
Two of the five first place finishes 
were taken by Bill Jones, the Raider co- 
captain. Jones won the one and three 
meter diving events. 

After the cancellation of a meet 
with the University of New Mexico, 
the Raiders braved the New Mexico 
snows to battle the Eastern New Mex- 
ico University in Portales. Tech swim- 
mers were again sunk. The 75-37 loss 
gave Tech a zero-and-two record. 

On a tour in California, the Raiders 
met stiff competition from three West 
Coast teams. Long Beach wallopped 
the Raiders 65-48. Then the Bruins of 
UCLA racked Tech by a 49 point mar- 
gin to take an 81-32 victory. With 
more than a dozen Olympic or AU- 
American swimmers, the University of 
Southern California next trounced 
Tech 78-35. 

Tech hosted a double-dual meet 
with the University of New Mexico 
and Oklahoma State. The Okies 
dropped Tech 57-47, then the Lobos 
swamped the Raiders 61-54. 

The University of Kansas ap- 
peared in Lubbock and doused Tech 
by taking a 70-43 victory in Tech's last 
meet in January. 

February brought no better luck 
for the Raiders as they dropped a dual 
meet to Southern Methodist. The 
Mustangs were fresh from their 56th 
dual meet win, and they proceeded to < 
down Tech 66-47. Bill Jones, Bob Skin- 
ner and Terry Brown scored first place 
victories for Tech. Jones, a junior from 
Houston, out-pointed Pony Byron Rob- 
bins, previously undefeated in one me- 
ter diving. Skinner raced to a first in 
the 500 yard freestyle, bettering the 



• 



II Sports Illustrated 



nearest Pony swimmer by 20 seconds. 
In second place, and four seconds off 
the pace was John Long, a junior from 
Lubbock. In the 200 yard breast stroke, 
Brown edged Greg Smalenski by three- 
hundredths of a second. Tech's relay 
team lost their event by only a hand's 
length. The loss to the Mustangs left 
Tech with a zero-and-nine record. 

On the ninth of February, Tech 
hosted another double-dual event. The 
split with Utah and New Mexico State 
gave Tech a one-and-ten record. The 
Raiders first swamped New Mexico 
State 82-21-. Bill Jones grabbed first in 
the one and three meter diving events 
while Raider Vance Hinsely won the 
50 yard free style by a tenth of a sec- 
ond. By the judges' decision, Tech also 
won the 400 yard relay. Relay mem- 
bers were Eric Fox, Bob McCreary, 
Pete Velde and Vance Hinsely. 

In the season's final double-dual 
meet, Tech split with Brigham Young 



and New Mexico State. For the second 
time during the weekend, Tech downed 
NMS, this time 91-23. In a hotly con- 
tested meet, Tech fell to BYU 64-49. 
The Raiders held a slim one-point mar- 
gin over Brigham Young, but the Cou- 
gars captured five straight events to 
sack up the victory. 

Bill Jones, with his diving skill, 
and Bob Skinner, with his speedy free- 
style, set the pace in Tech's 75-37 
drowning of Eastern New Mexico. By 
shaving one and a half seconds off the 
old mark, Bob Skinner set new pool 
record of 11:51.3 for the 1000 yard 
free style. In winning nine of the 13 
events, the Raiders got winning per- 
formances from freshmen Mark Cleve- 
land and Bill Schrader. Cleveland won 
the 200 yard butterfly. Two other first 
place finishes were turned in on the 
400 yard medley relay and the 400 
yard free style relay. The medley re- 



lay team was composed of Cleveland, 
Terry Brown, Eric Fox and co-captain 
Pete Velde. 

Looking for their first conference 
road win, the Raiders travelled to Aus- 
tin to battle the Longhorns. Raider 
swimmers and spectators learned the 
importance of fractions of a second as 
the Raiders lost the meet by dropping 
the last race by a tenth of a second. 
The Techsans held a 54-52 margin en- 
tering the final event, the 400 yard 
freestyle relay. The Horns won seven 
points for the victory, and won the 
meet by a five point margin. Tech's 
400 yard medley relay team, com- 
posed of Cleveland, Schrader, Tim 
O'Rourke and McCreary, set a new 
Tech record of 3:50 flat in capturing 
first place. Hinsely and Jim Gray took 
first and second in the 50 yard free 
style. Pete Velde won the 200 yard in- 
dividual medley and the 100 yard free 



(• 




Swimming team members are: (front row), Rick Pajot, Alien Queen, Tim 
O'Rourlce, and Bill Jones. Second row: Sill Reeves, Ricic Fox, Jim Gray, 
Terry Brown, Mike Moffitt, Terry Tarkenton, and Larry Davis. Third row: 
John Long, Fred Tunberg, Vance Hinsely, Robert Gouldy, Jeff Osborn, Mike 



Gavin, Ron Carothers, and Ed Nestor. Fourth row: Bob Skinner, Pete 
Velde, Robert McCreary, Marc Cleveland, Marc Stearns, and Jim Good- 
man, Mgr. 



Sports Illustrated 45 



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•*> ; ^, 



x^s 




Sophomore Robert- Gouldy's breast stroke ability earned him a position on the Raider squad. Other breast strolcers are Terry Brown and Rick Pajot. 



style. In the 500 yard free style, Bob 
Skinner also set a new school record 
of 5:09.9, but he placed only second 
in the meet. 

Raider tankers travelled to Col- 
lege Station to meet the Aggies. Tech 
grabbed 10 of 13 events to defeat 
A&M 77-36, for the fourth Raider win. 
John Long was a double winner for 
the Raiders as he swept victories in 
the 500 yard and 1000 yard free style 
events. Bill Jones again won the diving 
events. 

Following the A&M meet, Tech 
travelled to Houston to accept the 
challenge offered by a young Rice 
squad. Jones led the way to Tech's fifth 
victory, an 82-22 contest. By compiling 
267.6 points, Jones broke his own pre- 
vious record for one meter diving com- 
petition. Five Tech freshmen com- 
peted: Mike Gavin, in the 1000 yard 
free style; John Glennan in the 100 yard 
free style; Mike Stearns, in the 50 yard 
free style; and Mike Moffitt in the 
500 yard back stroke. 

In the last meet before the con- 
ference encounter, Tech polished off 
r.asiern New Mexico by 87-25. Tech 



46 Sports Illustrated 



swimmers won 13 of 14 events. Fresh- 
man Mark Cleveland won the 200 yard 
back stroke. By dunking ENMU, Tech 
scored its third straight dual meet 
victory and concluded the season com- 
petition with a 6-12 record. 

The Southwest Conference Swim- 
ming and Diving Championship was 
held at Fayetteville, Arkansas, on the 
U. of A. campus. SMU won the over- 
all meet with 708 points. Texas was 
second with 403 points, while Tech 
placed third with 294 points. Follow- 
ing were Arkansas, A&M, Rice and 
TCU. Baylor did not compete. 

Freshman Bill Schrader placed 
third in the 100 yard breast stroke 
with a time of 1:03.7, just nine-tenths 
of a second out of first place. Junior 
Terry Brown placed sixth with a 
1:08.5, and Rick Pajot placed seventh. 

Pajot also grabbed fourth place 
in the 200 yard breast stroke, while 
Brown and Schrader nailed down the 
two following places. 

In the diving events. Raider co- 
captain Bill Jones racked up 426 points, 
on the strength of his fourth place 
showing in the three meter dive, his 



weak event. Jones was the second 
overall diver in the conference. 

Tech's relays placed third in the 800 
yard and 400 yard races, and fourth 
in the medley. 

The only other finalists were Pete 
Velde who was sixth in the 400 yard 
individual medley, and Bob Skinner 
who wrapped up fifth place in the 
1650 yard free style. 




Larry Davis competes in the three meter dive. 




DOLPHINS: SWIM FRATERNITY 



I 



I 



Tech's chapter of the Dolphins, a 
National Honorary Swimming Frater- 
nity, is composed of students with 
keen interest in water sports. Many 
members of the club swim with the 
freshman or varsity teams in SWC 
competition, though no such require- 
ment is made for membership. 

As a service organization, the Dol- 
phins generate interest in swimming 
by sponsoring a water show, which in 
1968 was built around the theme of 
"Welcome to the Mexican Olympics." 
In most swim meets held at Tech, 
Dolphins serve as judges and time 
keepers. 






M 









(^ if^ ff'j jr:3 -c. 









dShdiM 





Terry Brown 


Donald Carothers 


Marc Cleveland 


Russell Folk 


Eric Fox 


Charles Gaige 


Michael Savin 


Jim Goodman 


Robert Gouldy 


James Gray 


Bill Hogan 


Nate Holt 


Charles Hoopingarner 


John Long 


Fred Lunberg 


Robert McCreery 


Mike Moffitt 


Jeffery Osborn 


Richard Pajot 


Alien Queen 


Bill Schmuck 


William Schrader 


Robert Skinner 


Thomas Snedecor 


Marcus Stearns 


Terry Tarkenton 


Pete Velde 




Robert White 


Danny Wood 



Dolphin swimmer Richard Pajot competes against the Air Force Academy in a dual meet with the 
Falcons. 



SpoTts Illustrated 47 



DOUBLE-T ASSOCIATION 



Howard Pebley 

President 



Jackie Booe 

Ist Vice President 



Patrick Abbott 

2nd Vice President 



Joe Brown 

Secretary-Trasurer 



Phil Tucker 

Sergeant-at-Arms 








The Double T Association is Tex- 
as Tech's lettermen's organization. Ail 
athletes lettering in a varsity inter- 
collegiate sport are eligible and are 
asked to join. This includes the partici- 
pants of football, golf, basketball, base- 
ball, track, tennis, swimming, and the 
student managers and trainers of each. 

The Double T Association spon- 
sored their traditional Howdy Dance 
this year following the first football 
game. The highlight of their year was 



C-2 



a new project. They sponsored a blood 
drive for a hemophilic Texas Tech 
student. 

Coach Grant Teaff sponsors the 
Double T Association which included 
approximately fifty members. 

The Double T Association brings 
the athletes together in a select organi- 
zation. Their common interest is sports. 
This is in keeping with tradition at 
Texas Tech. 




Bill Adams John Avent Donald Champion Joe Courrege George Cox Benge Daniel Gene Darr 

Bobby Davis Russell Durham Stanley Edwards Mike Farrish Larry Gilbert Gary Golden Jim Goodman 



48 Sports Illustrated 




la blood 
as TeA 

isors the 








Sidney Hampton 
Bert McCauley 
Thomas Seat 



Trent Jordan Robert Kitchens Robert Kuehle John Long William Lovelace 

John Mclntyre Tim O'Rourlie Andrew Reed Gary Roman Terry Scarbrough 

Robert SIcinner Phil Stephenson Jerry Turner Kenneth Vinyard 






m 




John Mclntyre, senior letterman, rounds third base after hitting his first 
homerun of the season. 



Kenny Vinyard "socks it to 'em." 



Sports Illustrated 49 



Tucker Heads 
List of Raider Stars 



to 



After another year of Southwest Conference competition, with its usual fill of upsets and down-to-the-wire tinishes, se-^exal Tech athletes distinguished 
themselves as among the best in the conference. 3Y ^^^^^ SNOWDEN 



Eighteen Raiders distinguished 
themselves as being among the best 
conference athletes in their respective 
sports. The list of Tech stars included 
nine who played football; two each in 
basketball, golf and track; and one ath- 
lete from the tennis, swimming and 
baseball teams. Football All-American 
Phil Tucker received the highest indivi- 
dual honor, while Jerry Haggard was 
the only athlete who was honored for 
his performances in two different 
sports. 

From a football team which placed 
second in the conference, eight players 
earned all-conference recognition. Phil 
Tucker, two-time NEA All-American 
guard, was a three-year letterman, starter 
and consensus all-conference performer. 
After his senior year, he played in the 
Hula Bowl game and the Blue-Gray 
game where he was joined by teammates 
Jerry Turner, John Scovell and Mike 
Leinert. As a senior at Tulia High 
School, Tucker received thirty-five col- 
lege offers. After narrowing his choice 
to the SWC, the Big Eight, and UCLA, 
he signed with Tech. 

Stan Edwards, also a three-year 
Tech letterman, garnered recognition as 
an all-conference tackle. The senior fi- 
nance major came to Tech from North 
Dallas High School where he starred in 
football and basketball. 

Two-year consensus all-conference 
split end Larry Gilbert was named to 
the Associated Press second team All- 
America squad in his junior year. As 
a blue-chip prospect from Kilgore, Gil- 
bert was all-district in football, baseball 
and basketball. In his senior year Gilbert 
was named the Most Valuable Player in 
the 1964 high school all-star football 
game. Gilbert, a physical education 
major, selected Tech after sifting 



through thirty-four college offers. 

For three years, Mike Leinert was 
named all-conference on each of the 
five major polls, and was Tech's Most 
Valuable Back for the past two years. 
After his career at Houston's Milby 
High School, Leinert was contacted by 
over twenty colleges. 

Linebacker Ed Mooney was selected 
to five all-conference first teams and 
the Associated Press honorable mention 
All-American squad. A native of Wal- 
kill. New York, Mooney served as de- 
fensive captain on the West team in 
the 1968 East- West Shrine Game. As 
a two-year letterman in track and foot- 
ball at Scottsbluff Junior College, 
Mooney was the National J.C. shot 
and discus champ and J.C. All-Ameri- 
can quarterback. Upon coming to Tech, 
he again was a two-year letterman in 
track and football. 

A.P. honorable mention All-Ameri- 
can Jerry Turner was a three year letter- 
man, starter, and all-conference per- 
former at center. As a 187-pound senior, 
Turner owns Tech's Gold Helmet award 
honoring the outstanding lineman and 
was selected to the Scholastic All-Ameri- 
can honorable mention squad. At Gar- 
land High School, Turner earned hon- 
orable mention all-district recognition, 
but received no scholarship offers. After 
proving himself as a freshman, he 
earned a scholarship and continued on 
his way to becoming a perennial iron- 
man in Tech's forward wall. Turner 
received the Patrick Wilson Merit Scho- 
larship for post-graduate studies and 
enrolled in Vanderbilt Law School in 
the fall of 1968. 

The only sophomore gridder from 
Tech to be tabbed in all-conference 
polls was Larry Alford, a one-year let- 



terman from Houston's Memorial High 
School. The Houston Post listed Alford 
as a first team safety, while Alford was 
awarded the second team honor by the 
UPL The three year, tri-sport letterman 
earned all-district honors in football and 
baseball and all-state recognition in base- 
ball. Other than from Tech, Alford re- 
ceived scholarship offers from Tulane, 
Tulsa, Houston and SMU. Alford 
majors in business. 

Associated Press honorable mention 
All-American Don King played guard 
in Tech's offensive line. King also was 
the Houston Post's first team All-SWC 
guard. The junior, two year letterman 
hails from Wichita Falls, where he 
earned six varsity letters and was an all- 
district, all-state and All-American 
gridder. Houston, Oklahoma, Washing- 
ton and all the SWC schools sought 
King's services but he elected Tech 
partly because he "... was impressed 
by the guy who showed me around." 
The "Guy"?— Phil Tucker. King is a 
physical education major. 

Junior Jackie Stewart gained rec- 
ognition on the A.P.'s second team all- 
conference squad and honorable mention 
All-American, while being selected to 
the players' All-conference first team. 
The Raider fullback from Giddings 
earned nine high school letters and 
was a three year all-district performer 
in football, a one-year all-district selec- 
tion in basketball and was high point 
man at the district track meet as a sen- 
ior. His scholarship offers included 
those from Texas, A&M, Rice and 
TCU. A physical education major, 
Stewart plans to be a coach. 

Track stars included two who won 
first place in the SWC meet in Fort 
Worth. Senior Russell Durham from 



'Ceremonies In the Municipal Coliseum during the halftime of the Tech- 
TCU basketball game honored Tech's All-SWC football players. On the 



opposite page, Phil Tucker, the Raiders' fourth football All-American, 
receives praises from his immediate predecessor, Donny Anderson, 



'>0 Sports Illustrated 



li^ 






Comanche won the javelin competition 
and sophomore Ronnie Mercer placed 
first in the shot put and second in the 
discus. Durham won three letters as a 
Tech competitor and raised the school 
javelin mark six times, to the present 
240'-8" which was second best in the 
conference history and seventh best 
among the 1968 field of collegians. 
Though Durham received no scholar- 
ship offers after high school, he had 
been a four-year track letterman, a three- 
year basketball letterman and a two- 
year football letterman. As a senior at 
Comanche, he was high point man at the 
district track meet. Durham is a math 
and industrial engineering major. 

Mercer, from Gainesville, a one- 
year letterman won the shot com- 
petition in seven of the eleven meets in 
1968. He added six discus victories to 
that total and only once did he finish 
lower than third in either event. As 
a Tech freshman, Mercer won the frosh 
division discus championship and was 
second in the shot put. In 1968, his 
efforts at the SWC meet left him tied 
for individual high point honors. In 
high school, Mercer was state champion 
in the discus and sixth in the shot put 
in his senior year. Mercer, a chemical 
engineering major received offers from 
three colleges other than Tech. 

The lone swimming selection was 
co-captain Bill Jones, two-year letter- 
man from Houston Spring Branch. Com- 
peting as a diver, Jones beat his "oppon- 
ents in the one meter and three meter 
diving events in 29 of his 32 meets 
while at Tech. At Spring Branch he 
won all-state recognition three years and 
was the team captain twice. As a Tech 
junior, Jones was second in both diving 
events at the conference meet, and 
placed 18th in the NCAA one meter 
competition, two places higher than his 
finish as a sophomore. Jones selected 
Tech from a list of scholarship op- 
portunities including those from Texas, 
Arkansas, A&M, Oklahoma, Missouri 
and New Mexico. He is a traffic man- 
agement major. 

Robert McKinney and his season 
long playing partner Ronnie White, a 
Tech junior, carried the Tech banner in 
the SWC individual tourney in Fort 
Worth following the completion of team 



play for the 1968 season. Three-year 
letterman and team captain, McKinney 
was the 1967 Southwest Conference 
Champion. He was a member of the 
1967 Texas Cup Team, set the Hill- 
crest Country Club record for a competi- 
tive round of golf — a blistering 64. 
While at Lubbock's Monterey High, 
McKinney was a three year letterman, 
the medalist at two tourneys and runner- 
up in the Texas-Oklahoma Junior Tour- 
nament. He chose Tech rather than the 
University of Arizona because of Tech's 
highly rated architecture department and 
because of the competitiveness of SWC 
golf. 

Ronnie White, two-year letterman 
from Corpus Christi's Ray High School, 
was the number two man on Tech's 
team. The finance major more than 
proved his skill while competing against 
Arkansas by firing a sizzling 30 on 
the back nine to give Tech the team 
victory. His six-under par 66 included 
six birdie's on the last seven holes. In 
high school, he was a three-year letter- 
man, and 1964 Texas State Jaycee 
champion. 

Raiders Jerry Haggard and Vernon 
Paul were Tech's two basketball all- 
conference selections. 

Paul, senior and team captain, was 
second team all-conference according to 
the AP and honorable mention on the 
UPI polls. Though he only played one 
year of high school basketball at Lawton, 
Oklahoma, Paul was the team's captain 
and most valuable player. He also 
gained recognition as honorable men- 
tion all-state. After a one-year stint 
at Cameron Junior College, where he 
was named most valuable freshman 
athlete and all-region, Paul received 
offers from Louisiana State, Colorado 
State, Oklahoma and Oklahoma State, 
before selecting Tech. As a business 
education and physical education major, 
Paul plans to be a coach and guidance 
counselor. 

Haggard, a junior guard, was hon- 
orable mention all-conference according 
to the AP and UPI. He earned four 
letters at Tech, two in basketball and 
two in baseball. Having earned three 
letters and being all-district twice in 
each of those same two sports at Lub- 
bock's Monterey High, Haggard was 



contacted by Baylor and Tech and signed 
with Tech on a baseball scholarship. 
The business-finance major hopes for a 
career in professional baseball. 

Haggard also was a first team 
all-conference selection as a second base- 
man on Tech's baseball squad. As a 
junior, two-year letterman, he was the 
tenth best hitter in the SWC with a 
.333 conference batting average. In con- 
ference play. Haggard managed a .945 
fielding average by compiling 33 put 
outs and 36 assists while committing 
only four errors. 

Junior Jim Montgomery, who along 
with Haggard, will form the nucleus 
of next year's squad, was a second team 
selection at shortstop according to the 
UPI. About his career at Thomas Jeffer- 
son High School in Dallas, Montgomery 
described himself as "... just an aver- 
age player." His .328 conference batting 
average and his .924 fielding per- 
centage won him recognition as an all- 
conference performer. Montgomery was 
generally regarded as the best defen- 
sive shortstop in the conference. 

The only netter to receive honor 
as a conference star was Mike Beene 
who was unavailable for interview. 

Proper recognition for the efforts 
and sacrifices made by Tech's all-con- 
ference performers was not possible in 
only three pages, but by briefly re- 
cording their accomplishments, "Sports 
Illustrated hoped to return to these 
athletes a bit of the prestige and honor 
which they have brought to Tech. 




Ed Mooney, 6'-3", 240 lb. ImebacUr, recalled 
a third-down play in the Texas game: "Bill 
Bradley, the quarterback, carried the ball . . . 
I nailed him pretty good." 



Spart.i Illustrated 



INTRAMURALS GROW 



The intramural program at Texas Tech was active throughout the 1967-68 season with an estimated gain of 1000 individual participants. 

BY CAREN PEARSON 



I 



The intramural program at Texas 
Tech remained active throughout the 
1967-68 season. An estimated 6,500 in- 
tramural participants were engaged in 
the activities during the year. The intra- 
mural program offers twenty-nine dif- 
ferent events, twenty-three events in 
each fall and spring semesters. The 
intramural program is also active in the 
summer sessions. 

All undergraduate students regular- 
ly enrolled in the college are auto- 
matically eligible to enjoy all intramural 
privileges. As President Grover E. Mur- 
ray stated in the preface of the hand- 
book for the intramural program, 
"Texas Tech's intramural program is for 
all students. Under the program, young 
men and women at the university can 
actively exercise, continue to develop 
physically and have fun." 

Keeping all the activities going in 
the Old Barn, the home of Texas Tech 
intramurals, is the Director Edsel 
Buchanan, Willard Holsberry, assistant 
director, Dorothy Robertson, intramural 
secretary and the graduate assistants. 

Concluding the active year, Noche 
de Conquistadores was held. For 1968, 
Noche was an awards banquet in the 
Coronado Room of the Student Union 
Building. Representatives from the 
various participating units, and guests 
enjoyed the guest speaker. Dr. David O. 
Matthews, Director of the Division of 
Intramural Activities at the University of 
Illinois. He spoke on the new intramural 
facilities to be completed on their cam- 
pus. A presentation of awards then fol- 
lowed in the program. Thompson Hall 
and Phi Epsilon Kappa carried away 
three awards in their divisions, residence 
halls and clubs, respectively. These in- 
cluded the outstanding teams, the most 
winning teams, and the best unit partici- 
pation teams awards. In the fraternity 
division. Phi Gamma Delta took the 



outstanding teams and best unit par- 
ticipation teams awards. The Phi Delta 
Theta's won the most winning teams 
award. The Toads, in the independent 
division took the outstanding teams 
award. A member of the Toads, Gary 
Blair, won the outstanding participant 
award. He was the first independent man 



to ever win the award. Willard Hols- 
berry gave a special Intramural Salute 
award to Rodney Kemp, sports writer for 
the UNIVERSITY DAILY. He had 
an excellent coverage on intramurals 
throughout the year plus participating 
in the different events. 



All College Champions, the Phi Delh grab a rebound from second place winners PEK's. 




Sports Illustrated 53 



FALL 



SOCCER— 1st, Bledsoe Hall, Kutis, 
Phi Delta Theta; 2nd, Wells Hall, In- 
ternational Club, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
and Kappa Alpha; All College Champ- 
ions— Kutis; GOLF NON-HANDI- 
CAP — 1st, Murdough Hall, Randy 
Black, Skip Priess; 2nd, Pi Kappa Alpha, 
Ronald Pate, Bob Gates; GOLF 
HANDICAP— 1st, Chi Rho, Tom 
Coughlin, Jim Newmanj 2nd, Gordon 
Hall, Ross Owen, Jack Lamborn; 
TABLE TENNIS DOUBLES— 1st, 
Mike Riddle, Patrick McKhemy; 2nd, 
Harvey Jones, Joe Schoenig; SPACE- 
B A L L DOUBLES— 1st, Thompson 
Hall, David and Marion Thompson; 
2nd, Rinkidinks, Jesse Marsh, Jerry 
Quiroea; SKEET SHOOTING 



HANDICAP— 1st, Bledsoe "B", Sigma 
Nu "B"; 2nd, Sandmen, Phi Gamma 
Delta "B"; SKEET SHOOTING 
SCRATCH— 1st, Rounders, Sigma Nu 
'A'; 2nd, Bledsoe 'A', Phi Delta Theta; 
TENNIS DOUBLES— 1st, Kim Con- 
nally, Don Connell; 2nd David Pittard, 
Lynn Garner; BADMINTON 
DOUBLES— 1st, David Jones, An- 
thony Chok; 2nd, John Heine, Nick 
Tredonnick; BASKETBALL FREE 
THROWS— 1st, Kappa Alpha, Rex 
Downing; 2nd, Thompson Hall, Martin 
Lechner; SCRATCH BOWLING— 1st, 
GDI's, R. Bahnmiller; 2nd, GDI's, R. 
Van Wagner; CROSS COUNTRY 
RUN— 1st, Glenn DuPont; 2nd, Paul 
Presson; HANDBALL DOUBLES— 
1st, Grant Saint Claire, Steve Peace; 
2nd, Phi Gamma Delta, Bill Henry, Bill 
Turner; CO-ED VOLLEYBALL— 1st, 
Doak-Thompson Blue, Pi Kappa Alpha- 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; All College 
Champions — Doak-Thompson Blue; 
SWIMMING— 1st, Phi Kappa Psi; 2nd, 



Bledsoe Hall; TOUCHFOOTBALL— 
1st, Phi Delta Theta 'A' and "B', 
Thompson Hall Blue and White, Phi 
Epsilon Kappa, Toads; 2nd, Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon 'A', Phi Gamma Delta 
"B", Bledsoe Hall, Carpenter Hall "B", 
Baptist Student Union, Blues; All Col- 
lege Champions — Thompson Hall "A"; 
VOLLEYBALL— 1st, Kappa Alpha, 
Bledsoe Hall, Thompson Hall 'B'; All 
College Champions — Thompson Hall 
"B"; BASKETBALL— 1st, Gordon Hall 
'B', Carpenter Hall 'A', Phi Delta 
Theta "A' and 'B', Rinkidinks, Inde- 
pendents, Moonrackers, Phi Epsilon 
Kappa "A"; All College Champions — 
Phi Delta Theta; 2nd, Phi Epsilon 
Kappa 'A'; HORSESHOES 
DOUBLES— 1st, Thompson Hall, 
David and Marion Thompson; 2nd, 
Wells Hall, David Perkola, Steve Bel- 
ler; PADDLEBALL DOUBLES— 1st, 
Steve Peace, Grant Saint Claire; 2nd, 
Marion Thompson, Manuel Cantu; 




• » 



(n fraternity touch football, Phi Kappa Psi struggles against 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



'A 'Sports Illustrated 



All 




f 



(TOP) Spring favorite event volleyball finds the Moonraclters, left, racking Thompson Hall. 
(BOTTOM) Rick Davis, top, and Doug Hill wrestle in spring intramural contest. 



SPRING 

VOLLEYBALL— 1st, Phi Delta Theta, 
Phi Epsilon Kappa 'A', Moonrackers, 
Thompson Hall; All College Champions 
— Moonrackers; 2nd, Thompson Hall; 
TUG-O-WAR— All College Champions 
—Phi Delta Theta; 2nd, Sigma Chi; 
HANDBALL SINGLES— 1st, Perry 
Wright, Steve Peace; 2nd, Grant Saint 
Claire, Bill Henry; All College Cham- 
pion—Steve Peace; GOLF HANDICAP 
SINGLES— 1st, Terry Gragg, Sigma 
Nu; 2nd, Gary Blair, Toads; NON- 
HANDICAP— GOLF SINGLES— 1st, 
Kurt Sohalowski, Bledsoe; 2nd, Bubba 
Brooks; PADDLEBALL SINGLES— 
1st, Marion Thompson; 2nd, Frank 
Newkirk; CROSS COUNTRY— 1st 
team, Sneed Hall; 2nd, Kappa Sigma; 
1st individual, Glenn DuPont; 2nd, Jim 
Brown; TRACK— 1st, Gaston Hall; 
2nd, Phi Delta Theta; 3rd, SOUL; 
TENNIS SINGLES— 1st, Steve Peter- 
man; 2nd, Mike Young; BADMIN- 
TON SINGLES— 1st, Larry Braden; 
2nd, Bobby Actkinson; BASKETBALL 
FREE THROWS— 1st, Jim Wilcoxson, 
2nd, Bobby Actkinson; CO-ED SLOW 
PITCH— 1st, Toads-Alpha Phi, Alpha 
Tau Omega-Delta Gamma, Carpenter- 
Knapp Red 1; All College Champions, 
Toads-Alpha Phi; SOFTBALL— 1st, 
Gordon Hall "A', Phi Gamma Delta 
'B*, Blue Team; All College Champions, 
Blue Team Independent club; SLOW 
PITCH— 1st, Chi Rho "B", Pi Kappa 
Alpha 2, Thompson Screamers; All 
College Champions, Thompson Hall 
Screamers. 




Sports Illustrated 55 



FOR THE RECORD 



VARSITY FOOTBALL— Iowa State 0, 
Tech 52; Texas 13, Tech 19; Mississippi 
State 7, Tech 3; Texas A&M 28, Tech 
.24; Florida State 28, Tech 12; SMU 7, 
Tech 21; Rice 10, Tech 24; TCU 16, 
Tech 0; Baylor 29, Tech 31; Arkansas 
27, Tech 31. 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL— Arkansas 
24, Tech 14; Oklahoma 27, Tech 20; 
Texas A&M 20, Tech 21; Rice 20, Tech 
6. 



TENNIS— Rice 6, Tech 0; Baylor 1, 
Tech 5; Texas A&M 0, Tech 6; SMU 1, 
Tech 5; TCU 0, Tech 6; Texas 0,,Tech 
6; Hardin-Simmons 1, Tech 5; New 
Mexico State 7, Tech 2; OCU 6, Tech 3; 
OU 5, Tech 2; Trinity 5, Tech 2; 
Corpus Christi 7, Tech 2; North Texas 
0, Tech 7; Season Record 28-8; second 
in SWC. 



SWIMMING— Air Force Academy 60, 
Tech 53; ENMU 75, Tech 37; Long 
Beach 65, Tech 48; UCLA 81, Tech 32; 
use 78, Tech 35; Oklahoma State 57, 
Tech 47; University of New Mexico 61, 
Tech 54; University of Kansas 70, Tech 
43; SMU 66, Tech 47; New Mexico 
State 21, Tech 82; New Mexico State 23, 
Tech 91; Brigham Young University 
64, Tech 49; ENMU 37, Tech 75; UT 
59, Tech 54; A&M 36, Tech 77; Rice 
22, Tech 82; ENMU 25, Tech 87. 



VARSITY BASEBALL— New Mexico 
Highlands University 3, Tech 7; NMHU 
6, Tech 1; Sul Ross 0, Tech 1; Sul 
Ross 3, Tech 2; UTEP 0, Tech 2; UTEP 
4, Tech 3; UT 7, Tech 5; UT 7, Tech 2; 
UT 2, Tech 1; Rice 0, Tech 2; Rice 8, 
Tech 2; Rice 1, Tech 8; SMU 7, Tech 
2; SMU 4, Tech 2; SMU 6, Tech 4; 
Pan American 0, Tech 2; Pan Am 2, 
Tech O; Pan Am 1, Tech 3; Pan Am 4, 
Tech 4; ACC 1, Tech 4; ACC 1, Tech 
3; A&M 11, Tech 13; A&M 17, 
Tech 6; A&M 21, Tech 6; TCU 3, 
Tech 0; TCU 7; Tech 2; TCU 6, Tech 
2; Baylor 3, Tech 2; Baylor 4, Tech 1. 



BASKETBALL— Colorado 87, Tech 69; 
University of Utah 70, Tech 58; Brig- 
ham Young University 72, Tech 58; 
University of New Mexico 60, Tech 58; 
University of Oklahoma 67, Tech 74; 
Centenary 79, Tech 83; Loyola 63, Tech 
66; University of Denver 73, Tech 63; 
Washington 76, Tech 71; University of 
Texas at Austin 84, Tech 72; Baylor 
64, Tech 50; Texas A&M 94, Tech 81; 
Rice 81, Tech 68; University of Texas 
at Arlington 83, Tech 93; SMU 78, 
Tech 86; TCU 65, Tech 83; Arkansas 
61, Tech 56; SMU 85, Tech 68; 
Arkansas 72, Tech 74; TCU 73, Tech 
55; University of Texas at Austin 79, 
Tech 60; Baylor 63, Tech 65; Texas 
A&M 81, Tech 83; Rice 84, Tech 80. 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL— West 
Texas 65, Tech 94; McMurry 83, Tech 
94; Brownfield 104, Tech 111; New 
Mexico J. C. 99, Tech 122; West Texas 
36, Tech 91; LCC 84, Tech 108; 
Hardin-Simmons 75, Tech 114; South 
Plains 73, Tech 108; South Plains 82, 
Tech 102; Hardin-Simmons 94, Tech 
111; Midwestern 89, Tech 102. 



m 



FACES IN THE CROWD' 




Ralph Carpenter 
Coach Kal Segrisf 



"The most fascinating work I could 
be in," is the way Ralph W. Car- 
penter describes his sports information 
job. "Most heart-warming is the spirit 
of co-operation existing among college 
publicity men, especially those of the 
Southwest Conference, as well as the 
helpfulness of newsmen. Getting to 
know coaches, athletes, and those con- 
nected with the administration of college 
athletics has been a privilege." Carpenter 
has been sports news director at Texas 
Tech since June, 1967. He is a former 
editor of The Toreador, now the Uni- 
versity Daily. Carpenter is a former 
president of the West Texas Chapter of 
Sigma Delta Chi, professional journal- 
ism fraternity. He has worked on several 
daily newspapers and was assistant di- 
rector of the Tech Public Information 
Office before moving over to the athletic 
department. 



Coach Kal Segrist's first year as head 
baseball coach was also Tech's initial 
year of competition in SWC baseball. 
The ex-Yankee infielder was a baseball 
star since his playing days at Dallas' 
Adamson High School where he was a 
three-year all-state performer at second 
base. In 1950, at the University of 
Texas, Segrist led the conference with a 
.442 batting average. Then, in the na- 
tional tournament, where Texas repre- 
sented the conference, he led the tourney 
in home runs and was named all- 
tournament. 

Segrist came to Tech in 1964 to begin 
work on his master's degree and became 
a Tech coach in 1965. He feels that most 
college players try to pull the ball rather 
than hit it where it is pitched and that 
the infielders try to get the ball away 
too quickly. Needless to say, these prob- 
lems are rapidly disappearing at Tech. 



I 



5^) Sports Illustrated 




Alt' e«iif>o^t(MM/ huxiM to/ tke^ fi^totoojuiJL 
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Biology Building Expansion 




T 



The 

Hitchin' 



I 



POST 



IN THIS ISSUE 



Articles 



Beverly Hunt, Editor 
Ronnie Lott, Editor 
Pete McKay, Art Editor 
Mary Margaret Monarch, Post Editor 
Staff members: Peggy Tipton, George Ann 
Oberhaus, and Ronn Smith. 



Who's Who 2 

Is Bigness an Evil? 7 

Tech Salutes 30 

Tech Services 40 

School of Education 50 



Bill Dean, Director of Student Publications 
Jean Finley, Secretary 



Fiction 



The Bull's Tail .... Katie O'Neill 



18 



Taylor Publishing Company, Publishers 



fi!# 




Departments 

Postscripts 6 

School of Arts and Sciences 19 

Cover Ken Little 



ABOUT THIS ISSUE 



Board of Directors 8; Dr. Murray 9; Administration 10; Student Senate 12; Supreme 
Court 14; Freshman Council 15; Face of Tech 16; Sigma Alpha Eta 36; Phi Epsilon 
Kappa 37; Phi Eta Sigma 38; Alpha Epsilon Delta 39; Der LicJerkranz AA\ Major- 
Minor Club 45; Pre-Med Society A6; Forensic Society 47; Psi Chi/Sigma Tau Delta 
48; ACE/Sock and Buskin A9. 



I wish to thank the publishers of Post magazine for letting us use its name and 
format for Tech's Hitchin' Post. 



Post I 



Twenty-two Selected for 
Tech's Who's Who 



SUZANNE GRAIN, English, 3.95, 
Association of Women Students, presi- 
dent; Mortar Board; Phi Kappa Phi, 
vice president; Junior Council; Presi- 
dent's Hostesses; Pi Beta Phi, scholar- 
ship chairman; Association of Women 
Students, third vice-president; Who's 
Who; All College Recognition Serv- 
ice; Student Senate; Sigma Tau Del- 
ta; Pi Delta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta. 





GWEN CONNELLEY, English, 3.78, Mortar Board; Pi Beta Phi, 
scholarship chairman; President's Hostesses; Student Senate; Committee on 
Student Organization; Leadership Board; Sigma Tau Delta; Dean's List; 
All-College Recognition Service; Pi Delta Phi; Freshman Council; Fresh- 
man Representative Gates Hall; Student Senate summer secretary; Com- 
munity Ambassador finalist. 





JANIE HARRIS, Government, 3.71, 
World Affairs Conference, assistant di- 
rector; Woman's Day program chair- 
man; Science and English Show, secre- 
tary; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Sigma 
Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta; Sigma Delta 
Pi; Dean's List; All-College Recogni- 
tion Service. 



DIANE NAYLOR, English, 3.43, Stu- 
dent Association, secretary; Student 
Senate; Mortar Board; Alpha Phi, Pan- 
hellenic representative, rush secretary; 
Junior Council; Sigma Tau Delta; 
President's Hostesses; Homecoming 
Queen finalist. 



RONNIE BROWN, History, 3.34, Model United Nations, secretary general; Student Senate, 
president pro-tem; Southwest Conference Sportsmanship Conunittee; Who's Who; Phi Kappa 
Psi; Freshman vice president; Tech Salutes; All-College Recognition Service. 







GRETCHEN STRIEF, Government, 3.61, President's Hostesses, chairman; Mortar Board; 
Panhellenic, rush chairman; Pi Beta Phi, assistant scholarship chairman, pledge trainer; Jun- 
ior Council; Alpha Lambda Delta, president; Student Senate; Freshman Council. 



MARGIE WINDLER, Art Edu- 
cation, 3.59, Student Union Lead- 
ership Board; Mortar Board; Pres- 
idents Hostesses; Pi Beta Phi; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Junior Council, 
vice president; Alpha Lambda 
Delta. 




MAX BLAKNEY, Administrative 
Management, 3.41, Student As- 
sociation, president; Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon; Saddle Tramps; Chief 
Justice of Intetfraternity Court; 
Student Publications Committee; 
Student Senate; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Sigma Iota Epsilon. 



JANIE KINNEY, History, 3.84, 
World Affairs Conference Steer- 
ing Committee; Lubbock Com- 
munity Advancement; Student 
Union, vice president; Mortar 
Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Presi- 
dent's Hostesses; Phi Alpha The- 
ta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student 
Senate; Freshman Council, secre- 
tary; Junior Council; Top Tech- 




v 



*r. 



■'^*< 



'»^, 




GINGER VIETS, Spanish, 3.96, Al- 
pha Phi, president; Association of 
Women Students, treasurer; Hulen 
Hall, president; Student Senate; Mor- 
tar Board; President's Hostesses; Phi 
Kappa Phi, vice president; Sigma Del- 
ta Pi, secretary; Women's Residence 
Council; Panhellenic Scholarship; Ros- 
coe Wilson Scholarship; CorpsDettes, 
executive officer; Pi Delta Phi; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta. 




DON HENRYf '^'Government, 3.21, 
Tech LJnioh Leadership Board; Su- 
preme Court assistant justice; Phi 
Kappa. F'si; Saddle Tramps; Baptist 
Student Vnion, president, representa- 
tive to Japan; Board of Student Or- 
ganizations representative; Housing Ap- 
peals Board; Committee on Student 
Organizations; Student Senate. 



Post :i 



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JERRY PEEK, Mathematics, 3.38, 
Saddle Tramps, president; Army 
ROTC Brigade Commander; Pres- 
ident's Award of ROTC. 



MARY LOU CLEMENTS, Chemistry, 
3.44, Tech Union, vice president; Kap- 
pa Kappa Gamma, treasurer, first vice 
president; AWS, treasurer; Mortar 
Board; Junior Council; President's 
Hostess, Alpha Epsilon Delta; Model 
U. N. Steering Committee; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; WRC; Drane Hall, 
president; International Interest Com- 
mittee, chairman. 





M 



Who's 



KATHRYN HARRISON, History, 3.10, 
Mortar Board, vice president; President's 
Hostess, secretary; Junior Council; Phi Al- 
pha Theta, vice president; Chi Omega, as- 
sistant pledge trainer, pledge trainer; "Tech 
Union, personnel director. Key Award, 
Trophy Award. 



STEPHEN McNEESE, Industrial Management, 3.25, Society for Advancement of Man- 
agement, vice president, program chairman, president; Teach Leadership Board; Sigjna 
Iota Epsilon, vice president; Alpha Kappa Psi; I.E.E.E.; Association for Computing 
Machinery; Residence Standards Board. 





BILL MABUS, Industrial Engineering, 3.22, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president; AIIE, presi- 
dent; Traffic Appeals Board, Chairman; Traffic Security Committee; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau 
Beta Pi; Alpha Pi Mu; Saddle Tramps. 







^"^^ 




JOHNNY WALKER, Finance, 3.58, Leadership Board chairman; Student Association busi- 
ness manager; Interfraternity Council; Phi Kappa Psi; Student Senate; Freshman Class 
president; Phi Eta Sigma. 



i.-.v^ *..-*.., m «r^~'i 












JOHN R. BAUMGARDNER, Elec- 
trical Engineering, 3.95, Tau Beta Pi, 
president; IEEE, vice chairman; 
AFROTC, Cadet Wing, District Mil- 
itary Cadet; Eta Kappa Nu; Arnold 
Air Society; Phi Kappa Phi; Presi- 
dent's Seminar; Highest Ranking in 
Engineering. 













at Tech 




F. E. BUSBY, Agricultural Education, 
3.14, Who's Who, 1967; Saddle 
Tramps, pledge trainer; Student Senate; 
Alpha Zeta; Range Plant national title 
team; Sneed wing advisor; MRC; 
President's Seminar. 



DAVID SNYDER, Accounting, 3.46, 
Editor, The University Daily; Union 
Board; Kappa Tau Alpha, president; 
Sigma Delta Chi, vice president; Col- 
lege Awards Board Recognition; Who's 
Who, 1967; All-College Leadership 
Recognition. 



SHARON BAUMGARDNER, Educa- 
tion, 3.52, Home Economist of the 
Year, 1967; Home Ec representative 
to College Awards Board, 1967-68; 
President's Seminar, 1967; American 
Home Eco. Assoc, president; Mortar 
Board; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Presi- 
dent's Hostess; Who's Who, 1967. 






JOHN SCOVELL, Accounting, 3 87, 
Who's Who 1966-67; All American 
Academic 1964-66; SWC Sportsman- 
ship Committe 1966; Varsity Football, 
captain; Top Techsan; Tech Salutes; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; 
Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Delta Theta, 
president, pledge trainer. 



Postscripts 



Dick Oieathum 




Actually, I'm not enrolled this semester. There's been 
so much to protest that' I haven't had time to study! 



m DRlMK'^ 




To commemorate the ICASALS movement, my lec- 
tures will be 20% drier this semester. 




• 



Although educational goals have changed in the past 20 
years, you may rest assured that my lectures haven't. 




Then to top it all off, doctor, I start this ICASALS thing 
and it rains all spring. 



II 



# 




cay wiL .* ^- 

Welwrejifts, how does this sound. 
over'zl'Scctompanied by -his granc" 
if he has a work permit and healtl 




•I 



1 



speaking 
Out 



Is Bigness an Evil? 



I 



Why is it people automatically as- 
sume large enrollment in colleges is an 
evil? Why do they assume that large 
classes or a campus with a large en- 
rollment is subject to more disadvantages 
than advantages ? It is popular to assume 
the evils of bigness, and yet I suspect that 
very little of the assumption is based 
on a full study of the situation, or is 
based on facts. 

Most often criticized is the large 
class. True, the opportunity to know 
the professor quite well is diminished 
for the majority of the students, but 
then no one has clearly defined what 
they seek by knowing the professor 
quite well. I have never known a class, 
no matter what the size, such that a stu- 
dent who had questions to ask or who 
wished to see the professor after class, 
was denied these opportunities. I won- 
der how many of the students in a class 
really wish to have close dialogue with 
the professor. One might make the point 
that in a larger class there are the op- 
portunities to have even more diverse 
points of view submitted from many 
more people, and that the size of the class 
might lead the instmctor to plan more 
carefully what he states in his lectures 
to stimulate the thinking of the larger 
group. True, this cannot be proven, but 
then how well proven are the counter 
charges? The point is, that critics of 
large classes don't give the evidence in 
support of smallness, but just give the 
criticisms of bigness. I think the critic 
is obligated to prove both sides of the 
question. 

The next level of criticism of big- 
ness is usually directed to the campus 
that enrolls a large number of students. 
No one has defined as yet just when a 
campus becomes "big" and loses all the 
advantages of smallness. Is the enroll- 
ment figure 5,000 or is it 10,000 or, on 
just what level does bigness set in? I 
would suspect that very few state-sup- 
ported institutions of any type are what 
can be called "small" any more. Even 
the smallest of the institutions has the 
problems which are levied regarding 
large classes. What are the values that 
are lost, and what are the specific ad- 
vantages of the small school? I think 
the critic has the obligation to state both 
sides of the question, and not automat- 
ically assume all disadvantages are lost 
or are in one direction. 

Probably size is nearly immaterial to 
a new freshman in terms of the feelings 




The new dean of the School of Arts and Sciences, Lorrin Kennamer, speaks out regarding those who 
equate evil with bigness. 



this student has during his first few 
months on campus. I suspect that at any 
time a freshman is in a group of stu- 
dents, whether he is one of a hundred 
or three thousand, he feels he is in a 
large crowd. The important point would 
be that the new freshman should have 
contact with a small group, and this 
small group could be one of many such 
groups on a large campus. 

In modern urban America the col- 
lege graduate is going to be in large ur- 
ban settings and is going to have to have 
the ego strength and experience to make 
his way among large groups. What bet- 
ter preparation is there for this than 
having been a student on a campus which 
is large and complex, which is more apt 
to resemble society as a whole than on 
a more sheltered limited type of campus 
and contact. 

Another criticism of bigness is that 
if you go to a large institution much of 
your instructions will be taught by teach- 
ing assistants rather than by professors. 
It is probably true that the professor 
with a master's degree and doing full- 
time teaching will be more up to date 
in his field than the non-graduate stu- 
dent with the same credentials. Put 
another way, I believe that a person who 
is working on a graduate degree is more 



likely to be interested and dedicated in 
his teaching than someone who has 
been intellectually dormant for years. 

I suggest that any large campus of- 
fers more advantages than any small 
campus in today's modern society. Consi- 
der the variety of academic fields availa- 
ble for study and the spectrum of person- 
alities afforded by a large faculty. The 
large campus generally will have the bet- 
ter library which is able to fulfill the in- 
terests of many more students. And 
possibly greatest of all advantages is 
the diversity of the student body. It is 
well known that the value of a college 
education does not stem solely from 
classroom work, but comes from the con- 
tact with the many different people a 
student gets to know and understand. 

Thus, I speak out against the wide- 
spread criticism of the large campus 
and of the large class. Increasing enroll- 
ments can mean increasing resources for 
all students and faculty, and equality of 
instruction and ability to communicate 
is not determined by the size of the class. 
We must discard the mythology that 
smallness is in itself a virtue. Bigness and 
smallness are not virtues in themselves, 
but are only points of departure as more 
effective teaching is sought in both 
of the environments. 



Post 7 



Decision Makers: 

The Board of Directors 

The Board of Directors made several major decisions during 
this year. The Code of Student Affairs was approved in a re- 
vised and liberalized form. The new code leaves liquor regulations 
to state law except for on campus and establishes an appellate 
system for discip inary proceedings. Authorization was made at 
the December 4 meeting for additional campus lighting, walks, 
and retaining walls. The Board also designated the site for the 
new law school building and authorized the construction of the 
fountain entrance for the Broadway entrance. _^ 



Herbert Allen 
Chairman Roy Furr 



Fladger P. Tannery 
Marshall Formby 
Carl Reistle, Jr. 




Retha Martiii 

Vice Chairman C. A. Cash 

Roy Wells, secretary 



Harold Hinn 
Alvin Allison 



8- Post 



• 



Murray 
Serves 
Second 
Year As 
President 



On November 1, 1967, the inaugu- 
ration of Dr. Grover E. Murray as 
eighth president of Texas Technological 
College was held. Now after serving 
his second year, Dr. Murray has rep- 
resented Texas Tech locally, nationally, 
and internationally. 

On the local level, Dr. Murray rep- 
resents Texas Tech at various functions. 
He is a frequent speaker at many of 
Lubbock's civic and community organi- 
zations. As president of Texas Tech, 
he represents the college at several uni- 
versity-level conferences throughout 
Texas and at meetings of the state 
legislature and educational committees. 

On the national level, Dr. Murray 
is now serving as chairman of the 
Geological Society of America and as 
a representative to the American Geo- 
logical Institute's House of Society 
Representatives. Dr. Murray serves on 
the Medal Award Committee and the 
Executive Advisory Committee; and also 
serves as chairman of the Academic Ad- 
visory Committee. As a member of the 
American Association of Petroleum Ge- 
ologists, Dr. Murray is chairman of the 
United States National Committee on 
Geology. 

On the international level, he will 
serve as a delegate from the United 
States to the XXIII International Geo- 
logical Congress, Prague, Czechoslovakia 
in August, 1968. He has been a dele- 
gate to the past four conferences of this 
organization. His international affilia- 
tions include the International Com- 
mission of Stratigraphy, Australian Pe- 
troleum Exploration Association, and 
the Sociad Mexicana de Geologia. Also 
on the international level, Dr. Murray 
instigated the creation of the Inter- 
national Study of Arid and Semi-Arid 
Lands. The purpose of this study is to 
discover and develop methods for mak- 
ing dry land usable. 

Looking toward his third year as 
president of Texas Tech, Dr. Murray 
will continue to represent the college 
as the No. 1 public relations man. 




iTil 





Administration Guides 

Tech's Advancement 




Texas Tech is under the administra- 
tion of four specialists in their respective 
fields. These men are responsible for 
much of the college's advancement dur- 
ing the past few years. 

Concerned with the individual's 
needs, Bill J. Parsley, vice-president for 
development, serves as the director for 
the Texas Tech College Foundation. He 
is primarily responsible for the solicita- 
tion of gifts and grants from private 
sources, foundations, individuals, and 
businesses to deserving students. 

With experience as a former state 
representative, and a 1952 Tech grad- 
uate, he is capable of keeping the legis- 
lature and its members well informed 
of Tech's activities and requirements. 
Parsley has helped raise over $1 mil- 
lion to make possible the enrichment 
of the library and increases in scholar- 
ships, student loans, and faculty salaries. 



Bill J. Parsley, vice-president for development 




yijlll^^^*^ 



m 



Marshall L. Pennington, vice-president for business affairs 



10 t 



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Tech's ever-expanding financial af- 

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istrators will be leaving soon a?SB?} 

1 William M. Pearce assumes his duties 

as president of Texas Wesleyan College 
in Fort Worth. Aside from his recent 
service as executive vic^ugsident, Dr. 
Peajcce' served a very afstingajshed ten-j 
ur4as yjc^president fora^^dfeic affair; 
during which he worlcea toward attain 
ing' Tech's new Schools of' 





ly done work on a his- 

tory of T^^ to be relidlS^^'at the con- 
clusion of "wch's first 50 \cat.s i-r ex- 
istence in ly75. 



I' Btaas^iai; 





e-president 



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^■iiiiftiiiii 



Senate Supports Individual Rights 



■»j'!pryj»a— p^ 




Senate officers are (standing) Max Blakney, president; Jay Carter, vice-president; (sealed) David 
McDougai, business manager; Diane Naylor, secretary. 



Despite having met much contro- 
versy in such issues as the ACLU 
Bill for the housing dispute and the 
wonlen's rights issue, the Tech Stu- 
dent Senate members made many ad- 
vancements for the welfare of the 
university as a whole. The Senate, 
composed of seven committees includ- 
ing Public Relations, Campus Facili- 
ties, Election, Allocations, Rules, Judi- 
ciary, and Academics, emphasized scho- 
lastic improvement and indivi- 
dual rights in this year's session. 

The ACLU Bill highlighted Sen- 
ate activity as it approved the seeking 
of aid from the American Civil Lib- 
erties Union in the men's off-campus 
housing controversy. 

The Senate investigated the pos- 
sibilities of an Academic Appeals 
Board and the expansion of women's 
rights. Other actions included the new 
Teacher Evaluation and cooperation 
with Time Magazine in conducting a 
mock national presidential election. 

The Senate co-sponsored the Tech 
Fiesta and Little 500 bike race. 

The 1967-68 term also saw the 
initiation of the Campus Bus Service 
and new Senate working rules and 
constitutional amendments. 

Studies were conducted on closed 
sections during registration and on the 
athletic seating problems. 

The Senate encouraged the re- 
cruiting of high school National Honor 
Society members by invitations to tour 
Tech and to continue study here on 
the university level. Such recruiting 
would boost Tech's Academic standard, 
and probably result in the raising of 
SAT requirements. 

Top Senate executives attended 
the Association of Student Govern- 
ment in San Francisco to represent 
and expand Texas Tech's legislative 
image. 



Mike Anderson 
Max Blakney 
Dick Bowen 
Calvin Brints 
Alan Brown 







:??"'' -■^;^-?-ft'rfW^;*'5:>:: ^ >*^'^%':'\ 



Michael Canon 
Jay Carter 
Merle Chemosky 
Gwendolyn Connelley 
Cathy Cotner 
Terry Cunningham 





A^ 



aM 



12 Post 



«'• *-- 




Lynn Hamilton 
Sam Hergert 
Linda Hill 
Jack Home 
Ann Horton 




cf^a^ 



<• 




Ronald Todd 
Mary Tucker 
William Turner 
Everett Urech 
Wesley Wallace 



Barbara Durham 
Stan Edwards 
Robert Gantt 
Phillip Giffin 
Sally Halley 
Trip Hallman. 



Nancy Horton 
Carl Hudson 
Krete Jeffrey 
Suzie Jeter 
Mark Johnson 
Vicki Johnson 



Dianne King 
Pete Kyle 
Mike Ligon 
Robert Mansker 
Hank McCreight 
David McDougal 



Diane Naylor 
Cathy Obriotti 
Randy Peeples 
Mike Riddle 
Rosemarie Salvato 
David Sanders 



Terry Scarborough 
Conrad Schmid 
Donna Schulz 
Billy Singleton 
Beverly Singley 
Chris Todd 



Tom Walsh 
Claudia Welch 
Danny West 
Rita Williams 
Stan Wilson 
Marsha Zinn 



Post 13 



'f 






JlnisO ttadoa 

niWlD qillirfq 

yallEH yllfiZ 

.nEmllfiH qiiT 




The Texas Tech Supreme Court's function is to adjudicate 
any disputes under the Constitution of Student Govemmenf 

^tice o^HMPlAlent 
ithori 



In the court ncfifeiiefi^pi contest: 

nozbuH IieD '■ 

Senate bill wl^rffiagjero^he pres: 

from the Ci9f>f"'tefo^H;iife Board m .the ''housine dispute J the 
Supreme Court upheld the Senate and allo^s^a the bill to 






i -Jostices and their representative schools are Don 



m 



This year the judiciary branch was allowed to appoint onfi 
member to th#"i^;i^^J'j'^eated Shklent AAeals bA 
Killen was cj^isffii^jsi^^urt represeatatij^. ^- , 

AppoihteiaiDyi ftiheanewliiaii^te 




Ws and Scibices; Carol Loughmiller, Education; Sharon 

jnigSSHner, •■fflofRc Fcon(iniics,*Jiflfi Killen, E^iaeering'ilBill 

trm^^ariia^Bre; .^^je-^'Murray, Law; Pat Taylor, CrSlifeate 

hoofTand John Cope,<Pusiness Admi^'istration. 

, The justices Ij^e gained previous judicial experien^ 

participSing in lucK Shgs as fie Fr^Sman Council, Student 

Senate, ''Leadership Board, Housing Appeals Boardf^ggie <3>urt. 





zmKilliV/ Eliil 
no2lJW nEj8 
nniS ErizisM 



^k 



Members of the Supreme Court are (pirated) Ronnie Brown, -TimiKiUen, 
Carol LoughmilJ^ aoiti,. Sharon Baumgaijner. Standing are^Pa^fjJaylor, 
John Cope, B|^^^arrjs, ^J^^^lurrav. and Doft^Henry. 

mm. «,..Wui)*j..!*Jfci. 




• 



• 



'■\4 "P^t 



Under the- , direction o'' ufi'Kcrs T,arr}:,.Me^:ers, R 
June Wa(;goner, Larry L:itTiMPB!?WW!f?'fflffl^iW((>HyJonci, 
the Freshman Cni^pdkt^keran enthusiastic lead in vanoi 
pus activities. Th^pKuncil organized the freshman march 
the football spirit'^rally and encouraged Raider fans to buy hex 
pins for the P:L)lor Bear erected in the SUB. They contributed 
the S2() rai' i by the pin sale to the Saddle Tramps for Tech's 
Dew entrance fountain. 

The Council, which sponsors the Guadalupe Elementary 
Schodf Christmas Party with AWS tree decorations and main- 
tains an idea-exchange communication with other Freshman 
Coi' cils, is composed of 22 dormitory and 16 off -campus re- 
pK itatives along with the freshman head cheerleader. 




Freshma 




I'Ik [')67-^p^ Freshman CounuJ officers and members are {bottom row) 
l.arr; Xftyfts, president; Pat I'^cal, vice-president; June Waggoner, sec- 
r( tai , : l..iiry Lancaster, president, pro-tern; Beth Huff; JyiyTiie Hall, trea- 
Mirei, ticliv Bond, AWS reprcscntiftive. On the- middjc row arc Gini;er 
Hlon. Ka\ WfUianas, Linda Hayes, Barbara Miller, Janie Beddingfield, 
-bcNcrl)- C alh un, JCaihy Wells.- Sharon Shaw. Penni Pearson, and Sally 



Tarkington. On the^^^^^^BRnicinbers Bobby Kiztr, Lon-tta Albriglil, 
Ronnie Rummcl. G:^PBBwSS^JMcl Harris, Andy Kerr, Randy Andrews, 
David Sloan, nj -fax Anderson. Not pictured Are Katie L'pshaw, Kathy 
Jessica Jones, Kicky Sm'ith, Pete Lin.uamfeiter, Sam 



.»«,»!(«<»«*>•■•»*-''- 




Face of Tech 





r-' 




vi^'- 



Old 



•'•-'V'; 



16 Post 







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■»rtvV>. 



Illll 



■^lim'. 



Post n 



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BULL 

he was a m^nif5?(!!ff ^SEIfure/ bS 
showir^ every fine sOTin his breeding 
had put intQ; 



swor 




BY KATIE O'NEIIL 







Carlos elbowed his way through 
the crowd. Working himself finally 
free of the gabbling, vari-colored press 
of people, he followed the perimeter 
of the wall around the bullring until he 
found the place he sought, a gap in the 
broken glass imbedded in. the cement 
at the top of the wall. He climbed onto 
the ' '■ of an adjacent shack and got 
ov(. . ' into the ring. 

'[ . iir of the corrida in- 

tensifiea .ss and heat of the 

Sunday aflc linated further by 

the flat yellov, ^tiariachi trum- 

pet and pervaded ; coo! sm< 

beer. 

Carlos found Miuk 
graphs and straightening 
his traje de luces, the suit o! 
ics's dark face, marked with the 
features of his father, assumed it 
tomary expression of respect and ad;'; ' 
Hon as he approached the man. 

Physically, Manolo was siitfl, of av- 
t'f hfiirlif nni nv,- ilv handsomc. His 
f /'e>ican with the 

the Indian 
order 




H achii V 
Vd^^in the cyc-s ^ 
V ji'pd his 



ring, for, to all of them the test of the 
bullring was a man's supreme test. Man- 
olo had emerged from that tesi w:th 
honor time after tiriie. He possessed 
a proven spiritual mettle and mascu- 
linity to which every man who watched 
him aspired and Carlos was no ex- 
ception. 

As he trailed Manolo at a distance, 
following him to the cracker-box ring 
chapel of Our Lady of Guadalupe, Carlos 
remembered his own few times in the 
ring when, after thumbing a ride to a 
ranch, the hands had let him work a 
bull calf for a few passes. Surprised at 
the distance he had traveled to .reach 
the ranch, they had said that such de- 
termination' should not go unrewarded, 
but their amusement turned to admira- 
tion,: when aifeey saw, how he knew the , 
bulls. Even t!'!- ranch owner had taken" 
time to. remark on his talent once,.SLcing:-,, ^ ^ 
Carlos'fe he passed by. Tlr.is the dr6anj^J*i»! '^ 
' taken shape, forrfted deep ia hi^ 
ad nourished by his desire and his 
'ge of his gift. "All I need is an 
" thought Caj;los. 

had finished v^'s prayer, 
una 'he chapel, went'! 'to- take 

his pl.u. PC other matador for the 

entrance nv.t i • riag^ Carlos sped on 
bare feet tou-.-.-^u ' ^UfiK£2 Y^^^ ^^ 



9^'- 




unprotected contact .with the streets of 
Juarez. The . others woidd already be 
there, boys poor h'kc himself, but, unlike 
him, not abo\^^ling the usual worth- 
less curios to the tourists or just begging. 
His dream put him alxive such thitigs. 

It is a hard thing to be proud, Car- 
los thought, as hunger as well as ex- 
citement began to make his stomach 
churn. He thought about his home, a 
one-room hovel, crowded between two 
others just like it, on a narrow side street 
in the heart of Juarez. He thought, too, 
of the breakfast his mother had fixed 
him yesterday morning, a breakfast of 
bread and tea. 

He hadn't been home since th( 
Because they were so poor, Carlos fan 
better out on his owtt, and sometimes 
even had enough money from what he 
stole to give part of it to, his mother. 
She was a good woman, one who loved 
;er four children, and she "sometimes 
turned to begging or to prostituti'On 
to feed them. Carlos knew she would 
make him beg, too, if he were home, so 
he stayed away,-' 

He reached the, gate jJti.d squeezed 
through as the keeper convenientiy 
turned his head. The'Sfectio.n of the itag 
where he usually sat was indeed boiling 
with bQu^l^Ihe expected, all ragged, 
i( Continued on Page 52) 




m 



iSSB 



Lorrin 
• Kennamer 
Becomes 
New Dean 



Tech saw many new additions to 
its campus at the beginning of the 1967 
fall semester. One of the most impor- 
tant additions was the new dean of 
Arts and Sciences, Dr. Lorrin Kennamer. 

Before coming to Tech, he was 
on the faculty at the University of 
Texas for 11 years. Starting his teach- 
ing career as a full-time associate pro- 
fessor. Dr. Kennamer advanced to be- 
come chairman of the geography de- 
partment and later to the position of 
associate dean of Arts and Sciences. 

Dr. Kennamer received his M.S. 
degree in geography at the University 
of Tennessee and his Ph.D. at George 
Peabody College in Nashville. 

Active in the field of geography, 
he is currently serving as president of 



the National Council for Geographic 
Education. He is also a part of a 12- 
member committee on the United States 
National Committee for International 
Geographical Union which is composed 
of 50 countries. The new Dean is work- 
ing on the preparation of text material 
in geography for school use, is develop- 
ing an atlas for the State of Texas, and 
is involved in the editing of a paper- 
back series of introductory college geog- 
raphy. 

In addition to the many duties of 
heading the 19 different schools, he 
also plans to continue to teach a geog- 
raphy course each semester. In this way, 
Dr. Kennamer hopes to keep in contact 
with teaching as well as administration 
at Texas Tech. 



I 





Lit 





20 Post 



GOVERNMENT 



Joining Tech's government depart- 
ment this year were seven new faailty 
members. The total number of facult)' 
members includes 23 full-time professors 
with nine teaching assistants. The head 
of this department is Dr. Lynnwood 
Holland. 

The purpose of the government de- 
partment, which is one of the largest 
departments on campus, is to prepare 
students with an understanding of the 
governmental process and give them 



the basic tools of analysis and research. 
By gaining this knowledge, students will 
be able to relate this to the organization 
and distribution of power, office, and 
rewards of governing man. 

Such 'ields as law, governmental 
service, education, and foreign service 
are open to government-major graduates. 
At the graduate level, a special program 
is offered for students interested in city 
manager training or work in municipal 
government which includes summer sem- 
inars and internships in various cities 
in Texas. 




SOCIOLOGY 



As the head of the sociology and 
anthropology department, Dr. W. G. 
Steglich has led the advancement of 
this field at Tech. 

Bachelor and Master Degrees are of- 
fered in both sociology and anthropol- 
ogy. Sociology is concerned with the 
study of the nature of human behavior 
in groups. Anthropology is the study 
of the development of physical man 
in view of his culture. 

Graduates with a major or minor 
in sociology find themselves in demand 



in various public community agencies 
such as health, welfare, and probation. 
Counseling and group leadership for 
private agencies are other fields open 
to the sociology student. Also, person- 
nel work on the industrial and govern- 
mental level offers increasing oppor- 
tunities. 

For an anthropology major, job 
possibilities are in the areas of govern- 
mental agencies, especially on an inter- 
natio :al level, and in various educational 
and -^search fields. Some courses of- 
fered in the anthropology field are Man 
and the Supernatural and Anthropolog- 
ical Linguistics. 




f 



HISTORY 



One of the largest departments at 
Tech is the history department. The 
department bases its curriculum on the 
belief that every individual is entitled 
to a liberal education. With this type of 
education, a student gains a broader and 
deeper understanding of the world 
around him. History, which is one meth- 
od of compiling all known facts, can 
assist an individual to gain a perspec- 
tive in time by expanding his experience 
beyond the horizon of his own age. 

Head of the department is Dr. 



PSYCHOLOGY 



Housed in the Psychology Build- 
ing, the psychology department offers 
work leading to degrees in clinical and 
experimental psychology as well as 
counseling service. 

Animal labs consist of the rodent 
lab containing over 300 rats, and the 
primate lab which contains both cats 
and monkeys. Besides the labs, a test- 
ing and counseling center, which utilizes 
the two-way mirrors for student ob- 
servation of patients, is available for stu- 
dents in the psychology department. 



David Vigness. The staff consists of 
capable teachers, many of which are 
members of major historical organiza- 
tions. Added to the staff this school 
term \^'ere two faculty members. 

A career in teaching in high schools, 
colleges, and universities is available 
for the history student. Also, work is 
found in regional and local historical 
society work, in archives, in record 
managen';ent, and in business and indus- 
try. By preparing students for the future 
as better citizens, the history department 
is a valuable asset to Tech's advance- 
ment. 

Serving since 1962, the head of the 
department is Dr. Theodore Andrey- 
chuck. The department not only offers 
a Bachelor of Arts, Master of Arts, and 
Doctor of Philosophy degrees; but ad- 
vanced degrees, which include various 
areas in counseling, clinical, and ex- 
perimental psychology, are also offered. 

In the undergraduate program in 
psychology, broad exposure to the field 
is given to the student. Training stu- 
dents for the professional competence 
is done at the graduate level. Employ- 
ment with industry and government 
agencies is available to a student. 




Post 21 



Art 





i 


Lockhart \ 


i 



Formerly in the School of Home 
Economics as applied arts, and the 
School of Engineering as allied arts, 
the art department has become a part 
of the School of Arts and Sciences as 
of this year. The head of the depart- 
ment is Dr. Bill C. Lockhart. 

Courses are designed to appeal to 
all students in the College who wish 
to do some creative art work, as well 
as to those students who plan careers 
with a major or minor in art. . 

A student may earn a Bachelor of 



Science degree in one area of speciali- 
zation of art. Options are in interior 
design, art education, design principles, 
general art, and a double major op- 
tion in applied art and home econo- 
mics education. 

A wide variety of courses are of- 
fered to the art student such as courses 
in wood-work, enameling, metalwork, 
silk screen, and sculpture. 

As the demand for qualified de- 
signers and teachers grows through- 
out the world, Tech's art department 
has had to increase the number of 
faculty. The teaching staff includes 38 
teachers and professors with approxi- 
mately 1 1 new instructors this year. 




Music 



With eighteen years of experience 
Dr. Gene Hemmle weaves his own 
brand of harmony as head of the music 
department. In co-ordinating the var- 
ious musical activities. Dr. Hemmle 
works closely with Paul Ellsworth, 
conductor of the orchestra branch, 
Gene Kenney, director of the choral 
department, and Dean Killion, band 
leader. 

Each of these three departmental 
branches offer many opportunities to 



develop the individual's special talent 
and interest. Student recitals, a degree 
requirement, are presented weekly ei- 
ther on campus or in various Lubbock 
churches. Periodic concerts are present- 
ed to the public in the Student Union, 
and a series of Sunday afternoon cham- 
ber music recitals are offered in the 
Tech Library foyer during the year. 

Highlighting the year with parti- 
cipation in Tech's Fine Arts Festival 
and in the Festival of Contemporary 
Music, which includes guest lecturers 
and musicians appearing on a sympo- 
sium level, the music department 
creates a big beat on the Texas Tech 
campus. 




Languages 

New facilities, practical classroom 
usage, and the additional experience of 
several foreign professors aid in mak- 
ing the foreign language department 
increasingly popular. This new em- 
phasis has produced a split for the 
first time at Tech with Dr. Harley D. 
Oberhelman heading the classical and 
romance languages, which include 
French, Greek, Latin, Portuguese, Ara- 
bic, Spanish, and Italian, and Dr. Carl 
Hammer directing the German and Sla- 



vic languages. 

The classical and romance depart- 
ment offers Bachelor of Arts degrees 
in French, Latin, and Spanish with an 
undergraduate major consisting of 33 
hours in one language. French and 
Spanish are included in the Master of 
Arts program. Students who satisfac- 
torily complete a high school program 
of advanced study in French, Latin, or 
Spanish may be eligible for the CEEB 
advanced placement exam which could 
give them several hours of college cred- 
it. 




Languages 

Beginning this year. Dr. Carl 
Hammer is the head of the newly- 
created German and Slavic language 
department. 

The department has moved into 
the new Foreign Languages and Math- 
ematics Building which houses some 
of the latest equipment in language 
libraries, including language tapes, lis- 
tening centers, and audio-visual aides. 



The German and Slavic language 
department includes the study of the 
German and Russian languages. Pro- 
fessors from Germany and Russia aid 
in the intensive study of the culture 
and economics of the country as well 
as the language. 

The Bilingual Secretarial Program 
is a unique feature of this depart- 
ment. A student studies several lan- 
guages as well as becoming adept in 
secretarial skills. The Business Admin- 
istration School and language depart- 
ment coordinate classes for this pro- 
gram. 



22 Post 





Post 25 



m 




• ;lI 




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24 I'ost 



CHEMISTRY 



The chemistry department was ex- 
panded this year with the addition of 
three new faculty members. The head 
of the department is Dr. Joe Dennis 
who has held this position since 1950. 
Under his direction, the department 
has made great advancement in the 
field of chemistry and learning. 

Well supplied with research facil- 
ities in every major field of chemistry, 
the department is equipped with a ma- 
chine shop and glass working facilities 
along with other research equipment. 

PHYSICS 



Head of the physics department for 
the past eight years has been Dr. Henry 
C. Thomas. In the undergraduate pro- 
gram in physics, a student may earn 
either a Bachelor of Arts Degree or a 
Bachelor of Science Degree. Also of- 
fered is a Bachelor of Science in En- 
gineering Physics Degree under a pro- 
gram associated with the School of En- 
gineering. 

The aim of physics is the develop- 
ment of laws which predict and describe 



Because of a rising need for stu- 
dents to have thorough graduate train- 
ing for the best possible contribution 
to their particular fields, the depart- 
ment's major objective is to provide 
this training to a greater number of 
students. In this way. Tech's chemistry 
students will be better adapted to their 
future life. 

The chemistry department has much 
to offer to both graduate and under- 
graduate students. Field trips are taken 
each year to inspect various plants. 
Students are also eligible for special 
scholarships offered by chemical com- 
panies throughout the country. 

the behavior of physical systems as de- 
termined by experimental measures. 
Physics is the study of interactions among 
the basic constituents of matter and of 
the behavior of matter in bulk. 

Offered in the physics department 
are such courses as quantum mechanics, 
solid state physics, thermodynamics, and 
engineering physics seminars. Besides 
these courses, other programs are avail- 
able for graduate students. These in- 
clude advanced dynamics, theoretical 
physics, advanced topics, techniques 
of experimental physics, advanced sta- 
tistical physics, and structure of matter. 








GEOSCIENCES 

Geoscience is devoted to investi- 
gation of the earth regarding its phys- 
ical properties, composition, origin, and 
history. Under the direction of Dr. 
Richard Benjamin Mattox, the depart- 
ment holds many opportunities for the 
student interested in the earth and its 
nature. 

A highlight in the geoscience de- 
partment this year was Dr. F. Alton 
Wade's sixth expedition to Antarctica. 
Dr. Wade's expedition was furnished by 
a grant from the National Science Foun- 



dation. Making his first trip in 1933-34 
as a member of the Byrd expedition, 
Dr. Wade plans to continue his pro- 
gram on the study of Antarctica by study- 
ing the geological features in Marie 
Byrd Land. 

Dr. William M. Furnish, a visiting 
professor from the University of Iowa, 
joined the geoscience teaching staff 
this year and will remain through 1968 
when he returns to Iowa. An inter- 
nationally-recognized authority in pal- 
eontology. Dr. Furnish was engaged in 
research on geology of West Texas 
prior to joining the staff this year. 





BIOLOGY 



One of the largest departments at 
Texas Tech is the biology department. 
Dr. Earl D. Camp has served as head 
since 1959. This past year there were 
approximately 2,640 undergraduates en- 
rolled in freshman biology courses. 
Graduate majors numbered 51, and un- 
dergraduate majors included 321 stu- 
dents. 

Added to the staff this year were 
three new faculty members. These along 
with the other instructors and professors 
try to give the student a basic back- 
ground in research through biological 



studies. To aid this instruction, such 
things as adequate greenhouse facilities 
and laboratory space is provided. In ad- 
dition, the department has field station 
facilities for housing and research lo- 
cated between the High Plains grass- 
lands and the Chihuahuan Desert. 

Besides the required freshman 
courses of botany and zoology, the de- 
partment offers courses in bacteria, bac- 
teriology, and entomology. 

The Biology Department will move 
into its new building scheduled for com- 
pletion the fall semester, 1969. 




Post 25 










JOURNALISM 

The rapidly-expanding journalism 
department at Tech is headed by Wal- 
lace E. Carets. While the over-all en- 
rollment increased 4.9 per cent, this de- 
partment showed an increase of 13 per 
cent. The increase in upper-division 
journalism majors and minors was up 
59 per cent from last year. 

In keeping with this increased en- 
rollment, the department is preparing 
to offer a master's degree in journa- 

ENGLISH 



The English department at Texas 
Tech is as old as the college itself, 
dating from 1925. Growth has been 
steady and continuous. Dr. Everett A. 
Gillis has been head of the department 
since 1964. 

Aside from the basic freshman and 
sophomore courses, upper level courses 
provide extensive study opportunities in 
such fields as English literature, com- 
parative literature, criticism, folklore, 
and linguistics. 

SPEECH 



Tech's speech department is under 
the direction of Dr. P. Merville Larson. 
Many areas of interest are represented 
by this department such as drama, de- 
bate, teaching, and radio and television 
announcing. 

The University Theatre, scene of 
many popular presentations in past 
seasons, again presented four plays this 
year. They were Bernard Shaw's Aian 
and Superman, Tennessee Williams' 
Pulitzer Prize-winning A Streetcar 
Named Desire, Jack Kirkland's stage 

PHILOSOPHY 



Tech's philosophy department has 
been under the leadership of Dr. Ivan 
Little since its organization in 1966. 
The department is proud to have four 
out of five faculty members with doc- 
toral degrees, one being a specialist in 
the classics. 

Faculty members are encouraged to 
study constantly in order to assure con- 
tinued improvement in departmental 
offering. One professor recently had an 
article accepted by the Southern Journal 
of Philosophy. 



lism. Also, Tech has been granted a 
chapter of Kappa Tau Alpha, the na- 
tional journalism honorary. 

This year a new member. Dr. 
Qiarles L. Allen, joined the faculty to 
help build the graduate program. 

Each year the department spon- 
sors J-Day, during which high school 
students are invited to the campus to 
familiarize themselves with Tech and 
particularly with the journalism de- 
partment. 

The English department consists 
of 102 faculty members, a number 
which is continually increasing since all 
degree programs require English. By 
appointing professors from around the 
world to the visiting staff, the depart- 
ment has stimulated both faculty and 
students in advanced studies. 

The Harbinger, the annual literary 
magazine, is published by the English 
honorary society, Sigma Tau Delta. All 
students are allowed to submit short 
stories, essays, poems, drawings, and 
photographs. 

adaption of Tobacco Road, and a con- 
temporary comedy by Ann Jellicoe, 
The Knack. 

The department annually hosts 
the Region One Interscholastic League 
One-Act Play Contest and also spon- 
sors a One-Act Play Workshop for 
towns in this area. 

The debate team is the defending 
Southwest Conference champion. In 
traveling 16,000 miles to participate in 
22 tournaments, Tech debaters not only 
won the Conference but captured the 
largest trophy awarded in college de- 
bate, the traveling trophy given the win- 
ner of the Tulane University meet. 

The department presently offers 
courses leading to a Bachelor of Arts 
degree and is working toward adding 
a graduate program. Courses offered 
are designed to provide students with 
background knowledge in the great 
philosophers and to develop the stu- 
dents' own talents in the area of criti- 
cal thinking. 

Among the courses offered in this 
department are ethics, aesthetics, meta- 
physics, contemporary philosophy. Ori- 
ental philosophies, and theories of 
knowledge. For a major in philosophy, 
the student must complete introductory 
and intermediate logic plus 24 hours in 
other philosophy courses. 






26 Post 



I 



I 




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tl» 





Post 21 




28 Post 



(• 



WOMEN'S P.E. 



The Women's P.E. Depart- 
ment welcomed Dr. Margaret E. Wil- 
son as n e w head of the department 
this year. 

Under Dr. Wilson's guidance, 
the department has expanded its of- 
ferings to include, beginning in Sep- 
tember, a major in dance. Also there 
are several new service courses avail- 
able to coeds, such as speedball, soft- 
b a 1 1, basketball, and intermediate 
gymnastics. 

The main purpose of the Wom- 
en's P.E. Department continues to be 
providing a basic program of super- 
vised physical education for all wom- 
en students and giving them a needed 
opportunity to acquire the skills and 



knowledge necessary to maintain total 
fitness. For those women who wish to 
obtain a degree in this field, profes- 
sional programs attempt to instill in 
these students a deeper knowledge, 
appreciation, and understanding of all 
phases of the health, physical educa- 
tion, and recreation program. A large 
number of majors from this depart- 
ment go into the field of education, 
but many other fields are open. 

For the second year, the West 
Texas Board of Women Officials 
gave ratings in women's basketball, 
volleyball, badminton, and tennis. 

This department also has super- 
vision of the women's intramural pro- 
gram at Tech. Through this program, 
all women may be benefited. 




MATH 



The mathematics department con- 
tinues to expand under the direction 
of Dr. Patrick L. Odell. Last summer 
the department awarded its first doc- 
toral degree, and several additional 
students are now working toward 
similar degrees. Programs offered by 
the department lead to the following 
degrees: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor 
of Science, Master of Arts, Master of 
Science, and Doctor of Philosophy, 
and also both elementary and second- 
ary teacher training programs are 
parts of the department curriculum. 

The department has reorganized 
a chapter of Kappa Mu Epsilon, na- 
tional mathematics fraternity. There 
was formerly a chapter at Tech, but 



it had become inactive. 

New courses are consistently be- 
ing added in the math department. 
Presently, advanced graduate courses 
available deal with such topics as op- 
erational calculus, topology, statisti- 
cal processes, and advanced topics in 
geometry. 

The mathematics department i s 
one of the largest on the Tech cam- 
pus, and this fact may be attributed to 
two main reasons. First, almost every 
degree plan has a mathematics re- 
quirement which must be met, and, 
secondly, the importance of math in 
daily living increases steadily as mis- 
siles, satellites, and astronauts con- 
tinue to share headlines with con- 
stantly increasing technology. 




tt 



MEN'S P.E. 



The department of health, physi- 
cal education, and recreation for men 
is a busy one. Like all other depart- 
ments on campus, it has problems in 
finding adequate facilities to accom- 
modate an expanding enrollment. 
Head of the department is Dr. Ramon 
W. Kireilis. 

Each male student is required to 
meet specific physical requirements. 
The department provides the widest 
possible variety of physical education 
activities so that each student may 
realize the greatest possible social, 
physical, and mental development 
from this requirement. 

Degrees offered by the depart- 



ment include the Bachelor of Science 
in Physical Education and the Bache- 
lor of Arts in Recreation. Under the 
B.S. degree plan, a student is quali- 
fied to teach physical education, on 
either the elementary or secondary 
level, or on all levels. If the student 
is not interested in teaching, he may 
prefer the B.A. degree plan, with a 
recreation major rather than physical 
education. This plan prepares stu- 
dents for positions in the increasing 
number of recreation programs s u p- 
ported by various groups. Among sev- 
eral areas of emphasis are sports, arts 
and crafts, dramatics, music, and park 
administration. 

The department also supervises 
the intramural program for men, al- 
ways one of the most popular pro- 
grams on campus. 



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Texas Tech Salutes 36 



JERRY TURNER, 
Athletics 



JUDY MIXON, 
Mortal Board 



MARY ANNE GAINES, 
WSO 

BILL PITTMAN, 
Saddle Tramps 



JAY CARTER, 
Student Government 

JACK WOODY, 
Music 



30 Post 




Students for Service 




ROY McQueen, 

University Daily 

KAY HAYDEN, 
Cheerleader 



JERRY HAGGARD, 
Athletics 



DAVID McDOUGAL, 
" Student Government 



BILLY HUDDLESTON, 
Theatre 

JULIE RYAN, 
Music 



Post 31 



TECH 



JIM WEST, 
University Daily 



PAM HULL, 
Leadership Board 



DAVID BRADLEY, 
Debate 



PHIL TUCKER, 

Athletics 



LYNN BOURLAND, 
Home Economics 

BRINK OXFORD, 
Mock Political Convention 



■;2 Post 




SALUTES 




Post 33 



w 



TECH 



f 



RON TODD, 
Cheerleader 

DORRIS HORTON, 

Theatre 



MIKE MADY, 
Alpha Phi Omega 

KEITH BEARDEN, 
Music 




34 Post 



PAT RAMSEY, 
WRC 



BILL JONES, 
Athletics 







oq?. on 
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baionori oib. 
ylritaom b, 
Ignpitou 




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Pasii>'^35?,i 



Sigma Alpha Eta Works With 
Speech Handicapped Children J 



Jeanne Afflek 
Jeannette Appleton 
Linda Bednar 
Janna Calhoun 



Peggy Cleary 
Noel Clifton 
Terri Coffey 
Penny Eastham 



Lynda Beth Geron 
Sherry Howell 
Mary Landry 
Janette Laney 



Betty Jo McDonald 
Carolyn Tucker 
Cherry Wright 
Carol Young 




Sigma Alpha Eta, the speech path- 
ology and audiblogy professional hon- 
orary, is the student affiliation of the 
National Speech and Hearing Associa- 
tion. The first chapter was organized 
at Penn State in 1947. Since then the 
organization has grown into 116 chap- 
ters and a membership of 2,248. 

The purpose of Sigma Alpha Eta is 
to encourage professionalism by pro- 
viding learning experiences not offered 
in class work; to inspire high levels of 
achievement in clinical activities; to fos- 
ter a spirit of unity among faculty and 
students; and to stimulate interest in 
speech pathology and audiology. 

Sigma Alpha Eta activities include 
Slave Day, where members work to earn 
money for the clinic, spring initiation 
banquet, where members are honored 
for scholarship and service, and monthly 
professional meetings for educational 
enrichment. 

Officers were Noel Clifton, presi- 
dent; Janna Calhoun, vice president; 
Lynda Beth Geron, secretary; Jeannette 
Appleton, treasurer; and Carol Campbell, 
membership chairman. 





Terri Coffey, left, and Carol Campbell use picture articulation charts to Sheri Howell, left, and Janna Calhoun work with a boy on his y sounds. 
help this child with a delayed speech problem. 



36 Post 



■^ 



1 






PEKs Win 
Second in 
Basketball 






•» «*.■ 







"^M^^drM 




Phi Epsilon Kappa, the national professional fraternity 
for teachers of health, physical education, and recreation, won 
second place in the all-college intramural basketball tournament 
this year. The fraternity also participates in intramural foot- 
ball, Softball, and volleyball. 

The officers are Wayne Havens, president; Larry Braden, vice 
president; Jeff Foster, secretary; Ronnie Krueger, treasurer; and 
Mjke Carter, guide. 

The major project every year is the West Texas Seminar 
on Physical Education and Recreation for the Handicapped co- 
sponsored with the Major-Minor Club. PEK members also of- 
ficiate at all intramural contests during the year. 



Bobby Actkinson 
Joe Hartley 
Jimmy Bauman 
Robert Bolton 
Dale Boone 
Larry Braden 



Kenneth Brethouwer 
William Brooks 
Edsel Buchanan 
Billy Carter 
Michael Carter 
Gerald Coppedge 





4m i^^ 




Jackie Covington 
Ramon Dunivan 
David Forester 
James Foster 
Jeff Foster 




Thomas Frazier 
Gary Gilliland 
Barton Havens 
Jimmy Hodgin 



Sira*M»MB?^ 



\ 



k:m^iA^i^^hd 



^g 



Bob Hudson 
Alan Karzen 
Ronald Krueger 
David Lewis 
Frank McCul lough 




I 



( l|» 









/:«-V 



▲Y^ 





^i^4lk 



Larry McMinn 
LaVerle Martin 
Don Mathus 
Roger Sage 
Andrew Sansom 
Lawrence Sava 



Ronald Scott 
Ronnie Shortes 
Hugh Shotwell 
Robbie Van Stavern 
Jim Wheat 
Michael Williamson 



Post 37 



vj'a:'9l£i^ Ifinoizza^oiq !£noiJ£n orll ^nqqsDi nolieqa 
IHiP^-*^ .noil^ba '.«:)i2xr'q .rillfiari ^o zi3_ 
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.Ikdpllov 

bn£ >^3iua^iJ ,-i3g3m2vJi^ .^ ;t(1e13id3z ,i3lzoT 

•■^ X t"^^^ .abiug ,i3lifiD 3jltM 

i£n^^ ^I^^^^^VV i^^^k Yi3'^a\tg3i^moi)E)i£m 3r{T 
dnf n^H^Hi^^HoH l];^l''^M%% koieyriq no 
BBMJJBBBHWiMiBBBBniM-ioi^M sHj HjIw baioenoc 




Rji Eta §igw ^3f iq 



#!%iiii. 



iam Bratt 





ganization for freshman men on the 

Tech campus, is restrict. 

_ __ with a j^i^k^oint avcra^dHpi- 'Iqr 

Raniy lirlUhal ^he firsaBI^^HIof their jPeshma^ 

'- S Sar "T^he mafr ebj^ve of th|-^ga«Wation 

is to regard and encourage high^scholar- 







j||||k man men|d|||a[|pker is heldj||P|K£mb<;r 
1^ l| for tho« Tresra^n men -who haa« 3.0 



man men^ 
for thos 
■JofflChampioS-^ "" * grade point ^?3^age at ^iwid-^rrfi fo 
encourage .them, to raise theicav^r^ge to 
ire.^^5 grade 



Mac L. Crone 
Jackie Deere %J 
hard Dollingeis» 



'^.^..E ichard Dollingel 




Servlra. 








■^^■ 




a Sigma rajtefeegkhave 
year, Dg-Will^jTate 
odist Universj^^gaye 

Hud- 








Delta ai] 

a banc 
of Soufl 
the addressr 

Offiq^, thii 

ent; Steve Souter, secretary;' EmamRi 
^ Honig, i^^WHt^. and Ridj^PHli^ sen- 
« ior advidlr. The sponsor Is^eaQ^^ames 
Allen. 



Robert Millwee 
David Moffitt ^aph^ 
ErifeMote j^^«^a 
Da\%l M. 0'I|ell J 

Pajif Passmore ^ c- " 

>d 



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f 



,38 Ast 




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Medk-al-'fieok 

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.zJnamjiBqab azarij 
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-£l zJl .3317192 jnamsDisn adl ^o anoii 
io zJnabuie Ih oj aldisIiii'/B oib zaitilio 
tlo bbi^ loifim liariJ te zzalbifigai rioaT 
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oelfi Y^IoDii^ bns .zjnabirtz-xa ,inrnuIA 
.3Divi32 giril 92U i^em 
-ibnea 33i§3b z'loiadDfid Ik 3Dni8 
knoziaq £ ali'l oJ b3iii;p3i 9i£ 23JBb 
Jn3m30Biq 3 ri i ,fm o ^ noilErrnolni 
-91 B 3lil in9nfifm3q no aq39>l aoivia? 
9d} H .eaJBubfiig z'dDaT lo IIb no jioq 
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9tniJ-IIu^ 2£ Ihw 21! 3miJ-ti£q no 2doi 

-£nibl003 2£ J3£ ol Jio^ls 2iriT .2iz£d 

239yoIqm9 bn£ 2i9yolqm9 n33wl9d lol , 
_ T T J L r Carrol Cagle 

-n3[ n£3|_ yd bnooii; i£9x no o3(ifl§p|(.|tQaji 

.B£J2 isrf bwii^niiu CI. 

in£3ilingi2 jaom 9 ri j \o snO 

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■^ijiy • '« -vWfJ©: 



major project iha tpsilon ueita is ro-sponsonng fre- 

Med Day with the Prc-Med Society. During this day, Tech mem- 
bers and area high school students who are interested in medi- 
ine attend varioM^HtecsVj^Kminars. 

Carroll CagW^tved as^ resign t this yea^wjITi Tom Tlijt- 
_,.3n, vice prcsidenlt Nancy..-T'«rf(R|^|fc^ecretary; George "^'att, 
treasurer; David Black, historian; and Tei^cott, reporter. 




\ff&t 0^ 



Changes Made in Tech 



i 




Tech services include the serv- 
ices offered by the College for its 
students and faculty. During the past 
year, many changes have occurred in 
these departments. 

Locating available jobs and find- 
ing students to fill them are the func- 
tions of the Placement Service. Its fa- 
cilities are available to all students of 
Tech regardless of their major field of 
study or professional interest. 
Alumni, ex-students, and faculty also 
may use this service. 

Since all bachelor's degree candi- 
dates are required to file a personal 
information form, the Placement 
Service keeps on permanent file a re- 
port on all of Tech's graduates. If the 
student is not seeking immediate em- 
ployment, his personal information 
form will be on file for future 
job possibilities. 

The Placement Service provides 
jobs on part-time as well as full-time 
basis. This effort to act as coordina- 
tor between employers and employees 
is carried on year around by Jean Jen- 
kins and her staff. 

One of the most significant 
changes made on the Tech campus 
this year was the change of registra- 
tion procedure. Although a few prob- 
lems still remain, the effort by the 
registration and admissions adminis- 
trators deserves full credit. 



Jean Jenkins — Placement Service 



Kennctli Wallace, Eve- 
lyn Clewell, and Dr. 
FliiyJ Boze — Registra- 
tion and Admissions 




il 



'fO P,jsi 



• 



Services 



Dr. Floyd Boze, Dean of Admis- 
sions, coordinates efforts to reduce 
the time it talces a student to register. 
James Watkins and Evelyn Clewell 
plan the steps the student takes 
through t h e coliseum. Kenneth Wal- 
lace directs undergraduate admissions, 
and Dr. Maryanne Reid is in charge 
of admissions for foreign students. 

Besides registration procedure, the 
Office of the Dean of Admissions keeps 
all academic records on every student, 
issues grades and scholastic order for 
registration, schedules class times and 
rooms, and establishes final exam sched- 
ules. This office also provides freshmen 
pre-registration guidance, testing, and 
orientation sessions. 

Changes are continually happen- 
ing at the Texas Tech College 
Library. Through the leadership of 
Ray Janeway, librarian, the library has 
moved into a new building and has re- 
cently gained many volumes of read- 
ing material. 

The collections of the Library 
are intended to meet the research need 
of faculty and students in support of 
the academic program. Holdings now 
total nearly 1,000,000 items, in- 
cluding books, periodicals, govern- 
ment documents, and other materials. 

The Library also provides 
readers for microfilm and microprint, 
a rapid copy service, and private, in- 
dividual study rooms for faculty mem- 
bers engaged in research. There is 
space in the Library for 1009 students 
to study. 

The Tech Library, one of the two 
Regional Depositories for U.S. 
government Documents in Texas and 
a depository of the Atomic Energy 
Commission, is staffed by 35 profes- 
sional and 40 clerical librarians. 

The acquisition program has 
been supplemented by contributions 
from Friends of the Library. This or- 
ganization has made possible the pur- 
chase of a bookstore stock, has con- 
tributed many individual volumes, and 
purchased a sizable collection in the 
history of art. 

The Extension Service, headed by 
Jacob Millikin, has been i n operation 
since 1927, and it has constantly 
grown to include 10,000 students. 
Many classes are held away from the 
Tech campus including Reese Air 
Force Base. 

The Division of Extension offers 
approximately 200 courses by corres- 
pondence. A maximum of 18 semester 
hours of correspondence work may be 
counted toward a bachelor's degree 
with the approval of the student's 
dean. 




Ray Janeway — Library 




Jacob Millikin — Extension Division 




Tich Services 





tal broadcll^ ^^0sA^^^,^UA 
both teaci>iAS,:ia.r.Tei:h,A,£l2lSSr«Qrns.,ana' feler 



I 



ic service announcements., ^ , ,^ 
Another vital broadca^f.iitf f^fYi'S 
which provides both teac^gi^,Tgj]t\'y^7^^sg9Qi^|;;|^'f"^dt|f 
rmation to Lubb©€^RrB)ir,|ftq4! (ifi3idiy;^^^yre;|grisyjft 
EIroy, manages the sJlAsfcl/la n§i3io^ lol enoizaimbis ^o 
Ex-Students AssociitipmyhhBQdfdnbyti;W^9K e|toe§ pro- 
continuing cIoseKqfisiitiensihJpntobt'iiseanfi'jfiluidihi'iob^jiTtt^ 
ns, The Texas T^fl^i^>'-itiSp-^eMi<TdiMfrMhsi^A^}s(S6ktl6& 
ides scholarships'^d^l^ffsT^F'litf^y teddSfepi^ 23U22i 
peration since 19^9f,tfi¥^ludp^.,H?Hte^nteP'te«^«J^ 



■are for Tech studfefe^A"W8fVt?6'i^'te.i^g«daff8H, 

"smffeail aabiYoiq. oeli: a^iilo airlT .^^lu, 

nd rree. examinanons except for special 

re all part of the. r eff?c.ent service t<^'^;^^§^ ^Mlho 

lation of traffic .^^gg^kmg,^fjgf}^oii^^r^3|p-^->peces- 

sary segices provided for3piig3stu4e5i|srTra|ifiq:'SesHfityj£Ui^f 

the direction of Chief BilHcDaqidk^feastnt^j th^^eotryrsta.ti^ftsiitJ 

the campus, handle car regastfatjnnsiikradJis^uieiditiiing^flTOdff^rkJK^ 

violations -31 zfid bn£ gnibliud wan £ olni bavom 

ell-known service #fRe^©fflej"(!ffm*6h* Ife^mf&n^^ 

oom assignments, room changes^ and collertioH''^f "^cSffA 

reiit/eSv Moore, direct(f ^?Hes&AaflS?'»flrrfthese 

activities for the dormitory :f5S.^^^^^ „^ ^^^^^^^^ j^^^ ^^,^^^:j ^^ 

won zgnibloH .mfiigoiq DimabroB arlJ 
-ni .zmsji 000,000,1 ylifisn Isjoi 




,2>lood gnibub 
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^niiqoiDim ban rr^^Dim lo^ aiab^ai 
32 yqoD biqfii £ 
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bDgfigna 213d 
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The director of tKPtMuMTlI^^^Sfflm^apJaffi^ 

.n£3b 



t 




The Student Health Center is staffed by 13 nurses, doctors, 
and clerical workers. They are (standing) Shelba Flenniken; 
Dr. O. R. Hand; Dr. Marvin Schlecte; Ann Terrell, R.N.; 
Edith Cruce, R.N.; Hattie Childress, R.N.; Edith Kuhnley, 



R.N.; and Dr. F. P. Kallina. Silling are Robbie Grant; Ella 
Ewing, R.N.; Barbara Gray, R.N.; Dr. Ruth Schlecte; and 
Iris Jane Norman, R.N. 



m' 








The Chief Security Officer of the Traffic Security Depart- 
ment is Bill Daniels. 




Guy Moore is Director of Residence Halls. 



Post 43 



Der Liederkranz Members Enjoy 
Talks With Native Germans 




Der Liederkranz members were Dr. Carl Hammer, Ellen Clower, Kathrine Rifter, Sammy 
Thompson, Anna Jo E'Elia, Mike Evans, Margaret Cast, Michell Rohr, Sally Blaine, Sally Nolan, 
Sharon Short, Mrs. Evelyn Forrest, Fran Calvert, Gerald Okerson, Louis T. Jardine, Edward 
Dunrt, Joe Fischer, Robert Goff, Christa Smith, Hugo Lentze, Gary Wagner, Judy Fallon, 
Bill Clark, and Gaynelle Dochne. 







V 







The Der Liederkranz club holds meet- 
ings at the first of each month to learn 
about the German culture and life. Their 
programs consist of skits, speakers, and 
slides. Frequently, native speakers talk with 
the club members to help the students gain 
an appreciation of the German way of life. 

A gala Christmas Party is always held 
before the holidays. At this time, various 
aspects of the German Christmas ideas and 
traditions are practiced by Der Liederkran2 
members. 

Membership is open to all students 
who are interested in German and its cul- 
ture. Often German songs are led by various 
members. 

Officers include David Coward, Gary 
Baron, Judy Weber, Robert Goff, and Ver- 
non Nesmith. Sponsors are Dr. Louis Jar- 
dine and Evelyn Forrest. The chairman of 
the department of Germanic and Slavonic 
languages is Dr. Carl Hammer, Jr. 



A native German and instructor at Tech, Hugh Lentze, 
speaks to the group about German traditions. 



^ 


" 


4 



David Coward 
President 



Judy Weber 
Secretary-Treasurer 



Robert Goff 
Reporter 



Evelyn Forrest 
Sponsor 




•1 



44 Post 



Major - Minors 
Co-sponsor Clinic 
for Handicapped 



The Major-Minor Club, a professional and social organi- 
zation for physical education majors, has approximately 100 
members. In existence 34 years on the Tech campus, the Major- 
Minor Club members co-sponsor with Phi Epsilon Kappa a 
seminar for the handicapped. This year it was held at Coronado 
High School with professional leaders throughout the United 
States participating in the lectures. 

Officers this year are Leslie Duckworth, president; Jeanne 
Wood, vice president; Kay Young, secretary; Kim Alexander, 
treasurer; Suzette Barton, social chairman; and Dreu Lychman, 
AWS representative. 















Kim Alexander 
Jennifer Bali 
Gale Ballow 
Ann Barton 
Suzette Barton 
Sarah Bashore 
Betty Brooks 
Betsy Bruner 

Ann Burrell 
Carolyn Childers 
Janene Close 
Patti Conover 
Cam Cooper 
Janis Cooper 
Connie Dennis 
Carolyn Dever 

Suzy Dowdy 
Leslie Duckworth 
Linda Embick 
Betty Falkenberg 
Ilona Fielding 
Suzanne Fitzgerald 
Saundra Foster 
Judy Fouch 



Billye Freitag 
Sue Frymire 
Betty Garvin 
Frances Gilliland 
Jean Gorrell 
Claudia Hale 
Mary Hardy 



"WW 



Melinda Harris 
Renda Harrison 
Randi Hickman 
Brenda Hines 
Denise Humphries 
Carlyn Johnson 





Janice Kuehler 
Vicki Lefler 
Dreu Lyckman 
Bea McCoy 
Susan McEver 
Carra McNamara 
Diana MacDougall 




mm 




Linda Massey 
Linda Miller 
Buffy Mosser 
Margaret Murren 
Donna Palmer 
Sharlla Payne 
Caren Pearson 
Donna Plott 

Jan Power 
Patsy Rainwater 
Susan Reynolds 
Alice Roark 
Brenda Schaffer 
Betty Schmidt 
Sherrilyn Sloan 
Jan Smith 

Sarah Snavely 
Linda Spencer 
Pamela Stephens 
Betty Tindle 
Karen Watson 
Betty Winter 
Jeanne Wood 
Cheryln Young 



Post 45 



Pre-Med Society Promotes 
Interest in Medicine 



The Pre-Med Society is an organization for those stu- 
dents interested in the medical profession. The organization 
promotes interest in the medical field and gives the pre- 
med student invaluable help in the pursuit of his career. 

The Society co-sponsors Pre-Med Day with Alpha Epsi- 
lon Delta, pre-medical honorary, for area high school stu- 
dents and club members. Medical school representatives and 
area doctors present programs and lectures during this day- 
long event. 



The Society hosted two field trips this year. They visited 
the intensive care unit and the new heart center at Methodist 
Hospital, and they also observed in the Lubbock Osteo- 
pathic Hospital. 

With meetings held twice a month, the Pre-Med Society 
has been able to have guest speakers and professional 
leaders throughout the year. Officers for the 1967-68 year 
are Jeffrey Terrell, president; Chester Roig, vice president; 
Margaret McNamee, secretary; Dean Hudson, treasurer; 
Candace Rohr, publicity chairman; and the sponsor is Miss 
Margaret Stuart. 



t 




m 



46 Post 



Forensic Union Honors 
Department Chairman 

With Name Change 




Forensic Union members Check Agne, Don Cage, Ben McCorkle, Cheryl Barnes, and Tom Walsh 
examine the debate trophies won this year. 




A Tech organization known both 
on campus and nationally for its su- 
perior talent and service is the Forensic 
Union. In honor of the Speech De- 
partment chairman, Dr. P. Merville Lar- 
son, the organization changed its name 
to the P. Merville Larson Debate and 
Interpretation Society. 

Attending over 18 tournaments, 
the debate squad returned with many 
honors such as the Southwest Conference 
Traveling Trophy. In national debate 
competition, Tech placed two of the 
top ten speakers in the nation. The in- 
terpreters performed at the Fete de 
Interpretation at SMU and won the 
Banner Award of outstanding perform- 
ance for the second year. 

At the National Debate Tourna- 
ment in Washington, Robert Trapp was 
elected student president of the national 
honorary public speaking and debate 
organization. 

Along with meet participation, the 
speech organization was active in spon- 
soring such activities as the Fall Forensic 
Meet for college competition and the 
High School Speech Festival in the 
spring for area high school students.. 
The Mock Political Convention, with 
more than 600 participants, was another 
program of the society. 



SOUTHERtlMETHODIstlJNiViRSITirf 




Officers of the Forensic Union are Jan Sparrow, secretary; Robert Trapp, 
vice president; "Mac" McGuire, sponsor; and Brink Oxford, president. 



11 

mm. 



Interpreters for the Forensic Union are Judy Price, Lavern Loving, Ralph 
Edwards, and Beverly Lumpkins. 



Post 47 




Psi Chi Encourages 
High Scholarship 
in Psychology 



Psi Chi members and sponsors review experimental data in the laboratory. 
They are Raleigh Little, Dr. Charles Halcomb, Dr. William Landers, David 
Ray, Mary Ainsworth, and Don Welti. 



Students who have a 3.0 grade 
point average in psychology and a 2.5 
overall grade point average, are invited 
to become a member of Psi Chi, the 
national psychology honorary society. 

At the regular meetings, the mem- 
bers have guest speakers, audio-visual 
lectures, and research study in the field 
of psychology. 

This year's officers are David Ray, 
president; Don Welti, vice president; 
Andrea Eubanks, secretary-treasurer; and 
Mary Ellen Ainsworth, puEjlicity direc- 
tor. 




Sigma Tau Delta 
Publishes Harbinger 




.Sigma Tau Delta members are (sitting) Cynthia Madsen, Carla Bell, Carol Loughmiller, (standing) 
jiidy Mixon, Carol Almack, and Linda Ullom. 



Sigma Tau Delta, the national En- 
glish honorary, offers English majors 
a challenging association with the En- 
glish language and literature through 
its program. 

The main project of Sigma Tau 
Delta is the publication of the Har- 
binger, a literary magazine made up of 
student works in the field of original 
writing and photography. 

The honorary is composed of pros- 
pective English teachers, writers, and 
other English majors whose vocations 
will demand a skillful command of the 
English language. Members are required 
to maintain an overall 3.0 grade aver- 
age and pledgeship is through invi- 
tation only. 

The honorary has a Spring banquet 
annually, featuring a noted guest speak- 
er who discusses aspects of the English 
language and literature. Sigma Tau Delta 
requires active participation in the chap- 
ter for the benefit of the members. 

The 1967-68 officers are Carol Al- 
mack, president; Linda Ullon, vice presi- 
dent; Susan Esterak, secretary; Carol 
Loughmiller, treasurer; and Katie 
O'Neil, reporter. 






«■ Post 



4 



ACE Members Work at 

Guadalupe Center 



The Association of Childhood Edu- 
cation, commonly called ACE, is com- 
posed of elementary education and child 
development majors. These members 
hope to establish better teaching condi- 
tions and educational programs in the 
schools — nursery school level through 
the elementary levels. Most members, 
when they graduate, will be teaching 
children who are 5 to 12 years old. All 
activities of ACE are planned to help 
future elementary teachers gain an un- 
derstanding of their work with children. 

An annual project of the Asso- 
ciation is working with Lubbock area 
underprivileged children. ACE members 
give their time to the children of the 
Guadalupe Neighborhood Center and at 
the same time learn more about their 
profession. 




ACE members are Melva Asberry, Carol Blon, Donna McDonald, Kay Boatman, Karen Apperson, 
Nanqr Huddleston, Betsy McCraw, Ann Kerr, and Lois Ricketts. 



Sock and Buskin 



Sock and Buskin, an organization 
which promotes the field of dramatics, 
proudly holds the title for being the 
first organization at Texas Tech. 

Sock and Buskin participates ac- 
tively with the drama department to 
bring attention to the area. Members of 
the organization help behind the scenes 
during the productions of university 
plays and offers to the members numer- 
ous speakers well-known to the field of 
drama. Members help take the props 
down after plays have been presented 
in the University Theater. After each 
performance, members of Sock and Bus- 
kin serve coffee in the Green Room of 
the theater for the audience. 

Officers for the 1967-68 year were 

Nancy Ruff, president; Nancy Fly, vice 
president; Jan Alexander, secretary; 
Vicki Guellion, treasurer; and the spon- 
sor is Dr. Clifford Ashby. 



Oldest Organization 




officers of Sock and Buskin are Jan Alexander, secrttar)'; Nancy Ruff, president; and Nancy Fly, 
vice president. 



Post 49 



■|r 



the beginning 

Tech's School 
of Education 



With the fall semester of 1967, the School of Education at 
Texas Tech became a reality. Although it is still in an early stage, 
this year marked the beginning of Tech's eighth school. 

During this first year, the School has engaged in a self study 
to gain a better perspective of future organization. In determining 
their needs to the large enrollment in the School, expansion in 
several areas will be necessary. 

New audio-visual equipment will be purchased for the faculty 
to use in presentations of teaching techniques and methods. Al- 
though there is no future building planned for the School of Edu- 
cation, additional facilities will be provided next year. Space will 
be available for teaching equipment such as research material, 
films, projectors, and teaching machines. 

Dr. Donald McDonald, acting dean of the School of Educa- 
tion, has been at Tech from 1948-54 and from 1964 to the present. 
He received his bachelor and master's degrees from North Texas 
State University and his doctorate degree at the University of Texas. 

The School is divided into four departments: elementary edu- 
cation, secondary education, special education, and graduate studies 
in education. The elementary education department involves the 
training of teachers for children 5-12 years old. The acting chair- 
man of this department is Dr. Kathryn Evans. There are approxi- 
mately 1200 students enrolled in elementary education. These 
future teachers study in various areas such as art, music, geography, 
reading, and science. 

The chairman of the secondary education department is Dr. 
Holmes Webb. Secondary education major plan to teach in grades 
7-12. Their subjects include such academic fields as foreign lan- 
guages, mathematics, history, and science. Secondary education 
teachers also may specialize in business education, art education, 
and home economics. 

Chairman of the specialized education department is Dr. 
Bruce Mattson. Students in this department prepare to work with 
mentally retarded children, children with speech and hearing de- 
ficiencies, physically-handicapped children and deaf children. There 
are approximately 175 undergraduate students enrolled in this 
department. 

Dr. Berlie Fallon is the chairman of education. He is in 
charge of the graduate program in the School of Education. Grad- 
uate work is divided into five areas: school administration, coun- 
seling and guidance, supervision and curriculum, audio-visual edu- 
cation, and research and field services. Approximately 350 students 
are engaging in graduate study with emphasis on education. 

On June 16, Dr. Glen Barnett from the University of Colo- 
rado, will become the dean of the School and also executive vice 
president of the college. Under him will be 43 faculty members in 
the School of Education. 

The only word that could be said for the new School of Edu- 
cation is GO. It has finally reached the level of school and will 
begin to expand physically and professionally in the years to come. 





The playground area behind Weeks Hall provides learning 
experiences for teachers of pre-school children. 

Dr. Holmes Webb is the chairman of the secondary educa- 
tion department. 

The specialized education department provides training for 
teachers of children with speech and hearing deficiencies. 



• 



50 Post 




Dr. Donald McDonald is the acting dean of the School 
of Education. His specialization is in elementary education 
and plans to teach after Dr. Barnett, the new dean, assumes 
his position in June. 



: 






Mrs. Peggy Williams is the secretary of the Curriculum Lab- 
oratory. The lab is a resource area for educational material. 

Dr. Berlie Fallon is the chairman of the graduate program 
in education. 



Dr. Kathryn Evans is chairman of the department of ele- 
mentary education. 

The chairman of the specialized education department is 
Dr. Bruce Mattson. 



Post 51 



THE BULL'S TAIL 

by Katie O'Neill 

(Con't from page 18) A I 



but none as ragged as himself. A few 
hailed him as he approached, but none 
rushed forward to talk. Carlos had no 
close friends among them, for they 
thought him too proud and laughed at 
his dreams. He joined a number of them 
leaning over the wall to see the matadors 
making ready to enter the ring. He saw 
Manolo cross himself as a trumpet fan- 
fare signalled the beginning of the cor- 
rida. 

The ceremonial entrance always 
made Carlos shiver with joy at the beauty 
and the honor of it. A man, dressed in 
velvet and riding an impeccably groomed 
and trained horse, symbolically presented 
a key to the ring to one of the ring at- 
tendants while the matadors advanced 
and accepted the first cheers of the 
crowd. 

The first fights were mediocre, with 
no awards. Even Manolo could do 
nothing with the bulls. Though they 
were large, they were reluctant to charge 
and difficult to kill. The crowd grew 
restless with the lack of action, and the 
jovial good humor of early afternoon 
faded to a dull atmosphere of waiting, 
waiting only for the corrida to end. 

Even Carlos grew restless. Though 
the poor quality of the animals was ob- 
vious, and the inability of the matadors 
to create with them the drama and beau- 
ty he knew so well was understandable, 
Carlos became impatient. 

The fourth and last fight, Manolo's 
second bull, seemed only a formality 
to be done with as quickly as possible 
that the afternoon might end. A murmur 
ran through the crowd, however, when 
Fumar rushed into the ring. He charged 
straight and true at the flaring experi- 
mental capes thrust before him by the 
toreros. 

Fumar would be a worthy adver- 
sary. Five hundred twelve kilos heavy, 
born and bred for this moment in the 
ring, Fumar had horns sharp and wide 
apart so that close passes would be dan- 
gerous. He followed the man as often as 
he did the cape, and he was not too 
large to move quickly. Worthy of the 
sword, he was a magnificent creature, 
brave, showing every fine strain his 
breeding had put into him. 

The fight began with series after 



series of passes with the capote, the big 
cape. Manolo, with the magic of his 
art, wrapped the cape around himself, 
swirled it over his head and around his 
body, made it do wonderful things. 
Carlos watched with awe as Fumar threw 
his bulk with fury into charges which 
brought his horns within inches of Man- 
olo's chest, while Manolo, his back 
arched with the centuries-proud stance 
of his profession, moved not an inch. 
They met again and again, each testing 
the mettle of the other, and, at each 
meeting, Carlos's heart swelling with 
emotion at the terrible beauty in the ele- 
mental struggle between bull and man, 
death and life. 

Everything about the fight made it 
a masterpiece. The sword was perfectly 
placed so that Fumar died quickly, the 
way the brave should die. The ring blos- 
somed in white as the people signalled 
with handkerchiefs their approval and 
their wish that Manolo's performance 
be rewarded. The judges agreed and 
gave him the two ears and the tail of 
Fumar. 

Manolo circled the ring in triumph. 
Smiling, nodding, showing his prizes to 
the crowd, he kissed the shoes the wom- 
en threw to him and took long draughts 
of wine from the goatskin botas thrown 
to him by the men. On his second tour 
of the ring, he threw the bull's tail into 
the forest of outstretched hands where 
Carlos sat, a gesture which Manolo knew 
would impress the crowd with his rec- 
ognition of his own humble origin and 
remind them of his democratic rise to 
fame. 

The scramble for the tail was brief 
but desperate, and Jesus emerged trium- 
phant, tourist dollars dancing before his 
eyes. Carlos nursed his bruises, but did 
not mourn long for the loss of the tail, 
for, he told himself, mourning would do 
no good. 

The tenor of the crowd had 
changed to one now of ecstatic hilarity. 
Remarks on the fight filled the air as 
the crowd squeezed itself through the 
gates and headed for the bar ad- 
joining the bullring to cool the heat of 
excitement with a beer. Carlos joined 
the other boys in going over the wall 



at the gap in the broken glass and, once 
outside, admiring the bull's tail. Jesus 
and the others soon hurried off, how- 
ever, to hawk their trinkets between the 
tables at the bar. Carlos went to the 
bar, too, but he went with empty hands. 

Entering the patio, he was hailed 
by Silver, a young art teacher in El 
Paso, who had been in the ring and who 
knew, like Carlos, the crisis of meeting 
the bulls. He exchanged the customary 
pleasantries with Carlos in his native 
border Spanish, and then asked him if 
he was hungry. Carlos's stomach rum- 
bled in memory of the scanty breakfast 
of yesterday and he answered. Silver 
spoke in English to an American couple 
who sat at the table with him. The man 
pulled a bill out of his wallet, leaned 
over to Carlos and put it into his hand. 

"It's for food," Silver told him. Em- 
barrassed, Carlos muttered thanks and, 
after a few more words with Silver, 
rushed away. "A remarkable boy," Silver 
told the Americans. "He has a way with 
the bulls. He has the soul of a matador." 
They turned back to their beer and to 
their discussion of Manolo. 

Once away, Carlos looked at the 
bill in his hand with one thought in his 
mind. It was not one, but five, dollars, 
more money than he had ever seen in 
his life in the possession of anyone but 
a tourist. A smile brightened his dirty 
face. He searched the patio for Jesus, 
finally locating him dickering over a 
painting on velvet. He waited impa- 
tiently for the bargaining to end, ex- 
amining Jesus with his eyes. Finally, he 
saw what he coveted trailing from Jesus's 
back pocket, the bull's tail. Jesus had 
not yet found a likely looking tourist. 
Finally selling the picture, Jesus turned 
to answer the tugging on his shirttail. 
Showing the bill, Carlos asked for the 
prize. Jesus, hesitant only a moment be- 
fore deciding that no tourist would pay 
Carlos's price for the tail, handed it over, 
pocketing the five dollars. 

With the tail in his hands, Carlos 
walked away from the crowd to a place 
where he could be alone with his prize. 
He sat against the wall, wondering what 
he would eat that night and holding the 
bull's tail in his hands. 



I 



t 



52 Post 




'ost staff members ate Qeorg^ Ann 
)berenhaus, Ronn Smith, Peggy Tipton,' 
nd Mary Margaref Monarch. ■ , Jj^ 



IftVCl'S 




MEXICAN FOOD 



''Delight Your Taste 



ff 



2227 19th Street SH 45263 

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AZTEC INN 



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13th and Slide Rd. 
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Tech Sweat Shirts 



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Pennants 



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Keep an eye on tine 



1305 College 



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FROM RANGES TO. | ROCKETS 




makes the big difference 

. . .costs less, too 
GAS ... THE FUEL OF THE FUTURE 



Pioneer Natural Gas Company 



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r= %j 




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La Ventana 19c 







FUTURE 



La Ventana 1968 




The Editor's Desk 



Tomorrow is approaching, 
for yesterday has already passed. 
This in essence exemplifies the 
1968 edition of Future magazine 
— La Ventana style. In the next 
forty-four pages that lie before 
you a history has been recorded 
and the future of. those events 
awaits its opportunity. The pres- 
entation of four academic schools 
at Texas Tech not only records 

the effects of the ever-expanding phases of technology 
and specialization, but also previews the expectations 
which lie in the near future. 

From many long nurtured plans, a new School of Law 
emerged on the Tech campus. An overwhelming ovation 
from the Tech administration and lawyers from surround- 
ing areas has been given to the new Law School with a 
majority of the credit bestowed upon Dean Richard B. 
Amandes. For this new school the future appears full of 
expectations and rewarding accomplishments. Research . . . 
Research is the key word to the expansion of the Graduate 
School. An extension in this year's program has made it 
possible for graduate students to receive their master's 
degrees in 48 fields and 35 departments, and their doc- 
torates in 20 areas of study. In its continuing tradition, 
the School of Business Administration is rapidly approach- 
ing a dynamic future. Construction on the new large and 
complex Business Administration building began early 
this fall, with its completion date set for fall 1968. A 
balanced-blend of faculty members in the School of Engi- 
neering has advanced the curriculimi from three degrees 
in 1925 to the specialization in the fields of aerospace, 
transport phenomena, and thermal science. 

Without the assistance of many dedicated men and 
women, Future would have been an impossibility. I would 
like to extend my appreciation to Richard B. Amandes, 
dean of Law School, Dr. Fred Rigby, dean of Graduate 
School, Dr. George Heather, School of Business Administra- 
tion Dean, and Dr. John Bradford, dean of the School of 
Engineering. A special thank you goes out to Mr. Bill Dean, 
director of student publications, who was the driving force 
behind the completion of this magazine . . . 

Future 1968 is now history and belongs to the past. 
Projecting ahead are the students who were featured in 
this magazine. May they advance into an optimistic fu- 
ture, while relying on their enduring past from their years 
spent at Texas Tech. 



£Z)/rOi?.-. Elaine Saul 

LA VENTANA CO-EDITORS: 
Beverly Hunt and Ronnie Lott 

STUDENT PUBLICATIONS: Bill Dean 



SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION: Dr. George 
Heather, Dr. Robert Rouse, Dr. Reginald Rushing, Dr. John 
Ryan, Dr. Vincent Luchsinger, Dr. William Pasework. 

GRADUATE SCHOOL: Dean Fred Rigby. 

SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING: Nolan E. Barrick, Dr. Russell 
H. Seacat, Louis J. Powers, Dr. Richard A. Dudeck, Dr. Keith 
Marmion, William L. Ducker, Dr. Arnold Gully, Dr. John Brad- 
ford, Robert Newell, Charles C. Wilson. 

SCHOOL OF LAW: Richard B. Amandes, Dr. Martin A. Frey, 
Dr. U. V. Jones, Dr. Maurice B. Kirk, Dr. Glen W. Shellhaas, 
Dr. Justin C. Smith, Dr. Elizabeth Leeman. 




STUDENT PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE: Dr. E. A. Gillis, 
Chairman, Dr. Rae Harris, Dr. Bill Lockhart, Dr. Katherine 
Evans, Dr. Reginald Rushing, Dr. C. L. Allen, John Hutt, Dave 
Hancock, Brian Lemons, Lorrie Woods, and ex-officio members 
Bill Dean and Mrs. Jean Finley. 

PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF: Richard Mays, Bruce Ott, Milton 
Adams, Kyle Morris, Darrel Thomas, Johnny Shipman, director 
of photography. 



Future 1 





WORLD 
OF 
I AOVERTISING 

I Q SEMINAR 

Pvgel7 



Future's Wheel 



the contents of this issue in brief 



Aki 
Sck 
Dr. 



BEGINNING AN ERA 4 

In the fall of 1967 a new School of Law emerged as the 
beginning of an era for Texas Tech. Instruction com- 
menced in September with a first year class of 72 students. 
As a special event Joseph Brennan Jr., associate justice 
of the United States Supreme Court, spoke to the first-year 
law students on the problems of constitutional law. 



BUSINESS ORGANIZATIONS 12 

This section includes Sigma Iota Epsilon, Society for the 
Advancement of Management, Tech Retailing Club, Ac- 
counting Society, Beta Alpha Psi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Alpha 
Delta Sigma, Phi Gamma Nu, National Collegiate Associa- 
tion of Secretaries, Alpha Kappa Psi, American Marketing 
Association, Beta Gamma Sigma. 



neer 
Arm 
iidu 
neer 



ANOTHER STEP FOR TEXAS TECH 8 

The ground beaking ceremonies in January 1967 marked 
another step by Texas Tech in its effort to meet the de- 
mands created by the the rapid growth of the School of 
Business Administration. The building will be one of the 
most modern combinations of classroom and office com- 
plexes among college facilities. 



NEW DIMENSIONS FOR SECRETARIAL 

CAREERS 20 

Dr. Irol Balsley, professor of business education and sec- 
retarial administration, has written a feature article ex- 
plaining the widening opportunities for the college edu- 
cated secretary. 



Tliis! 
tkeS 
ford' 
Tecl's 



S 



BUSINESSMEN IN THE NEWS 10 

Included are Tech's busiest men. They are Hollis R. Smith, 
chief accountant; Ronald Brown, data processing super- 
visor; Robert Price, comptroller at Texas Tech; Dean 
Smith, ])ur( basing agent; and Mrs. Virginia Snelling, head 
of payroll and employer benefits. 



BUSINESS ROUNDUP 24 

The objectives of the School of Business Administration 
may be classified under three headings — education, re- 
search, and service. Promoting these objectives are Dr. 
Robert Rouse, economics and finance. Dr. William Pase- 
wark, business education and secretarial administration, Dr. 
Reginald Rushing, accounting. Dr. John Ryan, marketing, 
and Dr. Vincent Luchsinger, management. 



I 



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1 



2 Future 




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INAR 



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keting, 



PORTFOLIO OF PROFILES 26 

A brief glance is given to each of the chairmen of the 
School of Engineering who are, Nolan Barrick, architecture; 
Dr. Robert L. Newell, associate dean of engineering; Wil- 
liam L. Ducker, petroleum engineering; Charles C. Wilson, 
textile engineering; Louis J. Powers, mechanical engi- 
neering; Dr. John Bradford, dean of engineering, Dr. 
Arnold Gully, chemical engineering; Dr. Richard Dudeck, 
industrial engineering; Dr. Russell Seacat, electrical engi- 
neering; Dr. Keith R. Marmion, civil engineering. 



OPPORTUNITIES KNOCKING 28 

This section pictorially shows the phenomenal growth in 
the School of Engineering. According to Dr. John Brad- 
ford "opportunity is not only knocking, but clamoring at 
Tech's door." 



ENGINEERING ORGANIZATIONS 32 

Eta Kappa Nu, Institute of Electrical and Electronics 
Engineers, American Society of Chemical Engineers, Alpha 
Pi Mu, Pi Tau Sigma, American Society of Civil Engi- 
neers, Delta Phi Epsilon, American Institute of Architects 
and Tau Beta Pi are various honorary and departmental 
organizations formed expressly for the purpose of pro- 
moting interest and academic achievement in a particular 
discipline within the Engineering School. 



GRADUATE SCHOOL REVOLVES AROUND 
RESEARCH 43 

The story of Texas Tech's Graduate School is a story of 
growth. In the fields of both masters and doctoral pro- 
grams, as well as in research projects, the graduate pro- 
gram has made many recent advancements. 



Future's Staff 




Future 3 





BEGINNING 

AN 

ERA 



• 



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Tec' 
uni 
ser 



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Pai 
Ah 
"Fi 



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COBS 

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conn 




UPPER: Dean Richard B. Amandes welcomes all those in 
attendance at the inaugural banquet of the new School of 
Law. CENTER: The guest speaker for the memorable 
night of November 17, 1%7, was Dean Page Keeton of the 
University of Texas School of Law. LOWER: George W. 
Dupree, President of Law School Foundation Trustees 
extends greetings to all the participants of the inaugural 
banquet. 



RIGHT: Throughout the students' law school career they will have an op- 
portunity to participate in courtroom activities in the first and second year 
at the appelliitf. level and during the third year at the trials and appellate 
level. 



4 Future 




\ 



In the fall of 1967 a new school of Law emerged as 
the beginning of an era for Texas Tech. This expansion of 
Tech's curriculum reflects the willingness and ability of the 
university to respond to the demands of those whom it 
serves. 

An inaugural banquet formally recognized the Septem- 
ber opening for Tech's first professional school. This meet- 
ing was designed to acquaint legislators and members of the 
bench and bar from the greater West Texas area with 
the new school. The guest speaker for the night was Dean 
Page Keeton of the University of Texas School of Law. 
Alvin R. Allison was given the recognition of being the 
"Father of the Law School." This Levelland attorney, who 
is a Tech alumnus and a member of the board of directors, 
had launched a one-man campaign to get the legislative 
appropriation to implement the school. Others in attendance 
of the inaugural banquet were Law School Dean Richard B. 
Amandes, Madison Sowder, president of the Lubbock County 
Bar Association, Tech President Grover E. Murray, George 
W. McCleskey, and prominent Lubbock attorneys George W. 
Dupree and James H. Milam. 

Instruction commenced in September with a first-year 
class of 72 students. Completion of the standard three-year 
curriculum will be fulfilled with the addition of supplemented 
courses in later years. Students in the first entering class 
will be eligible for graduation upon completion of their 
course of study in 1970. From the 219 applicants only 72 



law students were chosen. With this low student-faculty 
ratio, each student will have abundant opportunities for 
extensive personal contact with the faculty. 

An initial six faculty members guided the first Law 
School class. For Dean Richard B. Amandes the opening of 
the Law School was the finalization of two years of plan- 
ning and preparation. He described the outstanding faculty 
as "well-balanced men who have substantial law practice, 
and those with extensive teaching and administrative ex- 
perience in a wide variety of legal fields." Faculty mem- 
bers include U. V. Jones, who serves as law librarian, Martin 
A. Freys Maurice Blake Kirk, George W. Shellhass, and 
Justice Carey Smith. 

The objective of the faculty of the School of Law is 
preparing students for the practice of law anywhere in the 
United States. Not only will this training include the advo- 
cate, counselor, judge, or law teacher, but recognition will 
also be given to the use of law as a stepping-stone to a 
career in government, politics, and business. 

Under the supervision of U. V. Jones, the school's law 
librarian, over 20,000 items are contained in the library 
with more being added continually. Tech's law library is 
the only major legal library within a radius of nearly 300 
miles. The current collection of volumes is categorized into 
three general divisions: 1) sources of the law, including 
case reports, federal and states statutes, and administrative 
decisions and regulations; 2) research aids, such as digests, 




Future 5 



LAW 

SCHOOL - 
CONTINUED 




• 



encyclopedias, and indexes; 3) commentaries of the law 
including treaties and legal periodicals. The School of 
Law subscribes to over 200 legal periodicals. 

A permanent building to house the School of Law is pres- 
ently moving through the planning stages and is scheduled 
for occupancy in the fall of 1969. This three-story structure 
will accommodate the presently-projected enrollment of 600 
students and can be increased to serve more than 1,000. 
Total square footage will occupy 111,000 square feet. 

Two events pertaining directly to Tech's new School 
of Law received special attention on the university campus. 
Joseph Brennen Jr., Associate Justice of the United States 
Supreme Court, spoke to the first-year law students on the 
problems of constitutional law. The other special event was 



the awarding of the first honorary degrees from Tech's 
School of Law to President Lyndon B. Johnson and Presi- 
dent Gustavo Diaz Ordaz of Mexico. The ceremony in the 
White House Rose Garden marked the first time that degrees 
from an institution of higher education had ever been 
presented at the White House. It was also the first time 
Tech had awarded doctorates simultaneously to the heads 
of two nations. 

It is with a promising beginning that this new profes- 
sional school will make a very real contribution to the 
university. As today's society places more demands on law 
and legal institutions, the Law School of Texas Tech will rise 
to meet this demand and actively participate in this field. 




As a special event this year Joseph Brennan Jr., associate justice of 
the U.S. Supreme Court, discussed problems of constitutional law 
before a group of first-year students in Tech's School of Law. Pic- 



tured with Justice Brennan and Dean Amandes are law students 
Hershell Barnes and David Segrest. 



6 Future 




j 



A permanent building to house the new School of Law is presently 
moving through the planning stages, and is scheduled for occupancy 
in the spring of 1969. Discussing the future building plans, is the 
seven member faculty who are: Professor Maurice B. Kirk, Professor 



Glen Shellhaas, Dean Richard Amandes, Professor Justin C. Smith, 
Law Librarian U. V. Jones, Asst. Professor Elizabeth Leeman, and 
Asst. Professor Martin A. Frey. 



Seven Formulas for Efficiency 



Future 7 




The ground breaking ceremonies 
in January 1967 marked another step 
by Texas Tech in its effort to meet the 
demands created by the rapid growth 
of the School of Business Administra- 
tion. More than 14 months have been 
spent planning and designing this new 
facility which will be the home for one 
of the four largest Schools of Business 
in the nation. 

The building will be one of the 
most modern combinations of class- 
room and office complexes among col- 
lege facilities. The three-story class- 
room area will care for 4,000 students 
at any one hour of operation. Adjoin- 
ing the classroom area will be a 500 
capacity lecture hall and a 400 capacity 
student study and work area. 

The 12 story office tower will 
have 168 offices and will accommodate 
over 200 faculty members. The dean's 
office complex will occupy the first 
floor, which will be connected to a 
conference room seating 200 persons. 

The four and one-half million dol- 
lar building complex and ground area 
will occupy about five and one-half 
acres of the Texas Tech campus with 
approximately 200,000 square feet of 
floor space. 

Plans have been projected to the 
year of 1972. The enrollment is ex- 
pected to increase from the present 
4,000 to over 6,000 at that time. It 
is anticipated that the facility will be 
ready for use by the latter part of 
1968, and that it will be fully occupied 
by 1972. 



4 



» 




8 Future 




Another Step For Texas Tech 



Businessmen in the News 




JOHN G. TAYLOR, business manager at Texas Tech, 
is far from the remote authority many students imagine him 
to be. Involved with student services and the physical 
university, Mr. Taylor's influence is present each time a 
phone is answered, a letter is opened, or any building on 
the campus is entered. 

In addition to the mail service and student telephone 
service, Taylor is in charge of various other student bene- 
fits. As military property custodian, he works with the 
Reserve Officer's Training Corps in ordering uniforms. 
The data processing department, also under Taylor's juris- 
diction, enables thousands of students to punctually re- 
ceive computer figured class cards and grades. Working 
parallel with this process is the mimeograph, mail, and ad- 
dressograph service, which makes it possible to mail neces- 
sary bulletins and notices to students and their families. 

The physical university, its buildings and their ar- 
rangement, is also the concern of Taylor. His duties in 
this field involve both the construction of new buildings 
and the repairing of old ones. Tech's new Foreign Lan- 
guage and Math building entailed innumerable details, 



from furniture selection and placement to roofing, all of 
which were managed by Taylor. He is involved in research 
on the enlargement of the Tech campus and consequently, 
is in charge of the placement of temporary buildings. Tech's 
rapid growth attracts various applications for contracts for 
the building of new dorms and academic buildings; it is 
Taylor's task to handle these contracts. Because expansion 
is expensive, Taylor is also closely connected with the pur- 
chasing office. 

The most well constructed building will, however, al- 
ways need repairs, and old buildings will always be in 
need of rehabilitation. Taylor handles the business aspects 
of repairs; he is responsible for making requests to the 
Texas legislature for repairs and conversions. In addition, 
he is in charge of the application of major repair and 
rehabilitation projects that are passed by the legislature. 
He is also the coordinator of major repair money. His 
work with the upkeep of old buildings and his involvement 
with the construction of new ones, as well as his role in 
student services, make Taylor an indispensible figure whose 
concerns affect each student at Texas Tech. 



# 



10 Future 



I 



T 



• 




HOLLIS R. SMITH, the chief accountant under direct 
supervision of the comptroller, works with functions relat- 
ing to overall college accounting and expenditures. 

He assists in financial reporting, investments and funds 
budgeted for Texas Tech such as the payment of fees, 
vouchers and disbursements. Smith received his BBA from 
Texas Technological College in 1958. 




As the head of the data processing department, RON- 
ALD BROWN'S main job is to see that all data coming 
into and going out of the department flows properly. 
Brown's job affects the student directly in that all student 
records are processed in his department. 



i^ 




w 






% 


;^ 


ijAi 



ROBERT PRICE, as comptroller 
at Texas Tech, helps coordinate uni- 
versity expenses and business affairs. 
Dealing with the ever-expanding pay- 
roll, receipts, and accounting. Price 
also supervises the collection of stu- 
dent fees. In addition to the above, the 
data processing department falls into 
his jurisdiction. 

MRS. VIRGINIA SNELLING'S 
official title is Head of Payroll and 
Employer Benefits. Mrs. Snelling han- 
dles all individual retirement and in- 
surance problems, besides having the 
responsibility for seeing that all pay- 
ments are calculated correctly and that 
all new personnel are put on the pay- 
roll. This year the department has be- 
gun depositing checks for employees 
and paying their salaries with a choice 
of nine or twelve month periods. 





"I guess the most unusual requests I have ever had 
to handle were for pigs brains and post-mortems for two 
rats," commented Purchasing Agent DEAN SMITH. 

Beginning his working career at Tech in 1960 as As- 
sistant purchasing agent. Smith was promoted to his present 
position as purchasing agent in 1963. He received both his 
BBA and MBA degrees from Texas Technological College. 

With a job extending to the handling of thousands of 
dollars, and the purchasing of almost everything from clean- 
ing supplies to skeletons, Smith is an important person in 
every phase of college life. Purchases vary from practicali- 
ties such as mattresses for new dorms and medicine for 
the Student Health Service to unique necessities such as 
reptile thermometers and Parameciiin?. Other facets of his 
job include sewing machines for the School of Home 
Economics to tractors for agricultural students to data 
processing equipment for future business men and women. 



Future 11 




s. 



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sioi 
iiid 
edu 



SIE Features 
Management 
Panel 
Discussions 



Officers for the year 1967-68 were (Front Row) John Jackson, secretary, and 
Dr. Carlton Whitehead, treasurer, (Back Row) Don Pine, personnel manager; 
Steve McNeese, vice-president ; and Roger Rice, president. 



Sigma Iota Epsilon is the honor- 
ary professional fraternity for gradu- 
ate and undergraduate students ma- 
joring in management. Members of 
this select organization must have a 
3.0 gradepoint average or better, and 
must demonstrate a sincere interest in 
management. 

This year SIE sponsored a panel 
discussion and lecture series on man- 
agement topics in personnel and other 
areas. The group also held a home- 
coming reception for Tech exes who 
were past members of the chapter. 

SIE's programs included speak- 
ers, field trips, and tours. The chapter 
also worked within the School of 
Business Administration and the man- 
agement department as a service or- 
ganization. 

Officers this year were Roger 
Rice, president; Steve McNeese, vice- 
president; John Jackson, secretary; 
Dr. Carlton Whitehead, treasurer; and 
David Dibb, personnel manager. Dr. 
V. P. Luchsinger was the faculty ad- 
visor. 

Members in Sigma Iota Epsilon this year 
were (First Row) Steve McNeese, Roger 
Rice, John Jackson, John Rogers, Ray 
Robbins, Robert Kelly, Rick Stapleton, Jerry 
Clay, Jim Blain, Bob Brown, (Second Row) 
Felix Thetford, Derral Russell, Lyn Davis, 
Don Pine, Kirk Pendleton, Jim Wilterding, 
Mike Hitt, Ken Brumelle, Kamel Moghrabi, 
(Third Row) Sieve Guynes, Larry Looper, 
Dr. Carlton Whitehead. 




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Coni| 
Spea 
Secui 
Jenl 
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12 Future 



SAM Hosts Annual Business Conference 



i 



The Society for the Advancement 
of Management is a national profes- 
sional organization of managers in 
industry, commerce, government, and 
education. The principle aim of the 
club is to strengthen the ties between 
business interests in the university 
and those in the local community. 

Activities of the society include 
tours, speakers, and the annual Busi- 
ness Conference. This year, SAM 
members visited Southwestern Bell 
Company and Lytton Industries. 
Speakers such as the vice-president of 
Security National Bank and the presi- 
dent of Liberty Machine Company 
visited SAM meetings to speak on 
management. 

The theme of the annual Busi- 
ness Conference this year was "Fi- 
nancing for Profitable Growth." The 
affair featured several speakers from 
the field of accounting and attracted 
businessmen from the entire West 
Texas area. 




SAM members are (Sitting) Steve McNeese, president; Robert Dill, vice-president; Lynn Foreman, 
secretary-treasurer; and Dr. Louis Ponthieu, faculty advisor. (Standing) Jeff Slotter, David 
Knapp, Ron Gosden, George Pollard, and Ferdie Walker. 



Retailers Tour Dallas Apparel Mart 



Mike Archer 
Mary Boedeker 
Judy Colaccino 




Kay Escott 
Janis Lay 
Bill Loyd 
Nickie O'Toole 
John Renfro 



Carolyn Robinson 
Eugenia Todd 
Barbara Traylor 
Mary Tucker 
Glenda Williams 



The Tech Retailing Association 
is aimed at helping students interested 
in the field of retailing. Each year 
members of the association make a 
field trip to learn about job oppor- 
tunities and trends in their chosen 
profession. During the spring, they 
traveled to Dallas for a guided tour 
of the Apparel Mart. 

On such a tour they begin with 
management and learn about the busi- 
ness all the way down to selling on 
the floor. They see the new fall lines 
of clothing and observe the buyers 
in action. 

Through these field trips the stu- 
dents learn about going into the busi- 
ness for themselves. Each month the 
organization sponsors a luncheon and 
a speaker to give them tips on opening 
a store and managing it. 

Officers of the Tech Retailing 
Association for the 1967-68 school 
year were: Barbara Traylor, presi- 
dent; Cindy Fitzgibbon, vice-presi- 
dent; and Eugenia Todd, secretary- 
treasurer. The sponsor was Mrs. Lu- 
cille Luchsinger. 



Future 13 



« 



Accounters Investigate Business World 



The Tech Accounting Society 
serves as a means of contact between 
accounting students and the business 
world. Programs and activities of the 
organization place emphasis on a 
study of the needs and innovations in 
the field of accounting and on explor- 
ing job possibilities, salaries, and 
benefits of the profession. 

The organization was established 
at Tech in 1939 by Trent Root, the 
first accounting department head, and 
Haskell Taylor, who is still associated 
with the department. 

Serving as officers for the Ac- 
counting Society this year were Jim 
Dawley, president; George McDonald, 
vice-president; Bill Anderson, publici- 
ty director; Van Osborn, secretary- 
treasurer, and Dr. Germain Boer, fac- 
ulty advisor. 




m 



Jim Dawley, center, president of the Accounting Society, talks with Mr. Bill Bruffey, 
left, and Mr. Bob Burdette, right. Mr. Bruffey, territorial manager of National Cash 
Register, and Mr. Burdette, of Ernst and Ernst Accounting Firm, were speakers at 
a meeting of the Accounting Society. 




Accounting Society members are (Standing) Jonathan Hansen, Jogn 
H. Taylor, Richard H. Michels, Urban Bellinghausen, Alan McGill, 
Carl L. Stanaland, Charles Morrison, Wayland Richardson, Terry A. 



Hobbs, Mike Payton, David Cowan. (Sitting) Marvin Layman, Van 
Osborn, Doyle Bunch, Bill Anderson, Jim Dawley, and Germain 
Boer. 



14 Future 



Beta Alpha Psi Activates Accounting 



m 




William Copeland 
Robert Gantt 



Tim Howells 
Lana Kaiwi 



Jon Kucholtz 
James Robinette 



Terry Scarborough 
James Sprouls 




Beta Alpha Psi is the national 
honorary and professional fraternity 
for accountants. The organization is 
comprised of professional accountants 
and accounting majors with a grade 
point average of at least 3.00 and 
whose character is considered accept- 
able. It has been estimated that mem- 
bership in Beta Alpha Psi can mean 
as much as $50 a month more to a 
graduate entering the field than non- 
membership. 

The purposes of the organization 
are to instill a desire for improvement 
in accounting majors, to sharpen in- 
terests in the field of accounting, and 
to give recognition to those deserv- 
ing it. To achieve these purposes a 
variety of activities and projects are 
undertaken. Speakers of recognized 
professional stature are invited to 
the group's regular meetings. Period- 
ically panel discussions are held 
among members in order to widen 
their interests and outlooks. This year 
Beta Alpha Psi visited the Bell Tele- 
phone Company in order to see and 
better understand the complex compu- 
ter systems used in modern accounting. 
The fraternity also sponsored tutoring 
sessions for accounting students, held a 
faculty picnic, and administered apti- 
tude tests. 

Beta Alpha Psi officers for this 
year were: John Larson, fall president; 
Don Williams, fall vice-president and 
spring president: Norman Featherston 
spring vice-president; Tim Sowells, 
secretary; Berry Lewis, treasurer; 
and Larry Raines, vice-president in 
charge of attendance. Dr. Fred Nor- 
wood and Dr. Wayne Chapin served as 
faculty advisors. 



Sandra Stark 
Diane Trenfield 
Donald Williams 



Future 15 



GAX, ADS Stimulate Student 





Mr. Bill Harr, President of Lubbock Advertising Club, presents 
flowers to Nancy Hicks, Miss Advertising. 



Alpha Delta Sigma and Gamma Alpha Chi are the 
national professional fraternities for men and women in 
advertising. Each year these two organizations take part 
in National Advertising Recognition Week and are re- 
nowned for their achievements. Last year Ad Recognition 
Week in Lubbock, which is co-sponsored by the Lubbock 
Ad Club and American Women in Radio and T.V., was 
rated 'number one' in the nation. This year's week, Febru- 
ary 18-23, was centered around an international theme. 

As stated by Fred Koenig, president of Alpha Delta 
Sigma, the purpose of his organization is to build interest 
in advertising and to better the field of advertising. "Truth 
and service in advertising" epitomize the ideals of Gamma 
Alpha Chi. 

Requirements for membership in ADS are sophomore 
standing, a 2.00 GPA, and an expressed interest in ad- 
vertising, with at least one advertising course being taken 
by the student. GAX requires a 2.5 GPA, sophomore stand- 



Rose Ann Boltz 
Linda Bratt 
Jana Hamilton 
Dianne Heath 




Victoria Hughes 
Jacque Husketh 
Elaine Leslie 
Kay Loewen 
Sheila Looney 
Susan Medlock 



Karen- Miller 
Barbara Owens 
Sharon Rowley 
Carol Storbeck 
Sharon Wiederhold 
Rita Williams 



• 



16 Future 



r 



nt 



Interest in Advertising Field 




Din Di 
icpart 
m re- 



L was 
Febra- 



Trath 
Gainm 

iioDore 
in aJ- 
'lalien 




Alpha Delta Sigma 
and Gamma Alpha Chi 
take pride in selecting 
guest speakers for their 
annual Advertising Recog- 
nition Week Banquet. 

This year. Dr. Fladger 
Tannery, Chairman of the 
Board for Pepsi-Cola Com- 
pany spoke on Internation- 
al advertising. 

Mr. John Straiton, of 
Ogilvy and Mather, Ltd., 
discussed advertising in 
Canada as compared to the 
U.S. 

Mr. Don Belding, of 
Foote-Cone-Belding Agen- 
cy, discussed the grovirth 
of advertising. 



ing, and a major in advertising or a related field such 
as advertising, art, journalism, or merchandising. 

This year's officers for ADS were: Fred Koenig, pres- 
ident; Larry Martin, programs vice president; Mike Skaggs, 
vice president in charge of Ad Recognition Week; Al 
Strange, secretary; Tom Edmondson, treasurer, and Eddie 
VonTrotha, pledge trainer. Fred Koenig was also the na- 
tional student vice president for the Southwest Region. 

Officers of GAX were: Sharon Rowley, president; 
Elaine Leslie, vice president in charge of Ad Recognition 
Week; Linda Bratt, programs vice president; Kay Loewen, 
secretary; Barbara Owen, reporter, and Jana Hamilton, 
rush chairman and pledge trainer. 

The faculty advisor for both groups was Dr. Bill Ross. 
He has been the national president of ADS for two 
terms and is on the executive committee of the national 
board. 





Three German students, Eckhart Sturm; Klas Schmedtmann; Urs Maltz- 
Kummer, get acquainted at the Advertising Banquet. 




Mr. Don lidding chats with Elaine Leslie, GAX vice president; Mike 
Skaggs, ADS vice president; Fred Koenig, ADS president. 



Three newly initiated members of ADS are Mike Lind; Jeff McGhie and 
Kyle Morse. 



Future 17 



Phi Gamma Nu Views Business Women 



Meeting the chal'pi.ge of woman's future in business, 
Phi Gamma Nu shcsses both professional and social acti- 
vities as a business sorority. Not only do members become 
introduced into the world of business by guest speakers, 
tours of business establishments and hostessing the Busi- 
ness Education Conference, but they also take part in so- 
cial activities such as decorating the Christmas Tree in the 
Business Administration building and hostessing parties 
for prospective members. Founders day was celebrated 



by a special breakfast meeting of Phi Gamma Nu mem- 
bers. 

Prime goals of the organization are to promote pro- 
fessional ethics and business practices and to associate 
with experienced people in related businesses outside the 
college world. 

Officers for 1967-68 were: Janice Hastings, president; 
Mary Ann Trimble, vice-president; Barbara Green, secre- 
tary; and Lana Kaiwi, treasurer. 



w ^ 




Gloria Berk 
Barbara Green 
Hilda Harrod 
Janice Hastings 
Lynda Heck 






Sandra Huckaby 
Sheri Hudson 
Lana Kaiwi 
Paula Leathers 
Sandra Ligett 



Kathy Lohr 

Donese Mayfield 

Mary Margaret Monarch 

Gay Moore 

Kathy Moore 



Jo Ann Ratliff 
Merrilyn Riggen 
Paula Kaye Rodgers 
Carolyn Smith 



tb 



HI Future 



e/i 



IJ* 



•i 



Donna Adrian 
Jan Buenger 



A Ike 

sident; 
secre- 



9 




NCAS Prepares 
New Horizons 



Beginning the year by typing address labels for Dad's 
Day, members of the National Collegiate Association of 
Secretaries used the project to raise money for the year's 
activities. 

Speakers in business and secretarial fields are invited 
to the group's meetings to help NCAS members seek higher 
ideals in their fields and to promote the possibilities of 
careers in these fields. 

Activities for the year included several luncheons 
for the members. 

Officers for this year's NCAS were: Paul^a Rogers, 
president; Kathy Lohr, vice-president; Karen Lynch, sec- 
retary; and Donna Willoughby, treasurer. 

Faculty advisors were: Dr. Ronald Johnson and 
Dolores Kilchenstein. A professional member of the or- 
ganization. Dr. Irol Balsley, was a past president of the 
national organization and is recognized as a top business 
educator. 



Diane Innes 
Janis Johnson 
Paula Leathers 
Claudia Lewis 
Kathy Lohr 
Karen Lynch 



Beverly Matheme 
Donese Mayfield 
Mary Margaret Monarch 
Gay Moore 
Kathy Moore 



Peggy Moseley 
Marie Rees 
Theresa Robinson 
Paula Rogers 
Joan Rucker 



Linda Sellers 
Carolyn Smith 
Mary Smith 
Bonnie Starkey 
Donna Willoughby 



Future 19 



NEW DIMENSIONS FOR 
SECRETARIAL CAREERS J 



By 

Dr. Irol Balsley 

"Something remarkable has hap- 
pened lately to that standby in every 
office, the secretary. Time was, and 
not too long ago, when she worked 
long and hard for relatively meager 
pay, was taken largely for granted — 
and stayed on the job for at least 
a quarter-century. Today, demand has 
increased so greatly, while the supply 
of candidates has been dwindling, that 
a top secretary in many companies 
is treated almost like an executive. 

"A capable secretary of almost 



sion. Clear now is the distinction be- 
tween a typist or clerk and the execu- 
tive secretary. 

Since the office is the decision- 
making center of the firm, associa- 
tion, or agency, it is, naturally, the 
center of creative thought. Recogni- 
tion of this fact brings into proper 
focus the qualifications of those who 
work in that center. 

The ability to communicate ef- 
fectively both orally and in writing, 
to analyze problems, to handle mas- 
terfully human relations are essential 
competencies not only of the executive 
but also of the person who probably 




Dr. Irol Balsley, who is the 
Professor of Business Educa- 
tion and Secretarial Adminis- 
tration, is currently vice- 
president for the National 
Business Education Associa- 
tion and a member on the 
board of governors for Re- 
search and Development in 
Business Education. As 
founder of the National Col- 
legiate Association of Secre- 
taries, she served two terms as 
the first national president 
and also served as the nation- 
al president of Delta Pi 
Epsilon. 



any corporate level these days is able 
not only to pick her job, but to spurn 
a great many that might once have 
appealed to her. The most enviable 
spot of all in the corporate hierarchy 
belongs to some 200,000 women (and 
a handful of men) who serve top 
management — and hold the coveted 
title of executive secretary. 

"Every year brings demand for 
at least 20,000 more such people, at 
salaries in the $8,000 to $20,000 
bracket. To fill such a post, a woman 
must have administrative skills, or- 
ganizational ability, and personal tal- 
ents that equip her to relieve the top 
executive in the high-pressure business 
world of a multitude of time-consuming 
tasks." This excerpt from "Secretaries 
— 1967 Style," that appeared in DutCs 
Review in March, 1967, spotlights the 
nev, stature of the secretarial profes- 



works more closely with him than any 
other member of the firm — his sec- 
retary. 

Many, if not most, top executives 
are college graduates. To maximize 
their productive output, they must 
have assistants with knowledge of 
business operations and functions, 
with at least as good a command of 
the English language as they have, 
and with the maturity, understanding 
of human behavior, and broad general 
knowledge basic to good interpersonal 
relationships. In short, executive sec- 
retaries — to be genuine administra- 
tive assistants — must have a collegiate 
education in business tailored to the 
responsibilities of the modern office. 

Paris . . . Rome . . . Sydney . . . 
London . . . New York . . . San Fran- 
cisco . . . Dallas ... A secretarial 
education opens employment oppor- 



tunities in any city in the world. 

Law . . . medicine . . . architec- 
ture . . . science . . . court reporting 
. . . travel . . . education . . . tele- 
vision ... A secretarial education 
permits selection of employment in 
almost any type of business or pro- 
fessional activity. 

Research . . . personnel . . . ad- 
vertising . . . accounting ... A sec- 
retarial education permits choice of a 
specific area of interest. 

Few areas of specialization de- 
velop skills and knowledges that are 
in demand in so many locations, for 
so many types of activity, and for so 
many different functions. 

The secretarial program at Tech 
leading to the B.B.A. degree, provides 
the basis for a challenging and re- 
warding career with executive develop- 
ment possibilities. 

Those who complete the rigorous 
program are qualified for top-level 
positions. Approximately 40 percent 
of the program is devoted to general 
education (history, government, sci- 
ence, etc.), about 24 percent to busi- 
ness competencies (economics, statis- 
tics, management, accounting, law, 
marketing, data processing, etc.), and 
about 26 percent to secretarial pro- 
ficiencies (records management, of- 
fice management, communications, sec- 
retarial tools of typing and shorthand, 
etc.). 

The department cooperates with 
the School of Arts and Sciences in 
the bilingual secretarial program. Its 
courses are also taken by majors in 
other areas who find the secretarial 
tools and knowledges useful in their 
areas of study. 

The Tech chapter of the National 
Collegiate Association for Secretaries 
provides social and professional ac- 
tivities for departmental majors who 
meet membership requirements. 

Women today are in paid em- 
ployment from 25 to 35 years whether 
married or not. The diversity of 
woman's functions requires that her 
college education meet her cultural 
needs as well as her needs for a 
rewarding career in paid employ- 
ment. Secretarial education is es- 
pecially suited to meet these needs. 



20 Future 






• 



Alpha Kappa Psi in Business 



"Our main purpose on the Tech campus is to de- 
velop a strong feeling of brotherhood between our mem- 
bers, and to build good student faculty relationships," 
said Alpha Kappa Psi president, John Dominy. He con- 
tinued saying that the purpose of the organization is: 1) 
to further the welfare of our members, 2) to foster scien- 
tific research in the fields of commerce, accounting, and 
financing, 3) educate the pubHc to appreciate and de- 
mand higher ideals therein, 4) promote and advance in in- 
stitutions of university rank courses leading to a degree 
in Business Administration. 

This year the group did the groundwork in prepara- 



Bill Anthony 
Robert Bayless 
Richard Bowersock 
John R. Burch 
Richard Burkett 
Al Canales 



Dan Geraci 
Barry Gibbs 
Jerry Goodwin 
Robert Horton 
Jim Layton 
William Martin 



Robert Cope 
John D'Avignon 
Gregory Denzer 
John Dominy 
Bill England 



tion for the all school career conference. They worked 
in co-operation with the Tech placement office. The con- 
ference this year included all the schools on campus. Last 
year the only school represented was the school of Business 
Administration. 

They also worked on two research projects this year. 
One of these was a study of the work done in Lubbock 
by the Office of Economic Opportunity. Another project 
was a study of Lubbock's central business district. 

President Dominy's fellow officers included vice-presi- 
dent Richard Burkett, treasurer Ranny Wright, and sec- 
retary Doug Mires. 




Richard Mathews 
Larry McGinnes 
Mike Miller 
Douglas Mires 
William Morris 




Luther Robinson 
Ronnie Salmon 
Carl Schieffer 
Johnny Standlee 
Mike Sterling 
Larry Williams 








Ronald Willingham 
John Wright 
Randy Wight 
Jacque Valley 








Future 21 




•i 






Members of the American Marketing Association seated on the 
front row are Mike Swore, Linda Kay Moore, Suzanne Risser, Mitzi 
Harding, Clint Miller, Roger CoCo, vice president in charge of 
membership, and Phil Thise. Members standing in the back are 



Jon Vanderslice, Orwin Turner, vice president in charge of pro- 
gramming, Dick Cromer, Mike Davis, Roger Cox, Danny Casey, Jim 
Barton, president. Less Montgomery, secretary, and Mr. Richard 
Foster, sponsor. 



AMA Extends Research 
in the Field of Marketing 



The American Marketing Association is an organiza- 
tion designed to bring Tech's Business Administration 
majors together in an atmosphere of learning and pleasure. 

The group brings its members in contact with local 
and state business leaders. This is done by bringing in 
speakers and taking field trips. This year the club took 
its members on a field trip to Dallas. 

The main purpose of the group is: 1) to help improve 
the methods of market research; 2) improve the teaching 
of marketing; 3) develop better public understanding of 
marketing; 4) to improve personnel problems; 5) to 
develop higher standards in the field of marketing; and 
6) to build a stronger faculty-student-business leaders re- 
lationship. 



This fall Tech's chapter of the American Marketing 
Association presented Dr. John A. Ryan, head of the 
Marketing Department, an honorary membership. Since 
Dr. Ryan first came to Tech in 1957, he has promoted 
sound marketing thinking and tactics. 

The people wishing to join this organization must meet 
several requirements, including an interest in the field 
of marketing, 30 semester hours in that field, a vote of 
membership by the executive committee. 

The officers this year were: President Jim Baker, 
Vice-President Roger Coco, Secretary Less Montgomery, 
Treasurer Gilberto Ortiz, and Program Chairman Roger 
Cox. 



•I 



L 



22 future 



k 



Beta Gamma Sigma 



Beta Gamma Sigma, founded on 
the Tech campus in 1959, is a business 
administration honorary. Membership 
in Beta Gamma Sigma is the highest 
scholastic honor that a student in 
business administration can attain. 

The qualifications for a prospec- 
tive member include a scholastic rank- 
ing in the top 10% of his senior class, 
or the top 4% of his junior class. 
Graduates must be in the highest 
20%. A large portion of the organiza- 
tion is faculty members. 

Officers for the past year were: 
Dr. Vernon Clover, president; John 
Scovell, vice-president; Mrs. Dolores 
Kilchenstein, secretary; and Dr. Phil 
Ljungdahl, treasurer. 



dp- I 



Since 



;iiiee! 



iteof 




H. A. Anderson 
Howard Balsley 
William Cain 
Jerry Hood 
Carroll McGinnis 
John Scovell 



Robert Amason 
Irol Balsley 
Vernon Clover 
Burl Hubbard 
George McNallen 
Haskell Taylor 



Richard Barton 
George Heather 
Ronald Johnson 
Fred Norwood 
Charles Wade 



Dolores Kilchenstein John Larson Philip Ljungdahl 

Robert Rouse Reginald Rushing John Ryan 

Johnny Walker Lynne Witten John Wittman 



Future 23 



Business Roundup 



Dr. George G. Heather (right) 
has been Dean of Business 
Administration at Texas Tech 
since 1950. He received his 
B.S. from Southwest Missouri 
State College in 1938. In 
1942, he received his M.A. 
and in 1946, his Ph.D. from 
the University of Iowa. 




The School of Business Administration, organized in 
1942, offers work leading to the degrees of Bachelor of 
Business Administration and Bachelor of Science. Instruc- 
tion is given in six departments: accounting, business edu- 
cation and secretarial administration, economics, finance, 
management, and marketing. The school has a normal en- 
rollment of over 3,500 undergraduate and 150 graduate 
students. Included in the graduate program is the newly in- 
stalled degree of Doctor of Business Administration. The 
school also makes its courses available to students in other 
schools of the College in order that they may include busi- 
ness administration subjects in their programs. 

The objectives of the School of Business Administra- 
tion may be classified under three headings — education, 
research, and service. The primary role of the School of 
Business Administration is to prepare the individual stu- 
dent at the undergraduate and at the graduate level for 
personally rewarding and socially useful careers in busi- 
ness and related types of activity. The final product of the 
school, the graduate, needs the capacity to understand the 
environment in which he operates as well as the ability to 
adjust to the changes that are continually occurring. It is 
believed that this may be accomplished through study in 
general education, business fundamentals, and the advanced 
courses of professional preparation through the master's 
level. 

The faculty of the School of Business Administration 



recognized, as a second objective, the importance of en- 
couraging research to further the development of business 
and industry in West Texas, the Southwest, and the United 
States. Not only may this expand the frontiers of knowledge, 
but it also adds to the preparation and the quality of the 
faculty. In addition, a research climate fosters in the stu- 
dent an appreciation for research. 

Service to the public is the third objective of the 
school. The faculty assumes a responsibility to disseminate 
the knowledge it has acquired. At times faculty members 
may be in a position to provide professional aid in the 
solution of specific problems. 

The faculty of the Texas Technological College School 
of Business Administration is particularly proud of its rep- 
utation as a "teaching" faculty. Pride is taken in the 
wide variety of degree backgrounds among the faculty. 
Doctor's degrees have been earned from some twenty uni- 
versities — spanning the United States from New York to 
California. 

The School of Business Adminstration is housed in a 
five-year-old fully air conditioned building. By the spring 
of 1968 a new Business Administration Building containing 
194,000 square feet will be completed. The building will con- 
tain graduate study offices, a thirteen-story faculty and 
administrative office tower, a reading room seating 400, 
an auditoriiun, tiered classrooms, seminar rooms, labora- 
tories, research facilities, and data processing equipment. 



'it Future 



^if 



Wrro 1. 

Cert-teea .SO 
Cert-ted pf.SO 
CessnaA 1.4a 
CFl Stl .80 
Chadbn Goth 
Champ S 2.3) 
CiiascBk 2.20 
Checker Mot 
Chemetn ' «> 
Ciiemway 
Ches Va 
Ches Ohic 
Chesebro 
ChicEast 
Chic Gt ' 
ChiMil S 
ChiMSPP 
Chi Music 
Chi&NVVes 
uJC'hi&NVV 
^■khPneu i 
^Hi KI P 
^■hRIP ct 
■• thl Title 
CliockFull 
ChrlsCratt 
Ctromall 
Chrysler 
Cinn GE 
CinGE pi 
Cinn Mill 
.CIT Fin J 
.' I'lTF pR 
' ' iX Fin 
^■- ' liiessvt: .^T 
;';('.ly Inv .50b 
'*;Cit.v Stores 
^iClarkEq 1.20 
•!;i'lari{ Oil .60 
,' ClevClif 2.60a 
i ■« I'levEUU 1.80 
I 'lev P spl 2 
'■iovite 2.10 
I'luettPea .80 



% 



: % 



Coast St Gas 

CocaCola 2.10 

CocaBtlg 1.10 

Colg Palm 1 

CollinAik 1.20 

CoUinRad .80 

ColoIntO 1.60 

Colo Sou pf 4 

Coitind 1.69( 

1 In pn.60 

S 1.40b 

S pfl 

Col Gas 1.44 

Coi Pirt .25d 



'i 



'A Col SoOh 1.60 



. CombBn 2.20 

>4 ComlCre 1.80 

ComSolv 1.20 

Comisol pf.90 

ComwEd 2.20 

,, ComE pfl. 42 

14 Comw Oil .60 

Comsat 
,, ConeMllI 1.20 
M Congolm .80a 
S ConracCp .80 
IS ConClgar 1.20 
Con Edis 1.80 
ConEdis pf 5 
ConE pfC4.65 
ConElecInd 1 
ConFood 1.40 
Con Frght .80 
ConNatG 1.60 
ConPwr 1.90b 
ConPw dM.52 
ConPw pf4.50 
Containr 1.30 
ContAirL .40 
ContBak 1.20 
CfBak pf5..50 
Cont Can 2 
ContCop .TOb 
Cont Ins 3 
ContMtglnv 2 
Cont Mot .40 
Cont Oil 2.60 
Cont Oil pf2 
Cont Stl 1.80 
Cont Tel .60 
Control Data 
Conwod 1.40a 
CookCof 1.02t 
., Cooperin 1.20 
% Cooper TR 1 

* CoopT pn.25 
Copeland 3.20 
CopRng .50b 
CopwlStl 1.20 

.. Com Pd 1.70 

S CorGW 2.50a 

it Comg pfn3.50 

<A Coronet .40 

li Cowles .50 

CoxBdoas .50 

CraneC 1.60b 

Crescent .3nd 

t" Cre.sct pn,25 
CrompKn .80 
CrouscHind 1 
Crow Coll 2f 
Crown Cork 
Crown/^e 2.20 
Croc Stl 1.20 
CTS Corp .40 
Cudahv c, 
Cudahy 

- Cumra 

4 Cunn -'i^.uk. 

* Curtis Pub 
i Curt Pub 3pf 
iJCi'rPub .60pf 

Jiss Wr 1 
Wr A 2 
!r H 1.20 
. ops 1.80 
CyprusM 1.40 



TT 


44T 


44 V, 


i.2 


J7 


161,2 


i, 


ri\ 


17% 


37 


48 '4 


i-1% 


79 


IV»» 


1V\ 


334 


6;', 


li\ 


35 


49% 


49M. 


91 


W%. 


(M 


3 


IV-H 

4RV. 


17'/» 
tnu. 



4«r 

16 '.i - 
17% 
48 Vi 

n% ■ 

6% ■ 
49% 
68% 
17 ■■Ji 




',4 


I'MC pf2.25 


1 


,54 'A 


54^ 


54 ',4 


~ 


KC Sou pt 1 


— ro- 
Zl40 


■>» 


FoodFair ,90 


IS 


16% 


36'4 


16V4 




Kan GE 1.23 


30 


■ ■ 


Foote CB .80 


22 


18% 


18 


18 


- % 


KanPwL 1.03 


6 




Poote M .25r 


3 


29 V, 


29H 


29»/j; 


— K 




'H 




Foot M p(2.20 


27 


Si% 


37 


37>,4 


+ % 


Keebler 1.20 


r. 


KoidMot 2.10 


1189 


52', 






— •% 


Keller Ind 1 






For.McK .12g 


81 


29--. 






- % 


Kellogg l.no 




t-Mi-K pfl. 80 


4 


5^' 








Kci.^ev !.;'(( 




Fost Wh .60b 


s;i 










KoiKlall 1.10 

,\Cnr.niiM ..Si) 
Kenncfolt 2 




1 


iviifl 


1. 



16% 


16 


■■X% 


2.V>(, 


21% 


21% 


Mil 


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16 

21% 



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42 81 'i 


60 U 60 


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21 f 




■»n 


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32',«, 




41 v-^ 

11 :r, 

1: Il'-i 


mi 

19% 




16 Ll'i 


ivA 




2-1 1 i "H 


11 '4^ 




47 3H, 


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2i)'.<, 




171 34 "1 


3:1 ',4 




44 42Vi 


42 




300 20 


19% 




26 2"[ 


•ix-', 





:y i;:.i 1 IX -I. .;i)'^ 3UV, 
'Biisirieis tduealim' ", ' 



139' , 



20 

9 

37 

124 

2 

18 

zlOO 

9 

18 

31 

57 

5 

66 

37 

IK 

15 

IllO 

124 

13 



76v! 74% 74%-l2G<:n Cvi l.:0 

21V BoWitl Ro^ConF .10 

43% 4»^(o^pmtf§ GenDynara 1 

36% 36^4 36Vi - %l<5en Fin 1.10 

34i4 34>4 34i4 +l%lOenFire 1.20 

51 V4 51?4 51iA-S|Gfn Fds 2.40 



411 
129 
109 



62v-i 62 

I07T'« 107 
5 3 225 

3-1 52H 

73;i 72V4 

"■' -32>4 I 

m 81 8IM1 

^69, 



85 

a 90 

67 

14% 




32Va 3314 




Ovei'l : . . 
OwensCg 1.40 
Owen.slll 1.35 
O.vfdlnilA .60 



i.ig 

Pe 

'wl, 

wAi, 

1 .vT I 

I ; I'at:T&T ; 

' Tin ] 

Parkiud 1 



Papercil ' 

Pargas 

Pargas 

arkelDa 
ParkHar 
Park Pe 
Peab r, 
PennDix 
Penney 
Pennsalt 
Penn F 
Pa Co 

PGSand 

Pa PwU ■■ 
PaPL pf 4.50 
PaPL pf 4.40 
Pa RR 2.40a 
Pennzoil 1.40 
PeopDrg I.IO 
I PeopGas 1.98 
+1% PepsiCo .90 
.. . PepGnBot .70 

+ VilPerfFilm 41f 



!?tewW 1.5«b 
Stoke VanC 1 
StokeVC pf 1 
Stone Web 3a 
.StoneCont .60 
StorerBdcst 1 
Studebkr .75g 
Studeb Pf2..50 
SuburGas .68 




— ^ 

437 

Z270 

18 

4 

40 

717 

1 

4.1 
8 



2160 25 J4',4. IVi g. vijjvaron .70 

-22 .«3fi f??g"?ala Bu^aigbkoi .40 



7 119% 1 




Tex Util 1.52 



85 
4T 

33 
12 
35 

82 

110 

12 

39 

17 

'II 

l.« 

11 

53 

24 

177 

2;i4 

S 

r420 

33 

10 

23 

142 

31 

z570 

2IIO 

167 

427 

15 

j30 

100 

136 

29 

10 

10 

180 



87 



15Vj 



30 74H 
93 32% 



74 
31% 



74 'A 

111/, 



?i|Ix'onardR .60 
LOFGlss 2.80 

l.'W'McN .36t 
■•i&M 5 

«. John %{ini\' Y-l" 

tl'f'^^f&sL^'^corr 

'1 H — \ ! I itton > <,-,[ 
1* Litton ptc pf 
*- 1. Lninjstn Oil 
i r 1 , Uh khd li. 2 20 

b Uip\^rh ig 

-' , - Uiniintrtn 30 

I i s nni 1 

ii'-t pfl 50 

:.oii«sc;a l.I:; 

--■■ 3 .« J/mglsLt LIS 

ss% ■ ■ : j lij'rai" c??l-''Vin?^tii[:ftcfisi'hgi:V'' 
ill -ioriiiard 2.m Mcd/tagement 

' -Uard pf7 zr " 

,sGE 1.28 



299 125% 120% 125 

4 149% 146% 149'4 
107 9% 8% 9'/4 
264 111% 109 no-', 

34 11614 U5% 1161,4 
175 10 9% 9-. 

101 60'/i 59% 60 S 

50 117 112 317 

47 27H 2614 26% 
70 19\ -■• 

.■', Jill 
80 L'l . 

48 26i,i 



ThoniBett .88 

Thomind .60b 

Thoma,svl .80 

ThriftyDr .60 

Timelii 1.90a 

^•nesMir .50 

1 RB L80a 

hReal .75 

)in Pkg la. 

edEd L40 

ed Seal lb 

)tRoll .40b 

■ring 1.60 

ict Sup .56 

ine Co .SO 

m Int Air 

insWWir 1 

iVVAir p(2 

ins W Fin 



Dan Riv 1.20 
DanaCp 2920 
DaycoCp 1.60 
Day PL 1.40 
DPL pfA3.75 
Ceere 1.80a 
DelHud 1.60a 
DelPowLt .98 
DelMnte 1.10 
DeltaAir 1.20 
DennMfg .60 
Denn Mfg p(i 
Eentisp 1.20a 
DenRGW 1.10 
DeSotoInc .70 
DetEdls 1.40 



207 

46 

20 

762 

I 

12 

9 

207 



31 

7 
17 

6 

2300 

27 

28 

12 

38 

140 

138 

2 
42 
24 

8 
81 



boju oa',2 ct) + % 

23^ 22% 23H + % 

33?4 33 33% - H 

«i% 82'4 82% - % 

77% 76>4 77H +1 

44% 43% 43% -1 

55H 54% SSH + '.■•, 

34H 33% S3% - V, 

28?', 28% ^14 

41% 40H4 41% + % 

78% 7814 7SVj — % 

76 75% 76 

31 ?4 31 31 — y. 

28 24?', 25'^ - M 

38% 38% 38% — % 

91 '4 91 "4 91H 

511,5 49% 50 —2% 

25% 24% 25 + 14 

7flVi 78% 78% ~ % 

46i'SrK3% 46 — \i 

37%/l7J9*|% 

58% 5S'4 5814 + % 

33i,i 3314 3314 

2«V"25>,4 25% — 14 

55V1 52% 55% +li;4 

^'■■Si 22 22 T- % 

26 25% 25% ... 

t41i4 41% - % 
362^4 Sfi2iA +21* 

ViViL 1314 15% — 14 

56% 55% 56% +1% 

53"i *_ 53ii,-H 

1li;i PlTi-''^ + % 

2(1 j!/X'in% 

16% 15'i 36 — i,i 

35% 34'/, 34'4 — ■% 

491,4 48, 48i'i — 14 

3S'l 37»' 38 

:-1% y% 14__ -_H 

14% 13»/i 14?i - % 

60 58 58 -3 

20»i 19'^ 1974 — I 

26^4 25 26—1 

36 3S 36 — 

57 56 56% -1 

.34% 34% 34% — 

53%, SOH 53H +2' 

D- 

23% 23% 23% - 1 

49% 49% 49% .... 

40 3914 40 +1. 

23 28% 29 + ? 

64 63 63 — ? 

62% 62% 62% + ft 

33% 3274 S3 + ^ 

22% 22% 22% ... 

3614 35% 36 + \ 
102)4 100% 10214 + •? 

68V4 67H 67% -r 

51 51 51 - 

41% S8% 41 - 

18% 18% 18% 

20% 19% 19% 

27% 27% 27% 



Giant PC .80 

Gibralt F .90f 

Giddl«w 1,4 

Gidd Lew wl 

Gillette 1.20 

Gimbel Br 1 

Ginn Co .72 

Glen Aid wi 

Glen Aid .70 

GlenAI pf3.15 

GlenAl pf2.25 

GloboUn .80a 

Goodrich 2.40 

Goodyr 1.35 

GouldNB 1.40 

QraceCo l,4f 

GranbyMln 

GrandJ ,601 

Granites lA 

Granitev 1,4 

Grant 1,10 

Grant pf 3 

GrtAHold 

GtAmlns 2 

GtA&P 1,- 

GtNolr 1. 

GtNoPap 

Gt Nor .' 

Gt West 

GWSug 

GreenGi 

Green E 

GreenS' 

Greyhr 

Grolie 

Gruir 

GuKI 

Gulf 

Gul' 

Gul 

Gu 

Oi 

G 

Oi 

Of 




ion 





^^ 






> 

ct 

> 

H 

1— 1 

W 

z 














1.627 1 


215 1 






> 

a 

> 

H 
W 

H 

a 



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172 


n 












s" 




1,670 1 




221 I 




^ 








t-' 

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1.853 1 




228 1 


63 












2,118 1 


244 












2,208 




305 




4ir 








2,486 




298 1 




68 










2,931 




340 




101 






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CD 






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3.490 




400 




!,ri 














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4.010 




441 1 


t48 1 












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"* 247 










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32 22 Va 
32 TO-4 

-T- 

64 ■::<-i 



IX :ili'-, ; 

];« r-\ ^ 

Hi W'; J 

94 uu ] 
319 121% i; 

I 243 a 

181 29% : 

81 81% i 
34 23% ; 
12 29% : 

147 145 U 

110 19% 1 

ISl! 12:;% 1; 

16 42 •< 

S 11!% 1 

82 49 ' 
129 41% ' 

1152 20% ; 

40 .371/1 ; 

343 28 ; 

18 30% ; 
61 20% ] 
131 306% 1( 
16 451/i ^ 
30 4314 ' 



9 44 » 



57 



2?U 
6 53 
3 19"i 
5S1. 



Future 25 



TECH'S ENGINEERING 







ir» 



DR. RUSSELL H. SEACAT 
Electrical Engineering 



DR. ARNOLD GULLY 
Chemical Engineering 




DR. RICHARD A. DUDECK 
Industrial Engineering 







DR. KEITH R. MARMION 

Civil Engineering 
Deceased— March 17, 1968 



POR TFOLIO 



PROFILES 



NOLAN BARRICK 
Architecture 



CHARLES C. WILSON 
Textile Engineering 



ROBERT L. NEWELL 
Associate Dean of Engineering 



WILLIAM L. DUCKER 
Petroleum Engineering 



\r^i 



LOUIS J. POWERS ■ 
Mechanical Engineering 



My 



<.. I 



■#. 





p 
p 


R 
T 

U K 

N N 

I 

T C 

Y K 

I 

N 

G 




With an acute shortage of engi- 
neers all over the United States, "op- 
portunity is not only knocking, but 
clamoring at Tech's door," says Dr. 
John Bradford, dean of the school of 
engineering. 

Growth of Tech's Engineering De- 
partment has been phenomenal since 
the conferring of its first three gradu- 
ate degrees in 1925. The core curric- 
ulum for under-graduates, begun in 
1955, has been an inspiration for other 
colleges. It is a highly successful plan 
because it postpones the decision of 
what branch of engineering to go into 
to a more responsible time and leads 
to more and better engineering stu- 



dents. The Texas Coordinating Board 
has recently initiated this concept 
statewide. In 1966, Tech began a two- 
hour freshman course in Engineering 
Analysis and Design to better acquaint 
students with the engineering field. 
Tech also offers an off-campus pro- 
gram leading to the earning of a 
Masters of Engineering. Tech's inter- 
disciplinary Ph.D. program was the 
first in Texas and has been instigated 
at three other universities. 

Of the seven engineering fields: 
Architecture, Civil, Chemical, Electri- 
cal, Industrial, Mechanical and Tex- 
tile; all except Civil and Textile have 
received the highest accreditation. The 



28 Future 




m 



civil engineering department lacks 
enough labs and graduates and faculty 
to carry on research. Textile engineer- 
ing has the twin problems of low en- 
rollment and limited faculty. 

The five basic industrial research 
programs are: biotechnology and 
human performance; quantitative tech- 
niques; manufacturing science; man- 
agement systems; and decision theory. 

The National Science Foundation 
has given a grant to Tech for the anal- 
ysis of the cotton industry. Through 
this the textile engineering department 
will try for a liaison of the depart- 
ment and the top leadership in the 
field. 



The architecture department is 
fully accredited by the National Archi- 
tecture Accrediting Board and tries 
for the teaching of design and creative 
development. 

Masters degrees are offered in all 
fields of chemical, civil, electrical, in- 
dustrial and mechanical engineering. 
Ph.D.'s may be earned in the fields 
of aerospace, electronics, transport 
phenomena, mechanics, thermal sci- 
ences, operators research, math or 
bioengineering. 

And from the enrollment of the 
engineering department, students are 
answering the knock at Tech's door. 



Future 29 




iM ♦ f"^^ 









CI 



ARCHITECTURE 



so future 



m 



I: 
I 



r 




Future 31 



' 



ETA 
KAPPA 

NU 



Honors Electrical Engineers 



Concerned with the processing, 
transmitting, and controlling of energy 
and information. Eta Kappa Nu is an 
association of Electrical Engineer 
honor students who have a deep in- 
terest in their field. A mandatory 
grade average of 3.00 is required for 
membership. 

Activities of Eta Kappa Nu range 
from an end of the semester party in 
January to a banquet honoring out- 
standing members. Sandwiched in be- 
tween is the Outstanding Sophomore 
Electrical Engineering Award, proj- 
ects for the Science and Engineering 
Show and a programming seminar. 
A high school visitation also becomes 
effective this spring semester. 

Leading Eta Kappa Nu this se- 
mester are Robert Burns, president; 
Carl Sirles, vice-president; Ken Smith, 
Cecil Terket, and Richard Stevenson, 
secretaries; and Ronald Jones, treas- 
urer. 



Carl Benson 
Dick Bowen 
Ronald Jones 
Kenneth Bottoms 
Alfred Knoll 








Johnny L. Harper 
Paul Lombert 
Bill Nunnally 
Martin Mastenbrook 
Terry Myers 



Kenneth Penrod 
Jimmie Reaves 
Ronnie Schroeder 
Carl Sirles 
Kenneth Smith 





ilJTAK^^ 








Michael Starch 
Richard Stephenson 
Louis Sterne 
James Thompson 



til 



€)] 



32 Future 



fflttJJ 

H it- 
indalory 
irrf ior 

ill range 
part)- in 
in? out. 
fiinlje. 
plioniore 
i proj- 
aneerkg 
seminar. 



mis se- 
resident; 
•n Smitli, 
teenson, 
Sjtreas- 



i 



m 



I 




^/CE" EXAMINES 
CAREER FIELDS 



Organized to better acquaint chemical engineering 
majors with the different aspects of their field, jnembers 
of the Tech Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical 
Engineers continued their purpose by sponsoring such 
projects as a "plant trip" to Baytown and the annual en- 
gineering show. 

The trip to Baytown included various plants along 
the way in order to allow the chemical engineering stu- 
dents to see actual working conditions. The engineering 
show during the spring semester was a joint effort of the 
chemistry and engineering departments to inform others 
of the related fields of study open to them in these de- 
partments. 

The Tech Chapter also held monthly meetings at which, 
professional engineers from various companies and firms 
told of their particular job or specialty. On one of the 
monthly agendas this past year was a film from the Humble 
Company and an entire meeting spent in solving a math 
problem. 

Officers were: David Morrow, president; Jim Kimes, 
vice-president; Tim Eller, treasurer; Ronnie Larson, sec- 
retary; and John Stokes, chairman for the engineering show. 



It 
Inbook 




Members of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers pose for 
a group picture at one of their monthly business meetings. Members 
shown are: (Front Row) Dr. A. G. Oberg, sponsor, Charles Pape, 
Jim Kimes, Gilbert Goddard, Tom Fine, Gordon Page, (Second 



Row) Lee Davidson, David Morrow,. Carl Oelze, John King, Tim 
Eller, (Third Row) James Waldron, Ladd Seaberg, Duane Schaulb, 
Charlie Woodard, Ron Laurance. 



Future 33 



tS-^^*^^ikr^ - 




I 

Rod Sol 
compBte 





m 



EE Scope^ Heads IEEE Projects 




Ron Schroeder, IEEE president, programs an analog 
computer. 



m^ 


i. 


v\ 


^IH 


4 


fl 


'\i 


ii 







Publication chairman Phil Poyner puts finishing touches on head project "EE Scope." 



The professional organization of 
the Institute of Electrical and Elec- 
tronics Engineers was founded in 
1884. In 1902 the IEEE student 
branch was established so that under- 
graduates might be kept in contact 
with current engineering practices. 

This year the Tech branch of 
lEE is working on many projects to 
keep its members up to date in the 
engineering world. The organization's 
publication of "EE Scope" was begun 
this year. This is a specialized student 
newspaper covering all engineering 
events which affect IEEE and its mem- 
bers. 

Another important project which 
IEEE has undertaken is the organiza- 
tion of and addition to the C. V. Bul- 
len Room. This room, located in the 
EE Building, holds the many books 
and periodicals donated to the depart- 
ment by Dr. C. V. Bullen. lEEEE is try- 
ing to transform it into a small library 
where engineering students can study 
and do research. 

Chairman Ron Schroeder, Vice- 
Chairman Rudy Baumgardner, Secre- 
tary Rick Slaven, Treasurer Martin 
Mastenbrook, and Publicity Chairman 
Bill Nunnally lead the club's 200 
members. Dr. John P. Craig is the 
faculty advisor. 



Bruce Alien, Roger Yandell, and James McDonald study in Bullen Room. 



Future 35 



Alpha Pi Mu Promotes Engineering 



Alpha Pi Mu is the National Industrial En- 
gineering honor society. Since its founding in 
1949 in Atlanta, Georgia, it has spread across the 
nation, coming to Tech with the installation of 
the Texas Tech chapter. 

The purpose of the organization is to confer 
recognition upon the student of industrial engineer- 
ing who has shown exceptional academic interests 
and abilities in his field, and to encourage him 
to strive to attain the highest level of ethical con- 
duct in his profession. 

A major function of the chapter is to pro- 
mote the common interests of the industrial engi- 
neering department by engaging in activities bene- 



ficial to the department. As an act to unify the 
chapter, the new pledges of this year were required 
to make wooden keys which displayed the Alpha 
Pi Mu insignia. 

Each year the chapter recognizes the out- 
standing senior student with the Alpha Pi Mu 
Scholarship Award. This year's recipient was Don 
Meador. Officers for this year were Peter LoPresti, 
president; Jay Doran, vice president; Don Spencer, 
secretary; Tarek Khali, recording secretary; and 
Don Meador, treasurer. The sponsor for the chap- 
ter this year was H. J. MacKenzie, associate pro- 
fessor of industrial engineering. 




Members of Alpha Pi Mu pictured here are (Front Row) Ken 
Hilliard, Boh Tedder, John Sotman, Don Spencer, and Larry Jordan; 
(Back Row) Peter LoPresti, Ed Karnasiwicz, Ken Bennett, Richard 



Badalaniente, Tarek Khalia, Ama Mortagy, James Myers, Professor 
William Sondel, and Dr. Charles Burford. 






«i 



'',(> Future 



High Ideals for Pi Tau Sigma 



The Sigma Epsilon chapter of Pi Tau Sigma, the 
national honorary fraterntiy for Mechanical Engineers, 
was organized on the Tech campus in April, 1966. It was 
founded to, "establish a closer bond of fellowship which 
will result in mutual benefit to those men in the study 
and in the profession of mechanical engineering, who by 
their academic or practical achievements, manifest a real 
interest and marked ability in their chosen work ..." The 
fraternity is still undergoing a period of basic organiza- 
tion, but is well on its way toward being a major institu- 
tion on campus. 

The purpose of this organization is "to foster the high 
ideals of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest 
in coordinate departmental activities, to promote the mutual 
professional welfare of its members, and to develop in 
students of mechanical engineering the attributes necessary 
for effective leadership and the assumption of the responsi- 
bilities of a citizen in a democracy." The following projects 
which were undertaken this year by Pi Tau Sigma were 
designed to help the fraternity achieve its aims. The 
group sponsored tutoring sessions for first and second 
year students having difficulty with introductory math 
and physics courses and assisted in the refurbishing of 
the mechanical engineering department's library-lounge. 
Members of the organization also posted framed, in- 
dividual pictures of faculty advisors, instructors, and de- 
partmental staff members, in order to acquaint first and 
second year mechanical engineering students with these 
people. This year Pi Tau Sigma was responsible for 
sponsoring the Fall Banquet for the honorary engineering 
societies. 

For membership in Pi Tau Sigma a student must have 
at least an over-all grade point average of 2.6, must 
have completed at least sixty hours towards an engineering 
degree and at least one semester of Mechanical Engineering 
at Tech. Potential members must also be in the top 35 
percent of their class. 

This year's Fall semester officers were: Kenneth W. 
McDonald, president; James J. Szenasi, vice-president; 
Carl E. Prater, secretary; Patrick M. Traffas, treasurer; and 
Carlton W. Merriman, guide. The Spring officers were: James 
R. Moore, president; Robert E. Stone, vice-president; and 
James J. Szenasi, guide. The faculty advisor for Pi Tau Sigma 
was Professor L. J. Powers. 



Johnny Poindexter 
Carl Prater 
Bill Seale 
Joseph Simoneau 



Mike Barrett 
Bill Byrd 



Jay Carter 
Bill Evans 



Gary George 
Peter Hakala 



Kenny McDonald 
Carlton Merriman 




James Moore 
Edward Navarro 



James Szenasi 
Philip Straach 
Mark Stiggins 
Robert Stone 




Future 37 



Civil Engineers Work Man's Environment 



I' 



The American Society of 
Civil Engineers offers profession- 
al guidance to students seeking 
careers in the field of engineering. 

As the name indicates, civil 
engineering is concerned with the 
problems of human needs through 
environmental control and adap- 
tation. It is with this purpose in 
mind that the 97 members of 
ASCE made a trip to inspect the 
Lubbock drainage system in the 
spring. The society also sponsored 
an annual student-faculty soft- 
ball game to improve student 
relationships with the faculty. 

Dr. Keith R. Marmion, chair- 
man of civil engineering profes- 
sors, was of special aid to the 
Society of Civil Engineers. His 
death on Feb. 18, 1968, was a 
setback to the society and to the 
department as a whole. 

Officers for the 1967-68 year 
were Kent Sims, president; Robert 
Pope, vice-president; Don Simp- 
son, secretary; and Harvey Bert- 
rand, treasurer. 




Officers of ASCE are (Front Row): Harvey Bertrand, treasurer; Robert Pope, vice-president; 
Kent Sims, president; and Don Simpson, secretary. Faculty members concerned with the 
organization are (Back Row): Mr. Ghulam Siddiqi, engineering teaching assistant; Dr. Cliff H. 
Keho; Dr. James McDonald, assistant professor of civil engineering; Dr. George Whetstone, 
faculty advisor; Mr. Albert Sanger, associate professor of civil engineering; and Hr, Hugh Fewin 
of Chicago Bridge and Iron, speaker of the evening. 




• Ill 



Society of Civil Engineer memhers are (Front Row): John Summers, 
Jan McElroy, Frank Howard, Thomas Ryan, Bill Ziegenhals, Don 
Lindsay. (Second Row): Kenneth Sieler, Don Simpson, Harold 
Smith, Ronald Hawkins, Duane Toone, Greg Authur, Charles Her- 



manscn, Eddie Kerley, Ray Green, Walter Butler. (Back Row): Don 
Shipman, Danny Opita, Kent Sims, David Campbell, Robert Pope 
and Harvey Bertrand. 



38 Future 



lenh 



• 



preadent; 
«itli tbe 



|iiFm 



AIA Boasts An Eventful Year 



The Tech American Institute of Architects, created 
in 1951 by the Texas Panhandle chapter of the AIA, and 
presently co-sponsored by the Lubbock chapter, can look 
back on 1967-68 as a big year — one filled with tours, 
trips, speakers, and programs. 

The AIA is a professional organization designed to 
orient students toward entering the professional chapter 
after graduation. Any architecture major is eligible for 
membership. 

This year, the organization's president, Jim Kollaer, 
was elected to the Post of regional director at the fall 
Student Forum of Associated Student Chapters of the AIA 
in Washington, D.C. The Tech chapter, under the direction 
of Kollaer, then hosted the regional AIA conference held 
in Dallas last spring. Architecture students from Texas, 
Louisiana, and Oklahoma participated in the event. 

Also this past year, thirty members of the Tech AIA 
attended the annual Texas Society of Architects Convention 







t" "'JU' '"— 'P 




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in Houston. Other delegates represented Tech at the national 
conventions held in Portland, Oregon, and Honolulu, Hawaii, 
and at the executive board meeting of the Associated Stu- 
dent Chapters in Washington, D.C. 

AIA members took field trips to local architects' of- 
fices and heard well-known speakers sponsored in con- 
junction with the Oklahoma and New Mexico chapters. 
Among these speakers was Jim Tittle whose house designs 
have appeared in Playboy magazine. The AIA held Brown 
Bag seminars once a week. These were a series of in- 
formal luncheons with various campus professors and 
local architects as speakers. Future plans of the organiza- 
tion include a landscaping project for the new governor's 
mansion in Austin, upon its completion. 

Other officers for the year were Terrance Brown, vice- 
president; Richard Bray, treasurer; James McKinney, sec- 
retary ; and Robert Troy, faculty sponsor. 



Larry Anthony 
Jim Ardrey 
Vernon Berry 
Robert Blank 
Duane Bradshaw 
Morris Brown 
Terrance Brown 
Robert Cummings 



Panayiota Dallis 
Michael Eager 
William Echols 
Ronald Fox 
Richard Gardner 
Terence Golda 
Charles Harker 
Jerry Harper 



Thomas Hatch 
Grady Jennings 
Jim Kollaer 
Brian McGauley 
James McKinney 
Jerry McPowell 
Jeanne MoUer 
Charles Morgan 



Terry O'Conor 
John Reynolds 
Otis Reynolds 
Grant Saint Claire 
Everett Spaeth 
Stephen Souter 
Dee Swope 
David Thompson 





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David Van Deven 
James White 
Ned White 
Curtis Willard 
James Wilson 
Lawrence Wood 



ii 



Future 39 



Tau Beta Pi Exemplifies 
Distinguished Scholarship 



Tau Beta Pi recognizes symboli- 
cally those outstanding junior and 
senior students who have conferred 
honor upon their Alma Mater by distin- 
guished scholarship and exemplary 
character as undergraduates in en- 
gineering, or by their attainments as 
alumni in the field of engineering. 
The organization includes members 
from all engineering departments and 
allows students and faculty in these 
departments to exchange various ideas 
and views. 

This year Tau Beta Pi sponsored 
a Slide Rule Seminar, an academic 
recruiting program for high school stu- 
dents interested in engineering. They 
also sent over two hundred letters to 
National Merit Scholarship winners 
publicizing Texas Tech and the op- 
portunities that can be found on the 
Tech campus. 

Officers this year were: John R. 
Baumgardner, president; Sam Lee, 
vice-president ; Norman Glen and David 
Marrow, secretaries. Faculty include: 
Dr. D. J. Helmers, Dr. Arnold Gully, 
Dr. Magne Knistiansen and Mr. Horace 
MacKenzie. 



Mike Barrett 
Carl Benson 
Bill Byrd 



James Moore 
Terry Myers 
Ed Navarro 
Rex Nelson 
Jimmie Reaves 
Ronnie Schroeder 



Bill Seale 
Carl Sirles 
Kenneth Smith 
Michael Starch 
Richard Stephenson 
Louis Sterne 



Mark Stiggins 
James Szenasi 
James Thompson 




fcitlSi 



4<'> Future 



DELTA PHI EPSILON 

• International in Achievement 



»♦ 




11 

Charles- Adams 




Jim Angle 




Michael Blair 





Jav Carter 



Steven Donaldson 





David Kennemer 




Terry Lyons 




Pat NichoU 



Richard Plattsmisr 



¥ 





The Chi Iota Chapter of Delta Phi Epsilon, the na- 
tional professional foreign service fraternity, was established 
at Texas Tech in 1966. Since then, it has grown rapidly 
and made much progress. The fraternity is for men in- 
terested in careers in foreign service and international 
trade, many of whom will play an important part in the 
future in a field vitally important to the nation. 

The chapter has had many projects and activities 
throughout the year, including speakers from international 
fields, participation in intramural sports, and open forums. 
This year Delta Phi Epsilon sponsored a trip to Houston 
and the HemisFair, won the "outstanding demonstration" 
award in the Mock Political Convention, and held their 
annual Founder's Day Banquet. 

Members receive the satisfaction of participation in an 
outstanding world wide organization with people of mu- 
tual interests, and receive help in securing future jobs 
from members throughout the world. 

Officers for this fraternity were: Bill Bankston, presi- 
dent; Andy Tibbets, vice-president; Joe Morganti, secretary; 
Ron Moore, treasurer; and Mike Blair, pledge trainer. 






Randall LeCocq 



Joseph Morganti 



Ronald Moore 




Jon Pipkin 



Keith Snedeker 



Andy Tibbets 





=53 



Arthur Stevens 





Kurt Apelt 




Gary Counts 




Stanley Myles 




Ralph Solis 




Robert Wekerle 



Paul Whitman 



Dr. T. Karl Wversching 



Future 41 



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DR. FRED RIGBY 



Graduate School 
*' Revolves Around Research 



Tech now offers Ph.D.'s in four- 
teen different departments, including 
biology, chemistry, chemical engineer- 
ing, civil engineering, electrical engi- 
neering, English, geosciences, govern- 
ment, history, industrial engineering, 
mathematics, mechanical engineering, 
physics, and psychology. Two schools 
offer the doctors degree, Education 
and Business Administration. Newest 
of the doctoral programs available are 
a Doctor of Business Administration 
degree and a Ph.D. in biology, both 
offered at Texas Tech for the first 
time in 1967. A doctoral degree in 
Latin is in the planning stage and 
will hopefully be instilled in the near 
future. Other, more far range plans 
include doctoral programs in the fields 
of Home Economics, Agriculture, and 
Spanish. 

Research projects play a major role 
in graduate work. Tech's Graduate 
School is now involved in well over 
one hundred research projects, each of 
which is vital to the education of par- 
ticular individuals. The proposal by 
president Grover E. Murray for an 
International Center for Arid and Semi- 
Arid Land Studies at Tech opened 
new fields of research such as soil 
management, architecture, and plant 
research. 

For the first time this year, Tech 
has received an appropriation from the 
Texas legislature for a specific re- 
search project. Of the $800,000 appro- 
priated for research at Tech by the 
legislature, much of it was tagged for 
research in the area of brush control. 
A few of the many other areas of 
research include chemical projects on 
celestial bodies and their composure, 
a study of mites by the biology depart- 
ment, and liberal arts projects dealing 
with authors, literature, and historical 
diggings. 

Projects such as these, covering 
numerous fields and going into minute 
detail, are understandably expensive. 
Tech now uses three to four times 
more money exclusively for research 
than four years ago. There are three 
principal sources from which Tech 
gains money for these projects. The 
state legislature each year grants a 




Dr. Lawrence Graves serves as Associate Dean of the Graduate School 



Dr. Robert Packard, Assistant Dean of Research, is responsible for the coordination of 
research projects. 




Future 43 



Graduate School 
Continued 



specific amount of money to each col- 
lege for research. Last year Tech re- 
ceived $200,000 from the state, as com- 
pared to $460,000 received this year 
in addition to grants for brush control 
studies. Another principal source of 
research funds is private donations. 
The third source of Tech's money for 
research is from outside agencies in- 
terested in experimentation in a partic- 
ular field. This agency may make a 
contract with the university which must 
be signed by President Murray. Such 
an agency is the Welch Foundation, 
which supports projects in the field of 
chemistry. 

Coordinating the numerous re- 
search projects is the job of Dr. Robert 
Packart, assistant dean of research. 
He is aided by the administrative assis- 
tant for research, Mrs. Billie Richard- 
son. Dr. Lawrence Graves, associate 
dean of the Graduate School, helps Dr. 
Fred Rigby in his innumerable duties 
as dean of the school. Mrs. Irene Tem- 
ple fills the position of administrative 
assistant for the Graduate School. 

Tech's Graduate School staff pro- 
vides guidance for the ever-expanding 
graduate programs. With their aid, 
Texas Tech's Graduate School will con- 
tinue to grow and improve. 

The story of Texas Tech's grad- 
uate school is a story of growth. In 
the fields of both master's and doc- 
toral programs, as well as in research 
projects, the graduate program has 
made many recent advancements. 

The school felt its first burst of 
growth in the 1950's with the passage 
of a Texas law, since amended, re- 
quiring teachers to have master's de- 
grees. In the late fifties and early six- 
ties, the graduate school experienced 
another period of rapid advancement 
following a slight drop-off in enroll- 
ment due to the Korean War. Since 
that time, the graduate program has 
seen nothing but growth and expansion. 

In 1966, Tech was voted by the 
State College Coordination Board one 
of the four state-supported universities 
to keep her doctoral program. Dr. 
Fred Rigby, Dean of the Graduate 
School, indicates that this program 
is now growing in enrollment and in 
programs offered. 





Administrative Assistant of the Graduate School 
is Mrs. Irene Temple. 



Mrs. Billie Richardson works as Administra- 
tive Assistant for Research. 



Graduate School Shows Yearly Increase 
in Number of Degrees Granted 



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1200 



900 



GOO 



300 




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44 Future 





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Carol of Lights - 

A window to the 
story of Tech 



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Vol. 42 No. 8 1967-68 

CONTENTS 

OPINION AND COMMENT 
O Editorials 2 

President's comment on year 

NEWS AND FEATURES 
Registration 3 

18,646 enroll in fall 

Newsfronts 6 

Football, Carol of Lights, 
Housing Protest, Rodeo 

Homecoming 1967 13 

"Tech — Pointing to the Future" 

Tech Cheerleaders 18 

spirit of the Raiders 

Red Raider 20 

A Proud Tradition 

Tech Union 21 

A place to relax 

World Affairs Conference 

Miss Mademoiselle 30 

Devorah Russell 

University Speakers 34 

New Interest in Humanities 

Features 36 

Dorothy Pijan 
Dean James Allen 

Mr.and Miss Texas Tech 38 

John Scovell, Diane King 

University Theater 40 

A year of drama and comedy 

Miss Lubbock 44 

. . . calls for Peggy Kincannon 

Mock Political 

Convention 45 

^^ Republicans nominate Tower 

Spring Elections 46 

They come like the plague 

Graduation 48 

The end of four years 

Miscellany 52 



Hljj EDITOR'S NOTE 

The life of a Tech student reflects many things. He started 
iiis year with registration, and for many this was a trauma. 
With the start of classes, a routine settled in, and part of this 
routine was football games. Tech's season was an exciting one, 
as the Raiders defeated Texas and were televised in November 
as they beat the Arkansas Razorbacks. The year rolled along 
with usual high winds, and not-so-usual snowstorms. The Carol 
of Lights ushered in an exciting Christmas holiday, followed 
closely by finals. 

Spring semester saw men students rebel against the 
change in their housing policies. The Senate initiated a bus 




system, and teacher evaluations were held for the first time. 
A Mock Political Convention, sponsored by Tech Forensic 
Union, nominated John Tower for President. The Union spon- 
sored the World Affairs Conference, with international figures 
speaking on "The Soviet Bloc: Evolution in World Affairs." 
Greek Week was initiated this year; University Sing and 
Tech Rodeo colored late spring with their hard work and 
rewarding performances. 

LIFE Magazine attempts to reflect the many faces of the 
Techsan, as he works, plays, and studies, or to put it more 
simply — lives his life. 

Many people have made this possible. Mr. Bill Dean and 
Mrs. Jean Finley have used an amazing amount of patience 
and resourcefulness. Co-editors Beverly Hunt and Ronnie Lott 
worked at making deadlines and helping out in time of need. 
Johnny Shipman and his staff of photographers get the medal 
of honor for our wonderful pictures. Special thanks go to 
LIFE'S staff. Tom Scott was invaluable in drawing excellent 
lay-outs. Eren Johnson worked in all areas, but her specialty 
was the Union. Rita Downing was always on hand for copy 
writing or a little typing. Many people across campus helped 
to make LIFE a reality. To all these wonderful people go an 
abundance of "Thank You's." 

But most of all, there goes a thanks to the Tech students. 
Without you, this magazine would not exist, because this is 
your Life. 



Carla Dunn, Editor 



U\e 1 



mS EDITORIALS 



WHAT IS "UPTIGHT U"? by Grover Murray 

University campuses of today all too following orders, 

often seem to be divided into two camps Other values missing from "Uptight 

of opposing forces comprised of stu- U" include consideration, tolerance, gen- 



There is talk these days about the 
"student problem" on America's college 
and university campuses. The popular 
print has much to say about the subject, 
and the situation is debated in the legis- 
lative chamber. Even learned men turn 
a handsome profit with their discourses 
concerning it. Much bad, and very little 
good, is accomplished in the name of the 
"student problem." 

It is almost as though the "stu- 
dent problem" were some kind of sick- 
ness afflicting the body of higher edu- 
cation, a diseased organ perhaps requir- 
ing major surgery. The rest of the body 
is healthy and vigorous and would be 
much better off without its ailing mem- 
ber. 

It would be the epitome of hypoc- 
risy not to concede that there are situa- 
tions in which certain elements of the 
student body are not constructive and 
worthy contributors to the educational 
process. Perhaps, however, where this 
is so it might be that therapy is called 
for, not surgery ! 

But in the meantime, the notion 
that all is well except for the students 
is patently absurd. The fact is, that 
"sick" students may often be a result 
and not a cause of faculty/administration 
arrogance, lack of empathy or selfish in- 
difference. 



dents on the one hand and faculty/ad- 
ministration on the other. 

"Uptight U," to lapse into the 
more popular phraseology, might be a 
fitting and apt name. 

Social critics and historians would 
offer their theories, and failing this, it 

would be easy to fall back upon the old 

cliches and cry "communications gap" 

or "generation gap" or some other "gap" 

in an attempt to explain the alleged gulf. 

One side might point to "student 
power" and a growing awareness of the 
world and the student's place in it as 
the source of the conflict; the other side 
would counter with "in loco parentis" 
and a failure to assign responsibility. 

Of all the institutions in our society, 
the true university ought to be the one 
place where comfortable conformity is 
less important than stimulating a taste 
for spiritual and intellectual adventure. 

If we are prepared to agree on some 
of the definitions, perhaps we can agree 
on some of the values obviously missing 
from the picture of "Uptight U." 

For example, discipline should be 
involved. The best kind of discipline, 
maybe the only really useful kind, is 
self-discipline; everything else is merely 



erosity, integrity, creativity, responsi- 
bility, dignity, and courage. 

A catch-all word for all these is 
decency — honesty, if you will — that 
doesn't require monitors to enforce; 
cleanliness that has more to do with one's 
insides than his outsides; respect for 
one's self and for others; dependability 
that gives others the assurance that one 
can be counted on when he's needed; 
loyalty and the ability to love which 
doesn't mean weak and namby-pamby 
affection, but the ability to accept peo- 
ple as they are, to admire their good 
qualities, and to support them where 
they are weak or tired or uncertain. 

Today's students stand on the apex 
of all the educational advances which 
preceded them. Nothing is beyond 
their reach, and the world belongs to 
them. 

If the image of "Uptight U" can 
be changed, if differences between op- 
posing forces can be resolved, it can 
serve as an example of wisdom, toler- 
ance, and discipline which will grow in 
importance as the catalyst which makes 
a meaningful compound of life and 
learning. 



67-68 SENATE SEES CHANGE by Max Blakney 



The role of student government on 
college campuses across the nation is a 
vastly changing one. Student govern- 
ment at Texas Tech has undergone 
many changes for the good during the 
past few years. 

We have moved from a student 
council , system, which dealt with the 
all-school trip and similar matters, to a 
truly governing body. During this past 
year the Student Senate was involved 
in issues such as student housing, wom- 
en's rights, campus transportation, course 
and teacher evaluation, and a number of 
other issues of vital interest to the stu- 
dtnts. 



This year, for the first time, a good 
number of visitors attended Senate meet- 
ings. These students realized that the 
Student Senate was working for them, 
and they were interested in observing 
the processes of student government, to 
see how it could affect them. 

Through my office, I have attempt- 
ed to speak out for the students when- 
ever and wherever possible. With regard 
to the housing issue, I believe that a 
policy can be developed that will give the 
students an opportunity to decide for 
themselves where they will live. It is 
most important that this policy be con- 
sistently applied year after year so that 



the students will know what the rules 
will be for more than one semester at a 
time. 

I have enjoyed working with Presi- 
dent Murray this year. He is, in my 
opinion, a friend of the students. I would 
only urge that student government lead- 
ers be asked in the future to take part 
in decision-making concerning student 
life, rather than their being forced to 
"fight" for changes after decisions have 
been made. 

It has been a pleasure serving the 
students as President of the Student As- 
sociation, and I am sure that the newly 
elected officers and Senate will have an 
eventful and prosperous year. 



II 



2 Life 



L'ptlght 

sponsi- 
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Wity 



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Registration: 

An Awkward Lack of Individuality 



Life 3 




A Desperate Feeling: No Classes 



4 !-i[e 



' 







Registration entails many phases 
emphasizing waiting in lines, buy- 
ing books, and registering cars. 
In every aspect, the Tech student 
is one in many, and as the en- 
rollment swells on the Tech cam- 
pus, the student tends to lose his 
individuality. Lines of people and 
longer lines of cars flood the cam- 
pus, and it is a rare moment that 
the student can find a moment alone 
to think. 



««^ 



Fall registration at Texas Tech saw 
18,646 students register under a new 
system. In the past, students raced from 
building to building picking up class 
tickets and paying fees. Under the new 
method, registration was centralized in 
Lubbock Coliseum. 

Techsans viewed the change with 
mixed emotions. One girl commented, 
"I liked not standing in the long 
lines that always meant pushing and 
shoving." Criticism included the use of 



screens to make out schedules and the 
lack of seats when filling out forms. 
The remark "There were bottlenecks that 
should be worked out, but on the whole 
it was much easier and faster than be- 
fore," seemed to be the opinion of most 
students. 

As the Tech student registered in 
the fall of 1967, he was one in thou- 
sands and he felt an awkward lack of 
individuality. 



Ufe 5 



Techsans HlJ^ on the Newsfronts of Tech 

Aid Fire 
Victims 

Residents of Chitwood Hall were 
given a scare September 19 when a room 
on the 12th floor caught fire, tempo- 
rarely trapping about 30 occupants. 

The fire, started by an unknown 
source, blazed 45 minutes before Lub- 
bock firemen brought it under control. 
Twenty-two residents and 6 firemen 
were hospitalized for smoke inhalation 
and shock. Evacuation took place before 
anyone was seriously injured. 

Wing meetings were in session 
when someone yelled "Fire!" One girl 
described the floor as "temporary bed- 
lam." Several girls barricaded themselves 
in a room and firemen had to break the 
door to rescue them. 

Aiding with the fire were men 
from nearby Weymouth Hall and the 
Saddle Tramps. These students assisted 
in rescuing the girls, calming them, 
and offering artificial respiration. Fire- 
men praised the efficient action of the 
young men. 




I 



» ^ 



< 




Longhorns 

Become 

Shorthorns 

An elated Red Raider team opened 
conference play by soundly defeating the 
Texas Longhorns 19-13. The game, 
played at Memorial Stadium in Austin, 
was the first to be won by Tech in 13 
years. 

Raider fans went wild after the 
nerve-racking game. Shouts of "We're 
No. 1" were frequently heard as Tech- 
sans held a victory march through down- 
town Lubbock. Some 7,500 excited fans 
met the Raiders at the airport, forcing 
the plane to land in Amarillo. With the 
victory bells in the tower proudly ring- 
ing, it was generally agreed at Tech that 
this was the year for the Longhorns to 
become Shorthorns. 



» 



Life 



Tucker Lands All-American Bid 

Tech's Fourth 
All-American 




Phil Tucker, 6 ft., 235 lb. senior 
was a major constituent of the Red 
Raider football offensive of 1967. Tab- 
bed by Coach King as one of the best 
offensive guards in the conference. 
Tucker demonstrated his skills through- 
out the season. 

Like most able football players. 
Tucker had a dream of someday being 
an All-American. As Tucker stated, "All 
one can ever really do is hope." But after 
being named to the Newspaper Enter- 
prise Association All-American team, he 
strongly vouched that dreams do come 
true. 

Tucker was the only member of 
the Southwest Conference to be named 
to the NEA team. He followed Red 
Raiders E. J. Holub, David Parks, and 
Donny Anderson on the list of Tech 
football greats. 

When asked about his hopes for the 
future, Tucker mentioned pro ball and 
coaching. 



(• 



Jr. Techsan 
Day Treats 
Youth 



Junior Techsan Day, Junior Coun- 
cil's major fall service project, honored 
80 youth. They were residents of Buck- 
ner's Baptist Children's Home and Lub- 
bock Children's Home. The honorees 
were treated to the Baylor-Tech football 
game and to reception at Chitwood 
Snackbar. Each was accompanied by 
two Tech students who signed up to 
take the child to the game. 

Many of the boys agreed that the 
highlight of their day was talking to 
several of the Tech players after the 
game. One 10-year-old boy was selected 
as a Junior Saddle Tramp, which en- 
titled him to a special Tramp shirt and 
a ride in the Tramp car. 




Life 7 




I 



A Blaze 
of Glory- 
The Carol 
of Lights 



The Carol of Lights program, 
which initiates the Christmas season on 
the Tech campus, was held December 5 
at the Science Quadrangle. 

This was the 10th Annual Carol 
of Lights, which is sponsored by the 
Women's Residence Counsel. Dorm 
choirs were featured singing Christmas 
carols with audience participation. 

The program ended with the turn- 
ing on of over 17,000 lights outlining 
the major academic buildings. 

A new feature added this year was a 
Christmas tree donated by the Associa- 
tion of Women Students. It was located 
north of Memorial Circle. The tree, 
which towered nearly 60 feet, glowed 
with lights furnished by AWS. 

8 Life 



m 



I* 




i 



Tech Me 

Protest 

Housing 



Some 500 students staged a rally 
to protest the men's housing policy for 
the spring semester. 

Due to the vacancies in men's dor- 
mitories, and especially Coleman Hall, 
which was completely vacant, the Board 
of Directors required all men to live on 
campus except those with approved 
work permits, doctor's excuses, or those 
living with relatives. This decision re- 
versed a short-lived policy that senior 
men could live off campus. 

By requiring these men students to 
move back on campus, the economic 
strain of paying the bonds for dormi- 
tories would .be lessened. This idea of 
keeping dorms full in order to help pay 
for the bonds has been in effect since 
1934. 

Several suggestions were offered 
by the demonstration speakers, including 
a letter-writing campaign and contacting 
the American Civil Liberties Union about 
taking the students' case. 

New Buses 
Lighten 
the Load 

The Student Senate was successful 
in the Spring semester in beginning a bus 
system which ran on the main streets 
of the campus. The new innovation was 
financed by student traffic tickets and 
a raise of one dollar in student fees. 

The bus system was divided into 
three routes, the Red, Green, and Yellow. 
Each route ran frofn 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
on class days. 

The niain advantage of the system 
was that all buses went by the Lubbock 
Municipal Auditorium, where many 
Tech students had class. The new system 
proved so successful, that in the future 
more buses will hopefully be added. 



Life 9 




Pageant 
Sparkles 

With Miss 
America 



Miss America, Debra Dene 
Barnes, brought a special luster to the 
Miss Lubbock Pageant. She served as 
Mistress of Ceremonies during part of 
the program, and presented question? 
to each of the finalists. Miss Barnes 
also played her title-winning arrange- 
ment of "Born Free." 

Selected as Miss Lubbock was 
Pasadena co-ed Peggy Kincannon. Her 
talent was singing the title song from 
"Thoroughly Modern Millie." Her court 
was Devorah Russell, first runner-up, 
and Linda Jo Taylor, Kay Hayden, and 
Lj.ida Austin. 



Charges 

Filed in 
Murder 



Charges of murder with malice 
were filed Wednesday, March 13, 
against 23-year-old graduate student 
Benjamin Lach. Police said Lach had 
signed a three-page statement in con- 
nection with the near decapitation of 
Mrs. Sarah Alice Morgan, a Tech 
cleaning woman. Mrs. Morgan was 
found in a Tech biology laboratory on 
the night of Dec. 4, 1967. 

Lach originally became a suspect 
in the case when a similarity between 
Lach and a police composite sketch 
was reported early in the spring se- 
mester. 

On March 12, Dr. Michael Ry- 
lander of the biology department re- 
ported that his office had been entered 
early that morning. A master key to 
all offices in the Science building had 
been taken the night of the murder. 

The break-in led to an all-night 
surveillance of the office by police. 
When Lach attempted to enter the of- 
fice the morning of the 13, he was 
met by detectives. Although he eluded 
them there, he was finally appre- 
hended in west Lubbock that same 
morning. 




• 



Lije 



Greek Week 1 968 — 

Greeks Seek Common Ideals 



9 



ipre- 
iame 



h 



The Tech campus saw another first this year as Panhellenic and Interfra- 
ternity Council sponsored Greek Week, held March 28-31. 

Workshops were held in sorority and fraternity lodges. These sessions 
concerned such topics as public relations, pledge education, and scholarship. 
The leaders of each session were national officers from each group. 

The Little 500 Bike Race, sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega, was open to 
all campus groups. Alpha Delta Pi sorority took first place in women's division, 
and the Dolphins and Phi Kappa Psi fraternity tied for first in the men's di- 
vision. The All-Greek Talent Show was a non-competitive program in which 
the 22 Greek groups of Tech participated. 

Greek Week ended with the Greek Rededication Service. Dr. Benjamin F. 
Burns spoke at the service. 




I 



Life 11 



VIRGINIAN 
HIGHLIGHT 
OF TECH 
RODEO 

The 1968 Tech Rodeo, sponsored 
by the Texas Tech Rodeo Association, 
was held April 18, 19, and 20. The 
rodeo is held annually and various uni- 
versity and college students from Texas, 
New Mexico, and Oklahoma participat- 
ed. 

Along with the traditional rodeo 
events like calf roping and bronc riding, 
there were such unique events as Girls 
Breakaway and Girls Goat Tying. 

The main attraction of this year's 
rodeo was Doug McClure, better known 
as Trampas from the television series 
"The Virginian." He rode and per- 
formed during the 3-day rodeo. 




West Side, Natives Capture Sing 



Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phi Kap- 
pa Psi won the Grand Sweepstakes tro- 
phy in University Sing this year with 
a rendition of songs from "West Side 
Story." Their performance also won first 
for the mixed division. 



12 Life 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon won first 
place in the fraternity division and the 
Special Judges' trophy for originality and 
composition for their arrangement of 
songs from the South Seas. Taking first 
place in the sorority division. Alpha Phi 



sang a medley, "Going Out of My 
Head." 

The Sing is sponsored by Phi Mu 
Alpha. This group of music majors 
sang a medley of songs from the hit 
show "Camelot." 



• 



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be^t 




Launching Homecoming weekend 
at Texas Tech was the crowning of 
Chris Adrean as 1967 Homecoming 
Queen. Miss Adrean, a senior physical 
education major from Lubbock, was 
chosen from over 30 candidates by 
the student body. She was sponsored 
by Kappa Kappa Psi. Her many school 
activities include being head majorette 
for the Red Raider band and rush chair- 
man for Delta Delta Delta sorority. The 
queen's court consisted of Susan Davis, 
Jan Glenn, Diane Naylor and Sherrill 
Reagan. Miss Adrean commented to her 
subjects that she felt lucky to have been 
chosen and that her second greatest thrill 
would be to see Tech win the Cotton 
Bowl. 

HOMECOMING 
1967 
"TECH - 
POINTING 
TO THE 
FUTURE" 



JJfe 13 








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; i Life 



' 



ORGANIZATIONS FAN VICTORY FLAMES 
WITH PEP RALLY, PARADE, AND HIGH SPIRIT 



« 



9 



Friday night's pep rally was the 
biggest of the year, with more than 
3,000 Raider fans attending the bonfire. 
The monstrosity, built west of Wiggins 
Complex, was the brainchild of the 
Tyrian Rifles and the Counterguerilla 
Unit. Beginning at five on Thursday, 
they erected two and one half stories 
by blast-off time. 

Excitement began as Homecoming 
Queen Chris Adrean set off a string of 
firecrackers that lit the bonfire. A Rice 
Owl, perched atop the woodpile, was 
roasted to cinders. The traditional as- 
pects of the Raider Band, Saddle 



Tramps, cheerleaders, and fans worked 
to spark team spirit. A surprise visit 
was paid by the Red Raider. For add- 
ed support, the Spirit Stick, usually giv- 
en to the group with the most spirit, 
was awarded to the football team. Of- 
ficially -ending the pep rally was the 
igniting of a sign of colored fireworks. 
Provided by the Saddle Tramps, a large 
Double T and the words "Give 'Em 
Hell" glowed for a Raider victory. 

Announced at the pep rally were 
the winners of the dorm decorations. 
Traditionally, these decorations are built 



in front of each dorm and are judged 
for artistic originality. In keeping with 
the Homecoming theme of ""Tech — 
Pointing to the Future," the winner in 
the women's division was Knapp Hall. 
Their theme, '"Point for Progress," pre- 
dicted Tech's hopeful medical school. 
In the men's division, Bledsoe Hall 
took top honors with the idea ""Still 
Rarin' to Grow," while Weymouth and 
Chitwood Halls placed first in the dou- 
bles division. Their decoration showed 
Old Red gazing into a crystal ball, and 
was entitled "Looking Into the Future." 



i 



k 




Homecoming 1967 truly saw "Tech — Pointing to the Future." Above (on 
opposite page) is Knapp Hall's winning dorm decoration, with their theme 
"Point for Progress," predicting Tech's hopeful medical school. Below is the 
Goin' Band from Raider Land as they present one of their fabulous shows 
on Homecoming day. 



As enthusiartic Raider fans look on, head- 
cheerleader Ron Todd presents the Spirit Stick 
to co-captain Jerry Turner as an added show 
of support. 



Life 15 



The spirit of 
victory is high 



Homecoming is a joyous time: a parade, a 
bonfire, and an exciting game. It is a time 
when Tech's exes return to relive old mem- 
ories and to see how Tech has grown. For 
all concerned it is a week-end looked for- 
ward to and then long remembered.. 

Queen Chris Adrean reflects this feeling of 
a wonderful week-end to all who behold her, 
especially to her loyal subject to the right. 
The flames of one of Tech's largest bonfires 
show the spirit of the Techsan as he hopes 
for a Raider victory over the Rice Owls. 






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24-10 WIN OVER OWLS HIGHLIGHTS WEEK-END 






9 



"Tech-Pointing to the Future," the 
Homecoming theme, was portrayed in 
the Saturday morning parade. It started 
in downtown Lubbock and came onto 
Broadway, ending at Tech's Southwest 
Conference Circle. Winners of the float 
contest were announced after the parade 
and again at half-time Saturday after- 
noon. 

Taking sweepstakes was sorority 
Sigma Kappa, whose theme was "No 
Step Too Great for Tech". The float 
symbolized the acquisition of schools 
of Law and Medicine. Other winners 



announced were the sorority division, 
Alpha Chi Omega, first and Alpha 
Phi second. In fraternity division. Phi 
Kappa Psi and Kappa Alpha won first 
and second places respectively. Taking 
the top two places in the campus divi- 
sion were American Society of Agri- 
culture Engineers and Air Force ROTC. 
Also taking part in Saturday morning's 
parade were various Tech organizations 
and their sweethearts. Leading the pa- 
rade was Homecoming Queen Chris 
Adi;ean and her court. 



A capacity crowd of an estimated 
45,150 packed Jones Stadium on a 
beautiful Saturday afternoon. Ecstatic 
fans watched the Red Raiders end a 
colorful weekend of Homecoming ac- 
tivities with a victory of 24-10 over 
the Rice Owls. It was a very exciting 
and satisfying weekend for both stu- 
dents and exes, as exes traveled many 
miles to see the Raiders' victory and to 
revisit their growing alma mater. Home- 
coming '67 left a promise of a bigger 
and better Texas Tech. 



i9 




A Raider victory would be impossible with- 
out the support of the Tech student. Some 
of their most loyal fans are the Saddle 
Tramps, Tech's spirit organization. The 
Tramps are on hand at every pep rally and 
game but they work especially hard be- 



hind the scenes to let the Raiders know that 
Tech is behind them 100 per cent. Dick 
Rooney and his date Elaine Hardin display 
the emotions of a tense game against Rice, 
which the Raiders won 24-10. 



Life 17 




18 Life 



CHEERLEADERS 



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Ste?S*-TSi.^ 



^^' 



EDDIE BROOME 
RON TODD ^ 

MARK CORDRftY / 



^lAf 



Life 19 




#i 



Fans at Texas Tech's first Gator Bowl engagement in 1954 
were held in a stunned silence as they watched the unexpected scene 
of a masked rider, red cape flying, charge around the field. This 
marked the beginning of the famous Texas Tech Red Raider 
tradition. 

This year Doug Hollar, senior agricultural student from 
Guthrie, donned the uniform of the Red Raider. Hollar rode 
Qiarcoal Cody, a black gelding, who was donated to Texas Tech 
in 1964 by Bill Price. 

Hollar has served the tradition well, as the 1967-68 season 
ends his third and final year as the RED RAIDER. 



"Here he comes 
the Red Raider!" 



1^ 



20 Life 



T 



Union Adds a 
Touch of Magic 



Popular entertainers all to add a touch of magic . . . 

Glenn Yarborough thrilled Tech audiences in February with 
his plaintive ballads and down-to-earth humor. Los Indies Tra- 
bajaros, Brazilian brothers wearing native costiomes, strummed and 
sang favorites like "Maria Elena." During Tech Fiesta, the Buck- 
inghams played for the All-School Dane?. 



Ill* 




Lije 21 




#' 



As part-time ambassadors of good 
will, the members of the hospitality 
committee stayed busy all year long. 
Their many activities included service 
projects, Christmas parties for the fac- 
ulty, the Carol of Lights reception, a 
bridle show, receptions after programs, 
and Union Week. 

The committee members were Kathy 
Church, J. Lynn Hamilton, Cynthia 
Merrill, Merle Chernosky, Pie Pisano, 
Debbie Campbell, Debe Dabney, Becca 
Wray, Carol Story, Barbie Becker, Joanie 
Brantley, Joan Williams — Co-Chm., 
Betty Bergner, Cheryl Baldwin — Chm., 
Gaylene Pfeffer, Claudia Lewis, Judy 
Harrelson, Jane Wallace, Margaret 
Brinell, Sherry Kirkland, Diane Hat- 
chett, Linda Hendrix, Carol Snodgrass, 
Chuck Ray, Jan Hood, Milton Wilson, 
Jimmie Balch, John Perrin, Lou Scog- 
gins, Steve Watt, Gay Yamini, Rob 
Gentry, and Barbara Drake. 

During the past year the Fine 
Arts committee presented several per- 
formances in different fields of the 
arts: Rob Inglis, who did a rendition 
of the Canterbury Tales; tenor George 
Shirley; a Suzanne Aker dance; and 
a psychedelic demonstration. A Fine 
Arts Festival ran from April 16 to 



22 Life 




} 



9 

J 
i 



of rii 
were 
foreij 
natio; 
plore: 
on " 

(seat 



i 



May 13. 

Members of the committee were 
Susan Glover, Cynthia Westbrook, Sus- 
an Anthony, Kay Galbraith, Becky 
Shoemaker — Asst. Chm., Linda Gober, 
Sharon Smith, Trudy Putteet, Aleta 



Owens, Helen Sisco — Chm., Jamie 
Brewer, Becky Warren, Sharon Thomp- 
son, Sheila Pinson, Mike Tindall, Jerry 
Schopper, Betty Garrett, Don Stapleton, 
Linda Paige, Suzanne Adams, and Claire 
Gillespie. 



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Awai 
comir 
onef 
of til, 
COlUlci 

fsentii 
Confen 



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Foreign films, ' Vietnam debates, 
and noon forums on the revolutions 
of rising expectations in Latin America 
were just part of the wide variety of 
foreign material presented by the inter- 
national interests committee. Famed ex- 
plorer and author Pierre Hallet spoke 
on "Witchcraft in Africa." 

Members of the committee were 
(seated above) Nancy Holland, Robert 



WhitehiU— Chm., Nan Jones, Betsy 
Tyson, Wanda Chandler, Pat Coil, Judy 
Shipp, Patsy Glover, (second row) 
Harold Finney, David Brown, Mariellen 
Showalter, Lucy Childress, Lynda Dar- 
den, Barbara Hansen, Barbara Miller, 
Carol Bowes, Trey Harbert, Pam Oakes, 
Darla Rose, Mary Barnett, Lou Thur- 
man, Jim Ward, (third row) Alynda 
Mauldin, Fredna Tillery. 




All the decorations for the Union 
Awards Banquet, Union Week, Home- 
coming, and ticket booths such as the 
one for "Little Abner" were the work 
of the art and design council. The 
council also entered an exhibition rep- 
resenting Tech in the Region Twelve 
Conference for Unions. The exhibition 



was a large shadow box entitled "Take 
a Look Into Tech Union," and fea- 
tured primarily the International Fair. 
Members were Sharon Kuroki, Sharon 
Jones, Ray McWilliams, Carla Hudgins 
— Chm., Sandi Busch, Angela Cunning- 
ham, Marilyn Benak, and Paula Patton. 



DQIthe 

UNION 

A Hub of 
Activity — 
A Place 
to Relax 



The Tech Union provided both a 
hub of activity and a place to relax. 
Between classes the Techsan found a 
place to visit with friends over a coke, 
eat a meal, study, or watch TV. Later in 
the day he attended club meetings, and 
enjoyed dances, movies, and programs 
sponsored by the Union committees. 
These committees, selected annually to 
carry out the various functions of the 
Union, were under Program Director 
Mrs. Dorothy Pijan. 

Besides providing many facilities 
for student and faculty use, the main 
purpose of the Union was to sponsor 
programs to supplement the student's 
classroom education. To accomplish this 
objective, an organization called the 
Tech Union program council, composed 
of Tech students, was formed to sponsor 
educational, cultural, social, and recre- 
ational programs throughout the year. 
This program and the many Union fa- 
cilities provided the Tech students with 
a home away from home at the living 
room of the campus, their Union. 




. 



Ufe 23 




Taking the place of the Model 
United Nations this year was the World 
Affairs Conference. The World Affairs 
committee worked toward one goal, a 
conference which was presented March 
7-9. The topic for discussion in the 
conference was The Soviet Bloc. In con- 
nection with this topic there was student 
participation, and several speakers and 



seminars were presented. 

Members of the committee were 
Dave Hancock, Janie Kinney, Tom 
Walsh, David Bawcom, Claire Gillespie, 
Mary Lynn Anderson, Nan Martin, Tom 
Melton, Dr. Traylor, advisor, Janie 
Harris, asst. chm., Mrs. Dorothy Pijan, 
Cathy Obriotti, Pat Coil, and Ronnie 
Brown, chairman. 



From jazz to comedy, the Special 
Events Committee brought many varied 
events to Tech. The first show presented 
this year was the Preservation Hall Band, 
the original Dixie Land Band, straight 
from New Orleans. The band gave one 
of its last performances here at Tech. 

"Li'l Abner," a musical comedy 
starring Tech students and sponsored 
by the Events committee, was presented 
in December. Among the special per- 
formers brought to Tech was popular 
singing star Glenn Yarbrough. For the 
first time this year Tech Fiesta was 
held. The Special Events committee 
sponsored the band which played for 
the All-School Dance. 

Members of this committee were 
Judy Murrah, Ron L. Park, Quixie 
Doran, Gary Clements, Edward Cooper, 
Jay Hagins, Debbie Love, Dovie Mor- 
gan, Betsy Bond, Patti Richards, Linda 
Hayes, Rosemarie Salvato, chairman, 
Kathy Newsom, Llewellyn Little, Kate 
Gully, Rita Thomas, Bettye Dejon, Kay 
Bateman, Beryl Hall, Billy Singleton, 
Beth Neeley, Curtis Forsbach, LuAnn 
Reeder, Suzanne Shaw, Asst. chm., Cindy 
Elwell, Ann Damron, Vicki Storseth, 
Dave Hancock, and Cherry Cole. 



#(9 




On the scene with both the con- 
troversy of student gripes and the cul- 
ture of fine arts was the Ideas and 
Issues Committee. Guest artists presented 
during the year were the nationally 
famous Paulene Meyers with her "The 



World of My America" and the well- 
known guitar concert artist Debu Chaud- 
huri. 

Members of, the committee were 
Nancy Laine, Candy Rohr, Karen Petti- 
grew, Sherron Rushing, Sharon Shaw, 



Joanne Johnson, Bonnie Horner^ Asst. 
chm., Tom Melton, Chm., Dave Starker, 
Don Pine, Jessica Jones, Mary Bum- 
pass, Ben Archer, Keaton Barker, Clint 
Owens, Ben Walker, Sarah Brooks, Liz 
Ator, Dan Pier, Coy Ballard, John 
Fletcher, Grant Foreman. 



24 Life 



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Jilu 
■the 



was 



for 



were 
mie 



Ann 



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Working in close connection with 
all other committees of the Union in 
order to assure a successful year was 
the Public Relations Council. The com- 
mittee was responsible for publicizing 
all the activities and events which came 
to the Union this year. This committee 
also published a quarterly news letter 
which was available to all Tech students. 
Entitled La Noticta, it included a calen- 
dar of events as well as feature articles 
on the more significant events. 

Members of the committee were 
Ellen Barton, Jan Crudgington, Jeanene 
Edwards, Elizabeth Schauer, Paula Ains- 
worth, Barbara Reynolds, Vernon Rae, 
Bryan Sims, Asst. chm., Craig Ains- 
worth, Chm., Beverly Johnson, and Jane 
Ogden. 



Life 25 




Director 

Supports 

Executive 



Serving as the supervisory and co- 
ordinating unit for all the Union com- 
mittees and their events was the exec- 
utive committee. Primarily its function 
was one of harmonizing intra- and 
inter-committee activities for the 10 
committees. Of special interest were 
two new events sponsored in the spring: 
the World Affairs Conference, which 
consisted of talks and seminars on "The 
Soviet Bloc: Evolution in World Af- 
fairs"; and Tech Fiesta, an all-school 
dance in conjunction with Greek Week. 

Members of the executive com- 
mittee were Sandra Stark, secretary-treas- 
urer; Bryan Sims, public relations coun- 
cil; Mary Lou Clements, vice president 
for personnel; Mike Riddle, president; 
Carla Hudgins, art and design council; 
and Johnny Walker, vice president for 
leadership. Serving as an advisor to the 
Executive Committee was Mrs. Dorothy 
Pijan, program director for the Union. 



t 



Another of the new committees 
formed through the Union was the lead- 
ership board. The purpose of this com- 
mittee was to initiate "group training 
dynaJTiics," to enable each student to 
know himself and the university better. 
To fulfill this purpose, the board worked 
closely with various organizations, in- 
cluding the Student Senate, Freshman 
Council, Wesley Foundation, and frater- 
nities and sororities. 

In February the National Hogg 
Foundation on Mental Health awarded 
$1,060 to the leadership board. The 
grant was used to' provide needed re- 
source people to work with the board 
members. 

Members of the board were Johnny 
Walker, Gwen Connelley, David Mc- 
Dougal, Don Henry, Rita Williams, 
Steve McNeese, Susie Jeter, Marcie 
Windier, Pam Hull, and Kathy Brown. 




til 



26 Uje 



(> 



of Union 
Plans of 
Committee 



The Tech Union, hke other facil- 
ities on the Tech campus, must be 
maintained and must have someone 
coordinate the activities taking place. 
This is the purpose of the staff in 
the Director's Office. No meeting, 
dance, or lecture is scheduled without 
the approval of the director; he sees that 
the event is placed on the calendar 
and that the best possible service is given. 
In his absence, these duties are per- 
formed by the assistant manager, who 
also reports on the operations and fi- 
nances of the Union to the administra- 
tion. 

The duties of the night manager 
include setting up rooms for organiza- 




tions, closing the snack bar, and lock- 
ing doors. To complete the staff and 
coordinate business affairs are the secre- 
tary and bookkeeper. 

The staff of the Union includes 



Joe Clark, night manager; Neal Chas- 
tain, assistant manager; Nelson Long- 
ley, director; Norma Daniel, reserva- 
tion secretary; and I.inda McCasland, 
bookkeeper. 




In conjunction with the Union, the 
dance committee sponsored many dances, 
including after-game dances, TGIF 
dances, and Homecoming dances. For 
Homecoming the Other Brothers and 
the Chessmen played in the Coliseum, 



while in the Union Ballroom the Tech 
Stage Band played for the Exes. 

Members of the committee were 
John Edwards, Sue Ann Sides, chmn., 
Susan Joiner, Everett Urech, Mary Dola- 
way, Janie Barrett, Bill Evans, Hedy 



Bailey, Flower Pring, Carol White, Jan 
Wilson; Celia Brow, Bob Reinart, Janell 
Adams, Virginia Parramore, Vivian In- 
gram, Brenda Jones, Cindy Waters, Cyn- 
thia Leisure, Byron Snyder, and Page 
Calhoun. 



Life 27 




Two of the principal speakers 
were Jerzy Michalowski, Polish Am- 
bassador to the United States, and 
Ambassador George Allen of the De- 
partment of State. (Pictured above) 
they chatted while being served by a 
girl dressed in a native costume of 
Russia. 

The other principal speakers were 
Corneliu Bogdan, Romanian Ambas- 
sador to the United States, Dr. Ferenc 



Nagy, former Prime Minister of Hun- 
gary, and Leon Volkov, contributing 
editor for Newsweek Magazine. 
These five men gave the four public 
addresses which were open to the pub- 
lic as well as the delegates, and the 
address at the Conference banquet. 

The topics chosen by speakers chal- 
lenged the listener to learn more about 
the Soviet Bloc. 




The conference also consisted of 
seminars given on various aspects of 
Russian history and culture. Seminar 
leaders came from universities all over 
the U.S. The purpose of the semi- 
nars was to provide vital background 



28 Life 



material for delegates so that they 
might better understand the principal 
speakers. However, the purpose on a 
grander scale was to disclose the na- 
ture of Russian past, current profile, 
and future. 



TECHSANS 
WITH THE 
The World • 

Through the 1968 World Affairs 
Conference, Tech students, along with 
students from other universities in 
Texas and the surrounding areas, were 
given the opportunity to have "an af- 
fair with the world." Five principal 
speakers and eleven seminar leaders 
not only enabled the delegates to gain 
information and a better understanding 
of the Soviet Bloc, but also gave them 
an insight into Russia's current pro- 
file, political disturbances, and future , 
potentialities. There were also views of 
Russian culture, background, educa- 
tion, and art. 

This was the first year the Union 
had sponsored such a conference. Mem- 
bers of the steering committee respoil- 
sible for the details of the Conference 
were Ronnie Brown, director; Janie 
Harris, asst. director; Kay Wil- 
kins, secretary; and Janie Kinney, 
speaker arrangements. Other necessi- 
ties were taken care of by the World 
Affairs Committee in cooperation with 
the other committees of the Union. 

It was held with the hope that 
those attending might gain an insight 
into an important phase of the inter- 
national scene. 



;; 




The Union Coronado Room was the scene 
of the World Affairs Conference Banquet. 
The buffet dinner included such Russian 
dishes as beef stroganoff, roast lamb, and 
red cabbage. President Grover Murray in- 
troduced the guest speaker Ambassador 
George Allen of the Department of State, 
who spoke on Communism and U.S. Foreign 
Policy. 



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were 
laf. 
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Jen 




HAVE AN AFFAIR 
WORLD IN 1968 
Affairs Conference 



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fa 

spoa- 
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Janie 
Wil- 
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"International Relations through Economic 
Science" was the topic of the third public 
address fiiven bv Mr. Corneliu Bogdan, Ro- 
manian Ambassador to the U.S. 



A purpose of the seminars was to describe the 
place that art serves in the Soviet Bloc. Dr. Eliza- 
beth Sasser, an art professor at Tech, showed 
slides to illustrate her point. 



/ 



fSCttt 

jjoqiitt. 
jussiii 










Life 29 



a 



. .Unusual. . .Groovy - 
Me Extravaganza Seeks 
Texas Tech's Most Beautiful Co-ed 



Appealing. 
Mademoise 



»» 



Among the hundreds of attractive 
girls at Texas Tech, a search was made 
to discover the tu'o most beautiful co- 
eds. Miss Mademoiselle was chosen 
from 255 entries, on the basis of her 
natural beauty and poise while mod- 
eling a bathing suit and an evening 
gown. Miss Playmate was selected from 
a bathing suit photograph submitted by 

various organizations. 

This pageant is sponsored annu- 
ally by Sigma Delta Chi, the profes- 
sional journalism society for men. 
Judges were Mrs. Joseph Darby and 
Mrs. Donald Tankersley from the Rob- 
ert Spence Charm School; Mr. Cliff 
Thompson of Reed and Co.; and Mr. 
Bob Bryant of the First National Bank. 
Serving as judges for Miss Playmate 
were Jim Childers, of Webster-Harris - 
Welborn; I. G. Holmes of Holmes 



Photography; and Charles Holleman 
of Koen's Studio. 

Preliminaries were held on March 
1 to select twenty-five finalists to 
compete for Miss Mademoiselle. These 
finalists were Kathy Arledge, Linda 
Austin, Linda Baker, Terri Bryant, 
Jackie Fitzgerald, Jan Glenn, Lynn 
Hamilton, Julie Ann Harber, Kay Hay- 
den, Debbie Hill, Jane Ann Hubbard, 
Janis Jones, Diane King, Mary Jean 
Legg, Janine Lloyd, Helene Loran, Jane 
Moore, Carolyn O'Dell, Sherill 
Reagan, Devorah Russell, Karen Sur- 
rey, Linda Taylor, Suzy Terry, Patti 
Wright, and Barbara Zimmerman. 

Contestants ip the Miss Playmate 
competition were Linda Austin, Linda 
Baker, Marilyn Benak, Christine Chap- 
man, Jackie Fitzgerald, Judy Gallagher, 
Jan Glenn, Rita Gostin, Exa Beth 
Gray, Susan Hancock, Julie Ann Har- 



ber, Debbie Hill, Jane Ann Hubbard, 
Judy Keag, Pamela Kirk, Pat Klous, 
Rhonda Lewis, Patricia Neal, Nancy 
Pomroy, Sammie Shaw, Ann Straw- 
horn, Becky Stubblefield, Karen Sur- 
rey and, Tia Taylor. 

The pageant finals were held 
Saturday, March 9 at Lubbock Munic- 
ipal Auditorium. Serving as Masters 

of Ceremonies were Lew Dee and 
Bill McAllister of KSEL Radio. Rich- 
ard Campbell sang several numbers 
during the program. 

After Pam Kirk, Tia Taylor, and 
Jan Glenn were announced as runners- 
up, a Playboy bunny presented Rhonda 
Lewis, Miss Playmate, with a bouquet 
of roses. Miss Lubbock, Peggy Kin- 
cannon, crowned Devorah Russell the 
new Miss Mademoiselle and presented 
her with a bouquet of roses. 




•: 



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30 Life 



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Ifflcy 
taw- 
Slit- 



unic- 

litttS 

and 
Ridi- 
jben 

and 
oeis- 

onda 
Kjnet 
Kin- 
dle 




The role that a judge plays in selecting 
a beauty queen is a difficult one, as he 
must choose a few girls from many well- 
qualified ones. During the preliminaries 
in the Miss Mademoiselle contest, judges 
Cliff Thompson, Bob Bryant, and 
Mrs. Donald Tankersley picked twenty- 
five finalists from a field of 250 entries. 
The girls modeled bathing suits for the 
judges on the stage of the Aggie En- 
gineering Auditorium. After a long 
afternoon of waiting, smiling and mod- 
eling, and then more waiting, twenty- 
five girls were rewarded for their pa- 
tience. 



P 




Life 31 




« 



i 



32 Lije 



10 



!• 



Russell, 
Lewis Win 
Top Beauty 
Crowns 



Before naming the new Miss Playmate, a Play- 
boy Bunny awarded one of the finalists, Pam 
Kirk, with a rose. He then went on to announce 
that Rhonda Lewis was Miss Playmate, After 
naming the top ten finalists for Miss Mademoi- 
selle, Devorah Russell was crowned the most 
beautiful girl on the Tech campus. These ten 
winners are featured in the "Mademoiselle" sec- 
tion of the La Ventana. 





Miss Mademoiselle and her lovely court of nine were Sherrill Reagan, Linda 
Baker, Jan Glenn, Carolyn O'Dell, Terri Bryant, Linda Taylor, Lynn Hamilton, 
Devorah Russell (Miss Mademoiselle), Kay Hayden, and Barbara Zimmerman. 



Liie 33 



The University Speakers Series 
brings to Texas Tech each year per- 
sonalities from broad fields of study. 
The speakers are selected by the uni- 
versity speakers committee. The com- 
mittee accepts speaker recommenda- 
tions by the faculty and students inter- 
ested in humanities or academic affairs 
on campus. 

Through a balanced program, the 
committee selects speakers from a broad 
field of interest to the majority of 
students. 

This fall, the University Speaker 
Series presented John Ciardi, famed 
English critic and translator of Inferno; 
David Riesman, noted psychologist and 
author of The Lonely Crowd; and As- 



sociate Justice of the Supreme Court 
Joseph Brennan. 

Appearing November 15 was Hans 
Morgenthau, well-known political scien- 
tist. An astute observer of current af- 
fairs, he discussed our international rela- 
tions. 

Wernher Von Braun, who is in 
charge of developing NASA's large 
launch vehicles and conducting related 
research aimed at the goal of placing 
men on the moon, spoke in February. 

Dr. George K. Schweitzer com- 
bined his interested in science, philos- 
ophy, and religion through a series of 
lectures March 18-21. 

Eric F. Goldman, a past special 



consultant to the President, spoke later 
in March. Noted in the academic world 
for his distinguished writing in Ameri- 
can history, he has also taught modern 
history at Princeton. 

The final speaker presented by the 
series was Dr. Margaret Mead, one of 
the century's outstanding social anthro- 
pologists. 

The members of the university 
speakers committee were Dr. David 
Vigness, Dean James Allen, Dr. Justin 
Smith, Dr. Henry Shine, Dr. Idris Tray- 
lor, and Dr. Arthur Sweney. 

Also serving in the selection of the 
speakers were students Max Blakney, 
Susan Morissey and Tom Melton.' 



i\ 



DAVID 
RIESMAN 



JOSEPH 
BRENNAN, JR. 

HANS 
MORGENTHAU 




34 Life 



UNIVERSITY SPEAKERS SERIES 



(9 



Lecturers Spark New Interest in Humanities 



II 




JOHN CIARDI 
WERNHER VON BRAUN 
ERIC F. GOLDMAN 



Life 35 



True Techsan 
Dorothy Pijan 



Mrs. Dorothy Pijan began her career at Tech in 1956 
when she entered as a freshman. She was part of Mu Phi 
Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, and Mortar Board during her 
four years, graduating in I960 with a Bachelors in Music 
Education. In I963 she received her Masters in Education, 
and in 1964 became Personnel Director of the Tech Union. 

In this role, Mrs. Pijan feared that she would miss 
the classroom association she had as a teaching assistant. 
However, she found that she was still teaching, with a 
freer flow of communication. In her four years at the 
Union, she has seen one class grow from freshmen to 
seniors. "The experience of seeing the change each student 
has made is unique," Mrs. Pijan said. 

Mrs. Pijan feels that students have changed, that 
they are more aware. ""It is a challenge to keep up with 
them. The Union is trying to meet this challenge as it 
turns its focal point from light entertainment to an edu- 
cational capacity. The World Affairs Conference was the 
big new undertaking as it tried to expose the students to 
something they had never been aware of before." 

If you are ever near the Program Office, look in. But 
watch out for a warm, bubbling extrovert who really cares 
about Tech students — Dorothy Pijati. 





In her capacity as Program Director, Mrs. Pijan works closely with students to 
coordinate Union programs. She feels that the student of today is changing, and 
offers a challenge that the Union must meet through programs that are educa- 
tional as well as entertaining. 




36 Lite 



^ 



/^ 



\v ' 




7 



DEAN JAMES ALLEN 



Dean of Student Life James All- 
year in 1967-68. La Ventana wi 
Alien as he reflects here on the 



"rved Tech for his last , 
!0r pay tribute to Dean 
1 student. 



In summary, Texas Tech students have con- 
vinced me that college students today are the finest 
we have ever known. All I have learned from them 
persuades me that they are mature -uid responsible. 
Tech students demonstrate a strong desire to give fully 
of their time and talent to the things they feel are 
important. They prefer to pursue their goals in an 
orderly way and assume that the opportunity to do 
so is open to them. 

They start with the premise that even though 
the state of their affairs is good, it might be better. 
■ They are concerned with principle rather than effect, 
which to their elders is something of a switch. They 
are most insistent that honesty and integrity charac- 
terize all their relations with their college. 

Texas Tech student leaders want to be an im- 
portant part of the building of a great university. In 
fact, many of their disagreements with administra- 
tion policy are the result of what they consider to be 
inadequate regard for the future of Texas Tech. But 
I see no indication that they feel that they should 
run their university. They are convinced their role 
is important — but not the only one. They do expect 
that those who run our college recognize students' 
needs and understand their viewpoint. 

It cannot but be a better world— the one they 
will run. 








X 




• ■■1 



DIANE 
KING 




Vivacious, as well as pretty, describes Diane King, Miss Texas Tech. 
Diane twirled for the Tech Red Raider Band for four years and was a mem- 
ber of Tau Beta Sigma. She also served as a member of Angel Flight, Presi- 
dent's Hostesses, and the Student Senate. Majoring in fashion, Diane 
was in Delta Delta Delta sorority, for which she was vice president and 
song chairman. Texas Tech salutes Diane King. 



i 



■ 



■'S Life 



lit 



Mr. Texas Tech 




JOHN 
SCOVELL 



A leader, a friend . . . Tech students chose John Scovell as Mr. Texas 
Tech. John served as co-captain and quarterback for the Red Raiders 
and played in the Blue-Gray game his senior year. He was selected for 
Scholastic All-American and Who's Who in American Colleges and Universi- 
ties. A member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity, John held the offices of 
president and pledge trainer. Texas Tech salutes John Scovell. 



Life 39 




"Yes, you and the rest of your poker-playing 
friends are nothing but swine," screams 
Blanche, played by Liz McAninch, to en- 
raged Stanley, portrayed by David Keys, in 
a scene from "A Streetcar Named Desire." 






I 








UNIVERSITY THEATER 
THRILLS AUDIENCES 
Williams and 

Shaw Central 

Performances 



The University Theater presented 
one of its finest years with four out- 
standing performances. 

The first play, produced in Novem- 
ber, was "Man and Superman" by Ber- 
nard Shaw. The story was an amusing 
reversal of the Don Juan theme, in 
which the female stalked her prey in the 
elegant setting of Edwardian England. 
Superb costuming and special dialects 
suited to the era added to the perform- 
ance. 

In February "A Streetcar Named 



As opening night draws near, work proceeds 
at a rapid pace backstage, as well as on 
stage. Larry McPherson reflects the exciting 
tenseness of preparing the sets for "Man and 
Superman." 



Desire" by Tennessee Williams thrilled 
the Theater audiences. The well-known 
story of earthy conflict and romantic 
illusion was set in New Orleans' French 
Quarter. The play was held over for 
a day due to its popularity. 

"Tobacco Road" by Jack Kirkland 
was seen in March. The play, an adapta- 
tion of Erskine Caldwell's novel, de- 
picted the degradation among poverty- 
stricken sharecroppers of Georgia. 

The last production, in May, was 
a comedy entitled "The Knack." The 
production was written by one of Eng- 
land's best playwrights, Ann Jellicoe, 
and portrayed contemporary attitudes 
toward sex. 

Productions staged by the Univer- 
sity Theater were presented by drama 
and speech students, under the Director 
of Theater Ronald Schulz. 



Hector Jr., played by Greg Bell, proudly 
shows off his new car for all to see in 
"Man and Superman," an amusing reversal 
of the Don Juan theme, set in Edwardian 
England. 




Life 41 



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TOBACCO ROAD ... a lurid portrayal of depression-stuck 
farmers 



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THE KNACK 



A comedy about sex, is set in the unique 
theater of the absurd. Left, Tom, played 
by Mitchell Walker, talks to the sincere 
young Colin, portrayed by Jack Homes- 
ley. Tolen, played by Luther Balliew, is 
the mod and has one thing in mind — 
Nancy. He too talks to Colin, buj with 
a different motive in mind. 



• 




Life 43 



Miss Lubbock Calls for . . . 

PEGGY KINCANNON 






What does it take to be Miss Lub- 
bock? Poise, outstanding looks, talent, 
and a personality that bubbles up and 
captures the hearts of ail who see 
her. 

These were the qualities exhibited 
by Pegg)- Kincannon, chosen as Miss 
Lubbock for 1968. With her viva- 
cious charm, she sang the title song from 
the hit musical "Thoroughly Modern 
Millie." The brown-haired Pasadena 
sophomore represented Lubbock in the 
Miss Texas Pageant in July, placing as 
second runner-up. 



U Life 



(I 



) 





Convention Names 
Tower for President 



Every presidential election year, the 
Tech Forensic Union sponsors a Mock 
Political Convention. The 1968 conven- 
tion was held for the Republican Party 
on March 21-22. Organizations on cam- 
pus made up the delegations for each 
state. 

Keynote Address for the conven- 
tion was made by James V. Smith, Con- 
gressman from Oklahoma. Platforms 
were presented, debated, and adopted. 
The last event was the nominating of 
candidates. After each nomination, dem- 
onstrations were held, complete with 
confetti and music. Senator John Tower, 




nominated by the Texas Delegation, was 
selected as the Presidential nominee, 
and Mayor John Lindsey of New York 
City was selected as his running mate. 
Other candidates were Nixon and Percy. 
Awards, given for outstanding par- 
ticipation, were made by a group of fac- 
ulty judges. Carl Moore received the 
award for the best nominating speech, 
and Robert Mansker for the best second- 
ing speech. Terry Wood, chairman for 
Puerto Rico delegation, was chosen as 
best delegate; Texas received the Best 
Delegate Award. 



As elections draw near, Tech 
students take an avid interest 
in candidates and their plat- 
forms. One way of showing 
this interest is participation in 
the 1968 Mock Political Con- 
vention, held every four years 
for the party out of power. 
The delegations, made up of 
members of campus groups, 
gave their approval to John 
Tower and John Lindsey, after 
rousing speeches and demon- 
strations, carried out in manner 
of regular conventions. 



Ii/c 45 



Approach — Subtle; Attack — Fierce 





Elections assailed Techsans again 
this Spring, as candidates vied for po- 
sitions of senator, executive officer, 
and cheerleader. 

Through freezing rain and searing 
wind, the campaigners approached 
every student as he ventured across 
campus to class. The pleas were many: 
"Vote for my candidate, he's getting 
rid of Saturday classes!" and "But she 
was a cheerleader six years in high 
school !" 

Elected as president of the Stu- 
dent Association was Mike Riddle. 
Hank McCreight was selected as vice 
president, Rita Williams as secretary, 
and John Hutt was chosen to fill the 
business manager's position. 



At a rally for cheerleader try-outs, Sarah 
Stiles exhibits her talents as one of the 13 
candidates chosen by the screening board. 
Those elected were Weldon Mitchell, Buzz 
Zeigler, George Ellis, Mary Jean Legg, Jan 
Glenn, and Rhonda Lewis. 



(11 



46 Liie 



\' ) 



Spring Elections Have Come AgainI 





ii 



Life 47 





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During the graduation ceremonies, Academic Vice President S. M. 
Kennedy presents an honorary Doctor of Laws degree to Charles A. 
Guy, editor of the Avalanche-Journal. 



Tech firsts were recorded at the June 
1, 1968 commencement exercises held at the 
Municipal Coliseum. More than 7,000 well- 
wishers assembled to witness 1,790 students 
receive their degrees. 
President Grover E. Murray conferred 
the first Doctor of Business Administra- 
tion degree and the first "third genera- 
tion" degree. An honorary Doctor of Laws 
degree was conferred upon Mr. Charles 
A. Guy, editor of the Avalanche-] ournal. 
Rosemary Pledger received the Doc- 
tor of Business Administration degree and 
the recipient of the third generation de- 
gree was Ellis Kay Buckner. Academic Vice 
President S. M. Kennedy read the citation 
accompanying the honorary degree for the 
newspaper editor. Highest ranking candi- 
date for an undergraduate degree was Jane 
Alice Stewart of Lubbock. 



GRADUATION 



M"^. 



Texas Technological College conferred 
14 doctorate degrees, 153 masters degrees 
and 1,623 undergraduate degrees at the cer- 
emonies. The record number of graduates 
boosted Texas Tech's 43 year history of de- 
grees to more than 37,000. 
Dr. Vernon R. Alden, president of Ohio 
University, delivered the commencement 
address. Speaking on "A New Definition 
of Distinction," Dr. Alden pictured American 
higher education as approaching a day of 
financial reckoning when a new scale for 
measuring excellence will determine to a 
large extent the limits of each individual 
institution's financial support. 
Pastor of the First Methodist Church, 
Dr. Paul M. Bumpers, delivered the invo- 
cation for the program and Dr. Hardy 
demons, pastor of the Second Baptist 
Church, delivered the benediction. The 
Tech choral organizations provided the 
special music. 



1,790 Graduates Receive Degrees 




Warm embraces await graduates after the ceremonies. More than 7,000 
spectators jammed the Municipal Coliseum to view the spectacle. 




50 Life 





Dr. Vernon R. Alden, commencement speaker, 
explains "A New Definition of Distinction" to 
the Class of '68. Dr. Alden is president of Ohio 
University. 




MISCELLANY 



LOOK OF THE TECH CO-ED 



a 



The look of the Tech co-ed changes with the seasons. At times 
it's boots, sweaters, and heavy coats, to combat the heavy snows 
of winter. In the Spring, mini skirts, pants dresses, and sandals 
frolic across a soft green campus. Accompanying all these are 
the all-too-common scarves, as protection against the winds of the 

52 Life 



high plains. The style of the Tech campus is that of the in- 
dividual. 

But for this Tech co-ed . . . It's hard to say if she is ignoring 
fashion or starting a new fad ! 



«J W IR<a i rW B ?g !Bffi!j g Si'gas!^gg^^ 



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iscoujiT fiiiillH 



50TH ST. 

AND 

AYE. H 

OPEN 
DAILY 

9 A.M. to 9 P.M. 
SUNDAY 1 to 6 



50+h St. and H 



West Texas Most Dominant Discount 

Center Where You Will Find the Largest 

Line of Brand Names Such As: 



WESTINGHOUSE 

PRESTO 

SUNBEAM 

DOMINION 

PANASONIC 

WINCHESTER 



KODAK 

'POLAROID 

COLEMAN 

SHAKESPEARE 

SPALDING 

GILLETTE 



A Hearty Welcome Always 

Open to Tech Students and 

Faculty 



iSCiNTCEHTER 



WHERE YOU BUY 
THE BEST FOR LESS 




[11 



w 



imsl 



FALL 1967/SPRING ]9^ 



hu 





DEANS OF ACHIEVEMENT 



ANITA RAMSEY NAMED 
RODEO QUEEN 



TRINA NIEMANTS: 
HORTICULTURE QUE£' 




i 



I 



TOWN & COUNTRY 


BEVERLY HUNT 
RONNIE LO'l T 


CONTENTS 


La Ventana Editors 






ORGANIZATIONS 


BRENDA OLIVER 
T&C Editor 


7. Aggie Council 

8. Agronomy Club 




11. Horticulture Club 


KAREN FEAZELLE 
Agriculture Editor 


16. American Society of Agricultural Engineers 

17. Agricultural Economics Club 

18. Block and Bridle 




22. American Society of Range Management 


PETE McKAY 


23. Future Farmers 
30. Rodeo Association 


Art Editor 


38. American Home Economics Club 




40. American Institute of Interior Designers 


JOHNNY SHIPMAN 


FEATURES 


MILTON ADAMS 


9. Pig Roast 


DARREL THOMAS 


13. Little International 


BRUCE on 


14. Research Farm 


Photographers 


27. Rodeo 




34. Home Economics Banquet 




35. Home Economics Dept. — Irma Arant 


BILL DEAN 

Director of Publications 


QUEENS 




10. Horticulture Queen 




12. Milk Maid 


JEAN FINLEY 
Business Manager 


26. Rodeo Queen 
TRAVEL 




24. Judging Teams 




FRATERNITIES 




6. Alpha Zeta 




39. Phi Upsilon Omicron 


COVER: JIM 




ALDRICH ponders 




the merging of 




town and country 




wondering about 




the day when there 




will be no line 




separating them. 




Photo by 




Johnny Shipman 






^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 



Town & Country 1 



School of Agriculture 




MEN ABOUT 
TOWN & COUNTRY 



Gerald W. Thomas, Dean of the Agriculture School since 
1958, moved into an administrative role when he became 
Interim Vice-President of Texas Tech, Feb. 1. J. Wayland Ben- 
nett was selected to take over as Interim Dean. Bennett had 
been Associate Dean of the School of Agriculture at Tech since 
September, 1963. 




2 Town & Country 



f! 



I 



"From year to year there has been 
an ever increasing demand for highly 
trained specialists in the related fields 
of agriculture; however, we, the major 
agriculture schools across the nation, 
can't supply half of them," said J. Way- 
land Bennett, Interim Dean of the Tex- 
as Tech School of Agriculture. 

Almost no other school can boast 
such an encouraging percentage of job 
opportunities for its graduates. 

The business of farming and ranch- 
ing is constantly changing to more com- 
plex and technically involved manage- 
ment procedures due to its mushrooming 
growth. 

Accordingly, the various programs 
offered in the Agriculture School here 
at Tech are designed to prepare the 
student to assume a useful and reward- 
ing role in agricultural industry. 

As an integral part of the programs, 
students take field trips and participate 
in intercollegiate contests. 

The department of Agricultural 
Economics provides training which deals 



with economic problems encountered in 
marketing, on farms and by non-farm 
agricultural business. Two primary areas 
of emphasis are farm and ranch land 
appraisal, land and water economics and 
economics of farm production. Also 
available is instruction in research meth- 
ods, statistical analysis, agricultural pol- 
icies and agricultural finance. 

The department of Agricultural Ed- 
ucation is designed to qualify the stu- 
dent to instruct in vocational agriculture, 
and in addition, to prepare him for em- 
ployment with agencies like the Soil 
Conservation Service and the Agricul- 
tural Extension Service. 

A relatively new department, Agri- 
cultural Engineering, has opened in the 
School of Agriculture. The basic course 
programing prepares the individual as 
a professional engineer. Then there are 
five areas of specialization from which 
to choose: Soil and Water Conserva- 



tion, Farm Power and Machinery, Farm- 
stead and Buildings, Farm Electrifica- 
tion and Utilities, and Agricultural Crop 
Processing. This particular program is 
under the joint supervision of the 
Schools of Engineering and Agriculture. 
The increasing mechanization of agri- 
culture has caused a great demand for 
agricultural engineering graduates. 

In the Agronomy department, there 
are two major areas of curriculum. One 
is in the area of crops, which treats 
the subjects of improvement, produc- 
tion and effective use of available agri- 
cultural resources. The other, soils, deals 
with the physical, chemical and biologi- 
cal properties and processes which occur 
in the soil. 

The curriculum in Agricultural Sci- 
ence is strong in basic physical and bio- 
logical sciences, as well as advanced 
courses in agriculture. It is designed 
primarily for those who show interest 
in research, teaching on a college level or 
work in specialized areas of agricultural 
science. 




im 



Town & Country 3 



MEN ABOUT 

TOWN& 

COUNTRY 



The animal business degree pro- 
gram in the Animal Husbandry De- 
partment is laid out in such a manner 
as to give the student extensive train- 
ing in the areas of business and ani- 
mal husbandry. Animal production, a 
related program, presents a composite 
of numerous areas of specialization. It 
is purposely designed for those who 
plan to ranch or farm. The curriculum 
in animal production provides instruc- 
tion in feeding, management, produc- 
tion, breeding and processing for mar- 
keting of animal products. Some of the 
facilities for this program include . a 
feedlot system, a milking parlor, and 
a modern meat industry lab. 



A. W. YOUNG 




WILLIE ULICH 



'Dr. W. L. Ulich has been 
the head of the agricultural 
engineering department at 
Tech since 1961. He was pre- 

iviously with the Texas Exten- 
sion Service where he re- 
, ceived background and exper- 
ience for pioneering work in 
this field. 



DALE ZINN 




The scientific and business angles 
of the food and dairy industry are 
stressed in the dairy industry depart- 
ment. College teaching, research work, 
salesmanship, advertising, public health 
work and laboratory supervision are 
only a few of the job opportunities 
available to a graduate in this field. 

A highly developed program in 
entomology enables students to con- 
centrate in the sciences that show the 
relationship between insects and ani- 
mals, and man and agriculture. The 
course of study prepares graduates for 
jobs in research, teaching, or insect 
control. 



J. J. WILLINGHAM 





Dr. J. J. Willingham be- 
came head of Tech's dairy 
I industry department in 1948, 
land has made outstanding 
'contributions to the field. Ap- 
Iproximately 175 have received 
;degrees under his super\'ision. 
j:He has been the coach of 19 
■dairy product judging teams 
land was the founder of Tech's 
Dairy Conference. 



\ 




«! 




g 



r. Arthur Young, head of the 
jidepartments of agronomy and range 
ismanagement, came to Tech in 1935. 
!e holds an honorary membership 
;<to the International Crop Improve- 
lent Association, and is a member 
the Texas Seed and Plant Board. 
ie has published numerous articles 
on agriculture research and has con- 
iducted several soil and seed studies. 
[He is also a leader in community 
activities. 



A teacher, a research scientist, an 
administrator, an author, a na- 
tionally recognized authority in ani- 
mal husbandry — these ingredients, 
properly distributed, would make up 
a well-rounded animal husbandry 
faculty. When the distrubution con- 
centrates these ingredients in one 
place, you get Dr. Dale 'W. Zinn, 
head of Tech's animal husbandry 
department. 




WWWlU'HWUnri" gta^jea. 



4 Town & Country 




Agriculture students Nina Buddington (extreme left) and Ronnie 
Vineyard (right) show their animals at the Little International stock 
show. Bill Roach (center) was the judge. 



Increasing: Demand for 



Students majoring in animal busi- 
ness actually study in two different 
fields. A student trains himself in the 
field of business and in animal hus- 
bandry. 

A graduate of a department re- 
lated to animal business — animal pro- 
duction — will find a number of areas 
in which to work. Experience in Tech's 
modern feed-lot system, milking parlor 
and dairy and meat industry laboratory 
combine with the courses in the depart- 
ment to prepare students for jobs as 
dairy operators, farmers and ranchers, 
buyers for meat-packing plants and mar- 
keting of animal products. 

A program in animal science is 
designed for the individual who an- 
ticipates doing graduate work. Majors 
in this field can find careers as ani- 
mal scientists with the government, in 
private industry, or in colleges. 

The scientific and business angles 
of the food and dairy industry are 
stressed in the dairy industry program. 
College teaching, research work, sales- 
manship, advertising, public health work, 
and laboratory supervision are only a 
few of the job opportunities available 
to a graduate in this field. 

A highly developed program in 
entomology enables students to concen- 
trate in the sciences that show the re- 
lationship between insects and animals, 



man and agriculture. The course of 
study is designed to prepare graduates 
for jobs in research, teaching, or insect 
control. 

The study of horticulture includes 
learning the skills of how to grow and 
use horticultural crops. The student may 
specialize in a particular field of horti- 
culture because of the broad nature of 
this area of study. Careers in production 
business management, floriculture, vege- 
table crops, fruit, ornamental plants or 
turf are in easy access. 

Mechanized technology and mod- 
ern business are stressed in the program 
of mechanized agriculture. Modern 
farming has created a need for new 
personnel experienced in the technology 
of agricultural mechanization. The course 
of study is essentially one of basic 
agriculture, sales, service, and manage- 
ment. All of these are related to indus- 
tries that do business with modern 



farmers and ranchers. 

Lately there has been an increasing 
demand for personnel trained in the 
field of park administration. The cur- 
riculum for park administration includes 
courses in the arts, humanities, science, 
business administration, and agriculture. 

A two year program of pre-veteri- 
nary science is offered which is de- 
signed to qualify students for entrance 
to schools of veterinary science. 

The curriculum in the program of 
range management is designed to pre- 
pare the student in areas of production 
of range forage, animal husbandry and 
economics of wild land use. Areas of 
emphasis include range management for 
the rancher or administrator, wild-life 
management, and the business phase of 
range management. 

All of these departments combined 
under the co-ordination of Dean Ger- 
ald W. Thomas (presently serving as 
interim Executive Vice President of the 
College) form one of the most extensive 
agriculture schools in the nation. 



AGRICULTURE 



Town & Country 5 



ALPHA ZETA 

SPONSOR OF BLOOD BANK 



I 




Members of Alpha Zeta and visitors listen attentively to Jay 
Naman, president of the Texas Farmers Union, discuss a phase of 
professional guidance which is a vital ingredient to the organization. 



Alpha Zeta, the only honor frater- 
nity in the School of Agriculture, pro- 
vides professional guidance and en- 
couragement to its 43 club members. 

The fraternity promotes agriculture 
as a profession and helps to develop 
leadership ability through its program. 

Last fall and spring, Alpha Zeta 
sponsored the Texas Tech Ex-Student 
Agricultural Blood Association, and pro- 
vided a mobile blood bank on campus. 
Through this program 131 pints of 
blood were donated to the blood bank 
by Tech students. 

The honorary also participated ac- 
tively in the Agricultural Chemical Sym- 
posium by providing transportation. 

An annual Pig Roast which is spe- 
cifically designed to acknowledge stu- 
dent recipients of scholarships in the 
agricultural field is hosted by Alpha 
Zeta. 

Officers for the 1967-68 year were 
Tommy Hallmark, president; Robert 
Reeves, vice-president; John Wheeler, 
secretary; Ken Stokes, treasurer; Bobby 
McNabb, reporter; Bill Harris, Aggie 
Council representative. 

The sponsors of Alpha Zeta were 
John Hunter, James Osborn, and Robert 
Albin. 




» 



6 Town & Country 



I 



Ag Council Serves All Groups 



« 



1 




t 



The Student Agricultural Council 
represents various departments and clubs 
in the School of Agriculture, consisting 
of two members from each. These de- 
partments and clubs include the Agron- 
omy, Agriculture Economics, Agricul- 
ture Engineering, the American Society 
of Range Management, Alpha Zeta, 
Block and Bridle, Dairy Industry, En- 
tomology, Horticulture, and Vocational 
Agriculture. 

The purposes of the Aggie Council 
are to serve as a liaison between students 
and faculty, to act as a recognition so- 
ciety for outstanding agriculture stu- 
dents, and its main purpose is to serve 
as a student sounding board. 

When the members are not con- 
cerned with academic problems, they par- 
ticipate in activities much like other 
campus organizations. Some of these ac- 
tivities include the annual Pig Roast 
held at the Tech Livestock Pavilion, a 
homecoming breakfast for Aggie alums, 
and each month are responsible for the 
selection of the Aggie of the Month. 
The Council is also the sponsor of the 
Texas Tech Agriculture Ex-Students 
Blood Account. 



Representatives of the various agricultural organizations on campus who are 
members of the Aggie Council are (Back Row): Jackson Wiggins, John Beecham, 
Philip Norton, Larry Bartek, Sam Finch, and James Womack; (Front Row): 
Bill Harris, Tommy Hallmark, Steve Dennis, Randall Wittie, and Lester Ehler. 



Other officers of the Aggie Council 
not pictured below are Mike Moore, 
secretary, and Dan Newman, marshal. 
The faculty sponsor is Dr. James Ben- 
nett, Associate Dean of Agriculture. 



Officers of Aggie Council for the year 1967-68 are Lester Ehler, treasurer; Bill 
Harris, president; Steve Dennis, vice-president; Tommy Hallmark, reporter. 




Town & Country 7 



AGRONOMY CLUB 

Increased Membership by 100% 



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atJ 
thel 



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^ ftvil 



The Agronomy Club is one of the 
most active intra-departmental clubs on 
the Tech campus. Its purpose is to pro- 
mote scholarship, leadership, and fellow- 
ship among those associated with the 
agronomy department. 

Its chief money raising activities 
during 1967-68 were the sale of mistle- 
toe collected in South Texas by mem- 
bers and the sale of soil and crop sam- 
ples to vocational agriculture depart- 
ments throughout the state. 

The activities of the Agronomy 
Club included sponsorship of high 
school agricultural judging contests, and 
promotion of the Texas Tech Agricul- 
tural Ex-Students Blood Account, an in- 
surance and scholarship program. 

Highlights of the year were the an- 
nual banquet held on March 16 and the 
annual spring picnic held on May 17. 

The club's membership was in- 
creased by over 100% during the school 
year under the sponsorship of Dr. Ray- 
mond Meyer, Dr. Kenneth Kilian, and 
Dr. Eugene Coleman, faailty advisors. 





Texas 
ored 
wIk) 



Mickey Wilson, president 



Charles Hallmark, vice president 





Danny Hancock, treasurer 



Robert Motley, reporter 



I 





i 



Ronny Duncan, council 
representative 



Each year in the agronomy department 
outstanding students are selected. The 
outstanding sophomore was John Her- 
ring, junior was Mike Risinger, and 
senior was Kenneth Walter. 



9 



8 Town & Country 



!• 



Another Bad Year for Hogs 



For the second consecutive year, 
Tech has given the Hogs of Arkansas 
a taste of bitter defeat. Tech enjoyed 
the taste of victory then, and also later 
in the month when the 4lst annual 
Pig Roast was held in the Agriculture 
Pavilion. 

The colorful event, hosted by the 
Texas Tech Agriculture Council, hon- 
ored various teams and individuals 
who have distinguished themselves ac- 
ademically in competition during the 
past year. 

More than 300 persons attended the 



Pig Roast as 55 undergraduates and 
42 graduate students in the school of 
agriculture were announced as winners 
of more than $113,000 in scholarships 
and fellowship awards. Awards ranged 
from $50 to $3000, but a grant took 
the spotlight when LuAnn Aday of 
Waxahachie became the first coed in 
the School of Agriculture to be named 
winner of the Borden Scholarship 
Award. The top money award presented 
to an undergraduate went to Tommy 
Hallmark from the Western Compress 
Company. 



A total of $95,850 was awarded 
to graduate students on either a fellow- 
ship, teaching assistantship, or re- 
search basis. The awards ranged from 
$300 to $3000, the most set at $3000 
to support organized research, brush 
control, a state park project and other 
advanced agriculture studies. 

Dr. James W. Bennett said the 
graduate figure was the largest amount 
ever awarded at Tech, and represents the 
growing aspect and attention Tech is 
attracting in its agricultural research 
program. 





(1) Dean of Agriculture, Dean Thomas, performs one of 
his various duties by passing out plates of roasted pig 
with all the trimmings to some prominent ranchers and 
farmers from this area. (2) The recipient of the Bordon 
Scholarship Award in Agriculture, Lu Ann Aday, one of 
the few women in the department of agriculture, proves 
that agriculture is not only for men, (3) The Clayton 
Fund Scholarship winners were Kenneth Walter, Eric Hart- 
zendorf, Donald Deering, and Gary Fambro, with Dean 
James W. Bennett in the foreground. 




i 



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I 



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Horticulture 
Club 



The colors of the rainbow sit back 
with jealous envy each autumn as the 
beautiful chrysanthemums herald the Fall 
Horticulture Festival. In addition to 
the brightly colored festival, the Horti- 
culture and Park Administration spon- 
sor various events to further knowledge 
and understanding of their profession. 

Christmas brings a traditional 
Christmas party, and April showers are 
always a danger when the annual spring 
picnic is held. Aside from these events, 
the club sponsors a different speaker 
each month. The club also participates 
actively in the Homecoming festivities. 




RAINBOW ENVIES TEXAS TECH MUMS 



Horticulture Club members. in photo above are Dean Thomas, Terry Put- 
man Warren Johnson, Phil Berry, Andrew Sansom, John Kwitowski, C. 
W Dewitt, B. A. Chevalier (club sponsor). Other members below are 
(front row) Duane Polster, Virgil Barber, Larry Beck; (back row) Jerry 
Harrison, Alan Abe, Howard Garrett, and John Heerwald. At right are 
1968-69 officers — Tom Musiak, sponsor; John Kwitowski, treasurer; An- 
djew Sansom, Agriculture Council Representative; Virgil Barber, vice 
president; Billy Hinson, secretary; and Alan Abe, president. 





Town & Country 11 




shipti 



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I 



12 Town & Country 



Little International Features Awards, Humor 



The Block and Bridle Club pre- 
sented the grand champion showman- 
ship trophy to Denny Belew at the 20th 
annual Little International, held in the 
Livestock Pavilion, Dec. 12, 1967. 

Reserve champion showman went to 
Janice Williams, who was named cham- 
pion showman of the horse division. 
Champion swine showman was Fred 
Heflej and reserve showman was Fred- 
die Shaw. Denny Belew was named 
champion showman in the sheep division 
and Sammy Sagebiel was the reserve 



champion. 

In the class of beef cattle, Stanley 
Young was champion showman and 
Sandy Mayfield was reserve. Carol Gar- 
ner took reserve champion in the horse 
class. 

The title of Miss Milk Maid was 
awarded to Peggy Thomas, daughter of 
Gerald Thomas, Dean of Agriculture. 

Representatives of the Entomology 
Club won the greased pig race. 

Held in conjunction with the Little 



International is the Blue Ribbon Ham 
Sale, the Block and Bridle's only money 
raising project. 

There are many aspects connected 
with Little International. In the pictures 
below are three examples. The main 
portion is taken up in the showing of 
all kinds of stock. Then there is the 
humorous side when Miss Milk Maid 
is selected. This selection is based on 
the amount of milk the contestant can 
milk into a coke bottle. 




Town & Country 13 



TECH RESEARCH 
FARM 



New dimensions for research in agriculture made 
possible by emphasis on studies through ICASALS. 



• 



The Texas Technological College 
Research Farm, Pantex, Texas, is operat- 
ed as a non-profit subsidiary oif the 
School of Agriculture. The primary func- 
tions are research, public service, and 
support of resident instructional pro- 
grams at Texas Tech. 



Texas Tech began operating the 
Research Farm on a part of the Pantex 
Ordinance Plant in October, 1947. The 
Q)llege now holds deed to 5,821 acres 
and an educational use permit on ap- 
proximately 8,000 acres of land now un- 
der jurisdiction of the Atomic Energy 










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Commission. 

The research program at Pantex 
was materially strengthened with the 
building of the new Killgore Beef Cattle 
Center dedicated at the 1964 field day, 
March 12. This center has served as 
headquarters for scientific research re- 
lating to animal science, soils, crops, 
water conservation, economics, entomol- 
ogy, and range management. It is a 
fitting memorial to the Killgores, as 
pioneer ranchers in the Panhandle^ be- 
cause through research, lasting and con- 
tinuing benefits to Plains Agriculture 
are assured. 

The research program is carried out 
through a project structure which makes 
effective use of qualified faculty mem- 
bers and graduate students, both on the 
Research Farm and in the subject mat- 
ter departments at Texas Tech. Research 
and public service programs at the Tech 
Research Farm are presently financed 
exclusively by local sales income from 
crops and livestock and by grants-in-aid 
from private companies and individuals. 
The farm and the Killgore Center aid 
in the instructional prograpi of Texas 
Tech by serving as a field laboratory 
through the support of graduate stu- 
dents. 

New dimensions for research in 
agriculture will be made possible now 
that Texas Tech has placed emphasis 
on special studies of the varied problems 
of arid and semi-arid land through 
ICASALS. 

The Research Farm is administered 
through the board of directors of Texas 
Technological College, the president, the 
vice-presidents, the dean of agriculture, 
who is also director of farms, and the 
farm superintendent located at Pantex. 
There are ten men on the professional 
staff available to the operation, with 
their areas of specialty. 

Two ranchers look over one of the high 
gaining Hereford bulls at the Annual Beef 
Cattle Performance Testing Field Day, Texas 
Tech Research Farm. 



14 Town & Country 



tlie 




Dr. Dale Furr (above) stands with Richard Buckler and Dr. W. L. Stangel, as 
they examine the atinual bull sale catalogs. 



Auctioneer Neil ""Tiny" Stinson and Bob Andrews, president of the PR! beef 
cattle cooperators at the Texas Tech research farm (right) observe one of the 
high test bulls going through the sale ring at Pantex. 





Above are Dr. Dale Furr, superintendent of Pantex, George F. Ellis, 
Manager of Bell Ranch, New Mexico, Dr. Gerald W. Thomas, dean 
of agriculture and interim vice-president of Texas Tech, Dr. Frank 



Baker, chairman of animal science department, Univ. of Nebraska, 
Dr. B. C. Breidenstein, Wilson Packing Co., and Dr. Grover E. Murray, 
president of Texas Tech. 



Town & Country IS 



ASAE 



HOMECOMING 



FLOAT WINNER 



A 



In November of 1953, the Texas 
Tech student branch of the American 
Society of Agriculture Engineers was 
organized and admitted to ASAE in 
April, 1954. From that time the stu- 
dent branch has grown until its present 
membership contains 74 members. 

Fostering and promoting interest 



among the members of the club in all 
matters pertaining to agricultural engi- 
neering, promoting social events, devel- 
oping leadership, and providing pro- 
grams for the development and enter- 
tainment of the members are the pur- 
poses of Tech's student branch of ASAE. 



Some of the activities the organiza- 
tion participated in during the year in- 
cluded entering a float in the Home- 
coming Parade, which won the all-cam- 
pus contest, and a Watermelon Bust 
during the fall semester. Members also 
collected toys for children at Christmas. 




The members of ASAE for 1967-68 were (Front Row) Bob Kendrick, 
Michael Moncek, Danny Letz, Tommy Knowles, Lee Schwaller, Dwight 
Pittman, Clinton Hanshu, James Thomas, Carl Ladd, Barry Altman, 
Paul Bodeker, Randal Drennan; (Second Row) Richard Patzig, George 
Porter, Wesley Atchison, Gary Rieken, Danny Lang, Clayton Smith, 
Victor Coker, James Cave, Richard Echols, John Conner, Robert Con- 



ner; (Third Row) Glen Quebe, David Nelson, Joe Fowler, Randal 
Ratliff, John Tucker, Robert Pettit, Jackson Wiggins, Steve Dennis, 
Larry Thompson, John Bell, Comer Tucker, Joe Watson; (Back Row) 
George Mostad, Samuel Peterson, Billy Stephens, Richard Reznik, 
Nicky Thomas, Herman Schact, Dan Gill, Donald Stiles, and Joel 
Williamson. 



BELOW: Sponsors for the American Society of Agriculture Engineers during 
the year were Dvoracek, Brashears, Sechrist, Wheaton, UHch (Department 
Chairman), and Newell. RIGHT: ASAE student officers were (Front Row) 
Steve Dennis, president; and Bob Kendrick, vice president; (Back Row) Jack- 
son Wiggins, secretary; Comer Tudc, scribe; and Dwight Pittman, treasurer. 





organ 
Rodl 
Sttve 



David 



I 



16 Town & Country 



Aggie Eco Club Promotes Understanding 



# 



A member of the Agricultural Eco- 
nomics Club is a member of a fast 
growing Tech organization which pro- 
motes a better understanding of the field 
of agricultural economics. 

The social activities of this club 
are composed of field trip expeditions, 
guest speakers, a spring steak fry, bi- 
monthly meetings, and a senior trip to 
Fort Worth in the spring. This year 
the club sent its debate team to Mon- 
tana. 

Each year, the Agriculture Econom- 
ic Club chooses a student to receive a 
Wall Street Journal Award. The re- 
cipient, LuAnn Aday, was the most out- 
standing graduating senior. 

The membership of the club this 
year totaled seventy-five members. 

Officers for the club for 1967-68 
were. President Dan Newman, Vice- 
President Mike Moore, Treasurer Steve 
Coates, Secretary Bill Mumme, and Re- 
porter Lu Ann Aday. 




Members of the Ag. Eco. Club who have benefitted from the aims and objectives of the 
organization were: (Back Row)' Andrew Jahnel, Elvin Verett, James Fielden, Bill Mumme, 
Rocklan King. Calvin Brints, Johnnie Montandon, Alvin Hinsley, James Faubus, Gary Turner, 
Steve Coates, Richard Connell, LuAnn Aday, John Mills, Gary Gallant, Butch Brown, and 
Randy Leifeste; (Front Row) Carl Borchers, Frank Andrews, Lewis Glass, Dan Newman, 
Michael Moore, Dr. Thomas Owens, George Prochaska, Jr., Lloyd Croslin, Jr., Kyle Mansell, 
David Moorman, and Jimmie Haston. 



The Agricultural Economics Club led an active year with 
six officers. Those officers for the year 1967-68 who 
led the organization were (Standing) Bill Mumme, sec.; 
Michael Moore, vice-pres.; James Fielden, financial chair- 
man; LuAnn Aday, reporter; (Kneeling) Dan Newman, 
pres.; and Steve Coates, treas. 



• 




Town & Country 17 



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BLOCK 4ND BRIDLE 



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Members of the Block and Bridle Club were (Front Row) Billy 
Shofner, Mike Whitecotton, Harlan Jernigan, Cheryl Beck, Nina 
Buddington, Kathy Claps, Sandy Mayfield, Jim White; (Second 
Row) Bob Crothers, Judy Uglow, Patty Owens, Judy Reeves, Jackie 
McClain; (Third Row) Ralph Beal, Ronnie Truax, Gary Condra, 



Ronnie Vineyard, Mike Close, Carol Gamer, Bobby Shofner, Dan 
Crenweldge; (Back Row) Ken Logan, Tex Phipps, Wayne Geist- 
weidt, Carol Lewis, Eff Embree, Steve Mueller, Stanley Young, Ross 
Johns, Annette Coffman, Beverly Boyd, Jim Wells, and Randy 
Leifeste. 



• I 



IS Town & Country 



B & B Links Research, Application 



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Sammy Sagebiel and Denny Belew 
(Above Left) display their prize win- 
ning Iambs at the Little International. 
Janice Williams (Above Right) won the 
reserve champion ribbon at the Little 
International. Block and Bridle 1968-69 
officers (Below) are (Front Row) Nina 
Buddington, Cheryl Beck, Ronnie Vine- 
yard (Back Row) Harlan Jernigan, 
Ralph Beal, Beverly Boyd and Dan Cren- 
weldge. 

The Texas Tech Chapter of the 
National Block and Bridle Club is the 
largest and oldest departmental club on 
campus. In 1934 the club was estab- 
lished and has been sponsored by many 
renowned livestock men such as Dean 
W. L. Stangel, Dean Emeritus of Agri- 
culture; Mr. Ray Wilson of the Texas 
State Fair; and many other prominent 
men in the field of agriculture and 
business. 

The club is one of the chief ties 
between research developments and prac- 
tical application of these developments 
in the livestock industry. This is possible 
because they are fortunate to have the 
support of many livestock men from 
all phases of the industry, as well as 
the help and support of the research 
and teaching faculty at Tech. 

Each year in the fall the club spon- 
sors the Little International Livestock 
Show and the Blue Ribbon Ham Sale. 
Other Block and Bridle sponsored activ- 
ities included a Freshman-Sophomore 
Judging Contest and a breakfast for the 
exes at Fort Worth during the South- 
western Exposition and Fat Stock Show. 
Also, Block and Bridle assisted with the 
4-H and FFA Livestock Judging Con- 
test held on campus. Block and Bridle 
firsts included for this year were the 
Homecoming Tour of the Animal Hus- 
bandry facilities for the exes, and the 
Barbecue for delegates to the Annual 
Livestock Conference. Block and Bridle 
closed their successful year with the 
Annual Awards Banquet and the Spring 
Steak Fry. 





Toten & Country 19 




The Block and Bridle sponsored a 
Freshman welcome for all Agriculture 
freshmen. It gave the freshmen a chance 
to meet fellow students and faculty 
members. 

Below Charlie Ball, Jim Collums, 
and Cecil Campbell meet at the refresh- 
ment table before meeting prospective 
pledges at the fall smoker. 

Mr. J. W. Baumgardner (below 
right) speaks to the freshmen at the 
Freshman Welcome. 

(Below left) Block and Bridle sen- 
iors Nina Buddington, Mike Close, and 
Jim White are honored with going away 
cake at the end of the year. 





20 Town & Country 



• 



1- 






1^ 




Gary Condra (Left) greets animal 
husbandry exes at the annual break- 
fast held for the exes at the Fort 
Worth Fat Stock Show. Even girls 
can compete in the all-school judg- 
ing contest (Right). At the spring 
smoker, (Below) Nina Buddington 
a^d Sandy Mayfield keep Jim 
White busy while Judy Uglow 
looks on. 





Block and Bridle officers for 1967-68 
(Below) were (Kneeling) Ronnie Truax, 
vice president; Jim White, reporter; Stan- 
ley Young, historian; (Standing) Gary 
Condra, president; Tex Phipps, ham-sale 
chairman; Beverly Boyd, historian; Judy 
Uglow, secretary; and Harlan Jernigan, mar- 
shall. 




Town & Country 21 



rr 



Home on the Range" 
Management 



Much of the land in West Texas 
is in need of range management. The 
purpose of the Range Management 
Club is to see that something construc- 
tive is done in this field of range and 
wildlife management. Each month a 
guest speaker addresses the club about 
opportunities available in the field. 

The highlights of the club are two 
barbecues. One is a spring barbecue 
and the other is a wildlife barbecue 



featuring rattlesnake and deer sausage. 
The wildlife barbecue is the chief 
money making project of the club. 

Officers of the Range Management 
Club for the year 1967-68, were Phil 
Norton, president; Bobby Cross, vice- 
president; Terry McLendon, secretary; 
T. Linceum, treasurer; and Jon Weddle 
and Larry Bartek, Aggie Council rep- 
resentatives. 



f 




Members of the Range Management Club are actively interested in the 
progress of their organization. These members include: BOTTOM ROW: 
Terry McLendon, Philip Norton, Bunny Smith, Bobby Cross, Jon Weddle, 
and Travis Lincecum, Jr.; SECOND ROW: John Hunter, Louis Reininger, 
John Tharp, and Joe RoDo; THIRD ROW: Donald Deering, Robert 
Langford, Patrick Close, and Billy Blair; FOURTH ROW: Jack Clark, 
Charles Welch, and Michael McMurry; FIFTH ROW: Edward Herndon, 



Jimmy Brown, James Williams, and Joe Bob Watson. ABOVE: Officers 
and sponsors of Range Management for the year 1967-68 were: BOTTOM 
ROW: Philip Norton, pres.. Prof. John R. Hunter, sponsor, Bobby Cross, 
vice-pres.'; SECOND ROW: Terry McLendon, sec, Jon Weddle, exec, 
council, Travis Lincecum, Jr., treas.; THIRD ROW: Kenneth Stinson, 
Tony Dean, and Richard Ramsey. Not pictured was Larry Bartek, exec, 
council. 




I 



22 Toivn & Country 



w 



FUTURE FARMERS OF 

AMERICA 

Improving Field of Ag 



Some people take the Future Farm- 
ers of America at face value, but there 
is quite a bit of iceberg under the sur- 
face. 

Future Farmers of America are out 
to improve the field of agriculture ed- 
ucation . . . The improvements originate 
during regular business meetings and 
educational programs. These programs 
consist of the study of Russian agricul- 
ture, the news media and agriculture, 
swine production, and many other topics. 

The FFA sponsored the tri-area 
FFA judging contest in April. Follow- 
ing this event, the club hosted a steak 
fry for all its members and guests on 
May 8. 

Leading the FFA during 1967-68 
were Charles "Jake" Fite, president; W. 
F. March, vice-president; Gary Aber, 
secretary; James Bright, treasurer; Doug- 
las Parker, reporter; and Dale Parr, sen- 
tinel. 



Education 




Officers of Tech's Future Farmers of America are (Kneeling) Tim Schmidt, Foster Miller; 
(Standing) Frank Busby, Richard Smith, Vernon Long, Joe Wise and Johnny Griffin. 



m 




Town & Country 23 




Soil Judging 



Plant Judging 




Crop Judging 



The soil judging team (top photo) brought 
home a first place trophy from the regional 
soil judging contest at Louisiana State Uni- 
versity in October, making them eligible for 
the national contest at Kansas State Univer- 
sity in May. Members are Tommy Hallmark, 
Bill Harris, Dr. B. L. Allen (coach), Mike 
Ricsinger and Clifford Landers. 

Members of the range plant identification 
team (middle photo) also brought home a 
trophy — first place nationally. They com- 
peted in February at the American Society 
of Range Management plant content at Al- 
buquerque. Members of the team are Jim 
Neaville, James George, F. E. Busby, Jon 
Weddle and Joe Bob Watson. George was 
first in individual honors; Weddle and Wat- 
son tied for second; Busby was third high 
point man. Coach of the team is Dr. Henry 
Wright, assistant range management pro- 
fessor. 

The crops judging team (bottom photo) 
took top honors in the fall at the National 
Collegiate Crop Judging Conference in Kan- 
sas City and the International Crop Judging 
Conference in Chicago. The team won first 
place at both contests. Members are Bill 
Trosper, Danny Hancock, Ronny Duncan, 
Cecil Ayers (coach), John Kubacak and 
Mickey Wilson. 




24 Town & Country 



JUDGING TEAMS WIN 
NATIONAL CONTESTS 



vj;j^-w 



Crops Judging Team 

Takes International 

Top Honors 




Members of the Junior Meat Judging Team are Ronald Stovall, 
Ross Jones, Blaine Beidenstein (coach), Bc\erly Boyd and Eff 
Embree. 




Ttdis Meat Evaluation Team consists of (Kneeling) Don 
Crcnwtldge, Stanley Young; (Standing) Dr. Blaine Breidenstein 
(coach), Ronnie Vineyard, Jim White and Jim Allison. 




Junior Livestock Judging Team are (Kneclmg) Art Schneider, Jack Home, Billy 
Shofner, Bobby Shofner; (Standing) Stanley Young (coach), Wayne Geist- 
weidt, Dwight Currie and Troy Don Collier. 




The Senior Livestock Judging Team numbers are (Kneeling) Jim Allison, 
Ronne Vineyard, Eff Embree, (Standing) Stanley Young, Steve Hess and Tex 
Phipps. 

Tuun & C.ounlry 2.) 




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TECH'S 

WILDEST 

RODEO 



The world's largest indoor inter- 
collegiate rodeo again thrilled the thou- 
sands of fans who attended the three 
action-packed nights and Saturday mat- 
inee, April 18-20. 

More than 300 performers from 
a dozen Texas, New Mexico, and Okla- 
homa colleges performed. 

Providing entertainment for the 
Rodeo was Doug McClure, better known 
as Trampas on "The Virginian." 

Team trophies were presented to the 
boys' team from Oklahoma State and 
the girls' team from Eastern New Mex- 
ico. 

The Dub Parks Award went to 
Richard Clipson and the Rodeo Queen 
was Anita Ramsey. 




Town & Country 27 



DEO 



EVENTS 






«i^., 



i 



i 



BAREBACK RIDING 

Popular bareback bronc riding is 
the youngest of rodeo's three riding 
sports. Riders are judged on how high 
and wide they spur the bucking horses. 
The difference between the top riders 
and the champion is "how they ride." 
That is an important judging point. 

The ride is for eight fierce, jarring 
seconds. A pickup rider rescues the 
bronc rider at the end of the time- 
limit — unless he takes a free trip to 
the ground before they have a chance. 

Bareback riding has been compared 
with taking a suitcase handle firm in 
hand and jumping from a high hotel 
window. The sudden stops are what 
hurt. 
CALF ROPING 

Calf roping is a close combination 
of man and steed and an event where 
a split second counts. The calf gets a 
head start; the horse leaps after the 
prey; the calf is roped; the horse halts; 
the cowboy dismounts and races to- 
ward the calf; the calf is flipped on its 
sid-; and the cowboy hastily binds three 
of the calf's legs tightly together. This 
action takes from a few seconds to many 
— depending upon the calf. 
GIRLS' BARREL RACE 

One of the two standard NIRA 
events for college girls, the barrel race 
is a timed event, the winner being the 
contestant who completes the race in 
the shortest time. Three barrels are set 
in a triangular pattern. Contestants may 
start with either the left or right barrel 
and must run around all three barrels in 
the cloverleaf pattern. 
BRONC RIDING 

The way to learn to be a saddle 
bronc rider is simple; crawl on a bronc 
and come out the chute into the arena. 
It will be a very quick first lesson. But 
even the most seasoned professional 
sometimes hits the dirt. That is part of 
the business. The object of bronc riding 
is to ride a beast for eight wild, jarring, 
unpredictable seconds. 
GIRLS' GOAT TYING 

The goat tying consists of girl 
versus goat, the goat being staked out 
in the middle of the arena on a 10 
foot rope. The cowgirl, mounted on 
her horse, races from the starting line 
to the goat, dismounts, throws the goat 
by hand, and ties any three feet. The 
goat tying is the other timed standard 
girls' event at college rodeos. 
BULL RIDING 

To say bull riding is dangerous is 
an understatement. There is danger, raw 
courage and skill involved when a rider 
and a clown pit their ability against the 
bull that comes rattling and snorting 
from the stall. It, too, requires only eight 
seconds for the rider to stay on the bull, 
which is oftentimes hard to accomplish, 
since some bulls have never been suc- 
cessfully ridden. 



28 Town & Country 



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"own & Country 29 



TEXAS TECH RODEO 
ASSOCIATION 



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The Texas Tech Rodeo Association 
was established in 1947 by a group 
of students interested in rodeo activities. 
Any student duly enrolled in T^ch 
may become a member. The Association 
was a member of the Western Intercol- 
legiate Rodeo Association made up of 13 
colleges in Texas, Colorado, New Mex- 
ico, California, and Arizona. Under the 
leadership of H. E. Bedford in 1948- 
49 the Tech Association was instru- 
mental in organizing the present Na- 



tional Intercollegiate Rodeo Association 
with John Wilson as Tech's delegate. 
In 1950 Jack Longbothan and Forrest 
Burnham represented Texas at the NIRA 
Convention in EJenver. 

The Block and Bridle Club co-spon- 
sored the annual Intercollegiate Rodeo 
every spring until 1954. At this time the 
young, growing Association suffered a 
five year Disciplinary Probation period 
because of activities that occurred during 
the school sanctioned Rodeo Week. The 



hard-working, level-headed young men 
started to rebuild under the guidance of 
excellent sponsors and leaders. 

Through the dedicated and alert 
work of the officers and board of di- 
rectors, the Association moved forward 
under the critical eye of the faculty and 
administration. At the end of the pro- 
bation period there appeared a young 
man with great organization ability and 
foresight. 



Tlie 
bon noil' 
Jack Hob 
tecoott 

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30 Town & Country 



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forward 
iltyand 
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litjaod 



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GIRL'S TEAM TAKES FIRST 
PLACE IN COMPETITION 



The Texas Tech Rodeo Associa- 
tion under the guidance of President 
Jack Home and the board of directors 
has continued the reputation of produc- 
ing an outstanding intercollegiate rodeo, 
which this year featured Doug McClure 
— Trampus of the "Virginian" television 
program. In addition to the rodeo, the 
Rodeo Association produced an intra- 
mural rodeo, sponsored the Cowboy 
Christmas Ball, and gave two scholar- 
ships, one in memory of Mrs. Lenore 
Tunnel, associate professor of English 



and a long-time co-sponsor of the 
club. 

Craig Hay thorn was 1968 all- 
around cowboy in the Southwestern 
region. He also won first in buUdogging 
and third in ribbon roping. Jarrell Rus- 
sell placed fourth in regional com- 
petition with Nancy and Marianne 



Munz winning first and second respec- 
tively in goat tying. This qualified them 
in the same succession for second and 
third in all-around cowgirl standings. 
Marianne has been the reigning national 
intercollegiate rodeo queen for the 1967- 
1968 year. She has also been national 
goat tying champion for the last two 
years, keeping this title for Tech for 
the third straight year. Richard Clipson 
was chosen as the "Dub Parks" award 
winner. Anita Ramsey won the, Tech 
Rodeo Queen competition. 



• 




Members of Tech's Girls' Rodeo Team are Marianne Munz, Nancy 
Munz, Anita Ramsey, Jo Ann Smith, Bryna Crum, Leah Wayne Over- 
ton, and Annette Duncan. 



Town & Country 31 



SchooWBf Home Economics 



WOMEN ABOUT 
TOWN & COUNTRY 



Dean Tinsley believes in strengthening teacher-student relations, which 
is exemplified by numerous visits from students for various reasons. 








A nutrition authority, Dr. Willa 
V. Tinsley was appointed to the dean- 
ship at Tech in 1953, coming from 
Southwest Texas State Teachers College, 
where she was head of the department 
of home economics. 

A native of Garland, she holds a 
B.S. degree from Texas Women's Uni- 
versity, a Masters Degree from Colo- 
rado State University, and a Ph.D. 
from the University of Minnesota. 

Under her leadership, the Tech 
School of Home Economics has contin- 
ually gained regional and national rec- 
ognition. 

In demand as a speaker at na- 
tional meetings of the Association of 
Home Economics and Southern Re- 
gional Conference of HEA, she has al- 
so served as consultant for the Nutri- 
tion Education Section, General Mills, 
Inc., of the Wheat Flour Institute, 
Chicago, and for Educational Materials 
Co., also in Chicago. 

Dean Tinsley has been requested 
to teach summer courses in graduate 
home economics education at Colorado 
State University, and to serve as co- 
director of a Nutrition Education Work- 
shop at Mankato (Minn.) State Col- 
lege. 

In addition to her many talents, 
Dr. Tinsley is the author of numerous 
professional articles which have ap- 
peared in home economists journals. 



t) 



32 Town & Country 



HOME ECONOMICS SCHOOi. 



Ih ) 



i 



The Texas Tech School of Home 
Economics consists of four major de- 
partments. Dean Willa Vaughn Tinsley 
heads the school, Dr. Gene Sheldon 
heads the department of clothing and 
textiles, Dr. Mina W. Lamb heads the 
department of food and nutrition, Mrs. 
Estelle Wallace is head of the depart- 
ment of home and family life, and Dr. 
Ann Buntin is head of the department 
of home economic education. 
The Department of Clothing and 
Textiles 

Two major divisions, clothing and 
textiles, comprise this department. In 
clothing, two basic courses are offered. 
One is general clothing constmction and 
the other is a tailoring course. Other 
clothing courses are related to design. 

"Since clothing is not an isolated 
subject," says Dr. Sheldon, "It has social 
and psychological implications in one's 
selections and use of clothing." 

The person who chooses the field 
of clothing and textiles for college study 
has unlimited career opportunities in 
the areas of designing, fashion work, 
or merchandising. 

"In addition to preparation for ca- 
reers," says Dr. Sheldon," we find that 
the training in this department opens 
many avenues for self expression which 
we consider so valuable in our society. 



Department of Home and Family Life 

The largest department in the 
School of Home Economics is home 
and family life. It has a faculty of 30 
teachers and is headed by Mrs. Estelle 
Wallace. 

The three areas of specialization in 
the department are child development, 
family relations, and home manage- 
ment. 

In the area of child development, 
the department has one of the few 
courses in the nation in infant devel- 
opment. "This is one of our popular 
courses," says Mrs. Wallace. 

Mrs. Wallace says the child is stud- 
ied in relation to the home. "One of 
our major objects is to integrate the 
child in the home and have a total 
family developmental concept. 

The department operates four pre- 
school laboratories for students of child 
development where children from age 
two and a half through six years old 
are observed and participate in activities 
with the students. 

"In the study of home and family 
life," says Mrs. Wallace, "we take a 
person from the cradle to the grave. We 
study all areas of development of 
processes, from personal and family 
development to everything else that re- 
lates." 



DR. MINA LAMB 



MRS. ESTELLE WALLACE 





DR. GENE SHELDON 




Town & Country 33 



HOME EC'S 
AWARD 




Ethel MaBiy (right) presidents Miss Sorensen a gift of appreciation. 
3 J Toun & Country 



Mothers cf home economics majors also attended the banquet, 



HOME ECONOMICS SCHOOL 








Depaitment of Home and Family Life 
(Continued from page 33) 

The courses offered in home and 
family hfe are among the most popular 
in the school. There are courses for 
young marrieds, and for the middle and 
later years of life. The course Prepara- 
tion for Success in Marriage had an en- 
rollment of 1200 last year. "We had 
more men enrolled in this department 
last summer because so many male stu- 
dents took "marriage' as an elective." 

In home management, everything 
that relates to management of time, 
money, and energy is covered. ""We 
include the study of such things as con- 
sumer economics, housing, and better 
buymanship," says Mrs. Wallace. 

Besides having a home manage- 
ment house for the students to live in 
during one-fourth of their semester when 
they student teach, the same amount of 
time is spent living in a mobile home. 
"We are the first school in the United 
States to use mobile homes as part of 
home management," says Mrs. Wallace. 

"We are also one of the few schools 
that still has a baby in the home man- 
agement house. The baby is usually about 
two months old and is kept during the 
day." 

There are usually 11 girls in the 
large residence house and four girls in 
each of the two mobile homes. The 
mobile homes were consigned to the 
home and family life department by 
the Mobile Homes Manufacturing As- 
sociation. 

Another unusual course offered in 
the home and family life department 
was written about in the Journal Of 
Home Economics Association: ""Com- 
munity Responsibility to Children and 
Families." Students taking the course 
become involved in the community in 
all organizations that give aid or help. 
They become familiar with everything 
in the Lubbock community dealing with 
children and families. 

The department has an agreement 
with the Merril-Palmer Institute of 
Human Relations in Detroit, (one of 
440 schools who have such an agree- 
ment), whereby Tech students can go 
there to work one semester and trans- 
fer credits back here. 

The Institute is a research center 
which delves in all areas of human de- 
velopment and students usually attend 
the center during their junior or senior 
year. 



Students from the department of 
home and family life go into welfare 
work, scout work, Campfire girls, or 
teaching. They can teach in kindergarten 
if no certification is required. In home 
management, girls can go into positions 
with utility and co-operative companies 
or into such work as a county home 
demonstrating agent. 

There is a practical, tangible aspect 
of the school of Home Economics. "We 
have more non-majors than majors en- 
rolled in our courses, because they can 
use the things in life, and will use them 
a lifetime," says Mrs. Wallace. 
Department of Food and Nutrition 

A major research effort is being 
conducted by the department of food 
and nutrition to determine the use of 



grain sorghum for human use in and 
out of the United States. The project is 
supported by the Harvest Queen Mill 
of Plainview, Texas. "'The project could 
result in increasing local outlets for 
local agriculture products which would 
result in higher incomes," said Dr. Mina 
W. Lamb, head of the department. 
"There have been several master de- 
gree theses done on this work." 

An aspect recognized by the food 
and nutrition department is that im- 
proved food technology is going to 
produce more and more prepared food. 
This will require trained people and 
we will try to meet the needs. Food 
and nutrition study will contribute to 
the training. 




Town & Country 35 




m 



HOME ECONOMICS 



10 



9 




Involved in grain sorghum research, Gwen Flache prepares to strain a pan 
of grain sorghum. 



Vicki Miller tests for tenderness in breads, cakes, and meats with a pentro- 
meter machine in the home economics department. 



RESEARCH AND SERVICE 



til 



Home Economics Education Department 
The department of home economics 
education designed its curriculum to 
meet the legal requirements for teach- 
ing vocational homemaking in the secon- 
dary schools of Texas. Texas Tech has 
been approved by the State Department 
of Education to provide training in voca- 
tional homemaking education. On suc- 
cessful completion of this curriculum, 
the student is recommended for the 
Permanent Provisional Vocational 
Homemaking Certificate. The student 
may qualify for this certificate while 
earning a bachelor's or master's degree. 
While the curriculum for the major 
in home economics education provides 
preparation for teaching at secondary, 
college, and university levels, such prep- 
aration also helps young women find em- 
ployment in home demonstration work 
of the agricultural extension service, 
religious education work in church or- 
ganizations, home service work with 
public utility programs, and other fields 
related to home economics. The cur- 
riculum also provides a valuable founda- 
tion for the vocation of homemaking. 

Each year a large number of West 
Texas high schools co-operate with the 
college in its student teaching pro- 
gram for home economics education 
students. In her student teaching ac- 
tivities, the student is given an oppor- 
tunity to develop her leadership abil- 
ities, to observe and assist in teaching 



youth and adults, and to work with 
students in their homes. In addition 
to student teaching, selected juniors in 
this department are offered an oppor- 
tunity to serve as apprentice teachers 
in the summer phase of the high 
school homemaking program. 

"So many girls are married," said 
Dr. Ann Buntin, head of the depart- 
ment, "that they must make their pro- 
fession second to a husband and fam- 
ily. They can have a double major of 
another phase of home economics com- 
bined with home economics education 
and this increases the number of ave- 
nues available for a career." 

"Home experience actually enriches 
a woman's position in this case," says 
Dr. Buntin. 

Since 1963 there has been an in- 
crease of 78% in the number of stu- 
dents in the home economics education 
department. Over last year there were 
31% in the home economics depart- 
ment major in education. In the last 
few years, the graduate program has in- 
creased and about eight or ten students 
get their master's degrees every year. 

"I feel that a contribution of our 
department or any department in a uni- 
versity which has the opportunity to 
educate young women," says Dr. Bun- 
tin, "is the effect the education has on 
the woman's family. This perhaps seems 
trite to say, but if we have educated 
a woman, we have educated a family." 



The woman who becomes a home 
economics teacher can help students de- 
velop homemaking talents. She can help 
her pupils learn about: family living, 
selection of equipment and furnishings 
for their homes, wise management of 
time, energy, and money, food selec- 
tion, preparation, research, and service; 
design, selection, and construction of 
clothing; care of textiles and clothing; 
child growth and development, and 
family health and safety. 

As a homemaking teacher, she can 
also help families make better homes. 
She will learn to know the families in 
her community through home visits, 
form lasting friendships with pupils, 
families, and community leaders, help 
all ages of people establish values 
which lead to wholesome, happy lives, 
help families understand other families, 
and promote school and community pro- 
grams for the welfare of families. 

Through combining a career and 
homemaking, the home economics 
teacher in her personal life can: use her 
professional knowledge to create an ar- 
tistic, well-managed, and harmonious 
home, use her homemaking experience 
as a practical touch in her teaching; de- 
vote full time to homemaking when her 
children are young and still keep up 
professional interests, and find oppor- 
tunities available for full or part-time 
work. 



Town & Country 37 



AMERICAN HOME ECONOMICS 
ASSOCIATION - 

Largest Chapter in 



Pi 



The Tech Chapter of the American 
Home Economics Association, with more 
than two hundred members, marks the 
largest student chapter in the state of 
Texas. This club is no ordinary depart- 
mental. In fact, it might even be called 
a quintuple departmental because it in- 
cludes majors from five departments 
in the School of Home Economics. To- 
gether these students explore career op- 
portunities and new developments in 
the field of home economics, as well 
as cultural aspects of life, such as 
travel, drama, art, and architecture. 

This year, because of its large size, 
interest groups were organized to aid 
students in their particular professional 
field of home economics. Each interest 
group was responsible for one money 
making project. 

Each year the AHEA welcomes en- 
tering freshmen in the Home Ec. School 
with a "Howdy Party". This year a 



State 



fashion show was presented at Hemp- 
hill-Wells. Officers were presented as 
they modeled the latest in college fash- 
ions. 

Chapter members keep abreast of 
campus affairs by participating in the 
Model U.N., the BSO workshop, and 
the BSO retreat. 

Awards rank high with AHEA. 
Each spring an interest award is given 
to one of the interest groups. This award 
recognizes the groups participation and 
achievement in the School of Home Ec. 
Also, each spring a special event, the 
Awards Banquet, marks the School's rec- 
ognition of its outstanding students. 
Awards for scholastic achievements and 
scholarships are presented to students. 



Mrs. Jacquline Harland (photo at right) congratulates Lynn Bour- 
land, Tech's Home Economist of the year. Officers of the Ameri- 
can Home Economics Association (Below) are (Standing) Lynn 
Bourland, Mary Alice Anderson, Beverly Rhoades, Janice Balkum, 
Diane Milligan, Madaiyn Binger; (Seated) Suzanne McBurnett, 
Ethel Mabry, Claire Gillespie and Sara Brashears. 





Town & Country 



cs 



PHI UPSILON OMICRON 

Members Engaged in Many Projects 



S iiu 



\ 









Arnold, Ann C. 
Bourland, Lynn 
Brewer, Jamie A. 
Burkhalter, Betty L. 




;1 








Campbell, Carrol J. 
Chastain, Marjorie A. 
Chernosky, Merle L. 
Cribbs, Linda K. 




^^ w^^ 






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Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron, 
Omega Chapter, were engaged in nu- 
merous activities and projects during 
1967-1968. They co-operated with the 
local AHEA chapter in purchasing a 
portrait of Dr. Willa Vaughn Tinsley 
for the School of Home Economics. A 
collection of fabrics, sewing supplies, 
and personal items were made for dis- 
tribution at Girl's Town, U.S.A. 

Officers and sponsors participated 
in the installation and initiation of a 
new chapter at TCU. At Tech's chapter, 
45 new members were initiated during 
the spring semester. 

Officers for the year were Madeline 
Lemon, pres.; Carof McQuistion, vice- 
pres.; Lynn Bourland, recording sec; 
and Mary Ann Gaines, treas. 



Davis, Carlynn C. 
Douglass, Janet C. 
Gillespie, Claire S. 
Graves, Carol J. 
Jay, Judy F. 



LaBounty, Betty A. 
Lemon, Madeline 
Lockhoof, Nancy L. 
McCuistion, Carol T. 
McGovern, Terry 






Miller, Karen F. 
Milligan, Patricia D. 
Reagan, Sherrill A. 
Rhoades, Beverly A. 
Robinson, Betty 



Suchiu, Wanda R. 
Thompson, Kay 
Thrasher, Kathryn Ann 
Werner, Kathryn E. 
Young, Anita 



Town & Country 39 



AMERICAN INSTITUTE 
OF INTERIOR DESIGNERS 



"The American Institute of De- 
signers was organized to promote in- 
terest in interior design and related 
fields," said A.I.D. President, Paula 
Rodgers. 

The Tech chapter of the A.I.D. 
presents programs including talks by 
professionals in the field of design. 
These men give programs on the prac- 
tices and ethics of the profession; and 
they display examples of new material 
methods. 

The group is open to any upper- 
classman majoring in interior design. 



Pictured at right are Sherry Stokes, Linda McCoy, 
Mitchell McNeese, Sally Booth, Carol McCuiston, 
and Chris Huffhines. Pictured below are: (Stand- 
ing) Ronda Reeves, Mitchell McNeese, Rita Hart- 
ley, and Carol Evans; (Bottom Row) Carol Mc- 
Cuiston, Chris Huffhines, and Linda McCoy. 





•b 



40 Town & Country 



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it5is is 

wher^y5u 
come 

when you'tg* tfirough 
playing game§. 

America's Largest 
Diamond Merchants 



Downtown — 1108 Broadway 
Caprock Shopping Center — 50th & Boston 
Town & Country Center — 4th and College 

(Across From Tech Stadium) 



Convenient Credit Terms 
to All Texas Tech Students 



Congratulations to All-Seniors 




HOME OFFICE 

FOURTEENTH STREET AT AVENUE K 



(' r ^-' 




BRANCH OFFICE 

THIRTY-FOURTH STREET AT AVENUE W 



Savings and Loan Association of Lubbock 

Lubbock, Texas 




• Traditional Shop for 

Tech Young Men 

• Young Ladies Dept. 

for Tech Coeds 



Flintwood Center 
SW 5-7161 



34th and 
Flint 



COMPLETE 
AUTOMOTIVE SERVICES 



I O /b discount 
on all ports to Tech Students 



Tune-up Front End Brake 

Generator Air Conditioning 

Magneto 



Stoudt's 



AUTO-ELECTRIC 



Corner 3rd & University PO 5-6920 



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\cCraw Donna Schulz Susan Davis 



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PHOTOGRAPHY 

Serving Tech 

With Complete 

Photographic 

Service for 

37 Years . . . 



• Charming portraits 

• Placement pictures 

• Sorority and fraternity 
composite pictures 

• Party pictures 



2222 BROADWAY 

PO 2-8755 

1311 UNIVERSITY 

PO 3-3191 

All class and 

organization 

pictures are 

on permanent 



file 



-reorder 



any time by name 
and year made 



Beverly Hunt 
Ronnie Lott 

Co-editors 

Pete McKay 
Art Editor 

Patsy Lokey 
Senior Editor 



The color picture of the two Tech grad- 
uates on the cover was taken by Johnny 
Shipman, Director of Photography. 



kJi \^M 



Now More Than 
10,000 Circulation 

Top Techsans 



Max Blakney 
Mike Canon 
Ron Todd 
Johnny Walker 

Susan Davis 
Krete Jeffrey 
Betsy McCraw 
Sherrill Reagan 
Donna Schulz 



Mary Anne Carroll 
Senior Assistant Editor 

Patty McKinney 
Ginny Ward 
Senior Staff 



The Campus Scene 

6 Senior Class 

La Ventana * 43rd Year 
Of Publication 



Bill Dean 
Director 

Taylor Publishing Co. 
Printer 

John Shipman 

Director of Photography 

Jean Finley 

Secretary 



To the Senior View Staff, to the photographers for 
those last minute pictures and on the spot shots, to the de- 
partment secretaries for typing and finding the class credits, 
to Ronnie Lott and Beverly Hunt for their patience and un- 
derstanding, to Mr. Bill Dean for his help and guidance, go 
a well-deserved thank you. The Senior View Staff also offers 
thanks to Look Magazine for the lise of its format. 

Patsy Lokey 



Senior View 1 




MasBli 

Bitketo « 
■AJwrtisiii 



MfeCan 
BjcWoi 
Etooooia 



SENIOR TOP TECHSANS 



Senior Top Techsans Ron Todd, Johnny Walker, Max Blakney 
(pictured above) and Mike Canon (not shown) were elected by 
the Senior Class in a popular election as outstanding members 
because of outstanding qualities of service, scholarship, leader- 
ship, loyalty, personalty and contributions to Tech this year. 
These male components of the Top Techsan Honorees also 
represent the parallel between the rapid changing Tech 
campus and the new lives that all seniors will begin as they 



emerge from the confines of college to the continually growing 
fields of business, technological research, education and others. 
These three are shown at the site for the new biology building, 
on which construction was begun in the fall of 1967. The new 
facility was only one of many construction projects going on 
in the 1967-68 academic year as Tech educational facilities were 
expanded to handle larger enrollments and to increase research 
on the campus. 



2 Senior View 



J 



Max Blakney, Wilson 
Bachelor of Business Ai 
•Advertising Management 



l( ) Bachelor of Business Administration in 



Mike Canon, Midlanc! 

Bachelor of Business Administration in 

Economics 




Johnny Walker, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Adminis- 
tration in Banking 



^Senior View 3 




SosaDD 
BadAt 



Kietejcfi 



SI 



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4 Senior View 



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Susan Davis, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 



Krete Jeffrey, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Re- 
tailing 




SENIOR TOP TECHSANS 



Selected by the Senior Class in a popular election female 
components of the Senior Top Techsans represent their class as 
leaders in many fields — scholarship, leadership, personality, and 
service. These girls, nominated by various campus organizations 
were elected by the class as being representative of the upper ele- 
ment of the class. Chosen in the election and pictured on these two 
pages are Susan Davis, Krete Jeffrey, Betsy McCraw and Donna 



Schulz. Also selected but not pictured on either page was Sherrill 
Reagan from Fort Worth. Miss Reagan earned a Bachelor of 
Science in Home Economics. 

These ladies represent the feminine sect of the class and the 
part that this group plays in the growth of an expanding univer- 
sity. These Senior Top Techsans are also pictured at the site of 
the biology building. 



■J 



■ 




Betsy McCraw, Farmersville 
Bachelor of Science in Education 



Donna Schulz, Liberty 
Bachelor of Science in Education 



Betsy^ McCraw 

I 



Senior View 5 




JUDITH A. AAB, Velma, Oklahoma 
Bachelor of Science In Art Education; Texas Art Edu- 
cators Association, vice president 

LINDA A. ABBOTT, Temple 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
Home Economics Association; Dean's List 

MARY A. ABBOTT, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Delta Delta Delta 

PATRICK W. ABBOTT, San Antonio 
Double "T" Association, vice president; Varsity Base- 
ball Team, captain 

ROBERT L. ABBOTT, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology 

WILLIAM C. ABBOTT, El Paso 
Bachelor of Arts in History 

GARY P. ABER, Tyler 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Texas 
Tech FFA, secretary; Aggie Club; Rodeo Club 

MICHAEL A. ABNEY, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Ameri- 
can Institute of Industrial Engineering 

KAY ABRAHAM, Canadian 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology 
BOBBY R. ACTKISON, Varwell 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education — History; 

Phi Epsilon Kappa 

PAT A. ACTON, Wichita Vails 
Bachelor of Arts in Administrative Managing; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon: Tennis Team, captain 

ROBERT M. ADAIR, JR., Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Kap- 
pa Psi' IEEE 

KAREN A. ADAMS, Odem 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; AHEA; Gam- 
ma Delta 

MICHAEL W. ADAMS, Killeen 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma 

Tau Delta; Pre-Law Society; Dean's List 
WILLIAM A. ADAMS, Hobbs, New Mexico 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Phi 

Gamma Delta; Double T Association; Fellowship of 

Christian Athletes; Dean's List 



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Pacesetting Seniors Fuse Firsts 



LUANN ADAY, Waxahachie 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Mortar Board; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Dean's List 

CHRISTINE M. ADREAN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Delta Delta 
Delta; head majorette; Delta Psi Kappa; Tau Beta 
Sigma; Freshman FaVorite, 1964; Junior Top Techsan, 
1966; Angel Flight 

DONNA C. ADRIAN, Petersburg 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; Tau Beta Sigma; Pi Omega Pi; National 
Collegiate Association for Secretaries 

JEANNE A. AFFLECK, Waco 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Delta Gamma; Mortar 
Board; Sigma Alpha Eta 

SHARON A. AGNE, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Kappa, first 
vice-president, recording secretary; Army CorpsDettes, 
pledge trainer ' 

ELMER H. AHRENS, Fredericksburg 

Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club 

LINDA C. AHRENS, MacAllen 
Bachelor of Arts 

CRAIG AINSWORTH, Baytown 
Bachelor of Busmess Administration in Marketing; Phi 
Kappa Psi; Tech Union, public relations director 

MARY AINSWORTH, Snyder 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Women's Service 
Organization; Psi Chi; Texas Tech Young Republicans, 
outstanding Tech Young Republican, 1966 

ROBERT M. ALEWINE, Memphis 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Tech Accounting Society; Air Force Reserve Officers 
Training Corps Association. 1962-65 

JOHN L. ALEXANDER, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Kappa 
Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

JOYCE D. ALEXANDER, Wellington 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educatiori; 
American Home Economics Association; Women's 
Residence Council; Dean's List 

JANE S. ALLCORN, Eldorado 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Dean's List 

CHRISTOPHER B, ALLEN, Athens 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Fi- 
nance Association; Dean's List; Young Republicans 

ULAN SIDNEY ALLEN, Roswell, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Fi- 
nance Association, vice-president 



6 Senior View 





J 



JAMES IRA ALLISON, Haphy 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and 

Bridle Club; Livestock Judging Team 
DONNA J. ALLRED, Wellington 

Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Sigma Delta Pi; Hulen, 

legislator; Catholic Student Center, secretary 
CAROL LYNN ALMACK, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; Sigma 

Delta Pi; Tech Choir; Madrigal Singers 
SHERRY A. ALMQUIST, Port Worth 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Dean's List 
BARRY D. ALTMAN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics 

DAVID E. ALTMAN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Architecture, American Institute of 
Architecture 

CLYDE O. AMBURN, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Sig- 
ma Chi, social chairman, rush chairman; American 
Market Association 

WILLIAM J. AMIS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 

EDMUND T. ANDERSON, Midland 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Delta Tau Delta 

JAMEY L. ANDERSON, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in English 

JOHN A. ANDERSON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

RONALD E. ANDERSON, Abernathy 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Tech Accounting Society 

WILLIAM V. ANDERSON, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Accounting Society 

ALBERT E. ANDRES, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement; Scabbard and Blade Military Society; Dean's 
List 

JAMES R. ANDREWS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 




with Traditions to Activate 1968 



I 




JOHN D. ANDREWS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Forensic Union, 
president: Dean's List; Pre-Law Society 

JAMES L. ANGLE, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Arts in Government: Pre-Law Society; Delta 
Phi Epsilon 

DENISE ANTHONY, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Business Science in Business Education 

LARRY E. ANTHONY, Abernathy 
Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- 
tects 

WILLIAM H. ANTHONY, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; 
Alpha Kappa Psi 

KAREN L. APPERSON, Austin 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Bible Chair; Associa- 
tion for Childhood Education 

IRMA S. ARANT, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Gamma 
Phi Beta 

MIKE ARCHER, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Phi 
Delta Theta 

KANDI ARMINTOR, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Education; International Interest 
Committee; Sigma Tau Delta; Dad's Club Scholarship, 
1966-67 

CHRIS A. ARNOLD, San Angela 
Bachelor of Busmess Administration in Accounting; 
Kappa Sigma 

TONY G. ARNOLD, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- 
tects; ROTO 

MELVA p. ASBERRY, Groom 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Mu Phi Epsilon; Association for Childhood Education; 
All-College Recognition Service; Dean's List 

LINDA K. ASHBY, Lorenzo 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; National 
Education Association; Dean's List 

JUDY B. ASHMORE, Whiteface 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Doak Hall, legislator; 
Association for Childhood Education; Wesley Founda- 
tion 

KENNETH T. ATCHISON, Stanton 
Bichelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Agricultural Engineers 



Senior View 7 




MARY E. ATOR, Corpus Chrisli 
Bachelor of Science in Art Education; National Art 
Education Association 

DONNA G. ATWOOD, Kermit 

Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles and Home 
Economics: Doak Hall, legislator 

PATRICIA A. AUVENSHINE, Brownfield 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Dean's List, 1964-65, 
65-66; Tech Scholarship for freshmen; Texas Oppor- 
tunity Grant 

JOHN RICHARD AVENT, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; Double "T" Association; football letterman 

PEGGY J. AVENT, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Sociology Club; Dames 
Club 

MARTHA A. AYLES WORTH, Plainyiew 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

JAMES L. BABCOCK, Monahans 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

ANN E. BABER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Pi Beta Phi, vice-president 
and assistant membership chairman; Drane Hall, legis- 
lator and secretary. Student Union Committee, chair- 
man; Dean's List 

PHYLLIS A. BADGETT, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; National 
Education Association; Texas Student Teachers Associa- 
tion 

VIVIAN L. BAGGERMAN, Groom 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Women's 
Service Organization, paddle chairman; Dean's List 

PATRICIA D. BAILEY, Wolfjorth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting: 
Tech Accounting Society; Dean's List 

WILLIAM G. BAILEY, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry: Saddle Tramps; Phi 
Delta 'Theta; Dolphins; Varsity Swimming Team; Ath- 
letic Scholarship; Men's Residence Council, president; 
Dean's List 

GWENDOLYN A. BAIN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Education; National Education 
Association; Association for Childhood Education; 
Young Republicans; Ideas and Issues Committee; Honoi 
Graduate 

LARRY D. BAIRD, Port Neches 

Bachelor of Science in Textile Technology and Man- 
agement; Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Psi, vice president 

CHARLES R. BAKER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and 
Banking 

RONNY DALE BAKER, Seminole 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

SHARRON R. BAKER, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Education 

RUSSELL L. BALCH, New Home 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Young Republicans 

CHERYL F. BALDWIN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Sigma Delta Pi, secretary, 
1967-68; Union Hospitality Committee, chairman: Town 
Girls, membership chairman 

JAMES H. BALL, II, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Delta 
Sigma Pi 





Raider supporters, young and old, remained loyal as 1967 ticket sales 
climbed to record highs. Many backers purchased tickets only to sit on 
grassy endzone slopes during the five home football games. Some fans 
followed the often victorious team to out-of-town grids. 



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EDDIE L. BALLARD, Levelland 

Bachelor of Science in Education 
KATHERINE GALE BALLOW, Levelland 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Major Minor Club 
JUDY ANN BANDUCH, Panna Maria 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

AHEA; Model United Nations; Ethel Foster Scholarship 
JANNA C. BANKSTON, San Angela 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
WILLIAM M. BANKSTON, San Angela 

Bachelor of Arts in Government, Bachelor of Business 

Administration in International Trade; Delta Phi Epsi- 

lon; Phi Eta Sigma 
LOUIS W. BARBOUR, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Al- 
pha Kappa Psi; Army ROTC; Scabbard and Blade 
CLIFFORD B. BARKLEY, Abilene 

Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Kappa Sigma; 

Diary Club; Young Republicans 
MARY ELLEN BARKLEY, Spearman 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Mu Phi Epsilon; 

Association of Childhood Education: Dean's List 
JUDY K. BARKSDALE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry 
MICHAEL T. BARNES, ft. Worth 

Bachelor of Architecture; Kappa Sigma 
DOUGLAS E. BARNHART, Merkel 

Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Chi Rho; 

Carpenter Hall, vice pres.; ASCE 
MARY JANE BARRETT, Baytown 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Young 

Republicans; Association of Childhood Education; Na- 
tional Education Association 
MIKE C. BARRETT, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi 

Kappa Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma 
RONALD E. BARRETT, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Alpha 

Phi Omega 
SUSAN D. BARROW, Conroe 

Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; Phi Mu; 

Panhellenic; Freshman Representative 
LARRY L. BARTER, Temple 

Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Dean's List; 

Agronomy Award; Tech Rodeo Ass'n 
NORMAN D. BARTLETT, Hereford 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Tech 

Finance Association 
JOE M. BARTLEY, Grand Saline 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon 

Kappa; Dean's List 
RICHARD E. BARTLEY, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Kappa 

Sigma; Varsity Baseball 
TED J. BARTLEY, Tahoka 

Bachelor of Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha; Tech 

Band, president; Kappa Kappa Psi 
JIMMY F. BARTON, Wink 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Fi- 
nance Association 

SUZETTE BARTON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major Minor 
Club, Social Chairman 

BRUCE BASKETTE, Wichita Falls 

Bachelor of Science in Geology; Phi Sigma Kappa, in- 
ductor; Recipient Conrad & Mareel Schlumberger Scho- 
larship, Student Senator 

GARY W. BATCHELLER, Lake City, Colorado 
Bachelor of Science in Physics; American Institute of 
Physics 

ROY A. BATTLES, Dimmitt 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi 
Delta Theta; ASME; Science and Engineering Show, 
Chairman 

JOHN R. BAUMGARDNER, Plainview 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta 
Pi, president; IEEE, vice president; AFROTC, wing 
commander 

SHARON A. BAUMGARDNER, Plainview 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home Eco- 
nomics Ed. Association; THECC, president; Supreme 
Court, justice 

MICHAEL E. BEADLE, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising 
Management 

JOE J. BEAL, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Phi Delta 
Theta 

CAROLYN A. BEAN, Tulia 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; 'Women's 

Servic; Organization; American Home Economics As- 
sociation 
MARGO ELISE BEAR, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; AID 
GERALD O. BEARD, Snyder 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Saddle 

Tramps 
THOMAS L, BEARD, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineermg; American 

Institute of Chemical Eng. 
VICKI L. BEARDEN, Lubbock . . 

Bachelor of Business Administration m Advertising; 

Gamma Alpha Chi 
SUE M. BEAUMAN, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; Gamma Phi 

Beta; White Rose Queen; Mademoiselle college board 

member. 



Senior View 9 




CONNIE BECK, Syhes/er 

Bachelor of Arts in English 

ROSALEE BECK, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Interior Design; AID; Dean's 
Honor Roll 

LORETTA S. BECTON, Idalou 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation 

ROSE LAJUANA BECTON, Petersburg 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration 

JOAN F. BEDNARZ, Slaton 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student 
Education Association; Association for Childhood Edu- 
cation 

JOHN J. BEECHAM, Mesquite 
Bachelor of Science in Wildlife Management; Beta Beta 
Beta, president; Alpha Zeta; American Society of 
Range Management 

DONNA LYNNE BEENE, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Math; Dean's List 

RONALD M. BEESON, Garber, Oklahoma 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Texas Stu- 
dent Education Association 

MARY E. BELEW, Colorado City 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Member 
of Association for Childhood Education; Dean's List. 

DAVID J. BELL, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in Pre Law; Pre-Law Club 
MARGARET A. BENCKENSTEIN, B^<j«»?o»; 

Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; AHEA, 

AWS 
MARY BETH BENHAM, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in English 
DEREK A. BENNETT, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

American Marketing Association 
JOHN T. BENTON, Ualou 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
LARRY D. BENTON, Plainview 

Bachelor of Science in Petroleum Engineering; AIME, 

Young Republicans 

FRANCILLE BERGQUIST, Houston 

Bachelor of Arts in Spanish 
HARVEY N: BERTRAND, Gatesville 

Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American 

Society of Civil Engineers, treasurer; Dean's List 
DAVID C. BESSIRE, Umesa 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 
GEORGE S. BIGGER, Corpus Christi 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Tech 

Rodeo Association; Agricultural Education Association; 

FFA 
PAULETTE L. BINFORD, Houston 

Bachelor of Arts in Clothing and Textiles 

GARY M. BIRDSONG, Odessa 
Bachelor of Arts in Traffic Management 

ALETHA N. BIRKELBACH, Littlejield 
Bachelor of Science in Education 

PENE BISHOP, Grand Prairie 
Bachelor of Arts in French; French Club; Spanish Club; 
Rodeo Association 

LYNDA C. BLAIN, Wellington 
Bachelor of Arts in German 

BILLY J. BLAIR, Sterling City 

Bachelor of Science in Range Management; American 
Society of Range Management; Texas Tech Rodeo As- 
sociation; Aggie Club 

MIKE BLAIR, Midland 

Bachelor of Business Administration in International 

Trade; Delta Phi Epsilon; Delta Phi Epsilon, pledge 

trainer 
JAMES E. BLAKEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Economics; Delta Tau Delta; Sub 

Dance Committee; Dean's List 
TERRY L. BLANKENSHIP, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance-Banking 
RICHARD MAX BLAKNEY, Wilson 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising 

Management; President, Student Association; Sigma 

Alpha Epsilon; Saddle Tramps 
SANDRA R. BLEDSOE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; NEA 

CAROL A. BLON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion for Childhood Education, president; Dean's List, 
TSEA 

FINLEY G. BLOODWORTH, Weatherford 
Bachelor of Science in Animal Business 

DAVID A. BLOOMER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement; Arnold Air Society; Pre-Law Society 

EDGAR EUGENE BOAZ, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Ag 
Economics Club; FFA; Aggie Club 

KAREN L. BOERUM, Tyler 
Bachelor of Science in Botany 



10 Senior View 



3 




Administrative 



CHARLES R. BOGAN, Tulsa, Oklahoma 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; American 

Institute of Industrial Engineers; Dean's Honor List 
JAMES C. BOLIVER, Hedley 

Bachelor of Arts in Math; Baptist Student Union 
JAMES BOND, Waco 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 
JON PATTERSON BOND, Crockett 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi Honorary; 

Kappa Alpha Order; Sociology Club 
DIANA J. BONNER, Graham 

Bachelor of Science in Art Education; National Art 

Education Association 

JOHN W. BOOKOUT, Hartley 

Bachelor of Business Administration 

Management 
SALLY A. BOON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Phi; 

Young Democrats; Dean's List 
DALE W. BOONE, Ralls 

Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education; Lambda Chi 

Alpha; Phi Bpsilon Kappa 
JOY E. BOONE, Abernathy 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student 

Education Association; Association of Childhood Educa- 
tion 
THOMAS B. BOOTH, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

AMA Association; Retail Club 

CHARLES W. BORDERS, JR., San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Arnold 
Air Society, Commander; American Society of Mechani- 
cal Engineers: AFROTC 

BOBBY R. BORUM, Earth 
Bachelor of Advertising Art & Design; Dean's Honor 
List 

JAN C. BOSTICK, Odessa 
Bachelor of Arts in Education; Dean's List; 
Legislator; Gamma Phi Beta 

MYRNA J. BOTKIN, Hereford 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; 
Lambda Delta; Junior Council; Women's 
Organization, best pledge 

KENNETH R. BOTTOMS, Kilgore 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute 
of Electrical and Electronic Engineers 



Weeks 



Alpha 
Service 



Ij 



CHAMP C. BOWDEN, JR., Koswell, New 

Mexico 

Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry, Pre-Med; Alpha Tau 

Omega; Pre-Med Club 
DAVID F. BOWERS, Pecos 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics 
JIM B. BOYNTON, Sherman 

Bachelor of Arts in Government & History 
DANIEL L. BRACKEEN, Panhandle 

Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Dean's Honor 

List; Dairy Industry Club 
LARRY R. BRADEN, Midland 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Chi Rho; 

Phi Epsilon Kappa; Dean's Honor List 

JAMES A. BRAND, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Arts in History 

LARRY N. BRAND, Floydada 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Soc. of Mechanical Engineers 

GLADYS MARIE BRANDT, McGregor 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; American 
Heme Economics Association; Gamma Delta 

SHERRY A. BRANNON, Twitty 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Tech 
Dames 

SARAH A. BRASHEARS, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; American 
Home Economics Association; AWS Representative; 
Dean's List 

MIKE BRAY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Phi Kappa 

Psi; AICHE 
RICHARD A. BRAY, El Paso 

Bachelor of Architecture; AIA student chapter, secre- 
tary; Dean's List 
BRENDA K. BREDEMEYER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 
HELEN L. BREWTON, Houston ' 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Catholic Student Center, 

vice president; Dean's List 
ALBERT B. BRICKEY, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

American Marketing Association 

DONALD R. BRIDGERS, Idalou 
Bachelor of Science in Geology 

LARRY C. BRIDGES, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in International Trade 

CARLTON M. BRITTON, Captain, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Science in Range Management; American 
Society of Range Management 

JOHN RUSSELL BROOKS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Sig- 
ma Chi Fraternity, president, vice president; Inter Fra- 
ternity Council, secretary 

SARAH E. BROOKS, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Art Education; National Art 
Education Association; Ideas and Issues Conunlttee; 
Dean's List 




Senior View 11 



WILLIAM C. BROOKS, Hale Center 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Delta 

Theta; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Golf Team 
SUSIE BROOME, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education 
EDWARD L. BROOME, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry (Pre-Med); Alpha Tau 

Omega; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Dean's List; Freshman 

Cheerleader: Varsity Cheerleader 
JUDY L. BROUGHAM, Arlington 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Baptist Student 

Union; Fine Arts Committee; Dean's List 
ELIZABETH ANN BROWN, Dumas 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
JOHN ROBERT BROWN, Corpus Christi 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Delta 

Tau Delta; American Marketing Association; Finance 

Club 
KATHLEEN R. BROWN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Women's Service Or- 
ganization, pledge trainer, treasurer; Leadership Board; 

Dean's List 
MICHAEL M. BROWN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Microbiology; Alpha Phi Omega; 

Air Force ROTC 
RANDY C. BROWN, Memphis 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry 
ROBERT D. BROWN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; 

Beta Gamma Sigma; Sigma Iota Epsilon; All-College 

Recognition, 1967 

RONNIE L. BROWN, Vort Worth 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Who's Who in American 
Colleges and Universities; World Affairs Conference, di- 
rector; Student Senate, president pro tem 

A. DEE BROWNFIELD, III, Deming, New 
Mexico 

Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Pre-Med Club; Kappa 
Sigma 

KENNETH C. BRUMELLE, Odessa 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; 
Society for the Advancement of Management 

KENDELL R. BRUMELL, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Management 

BARBARA E. BRUNSON, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Women's 
Residence Council, treasurer; Association for Childhood 
Education; Wall, president; legislator, AWS representa- 
tive, Advisory Council; Stangel, legislator; Hulen, AWS 
representative; Board of Student Organizations retreat 
delegate; Dean's List 





RICK A, BRUYERE, Snyder 
Bachelor of Science in English and Psychology; Tech 
Accounting Society; Dean's List 

CONNIE S. BRYAN, Houston 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; Sigma 
Tau Delta; Horn, legislator; All-College Recognition 
Service 

SHARA L. BRYAN, \rinter 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Tau Alpha; Dean's 
List 

DONALD R. BRYANT, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in Sociology 

BURGESS F. BUCHANAN, Sherman 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon; American Institute of Industrial Engi- 
neers; Special Events Committee 

NANCY A. BUCHANAN, Plainview 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Alpha Phi; Sociology 

SAM M. BUCHANAN, Gail 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Future 
Farmers Club; Aggie Club; Rodeo Club; Dean's List 

ELLIS K. BUCKNER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

ANN LEA BUCY, Brownwood 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Delta Delta 
Delta 

MARY K. BUDD, Pampa 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Young 
Republicans; Association for Childhood Education; 
Dean's List 

KAREN P. BUDLONG, Gainesville 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Association for Child- 
hood Education; Dean's List 

JAN BUENGER, Fort Stockton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion 

JEFF G. BUESCHER, Lake Forest, Illinois 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Tech Accounting Soceity; Dean's List 

MARSHA JOYCE BUHRMAN, Muleshoe 

Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; American 
Home Economics Asssociaton 

JAMES E. BURDEN, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics 

WILLIAM HARRY BURGESSER, Irvington, 
New jersey 

Bachelor of Architecture; Tyrian Rifles; Scabbard and 
Blade, vice president; Distinguished Military Student; 
Drill Team Award 

JIMMIE D. BURKE, Sweetwater 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; So- 
ciety for Advancement of Management 

TERRY L. BURKHOLDER, Pecos 
Bachelor of Science in Agronomy 

RICHARD L. BURKETT, Midland 
Bachelor of Business in Banking; Carpenter, wing gov- 
ernor, vice president; Alpha Kappa Psi, treasurer, vice 
president 

DAVID W. BURLESON, Big Spring 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers 



i 



12 Senior View 



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CAROLYN KAY BURNEY, Smyrna 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics 

RAYMOND L. BURNS, Borger 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 

JAMES M, BURRELL, Bakers field, Calif. 
Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry (Pre-Med); Alpha Tau 
Omega; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma 

FRANK E. BUSBY, Nolan 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Saddle Tramps, sec- 
ond vice president; Men's Residence Council; Tech 
Salutes 1965-66; Who's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities, 1966-67; Alpha Zeta; Sneed, wing advisor 

DELBERT E. BUSH, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Tech Symphony, 
1963-66 

ROSALIND M. BUSHONG, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 
DWAIN K. BUTLER, Snyder 

Bachelor of Science in Physics; American Institute of 

Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma; Tech Band; Dean's List 
JERRY L. BUXKEMPER, Slaton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 
KEVIN E. BUXKEMPER, Slaton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
RONALD E. BYNUM, Burkburnett 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Sigma Chi, secretary, vice 

president; Inter-fraternity Council 



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CAROLINE A. BYRD, Childress 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Young Republicans 

WILLIAM LOUIS BYRD, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi 
Kappa Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Student Senate; American Society of Mechani- 
cal Engineers; Dean's List 

BRYAN D. CADRA, Midland 
Bachelor of Arts in Government 

CARROL D. CAGLE, Tatum, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta, 
president; Baptist Student Union; Honors Council, treas- 
urer; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Dean's List; All- 
College Recognition Service, National Science Founda- 
tion grant; Welch Foundation Fellowship 

CLARENCE E. CAHILL, San Angela 
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Gamma Delta; Lutheran 
Students Association 

WILLIAM CAIRE, Biloxi, Miss. 
Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Dean's List 

JANNA K. CALHOUN, Mineral Wells 
Bachelor of Arts in Speech Pathology; Sigma Alpha 
Eta, vice president; AWS representative 

GEARY M. CALLAN, Abilene 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 

LARRY M. CAMERON, Abilene 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Management 

DALE PAT CAMPBELL, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Political Science; Phi Delta 
Theta 

PHILIP E. CAMPBELL, Kingsville 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tech 
Band; Alpha Phi Omega; Institute of Electrical and 
Electronics Engineers 

MICHAEL J. CANON, Midland 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; 
Delta Tau Delta, Men's Residence Council, Student 
Senate; Varsity Cheerleader; Sophomore Top Techsan; 
Junior Top Techsan; Dean's List 

SHERRY L. CANNON, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Angel Flight, operations 
officer; Sock and Buskin 

JAMES C. CANTRELL, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement; Alpha Phi Omega; Society for the Advance- 
ment of Management; Baptist Student Union 

LINDA R. CANTRELL, El Paso 
Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Texas Speech Association; 
Sock and Buskin 

MANUEL V. CANTU, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute 
of Electrical and Electronic Engineers • 

LARRY W. CANUP, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking 

LINDA K. CARLISLE, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education: Major-Minor 
Club 

CATHERINE ANN CARMICHAEL, La Nolla, 
Calif. 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Phi; Honors 
Council, vice-president; Outstanding Speech Student; 
Sigma 'Tau Delta; Hulen AWS representative 

PATTY JO CARPENTER, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art and Design; Tau 
Sigma Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi 



Senior View 13 




M. KIRK CARR, JR., Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Sig- 
ma Nu; Alpha Delta Sigma 

DAVID E. CARRELL, McKhmey 
Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art and Design; Kap- 
pa Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma; Art and Design 
Committee 

JOHN H. CARRELL, Lovington, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Law; Double T Association 

RAY CARRELL, Lovington, New Mexico 

Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Law; Phi Alpha Theta; Pi 
Sigma Alpha 

FRANCISCO C. CARRILLO, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Government 

MICHAEL C. CARROLL, Grand Prairie 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

MARIE A. CARSNER, Victoria 

Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition 

CAROLYN H. CARSON, Priona 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Gates, legis- 
lator; American Home Economics Association; Asso- 
ciation for Childhood Education; National Council on 
Family Relations 

DAVID L. CARSON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking 

JAMES D. CARSON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics 



m 



BILLY E. CARTER, Garland 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; Saddle Tramps; Board of Student Organizations 

JAY WARNE CARTER, Wichita Palls 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Student 
Association; Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Football 

J. F. CARTER, Hereford 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Counterguerrilla Unit, 
commander; Scabbard and Blade; U.S. Army Scholar- 

WILLIAM R. CARTER, Breckenridge 

Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Tech Band; Publicity 

Committee 
CAROLYN CASE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Zeta Tau 

Alpha; Homecoming Queen, 1967 
WILLIAM M. CASTOR, Levelland 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical 

Society; Dean's List 
DAVID H. GATES, Stockton, Calif. 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Society; 

Arnold Air Society, information officer 
DOUGLAS GLENN CAUGLE, Big Uke 

Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Arnold Air Society 
MARLA MAE CAVE, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Alpha Phi, lodge 

chairman, hostess; Canterbury Council 
TERRY W. CAVINESS, Hereford 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement 





FRANK R. CHADDICK, Plainview 
Bachelor of Business Aaministration in Accounting; Ail 
Force ROTC, accounting and finance officer 

MIKE E. CHALUPSKY, Modesto, Calif. 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Al- 
pha Delta Sigma; Dean's List 

DONALD R. CHAMPION, Houston 
Liberal Arts; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Baseball; 
Double T Association 

WANDA M. CHANDLER, Quemado 
Bachelor of Arts in Latin American Area Studies: 
Women's Service Organization; International Interests 
Committee 

DAVID CHAPMAN, Austin 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Insurance and 
Real Estate 

WALTER F. CHAPMAN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement 

JOHN E. CHASE, Port Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

FLAVEL C. CHASTAIN, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

MARJORIE A. CHASTAIN, Mineral Wells 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron; American Home Economics Asso- 
ciation; Baptist Student Union 

MERLE L. CHERNOSKY, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economic; Education and 
Clothing and Textiles; American Home Economics Asso- 
ciation; Hospitality Committee; Chi Omega; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron; Student Senate 

BARBARA J. CHERRY, Lorenzo 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; German Club; Corps 
Dettes; Dean's List 

MIKE CHILDERS, Plainview 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Kappa Sigma, president, treasurer, and secretary 

SUSAN K. CHILDS, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Delta Delta Delta; 
Board of Student Organizations, retreat chairman; 
American Institute of Designers, student chapter 

DAVID L. CHISHOLM, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

MAX K. CHO.W, Hong Kong, China 
Bachelor of Arts in Sociology 



14 Senior View 



i 




BEVERLY A. CHURCHWELL, Plainview 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; National Collegiate Association of Secretaries 

PAM CHURCHWELL, Cub 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Texas Stuaent Teachers As- 
sociation 

KAY L. CLANAHAN, Plainvew 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Tech Band; Tau Beta 
Sigma 

BILLIE RUTH CLANCY, Lamesa 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Texas Stu- 
dent Teachers Association 

CHARLES R. CLARK, Sagerton 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; 
American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

CHARLES S. CLARK, JR., Corpus Chri.ui 
Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Delta Tau Delta; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta, pledge trainer; Dean's List 

ANTHONY LEWIN CLAYTON, Vernon 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

MARY ANN CLEMENT, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Campus 
Christian Fellowship, vice president; Le Cercle Francais 

MARY LOU CLEMENTS, Longtiew 
Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Mortar Board; 
President's Hostess; Union, vice president; Alpha Epsi- 
lon Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Junior Council 

MIKE G. CLENNAN, Perryton 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Chi 
Rho, treasurer; Newman Club; Dean's List 



DONNA L. CLEVELAND, Borger 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

BARBARA J. CLIFTON, Ballinger 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Asso- 
ciation for Childhood Education; Rodeo Association 

NOEL F. CLIFTON, JR. Memphis 

Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Sigma Alpha Eta, presi- 
dent; All-College Recognition; Dean's List 

SUSAN CLINTON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Asso- 
ciation for Childhood Education; Student Education 
Association 

LANNY G. CLOSE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Phi Delta Theta; Phi 

Kappa Phi; Top Ranking Student in School of Arts 

and Sciences, 1966-67 
MICHAEL E. CLOSE, Carrico Springs 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Science; Alpha Zeta; Phi 

Eta Sigma; Block and Bridle Club, vice president 
DWAYNE V. COCHRAN, Hennessey, Okla. 

Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Saddle 

Tramps, Sneed, secretary, treasurer 
ROBERT M. COCKRUM, Seminole 

Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; University Daily, copy 

editor; KTXT-FM, managing editor, news editor 
ROGER H. COCO, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Delta 

Sigma Pi, professional chairman 
VICTOR L. COKER, Earth 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanized Agriculture; Aggie 

Club; American Society of Agriculture Engineers 





JAMES W. COLE, JR., Wichita Falls 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Tec Amateur Radio Society, presi- 
dent; Young Republicans, dorm chairman; Dean's List 

JESSE M. COLEMAN, McLean 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics 

MARY B. COLEMAN, Richardson 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Kappa Alpha Theta, 
scholarship chairman, president; Weeks, president; Wo- 
men's Residence Council; Hospitality Committee; Art 
and Design Committee, assistant chairman; Meritor- 
ious Service Award; Dean's List 

CARL L. COLGIN, JR., Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 

ROBERT F. COLLETT, £/ Pajo 
Bachelor of Art in Music; Tech Choir; Tech Opera 
Theater Music Scholarship; Dean's List 

DONALD L. COLLINS, Wichita Falls 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; 
Speleological Society 

JAMES A. COLLINS, Morton 
Bachelor of Art in Advertising Art and Design; Alpha 
Delta Sigma; Circle K, president 

LEWIS R. COLLINS, JR., Spearman 
Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; American 
Institute of Physics 

ROBERT D. COLLINS, McCaney 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement 

JUDY K. COMPTON, Kermit 
Bachelor of Arts in Government 

RICHARD L. CONLEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Dean's List 
CARL A. CONNALLY, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; American 

Institute of Chemical Engineers 
GWENDOLYN M. CONNELLEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Mortar Board; Phi Beta 

Phi; Student Senate 
JAMES E. CONNER, Whitharral 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 
J. D. COOK, Shamrock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



Senior View IS 



JOE L. COONEY, Andrews 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 
JIMMY T. COONS, Woljjorth 

Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Horticulture Club 
NANCY A. COOPER, Marlin 

Bachelor of Arts in History; West Hall, legislator; 

SEA; TYR 
NANCY B. COOPER, Colorado City 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Dean's 

Honor List 
WILLIAM RICHARD COPELAND, Meadow 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta 

Gamma Sigma 

ARNOLD DEAN CORBITT, Carlsbad, New 

Mexico 

Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design 
SARA JANE SOKOL COSKEY, Corahille, Iowa 

Bachelor of Science in Art Education 
MICHAEL C. COUCH, Denison 

Bachelor of Arts in Government 
LARRY J. COURTNEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; 

American Institute Aeronautics & Astronautic; Alpha 

Phi Omega 
CARL A. COUSER, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative 

Management 

JACKIE G. COVINGTON, Denver City 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 
KITTYE A. COWAN, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; AHEA 
ROBERT D. COWAN, Vort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Kappa Alpha 
GLENNA D. COX, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Association of 

Childhood Education; Student Education Association; 

Dean's Honor List 
JOHN W. COX, Hutchins 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 

JOYCE A. COX, San Angelo 

Bachelor of Science in Special Education 
TRUDY A. COX, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion 
WES COX, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering 
KENNETH L. CRAFT, Midland 

Bachelor of Business Adimistration in Marketing; 

American Marketing Assoc. 
JOE M. CRAFTON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Administrative Management 

SUZANNE CRAIN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Association of Women 
Students, president; Junior Council; Who's Who in 
American Colleges; Pi Beta Phi; Phi Kappa Phi; Mor- 
tar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; President's Hostesses 

JOHN S. CRANE, Houston 

Bachelor of Architecture; Phi Delta Theta; Tech Union 
Committee Chairman; Dean's List 

SHARON S. CRAVY, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Alpha Chi Omega; 
Sigma Alpha Eta 

NANCY CRAWFORD, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education: Rodeo 
Club; Young Republicans 

CAROLYNN K. CRAWLEY, Lamesa 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Tau Beta 
Sigma; Chi Omega, president; Tech Band 

SANDRA A. CREWS, Ennis 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa 

Kappa Gamma, transfer chairman; Association of 

Childhood Education; Wall Hall, advisory council 
LINDA K. CRIBBS, Elbert 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Alpha 

Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home Economics 

Club; Dean's Honor List 
DONALD IRA CRISWELL, Denver City 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
MARSHA A. CRISWELL, Temble 

Bachelor of Science in Food and Nutrition; American 

Home Economics Association; Dean's List 
DONNA K. CRITES, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 

WILLIAM J. CRITES, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Arts in Math 
DON N. CROFT, Monahans 

Bachelor of Arts in Finance Banking 
DONALD GLENN CROSLAND, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 
RICHARD C. CROWE, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in Finance and Banking; Phi Delta 

Theta; Society for the Advancement of Management; 

Texas Tech Finance Association 
HARVEY CROWLEY, Lubbock 

Masters of Science in Accounting 




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16 Senior View 



i J 




To an audience-packed coliseum. Herb Alpert, leader of the renowned 
Tijuana Brass, seems to put all his strength into a solo on his trumpet. 



Selections played by Alpert's band included the popular "Tijuana Taxi" 
and "A Taste of Honey," and other songs the group has recorded. 



• 



LORENE DANELLE CROWLEY, Dimmht 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Rodeo Association; 

Karate Club; President's Roll 
JACKSON Q. CRUM, Spearman 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Jack & David Childers 

Scholarship; Wells Hall, supervisory staff 
RICHARD R. CRUMP, Lamesa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

American Marketing Association 
CYNTHIA J. CUEVAS, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
GARY LYNN CULP, Petersburg 

Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Dean's List; 

Agronomy Club 

SHARRON G. CULPEPPER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Tech Band; Tau 

Beta Sigma. Dean's List 
PATSY J. CUNNINGHAM, Littlejield 

Bachelor of Arts in Interdisciplinary Art 
TERRY L. CUNNINGHAM, Fort Stockton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Saddle Tramps; Student Senate; Delta Tau Delta 
^ALBERT W. CUPELL, Hereford 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
BARRY C. CURLEE, Temple 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Management 

TONDA C, CURRY, Ropesville 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 
WAYNE G. CURTIS, Kerrville 

Bachelor of Arts in History 
ROBERT K. CYPERT, Hillsboro 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Business; Texas Tech 

Rodeo Association 
ROBERT W. DAHL, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

American M.irketing Assn.; Model United Nations; 

Young Republicans 
SUSAN K. DAILY, Monahans 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

TYLER DAMRON, Blanket 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 
DEANNA K. DANIEL, Richardson 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma 

Phi Beta 
JOSEPH R, DANIELS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Architecture; AIA Student Chapter 
THOMAS E. DARBY, Abilene 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
GENE W. DARR, Cisco 

Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education 




Senior View 17 




BARBARA A. DAUGHERTY, Big Spring 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Dean's List 
WAYNE E. DAUGHERTY, Miami 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 
FRANCES C. DAVENPORT, San Atina 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

BSU, vesper co-chairman; AHEA 
DIANE DAVIDSON, Corpus Christi 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Baptist 

Student Union; Major-Minor; Texas Student Education 

Association 



Seniors See Monster Classes Initiated in Fall 



SHEILA S. DAVIES, Ft. Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Asso- 
ciation of Childhood Education; Texas Student Educa- 
tion Association 

JOHN H. D' AVIGNON, Kalamazoo, Michigan 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Al- 
pha Kappa, warden; Pre-Law Society, vice president 

CARLYNN C. DAVIS, Brownwood 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Angel 
Flight 

GEORGE ROBERT DAVIS, Brownfield 
Bachelor of Arts in Physical Education 

JIMMY F. DAVIS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha Phi 
Omega, vice president; Pre-Law Society, vice president 
and publicity director; Dean's List 

RONALD L. DAVIS, Hale Center 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Texas 

Tech Rodeo Association; Dean's Honor Roll 
SUSAN K. DAVIS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
JAMES H. DAWLEY, Abilene 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Texas Tech Accounting Society, president 
SHIRLEY J. DEAL, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; AID 
PATRICIA L. DEAN, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta 

Gamma, social chairman, chaplain 

ROBERT C. DECKER, Pep 

Bachelor of Science in Math 
JEWELL E. DENNING, Idalou 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Dean's Honor List; Sigma 

Tau Delta; SEA 
STEVE A. DENNIS, Gail 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering 
PATRICIA A. DENNY, Midland 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 
GLENDA R, DENSMORE, Stephenville 

Bachelor of Science in Home and Family Living; 

AHEA; BSU; AWS 

GREGORY D. DENZER, Alamo 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 
PHILLIP D. DETTLE, Stratford 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Delta 

Tau Delta; Tech Finance Assoc. 
LEELLEN DICKSON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma 

Philieta, vice president; Hulen, AWS representative; 

Dean's List 
ROBERT J. DILL, Clinton, North Carolina 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising 

Management; SAM, vice president; IFC, court justice; 

Delta Tau Delta, executive vice president 
LONNIE H. DILLARD, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Speech and English; Phi Kappa Psl; 

Dean's Honor List; 'Who's Who; Top Techsan 

ROBERT E. DILLARD, Burkburnett 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Gamma Delta 
TERRY A. DIVELEY, Midland 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi 

Eta Sigma; 2 'Varsity Letters in Track 
BARBARA JANE DIXON, Abilene 

Bachelor of Arts in French; Texas Tech Rifle Associa- 
tion (Team) 
ALAN C. DOAN, Merkel 

Bachelor of Arts in English 
JAMES E. DODSON, Coleman 

Bithelor of Arts— Pre-Dental 













(CSs- -OT* 




• 



IS Senior View 



o 



CAROLE DODSWORTH, Bowie 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

JOHN E. DOMINY, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Al- 
pha Kappa Psi, president; American Marketing As- 
sociation; Dean's Honor List 

JERRY L. DONAHOO, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Finance 

STEVEN L. DONALDSON, Odessa 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Delta Phi Epsilon; Scab- 
bard and Blade; AROTC, battalion commander 

ROBERT E. DONOHUE, Orinda, California 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 
Alpha Delta Sigma; American Marketing Association 
Management 

BRIAN J. DORAN, Annandale, Va. 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement 
ROBBY N. DORMAN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Sigma 

Kappa; AHEA 
DONNA KAY DOUGLAS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
RONALD K. DOUGLAS, Tulia 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Tech Band; Tech Choir, 

president; Delta Sigma Pi, secretary 
KENNETH E. DOUGLAS, Plainview 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

DOROTHY C. DOVE, Smi Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Angel 
Flight, national publications officer; AFROTC Sweet- 
heart 

GEORGE F. DOWDING, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Saddle Tramps 

ROBERT CLARK DOWELL, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering 

MOLLIS REX DOWNING, JR., Del City, 
Oklahoma 
Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art; Kappa Alpha 

GEORGE W. DRAPER, Eldorado 
Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Law 

VICKI J. DRAPER, San Angelo 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
RONALD H. DRIESSNER, Dumas 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology 
JOHN M. DROLLINGER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Freshman Council; 

Dean's Honor List; Sigma Delta Chi Journalism Scho- 

LESLIE J. DUCKWORTH, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education 
PAULA J. DUDLEY, Alrin 

Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; "Voung Republicans, 

executive chairman; Capa y Espada; Doak Hall, social 

chairman 

FRED A. DUFFEY, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in Finance; Alpha Phi Omega, honor 
pledge, president, sec. asst., homecoming chairman, 
carol of lights committee; BSU 

PALILETTE A. DUJKA, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration; National Collegiate Association for Sec- 
retaries, Retailing Association 

DONNA S. DUKE, Foit Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha 
Delta Pi; Army Corpsdettes; Association of Childhood 
Education; Dean's Honor List 

ROBERT L. DUNAGAN, Monahans 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Scab- 
bard and Blade 

ANNETTE DUNCAN, Brownuood 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Texas Tech 
Rodeo Club; Rodeo Team Member 

JAMES E. DUNCAN, Weatherford 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 
RONNY R. DUNCAN, Hereford 

Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club, 

president; Aggie Council; Dean's Honor Roll 
SUSAN C. DUNCAN. McKiiiney 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
SUE C. DUNHAM, Silverton 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 
DONALD B. DUNN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; 

Deans Honor List 

RUSSELL L. DURHAM, Camanche 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Double-T Associa- 
tion; Pi Kappa Alpha; AIIE; Varsity Tract 

LYNDA DUTTON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion for Childhood Education; Student Education As- 
sociation 

ALICE R. DYER, Ozona 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 

LARRY R. DYER, Ft, Worth 
Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Pre-Med Society 

DEWEY E. ECKERT, Mason 

Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; ASCE; 
Dean's List 





-i 



9 w 




Senior View 19 




MARGARET EASTMAN, Denver, Colorado 
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; University Daily, 
arts editor; Debate Team; Theta Sigma Phi 

BARBARA H. EATON, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Education; AWS; NEA 

SHARRON L. EDGEWORTH, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Alpha 



fine 



Phi, 



social and rush chairman; Miss Lubbock Candidate; 

Miss Playmate Nominee 
JANIE L. EDMISTON, Weatherford 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Zeta Tau Alpha 
THOMAS L. EDMONDSON, Matador 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 

Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Delta Sigma 

BETTY R. EDWARDS, Vernon 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Dean's List; Ameri- 
can Home Economics Assoc. 

JOHN L. EDWARDS, Tahoka 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Union 
Dance Committee; Sigma Delta Sigma; Dean's List 

ROBERT W. EDWARDS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Alpha 
Phi Omega 

STANLEY JAY EDWARDS, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Real Estate and 
Insurance; Phi Delta Theta; Double T Association; 
Fellowship of Christian Athletes 

TOMMY R. EDWARDS, TuUa 
Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Aggie 
Club 

WELDON L. EDWARDS, Clyde 
Bachelor of Arts in English 

LESTER E. EHLER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club; 
Alpha Zeta; Dean's Honor List 

PATRICIA A. EILERT, Houston 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; Dean's List; Delta Delta Delta; NCAS 

DON L. ELAM, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Fi- 
nance Club; Young Republicans 

TOMMY F, ELKIN, Coleman 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising 

WARREN K. ELKINS, Snyder 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Aggie 

Club; Future Farmers of America; Dean's Honor Roll 
DEAN K. ELLIOTT, Brownfield 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 
MARY DENISE ELLIOTT, AmarHlo 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

AHEA 
JAMES R. ELLIS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 
LANCE F. ELLIS, Denver City 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics 



MARTHA S. ELLIS, Slaton 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement; Society for Advancement of Management 

STEPHEN E, ELLIS, Tahoka 
Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Fu- 
ture Farmers of America 

JOHN S. ELLISON, Petersburg 
Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Saddle 
Tramps; Alpha Zeta; Park Administration & Horti- 
culture Club, president 

GLENN A. ELROD, Monahans 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Pi 
Kappa Alpha, treasurer 

LINDA K. EMBICK, Hobhs, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Student 
Education Association; Major-Minor Club; Kappa Al- 
pha Theta 

EFF EMBREE, Oakton, Va. 

Bachelor of Science in Livestock Production; Block & 

Bridle Club 
MARY ANNE ENGRAM, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 
JERRY B. EPNER, Brownsville 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical 

Society; Delta Phi Alpha 
TONI L. EPPS, Borger 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 

Kappa Alpha Theta, vice-president; Gamma Alpha 

Chi; Dean's List 
NETA M. ERWIN, Colorado City 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion of Childhood Development; Dean's Honor List 

ALBERT W. ERXLEBEN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Geology; Dean's Honor List 
THOMAS L. ESMOND, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in International 

Trade: Sigma Chi; Delta Phi Epsilon 
SUSAN T. ESTERAK, Midland 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Gamma Phi Beta; AWS 

Rep., pledge trainer; Junior Council; Sigma Tau Delta 
RICHARD C. ESTERLINE, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering 
CHARLES C. ESTES, Houston 

Bachelor of Arts in English 




20 Senior View 



jtioii; w "■; 



;i 



, 




JOHN H, ESTILL, Fori Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers 

SHARON A. EUSTACE, Sonora 

Bachelor of Home Economics; Tech Rodeo Association, 
secretary; Horticulture Princess 

SUSAN EVANS, Mineola 
Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Education; Dean's 
List 

SUSAN B. EVANS, Fort Walters 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Army CorpsDettes; 
Aimy ROTC, assistant public information officer; Ty- 
rian Rifles Sweetheart; Zeta Tau Alpha; Young 
Republicans 

WILLIAM P. EVANS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Pi 
T»« Sigma; Arnold Air Society, operations officer 

RAY EVARTS, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Architecture 
JAMES R. EVERETT, Denver City 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 
PATRICIA EVERETT, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 
C. ROBERT FABLING, JR., Houston 

Bachelir of Science in Chemical Engineerini^; American 

Institute of Chemical Engineers; Alpha Tau Omega, 

treasurer; Dean's List 
JUDY A. FALLON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in German; Pre-Med Club; Town 

Girls; Delta Phi Alpha, secretary, treasurer; Roscoe 

Wilson Memorial Scholarship in Foreign Languages; 

Dean's List 

PHYLLIS C. FANCHER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

American Home Economics Association 
JOHN P. FARLEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 
PATRICIA A. FARMER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
WILLIAM ROBERT FARMER, Olney 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Business; Dean's List 
BENITA A. FARRIS, Crosbyton 

Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Family 

Relations; Young Democrats; Dean's List 

GLENDA L. FARRIS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Dean's List 

MYRNA R. FEASTER, Colorado City 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration 

JOE R. FELTY, Slaton 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 

MELANEE G. FERGUS, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 

CAREN K. FERGUSON, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Phi Kap- 
pa Phi; Sigma Delta Pi; Pi Delta Phi; Gold Scholastic 
Key 

JOHN E. FERGUSON, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Ameri- 
can Institute of Industrial Engineers 
RICHARD B. FERGUSON, El Paso 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Men's Residence Council, 

president and vice president 
SUZY FARRELL, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education; Pi Beta 

Phi; Rodeo Association 
JOHN L. FERRIS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; 

Finance Club; Young Republicans 
JAMES A. FESTER, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Arnold Ail 

Society; American Society of Civil Engineers 

JAMES W. FIELDEN, Gilmer 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agricul- 
ture Economics Club 

JERRY WYNN FILLEMAN, Sajjord, Arizona 
Bachelor of Science in Pre-Med; Ski Club 

ROBERT D. FILLER, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Eta Sigma 

KENNETH W. FINCHER, Hart 
Bachelor of Arts in Government (Pre-Law) 

JOE F. FISCHER, Pampa 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Der Liederkranz 

JOHN M. FISHER, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Delta 

Tau Delta; American Institute of Industrial Engineers 
BETTY J. FLEMING, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
ROBERT W. FLEMING, Denever City 

Bachelor of Science in Entomology 
JACK R. FONES, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 
ROBERT D. FOOTE, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 

ROTC. major; Scabbard and Blade; Alpha Delta Sigma 



Senior View 21 






£ii4ii 




LINDA D. FORBES, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Government — Pre-Law; Pre-Law 
Society 

JOE D. FORD, Plahiview 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement 

LUCY E. FORD, Plainview 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
GEORGE E. FOREMAN, Vernon 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
RONALD LYNN FOREMAN. Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative 

Management; Society for Advancement of Management, 

secretary- treasurer 
CURTIS L FORSBACH, Jackson, Mississippi 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Special Events Commit- 
tee; Young Republicans; Dean's List 
ARTHUR D. FOSTER, BrookfieU, Illinois 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; Society for Advancement of Management; 

Young Republicans 
DOUGLAS N. FOSTER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Kappa 

Kappa Psi; Dean's List; AIIE 
JAMES C. FOSTER, JR., Santa Barbara, 

California 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon 

Kappa 
JEFFREY D. FOSTER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Delta Theta; 

Phi Epsilon Kappa; Dean's List 
DIANA D. FOWLER, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Art Education; NAEA, 

secretary; TAEA; Dean's List 
SUZANNE FOWLER, Abilene 

Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Texas Tech Speleological 

Society, vice president; Texas Tech Rodeo Association 
ANNA K. FRANKLIN, Denier City 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 
LYNN C. FRANKLIN, El Paso 

Bachelor of Business Adiminstration in Business Edu- 
cation 

JERRY D. FRANKS, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement 

CHRISTINA G. ERASER, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in French-Italian; Dean's List; Fresh- 
man Representative; Young Republicans 

BUDDY FRAZER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute 
of Electrical Electronic Engineers; Disciple Student Fel- 
lowship 

EDGAR L. FRAZER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration In Industrial Man- 
agement; Delta Tau Delta 

PEGIE A. FRAZIER, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Delta Gamma, rituals 
chairman; Stangel Hall legislator and secretary 

VIRGINIA J. FREYER, Roscoe 
Bachelor of Science In Elementary Education; Major- 
Minor Club; Young Republicans 

JACK R. FRY, Abilene 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; 
Young Republicans 

DON L. FULBRIGHT, Denver City 
Bachelor of Arts in Marketing 

JIMMY D. FULLERTON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Delta Theta; 
Phi Epsilon Kappa; Dean's List; AH SWC Scholastic; 
Varsity Basketball — 3 years 

JOSEPH N. FULTON, Floydada 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
American Marketing Association 

DREW FURGESON, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Society, 
president 

BUCK W. GADDY, Bluff Dale 
Bachelor of Science In Agriculture Engineering; ASAE; 
Rodeo Assn. 

MARY ANN GAINES, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Applied Art; Women's Serv- 
ice Organization; Phi Upsllon Omlcron, treasurer; Mor- 
tar Board; Sweetheart of Alpha Phi Omega; Home* 
coming Queen Nominee 

KAREN D. GAINEY, Houston 
Bachelor of Arts in Spanish 

CHRIS S. GALANOS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Varsity Baseball — 3 years. 
Freshman Coach; Dean's List; Phi Delta Theta 

JON T. GAMBLE, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 

ROBERT G. GANTT, McKinney 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Phi Delta Theta; Student Senate; Dean's List; Aca- 
demic Excellence Award; All-College Recognition 

RICHARD L. GARDNER, Corpus Christ/ 
Bachelor of Architecture 

BETTY A. GARRETT, Cleburne 
Bachelor of Arts in Secondary Education; Union Fine 
Arts Committee; American Home Economics Associa- 
tion 

DARRELL D. GARRETT, Hereford 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Tech Accounting Society 

SANDRA C. GARRETT, O'Donnell 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Al- 
pha Delta Pi, Women's Service Organization; American 
Home Economics Association; Dean's Honor Roll 






I 



22 Senior View 



J 




GARY L. GARRISON, Abilene 

Liberal Arts; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, secretary; Board 

of Student Organizations 
JERILYNN J. GARRISON, Plain view 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Dames Club; Dean's List 
MICHAEL H. GARY, Den is on 

Bachelor of Science in Botany 
TOMAS GARZA, Dimmitt 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Chi Rho 
JOHN D. GATES, El Paso 

Bachelor of Arts in English 

JANIS A. GATTIS, Tahoka 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion for Childhood Education; Young Republicans; 
Dean's List 

MARGARET E. GATTIS, Pottsboro 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
American Home Economics Association 

A. PAULETTE GAVIN, Vernon 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 

JAMES FOONTONG GEE, Hong Kong, China 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

TOM GEE, Friona 

Bachelor of Science in Zoology 

DAVID R. GENTRY, Stamford 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Phi Gamma Delta; 
Dean's List 

ANN A. GEORGE, Abilene 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; American 
Home Economics Association; Dean's List 

GARY E. GEORGE, Radne, Wisconsin 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers; R. C. Baker 
Foundation Scholarship; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Tau Beta Pi; Dean's List 

DANIEL V. GERACI, Newburgh, New York 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics 

LYNDA BETH GERON, Brownfield 
Bachelor of Arts in Sp)eech Pathology; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Sigma Alpha Eta, secretary; Baptist Student Union, 
executive council; Alpha Lambda Delta 

BILL GEYER, El Paso 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

American Marketing Association; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
BARRY E. GIBBS, DeSoio 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Tech 

Finance Association; Gordon, vice president; Young 

Republicans; Dean's List 
GARY W. GIBSON, Corpus Christi 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking 
KAREN L. GIBSON, Borger 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Education 

Association; Association for Childhood Education 
CHERYL J. GIFFORD, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Interior Design; Association of 

Interior Design; Newman Club 



Raiders Trump Texas on Grid, 19-13 



J 



» 



JERRY F. GILBREATH, Muleshoe 

Bachelor of Business Administration In Industrial Man- 
agement; Phi Gamma Delta; Tech Letterman 

ROYCE A. GILILLAND, Hereford 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Delta Delta 
Delta; Home Economics Club; Texas Student Teaching 
Association 

FRANCES A. GILLILAND, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion of Childhood Education; Major-Minor Club; Young 
Republicans 

ROBERT B. GILMORE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Tech 
Finance Association 

DOUGLAS R. GLADDEN, Merkel 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Dean's List 

LOUIS S. GLASS, Littlefield 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agricul- 
ture Economics Club 

NORMAN D. GLENN, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics; Tau Beta 
Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega 

ELBERT D. GLOVER, Corpus Christi 
Bachelor of Arts in Spanish and Physical Education; 
Phi Gamma Delta 

BRYAN G. GODDARD, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Institute of Chemical Engineers 

GAYLAN F. GODDARD, Plainview 

Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Kappa Alpha 




Senior View 23 




Comedian Bill Cosby entertains a coliseum audience with one of his 
comical renditions. Cosby portrays Noah as he pantomimes his version 



of the Biblical story, "Noah and the Ark." Other stars to perform in 
the coliseum this year included Andy Williams and Glenn Yarbrough. 




ROBERT R. GODFREY, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Manage- 
ment 

CHERYL A. GODWIN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Individual Scholastic Honors 

JAMES R, GOLD N, Levelland 
Bachelor of Arts in Geology 

MARY CAROL GOLLNICK, Midland 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Women's 
Service Organization; Association of Childhood Edu- 
cation 

DALE ELLEN GOOLSBY, Wichita Falls 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

JESSE L GOOLSBY, Hamli>2 

Bachelor of Arts in History; AFROTC 

SALLY GORDON, Breckenridge 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Pi Beta Phi; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon; Little Sisters of Minerva 

ALFRED R. GOSDIN, Waco 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative 
Management; Tech Union Hospitality and Special 
Events Committees; Society for Advancement of Man- 
agement 

BONNIE T. GRAHAM, Houston 
Bachelor of Arts in English 

KATHLEEN H. GRAHAM, Pomona, California 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; 
ACE 

WILLIAM J. GRAHAM, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Sigma Chi; Saddle 
Tramps; Inter-Fraternity Council 

CAROL J. GRAVES, Guthrie 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron; AHEA; BSU, missions chairman; 
Dean's List 

GARY L. GRAVES, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Aministration in Administrative 
Management; Arnold Air Society; Society for Advance- 
ment of Management; Student Union Program Council; 
Dean's List 

EXA E. GRAY, Artesia, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Advertising Art and Design; Gamma Alpha 
Chi 

MARGARET O'NEAL GRAY, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Kappa Al- 
pha Theta; SEA, legislator; Wall Hall, advisory coun- 
cil 



/ii Senior View 



p 



J 



MARIANNE GREATHOUSE, Perryton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration; Tech Band 
LUCILLE A. GREGORY, San Atitofiio 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education 
CHRISTOPHER L. GRIFFIN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Scabbard and Blade; 

Tyrian Rifles; Phi Mu Alpha 
DANIEL R. GRIFFIN, Seagoville 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; 

Dean's Honor List 
JAMES P. GRIFFIN. Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Kappa Kappa Psi 

MARILYN R. GRIFFIN, Odessa 
Bachelor of Science in Education 

VIRGINIA L. GRIFFIN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Education 

JAMES C GRIGGS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Financial Ad- 
ministration 

STEVE F. GRIFFITH, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Accounting; Accounting Society 

SHELLEY M. GRIMES, Morton 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Circle K Interna- 
tional, treasurer, It. governor, convention manager 

EDDIE W. GRISHAM, Olney 

Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Agricul- 
ture Council; College Awards Board; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Dean's List; College and School Honors 

TICIA A. GRONER, Corpus Christi 
Bachelor of Arts in Sociology 

ROBERT T. GROVES, Amarlllo 
Bachelor of Architecture; Dean's List 

LAURA L. GUERRA, Laredo 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; National Collegiate Assn. for Secretaries 

JOHN J. GUISE, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

SUSAN A. GULLY, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Dean's List 

JERRY R. GUNNELS, AmarHlo 
Bachelor of Architectural Design 

GEORGE A. GUTHRIE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering 

ARTHUR P. GUTIERREZ, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Institute of Chemical Engineers; Los Tertulianos 
Club, president 

HERMAN T. HAAG, Jr., San Antonio 

Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Phi Eta Sigma; Dean's 
List; Texaco Scholarship; Scholarship for Upperclass- 
men 

TEE R. HADLEY III, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute 
of Electrical & Electronic Engineers; Men's Residence 
Council Representative; Student Union Chairman 

ROLAND A. HAEDGE, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Army ROTC; Alpha 
Phi Omega, chaplain, ex. secretary, pres. 

CALVETTE C. HAGGARD, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 
CAROLYN E. HAGGARD, Plainview 

Bachelor of Science in Geology 

RANDALL S. HAGGARD, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

CLAN J. HAGINS, Abilene 
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Chi; Alpha 

ARLENE J. HAJEK, Seymour 

Delta Sigma; Union, special events chairman 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; Phi Gamma Nu; Pi Omega Pi; National Col- 
legiate Assoc, for Secretaries 

PETER W. HAKALA, Sail Antonio 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers; Tau Beta Pi 

TOM HALBERT, Milam 
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 

DON H. HALEY, Houston 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Phi 
Delta Theta; American Marketing Association 

JOYCE E. HALEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; Town Girls; National Collegiate Association for 
Secretaries; All Women's Council 

CANDY HALL, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Latin American Area Studies 

LINDA E. HALL, Big Spring 

Bachelor of Arts in Applied Arts; AHEA; AID 

CHARLES T. HALLMARK, Hermleigh 
Bachelor of Science in Soils; Alpha Zeta, president; 
Aggie Council, reporter; Agronomy Club; Western 
Compress & Storage Scholarship 

JAMES E. HALLORAN, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Geology; Chi Rho; Texas Tech 
Geology Club, vice president; Young Republicans 





Senior View 25 




DON L. HALSEY, Border 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Kappa Psi 
CLAUD A. HAMAKER, W^olfforth 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Dean's List 

JAMES R. HAMILTON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Animal Business; Freshman 
Baseball; Dean's List 

MARY ANN HAMILTON, Corpus Christi ■ 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Mu; West, chaplain 

RICHARD T. HAMILTON, Post 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; Tech Band; Alpha Phi Omega 

WILLIAM MARK HAMILTON, Abilene 

Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Kappa Kappa Psi; Tech 
Band; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; All-College 
Recognition 

TOMMY HAMM, Abilene 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Forensic Union, BSO 
representative; Model United Nations; Student Educa- 
tion Association 

B. V. HAMMOND, III, Denison 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Delta Tau Delta 
RONNIE D. HAMMONDS, Ditmnitt 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Saddle Tramps 

SIDNEY R. HAMPTON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Double T 
Association; Baseball Scholarship 

BILLY DAVID HANCOCK, l<lew Rome 
Bachelor of Arts in International Trade; Delta Tau 
Delta, secretary, rush chairman; Saddle Tramps; Stu- 
dent Senate; Student Publications Committee; Dorm 
Wing representative and governor; Hospitality Com- 
mittee; Dance Committee; Special Events Committee; 
Model United Nations; Dean's List 

C. MICHAEL HANCOCK, Waco 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Kappa 

Alpha; American Institute of Chemical Engineers 
DANNY L. HANCOCK, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Agronomy 
DON K. HANCOCK, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Alpha 

Phi Omega; Alpha Zeta; Agriculture Economics Club 
MARY BETH HAND, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

American Home Economics Association; Tech Beauty; 

Tech Playmate; Homecoming Princess 
TOMMY D. HANEY, Petersburg 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Saddle 

Tramps; American Society of Mechanical Engineers 
SHARON ELISE HARALSON, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Pi Beta 

Phi, president, rush captain; Dean's List 

MELINDA A, HARDAGE, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Farnily 
Relations; American Home Economics Association; 
Dean's List 

G. DIANNE HARDEE, Corpus Christi 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Gamma Phi Beta; 
Dean's List 

LINDA S. HARDESTY, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Elementary Education; Knapp, legislator; 
Ideas and Issues Committee; Association for Child- 
hood Education; Dean's List 

HELEN E. HARDIN, Shamrock 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical 
Society; Young Democrats 

MILDRED S. HARDING, Stephenville 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
American Marketing Association; Rodeo Club 

MARY P. HARDY, Liberty 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student 
Education Association; Association for Childhood Edu- 
cation; Major-Minor Club 

DONNA HARKNESS, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student 
Education Association; Publicity Committee; Young 
Republicans 

LEA HARLOW, Del Rio 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 

BECKY HARP, Sweetwater 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta 
Gamma, recording secretary 

RONALD J. HARREL, Abilene 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Tech 
Finance Association 

BILLIE L. HARRIMAN, Wichita FaVs 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Texas Speech As- 
sociation; Texas Student Teaching Association 

BILLY L. HARRIS, Colorado City 

Bachelor of Science in Soil Science; Agronomy Club; 
Alpha Zeta; Phi Kappa Phi 

JANIE E. HARRIS, Odessa 

Bachelor of Government; Mortar Board, president; 
Kappa Kappa Gamma; Junior Council 

KATHERINE E. HARRIS, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Weeks, 
legislator, treasurer; Association for Childhood Educa- 
tion; Student Education Association 

ROYA B. HARRIS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student 
Education Association; Mu Phi Epsilon; Tech A Cap- 
pclla Choir 

SALLYE J. HARRIS, Maverick 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Town Girls; Young 
Democrats; Dean's List 

JUAN A. HARRISON, Sulphur Springs 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; Baptist 
Student Union; Air Force ROTC; Gordon, president, 
vice president, wing adviser 

KATHRYN A. HARRISON, Brounsrille 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; Mortat 
Board, vice president; President's Hostesses, secretary 



f 



2(s Senior View 



) 



HILDA A. HARROD, Lormgton, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; Phi Gamma Nu; NBEA; All College Recognition 
Service; Dean's List 

RONALD R. HART, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Texas Tech Band 

WINFIELD M. HARTGROVE, Paint Rock 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Future 
Farmers of America; American Society of Range Man- 
aecment; Rodeo Association 

DREW N. HARVEY, Miami 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME 

LOYD E. HARVEY, Miami 
Bachelor of Advertising Art & Design; Wesley Founda- 
tion 

LARRY K. HASTINGS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Phi Kap- 
pa Psi; AIIE 

JIMMY W. HATCHETT, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Tech 
Retailing Club 

JOHN D. HAUN, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in History 

KENT E. HA WES, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Dean's 
List 

MARTIN H. HEARNE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Sigma Nu. vice president; 
Phi Eta Sigma; Student Senate; Dean's List 

ROY D. HEATH, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement; Sigma Chi; SAM 

LYNDA D. HECK, Wilson 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; Dean's List; Pi Omega Pi; Phi Gamma Nu 

PETE HEFFNER, Cypress 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; 
Army Rifle Team; SAM 

NANCY C. HEDLESTON, Big Spring 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Co-Edi- 
tor La Ventana 66-67; Delta Delta Delta, pledge 
trainer; Tech Salutes — '67 

RONALD STEWART HEILHECKER, Abilene 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Young Democrats 

JACKIE D. HELTON, Briscoe 
Bachelor of Arts in Government 

JAMES E. HENDERSON, Umesa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising 

KAREN K. HENDERSON, Goldthwaite 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma; ROTC Company "C" Sweetheart; Association of 
Childhood Education; Texas State Teachers Associa- 
tion; Gates, legislator 

LINDA J. HENDERSON, Vort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Drane, legislator; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; ACE, Officer; Dean's List; All- 
Campus Recognition; Gamma Phi Beta, treasurer 

MICHAEL LEE HENDERSON, El Paso 

Bachelor of Architecture; AIA Student Chapter; Win- 
ner of Engineering Show Competition in Architecture 
Department 

RICHARD L. HENDERSON, Big Spring 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Financial Ad- 
ministration; Tech Finance Assoc. 

ROBERT F. HENDERSON, Taylor 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Kappa Alpha Order, presi- 
dent; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Theta 

VICKI S. HENDERSON, Shallowater 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Major- 
Minor Club; Texas State Teachers Association; Na- 
tional Education Association; Association for Child- 
hood Education 

DON C. HENRY, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Phi Kappa Psi; 
Saddle Tramps; Dean's List; BSU, president 

GWEN HENRY, Port Arthur 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Kap- 
pa Kappa Gamma, president; Panhellenic Scholarship; 
All-College Recognition; Phi Kappa Phi; Mortar Board 

SAMUEL p. HENRY, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi 
Kappa Psi; Student Senate 

JAMES L. HENSLEY, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Beta Alpha Psi; Tech Accounting Society; Dean's List 

MARY EILEEN HEPPEL, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
AHEA 

STEVEN R. HESS, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

CHRISTINA HEUER, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Mortar Board, Treasurer; 
Alpha Phi. vice president; Junior Council; Alpha 
Lambda Delta 

DAVID F. HEWES, New Orleans, Louisiana 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Sig- 
ma Alpha Epsilon, chaplain; American Marketing 
Assn., vice president; Freshman Council 

ABIGAIL A. HEYE, Plamview 
Bachelor of Science in Microbiology 

ERSKINE W. HIGHTOWER, Piano 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE 

CAROLYN R. HILL, Seagraves 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 

LUCY B. HILL, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Dean's List; Residence 
Hall, legislator, treasurer 




Senior View 27 




WARREN K. MILLIARD, JR., Modesto, Calif. 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: Alpha 

Pi Mu 
RONALD G. HILLIS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Parks Administration; Park Ad. 

ministration Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
ROBERT L. HILTON, Borger 

Bachelor of Arts in Broadcasting Speech; KTXT-FM 
BARBARA GAIL HINES, Midland 

Bachelor of Science in Education 
BARBARA K. HINES, Riviera 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Zeta Tau 

Alpha, president; Hospitality Committee; Dean's List 

JAMES ALVIN HINSLEY, Levelland 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agri- 
culture Economics Club 

DON G. HOALDRIDGE, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Architecture 

BUD C. HODGES, Roby 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Insurance and 
Real Estate; Tech Finance Association; Tech Rodeo 
Association 

ANN HODGIN, Abilene- 
Bachelor of Science in Education 

JIMMY R. HODGIN, Abilene 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Army 
ROTC; Phi Epsilon Kappa 

ROGER H. HOFFMAN, JR., Alice 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Tau Omega 

DARLENE K. HOGAN, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Catholic Student Center, 
president; Dean's List 

MARGARET A. HOLCOMB, Shreveport, U. 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Hulen, legislator; Gates, 
AWS representative; Student Education Association; 
Dean's List 

DREW EDWARD HOLDERMAN, Odessa 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Ac- 
counting Society; Pre-Law Society 

HELEN HOLLADAY, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in English 



Artists Course, Speaker Series Offer Culture 



JANE HOLLINGSWORTH, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Delta Delta Delta; Al- 
pha Lambda Delta; Baptist Student Union; Dean's 
List 

DAVID L. HOLLINSHEAD, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi; Tech Band, 
social chairman; Kappa Kappa Psi, secretary 

M. WAYNE HOLLINSHEAD, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 

ROBERT E. HOLLMANN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in History 

JANIS R. HOLMES, Shamrock 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma; Special Events Committee; Latin Club; First Place, 
Speech Intramurals-Radio Speaking Prose, Story Telling; 
Dean's List 

V. GAIL HOLMES, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; Kappa Kappa Gamma, rush chairman; Phi 
Gamma Nu, pledge trainer, secretary; Pi Omega Pi, 
historian 

JAMES P. HOLT, JR., San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Baptist 
Student Union, executive and freshman councils; Resi- 
dents Standards Board; Carpenter, secretary 

NATE HOLT, Longview 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; 'Var- 
sity Swimming and Diving Teams; Dolphins; Finance 
Association 

VIRGINIA S. HOLT, Hereford 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Young Demo- 
crats; Association for Childhood Education; Student 
Education Association 

ROBERT G. HONEA, Randolph Air Force Base 
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Vmveriity D/i}ly, copy 
editor; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha 

JAN L. HOOD, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Alpha Delta 
Pi; CorpsDettes 

ELIZABETH L. HOOKS, Albuquerque, N.M. 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Sociology Club; Na- 
tional Education Association; "Texas Education Associa- 
tion 

PAULA K. HOOPER, Henderson 
Bachelor of Arts in Interior Design; Alpha Phi; Pan- 
hellenic, social chairman. AWS representative 

J. DUANE HOOVER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Administra- 
tion Management, Sigma Chi; Freshman Council. Dean's 
List 

RONALD W. HORN, Amarillo 
H.ichelor of Arts in Psychology; Army ROTC; Rifle 

Tc.im 




Senior View 



i■■^^;>^X».?■5l!«'A^^'^^^^,^,;■■fe'l;'->.^;^ffli 




U 




PAULA J. HORNE, Truscott 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; SEA; 
ACE, treasurer; Sociology Club, secretary, treasurer 

BONNIE L. HORNER, Hdhville 
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Union Ideas & 
Issues Committee; Honors Council President; Dean's 
List; Delta Phi Alpha 

ANN HORTON, Stamford 
Bachelor of Arts 

JANICE C. HOSKINS, O'Donnell 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; Pi Omega Pi 

PATRICK M. HOUSTON, Waco 
Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Phi Kap- 
pa Psi, president, secretary; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa 
Phi 

RAYBURN L. HOUSTON, JR., Llano 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture 
DON KEITH HOWARD, Lenorah 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 

Young Republicans 
GAIL A. HOWARD, Shermnn 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta 

Delta Delta; Association of Childhood Education; 

Sociology Club 
LARRY CLINTON HOWARD, Merkel 

Bachelor of Science in Math; Tech Band; BSU; Out- 
standing German Student 
CHARLIE W. HOWELL, Sonora 

Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Young Republicans; 

Rodeo Club 

JON T. HOWELLS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Beta Alpha Psi 
REUBEN LAUREN HUDDLESTQN, Ralls 

Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Dean's List 
DEAN HUDGINS, Ballinger 

Bachelor of Arts in Journalism 

DEAN A. HUDSON, Borger 

Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Dental; Pre-Med Society; 

Dean's Honor List 
ZANDA J. HUDSON, Coleman 

Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; AID; AHEA; 

Dean's Honor List 

CHRIS K. HUFFHINES, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts; AID; Alpha Phi, 
corres. sec. 

ARTHUR D, HUGHES, JR., Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Animal 
Production Option 

PHILLIP L. HUGHES, Springtown 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME 

VICTORIA UNDERWOOD HUGHES, San 
Antonio 

Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Theta Sigma Phi- 
Gamma Alpha Chi; WSO 

JAMES L. HULL, Roswell, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement 

STEPHEN E. HULME, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Finance; Phi Gamma Delta; 
Finance Assn 

BEVERLEY JANE HUNT, Odessa 
Bachelor of Arts in French; Co-Editor La "Ventana, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma 

SUSAN HUNT, Garland 

Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; AHEA 

HELEN J. HUNTER, Borger 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

CHARLES W. HURD, Wichita Falls 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Financial Ad- 
ministration; Kappa Alpha 

BETTY JEAN HURON, Winchester, Mass. 

Bachelor of Arts in Art Education; Dean's List; Legis- 
lator 

BETSY R. HURT, Odessa 
Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Capa y Espada; Phi 
Mu; Dean's List 

ANNEN R. HUSE, Big Spring 

Bachelor of Science in Physics; American Institute of 
Physics, secretary, tres. 

JACQUE L. HUSKETH, Hurst 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 
Gamma Alpha Chi 

RAY G. HUTCHESON, Quitaque 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; 
Young Republicans 

LINDA S. HUTCHINS, Mules hoe 

Bachelor of Music Education 
JOHN E. HUTT, JR., Sherman 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 

Alpha Delta Sigma; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
JOHN T. HUTTON, Richardson 

Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi 

Eta Sigma; Varsity Track "Team; Der Leiderkanz 

KARL E. INVIN, Merkel 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Kappa Alpha 
GLYNDA G. IRWIN, Odessa 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; 'Van 

Dyke Scholarship; Dean's List 



Senior View 29 




JANET K. ISRAEL, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; AHEA 
CALVIN C. JACKSON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Finance Banking; Finance Associa- 
tion; Tech Flyers 

JAMES R. JACKSON, El Paso 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

LARRY L. JACKSON, San Angelo 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

MARSHA J. JACKSON, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration 

NANCY J. JADEN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Microbiology; Town Girls; Latin 
Club 

JUDY E. JAY, Idalou 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Sigma Kappa, 
president; AWS; Junior Council; Phi Upsilon Omicron; 
Mortar Board 

KRETE JEFFREY, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Stu- 
dent Senate; Panhellenic Officer; Retailing Club 

GRADY L. JENNINGS, Abilene 
Bachelor of Architecture 

LYNNDA F. JENNINGS, Whiteface 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Major- 
Minor Club; SEA 

S. RALPH JENNINGS III, Harlingen 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; 
Society for Advancement of Management 

HARLAN B. JERNIGAN, Goldthwahe 
Bachelor ot Science in Animal Science 

BILLY B. JOHNSON, Plahwiew 
Bachelor of Science in Park Administration; Park Ad- 
ministration and Horticulture Club; Alpha Zeta; Dean's 
Honor List 

CARL B. JOHNSON, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
Phi Kappa Psi; American Marketing Association; Alpha 
Delta Sigma; Dean's List 

JAMES W. JOHNSON, Hart 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- 
agement 

JANIS A. JOHNSON, U Grange Park, Illinois 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; Chi Omega; Pi Omega Pi; Nat'l Collegiate As- 
sociation of Secretaries; Panhellenic 

JOANNE M. JOHNSON, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Chi Omega; 
Phi Upsilon Omicron; Dean's List 

MARK M. JOHNSON, Bulverde 
Bachelor of Arts in Finance Banking; Phi Delta Theta; 
Student Striate 

MICHAEL G. JOHNSON, Bulverde 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi 
Delta Thet.i 

ROBERT S. JOHNSON, JR., San Angela 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
Alpha Tau Omega; Dean's List 

RONALD E. JOHNSON, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Physics; American Institute of 
Physics, president; Sigma Pi Sigma, secretary; Dean's 
List; Texaco Scholarship 

SUSAN PORTER JOHNSON, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in French; Alpha Chi Omega; Legis- 
lator, Weeks and Knapp Halls; Dean's List 

VICKI L. JOHNSON, Midland 

Bachelor of Arts in Math; Student Senator; Young 
Republicans; Dean's List; Delta Gamma 

NORMAN L. JOHNSTON, Port Arthur 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
AMA 

BRITT A. JOLLEY, Sweetwater 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon; Ag. Eco. Club 

ALFRED R. JONES, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Botany 
CURTIS E. JONES, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Advertising Art; Sigma Nu 
DONALD R. JONES, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Phi Delta 

Theta; Ag. Eco. Club 
DONICE R. JONES, Amherst 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Tau Beta Sigma; 

NEA 
GEORGE A. JONES, Olton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Tech 

Finance Assn.; Dean's List 

HARVEY R. JONES, Paducah 

Bachelor of Arts in Government and Spanish 

JAMES D. JONES, Austin 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Track 
Letterman; All SWC 440 Relay 

JAN A. JONES, Amherst 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration; NCAS 

JAY K. JONES, Phillips 
Bachelor of Arts in Personnel Management; Circle K 
International 

JERRY O. JONES, Falfurrias 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
Kappa Sigma; American Marketing Assn. 



30 Senior View 



? 



Campus Skyline Emerges in 'Multistory Era 



b 



JUDY K. JONES, Big Spring 

Bachelor of Arts in Home Economics; Chi Omega; 

Dean's List; AHEA 
KENT JONES, Houston 

Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Law 
MARCIA V. JONES, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Music Education; Tau Beta Sigma; Tech 

Band 

NANCY SUE JONES, Austin 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; International Interest 
Committee; International Club; Model United Nations 

PATTY E. JONES, Clyde 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Major- 
Minor; Dean's List 

ROBERT S. JONES, Waco 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 
RONALD G. 'JiO'NES, Childress 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta 

Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi 
SHERYL L. JONES, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Young 

Democrats; Association of Childhood Education; Stu- 
dent Education Association 
VIRGINIA L. JONES, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Texas Speech Assn.; 

Texas Student Education Assn. 
TRENT A. JORDAN, Plainview 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Football; 

Double T Assn. 

DONALD W. JULIAN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising 

Management 
LANA L. KAIWI, El Paso 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Phi Mu; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Gamma Nu 
MARGENE T. KARRH, Hale Center 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Delta Delta 

Delta 
A. WOODY KEITH, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Management 
GEORGE R. KELLER, JR., Arlington, Virginia 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Wing Advisor; 

Supervisors Award; Dean's List 

MICHAEL G. KELLEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; Dean's Honor List 
NORMAN G. KELLEY, Idalou 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Production; Tech Band; 

Alpha Phi Omega 
JOHN W. KELLY, Fort Davis 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Rodeo 

Club; FFA 
THOMAS W. KELM, Brenham 

Bachelor of Science in Park Administration 
KENNETH W. KELSAY, Levelland 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

DAVID F. KENNEMER, Paris 

Bachelor of Business Administration in International 

Trade 
ANN S. KERR, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Phi, treasurer; 

ACE, vice president; SEA; Dean's List 
RANDALL S. KETTLE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 
ALAN B. KEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Med 
ALTON M. Kl'Y, Marshall 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Kappa 

Kappa Psi; Young Republicans; SNEA; Dean's List 

BILLY H. KEY, Sundown 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Texas 

Tech Young Democrats 
FRANCIL N. KIMBLE, El Paso 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Gamma 

Phi Beta; Major-Minor Club; ACE 
BEVERLY S. KING, Fredonia 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Ro- 
deo Association; Home Economics Assn. 
KATHLEEN G. KING, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Arts in Anthropology 
KAY KING, Plainview 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 




Senior View 31 




[i 



I 






Triumphant Techsans celebrate the 19 to 14 Tech win over the Univer- 
sity of Texas by flocking through the Tech campus. As the Raiders 
parade through the campus, honking horns and cheering, caravans of the 



jubilant ones, who did not make the road trip to Austin, caused traffic 
jams on every main street of campus. Thousands of these Techsans also 
packc i the airport to greet the victorious gridders. 



I 



STEPHANIE DIANE KING, Brady 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

Tech Band, twirler; Delta Delta Delta, vice president; 

ROTC Sweetheart; Student Senator; Kappa Kappa Psi 

Sweetheart; Junior Top Techsan; Angel Flight 
JAMES D. KINGSTON, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative 

Management 
JANIE KINNEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in History 
LARRY H. KIRBY, Aralon 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 
LINDA C. KIRBY, Dumas 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Student 

Education Assn.; Young Republicans 

WILLIAM F. KIRTEN, Houston 
Bachelor of Architecture; Dean's Honor List; American 
Institute of Architects 

ROBERT L. KITCHENS, SHverton 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 

ROY J. KITTEN, Slaton 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement; Society for Advancement of Management; 
Newman Club 

JAMES ARTHUR KLEIN, Harlinjen 
Bachelor of Science in International Trade 

GERALD L. KLUBER, Odessa 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 
Banking; Finance Assn.; AROTC 

LINDA K. KLUBER, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Tech 

Dames; TSEA;' Dean's List 
ROBERT A. KLUNDER, Richardson 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 
ROYCE KNIGHT, Abernathy 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

American Marketing Assn. 
TONI S. KNIGHT, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Board 

of Student Organizations, secretary; Alpha Delta Pi; 

Women's Residence Council, pres. pro-tem; Dean's 

List; Hulen, vice president 
ALFRED F. KNOLL, JR., Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; 

Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Dean's List 

JACK S. KNOWLES, Longview 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Wing Advisor. Carpenter 
ALICE M. KOCUREK, Rosenburg 

Bachelor of Science in Textile Technology and Man- 
agement 
FREDDIE R. KOENIG, JR., Bastrop 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 

Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Delta Sigma, president; 

Phi Mu Alpha; Adv. Manager of University Daily 
JEROME M. KOLANDER, AmariUo 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Sigma Nu, secretary; 

Varsity Baseball; Asst. Sports Editor, Toreador; Sports 

Writer La Ventana 
ALAN S. KORNBLUEH, Dallas 

t'. irhelor of Business Administration in Management; 
-i-udle Tramps 



32 ^rnloT View 




\ 



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I 



1. 

i 



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i 



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ntfic 
lalso 



i 



I 




VICTOR N. KOUREY , M^ ore ester, Mass. 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; XCS 
JAY W. KRALIK, De Solo 

Bachelor of Science in Architecture Construction; 

American Institute of Architects 
LYNN GAYLE KRALIK, Aviarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Education; ACE; SEA 
SUSAN A. KREGEL, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in English 
MARY J. KREJCL, Phillips 

Bachelor of Arts in English 

BARBARA JOHNSON KRUEGER, Eldorado 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Educa- 
tion; American Home Economics Association; American 
Institute of Interior Designers; Dean's List 

JOHNNY L. KUBACAK, Slalon 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Agronomy Club; Dean's Honor List 

JON E. KUCHOLTZ, Abilene 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Chi Rho; Beta Alpha Psi; Dorm Council; Resident 
Standards Board 

OLEN G. LACY, JR., Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Alpha Tau Omega; 
Dean's List; Sabre Flight 

JURIS LAIVANS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Architecture; AIA; Dolphins; Texas Tech 
Karate Team; 1st place, 1967 Baptist Church Design 
Competition 

PHILLIP N. LAM, Wichita Falls 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Kappa 

Alpha 
LARRY E. LANCE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Microbiology; Army ROTC, Com- 
mander; Young Republicans 
MONTY M. LANDERS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative 

Management; Delta Tau Delta 
MARY F. LANDRY, New Iberia, Louisiana 

Bachelor of Arts in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha Eta 
BETTY R. LANE, Jackson 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Sigma Delta Pi; 

AWS Representative; legislator 

LAWRENCE G. LANE, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Sigma Nu; Young 
RTubiicans 

JANIS LYNNE LANGLEY, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Kappa Gamma; 
AWS, second vice president; Junior Council; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta 

JANET E. LANGSTON, Bor/ier 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Association of Child- 
hood Education; Student Education Association 

W. LEROY LANGSTON, JR., Abilene 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 
Banking; Delta Sigma Pi; Finance Association 

BILL G. LARMER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

GEORGE B. EARNER, Brownjield 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 
DONALD B. LARSON, Marianna, Florida 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 
JOHN W. LARSON, Arlington 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Beta Alpha Psi, president; Beta Gamma Sigma 
MICHAEL K. LA RUE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Microbiology 
CAROL J. LASSITER, Levelland 

Bachelor of Science in Education 

RONNIE M. LATHAM, Tulia 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Dean's List 

ELBA KAROL LAWRENCE, Corpus Christi 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; 
Dean's List 

RONALD G. LAWERENCE, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; American 
Institute of Chemical Engineers, secretary; Phi Kappa 
Phi; Tau Beta Phi 

JIMMIE R. LAWSON, Olton 
Bachelor of Science in Agronomy 

JANIS E. LAY, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; American 
Home Economics Association; 'Y'oung Democrats; Na- 
tional Retailing Association 

JAMES G, LAYTON, JR., Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man. 
agement; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, treasurer; Alpha Kappa 
Psi; Society for the Advancement of Management; 
Dean's List 

JODY J. E. LAYTON, Corpus Christi 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Pre Law Society; Young 
Democrats 

EDWIN L. LEBRETON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in French; Pi Delta Phi; Dean's Hon- 
or List 

CHARLES R. LEDBETTER, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Science in Zoology 

GEORGE R. LEDBETTER, Hondo 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Del- 
ta Tau Delta; American Marketing Association 



Senior View 33 



CAROL E. LEE, Idalou 
Bachelor of Arts in Secondary Education 

MALCOLM G. LEECH, Albany 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture in Animal Hus- 
bandry; Rodeo Association 

THOMAS G. LEGATE, Barden City, Kama! 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative 
Management 

MARY C. LEICHT, Perryton 

Bachelor of Science in Education; ACE; Dean's Honor 
List 

RANDOLPH C. LEIFESTB, Castell 
Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agri- 
cultural Economics Club 

MADELINE LEMON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

Tech Choir and Madrigal Singers; Baptist Student 

Union, secretary, fine arts; Phi Upsilon Omicron 
JERRY W. LEMONS, Pampa 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering 
AMY C, LEWIS, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; 

Council of Math Teachers; Dean's List; 

National Education Assn. 
ANN LEWIS, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

JANET L. LEWIS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Delta Gamma 
pledge trainer, president; AHEA; Dean's List 



National 
AWS; 



Dean's 




Carol of Lights Kindles Yule Spirit 



^ 'A 




PAMELA K. LEWIS, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Alpha Phi; AWS; Pi 
Delta Phi; Dean's List; Psi Chi, Mun 

RONNIE L. LEWIS, Kermit 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement 

RITA J. LIEVENS, Waco 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Women's 
Service Organization; AWS representative, Doak Hail 

SHERRY A. LINDSEY, Muleshoe 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 



BicUx of 

Biditloiiif 
BOBBIE L 
Eiditlogf 

WdAir 



hi 



MARY A. LIPPS, Colorado City 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Horn, 

legislator; West, Legislator and vice pres. 
JAMES WOODROW LITTLE, JR., Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education 
RALEIGH K. LITTEL, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi; Dean's List 
EDWIN H. LIVENGOOD, Haskell 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
BOBBY LEE LIVESAY, Abernathy 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

ELRAY J. LIVINGSTON, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

CHARLES W. LOARING-CLARK, Irting 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Re- 
tailing Club; Delta Sigma Pi 

NANCY L. LOCKHOOF, Hamlin 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 

JAMES GARY LODEN, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Phi 

Delta Theta 
LANDA C. LOE, Plainview 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Tau Beta Sigma; Tech 

Band; Young Republicans; Dean's List 




3i Senior View 



it) 




KAY J. LOEWEN, Dallas 

Bnchelor of Arts in Art; Dean's List; Gamma Alpha 
Chi, secretary 

DIANE S. LONG, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Applied Music; Zeta Tau Alpha; 
Young Republicans; Phi Mu Alpha Sweetheart 

JOHN W. LONG, Houston 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Texas 
Tech Swimming Team; Double T Association; Dol- 
phins; Texas Tech Finance Association 

VINNIE E. LONG, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Music Education 

BYRON W. LOOKER, Odessa 
Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering 

LARRY T. LOOPER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration In Indtistrial Mar- 
keting 

RUBY MAXINE LORAN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 

DAREN L. LORD, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Sociology Club; Town 
Girls; Young Republicans, secretary: Dean's List 

CAROL E, LORENZ, Victoria 
Bachelor of Arts in Zoology 

DENNIS ARTHUR LORENZ, Victoria 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Mar- 
keting 



CAROL S. LOUGHMILLER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
JAMES L. LOUTHAN, Hale Center 

Bachelor of Science in Agronomy 
DONNELL O. LOVE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 
MARILYN S. LOVELESS, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
BOBBIE L. LOVELL, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; 

Arnold Air Society; Society for Advancement of Man- 
agement; Circle K 




Bus Routes Alleviate Walking Problem 




D 



i^^4ii 







TROY L. LOVELL, Abilene 

Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American 
Society of Civil Engineers; Young Republicans; Dean's 
List 

LESLIE D. LOVVORN, Stamford 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi 
Gamma Delta; Finance Association; Young Republi- 
cans; Dean's List 

LARRY K. LOWE, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance Banking 

LANA A. LOWRIC, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa 
Alpha Theta, corresponding secretary; CorpsDettes; 
Dean's List; Legislator for Drane and Weeks 

BILL C. LOYD. Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Delta 
Sigma Pi; AMA 

JANE LUEDEMANN, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion of Childhood Education 

EDDIE F. LUIG, JR , Scotland 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Var- 
sity Baseball; Newrruin Club 

SIDNEY F. LUMBLEY, San Angela 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 

KAREN LYNCH, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; Member of NCAS; Secretary of NCAS; Student 
Union Decoration Committee 

LINDA K. LYNCH, Morion 
Bachelor of Science in Education; ACE; Dean's List 



Senior View 35 



LEE M. MABRITO, Sm Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi, 
secretary; Young Republicans; U.D. Staff 

WILLIAM N. MABUS, Los Altos, California 
Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering 

DIANA C. MACDOUGALL, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- 
Minor Club; Delta Psi Kappa; Association of Women 
Students 

SARA JANE MACKEY, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Angel Flight; Young 
Republicans; Sigma Alpha Eta; Dean's List 

SCOTT C. MACKINZIE, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Dean's 
List; Phi Delta Theta 

CYNTHIA R. MADDOX, Aledo 

Bachelor of Secondary Education; AWS; Pi Beta Phi 
STEVEN L. MADISON, Del Rio 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Arnold 

Air Soceity; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Kappa Phi 
MICHAEL J. MADY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Alpha Phi Omega, 

first vice president; Dean's Honor Roll 
WILLIAM BRUCE MAGNESS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Sigma Tau Delta; 

Dean's Honor List 
PHILLIP LEE MAHAN, Phillips 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering 

MICHAEL R. MAHER, Memphis, Tennessee 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
American Marketing Association 

JUDY M. MAHLMANN, Georgetown 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Women's Service Or- 
ganization 

LADONNA MAY MAINS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Student Education Or- 
ganization; Dean's List 

JAMES E. MAKINS JR., Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME 

MICHAEL L. MALCIK, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Baptist Student Union 

BILL MALOY, W^aco 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Chi 

Rho; Finance Assn. 
JERRILYNNE MANN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education; ACE 
WILLIAM D. MANN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Dairy Industry Club 
BILLY J. MANSFIELD, Merkel 

Bachelor of Science in Microbiology 
JUDITH A. MARCELL, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Sock and Buskin 

RONALD A. MARRS, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Architecture 
DIANNA G. MARSHALL, Waxahachie 

Bachelor of Arts in French and Spanish; Pi Delta Phi; 

Le Cercle Francais, program chairman 
MARVIN E. MARSHALL, Plainview 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Society; 

Young Democrats; Dean's Honor List 
RONALD J. MARSHALL, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agri- 
cultural Economics Club 
JAMES D. MARTIN, Wellington 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; American Chemical 

Society, secretary-treasurer 

JAMES SCOTT MARTIN, Dimmitt 
Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering: Ameri- 
can Society of Agricultural Engineers 

PATRICIA S. MARTIN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Phi Kappa Phi; 
Student NEA; Texas Art Educators Assn. 

ROGEY D. MARTIN, Floydada 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking Fi- 
nance 

WALTER LARRY MARTIN, Plainview 
Bachelor of Advertising Art & Design; Alpha Delta 
Sigma 

WILLIAM L. MARTIN, Odessa 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
Alpha Kappa Psi; American Marketing Association 

ELI P. MASSON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; II Circolo Italiano; Capa 

Espada 
PAUL B. MAST, Midland 

Bachelor of Music; Individual, Class, School, College 

Honors 
MARTIN S. MASTENBROOK, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering 
WAYNE D. MASTERS, Post 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE 
MARGARET A. MATELAN, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology 




/ *- 



•1 ll 



36 Senior View 



M) 




CARLA J. MATTHEWS, Wkhha Falls 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa 
Alpha Theta; Presidents' Hostess; Board of Student 
Organization 

WILLIAM S. MAUPIN, Abilene 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Delta 

Sigma Pi, jr. vice-president 
PAULA K. MAYBERRY, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
JOHN W. MAYES, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Architecture 
NOAH MAYES, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics 

DONESE D. MAYFIELD, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; Pi Omega Pi; Phi Gamma Nu; Alpha Delta Pi 

LINDA P. MAYO, Sinton 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

RONNIE M. McAfee, Dimmin 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Beta Alpha Psi 

AMOS L. McALISTER, Ulectra 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Arnold Air Society; 
Sears-Roebuck Scholarship; Dean's List 

ELIZABETH L. McANINCH, Trent 
Bachelor of Arts in Drama; Mortar Board; Junior 
Council; Alpha Psi Omega, president; Presidents' Host- 
esses; Knapp Hall President; Outstanding Theatre Stu- 
dent Award; "Harbinger" Editor; Sigma Tau Delta 

BARBARA J. McBRIDE, Denison 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
PAT McCAMY, Longview 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 
H. De WAYNE McCASLAND, Indian Gap 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative 

Management 
JODE McCLUNG, San Angelo 

Bachelor of Arts in English 
JONES C, McCONNELL, JR., Richardson 

Bachelor of Architecture; Kappa Alpha Order; 

Fieshman Swim Team; Tech Band 

CHARLES E. McCORMACK, Ennis 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 
TRAVIS L. McCORMICK, Slaton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
JOAN C. McCOWN, Big Spring 

Bachelor of Arts in Elementary Education 
SANDRA J. McCOWN, UPorte 

Bachelor of Arts in French and Speech 
BEATRICE A. McCOY, Stamjord 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Major-Minor Club; 

Student Education Association Dean's List; Texas Tech 

Volleyball Team 

BETSY McCRAW, Farmersville 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta 
Delta Delta; Association of Childhood Education; 
Board of Student Organization; National Education 
Association 

CAROL T. McCUISTION, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education 
and Applied Arts; American Institute of Interior 
Designers, president; Phi Upsilon Omicron, president; 
Baptist Student Union, vesper's chairman; Dean's List 

LINDA S. McCULLY, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics 

RONNAL T. McCURRY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

KENNETH W. McDONALD, Terrell 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers; Pi Tau Sigma 

BARRY P. McEARLAND, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 
KAREOLYNN D. McGEE, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in Music; Mu Phi Epsilon; Mortar 

Board; Phi Kappa Phi; Tech Choir; Alpha Lambda 

Delta 
C. ALAN McGILL, San Angelo 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Tech Accounting Society 
COYE R. McGILL, Olton 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary; TSEA 
TERRY McGOVERN, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

Phi Opsilon Omicron 

MIKE McGOWAN, Ft. Worth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

JOE M, McGRAW, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Mar- 
keting 

JAMES PERRY McGUIRE, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Business Adiminstration in Administrative 
Management 

SUSAN B. McGUIRE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Delta Gamma, his- 
torian; AWS Representative; Legislator 

JOHN M. McINTYRE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking 



Senior View 37 



; 








MARY L. McKAY, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Speech 

EARNEST M. McKENNEY, Midland 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics 

CAROLYN S. McKILLOP, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in English 

JAMES A. McKINNEY, Ploydada 
Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- 
tects; student chapter, secretary; Dean's List 

ROBERT W. McKinney, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Architecture; Phi Delta Thcta; SWC Golf 
Champion — 1967 

PATRICIA McMAHON, Pasadena 
Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Marching Band; 
Dean's List 

CARRA A. McNAMARA, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 

JOHN A. McNEAL, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Gordon Hall Executive 
Council; Men's Residence Council, secretary-treasurer 

STEPHEN C. McNEESE, Houston 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; Society for Advancement of Management, 
president; Sigma Iota Epsilon, vice president; Texas 
Leadership Board 

JAY D. McREYNOLDS, Orange 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- 
agement 

CLYDE D. McWATTERS, Levelland 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 
DON B. MEADOR, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: Amerl- 

c;m Institute of Industrial Engineers; Alpha Pi Mu; 

Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma 
PATRICK J. MEADOWS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Real Estate and 

Insurance 
LOUIS R. MEIER, JR., Uredo 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Choir Scholarship 
PATRICIA A. MEISKE, Taylor 

Bachelor of Arts in Geography; Gamma Theta Upsilon; 

Society of Southern Belles; Student Education Associa- 
tion 

LEONARD T. MELCHER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Geography; Gamma Theta Upsi- 
lon; Catholic Student Center 
SMITH A. MERCER, JR., Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics 
DANNY L. MERRIMAN, Sherman 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics 
WILLIAM D. MEYER, Camden 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
DAVID M. MEYERS, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Student 

ASME 

LYNETTE Y. MICKEY, Derwood, Maryland 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Young Democrats; 
Texas Tech ROTC; Rifle Club 

GARY D. MIDDLEBROOKS, Muleshoe 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Sad- 
die Tramps 

LILA L. MIDDLETON, Su-eetwater 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Legislator; 
SEA, social chairman; ACE 

CAROLYN C. MIDKIFF, Midland 
Bachelor of Arts in French; Minor Zoology 

LINDA K. MIKESKA, Rogers 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Society 

CHARLES R. MILLER, Big Springs 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigma, 
Dean's List 

CURTIS D. MILLER, Palacios 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Sig- 
ma Chi; Arnold Air Society 

LINDA K. MILLER, Botiham 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Major Minor Club; 
Delta Psi Kappa: Dean's List 

JOHN W. MILLS, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agricul- 
ture Economics Club; Dean's List; Rodeo Association 

MELINDA M. MINOR, Ingram 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Texas Tech 
Rodeo Association; Dean's List, two semesters 

DOUGLAS E. MIRES, O'Donnell, 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Al- 
pha Kappa Psi, secretary 
LARRY G. MITCHELL, Pi. Worth 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting: 

Alpha Phi Omega 
MIKE R. MITCHELL, Winters 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; ROTC; 

Agricultural Economics Club 
RUTH A. MONSCHKE, Pt. Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Education; ACE; SEA 
LESTER L. MONTGOMERY, Wellington 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 



« 



38 Senior View 




EDWARD J. MOONEY, Wallkill, New York 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Varsity Football, 
Track 

CARL D. MOORE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Alpha Phi Omega; 
Forensic Union; Delta Sigma Rho; Tau Kappa Alpha 

CAROL A. MOORE, O'Donnell 
Bachelor of Science in Child Development 

GAY L. MOORE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration; Phi Gamma Nu; National Collegiate Asso- 
tion of Secretaries; BA Honors Program 

JAMES R. MOORE, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau 
Sigma; ASME, vice president; Dean's List 

ROBERT MICHAEL MOORE, Navasota 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon; Saddle Tramps; Alpha Zeta 

WILLIAM W. MOORE, El Paso 
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi, presi- 
dent; Sports Editor University Daily; Editor of Univer- 
sity Daily, Summer 1967 

AfARY GLENDA MORAN, Colorado 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 

ANN E. MORESHEAD, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Phi Theta; Sigma 
Phi 

GARY M. MORGAN, Fnirboen, Ohio 
Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- 
tects 

JUDITH D. MORGAN, College Station 

Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Young 
Republicans; AHEA 

ROWENA L. MORGAN, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; AHEA; 
Gamma Delta 

DANNY J. MORRIS, Abilene 
Bachelor of Science in Biology 

DAVID J. MORRIS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; TAGS; Tech Spe- 
leological Society 

SUE MORRIS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Education 



Housing Revision Causes Protest By Seniors 






SHARON B. MORRISON, Abilene 

Bachelor of Applied Music 
DAVID C. MORROW, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AICHE, 

president; Tau Beta Pi 
JOYCE T. MORROW, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education 
LAURA E. MORROW, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Dean's List; Student 

Education Association 
KYLE K. MORSE, Ft. Worth 

Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; SDX; BSU; BSU 

Officer 1966-67 

JAMES R. MORTER, Albuquerque, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Architecture; Disciples Student Fellow- 
ship, president; Freshman Golf Team; Varsity Golf 
Team; Intramurals; Student AIA 

RONALD L, MORTON, Carlsbad, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 

MARGARET A. MOSELEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; Gamma Phi Beta; Pi Omega Pi 

ROBERT W. MOSES, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Honor 
Roll; Phi Delta Theta 

DUVAL F. MOSS III, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 
Alpha Delta Sigma; Young Republicans; Christian 
Science Organization 

ROBERT F. MOTHLEY, Floydada 

Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club; 
Dean's List 

BILLIE E. MULLINS, Waco 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha 
Delta Pi; Legislator, Gates Hall; Association of Child- 
hood Education; Student Education Association 

BILLY J. MULLINS, JR., Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Sigma Nu. 
president, pledge trainer; Saddle Tramps; American 
Society of Civil Engineers; Dean's List 

WILLIAM C. MUND, Fredericksburg 
Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry 

MICHAEL C. MURDOCK, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance Banking 




JMk^i 






dhinii 




Senior View 39 



Contemplating Tech's next 
move, senior Ron Todd fol- 
lows the action of a basket- 
ball tilt in one of his last 
functions as head cheerlead- 
er. 



JOHN H. MURPHY, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

Sigma Nu; American Marketing Association; Young 

Republicans; Dean's List 
CAROL S. MURRAY, DMas 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Delta 

Gamma; legislator; Angel Flight; Dean's List 
WILLIAM J. MURRAY, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in International 

Trade; Phi Delta Theta 
WILLIAM SCOTT MURRAY, Hampton, 
Virginia 

Bachelor of Arts in Marketing; Phi Kappa Psi; Arnold 

Air Society; Student Senate; Dean's List 
MARGARET E. MURREN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major-Minor 

Club; Tech Dames 

DUDLEY DALE MYERS, JR., Baytown 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
American Marketing Association 

JAN J. MYERS, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

MICHAEL E. MYERS, Pampa 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement 

TERRY GLYN MYERS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Tau Be 
Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Kappa Phi; EEE; ACM 

STANLY T. MYLES, Houston 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; Texas 
Student Education Association, president; Young Dem- 
ocrats; Dean's List 

ASAAD NAHVI, Tehran, Iran 

. Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE 

JULIAN NALLEY, JR., Houuon 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Institute of Chemical Engineers 

ROY E. NAPPER, Big Spring 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

EDWARD L. NAVARRO, Temple 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; 
Tau Sigma: ASME 

DIANE NAYLOR, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Engineering; Student Senate, seC' 
retary; Mortar Board; Alpha Phi; President's Hostess 
Junior Council; Sigma Tau Delta; English Honorary 
Panhellenic; Dean's List 

JAMES B. NEAL, Pendleton 
Bachelor of Business Administration 

DENNIS R. NEALS, Cleburne 
Bachelor of Business Administration 
pa Sigma, president 

NORA J. NEILL, Everman 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
ACE; Dean's List 

Jfl.L C. NELSON, Lubbock 
I*achelor of Arts in Latin; Ot^timates, secretary-treasury; 
Kappa Alpha Theta, chaplain, house manager, float 
'.Ij.iraan, rush committee; Freshman Council 

>'.. jAMHS NELSON, San Antonio 
l!a ill lot of Science in Range Management; Basketball 




in Accounting 

in Economics: Kap 



il} S'/iior View 



!i 






I 



I 



il» 




DAVID L. NELSON, Seminole 

Masters of Science; Doctor of Mathematics 

REX R. NELSON, Frh/ia 
Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering: Ameri- 
can Society of Agricultural Engineers; Tau Beta Pi; 
Alpha Zeta 

JOSEPH L. NEVITT, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; Phi 
Kappa Psi 

JAMES L. NEWKIRK, Levelland 
Bachelor of Science in Education 

DAN M. NEWMAN, Stratford 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agri- 
cultural Economics Club, president; Aggie Council; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Zeta 

MARILYNN R. NEWMAN, Hobbs, New 

Mexico 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Major Minors; Dean's 

List 
DONALD G. NEWSON, B/'^ Spring 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
RITA M. NEWTON, Idalou 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Tech Band; Tau Beta 

Sigma; Sigma Kappa 
PAT C. NICHOLL, Plainview 

Bachelor of Business Administration in International 

Trade; Delta Phi Epsilon; Young Republicans 
MARY J. NICHOLS, Centerville 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; AHEA 

WALKER L. NICHOLS, JR., Amarillo 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi 

Kappa Psi 
R. L. NICKELL, Caddo 

Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Society of 

Range Management; Dean's List 
TRINA NIEMANTS, El Paso 

Bachelor of Arts in Recreation; Kappa Kappa Gamma; 

Delta Psi Kappa; Major Minor 
JOHN B. NOBLE, Plainview 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Tech Accounting Society 
SALLY NOLAND, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Der Liederkranz; 

Women's Chorus; Dean's List 

MARTHA B. NOLTE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Psi Chi; Dean's List 
QUENTON C. NOLTE, JR., Pampa 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 
DAVID A. NORMAN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Phi Kappa Psi 
EDWARD RAY NORRID, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Management 
GREGG E. NOWLIN, Slaton 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics 

JAMES J. NUNNALLY, Richardson 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Delta 
Sigma Pi; Tech Finance Association; Young Republicans 

JOHN A. NYDEGGER, Glen Rock, New Jersey 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- 
agement; SAM 

BOBBY K. R. GATES, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Psi Omega; 
Sock and Buskin; Texas Speech Association; Dean's 
List 

PATSY A. O'BANNON, Plainview 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Zeta 
Tau Alpha, parlimentarian; Clement Advisory Coun- 
cil; Dean's List 

COREGORIO A. OBREGON, Bogota, Colombia 
Bachelor of Science in International Trade; Chi Rho; 
Texas Tech Soccer Club; International Trade Society 

FRANK O'HAGAN, JR., Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Journalism 

BOB J. OLEWINE, Tulsa, Oklahoma 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Arnold Air Society; 
KTXT-FM 

SUZANNE P. OLIVE, San Angelo 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Zeta Tau 
Alpha; All College Recognition; Dean's List 

CHAD OLIVER, San Saba 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
American Marketing Association; Rodeo Association 

CAROLE D. OLSON, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Baptist Student Cen- 
ter, fine arts chairman; Young Republicans 

GARY E. OLSON, Euless 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 
JAMES A. O'NEAL, Plains 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Student 

Education Association; Rodeo Association; Collegiate 

Future Farmers of America; Aggie Club 

KATHRYN S. O'NEILL, El Paso 

Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Theta Sigma Phi; 

Sigma Tau Delta; University Daily Staff 
JANE ORR, Wellington 

Bachelor of Science in Art Education; SEA; NEAE; 

ACE 
JAY B. ORR, Garland 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Alpha Tau Omega 



Senior View 41 



MONTE A. ORR, Rostvell, New Mexico 

Bachelor of Arts in History 
GILBERTO P. ORTIZ, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 
CLARENCE H. OSTERMANN, Windthorst 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 
NICKIE H. O'TOOLE, Abilene 

Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; AHEA; 

Merchandising Club 
ROBERT L. OUTLAND, Friona 

Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- 
tects; Student Chapter 

BARBARA J. OWENS, Corpus Christi 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; American 
Home Economics Association; Gamma Alpha Chi 

BASSETT D. OWENS, Haskell 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Gaston 
Hall vice-president; SEA. vice-president; Young Demo- 
crats 

BRINKLEY L. OXFORD, Mission 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Forensic Union, 
president; DSR-TKA Honorary; Malcomb R. Young 
Scholarship 

LANA K. PAINTER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Gamma Phi Beta 

PATRICIA KAY PAISLEY, Macomb, Illinois 
Bachelor of Science in Textile Technology and Man- 
agement 

BOBBY D. PALMER, Sweetwater 

Bachelor of Science in International Trade; Finance 
Association, president; Phi Gamma Delta; Freshman 
Council Representative 

DONNA K. PALMER, Levellmid 
Bachelor of Science in Pliysical Education 

JILL A. PALMER, Pl^inview 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; BSU 

KAREN B. PALMER, Bahd 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion of Childhood Education; Major-Minor; Student 
Education Association; Dean's List 

DAMELA SUE PALMORE, Umesa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; National Collegiate Association for Secretaries, 
treasurer; Pi Omega Pi; Dean's List 

F. CHARLES PAPE, Pecos 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AICHE; 
Young Republicans; Dean's List 

ROBERT C. PARDUE, Eliarnie 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; FFA; 
Rodeo Association; Aggie Club 

JAMES E. PARISH, Hobbs, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 

CHARLES D. PARKER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Aggie 
Club; FFA 

MARILYN J, PARKER, Midland 

Bachelor of Arts in Latin; Capay Espada; BSU; Ameri- 
can Area Studies 

NOBLE P. PARKER, O'Dotinell 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Office Man- 
agement 

WALTER T. PARKER,, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Administrative 
Managements; SAM 

SUSAN E. PARKS, San Saba 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Education 

FRANCES V. PARRAMORE, Abilene 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

BETTY J. PARRETT, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Spanish and History; Baptist Stu- 
dent Union; Young Republicans; Los Tertulianos 

HENRY DON PARROTT, Roscoe 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; FFA; 
Aggie Club 

DONNA K. PARSONS, Midland 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

GARY T. PARTAIN, Slaton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

RICHARD D. PARTNEY, Tyler 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Student Education Associa- 
tion; Young Republicans; Circle "K" International; 
BSU; Der Liederkrantz 

ANN M. PARTIN, Abilene 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial; Red 
Raider Flying Club 

OMAR PASTRANA, Gigante-Huila-Colomhi.i 
South America 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Production; Internation.^1 
Club 

TERRY L. PATE, Kaufman 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; BSU; SAM; ACM; Baptist Student Union; 
Society for the Advancement of Management; Associa- 
tio'n for Computer Machinery 

DEBRA JANE PATTERSON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education 

DAVID P. PATTON, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- 
tects 

DENNIS C. PATTON, Hobbs, New Mexico 
J>2< helor of Business Administration in Management 




ii^^ £ 




t^ 



42 Senior View 



s 

I 



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5 




REBECCA J. PATTON, Tyler 
Bachelor of Science in Special Education; National Edu- 
cation Association; Texas Education Association 

RICHARD A. PATZIG, Tulia 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Agriculture; American 
Society of Agriculture Engineers 

VERNON L. PAUL, Latcwu, Oklahoina 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; Phi Delta Theta; Fellowship of Christian Ath- 
letics; Captain of Basketball Team; All SWC Basket- 
ball 

SHARLLA R. PAYNE, Cross Plains 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Rodeo Organization; 
Major-Minor Club 

STEVEN J. PEACE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Man- 
agement; Phi Kappa Psi 

LAWRENCE N. PECKHAM, San Antonio 

Alpha Phi Omega: Arnold Air Society; Honorarian — 

Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi; Eta Kappa Nu; Dean's 

List 
CHARLES M, PELKEY, Angleton 

Bachelor of Science in Elcctrial Engineering 
CAROLYN PEPPER, Eellaire 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Gamma Phi Beta; 

Major Minor Club; Women's Service Organization; 

Mortar Board; Junior Council; Gordon Hall, sweetheart; 

AWS Representative; Weeks Hall, legislator 
ROBERT C. PERKINS, Crosbyton 

Bachelor of Science in Physics; Phi Kappa Psi 
CHERYL L. PERRY, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Sigma Tau Delta, 

ACE 

KENNETH D. PERRY, Midland 

Bachelor of Arts in History 

SERENA ANN PERRY, Throckmorton 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Dean's 
List; ACE 

EDWIN H. PETERS, Texarkana 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Business; Rodeo As- 
sociation; Young Republicans 

BARRY D. PETERSON, Pampa 

Bachelor of Arts in History 

B. KAY PETERSON, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Home and Family Living; Tech 
Singers; AHEA 

GARY R. PETERSEN, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Financial Ad- 
ministration; Tech Band; ROTC; Phi Kappa Psi 

SAM H. PETERSON, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; ASAE 

ROBERT C. PETTIT, Abernathy 

Baclicior of Science in Agriculture Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Agriculture Engineering; Rodeo Associa- 
tion 

GEORGE M. PHILLIPS, Hart 

Bachelor of Arts in Histoiy 

LINDA N. PHILLIPS, Corpus Christi 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Association of Child- 
hood Education; Texas State Teachers Association 

NOLAN B. PHILLIPS, Port Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME; 

AIME 
WILLIAM R. PHILLPOTTS, El Paso 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Personal Man- 
agement; Scabbard and Blade, president 
LYNN PHIPPS, Friona 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering; ASAE; 

American Society of Agricultural Engineers 
TEX A. PHIPPS, Friona 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Production; Block and 

Bridle Club 
RICHARD J. PIANO, Queen Village, New York 

Bachelor of Science in Business 

EDDIE R. PIERCY, Plainview 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Club 

JOHN A. PHINIZY, San Angela 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Scabbard and Blade; 
Army ROTC 

MARY FRANCES PILSNER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major-Minor 
Club; Town Girls; German Club 

DON S. PINE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Tech 
Union Ideas and Issues Committee 

JANICE K. PIPES, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Dean's List 

JON G. PIPKIN, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Business Administration in International 
Trade: Young Republicans; Delta Phi Epsilon 

LOUIS PISANO, JR., San Antonio 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personal Man- 
agement 

PAMELA O. PITT, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Phi Mu, secretary; Hon- 
ors Council; Pre-Law Society 

BILL D. PITTMAN, Morse 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 

RICHARD A. PLATTSMIER, Odessa 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Delta Phi Epsilon; 
Model UN 



Senior View 43 



JOHNNY A. POINDEXTER, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME; 
Pi Tau Sigma; Murdough Hall Wing, advisor; Dean's 
List 

MARY L. POINDEXTER, Baton Rouge, 

Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American 
Society of Civil Engineers; Gaston Hall Legislature; 
Stangei Hall Legislature; Dean's List 

FREDA B. POINTER, Ropesville 
Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Phi 
Mu; Home Economics Association; Sophomore of the 
Year in Home Economics; Historian of AHEA; Phi 
Mu, chairman 

PEGGY A. POIROT, Windthorst 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration ; Phi Chi Theta ; Secretary of Catholic 
Newman Club; "Best Active" Award in Sorority 

GEORGE G. POLLARD, Midland 

Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Law; Society for the Advance- 
ment of Management; Dean's List 

SUZANNE POOL, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Arts in Spanish 
MARGARET LEE POOLE, Waco 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
D. BRUCE POPE, Wichita Falls 

Bachelt^r of Arts in Political Science; Pre-Law Society 
MARTHA POPE, Pasadena 

Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Alpha Delta Pi 
WILLIA]\[ A. POPE, Mt. Pleasant 

Bachelor of Science in Microbiology 
JOE RAY PORTER, Petersburg 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; AICHE; 

Matador Hall Council 
MARVIN M. PORTER, Bryan 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Kappa 

Sigma; Agriculture Economics Club 
DONALD L. POWELL, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Architecture; American Institute 

of Arcliitects 
JOHN C. POWELL, Kermit 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Administration 

Management 
DENTON L. POWERS, Borger 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; Hover, Inc. 

CARL E. PRATER, Coleynan 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; K.A. 

Order; Pi Tau Sigma, secretary 
MARY F. PRATHER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 
JUDY R. PRICE, Rockwall 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Forensic Activities; 
Debate Squad; Young Democrats 

JAMES C PRIDMORE, LtMock 

Bachelor of Arts In Business Administration 
JOHN PRIEST, Biownjield 
Bachelor of Science in Physics 

GEORGE PROCHASKA, JR., Robstown 
Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Zeta; All College Recognition 
Service; Agricultural Economics Club 

RONALD E. PROCTER, frhna 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Business 
JOHN R, PROKESS, Pasadena 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Chi 

Rho; ASME 
JOHN P. PUGH, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Phi Mu 

Alpha; Arnold Air Society; Tech Choir; Air Force 

ROTC Commendation Award 
KIMBERLY ANN PULLEY, Arlington 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Pi Beta 

Phi; American Institute of Interior Designers 





o a 





li 



H Senior View 



NEIL LOWELL PYNE, Bronx, New York 

Bachelor of Business Administration in International 

Trade; Jewish Club 
ANN K. QUALLS, Pampa 

Bachelor of Science in Education 
LIBBY QUINIUS, Austin 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion of Childhood Education; Legislator 
VERNON W. RAE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Saddle Tramps; Sigma 

Alpha Epsilon; Psi Chi 

MICHAEL D. RAINEY, Plainview 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; 
American Marketing Association; Dean's List 

CYNTHIA J. RALLS, Tyler 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Kappa 
Alpha Theta 

PATRICIA R. RAMSEY, Waco 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Stan- 
gel Hall, president; AWS, first vice president; Presi- 
dent's Hostess 

RICHARD N. RAMSEY, Snyder 
Bachelor of Science in Range Management; Rodeo As- 
sociation; American Society of Range Management 

KENNETH W. RANKIN, Denver City 

Bachelor of Arts in Advertising; Young Republicans 

LILLIAN B. RAPE, Abernathy 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 



t 



iM 



ROBIN RAQUET, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Chi Omega; Young Re- 
publicans; Capa Y Espada 

WILLIAM H. RASOR, Allen 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Phi 
Delta Theta; Dean's List 

MARTHA L. RATCLIFF, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Tech Choir; Dance 
Committee 

D. CHARLES RATLIFF, Midland 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking and In- 
vestments: Finance Association 

WILLIAM D. RATTAN, Mal.tdor 

Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Agronomy Club 

RICHARD A. RAUSCHUBER, Iowa Park 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

CATHY A. RAY, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Alpha Delta Pi; Psi 
Chi 

JON L. RAY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Arts and De- 
sign 

RONALD D. RAY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology Psi Chi, president; 
Dean's List; Young Republicans 

J. ROBERT RAYBURN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
American Marketing Association 

ROBERT M. RAYFORD, Kilgore 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 
LINTON M. REA, Portales, New Mexico 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology 
SHERRILL A. REGAN, Fort W^orth 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Miss Wool 

of Texas; Mortar Board; Gamma Phi Beta, president; 

Best Dressed Coed 
JACKIE L. REAMES, Lancaster 

Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Dairy Industry 

Club; Alpha Phi Omega 
JIMMIE P. REAVES, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Electronics Engineering; Dean's 

List; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi 

ROBERT M. REDWINE, Colorado City 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; SAM 

PHILLIP N REED, Kaufman 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; ACM; SAM 

SHARON L. REED, Abilene 
Bachelor of Art in English; Women's Service, presi- 
dent; Wesley Foundation, secretary; Student Education 
Association; La Venlana Staff; Dean's List 

WILLIAM D. REED, JR., Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics 

KENIS K. RESSER, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Dean's 
List 

JAMES R. REEVES, Colorado City 

Bachelor of Science in Geology; Dean's List; Lubbock 

Geological Society 
JOHN L. REEVES, Dumas 

. Bachelor of Arts in Psycrology; Kappa Alpha Order 
LEEANN M. REEVES, Colorado City 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Dean's List; 

AHEA; ACEI 
TRUETT D. REEVES, Lubbock, Texas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi 

Kappa Psi; Phi Eta Sigma 
JOHN F. RENFRO, Ballinger 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; 

American Marketing Association; Tech Retailing Club 

ROGER L. RENFRO, Brownfield 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Tech Retail- 
ing Club 

QUENTIN REYNOLDS, Hutchins 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 

SUSAN R. REYNOLDS, Odessa 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Major- 
Minor Club; Association of Childhood Education 

WILLIAM T. REYNOLDS, Bowie 
Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; American So- 
ciety of Civil Engineers; Young Republicans 

ANN H. RHOADES, Crosbyton 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

DONALD R. RICE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

American Marketing Association; Young Republicans 
JERRY L. RICE, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 
PERER B. RICHARDS, Richardson 

Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics 
ROBERT M. RICHARDS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Business Administration; Society 

for Advancement of Management; 
SHIELDA G. RICHARDS, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta; TSTA 




Senior View 45 




fe 



Voices raised in the singing of familiar carols blend with the magic of 
illuminated buildings and archways as hundreds of Tech students share 



the spontaneous warmth at the climax of the Carol of Lights. The 
yellow, red and white lights created a dazzling Yule scene. 




BEVERLY K. RICHARDSON, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science Secretarial Education; Phi Mu 

SANDRA L. RICHARDSON, Petersburg 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 

PAUL B. RICHTER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Advertising; Sabre Flight; Arnold 
Air Society 

SUZANNE RICKER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Kappa Alpha Theta; Fresh- 
man Council; Dean's List 

BONNIE S. RIDDLE, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Dean's List; Phi Alpha 
Theta; Student National Education Association; Young 
Republicans 

PAUL E. RIDER, Stamford 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Phi 

Gamma Delta; Young Republicans; American Marketing 

Association; Dean's List 
GARY L. RIDLEY, Sweetivaler 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and 

Bridle; Army ROTC 
LARRY J. RIEBER, Utopia 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Rodeo; Psi Chi 

man Club 
JIMMY M. RITCHEY, Colorado City 

Bachelor of Science in Crops; Agronomy Club; 

geant at Arms, vice president 
KATHERINE RITTER, Many, Louisiana 

Bachelor of Arts in German: Delta Phi Alpha. 

president; Der Liederkranz; Dean's List; Union 

national Interests Committee 



Ger- 



Ser- 



vice- 
Inter- 



LINDA K. ROACH, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in History 
NORTON A. ROBBINS, Breckenridge 

Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Horticulture Club, 
vice-president 

WALLACE A. ROBBINS, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Economics; 

Young Democrats 
GAY N. ROBERSON, Stephenville 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Sigma Alpha Eta; 

Speech Tuition Scholarship; Dean's List 
KATY J. ROBERSON, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in English; AWS; ACE 



h- 



'U> Senior View 









4:!l4ii«i 




V^ fH- Ht'^ 




CHARLES E. ROBERTS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Phi 

Kappa Psi 
GARY A. ROBERTS, Corpus Christi 

B ichelor of Business Administration in Finance 
RONALD R. ROBERTS, Longview 

Bachelor of Science in Physics 
SHERRY A. ROBERTS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Education; Kappa 

Kappa Gamma; Alpha Lambda Delta; Angel Flight; 

Mademoiselle Finalist, two years; Pi Sigma Alpha; 

Sneed Hall Sweetheart; Dean's List; Sigma Tau Delta 
DAVID C. ROBERTSON, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Saddle 

Tramps; ASME; BSME 

NANETTE C. ROBIDART, Monrovia, California 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; AHEA 

JAMES L. ROBINETTE, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Dean's List 

BETTY J. ROBINSON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron; AHEA 

DON G. ROBINSON, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; So- 
ciety for the Advancement of Management; American 
Marketing Association; Young Republicans 

JOHNNIE D. ROBINSON, Lamesa 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 

SAMILOU ROBISON, Denton 

Bachelor of Arts in Art Education; National Art Edu- 
cation Association; reporter Texas Association of Ger- 
man Students; Church of Christ, Bible chairman, secre- 
tary; Dean's List 

TERESA A. ROBISON, Lamesa 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration 

ROBERT S. RODRIQUEZ, Mercedes 
Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering; Army ROTC; 
American Society of Civil Engineers 

WILLIAM C. ROEH III, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Sigma 
Nu; ASME; Dean's List 

JAMES T. ROGERS, Dimmitt 

Bachelor of Electrical Engineering 

MICHELLE R. ROHR, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics and German; WSO; 

Tech Union, dance committee; German Club 
CHESTER A, ROIG, New Orleans, Louisiana 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Texas Association of 

German Students 
AMY J. ROSS, Houston 

Bachelor of Arts in Art; Delta Delta Delta; Dean's 

List; Student Association of Interior Design 
PAUL ROSTAD, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 
JUDITH A. ROUSE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Alpha Lambda Delta; 

Sigma Tau Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Dean's List 

JOAN R. RUCKER, Paris 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration; Retailing Club 

MARVIN DOUGLAS RUDD, Farmington, New 
Mexico 

Bachelor of Science in Biology and Psychology; Young 
Republicans; Wells, wing governor; Model United 
Nations 

MARGRET K. RUDICIL, Odessa 
Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Dean's List 

F. JEANNINE RUNDELL, Muleshoe 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
Home Economics Club; Baptist Student Union; Inter- 
national Relations Club 

DIANA LYNN RUSSELL, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Arts in French; Dean's List 

WILLIAM F. RYMAN, Refugio 
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism 

JERRY M. SACHSE, Childress 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Personal Man- 
agement; Pi Kappa Alpha 

W. GRANT SAINT CLAIRE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- 
tects; Dean's List 

JOHN R. SAMFORD, Morton 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agricul- 
tural Economics Club; Aggie Club 

JUANITA R. sANCHEZ, Midland 
Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Education 

JOHN K. SANDER, Wilson 

Bachelor of Arts in Music Education; Tech Band; Phi 

Mu Alpha, Kappa Kap^J Psi 
CYNTHIA SANDERS, El Paso 

Bachelor of Home Sfc'iaomics in Child Development 
KAREN L. SANDERS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
SANDY H. SANDUSKY, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Zoology and English; Phi Kappa 

Phi 
ROBERT L. SANFORD, Wellington 

Bachelor of Architecture 



Senior View 47 



ANDREW H. SANSOM, Lake Jackson 
Bachelor of Arts in Recreation and Park Administration; 
Plii Epsilon Kappa; Dean's List 

EDWIN E. SARGENT JR., Wichita Falls 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Saddle Tramps; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon 

SHARON SCALES, Midland 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; American Mar- 
keting Association; Retailing Club; American Home Eco- 
nomics Assoc. 

TERRY LANE SCARBOROUGH, Petersburg 
Bachelor of Business Admiinistration in Accounting; Phi 
Delta Theta; Double T Association; Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes; Student Senator; Dean's List 
■ HERMAN CLAR SCHACHT, Lockney 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and 
Bridle; Tech Band; Aggie Club 

MAXINE K. SCHAEFER, Olton 
Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Family 
Relations 

FRANCES M. SCHEINBRUM, Waco 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Major-Minor Club; 
SEA; Association of Childhood Education; Dean's List 

LARRY W. SCHENK, Richardson 
Bachelor of Science in Chemistry; Dean's List 

MAUREEN SCHERRER, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Delta Gamma; Model 
United Nations 

GLENN M. SCHLATHER, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; AIIE; 
ROTC; American Military Engineering Award of Ex- 
cellence 

CAROLYN L. SCHMIDT, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
Gamma Phi Beta; rush chairman; Angel Flight; AWS 
representative; Weeks Hall, legislator; Weeks Hall, 
social chairman 

SUSIE JO SCHMIDT, Post 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Rodeo As- 
sociation 

TIMOTHY R. SCHMIDT, Mason 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; FFA; 
Rodeo Association 

JOHN E. SCHOENECK, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 
MARK B. SCHREIBER, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Saddle Tramps; Young 
Republicans 

RONNIE N. SCHROEDER, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute 
of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, president; Eta 
Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Baptist Student Union; Min- 
nesota Mining Engineering Scholarship 

WAYNE E. SCHULKE, Houston 
Bachelor of Arts in Pre-Law 

RALPH E. SCHULTE, Nazareth 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME 

PETER A. SCHWALEN, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology, Air Force ROTC; 
Arnold Air Society 

GAIL B. SCOTT, Denier 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; ACE: 
SEA 





KENNETH R. SCOTT, Kerrick 

Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering 

LILLIAN SUE SCOTT, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Science in Zoology 

ROBERT K. SCOTT, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

RONALD B. SCOTT, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa; 
Student Trainer; Athletics 

JOHN SCOVELL, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Phi Delta Theta, president; Double T Assoc*; Varsity 
Football, captain; NCAA Scholarship; Helms Founda- 
tion Scholarship; Top Techsan; Who's Who; Tech 
Salutes 

THOMAS GARY SEAT, Menard 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Double T 
Association 

JAMES F. SEATON, Roscoe 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 
WILLIAM C. SEALE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Mechanical Engineering; Phi 

Kappa Psi; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma 
MICHAEL S. SEEMANN, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Phi 
Delta Theta; Phi Eta Sigma; All College Recognition 
JUDY DAY SEGO, Haskell 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta; Dean's 
List 

DEAN SELF, Odessa 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personal Man- 
agement 

LARRY D. SELF, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Architecture; Student Chapter of AIA: 
National Endowment for the Arts Travel Grant to 
Puerto Rico; Featherlitc Competition, first prize; Sen- 
ior Representative to AIA; Dean's List 

TERRY P. SELLERS, Sagerton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

TONO D. SELLERS, Del R,o 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

PATRICIA A. SENCHACK, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; ACE; 
SEA; Catholic Student Center 



Striior View 



I 




I 



i 



I 



i 



S"B»; 



Ml' 
i; W 



mtliT 









ACE; 




DANNY M. SESSUMS, Borger 

Bachelor of Arts in Anthropology 
JERRY T. SETTLE, Abernathy 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agri- 
cultural Economics Club; TTAE; SBA 
TONY M. SHAPLEY, Gruver 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Pi 

Kappa Alpha 
PHYLLIS ANN SHARP, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Child Development and Family 

Relations; Delta Gamma; Little Sisters of Minerva 
SUSAN A. SHARP, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta; 

Town Girls; Piano Scholarship; Dean's List; Individual 

Honors 

GEORGE W. SHAUNFIELD, for/ Worth 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Al- 
pha Phi Omega; Circle K International 

DONALD W. SHAW, Morton 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agricul- 
ture Economics Club; Rodeo Association 

RONALD J. SHAW, Dallas 

Bachelor of Architecture; Dean's List; AIA 

JAN SHELDON, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; Young Republicans; 
Sociology Club; Alpha Lambda Delta 

RICHARD C. SHERK, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Dean's List; Men's Resident Standards Board; Honors 
Program 

JAMES O. SHINE, Kilteen 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi 

Gamma Delta 
ROYLE W. SHIPMAN, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising 
LUCIUS E. SHIPP, Monahans 

Bachelor of Agriculture in Animal Husbandry; Block 

and Bridle 

MOLLY J. SHIPP, Austin 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Delta Gamma; 
Little Sisters of Minerva; Angel Flight; Dean's List; 
Legislator 

SYLVJA A. SHIPP, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Student 
Education Association; Association of Childhood Educa- 
tion; Dean's List 

WILLIAM L. SHIPP. Waco 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Science 

JIMMY N. SHOOK, San Saba 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo As- 
sociation; Livestock Judging Team; Block and Bridle 
Club 

AUGDEN W. SHORT, JR., Corpus Christi 

Bachelor of Arts in Personnel Management 

GEORGE L. SHUCKMAN, Ualingen 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Management; 
Society for Advancement of Management; Circle K 
Service 

DOLORES G. SIMMONS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; National Collegiate; Association for Secretaries 

JOSEPH R. SIMONEAN, Lancaster 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering 

DONALD L. SIMPSON, Winters 
Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering 

LYNN K. SIMPSM, Mullins 

Bachelor of Arts in History 

WILLIAM E. SINGLETON, III, O'Donnell 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Sigma Chi; Student 
Senate; Judiciary Committee, vice chairman; Union 
Special Events Committee; Election Committee; Con- 
stitutional Amendments Subcommittee, chairman; Pre 
Law Club, Dean's List 

RON D. SIPE, HamUn 
Bachelor of Science in Architecture; Alpha Tau Omega; 
Young Democrats; Tech Band; Stage Band 

CARL W. SIRLES, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa 

Nu; Tau Beta Pi; IEEE 
HELEN I. SISCO, Water Valley 

Bachelor of Arts in Zoology; Pi Beta Phi; Fine Arts 

Committee of Union, chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta; 

Junior Council 

MICHAEL E. SKAGGS, Plainview 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Del-' 

ta Tau Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma, vice-president 
GARY D. SKIPPER, Abernathy 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
PATRICIA K. SLAUGHTER, Midland 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

AHEA 

JACK Q. SLOAN, Waco 
Bachelor of Arts in English 

SHERRILYN SLOAN, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Delta Psi Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta 

MICHAEL RAY SLONE, Slaton 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Young Republicans; Baptist Student Union; Finance 
Association 

SAMMIE LEE SLONE, Lorenzo 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
WSO; BSU; AHEA; Legislator of Doak Hall 

JEFFREY LEE SLOTTER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; Society for Advancement of Management; As- 
sociation of Computer Machinery; Dean's List 



Senior View 49 



STEVE E. SLOVER, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Personal Man- 
agement 
BEVERLY A. SMITH, Swarthrnore, Pennsylvania 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
Army Corps Dettes 

CYNTHIA L. SMITH, h-v'ing 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Gamma Phi Beta; 
Psi Chi, Psychology Honarary; Sociology Club 

DERRELL D. SMITH. Portales, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture 

DON A. SMITH, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Traffic Manage- 
ment; Alpha Kappa Psi 

DOUGLAS H. SMITH, Pasadena 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Double T Association 

GERALD L. SMITH, Goldthwaite 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Sigma Nu; Karate 
Club; Italian Club 

HAROLD M. SMITH JR., Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering 
JAMES L. SMITH, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Architecture; AIA; BSU 

JUDY K. SMITH, Lubbock 

Bachelor ot Arts in English; Dean's List 

KENNETH E. SMITH, ¥loydada 

Bachelor of Music Education; Tech Band; Kappa Kappa 

Psi; Tech Singers; Men's Glee 
KENNETH W. SMITH, Munday 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Saddle 

Tramps, secretary; Eta Kappa Nu, secretary; Tau Beta 

Pi 

LESLIE E. SMITH, San Benito 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
American Marketing Association 

MARTHA L. SMITH, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 

MARY DENMON SMITH, Lovington, New 
Mexico 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion; Pi Omega Pi; National Colligale Association, sec- 
retary 

MARY R. SMITH, Edinburg 
Bachelor of Arts in Home Economics; Chi Omega; Play- 
mate Runnerup 

NORMAN H. SMITH, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man* 
agement 

PATRICIA F. SMITH, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Pi Beta Phi 

PATRICIA H. SMITH, PLihiriew 

PATSY S. SMITH, McKhiney 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Alpha 
Chi Omega; Association of Childhood Education; Dean's 
List 

RONNIE LLOYD SMITH, Wickett 
Bachelor of Arts in Personnel Management; Society for 
the Advancement of Management; Dean's List 

SARAH A. SMITH, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Zeta Tau 
Alpha 

SHERRY SMITH, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Sdence in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion of Childhood Education; Student National Educa- 
tion Association; Student Union — Fine Arts Committee; 
Dean's List 

TERRAL R. SMITH, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Pre-Law Society 

WILLIS SMITH, Higgins 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Delta 
Tau Delta; American Marketing Association 

VIRGINIA A. SMITH, McKinney 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 
SARAH A. SNAVELY, Harlingen 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major-Minor 

Club; AWS 
KEITH D. SNEDEKER, H, Brownfield 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Young Republicans; Delta 

Phi Epsilon; National Professional Foreign Service 
RON L. SNOW. San Angelo 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Delta Sigma Pi 
GARY PAUL SOLIDAY, Atlanta, Georgia 

Bachelor of Busmess Administration in Retailing; ROTC 

Association; Counter Insurgency Organization 

RALPH E. SOLIS, Levelland, Texas 
Bachelor of Arts in Latin American Area Studies; 
Delta Phi Epsilon 

GUNTER B. SONNTAG, Denver 
Bachelor of Architecture; AIA Student Chapter 

THALIA M. SORENSON, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education 

JOHN IRA SOUDERS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Fi- 
nance Club; Alpha Phi Omega 

THOMAS ROGER SOUTH, Big Spring 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personal Man- 
agement Society for Advancement of Management 



50 Senior View 



















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WILLIAM S. SPEARS, Scherte 

Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry; Pre-Med Club; Dean's 

List 
RICHARD A. SPECIA, Sm Antonio 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

Kappa Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi; Red Raider Flying 

Club 
SANDRA L. SPEED, Midland 

Bachelor of Arts in Government 
GARRY D. SPEIR, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 
JERRY L. SPENCER, Sulphur Springs 

Bachelor of Science in Dairy Industry; Saddle Tramps; 

Dairy Industry Club 

MARSHA L. SPENCER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Dean's List; Student 

National Education Association 
NANCEE I. SPENCER, Midland 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Sigma Tau Delta; All- 
School Recognition Service 
P. ELAINE SPLAWN, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Government 
GEORGE DENNIS SPREDLEY, Midland 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; ATO; IPC 
JAMES C. SPROULS, Cloris, New Mexico 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Beta 

Alpha Psi 

TONY P. SPRUIELL, Tahoka 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers 

NEWAL SQUYRES, Denver City 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Government; 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Inter-Fraternity Council; Dean's 
List 

JAMES M. STAFFpRD, III, Garland 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

SHIRLEY K. STAFFORD, Roaring Springs 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Phi; Top 10 
Miss Mademoiselle; Top 10 Miss Maid of Cotton 

STANLEY J. STAFFORD, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

JACK M. STAGNER, JR., Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
JERRY E. STANFORD, San Angela 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE; 

Arnold Air Society 
LARRY J. STANLEY, Sweetwater 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 
MICHEAL W. STARCH, Ralls 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering 
DAVID E. STARKER, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Business Administration in International 

Trade; Ideas and Issues Committee; Delta Phi Epsilon 

SANDY L. STEAkinS, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Mu Sorority; 

Legislator; Freshman Council 
MARILYN KAY STELL, Slaton 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics in Education; 

Dean's List 
VAUGHN ALLAN STENIS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Sigma Nu; Dean's 

List 
PAMALA K, STEPHENS, O'Donnell 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Dean's List; 

Major-Minor Club 

WILLIAM JOHN STEPHENS, Cleveland 

Bachelor of Science in Engineering 



RICHARD W. STEPHENSON, Dumas 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa 

Nu; Tau Beta Pi; IEEE 
WILLIAM J. STEPHENSON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Young Democrats 
DENESE DE. STEVENS, Childress 

Bachelor of Science in Education 
MARGIE L. STEWART, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion of Childhood Education; Student Education Asso- 
ciation 
PETE M. STEWART, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

American Marketing Association 
MARK R. STIGGINS, Pampa 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Pi 

Tau Sigma 
SUSAN STIGGINS, Levelland 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Sigma 

Delta Pi, Spanish honorary 
MARVIN EDWARD STILES, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Architecture; Phi Delta Theta; 

Varsity Baseball 
JOE R. STOCKS, Kent 

Bachelor of Agriculture in Park Administration; Park 

Admmistration and Hort. Club 
JOHN J. STOKES, Amherst 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Alpha 

Phi Omega; Tau Beta Pi 




Senior View 51 



i\ 



SHERRY STOKES, Arlington 
ROBERT E. STONE, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Sigma 

Chi; Pi Tau Sigma; ASME 
JAMES C. STORY, JR., Denhon 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; IEEE 
H. DENNIS STOTTS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 

American Marketing Association 
WILLIAM C. STOVELL, Alpine 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Aggie Club; 

Rodeo Association; American Society of AnimafScience 

GEORGE E. STOVALL, Hamlin 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Management 

RONALD S. STOVALL, Umesa 
Bachelor of Agriculture in Agricultural Education; Col- 
legiate FFA; Aggie Club; Rodeo Association 

DIANE STOWERS, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in Sociology 

PHILIP STRAACH, San Angelo 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau 
Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

ALBERT T. STRANGI, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising; Al- 
pha Tau Omega; Alpha Delta Sigma 

CHARLES W. STREIFF, Sundown 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 

TINA F. STREIFF, Levelland 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; National Collegiate Association for Secretaries 

DIXIE R. STRICKLAND, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Dean's List; 
TAEA; NAEA 

JOHN S. STRICKLAND, Kingsville 

Baclielor of Science in Psychology; Kappa Alpha Or- 
der, rush chairman; Interfraternity Council, secretary; 
Air Society 

BILLY D. STRICKLIN, San Angelo 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Dean's List; Baptist Stu- 
dent Union 

GRETCHEN A. STRIEF, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; President's Hostess, 

chairman; Panhellenic, rash chairman; Mortar Board 
J. B. STRINGER, JR., Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertisement; 

Arnold Air Society, Honorary Life-time member; Air 

Force Association 
CHARLES R. STRIPLING, III, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Adrninistration in Marketing; 

Young Republicans; American Marketing Association; 

Wells Hall, president; Honors Program BA 
MURRAY G. STRUNG, Entiis 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 
SANDRA G. STRUVE, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration; Tech Band; Tau Beta Sigma 

MICHAEL STRUVE, Abernathy 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Public Admin- 
istration; Texas Tech Band; Count Testors; Kappa 
Kappa psi 

ROW J. STUDDARD, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 

TROY D. SUBLETT, Hereford 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Science: Block and Bridle 

WANDA R. SUCHIU, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Baptist Student 
Union, devotional chairman, vice-president; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron; Phi Kappa Phi; Texas Dietetic Association 
Scholarship 

JULLIE L. SULLIVAN, Hale Center 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Women's Service Organization 

GEORGE C. SUTTON, Port Neches 
Bachelor of Science in Textile Technology and Manage- 
ment 

JAMES R. SWAN, Jacksboro 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agri- 
cultural Economic Club; Dean's List 

LINDA K. SWAN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economic Education; 
Dean's List 

TOMMY J. SWANN, Wilson 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Economics 

RONALD L. SW ANSON, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Engineering Physics 

DOUGLAS W. SWARINGEN, Brownjield 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; American 

Institute Industrial Engineers; Young Republicans 
JOHN DEE SWOPE, Arlington 

Bachelor of Architecture: AIA Student Chapter 
ROGER M. SYKES, Houston 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Advertising 
PEGGY LORRAINE SYLVESTER, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

American Home Economics Association 
CHARLES E. TAIT, JR., Houston 

Bachelor of Government; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Young 

Republicans 




If 



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52 Senior View 



«> 



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I 




KRISTINE A. TAIT, El Paso 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Dean's List 

RICHARD P. TALBERT, China Spring 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture 

WILLIAM B. TALBOTT, Big Spring 
Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- 
tects 

JERALD W. TALENT, Andrews 
Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Kappa Kappa Psi 

ERIC C. TANNER, Crane 
Bachelor of Arts in History 

HELEN DELOIS TANNER, Crane 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Dean's 

List 
MICHAEL W. TATE, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Business Administration; Marketing Associa- 
tion; Delta Tau Delta 
JOHN GATES TAYLOR, JR., Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Alpha Theta 
LARRY D. TAYLOR, Odessa 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering 
PERRY A. TAYLOR, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and 

Banking; Finance Association 

THOMAS S. TAYLOR, Lorenzo 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Education; Future 

Farmers of America; Rodeo Association 
WANDA K. TAYLOR, Hamlin 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

Dean's List; All-College Recognition 
JAMES W. TELCHIK, O'Donnell 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Accounting Society 
WILLIAM I. TEMPLE, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Kappa 

Sigma; American Society of Mechanical Engineers 
JAMES C. TETER, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering; Alpha 

Tau Omega; American Institute of Industrial Engineers 

PHILIP A. THEIS, Corpus Christi 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; 
American Marketing Association; Gamma Delta 

CONSTANCE J. THOMAS, Baytown 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Panhel- 
lenic, president; Mortar Board; Zeta Tau Alpha, Activ- 
ities Award, Best Pledge Award 

DEAN V. THOMAS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Park Administration 

GENEVA J. THOMAS, Abilene 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion for Childhood Education; Dean's List 

JAMES A. THOMAS, Claude 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering 



Eyeing Graduation^ Seniors Take Last Exams 



LEWIS N. THOMAS, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Kappa 
Psi 

PAMELA E. THOMAS, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Phi Beta Phi; As- 
sociation of Childhood Education; Young Republicans; 
Dean's List 

SHERRY CHERI THOMAS, Abilene 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Rodeo As- 
sociation; Association for Childhood Education 

VIRGIL L. THOMAS, Maple 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Brown- 
field State Bank Scholarship 

GLENN G. THOMASON, Abilene 

Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Beta Beta Beta; American 
Chemical Society; Pre-Medical Society 

DAVID M. THOMPSON, Angleton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Stu- 
dent Senate; Outstanding Intramural Participant 

DENNIS KARL THOMPSON, Dalhart 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Agri- 
culture Economics Club; Alpha Zeta 

JAMES E. THOMPSON, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Eta Kappa 
Nu; Tau Beta Pi 

JOE C. THOMPSON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and 
Real Estate and Insurance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

KAY THOMPSON, S hallo water 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; Phi 
Epsilon Omicron; American Home Economic Association 




Senior View 53 




KENNETH N. TOMLINSON, Umesa 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and 
Banking: Sigma Nu; Interfraternity Council; Finance As- 
sociation 

JERRY B. TOMPKINS, Irving 

Bachelor of Business Administration; Delta Tau Delta; 
Beta Alpha Psi; Pre-Law Club 

JAY V. TOWE, Silverton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

VY L. TOWNSEND, Columbus Air Force Base, 
Miss. 

Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Delta Pi; Theta 
Sigma Phi; Dean's List 

PATRICK M. TRAFFAS, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Phi 
Kappa Phi; Pi Tau Sigma 

BARBARA A. TRAYLOR, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Retailing; Pro- 
fessional Retailing Association, president; Phi Gamma 
Nu, AWS representative 

JUDITH A. TRAYLOR, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in History 

PATRICIA DIANE TRENFIELD, Follett 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Phi 
Gamma Nu; Beta Alpha Psi; Dean's List 

PATRICIA A. TRENTON, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Arts in Art; Association of Interior De- 
signers; Dean's List 

JANIE TRIPP, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Special Education; Kappa Alpha 
Phi; Young Republicans 

RONALD E. TRUAX, El Paso 
Bachelor of Science in Animal Production; Block and 
Bridle; Alpha Zeta; Junior Livestock Judging Team; 
All-College Recognition 

DONALD L. TRUSSELL, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering 

COMER A. TUCK, JR., Bellevue 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Agricultural Engineers, scribe 

JOHN C. TUCKER, Morton 

Bachelor of Science in Agricultural Engineering 

PHIL TUCKER, Tulia 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Delta 
Theta; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Double T Association; 
Varsity Football; All-American 

JUDIE W. TUGGLE, Odessa 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Delta Delta 
Delta, social chairman; Tech Princess to SMU Manada; 
Art and Design Committee 

JOHN D. TULEY, Abilene 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance and 
Banking 

LINDA L. TURNBOW, Levelland 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

CHARLES W. TURNER, \Y(ylie 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Dean's List 

JERRY E. TURNER, Garland 

Bachelor of Arts in History; Varsity Football, captain. 
All-SWC 

MARY L. TURNER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Tech Band; Young Re- 
publicans 

PEGGY ANN TUTTLE, Lamesa 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Baptist 
Student Union; Young Republicans 

ANNE TYSON, Fort Stockton 

Bachelor of Arts in English; Hospitality Commiltcc; 
public relations director; Trophy Award; Mock United 
Nations; Young Republicans 

LOIS J. ULICH, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Applied Arts 

LINDA J. ULLOM, Canadian 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Sigma Tau Delta, vice 
president; Women's Service Organization, recording sec- 
retary. Tech Salutes 



5i Senior View 




I 



I 



MARION THOMPSON, Angleton 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing; Out- 
standing Intramural Participant 

PATRICIA M. THOMPSON, Olton 
Baclielor of Science in Elementary Education 

SHARON K, THOMPSON, Amarillo 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Tech 
Singers Association for Childhood Education; Fine Arts 
Committee 

ANN C. THRASHER, Pampa 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; Home 
Economics Club; Phi Epsilon Omicron; Women's Service 
Organization; Dean's List 

ANOY TIBBETS, Midland 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pi Sigma Alpha, vice 
president; Delta Phi Epsilon, vice president; Carpenter, 
president, vice president; Academic Excellence Award; 
Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Alpha Theta 

FREDNA DELL TILLERY, Baytown 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; International Interests 
Committee; Wesley Foundation; Young Republicans; 
Dean's Ljst 

JIMMY L, TILLINGHAST, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Government; Alpha Phi Omega; 
Army ROTC; Homecoming Parade Chairman 

GARY MACK TILORY, Duncanville 
Bachelor of Arts in Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi, trea- 
surer; Varsity Baseball 

DOUGLAS C. TIMMINS, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma; Mur- 
dough, vice president 

SUE V. TINDLE, Dumas 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion for Childhood Education 

JAMES W. TOBIN, JR., Richardson 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics 

CHRIS TODD, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Phi Delta Theta, president; 
Pre-Law Club; Student Senate; Senate Judiciary Com- 
mittee; Committee on Student Loans; Dean's List 

RONALD A. TODD, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Architecture; Delta Tau Delta; Interfrater- 
nity Council, Student Senate; Varsity Cheerleader, head 
cheerleader 

KATHLEEN M. TOMLINSON, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Speech Therapy; Sigma Alpha 
Eta 



Caught by the romantic mood createcJ on a chilly December evening 
after a dark campus was transformed into a Christmas wonderland of 
colored lights, two Techsans recall past Yule occasions and Carols of 
Lights and, perhaps, look ahead to a world beyond a college campus. 








GAYLE UNDERWOOD, Wichita Falls 
Bachelor of Arts in English; Delta Delta Delta; Opti- 
mates; Sigma Tau Delta; Dean's List 

KENNETH P. URBAN, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance 

ALBERT B. USENER, Fredericksburg 
Bachelor of Agriculture in Agricultural economics; Block 
and Bridle Club; CoUegiete FFA Club; Aggie Club; 
Rodeo Association 

CHERIE UTTERBACK, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Art and Secondary Eeucation 

LANCE UTTERBACK, Arlington 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Ad- 
ministration 

FOLGER B. VALLETTE, Dallas 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement 

DIXIE J. VAN REENAN, Burkburnett 
Bachelor of Arts in English 

ROBBIE G. VAN STAVERN, Odessa 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Texas Student Educa- 
tion Association 

A. HOSSEIN VATAN, Iran 

Bachelor of Arts in Industrial Management; Interna- 
tional Club 

SONNA I. VATAN, Orchard Lake, Michigan 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
International Club; Dean's List; Recipient of Economic 
Opportunity Grant 

SUSAN M. VAUGHN, El Paso 
Bachelor of Music Education; Tech Singers; Tech 
Choir; Mu Phi Epsilon, rush chairman; Dean's List 

HAROLD G. VAUTILBURGH, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Dean's List 

HELEN F. VEAZEY, Olney 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Model United Nations, 
Delegation Leader; TSTA; Dean's List; Doak Hall, 
chairman 

TIMOTHY B. VENEZIANO, San Diego, 
California 

Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Arnold 
Air Society, Air Force ROTC; AICHE 

GINGER VIETS, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in Spanish; Alpha Phi, president; 
AWS. treasurer; Hullen Hall, president; Mortar Board; 
Phi Kappa Phi, vice president; Sigma Delta Pi. secre- 
tary; Delta Phi; Panhellenic Scholarship; Roscoe Wilson 
Scholarship; Dean's List 



Senior View 55 






BARRY D. VINCENT, Alpine 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial 
Management; Army ROTC; Delta Sigma Pi 

PAUL DAVID WAGLEY, Breckenridge 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture; Aggie Club; Agri- 
cultural Economics Club 

LAWRENCE A. WAGNER, Houston 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; Young Republicans 

KATIE WAITS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education 

BARBARA C. WALDROP, Stephenville 
Bachelor of Arts in Sociology; WSO, Tech Band, Jr. 

JEANNE WALDROP, Roswell, New Mexico 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; BSU Exe- 
cutive Council; Legislator in Dorm 

BEN F. WALKER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Ideas and Issues Com- 
mittee; Young Republicans Model United Nations 

CHARLES M. WALKER, Corpus Christ! 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; Ac- 
counting Society; Dean's List 

JOHNNY B. WALKER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Banking; Student 
Senator; Student Association, business manager; Tech 
Union, vice president; Freshman Class, president; Phi 
Kappa Psi; Who's Who in American Universities and 
Colleges; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma 
Sigma; Top Techsan 

KENNETH R. WALKER, Notrees 
Bachelor of Science in Industrial Engineering: AIIE 




Seniors, Ready To Work, Seek Job Interviews 




WELDON F. WALKER, Stamford 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; Society for the Advancement of Management; 
Wing Advisor 

GEORGIA A. WALL. Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Child Development 

JERRY L. WALL, II, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement 

HERSCHEL N. WALLER, JR, Waskom 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Murdough Hall 
Council, Dean's List 

BILLY E. WALLING, Austin 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial 
Management; Alpha Tau Lambda 

ROBERT R. WALLIS. Nocona 

Bachelor of Science in Zoology; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha 

Epsilon Delta; Dean's List 
COLLEEN A. WALTER, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 
JERRY B. WARD, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement 
TOM K. WARD, Austin 

Bachelor of Arts in Finance; Kappa Sigma 
JAMES M. WARNER, Waco 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Block and 

Bridle; Rodeo Association; Aggie Club 

KAREN WARNER, Pampa 

Bachelor of Arts in English 

WILLIAM R. WARNER, Odessa 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Phi Theta Kappa 

RANDY A. WARREN, Seytnore 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

ROBERT J. WARREN, Seymour 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting 

JAMES S. WARRICK, Piano 
Bachelor of Architecture: American Institute of Archi- 
tects; Dean's List 

ROBERT T, WARRON, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Delta Sigma Pi 
JANIE L. WASHINGTON, Mansfield 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; American 

Home Economics Association 
WINSTON O. WATKINS, JR., Petersburg 

Bachelor of Science in Secretarial Education 
SARAH B. WATLEY, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Sociology 
DEE M. WATSON, Malhis 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

AHEA 



56 Senior View 



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JERRY L. WATSON, Loc/^w^^ 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Alpha Phi Omega 

KAREN S. WATSON, Luhhock 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Delta Delta Delta;- 
Major-Minor Club; Student Education Association 

SHERRY D. WATSON, Crosbyton 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and 
Clothing and Textiles; American Home Economics As- 
sociation; Baptist Student Union 

RICHARD S. WATTS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Music 

WILLIAM M. WATTS, San Anlonio 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Saddle Tramps; Baptist 
Student Union, Executive Council 

MICKEY E. WEATHERMAN, Midland 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute 
of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Tech Singers 

CAROL L. WEATHERS, Petersburg 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

B. SUZANNE WEAVER, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education 

JERALD L. WEAVER, Pampa 
Bachelor of Architecture; American Institute of Archi- 
tects, treasurer 

JOHN R. WEAVER, Pecos 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers 

L. DANA WEAVER, JR., Houston 

Bachelor of Science Administration in Finance; Phi 
Delta Theta; Interfraternity Council; Varsity Swimming 
Team; Dean's List 

JUDY A. WEBER, Houston 

Bachelor of Arts in German; Der Liederkranz, secretary- 
treasurer; Ideas and Issues Committee; Dean's List 

JOHN M. WEED III, Rockdale 
Bachelor of Arts in Chemistry (Pre-Med); Kappa Kappa 
Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Sigma Delta; Dean's List 

CHARLES L. WELCH, Seagraves 

Bachelor of Science in Range Management; American 
Society of Range Management 

ROBERT L. WELCH, Dallas 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon 

STANLEY H. WELCH, JR., Hampton, Va. 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics 

PRISCILLA A. WEI DON, Houston 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 

JIM R. WELLS, Friona 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry 

GILBERT W. WELSON, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Varsity 
Track Team 

LLOYD E. WENDEL, Harper 

Bachelor of Science in Entomology; Entomology Club 

MARGARET A. WENDEL, Jourdanton 
Bachelor of Science in Education 

KATHRYN E. WERNER, Garden City 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
Women's Service Organization; Alpha Lambda Delta; 
Phi Upsilon Omicron 

G. STEVEN WESSON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Arts in Advertising Art and Design; Rodeo 
Association 

DANNY P. WEST, Abernathy 

Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi 
Kappa Psi; Student Senate 

JAMES T. WEST, McKinney 
Bachelor of Arts in Architectural Design; Protland 
Cement Association, first prize; Featherlite Competition, 
first prize; Monarch Tile Scholarship Award; Ameri- 
can Institute of Architects, president; Festival of Arts 
Committee 

JAMES G. WESTBROOK, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Air Force ROTC; 
Arnold Air Society 

DON A. WETZEL, Houston 
Bachelor of Arts in Management; American Manage- 
ment Association; Society for the Advancement of Man- 
agement; KTXT-FM, announcer; Freshman Baseball; 
Wesley Foundation; Baptist Student Union; Folk Music 
Club 

SHIRLEY H. WETZEL, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Psychology 

JOHN H. WHEELER, Chillicothe . 

Bachelor of Science in Animal Production; Block and 
Bridle; Alpha Zeta 

WILLIAM R. WHEELER, Slaton 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics 

DONNA S. WHITAKER, Nara Visa, N.M. 

Bachelor of Science in Clothing and Textiles; Ameri- 
can Home Economics Association; Dean's List 

BILLIE DEE WHITE, Artesia, N.M 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Business Edu- 
cation; Sigma Kappa; Pi Omega Pi; Phi Gamma Nu; 
Student Education Association; National Collegiate As- 
sociation for Secretaries 

ELIZABETH A. WHITE, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Associa- 
tion of Childhood Education; Texas State Teachers 
Association 

GLENDA C. WHITE, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Special Education; Sigma Al- 
pha Eta 

JIM C. WHITE, Spur 
Bachelor of Science in Animal Business: Block and 
Bridle Club; Meats Judging Team 



Senior View 57 



American 
of Child 



Management; 



NANCY J. WHITE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
BETH ANN WHITLEY, Big Spring 

Bachelor of Arts in Education 
JOHN P. WHITMIRE, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting: 

Dean's List 
WILLIAM M. WIDMAYER, Odessa 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Personnel Man- 
agement 
GERALD F. WILEMON, Fori Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME; 

Saddle Tramps 

GAYLE K. WILEY, Baytown 

Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 
HELEN B. WILHELM, Happy 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics; 

Home Economics Association, Association 

Education; Newman Center Organization 
CURTIS V. WILLARD, Dallas 

Bachelor of Arts in Architecture 
DENNIS E. WILLETT, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Business Administration 

Phi Delta Theta; Varsity Baseball 

BRANT B. WILLIAMS, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Arts in Finance; Sigma Chi; Tyrian Rifles 
Drill 

BOBBY R. WILLIAMS, Midland 
Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Economics; Phi 
Delta Theta; Agricultural Economics Club; Young 
Democrats 

DONALD A. WILLIAMS, Muleshoe 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Kappa Alpha Order; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Honors Program; Honor's Recognition Service 

GLENDA S. WILLIAMS, Amar/lio 

Bachelor of Business Administration; Retailing Club; 

Dean's List 
JO A. WILLIAMS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Town Girls Women's 

Service Organization; SEA 
JUDITH A. WILLIAMS, Mobeetie 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education 

KEITH K. WILLIAMS, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Mathematics; Dean's List 

KENNETH R. WILLIAMS, Ha?nilton 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

LEWIS A. WILLIAMS, Dallas 
Bachelor of Arts in Zoology 

MICHAEL D. WILLIAMS, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers 

STEPHEN E. WILLIAMS, Woljforth 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Marketing 

SUZANNE WILLIAMS, San Angelo 

Bachelor of Arts in Government; Phi Alpha Theta; 

Phi Sigma Alpha 
VIRGINIA G. WILLIAMS, Houston 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 

Head Chairman of American Home Economics Asso- 
ciation 
LUCY L. WILLIAMSON. Plainview 

Bachelor of Arts in Psychology 
MICHAEL T. WILLIAMISON, Iredell 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Phi Epsilon 

Kappa; Dean's List 
W. BURTON WILLIAMSON, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Chemistry 

JUDITH P. WILLIS, Abilene 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Rodeo As- 
sociation; Major Minor Club 

ROSEMARY WILLIS, Dallas 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Art Major; NAEA; 
Dean's List 

DONNA E. WILLOUGHBY, Port Worth 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration; Gamma Phi Beta; Phi Gamma Nu, chair- 
man; National Collegiate Association of Secretaries, 
treasurer 

JOAN WILSON, Llano 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education; 
American Home Economics Association 

MICKEY L. WILSON, Frhna 

Bachelor of Science in Agronomy; Alpha Zeta; Agro- 
nomy Club 

MICHAEL R. WIMMER, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; ASME 
MARGARET MARCIE WINDLER, Sweeny 

Bachelor of Science in Art Education; Mortar Board; 

Leadership Board Presidents Hostess; Who's Who in 

Americans Colleges and Universities 
PHYLLIS L. WINEGAR, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Home Economics 
ROBERT L. WINEGAR, Crosbyton 

Bachelor of Science in Textile Engineering; Phi Kappa 

Psi; PCGA Scholarship 
WILLIAM M. WINKLER, Fort Worth 

Bachelor of Architecture; Delta Tau Delta; American 

Institute of Architects 



58 Senior View 




I 



I 



* 



i) 



I 



ROBERT K. WINSLOW, Menard 
Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering; Amer- 
ican Institute Chemical Engineers; Phi Gamma Delta 
JOYCE ANNE WIDSOM, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Speech; Alpha Chi Omega; Alpha 
Lambda Delta; Junior Council; Delta Sigma Rho-Tau 
Kappa Alpha; Forensics Union 

JOE E. WISE, Rockwood 

Bachelor of Science in Agriculture Education; Aggie 
Club 

JOHN E. WISE, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Physical Education 

LOU ANN WITKOWSKI, Hereford 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education and 
Clothing and Textiles; Catholic Student Organization; 
Young Democrats; American Home Economics, vice 
president; Doak. president 

BARBARA L. WITTEN, Colorado City 

Bachelor of Business Administration in Secretarial Ad- 
ministration; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma 

DAVID L. WOLD, Alma, Mich. 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Industrial Man- 
agement; Saddle Tramps 

SHARON H. WOLDHAGEN, San Antonio 
Bachelor of Science in Foods and Nutrition; Sigtiia 
Kappa, best pledge, first vice presidents, panhellenic 
representative; Rodeo Association; Young Republicans; 
Drane, legislator, social chairman; All-College Recogni- 
tion; t)ean's List 

LAURA J. WOLF, Wink 
Bachelor of Arts in Psychology; Horn, legislator; West, 
legislator 

BARBARA T. WOLFF, Fort Worth 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Student Education 
Association; Association for Childhood Education 

REX LEROY WOOD, Midland 
Bachelor of Science in Horticulture; Kappa Alpha; 
Saddle Tramps; Student Senate; Bledsoe, vice presi- 
dent; Head Cheerleader; Texas Nurserymen's Memorial 
Scholar; Tech Salutes; Dean's List 

SANDRA K. WOODALL, Dallas 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Delta Gamma; Public 
Relations; Ideas and Issues Committee; Young De- 
mocrats; Dean's List 

ROBERT J. WOODARD, Pampa 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Dean's 
List 

LORRIE WOODS, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics; Chi Omega, secretary, 
activities chairman; Student Senate; Junior Council; 
Student Publications Committee; Phi Alpha Theta; 
Dean's List 

MARTHA C. WOODWARD, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Arts in Sociology 

SAMUEL T. WORTH AM, Da//«j 
Bachelor of Science in Bacteriology; Saddle Tramps 

HUNTER D. WORTHINGTON, Clovis, N.M. 
Bachelor of Music Education; Tech IJand; Dean's List 

RONALD D. WOSSUM, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Architecture 

JOHN D. WRIGHT, Childress 
Bachelor of Science in Mechanical Engineering; Ameri- 
can Society of Mechanical Engineers; Dean's List 

RANOU L. WRIGHT, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Business Administration in Finance; Alpha 
Kappa Psi, treasurer; Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

JERRE A. WYATT, Lubbock 

Bachelor of Science in Education; Town Girls; Dean's 
List 

CHARLES R. YAHNE, Pampa 
Bachelor of Arts in Government; Pre-Law Society 

JIMMY D. YEAGER, Stephenville 
Bachelor of Arts in Mathematics and Civil Engineering; 
Phi Kappa Alpha 

CAROL A. YOUNG, Refugio 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Alpha Chi Omega, 
scholarship chairman; Sigma Alpha Eta; Angel Flight; 
Dean's List 

CHERLYN K. YOUNG, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Physical Education; Major- 
Minor Club; Delta Psi Kappa 

LINDA JEAN YOUNG, Midland 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education; Corps- 
Dettes, Youhg Democrats; Association for Childhood 
Education; Texas State Teachers Association; AWS 

PHILLIP W. YOUNG, Texarkana 
Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute 
of Electrical and Electronic Engineers 

RICHARD T. YOUNG, Winters 
Bachelor of Arts in History; Young Democrats; Alpha 
Tau Omega, president 

SUZANNE YOUNG, Houston 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Education 

W. ANITA YOUNG, Lubbock 
Bachelor of Science in Home Economics Applied Art; 
Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Dean's 
List 




ik&Ht^^ 





SHEILA A. YOUNT, Odessa 
Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education; Alpha 
Delta Pi, vice president, scholarship chairman; Hospi- 
tality Committee; Gates, legislator; Dean's List 

BOBBYE E. ZOLOKAR, Haskell 
Bachelor of Science in Elementary Education 

ANN ZICKEFOOSE, Amarillo 
Bachelor of Science in Education; Association for Child- 
hood Education; Bible Chair; Dean's List 



Senior View 59 



JOHN P. ABBOTT, Lubbock 

Master of Science in Mathematics 
LLOYD B. ABRAMS, Islip, New York 

Master of Art in Psychology 
CHARLES W. ADAMS, Lubbock 

Law School 
SAMUEL ARGUEZ, Mimni, Florida 

DONA D. ARNOLD, Shallowater 

Master of Arts in Psychology 
JIMMY A. ASHBY, Lubbock 

Law School 

SULAYMAN HASSAN ATIEH, Lubbock 

Master of Business Administration 
VERNA D. BALL, Houston 

Master of Home Economics in Clothing and Textiles 

RAY L. BALLEW, Eldorado 
Master of Business Administration 

PATSY J. BAUGH, Stephenvilh 
Master of Business Administration in Accounting; 
Dean's List; Society for the Advancement of Manage- 
ment; Accounting Society 

GEORGE H. BEESON, Houston 

Master of Business Administration in Accounting; 

Dean's List; Society for Advancement of Management; 

Tech Accounting Society 
RALPH EDGAR BELTER, Wichita Falls 

Law School 





JOHN S, BLAIR, III, Houston 

Master of Science in Park Administration; Bachelor of 
Business Administration in Industrial Management; Car- 
penter Hall, wing advisor; Alpha Kappa Psi; Graduate 
Research Assistant 

JOAN BLANSCET, Midland 
Law School 

JAMES A. BOBO, Vort Worth 
Law School 

MARY L. BOLMAN, Lockney 
Master of Science in Mathematics 

MARWIN B. BRAKERILL, Ralls 
Law School 

ALLEN GARRETT BRIGGS, Alpine 

Master of Arts in English; Teaching Assistant 
ANNE E. BROUSSARD, Carrollton 

Master of Science in Physical Education 
DAVID B. BROWN, Beverly, New Jersey 

PhD in Industrial Engineering 
JOHN A. BULLOCK, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Master of Business Administration in Economics 
DAVID A. BUSHI, Seven Hills, Ohio 

Master of Arts in Mathematics 

ADIS A. BUTLER, Lubbock 

Master of Business Administration in Accounting 
CAROLE A. CADILLE, Lewiston, New York 

Master of Science in Education 
LELAND D. CALLAWAY, Magnolia, Arkansas 

Doctorate of Education 
JAMES B. CARTER, El Paso 

Law School 
CHARLES D. CASEY, Shallowater 

Master of Arts in History; Dean's List; South Plains 

Archaeological Society 

LUTHER B. CLEGG, Rotan 
Doctorate of Education 

CAROL ANN COLDWELL, Tulsa, Oklahoma 
Master of Science in Home Economics 

WILLIAM F. COUTISS, Midland 
Law School 

THOMAS R. CRADDICK, Midland 
Doctorate of Business Administration in Finance; Sad- 
dle Tramps; Student Senate; Tech Supreme Court Jus- 
tice 

J. E. CRAIGHEAD, Channing 
Law School 



60 Senior View 



I 

i 



^ 



I 

f 

k 




AREF DAHABRA, Shakana, Jordan 

Master of Business Administration 
WELDON E, DAY, Clarendon 

Doctor of Education; Master of Education; Phi Delta 

Kappa 
CHRISTA L. DOBBS, Allen, Okla. 

Doctor of Education 
OLETHA J. EDWARDS, Lubbock 

Master of Arts in English 

DOROTHY ANNE ETTL, Meridian, Calif. 

Master of Science in Clothing and Textiles 
MICHAEL L. FOSTEL, Lubbock 

Law School 
LAMBERTO A. FRANCO, Buenos Aires, 

Argentina 

Master of Science in Geology 
CELIA B. GAGE, Waco 

Master of Education in Elementary Education 

ERIC THOMAS GARMAN, Coatesville, Pa. 

Doctor of Business Administration in Business Educa- 
tion 

WILLIAM G. GARRISON, Lancaster 

Master of Science in Dairy Industry; Dairy Industry 
Club 

GARY H. GILLILAND, Baird 

Master of Education in Physical Education; Phi Epsi- 
lon Kappa; Pi Kappa Alpha; Teaching Assistant 

FRED L. GLOVER, Aledo 
Philippines 
Law School 



^t^ii* 






fi 
i PIlia 







ROMOLA R. G. GONZALEX, Manila, 
Master of Arts m Speech 

JULIUS A, GRAW, Uvalde 
Master of Arts in Speech 

GEORGE W. HAIL, Tyler 
Master of Business Administration 

PHILLIP K. HARDAGE, Lubbock 

Master of Science in Electrical Engineering; Institute 
of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Research Assis- 
tant 

ROBERT T. HAYLEY, Seymour 
Master of Arts in Sociology 

PAUL HERBERT, Mount Druitt, H.S.W. 
Australia 
Master of Science in Park Administration 

EDWARD B. HERNDON, JR., Sweetwater 
Master of Science in Range Science 

GUSTAVE R. HEYE, San Antonio 

Bachelor of Arts in Architecture and History; Canter- 
bury Association; American Institute of Architecture 

GEORGE L. HILL, San Angelo 
Doctorate of Philosophy in Mathematics 

BARBARA M. HOUSTON, Llano 
Master of Science in Applied Arts 

IMAMURA lADAYOSHI, Tokyo, Japan 

Master of Business Administration in Management 
MARCUS W. JARVIS, Dallas 

Law School 
TIMOTHY P. JONES, Johnson City, Tenn. 

Master of Science in Journalism 
JAMES M. JORDAN, Odessa 

Master of Business Administration in Finance; Finance 

Association 
NELSON J. LETOURNEAU, Lubbock 

Master of Science in Geophysics 

ROBERT T. MANSHER, Houston 

Master of Business Administration in Management; Stu- 
dent Senate; Tech Supreme Court, associate justice, 
acting chief justice; Traffic Security Commission; Traf- 
fic Appeals Court; Tech Student Association, acting 
business manager; Allocations Committee; Judiciary 
Committee, chairman; Ideals and Issues Conamittee; 
Alpha Kappa Psi 

JASPER L. MATH IS, Florence, Ala. 
Master of Science in Electrical Engineering 

DON L. MATHUS, Lubbock 

Master of Education in Physical Education; Phi Epsi- 
lon Kappa 

IVAN MCKINNEY, JR., Lake Village, Ark. 
Master of Arts in Mathematics 

ROGER D. MELTON, Amarillo 

Master of Science in Electrical Engineering 



Senior View 61 



C. GERARD MILLER, JR., Corpus Christi 
MOLLY M. MILLER, Odessa 

Master of Arts in English 
SANDRA F. MUSE, San Angela 

Master of Arts in English 
THOMAS F. NAGLE, Lawrenceburg, Kentucky 

Master of Psychology 
PEDRO M. NAVARRO, Barcelona, Spain 

Doctorate of Industrial Engineering 

GUSTAV R. OLSON, Waco 

Master of Science in Agricultural Economics; Agricul- 
tural Economics Club 
DENNIS I. OWENS, Shawnee Mission, Kansas 

Master of^^Arts in Psychology 
SHIRLEY A. OWENS, San Angelo 

Master of Arts in Mathematics 
DANIEL W. PARKER, Sherman 

Master of Business Administration in Accounting 
HENRY DAVID PAYNE, III, Fort Carmel, 

Illinois 

Master of Music Education 




xmMdk 




CHARLES A. PHILLIPS, Dallas 

Master of Business Administration; Alpha Tau Omega, 
secretary; Young Republicans 

JAMES L. POIROT, Lubbock 

Doctor of Philosophy in Mathematics 
E. PRICE PRITCHETT, Floydada 

Doctorate of Philosophy in Psychology 
CARL W. RAY, Dallas 

Master of Business Administration in Finance 
DALE R. RHOADES, JR., Crosbyton 

Master of Science in Mathematics 

KENNETH R. RHYMES, Grandfalls 

Bachelor of Science in Speech 
RAY L. ROBBINS, JR., Phillips 

Master of Business Administration in Management; Phi 

Kappa Phi; Phi Eta Sigma; Lyohnos 
JOSEPH E. SCHINDLER, Tulsa, Oklahoma 

Doctorate of Philosophy in Physics 
CHARLES D. SCHMIDT, Fredericksburg 

Master of Science in Entomology 
ROYCE S. SCOTT, Vernon 

Master of Business Administration 

DANIEL M. SHEFFIELD, Kingsland, Georgia 
Master of Arts in Speech 

SHANNOW SMYRL, Jacksonville 
Master of Science m Mathematics 

ALLAN J. SOFFAR, Houston 
Doctorate of Philosophy in History 

JOHN B. SPALDING, JR., Lubbock 
Master of Business Administration in Marketing; Delta 
Sigma Pi; Circle K; Student Survey Committee, chair- 
man 

FRANCIS G. STEIGER, Stamford 
Bachelor of Arts in Government 



HARRY L. STICE, Brownjicld 

Master of Business Administr;ition in Accounting 

TERRY L. STRECH, Big Spring 
Master of Arts in Speech and Drama 

HORTON STRUVE, Abemathy 

Doctorate of Philosophy in Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma; 
Kappa Kappa Psi; Teaching Assistant 

PAT D. TAYLOR, Bonh.mi 

Mastei of Science in Park Administration; Park Ad- 
ministration Club, president; Tech Supreme Court 

W. DALE TERVOOREN, Broivnwood 
Master of Science in Mathematics 

JAMES L. THOMAS, Guthrie, Okla. 

Master of Science in Industrial Engineering 
SANDRA J. THOMAS, Lubbock 

Master of Science in Counseling 
JOE D. TIDWELL, Kno)e City 

Master of Science in Agriculture 
WILLIAM L. ULICH, Lubbock 

Master of Science in Civil Engineering 
JOHN P. URGER, Sau Francisco, Calif 

Master of Business Administration in Accounting 




11 



62 Senior View 





m^ 




Law students, Ralph Belter, Morris Williamson and Preston Stevens, 
study amid an assortment of technical writings. The Law School, de- 
buting in the fall of 1967, maintains volumes in the Tech Library as 
well as a separate law library. The School of Law began classes prior 



to Tech's official fall registration. Out of 217 applications, 72 students 
were accepted for enrollment. Dean of the school. Dr. Richard B. 
Amandes, began preliminary work before fall. Permanent location of the 
school will be 19th Street and Indiana Avenue. 



CfU 



RAYMOND K. VANN, Texarkana 
Master of Arts in History 

RONNIE L. VINEYARD, Kress 
Bachelor of Science in Animal Husbandry; Rodeo As- 
sociation; Block and Bridle Club; Livestock Judging 
Team 

DAVID R. WEBB, Abilene 

Master of Business Administration in Accounting 

JOHN A. WEBER, El Paso 
Law School 

VIRGIL C. WEST, San Anlonio 
Master of Science in Electrical Engineering; Phi Kap- 
pa Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu 

JAMES RICHARD WHITTINGTON, Port 

Worth 

Law School 
JAY S. WIGINTON, Lubbock 

Master of Science in Animal Science 
DALE W. WILLIAMS, Brenham 

Master of Science in Psychology 
MANSEL W. WILLIAMS, Mobeetie 

Teaching Certificate 
MORRIS W. WILLIAMSON, Lubbock 

Law School 

J. BARRY WRIGHT, Lubbock 

Mastcj of Arts in English 
PAT S. WRIGHT, Lubbock 

Master of Science in Home Economics 
PENNY J. WRIGHT, Alliance, Neb. 

Master of Arts in Journalism 
CHARLES E. ZOLLARS, JR., Perryton 

Master of Science in Mathematics 




Senior View 63 




Seniors — Apply . . . 

Interview 

. . . Select Ideal Jobs 

As College Era Ends 



1 Senior David Whitfill studies and carefully fills in an application for a job lead, given 
to him by the Texas Tech Placement Service. Like many other Seniors David plans to go 
to work immediately after graduation. 

2 Whitfill straightens his tie and makes sure that all is intact before he goes into an 
office for an interview with a large company's representative. 

3 Whitfill summarizes the situation of his new job as a cattle buyer for a large packing 
and breeding company for which he went to work after graduation. 




64 Senior View 



$1 






LUBBOCK DODGE, INC 

1702 TEXAS AVENUE PH. PO 5-7741 




A NEW SCATBACK FOR TECH— If s not a 
football player but a 1968 Dodge Charger Scat- 
back, presented to Leete Jackson, executive vice 
president of the Red Raider Club, and Loyd M. 



Lanotte, club president, by Lubbock Dodge co- 
owners G. C. "Mule" Dowell and Pete Reynolds. 
A different area dealer gives a car to the club 
every year. 




When floors stay warm as 

toast, you've graduated to 
electric heating! 



FOR COMPLETE 
ELECTRIC 
SERVICE 

PO 3-2881 





•LECTmC 



W\ 



ymiANA 1968 
JUNIOR 




mm 




'^.^'m^i^ 









J 




Johnny Shipman 
photographer 



Beverly Hunt 
Ronnie Lott 
Coeditors 

Pete McKay, Artist 
Donna Johnstone, 

Tyme Editor 

Sophomore View 

Editor 
Sheila Looney, 

Mademoiselle Editor 
Barbara Hill, 

Playboy Editor 
Jimmy Snowden, 

Sports Illustrated 

Editor 
Mary Monarch, 

Post Editor 
Brenda Oliver, 

Town and Country 

Editor and 

Junior View Editor 
Carla Dunn, 

Life Editor 
Patsy Lokey, 

Senior View Editor 
Betty Anglim, 

Freshman View Editor 
Elaine Saul, 

Future Editor 



Junior 



Q faE^ 



Now More Than 10,000 
Circulation 



TOP TECHSANS 




David McDougal 
Mark Cordray 
Joe Matulich 
Tom Sawyer 


Sally Halley 
Nadine Nayfa 
Susan Elle 
Jan Glenn 


2—5 




THE CAMPUS 


SCENE 


JUNIOR CLASS 


6—32 





Id 



La Ventana 

43rd Year of Publication 



Johnny Shipman, cover photographer 
Darrel Thomas, staff photographer 



^- 







..«»'^:. 




/4pttccc^it^ntcoH^ Tft^vt/iA 




^: -v 'WM^^^Kf^''"-'-^""'" ■■■■■■■ migmi:"mmm 









Suzanne Abbott, Hobbs, New Mexico 
Lory Jay Absher, Midland 
Arnold P. Acker, Dimmitt 
Johnny W. Actkinson, Muleshoe 
Patricia G. Adair, Waco 
Donna L. Adams, Brownwood 
David D. Adamson, Dallas 

Peggy S. Adamson, Houston 
Donald E. Ahlgren, San Antonio 
Deby Lee Akerberg, Clear Lake, Iowa 
Clarence J. Albus, Jr., Littlefield 
Johnny P. Albus, Pep 
John C. Aldredge, Marlin 
John H. Aldrich, Port Worth 

Phillip R. Aldridge, Abilene 
James H. Alexander, Jr., Harlingen 
Janice M. Alexander, Idalou 
Kathie Alexander, Port Worth 
Ronald E. Alexander, Uvalde 
Sara R. Alexander, College Station 
Larry M. Alford, Houston 

Andra J. Allen, Lubbock 
Lehman Duane Allen, Lubbock 
Michael G. Allen, Abilene 
Michael N. Allen, Waco 
William B. Allen, Dallas 
Jan Alley, Hale Center 
Barry W. Allison, Lubbock 

Richard A. Allred, Reverse, New Mexico 

Tanya C. Amo, Brownfield 

Carroll R. Anderson, Stanton 

Louis D. Anderson, II, Houston 

Mary Lynn Anderson, Lubbock 

Max L. Anderson, Big Spring 

Frank A. Andrews, Albany 

Douglas F. Andrus, Anson 
Betty Anglim, Dallas 
Kathy K. Arledge, Kermit 
Shelley S. Armitage, Vega 
Stephen F. Armstrong, Pecos 
Ronna K. Arnn, Port Worth 
Ann C. Arnold, Houston 



Ellen L. Arnold, Waco 
Diane Arterburn, Amarillo 
Pamela Arthur, Conroe 
Nancy J. Arthurs, Dallas 
Dixie D. Ashcraft, Tahoka 
James L. Asher, Plainview 
Daniel B. Atcheson, Lubbock 

Beth Atchison, Port Worth 
Gary E. Atkins, Ballinger 
James R. Attebury, Dallas 
Ann Atwell, Port Worth 
Denise Atwill, Lubbock 
(Barbara) Anne Atwood, Lubbock 
Jackson L. Austin, Lubbock 

William L. Auvenshine, Liberal, Kansas 
Sammy J. Awbrey, Paris 
Sharon K. Aylor, Snyder 
Charles F. Babb, Port Worth 
Heeman Bae, Seoul, Korea 
Franklin D. Baggerman, Groom 
Richard G. Bain, Amarillo 



Dun 



Bn 



a 



6 Junior View 



Se<^t»tHiK<^ o^ "Ifeofi 



o 



I 



J 



George T. Baker, Lubbock 

John L. Baker, Lubbock 

T. Lindsay Baker, Cleburne 

William Albert Baker, San Angelo 

Buddy B. Baldridge, Lubbock 

Barbara F. Bales, Crosbyton 

Janice E. Balkum, Bronte 

Debbe L. Ball, Houston 
John R. Ball, San Antonio 
Lonnie C. Ball, Abilene 
Sharon S. Ballard, Odessa 
Milanne Bancroft, Houston 
Janice Barbatoe, Mesquite 
William F. Barger, Atlanta, Georgia 

James N. Barnes, Hale Center 

John A. Barnes, Quanah 

Nancy E. Barnes, Darrouzett 

Teeny D. Barnes, San Angelo 

Evan K. Barnett, Burnet 

Robert D. Barnett, Plainview 

Charles C. Barrick, Abernathy 

Gary Barrow, Dallas 

Mark L. Barrow, Amarillo 

Carol J. Barton, Amarillo 

Linda J. Barton, El Paso 

Duncan Paul Batchellor, McLean, Virginia 

Raymond J. Batla, Temple 



Robert N. Batson, Irving 

Theresa P. Batts, Amarillo 

William H. Bauer, Sterling City 

Jack W. Baum, Cross Plains 

Don M. Beach, Midland 

Lou Ann Beal, Lamesa 

Ralph D. Beal, Canton 

Bruce C. Beard, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 

Dana L. Beard, Odessa 

Larry C. Beard, Amarillo 

Keith Bearden, Hale Center 

Leighton H. Bearden, Andrews 

Jerry W. Beasley, Memphis 

Joe A. Beaty, Wichita Falls 

Jack T. Beavers, Memphis 

Gloria J. Beck, Spearman 

Larry E, Beck, Spearman 

Philip C. Begley, Port Worth 

Carla J. Bell, Lubbock 

Carol H. Bell, Lubbock 

(John) Rodney Bell, Plainview 

Murry C. Bell, Snyder 

Ruby F. Bell, Kress 

William R. Bell, Odessa 

Urban J. Bellinghausen, Lubbock 

Steven Douglas Belt, Lockney 

Ruth C. Bender, Baytown 

Frederick O. Benn, Abernathy 

Dwight R. Bennett, Lubbock 

Carl A. Benson, Jr., Midland 

Sandy Benson, Dallas 

John E. Bergmann, Austin 

Betty J. Bergner, Stinnett 

Jerry Phil Berry, Snyder 

Jana F. Berryhill, Richardson 

Carolyn A. Berthold, Sherman 

Gay Nell Beyer, Abilene 

Charles L. Biehler, Kerrville 

Janice K. Bigham, Abilene 

Judy D. Bigham, Abilene 

Carol S. Biser, Fort Worth 

Thomas R. Black, Fort Worth 



David C. Baird, Glenwood Springs, Colorado 











ilk d^' '"' iib 















Junior View 7 



Sue A. Blodgett, Lubbock 

Scott E. Boase, Lubbock 

Mary Kay Boatman, Fort Worth 

Robert J. Bobalik, Highlands 

Mary Susan Boedeker, Lake Jackson 




Katie N. Blackstone, Muleshoe 
Linda A. Blackwell, Lubbock 
Kay Blackwood, Dallas 
Sharon Blair, Lubbock 
William A. Blakeney, El Paso 
Sharon Blalock, Buchanan Dam 
Michael K. Blanton, Lubbock 






Janice H. Boisvert, Lubbock 



David C. Bogan, Borger 

Douglas Wayne Bogan, Richardson 

Penelope B. Boggs, Pasadena 

Myrna Rhea Bolch, Lubbock 

Burnace J. Boles, Kermit 

Robert E. Bolton, Lubbock 



Sheryl A. Bolton, Big Lake 

Rose-Aiin Boltz, San Antonio 

Dottie J. Boney, Abilene 

Charlotte A. Bonner, Graham 



Norman E. Bonner, Dumas 

Robert A. Boone, Seymour 

Sally Booth, San Benito 

Pat Boothe, Baytown 

Winston L. Borum, Port Worth 



Janet Bottlinger, Hamilton 

Lynn Bourland, Clarendon 

Peggy D. Bourn, Amarillo 

David H. Bowen, Dallas 

Dick M. Bowen- Dallas 



Scott R. Bowron, Houston 

Carolyn G. Boyd, Winnshoro 

Lester \. Boylon, Lubbock 

John W. Bozeman, III, Oxon, England 

Barbara A. Brack, San Antonio 




^y^^k 



Randolph B. Brackeen, Electra 

Diana L. Bracy, Childress 

James R. Brannen, Carlsbad, New Mexico Hugh D. Bradberry, Wink 

Norma E. Braden, Dallas 



Jackie L. Bratcher, San Angelo 
W. C. Bratcher, McKinney 
Linda A. Bratt, Houston 





Marilyn K. Bradley, Amarillo 

Bonito E. Bradshaw, Dallas 

Donna S. Bramblett, Amarillo 




Susan L. Bratton, San Angelo 
Rodney A. Bray, Pampa 
Barry K. Breen, El Paso 
Dick M. Breihan, El Paso 
Diane L. Bremer, Lubbock 




£ /•. 



Kenneth W. Brethouwer, Odessa 
Jamie A. Brewer, Brownwood 
Louis K. Breuer, Richardson 
Elaine Bridges, Littlefield 
Gary L. Bridges, Universal City 
Joan K. Briggs, San Angelo 
Arlene M. Brindle, Fritch 



8 Junior View 



Steve 



Margaret J. Brinell, Stamford 

William L. Bringhurst, Houston 

Calvin L. Brints, Crosbyton 

Earl R. Bristow, Abilene 

I. Brittian, Artesia, New Mexico 

Jon R. Brobst, Dallas 

Ronald G. Brookfield, Priona 





h^ 



i? 



Betty J. Brooks, Dallas 

Sandy S. Brooks, Wichita Falls 

Alan D. Brown, Grand Prairie 

Charles S. Brown, Midland 

Dan C. Brown, Lubbock 




Marsha A. Brown, El Paso 
Ray H. Brown, Seminole 
Terry W. Brown, Houston 



i 




Gary D. Brown, Lamesa 

Jeanie Brown, Amarillo 

Joe A. Brown, Sulphur Springs 



Judy D. Browning, Crane 
Betsy Bruner, Abilene 
Richard K. Bruyere, Waco 
Donna L. Bryant, Fort Worth 




Kenneth A. Brown, Midland 



Cynthia K. Buechel, Houston 
Robert M. Buie, Amarillo 
Doyle R. Bunch, II, Amarillo 
Gregory S. Bunn, Fort Worth 
John R. Burchfiel, Arlington 



Betty L. Burkhalter, El Paso 
Ronald £. Burke, Midland 
Robert E. Burks, Uvalde 
Beverlynn Burnett, Houston 
Anne D. Burney, San Antonio 



Frances (Ann) Burrell, Fort Worth 
Dan B. Burrows, Dallas 
Guy M. Burson, Colorado City 
James P. Burtner, Levelland 
Danny Ray Burton, Houston 



Lucey Burton, Midland 

Sanora R. Busch, Norman, Oklahoma 

Joan Bush, Houston 

Bobby L. Butler, Dallas 



William S. Byrd, Brownwood 



Jan Butler, Dallas 
Marianna Butler, Richardson 
Dianna L. Butterfield, Fort Worth 

R. Ashley Cagle, Lawton, Oklahoma 

William D. Cain, Ropesville 

Don R. Caldwell, Bovina 



J 



Judy A. Caldwell, Panhandle 

Coby A. Callaway, San Antonio 

Rod F. Callaway, Southland 

Janet M. Calle, Lubbock 

Gary F. Campbell, Matador 



Gary P. Campbell, Waco 

Richard (Dick) A. Campbell, Amarillo 

Robert L. Campbell, Amarillo 

Robert Lynn Campbell, Uvalde 

Al Canales, Jr., Hebbronville 

Daniel R. Cannon, Hale Center 

Joe R. Cannon, Rule 



M 



Wit 




. 



Junior View 9 




'^f^W 


^„^ I ^M 


Ml J^^^h 





Sharon A. Cannon, Lockney 

Weta L. Cannon, Lubbock 

Mary K. Canorro, Carlsbad, New Mexico 

Rick R. Canup, Lubbock 

John D. Carl, Littlefield 

Suzanne Carmichael, Odessa 



Sherry L. Carpenter, Plainview 
John D. Carr, Amarillo 
John N. Carr, Pampa 
David W. Carroll, Austin 
Don R. Carroll, Odessa 
Larry E. Carroll, Amarillo 




Michael Carter, Lubbock 

Michael D. Carter, Dallas 

Sylvia A. Carter, Amarillo 

Michael Don Cary, Levelland 

Jean D. Cash, Waxahachie 

Margaret A. Cast, Amarillo 



Tarrell R. Castellaw, Burnet 
Dennis M. Cate, Verhalen 
Larry W. Cathey, Irving 
James David Cave, Ackerly 
Carolyn Cavenagh, Houston 
Donald E. Chance, Perryton 









Luther Joe Clark, Santa Anna 

Owen L. Clark, Lubbock 

Vickie P. Clark, Gorman 

Gary L. Clements, Port Worth 

James E. Clements, Midland 

Ronald H. Clift, Childress 



Sabra J. Clifton, Abilene 

N. Janene Close, Lubbock 

Patrick R. Close, Springs 

Patti Ann Clouser, Troup 

Carol S. Cloyd, Dallas 

Vera L. Cockrell, Ingram 





miSkAxWi^ 



I 



' 



A. Larry Chapman, Corpus Christi 
Donna L. Chapman, San Angelo 
Gary Ray Chapman, Liberal, Kansas 
Fred D. Chappell, Amarillo 



Wally O. Chariton, San Antonio 
Kenneth W. Cheatham, Brownfield 
Ben S. Chenault, Jr., Dallas 
Bobby L. Chenoweth, Pecos 



Ernie G. Chesshir, Morton 
Elizabeth C. Chrisman, Belton 
Esther L. Christensen, Big Spring 
Larry M. Christian, Corpus Christi 



]eii Christie, Piano 

Sharon A. Christman, Randolph A.F.B. 

Missy Churchwell, Plainview 

Larry D. Clark, Lubbock 




■'li\ 



As one of its projects Junior Coun- 
cil took children from the Lub- 
bock Children's Home and Buck- 
ner's Home to the Tech-Baylor game 




r 



"'» "Ml ffltO 
«'Js Kitk 1 1 



I 



10 Junior View 



\ 



( 3 



Lucy Gayle Cogdel), Floydada 

Judith A. Colaccino, Dalhart 

Betty L. Cole, Kress 

Carolyn N. Cole, Houston 

Larry R. Cole, Panhandle 

Skip Cole, Dallas 



James M. Collie, Midland 

Katherine A. Collier, Fort Worth 

Troy D. Collier, Vernon 

Glynn C. Collins, Houston 

Gregory N. Collins, Denver, Colorado 

James T. Collins, San Angela 





l^Ckiik 




Lipda L. Collins, Brownfield 
Rdxann Collins, Amarillo 
Terry K. Collins, Lubbock 
Avis A. Collinsworth, Fort Worth 
Gary D. Compton, Childress 
Robisrt Stanton Cone, Borger 



James E. Conlee, Lubbock 
Bob R. Conley, Houston 
Cynthia A. Conner, Fort Stockton 
Frankie W. Conner, Amarillo 
Richard A. Conner, Fort Worth 
Mary J. Conner, Grand Prairie 



1 




Patricia K. Conover, Irving 

Ronald V. Conway, Colorado Springs, Colorado 

Richard J. Cook, Lubbock 

Raymond C. Cooke, Abilene 



Deanne Cooley, Kaufman 

Pamela Joyce Cooper, Pasadena 

Victoria C. Copeland, Levelland 

Mike D. Coppedge, Hobbs, New Mexico 



Billie J. Corbell, Dublin 

Michael K. Corbell, Lubbock 

Ray W. Corbin, Denton 

Mark H. Cordray, Dallas 



Peggy S. Corley, Bronte 

William M. Cornelius, Plainview 

Cathy E. Cotner, Austin 

Gary A. Counts, Lubbock 



MO'I 



I k 111'- 



\ 



and then entertained them after- 
wards with a hot chocolate party 
in the lounge of Chitwood Hall. . 




J 









Earl W. Covey, Plainview 

James David Coward, Wichita Falls 

Betty J. Cox, Dallas 

Delores N. Cox, Shallowater 

Diana J. Cox, Sudan 

Dwayne M. Cox, Marlin 



Mabry C. Cox, Abilene 

Roger L. Cox, Carlsbad, New Mexico 

Sharon Rose Cozart, Fritch 

Jane Ann Craddock, Baytown 

Letty J. Craft, Plainview 

Larry E. Craig, Pasadena 



Junior View 11 




James E. Crandell, Jr., Dallas m 

Reginald L. Cranford, Big Spring 

Gary L. Crawford, Borger 

Joseph V. Crawford, Soda Springs, Idaho 

Mary A. Crawford, Kress 

Robert D. Crider, Roswell, New Mexico 

Charles R. Crisp, Vernon 

Janith L. Crisp, Lubbock 



Loma D. Crockett, S hallo water 
Gary L. Crofford, Amarillo 
Korman T. Crone, Childress 
Donald E. Cross, Odessa 
Janis Cross, Fort Worth 
Janet J. Crouch, Lubbock 
Michael R. Crow, Levelland 



Richie C. Crow, Baird 
William Lile Crowe, Midland 
Bryna S. Crum, Perryton 
Kenneth Michael Crum, Plainview 
Ronald W. Crutcher, Kilgore 
Diana Lynn Cudd, Perryton 






Jimmy R. Cullum, Richardson 
William L. Culpepper, Amarillo 
Alton Patrick Cunningham, Amarillo 
Stanley D. Curbo, Graham 
Rockford C. Curby, Silverton 




Virel Curfew, Crane 
Rowland L. Curry, Brownwood 
Sylvia J. Curry, Croshyton 
Donald R. Curtis, Olton 



7flo4t /4^'^l^Pt^KeHtA 



John E. Curtis, Jr., San Antonio 
K\ E. Cushman, Port Worth 
Nancy J. Dalton, Lubbock 
Elizabeth Ann t)amron, Blanket 
James D. Daniels, Gilmer 
James E. Daniels, Clovis, New Mexcio 
H. Don Davis, Midland 



Tony E. Dean, Robert Lee 

James D. DeCastro, Texarkana 

Bettye L. DeJon, Houston 

Robert L. Denison 

Connie Marie Dennis, Levelland 

Brenda K. Denny, Killeen 

Jimmy Dale DeShazo, Amarillo 

Cavin C. Desmond, Roswell, 

New Mexico 




ii^- 




Gary W. Dewey, El Paso 

Clarence W. Dewitt, Hobbs, New Mexico 

Mary A. Dillon, Lubbock 

David G. Dismukes, Dallas 

Charlie L. Divine, Odessa 

Barbara H. Dix, Dumas 

Bobbie P. Dobson, Morton 

Cathy Dohearty, Dallas 
JVfary L. Dolaway, Dallas 
Nancy A. Dollarhide, Amarillo 
Richard M. Donahoo, Waco 
Jonnye G. Dooley, Uvalde 
Quixie Doran, Bryan 
James A. Douglass, San Antonio 



12 Junior View 






Janet C. Douglas, Lubbock 

N. Roland Dove, Amarillo 

James B. Dower, Houston 

Star A. Downen, Odessa 




Jerral W. Downs, Shamrock 

Dinah Doyle, Lubbock 

Donald D. Dozier, Lubbock 

Jerry S. Driessner, Dumas 

Marilyn M. Driver, Midland 



t 



Patricia C. Duffy, San Antonio 

Judy K. Duke, Vernon 

R. Phil Dunavant, Petersburg 

Alan W. Duncan, Shallowater 

Pamela G. Duncan, Kermit 

Dorothy F. Dunham, Woodsboro 



Carolyn A. Dunlap, Lubbock 

Robert J. Dunn, Jr., Dallas 

Sheila J. Dupree, Snyder 

Linda C. Duran, Ulysses, Kansas 

Richard Duran, Manter, Kansas 

Sue Durban, Abilene 

Roberta E. Dutton, Jordan, Montana 



Al B. Dvoracek, West 

Richard P. Dyer, Dimmitt 

Warren M. Dyer, Lubbock 

Jo S. Early, Stinnett 

Sally M. Eastwood, Lubbock 

William W. Echols, Fort Worth 

Millye A. Edwards, Lubbock 

Robert L. Edwards, Lubbock 





SiwHixtii 



I 



^e^e^M^f ^a^tcft^ 



Robin C. Edwards, Lubbock 

Linda L. Effenberger, San Marcos 

Sonja D. Elkin, Coleman 

Susan E. Elle, Lubbock 

Jan M. Elliott, Abilene 

Willa J. Elliott, Happy 

M. Candy Eisner, Burleson 



I 



I 

If 







Betty L. Falkenberg, Galveston 

Thelma J. Fannin, Big Spring 

Patsy Jo Farmer, Pharr 

Robert S. Farnsworth, Amarillo 

Barbara M. Fassel, Dallas 

Sue Faulkenberry, Big Spring 

Stanley C. Feitel, H, Dallas 



Frank W. Fekete, Richardson 
Janet L. Fenoglio, Dallas 
Clint K. Fergeson, Crowell 
Mary A. Fergeson, Crowell 
Linda S. Ferguson, El Paso 
Robert G. Ferguson, Plainview 
Suzanne E. Fielden, Gilmer 




Dee Engel, Houston 
Diane Enger, Lubbock 
Kaniel L. English, Lubbock 
Harold L. Epperson, Corpus Christi 
Nancy Kay Escott, Denver, Colorado 
Barbara L. Esslinger, La Mesa, New Mexico 
Brian H. Evans, Borger 

Gail Evans, Dallas 
Linda Diane Evans, Midland 
Susan L. Evans, Houston 
Lynda R. Everitt, Amarillo 
Carol H. Ewing, San Antonio 
Larry J. Ewing, Lubbock 
Haywood Keith Fabling, Houston 



Junior View 13 




K:»! ^■■KfSWJlv .M 



o p e-i (ft 




James D. Finch, Texarkana 
Tommy L. Fine, Amarillo 
Jimmy D. Finley, Cisco 
Harold W. Finney, Waco 
Robert A. Finney, Monahans 
Juditli A. Fisher, Bellaire 
Pamela D. Fisher, Lubbock 



Susanne Fitzgerald, Midland 
Sammie G. Fletcher, Fort Stockton 
Ronald B. Click, Phillips 
Frances H. Florey, Odessa 
Ronald C. Floyd, Brownfield 
Ronald C. Foley, Lubbock 
William C. Forbes, Abernathy 

Jorja E. Ford, Midland 
Roger G. Ford, Lubbock 
Beverly A. Foster, Big Spring 
Carol L. Foster, Fort Worth 
Linda J. Foster, Floydada 
John C. Foster, Dallas 
Patrick S. Foster, Lubbock 



Judy G. Fouch, Childress 

Suzanne Fourmigue, Temple 

Alice J. Fowler, Shallowater 

Joe D. Fowler, Lubbock 

Marilyn J. Fox, Corpus Christ! 

Sylvia Lynn Foxhall, Memphis 

Burck Frank, Houston 



Mary Sue Franklin, Houston 

Bruce L. Freeman, Navasota 

Darwin R. Frerking, Seagoville 

Maureen Adele Fritz, San Antonio 

Cheryl A. Fromme, Sinton 

Bobby L. Fry, Brownwood 

Rose M. Fryman, Dallas 

James E. Fulgham, Brownfield 

Darrell W. Fullick, Baytown 

Peggy J. Furgeson, Lubbock 

Larry Furrow, Lubbock 

Donna K. Gaffney, Dallas 

Mike T. Gafford, Midland 

Charles D. Gaige, Midland 





to ^ 





WSM^ 





Glenn E. Galbraith, Lubbock 
Linda J. Gamblin, Midland 
Dean L. Gambrel, Ralls 
Charlie D. Ganz, Houston 
Gary R. Gardner, Houston 
Myrla S. Gardner, Tulia 
Cheryl L. Garner, Hurst 



Dyane Garner, Amarillo 
Betty C. Garrett, Lubbock 
John Howard Garrett, Pittsburg 
Amy L. Garwood, Alvin 
Christine Gatewood, Dallas 
Denniw K. Gensman, Darrouzett 
Robert W. Gentrym, Levelland 



Deanna K. George, Odessa 
James F. George, Spur 
John E. George, Coleman 
Larry W. George, Iowa Park 
Shirley J. George, Lubbock 
Peter Paul Gesting, Pampa 
Ronald W. Gfeller, Oklaunion 



Frederick M. Gholson, Haskell 
Lawana M. Gibson, Dallas 
Patricia R. Gibson, Goliad 
Ronald B. Gibson, Plainview 
Theresa J. Gibson, Crosbyton 
Melodye G. Giffin, Corpus Christi 
Frances L. Gilbert, Houston 



14 Junior View 



James M. Gilbert, Big Spring 

Roy E. Gilbert, Highlands 

Dan F. Gill, Dallas 

Kathryne L. Gill, Amarillo 

Pat Gilleland, Fort Worth 

Claire S. Gillespie, Temple 

Donna M. Glass, Burkburnett 

Linda C. Gleason, Muleshoe 
Jan S. Glenn, Wellington 
Dale E. Gober, Farwell 
Sandra L. Godwin, Granbury 
Carl Mark Goettsche, Higgins 
Carol A. Golden, Brou/nfield 
Gary T. Golden, Stephenville 

Gordon N. Golden, Hereford 

Jacqulyn S. Goodwin, Lubbock 

Jerry D. Goodwin, Electra 

Jim P. Goodman, Houston 

Dennis A. Gorden, Katy 

Rita J. Gostin, Dallas 

Judith A. Gowdey, Dallas 




^.\ 01^ o. A 




I 





■■■ppM 



Mary J. Grabber, 
Edward L. Grant, 
Elizabeth R. Gray, 
Barbara S. Green, 
Bernie J. Green, 
David A. Green, 
David T. Green, 



Lubbock 
Levelland 
, Dallas 
Dallas 
Clarendon 
Houston 
Houston 




Kathryn L. Green, Houston 
Ralph D. Green, Kermit 
Stowe F. Green, Grand Prairie 
Tommie W. Green, Matador 
Milton D. Greenlee, O'Donnell 
Morris C. Greenwood, Odessa 
Eddie Greer, Lubbock 



Linda E. Greer, Grand Prairie 

Vicki A. Greer, Plainview 

Ray Gregg, Lubbock 

Jeff D. Grey, Dallas 

Richard D. Griffin, Seagoville 

Jimmy L. Griggs, Houston 

Richard L. Grimes, Roseburg, Oregon 



J 



Willis D. Grimes, Idalou 

Nancy N. Gripp, Hereford 

Bill M. Grist, Canadian 

John L. Gross, Dimmitt 

M. Leon Groves, Benjamin 

Dennis P. Grubb, Midland 

William David Grubbs, Hereford 

Ramon Guajardo, Morton 

Gayle Gudger, Houston 

Jerome M. Gutheinz, Richardson 

Rudy C. Gutierrez, Midland 

Joe D. Hadley, Plainview 

Richard N. Hagee, Amarillo 

Jerry L. Haggard, Lubbock 



JoAnne Haggard, Lubbock 

William B. Hagood, Dallas 

Raymond H. lldLiA\&, Panhandle 

Kimberly A. Hailey, Gorman 

Seth Halbert, Crowell 

Margie M. Hale, Odessa 

Dennis R. Haley, Lubbock 

Sherry L. Haliburton, Vega 

Lynn K. Hall, Port Worth 

Sally E. Hailey, Lubbock 

Mary H. Halliburton, Lubbock 

Norman E. Hallock, Tampa, Florida 

A. Bruce Hamelin, Dallas 

Gary L. Hames, Ranger 




In ft TT 



|5 T^T^"^ 









Junior View 15 





m 








Steve W. Hames, Dallas 
Jana Jean Hamilton, Odessa 
William R. Hamm, Childress 
Sandra Kay Hammonds, Hale Center 
Kathleen R. Hance, Dallas 
Loyd B. Hancock, Abernathy 
Mary Ann Hand, Midland 

Karen Hansen, Lamesa 

Clinton R. Hanshu, Darrouzett 

Laura I. Harbin, Raymondville 

James W. Harder, Borger 

Margaret A. Hardin, Lovington, New Mexico 

Ben R. Harding, Dallas 

Barbara Gay Hargrove, Rotan 



Janell Harper, Odessa 
Johnny L. Harper, Waco 
Donna M. Harrell, Austin 
Jack W. Harris, Fort Worth 
John E. Harris, Lubbock 
Henry N. Harrison, Temple 
Jerry D. Harrison, Idalou 

Renda J. Harrison, Stamford 
Fred A. Hart, Borger 
Don R. Hartsfield, Ranger 
Eric Hartzendorf, Jr., Sinton 
Barbara J. Harwell, Arlington 
Janice L. Hastings, Lubbock 
Jeanne F. Hatchett, Fort Worth 




Sylvis K. Haught, Lubbock 
Annette B. Haussler, Lubbock 
Gail Hawes, Dallas 
Helen Anne Hawks, Amarillo 
Janna Hawn, Corpus Christ! 
Wylie W. Hawthorn, Lubbock 
Kay A. Hayden, Midland 



Virginia L. Haynie, Odessa 
Ellwood T. Hays, Kermit 
Hugh L. Hays, Dallas 
Laura Hays, Augusta, Kansas 
Randy D. Hays, Amarillo 
Roderick R. Hays, San Antonio 
Rose Lee Head, San Angela 



Pamela J. Headrick, Phillips 

Dianne Heath, Plainview 

James L. Heath, Grand Prairie 

Robert C. Heath, Pasadena 

Robert M. Heather, Lubbock 

Fred W. Heaton, Palestine 

Tim P. Heffernan, Irving 

Jon D. Heine, Roswell, New Mexico 

Blake W. Heitzman, Anthony 

Margaret S. Henard, Lovington, New Mexico 

Nicki Henderson, Lubbock 

Linda L. Hendrick, Mt. Pleasant 

David O. Henneke, San Antonio 

Jerome Scott Hennigan, Odessa 



William G. Henry, 
Barbara A. Hensltv 



Pampa 

Irving 



Jane E. Henson, Guymon, Okuhoma 

Eddy L. Herm, Acietly 

Janice K. Herman, Brownuood 

Nick G. Herndon, Royse City 

Ron W. Herrin, Houston 



John D. Hervey, Amarillo 

John P. Hervey, Houston 

Martha L. Hess, Ulysses, Kansas 

Kathi Hesson, San Antonio 

Susan Hewitt, Lubbock 

John Lewis Hickan, Dallas 

Randi G. Hickan, Houston 












16 JutiioT View 



lo 



Charles R. Hickox, Clifton 

John E. Hicks, Lubbock 

Frank E. Hight, Farwell 

Mary Ann Hilburn, Lubbock 

Alfred L. Hill, Hereford 

Catherine B. Hill, Hermleigh 

James W. Hill, III, Fort Worth 

Jane A. Hill, Austin 

Linda Kay Hill, Houston 

Sherry L. Hill, New Braunfels 

Mildred A. Hilliard, Anacortes, Washington 

Hadra Hines, Wichita Falls 

Paula J. Hines, Levelland 

Vic Hines, Levelland 

Billy G. Hinson, Levelland 

John W. Hix, Sherman 

Sandra V. Hobbs, Texarkana 

Terry A. Hobbs, Hermleigh 

Jimmye L. Hodges, Palestine 

Mark L. Hodges, Jr., Paris 

Rose M. Hodnett, Luther 



James D. Hoelting, Nazareth 

Bill Hogan, Abilene 

James W. Holcombe, Wink 

James B. Holland, Stamford 

Nancy L. Holland, College Station 

Barry W. Holleron, San Antonio 

Thomas E. HoUey, Jr., Lubbock 



W*'4^^MJ'-'^^MMl 







hmm^k M 






^kikih 






- % 




A tt if^ C*». 



Larry C. Hollis, Amarillo 
Larry D. Hollis, Pampa 
Mollie L. Hollaway, Perryton 
Mark S. Holly, Garland 
Karen G. Holman, Amarillo 
Randall P. Holmer, Pampa 
Evelyn C. Hopf, Sonora 

Ronnie N. Hopper, Petersburg 

Linda L. Hoppstetter, San Antonio 

Joe R. Hornaday, Jr., Austin 

Gary A. Hombeck, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Jack B. Home, Coleman 

Richard L. Horridge, Houston 

Doriss J. Horton, Adrian 




dmM&^jMLl^ 



NJtk Houser, Lubbock 
Denise E. Howard, Garner 
Karol Ann Howard, Amarillo 
Sue C. Howard, Baird 
Jane Howe, Amarillo 
Mary L. Howe, Smithfield 
Elizabeth A. Howell, San Saba 



Sherry M. Howell, Abilene 

Lonnie R. Hoyle, Colorado City 

George John Hrncir, Jr., Corpus Chrisli 

Sandra S. Huckaby, Amarillo 

Patsy J. Huckert, Summerfield 

Carla A. Hudgins, Lubbock 

Bobby Hudson, Rankin 



I 



iJ 




Sheri C. Hudson, Stratford 
Richard T. Huff, Dallas 
Jodye E. Huffhines, Amarillo 
Donald W. Hughes, Wickett 
Douglas O. Hughes, Dumas 
Gary D. Hughes, Lubbock 
Pamela S. Hull, San Antonio 



A. Elise Hunnicutt, Sunray 
Glen D. Hunt, Lubbock 
Janice L. Hunt, Dallas 
Patricia V. Hunt, Dallas 
Foster R. Hunter, Childress 
Margaret S. Hunter, Odessa 
Sandra J. Hutcheson, Lubbock 



Junior View 17 




John L. Hutchison, Spearman 
Terry P. Hyatt, Littlefield 
Ralph A. Inman, Amarillo 
Diana H. Innes, Spur 
Randy Glen Ireton, Plainview 
Virginia Ann Isaacks, Big Spring 
Tom E. Ivey, Jr., Littlefield 

Susan Linda Ivie, Big Spring 
Nanci L. Ivy, Tyler 
Tonya V. Ivy, Bovina 
Weldon F. Ivy, Amarillo 
Carolyn J. Jacobs, Midland 
Jack F. Jackson, Abernathy 
Patsy S. Jackson, San Angela 



B. Louise James, Monahans 

J. Mike James, Lubbock 

Jack B. Jaquess, Jr., Tahoka 

Barbara J. Jeffress, Amarillo 

Sandra L. Jenkins, Houston 

Michael L. Jennings, Kerrville 

Bobbie L. Jensen, Lubbock 



James G. Jester, Ralls 

Mary S. Jeter, Midland 

Nancy A. Jetton, Plainview 

Barbara Louise Johnson, Dallas 

Carl F. Johnson, Pampa 

Carlyn E. Johnson, Henrietta 

Donald L. Johnson, Plainview 

Gary J. Johnson, Dallas 

Gerald L. Johnson, Corpus Christi 

Jimmie W. Jfohnson, Borger 

Karen L. Johnson, Houston 

Suzanne Johnson, Pampa 

Warren H. Johnson, Dallas 

Donna K. Johnstone, Albuquerque, New Mexico 

Arthur Kelton Jones, Baird 

David J. Jones, Lubbock 

Denise Gay Jones, Waco 

Homer E. Jones, Jr., Wellman 

Houston David Jones, Lubbock 

Jan Jones, Lubbock 

Jane E. Jones, Livingston 



Judith L. Jones, Houston 

John Gary Jones, Stamford 

Mary Ann Jones, Lubbock 

Oscar D. Jones, Kilgore 

Patrick Y. Jones, Corpus Christi 

Roberta J. Jones, Phillips 

Shedrick E. Jones, Jr., Lubbock 

Elizabeth R. Jordan, Big Spring 

James E. Jordan, Lubbock 

Joe R. Jordan, Dallas 

Ann G. Jose, Fort Worth 

Jack B. Journey, Arlington 

Joe T. Joyce, Albany 

W. Dana Juett, Amarillo 








P O ~ 






'r^'TTtrU Mi 












Thomas E. Kammerer, Dallas 
Robert L. Kammlah, Fredericksburg 
Keith A. Kastor, Houston 
James S. Kay, Seymour 
Merikay Keen, Odessa 
Bryan M. Keeter, Dallas 
Elizabeth Kay Keeton, Lubbock 

Johnny Keeton, Fort Worth 

Ann M. Keller, Wichita Falls 

James Carry Keller, Weatherford 

Mary A. Keller, Phillips 

David F. Kelln, Canadian 

Barbara K. Kelly, Berkeley, California 

Jane Kelsey, Lubbock 



IB Junior View 



o 



Jeanne Kelton, Pecos 

Robert A. Kendrick, Groom 

Johanna Kennard, Anderson 

Robert H. Kent, Corsicana 

Edward Kemp Kenyon, Amarillo 

David B. Kern, Amarillo 

Jan Elizabeth Kesler, Long Beach, California 

J. Paul Kessler, Jr., Dallas 

Anne Key, Houston 

Andy E. Kidd, Fort Worth 

Randall B. Kidd, Plainview 

Charles S. Kilborn, Coleman 

Janet B. Kinard, Lubbock 

Bennie Mike King, Odessa 









ii 






\- W ^ ^' ^ 




k^Md^ 




i^r 



Patti A. King, Abilene 
Rocklan S. King, Coleman 
Sara Jane King, Big Spring 
Marchita K. Kiser, Slaton 
Keith E. Kisner, Littlefield 
David R. Kitten, Slaton 
Mary J. Klein, Dallas 



Marianne Kluge, Fort Worth 

Laurie F. Klunder, Richardson 

Patricia R. S. Knight, Waco 

Marilyn Knisley, Seagraves 

Jared E. Knott, Dallas 

Joanne Koch, Lubbock 

Don W. Koeninger, Albuquerque, New Mexico 

Diane E. Kolb, Sherman 

George Dennis Koontz, Wichita Falls 

Terry A. Korona, San Angela 

Ronnie R. Krejci, Roscoe 

Ronald H. Krueger, San Antonio 

Matt L. Kruzick, Fort Worth 

Patricia L. Kruzick, Fort Worth 

Robert Kuehle, Houston 

Janice T. Kuehler, Munday 

Betty C. Kuwaski, Tahoka 

Richard J. Kuykendall, Lubbock 

John J. Kwitowski, Buffalo, New York 

Pete W. Kyle, Jr., Lubbock 

Betty A. LaBounty, Lampasas 

Laurence W. Laffere, II, Cameron 

Arch K. Lamb, Lubbock 

Billie J. Lamb, Theodore, Alabama 

Paul M. Lambert, Dallas 

John W. Lammers, Baytown 

Don E. Lamprecht, Lubbock 

Susan R. Lancaster, Dallas 

David M. Land, Dallas 

Linda Land, Dimmitt 

Clifford R. Landers, Lawn 

Roger P. Lane, Fort Worth 

Jeanette B. Laney, Lubbock 

James W. Langford, Jr., Roswell, New Mexico 

Jimi Lee Langhorne, Dalhart 



i r 

(J 



Anna L. Langley, Lubbock 

Harold D. Lanham, Midland 

Kristin A. Larson, Ft. Meade, Maryland 

Norma J. Larson, Bellaire 

Thomas J. Lawless, III, Houston 

Karen L. Laws, Post 

Glenda Kay Lawson, Lubbock 

Patricia Lawson, Port Worth 

Randy R. Lea, Midland 

Paula Leathers, Paducah 

Luella Lowe Leavelle, Lubbock 

Randall R. LeCocq, Roswell, New Mexico 

P. Daniel LeCrone, Amarillo 

Larry W. Lee, Rochelle 




Junior View 19 



(^u£ti€/tat^ ^cCe^iU 




Michael D. Lee, Kilgore 
Ona M. Lee, Maverick 
Roger W. Lee, Deer Park 
Vidci L. Lefler, Idalou 



James D. Legg, Dallas 
Edwin W. Lehman, II, Booker 
Robert Dale Leinen, Dimmitt 
James H. Leland, Dallas 



John C. Lemons, Memphis 
Julie E. Lenehan, San Antonio 
Kathy Leonare, San Antonio 
L. Elaine Leslie, Wichita Falls 



_ ;^ HH^^^^H ■■■^^■1 memsjmBffiii'imm 






As college careers enter final stretch, 



Betty Lessert, Borger 

Donald J. Levings, Jr., Fort Worth 

David T. Lewis, Concord, California 

Larry E. Lewter, Kingsland 

Kenneth E. Liggett, Belle vue 

James R. Lindberg, Dallas 

Dee C. Lindley, Kopesville 

Donald G. Lindsay, Abilene 
Betsy J. Lirvdsey, Weatherford 
David N. Link, Corpus Christi 
Karolyn K. Lipscomb, Dallas 
Georgia A. Liston, Lubbock 
Linda J. Liston, Willis Point 
Vance W. Liston, Lorenzo 



Carl S. Little, Fabens 
Ken D. Little, Amarillo 
Llewellyn Little, Lufkin 
Barbara Sharon Livingston, Austin 
Janine L. Lloyd, Murchison 
Tom H. Lockhart, Pampa 
Martha M. Lockridge, Midland 



Peter F. Lodde, Wauwatosa, Wisconsin 

Kathy M. Lohr, San Antonio 

Charles A. Long, Borger 

Dennis L. Long, Amarillo 

Robert L. Loper, Clyde 

Gaylon Lovelady, Hobbs, New Mexico 

Bebe Lovell, Water Valley 

Steven Lowe, Liltlefield 
Randy M. Lowrance, Amarillo 
George R. Loyd, Seminole 
Jerry A. Loyd, Seminole 
Stephen N. Loyd, Dallas 
Norman D. Lubke, Eden 
Eleanor N. Lucas, Corsicana 



Peter A. Lucas, Dallas 
Patricia A. Lukeman, Fort Worth 
Doug N. Lundgren, Menard 
Robert H. Lusk, Azle 
Emily M. Lustgarden, Odessa 
Vicki L. Luttrell, Dallas 
Betty E. Lynch, Midland 

Max R. Lynch, Lubbock 
Lloyd J. Lyons, Lamesa 
Jay E. Macaulay, Dallas 
Cynthia A. Madsen, Amarillo 
Hal D. Malone, Denison 
John B. Malouf, Lebanon 
Dorothy Beth Marcom, Levelland 



20 Junior View 




^Ae^t 



^^Oftfdetco^td' 



Mollie Marcum, HarVmgen 

Bobby J. Marion, Lubbock 

Rod Markham, Lubbock 

Brenda K. Marley, McAdoo 



Cathryn L. Marsellos, Lufkin 

Cheryl J. Marshall, Corpus Christi 

Linda J. Marshall, Plainview 

Mary Janet Marshall, Aledo 



Barry W. Mashburn, Temple 

Jane Massey, Abilene 

Kathy A. Mathews, Dallas 

Richard G. Matthews, Wichita Falls 

Myrna S. Matthews, San Juan 

Cealia Carolyne Matsler, Post 

Alynda Kay Mauldin, Amarillo 

Bruce Mauldin, Abilene 

James K. Maxwell, Paris 

Joe Bob Mayo, Petersburg 

Robert Mays, Jr., Amarillo 

David F. McAnear, Clarendon 

Shirley D. McAllister, Abernathy 

Don D. McBride, Raymondville 

Jacqueline M. McBride, Winnie 

Suzanne D. McBurnett, Odessa 

Frances E. McCall, Odesssa 

Colleen McCarty, Amarillo 

Mike P. McCarty, Dumas 

Jerrie Lynn McCauley, Houston 

Jacqueline L. McClain, Dallas 

Charles R. McClead, Seminole 

Chandler Y. McClellan, San Antonio 

David M. McCleskey, Corpus Christi 

Mary L. McCleskey, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 

Alan D. McClinton, Big Spring 

Bill McClure, Lubbock 

Marie L. McClure, Kress 

Marty J. McClure, Denison 

Craig R. McCoUor, Lubbock 

Viki T. McCormack, Dallas 

Hugh T. McCormick, Mentor, Ohio 

John L. McCoy, Sherman 

J. Robert McCoy, Tyler 

Linda S. McCoy, Paris 

Robert Terry McCracken, Amarillo 

Mike L. McCrary, Odessa 

Robert V. McCreary, Houston 

Henry H. McCreight, Winters 

Terry Lynn McCubbin, Dumas 

William Frank McCullough, Kilgore 

Anthony W. McCurdy, Irving 



Betty J. McDonald, Amarillo 

Danese McDonald, Lubbock 

David L. McDougal, Abernathy 

Martha Janice McDuff, Stamford 

Richard L. McElmurray, Trent 

Melissa A. McElroy, Lubbock 

Richard B. McEIroy, Lubbock 





)k.M^ 




^. f^^ ^ ^^^^ 

mYM^^ ik^ Ski 

Tb WP (5 f> e> 








Junior View 21 





Ik- k Jm^i^ 




■^^k 



Larry D. McEntire, Perryton 
Susan W. McEver, Lockhart 
Jolena S. McFarland, Port Worth 
Ronald D. McFarland, Port Worth 
John L. McGavit, Gonzales 
Jeffrey R. McGhie, Dallas 







Margaret A. McGill, Dallas 
Eddie G. McGinnis, Lubbock 
Dennis D. McGonagill, Big Spring 
Roger Gene McGuire, Muleshoe 
Peter E. McKay, Lubbock 
Roy L. McKay, Lamesa 
William H. McKee, Cumberland 



Gene McKenzie, Midland 

James R. McKinney, Jr., Littlefield 

Sidney M. McKinney, Abilene 

Lana Reed McLennan, Bryan 

Jan McLeod, Snyder 

Tommy J. McMahon, Big Spring 










Amy C. McMichael, Dallas 
Jacille L. McMicken, Amarillo 
Gary A. McMillan, Waco 
Marky McMillin, Baytown 
Mitchell McNeese, Big Spring 
Frank Ed McWilliams, Lubbock 
Diana S. Meadows, Lubbock 








Mac L. Medlen, Nocona 
Ann Medlin, Kerrville 
Susan Medlock, Roscoe 
Marion L. Mefford, Fort Worth 
Joe M. Meister, Dallas 
Enrique Menacho, Cruz, Bolivia 



-y^ W 




..| 



^4/^ 








Valeriano Mendoza, San Antonio 
Lonna S. Meredith, Odessa 
Janice E. Merrick, Weatherford 
Larry G. Merrifield, Midland 
Carlton W. Merriman, Midland 
Andrew A. Merryman, League City 
Gail L. Mersereau, Odessa 



JtfHrA 



Kenneth J. Meschke, Houston 
Rosemary S. Meynier, Houston 
Jane A. Michael, Gilmer 
Richard H. Michels, Munday 
Barbara K. Miller, Port Worth 
Dee Miller, Port Worth 



Herbert R. Miller, San Angelo 
Jennifer K. Miller, Odessa 
Karen F. Miller, Canadian 
Linda J. Miller, Odessa 
Linda K, Miller, El Paso 
Michalyn Miller, Pearland 
Patricia D. Milligan, Pasadena 



AvJ^i ^^ 



Stephen D. Millington, Richardson 
Roy C. Milliron, Pampa 
Glenna Mills, Sugar Land 
Sally Millwee, Amarillo 
Mary E. Milne, Richardson 
William H. Minter, Bovina 







Bonnie P. Mitchell, Marshall 
Charla N. Mitchell, Port Worth 
Melinda A. Mitchell, Olney 
Judy K. Mixon, Snyder 
Diana K. Moake, Orange 
Johnnie L. Montandon, Knox City 
James H. Montgomery, Dallas 




Tony Ed Monzingo, Memphis 
Harold C. Moody, Port Worth 
Brenda K. Moore, Clarendon 
David E. Moore, Amarillo 
Jane Moore, Port Worth 
Judy Lynn Moore, Amarillo 



Junior View 



Kathy J. Moore, Dallas 

Linda K. Moore, Lufkin 

Zanette Moore, Winters 

Maryann W. Morahan, Lawton, Oklahoma 

Bill V. W. Moreman, Amarillo 

Dovie Marie Morgan, Dallas 



Mi 



Jim Morgan, Plainview 

Kathy A. Morgan, Slaton 

Lawrence J. Morgan, Fort Worth 

N. Lynne Morgan, Irving 

Richard E. Morris, Quanah 

Charles Kenneth Morrison, Lubbock 

Thomas L. Morrison, Hart 



Ronald B. Morton, Dallas 

Dianne E. Mosley, Quitaque 

Foy E. Moss, Dallas 

James H. Mullins, Novice 

Ronald L. MuIIin, Turkey 

William J. Mundt, Abilene 



Bill Munn, Lubbock 

Lorene Munoz, Robstown 

Nancy K. Munz, Alvin 

Lawrence E. Murdoch, Dallas 

Suzanne H. Murphy, Mineral Wells 

Judith A. Murrah, San Antonio 

Carol Ann Myers, Harlingen 



Lynda G. Myers, Amarillo 

Carla L. Myers, Lubbock 

David L. Nail, Amarillo 

James A. Nail, Amarillo 

Philip Nathans III, Houston 

Nadine Nayfa, Sweetwater 



Diane J. Neal, San Angelo 

Jon K. Neal, Junction 

Larry T. Neal, Lubbock 

Robert Dwayne Neal, Brownfield 

Sara J. Neal, Beeville 

Steven J. Neal, Brady 

']dierf A. Neighbors, Fayetteville, New York 



Kenneth M. Neill, Midland 

Michael D. Nelson, Borger 

Janet L. Nesbitt, Valley View 

Vernon R. Nesmith, Lubbock 

Martin T. Newcomb, Waco 

Betsy Newman, Bellaire 



Sybil A. Newman, San Antonio 

Allan L. Newsom, Alpine 

Kathryn A. Newson, San Antonio 

Phillip A. Newsom, San Antonio 

Dave E. Nichols, Borger 

Don W. Nichols, Pampa 

Katherine Nicosia, Houston 



k 



Richard L. Mislar, Doraville, Georgia 

Michael G. Nix, Sudan 

Mary Lynn Nixon, Ploydada 

Thomas A. Noah, Amarillo 

Carl G. Noble, Lubbock 

Raymond R. Noble, Abilene 



Doris E. Nobles, Midland 

Patricia K. Nobles, Hereford 

Robert M. Noblitt, Dallas 

William H. Norman, Odessa 

Nancy L. Norton, Mineral Wells 

Roger O. Norwood, Dallas 

William C. Nunnally, O'Donnell 



Albert M. Obar, San Antonio 

Adelaide E. O'Brien, Dallas 

Donald F. O'Brien, Paris 

Catherine A. Obriotti, San Antonio 

Michael W. Odell, Liberty 

Diane Oglesby, Abilene 




^^ »wi "M ^ 1^ 

M n^^k ^ mm 



Junior View 23 




Donald W. Owen, Lubbock 

Jerry M. Owens, Lubbock 

Sharon A. Owens, Houston 

James S. Oyler, Dallas 

Ronald F. Paetzold, Hereford 

Susan M. Page, Fritch 

Linda R. Paige, Lubbock 

Robert E. Park, Panhandle 

Donna J. Parker, Morton 

Paul E. Parrish, Guadalajara, Jalisco 

Frances C. Parsons, Sweetwater 

Joe B. Partain, Lubbock 

Ronald D. Pate, Memphis 

Russell R. Pate, Mineral Wells 




r^^fe 



Charles R. Peavy, Dallas 

Kirk A. Pendleton, Roy, New Mexico 

Kenneth R. Penrod, Wichita Palls 

Mary M. Peppeard, Mineola 

Deirdre J. Perdue, Lubbock 

Karen L. Perkins, Lubbock 

Gala L. Perry, Olney 

Gene E. Perry, Albany 

Phillipp Perry, Lubbock 

Dorothy A. Peterson, Plainview 

Malcolm G. Pettigrew, Houston 

Exa Lee Peysen, Munday 

Gaylene P. Pfeffer, Port Worth 

Don W. Pharr, Lubbock 




Russell R. Oliver, Vernon 

Thomas E. Oliver, Dallas 

Elizabeth A. O'Malley, Richardson 

Karen S. O'Neal, Carlsbad, New Mexico 

John S. O'Neal, Lubbock 

Michael E. O'Neal, Lubbock 

D. Tim O'Rourke, Houston 



Sue Orr, Silverton 
Mary K. Orson, Midland 
Gary B. Ostby, Fort Worth 
Tyler M. Oster, Port Worth 
Karen S. Overton, Dumas 
Aleta J. Owens, Wellington 
Don M. Owens, San Angela 



mkISM*'- 



Ma.& 




Richard L. Patrick, Pampa 
Shelia J. Patterson, Ploydada 
Patricia Sue Pattillo, Abilene 
Donna M. Patton, Andrews 
Edward Boyce Paxton, Abernathy 
Jennifer D. Patton, Spearman 
William D. Patton, Amarillo 



Billy Franklin Payne, Kaufman 
John L. Payne, Midland 
Ralph M. Payton, Port Worth 
James W. Pearce, Wichita Falls 
Richard C. Pearce, Lubbock 
Caren A. Pearson, Houston 
Michael A. Pearson, Lubbock 



If 



ShuiDia 



Bubtn 



^W 








James H. Pitts, Earth 

Tom Pitts, Lubbock 

Jennifer Plasek, Temple 

Bobbi K. Poff, Port Worth 

Ronald J. Poff, San Angela 

Janey B. PoUan, Ennis 

Elaine L. Pollock, Dallas 





Katherine M. Phillips, San Benita 
Marilyn A. Phillips, Dallas 
Denzil F. Phipps, Wellington 
Daniel J. Pier, Abilene 
E. Wayne Pierce, Wickett 
George F. Pierce, III, Houston 
M. Annette Pierce, Jayton 



Roy D. Pierce, Littlefield 

Sarah E. Pierce, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 

Dennis E. Pies, Dallas 

John H. Pinkerton, Plainview 

Winda Jane Pinnell, Adrian 

Sheila D. Pinson, Lubbock 

Richard C. Pittman, Lubbock 




?4 junior View 



1« 



Bill B. Ponder, Fort Worth 

'Jtzt^ M. Porter, Dallas 

Philip B. Porter, Jr., Arlington 

Lynda Powell, Brownwood 

Jan G. Power, Idalou 

Penny M. Powers, White Deer 

Phillip J. Poynor, Corpus Christi 

Beverly G. Price, Levelland 

Linda Rae Price, Dallas 

Mary J. Price, Pecos 

Paul G. Price, Burkburnett 

Jerry W. Pricer, Fort Worth 

Tom Prickett, III, Richardson 

Robert E. Priddy, Mullin 




11 




Paul R. Priess, Brady 
Loretta E. Priest, San Antonio 
R. Gretchen Pruett, Princeton 
Judy G. Puckett, Wichita Palls 
Terry H. Putman, Vernon 
Lee Allen Queen, Midland 
Mickey Radenz, Houston 

James M. Radford, Abilene 
Marilynn P. Rago, El Paso 
John J. Rahe, Abilene 
William R. Rainey, Abilene 
Carolyn K. Ramage, Anton 
Elaine D. Ramage, Dallas 
Peggy J. Ramsey, Morton 



Richard L. Ramsey, Byers 

Shari Diane Ramsey, Lovington, New Mexico 

Gerald D. Randies, Carrollton 

Carol Ann Rankin, Weatherford 

Kenneth F. Rash, Sweetwater 

Jeanne Ratliff, Llano 

Marsha J. Rawlings, Phillips 

Dennis W. Rawls, Houston 

David R. Ray, Lubbock 

Nancy J. Rea, Tell 

John R. Regan, Abernathy 

John W. Rebstock, Lubbock 

Margaret H. Reeburgh, Port Arthur 

Barbara B. Reed, Albuquerque, New Mexico 










^^d 



Carole Reed, Idalou 
Connie J. Reed, Odessa 
Ronnie Dean Reed, Tahoka 
Terry L. Reed, Sweetwater 
Lu'Ann Reeder, Midland 
Maria L. Rees, Bronte 
Brian L. Reeves, Lubbock 









James R. Rich, San Angela 

Donny R. Richards, Jayton 

Larry B. Richards, Fort Worth 

Patti Richards, Houston 

Ann S. Richardson, Richardson 

Karen L. Richardson, Wellington 

James L. Richburg, Plainview 

Lois E. Ricketts, Fort Worth 

Mike Ricketts, Amarillo 

Dale A. Rickey, Liberal, Kansas 

Cynthia A. Ricks, Cameron 

Ann E. Riddell, Fort Worth 

Michael L. Riddle, Lubbock 

H. Merrilyn Riggen, Lubbock 




Nancy N. Reeves, Dallas 
Shirley M. Renfro, Lubbock 
Marcy A. Renz, Dallas 
Kay Reynolds, Seguin 
John E. Reynolds, Denison 
Annyce I, Rhodes, Lubbock 
Marilyn J. Rice, Lubbock 



i 







Diana Lynn Riggin, Wink 
Eugene H. Rigler, Plainview 
Charles M. Rinaca, Odessa 
Donnie L. Rinker, Jayton 
Gerald R. Ritchie, Odessa 
William D. Rives, Shamrock 
Linda S. Robbins, Dallas 



Junior View 25 




Gayla R. Roberts, Muleshoe 
James M. Roberts, Mount Pleasant 
John D. Roberts, Lejors 
Ronnie D. Roberts, Hereford 
Al Robertson, Odessa 
Charles E. Robinson, Houston 
Cherylon Robinson, Plainview 

Janice A. Robinson, Houston 

Luther C. Robinson, Kress 

Robert V. Robinson, Ranger 

Trecia Ann Robinson, Tyler 

Earl Edward Robisheaux, Corpus Christi 

Susan Rodgers, Midland 

Terry L. Roe, Garland 



Anna M. Rogers, Midland 
Connie J. Rogers, Levelland 
Gary D. Roman, Corsicana 
Willis K. Rossler, Houston 
Robert L. Rossman, Amarillo 
Glynda J. Roth, Harrold 
Peter W. Rounds, Hereford 



« 



I 



iffl!' 



^tefian^^ to^ THeet 



Gerry B. Rowland, Marble Falls 

Sharon S. Rowley, Port Hood 

Tom E. Roy, Bal linger 

Nancy R. Ruff, Dallas 

Linda L. Rumsey, Cleburne 

Troy C. Runyan, Midland 

Bobby Rush, Lubbock 



George R. Rushing, Friona 

Gail Russell, Grand Prairie 

John A. Russell, Lubbock 

Janette Rychlik, Bryan 

B. Susan Sadler, Dallas 

Ronald W. Salmon, Carrollton 

Susan E. Salter, Lubbock 




dfMmmM 

1 




Davis L. Scharff, Longtiew 

Elizabeth A. Schauer, San Antonio 

M. Charles Schlecte, Lubbock 

Betty B. Schmidt, Mason 

Susan Schmidt, Houston 

Wayne Schneider, New Athins, Illinois 

Betty Jeanne Schulte, Bishop 

David J. Schulze, Snyder 
Janet Lou Scoggin, Lubboci. 
Bobby D. Scott, Amarillo 
Catheryne A. Scott, Dallas 
Jaclyn J. Scott, El Paso 
Marsha K. Scott, Lubbock 
Michael R. Scott, Paducah 

Richard L. Scott, Houston 

Teddy C. Scott, Post 

Karen L. Seaberg, Atchison, Kansas 

Laid M. Seaberg, China 

Paula S. Sealey, Pampa 

John Gates Seaman, Jr., Corpus Christi 

Carolyn C. Seldon, San Antonio 




Junior View 



3 

1 

! 



Eddie L. Self, Denison 

Linda M. Sellers, Houston 

Barbara J. Selman, Plainview 

Larry H. Senkel, Fort Worth 

Randall Sergi, Dallas 

Roger Q. Settler, Lubbock 

Martha A. Shackelford, Hale Center 

Diana G. Shafer, Slaton 

Diana Kay Shamblin, Midland 

Bobbie L. Shaner, Rockport 

Don M. Sharp, Lubbock 

Sally D. Sharp, Plainview 

Nathan M. Shaw, Amarillo 

Suzan E. Shaw, Lubbock 



Carol Sue Shelborne, Longview 

Frances Sue Shelton, Dallas 

W. Greg Shelton, Lubbock 

Sandra A. Shelton, Port Worth 

James C. Shepherd, Broomjield, Colorado 

Robert H. Shepherd, Dallas 

Sarah A. Sherman, Lamesa 




^AaUe«t^e^ /4Ae^ 




Janet K. Shettlesworth, Levelland 
Miriam E. Shi, Amarillo 
William E. Shields, III, Azle 
Virgileen M. Shinn, £/ Paso 
Pamela Jane Shirley, Erownjield 
Becky Lu Shoemaker, Abilene 
Billy C. Shofner, Lamesa 

Bobby R. Shofner, Lamesa 
Sandy Short, Celina 
Sharon A. Short, Amarillo 
Clois Shorter, Lubbock 
Joy A. Shultz, Pampa 
Melodic A. Shute, Midland 
Sue Ann Sides, Lubbock 



I 



Granville L. Simmons, McLean 

Gerald H. Simnacher, Pep 

Charles H. Simons, San Antonio 

Donald R. Simpson, Lubbock 

Karen Simpson, Houston 

Floyd L. Sims, Eunice, New Mexico 

M. Kent Sims, Wheeler 

R. Bryan Sims, Houston 

Beverly A. Singley, Wellington 

D. Craig Skaggs, Midland 

Sandra Lee Skelton, Fort Worth 

Robert L. Skinner, Lubbock 

Jane Skipper, Sherman 

Judy Skipper, Sherman 



m 




James G. Slade, Anson 
James M. Slagle, Lubbock 
Harold L. Sloan, Odessa 
Sarah E. Slotter, Dallas 
Sharon L. Sluder, Corpus Christ: 
Ronald D. Smetana, Lott 
Carolyn A. Smith, Midland 



Catherine Smith, Canadian 
Charles A. Smith, Odessa 
Cynthia L Smith, Ingram 
Jan Smith, Snyder 
Jimmie R. Smith, Lubbock 
Jo A. Smith, Canadian 
Joseph N. Smith, Lubbock 

Juaneva L. Smith, Erownjield 
Kay Smith, Port Worth 
L. Ysidra Smith, Iowa Park 
M. Clare Smith, Houston 
Nicki D. Smith, Lubbock 
Pamela K. Smith, Houston 
Rex L. Smith, Garland 



Junior View 27 




Ronn D. Smith, Muleshoe 
Stanley C. Smith, Hamlin 
Wanda I. Smith, San Angela 
Charlotte L. Snelson, El Paso 
Charles R. Snoddy, Port Stockton 
Judy May Snow, Amarillo 
Charlotte A. Snowden, Ropesville 

Bill H. Snyder, Clovis, New Mexico 
Cyndee C. Snyder, Midland 
Jodi Snyder, Snyder 
William H. Snyder, Lubbock 
Christopher H. Sommerfeldt, Sherman 
Susan L. Sorrels, Dallas 
John R. Sparks, Lubbock 



William Mike Spears, Borger 

Leon Speed, Brown field 

Jane A. Speich, Brownwood 

Linda L. Spencer, Odessa 

Phillip L. Spiegel, San Antonio 

Van R. Spill, Winters 

Patricia E. Spiller, Paris 

Carl D. Spratt, Lubbock 

Sharon S. Sprawls, Denver City 

Pennye Spray, Dallas 

Mary L. St. Clair, Morton 

Max L. Stabel, Booker 

Phillip D. Staley, Midland 

Max Stallings, Corpus Christi 




2'^1"£ 





^ ! . I 





t^ufpoammt '-x^-C'^ma^^^ 








Johnny M. Standlee, Knox City 
Don J. Stapleton, Lubbock 
Jeanne Stapleton, Petersburg 
Carolyn A. Starch, Ralls 
Jack S. Stargel, Memphis 
Sandra K. Stark, Lubbock 
Bonnie J. Starkey, Dallas 

Patricia S. Steed, Lubbock 
Paula Steele, Dallas 
Shirley A. Steele, Wichita Palls 
Richard W. Steen, Idalou 
Anita Darlene Stegall, Levelland 
Kenny R. Steger, Pittsburg 
Shelia Kay Steger, Pittsburg 



Join 



\ 



Joan C. Stell, Houston 

Billy K. Stephens, Petersburg 

John R. Stephenson, Jr., Kress 

Mike L. Sterling, Snyder 

Louis T. Sterne, Jr., Waco 

Rick Stevens, Sunray 

Wilson W. Stewart, Tarzan 

Krista L. Stockard, Roswell, New Mexico 

Kathryn L. Stockdale, Amarillo 

John P. Stone, Plainview 

Martin B. Stone, Plainview 

Clark M. Straw, Dallas 

Helen E. Streetman, Beaumont 

James C. Stricklan, Big Spring 










Don A. Strickland, Childress 

Wini A. Striker, Port Neches 

Ronnie W. Stroman, Sweetwater 

J. Carol Struve, Priona 

Donna K. Stults, Red River, New Mexico 

Robert L. Suddarth, Dalhart 

Avis L. Sugarek, Beeville 

Larry D. SuUenger, Dermott 

Philip H. Sullins, Littlefield 

Sarah F. Sullivan, Richardson 

Susan C. Sullivan, Wllington 

Ronald R. Sumner, Canadian 

Carol A. Susen, Carlsbad, New Mexico 

Keith D. Sutherland, Aurora, Illinois 



2S Junior View 







Michael L. Sutton, Bledsoe 

J. Richard Svitzer, Alexandria, Virginia 

David C. Swartz, Aurora, Colorado 

Mike L. Swothetmon, Childress 

Robert M. Talbot, El Paso 

Presley D. Talley, Canadian 

Larry J. Tanner, Abilene 

Karen J. Tate, Dallas 
Betty J. Taylor, Littlejield 
Bill Taylor, Dallas 
Jimmy W. Taylor, Amarillo 
Larry L. Taylor, Athens 
Robert R. Taylor, Midland 
Terry G. Teaschner, Hereford 



Barbara J. Temple, Temple 

Jeffrey W. Terrel, Darrouzett 

John E. Terrill, De Leon 

Bobby C. Terry, Odessa 

Jack E. Terry, Dallas 

Larry D. Tester, San Angela 

Joe M. Thacker, Jr., Roaring Springs 

John E. Tharp, Jeannette, Pennsylvania 

David M. Thomas, Odessa 

Greg D. Thomas, Lorenzo 

Jackie Trader Thomas, Lubbock 

James B. Thomas, Houston 

Margaret Ann Thomas, Dallas 

Betty J. Thompson, Houston 











S!k.mkiik^^ 



djki^ 




Dermis D. Thompson, Vernon 
Elizabeth M. Thompson, Lubbock 
Elyse Thompson, Snyder 
Sheri Thompson, Dalhart 
Thomas E. Thompson, Breckenridge 
Ronald H. Thrash, Dallas 
Claudia J. Tidwell, Knox City 

Linda M. Tilson, Matador 
James Milton Tippett, Plains 
Ronald W. Tipton, Grand Falls 
Eugenia C. Todd, Arlington 
Sharon R. Tolzien, Amarillo 
Wayne D. Tomlinson, Phillips 
Gary Mack Toombs, Maple 









Duane G. Toone, Van 

Celia M. Torrez, Levelland 

Mary A. Townsend, Childress 

Dan D. Trammell, Lubbock 

Marilyn Trammell, Lubbock 

Nancy E. Traweek, Matador 

Jim M. Triolo, Richardson 

Patricia A. Tripp, Richland Springs 

Sylvia S. Troegle, Dallas 

Karen K. Trupp, Big Spring 

Richard Trussell, Cleburne 

Elizabeth A. Tubb, Levelland 

Carolyn A. Tucker, Pampa 

Stephen M. Tucker, Slalon 




4» 




David S. TuUis, Jr., San Angela 
Ben Hill Turner, Cleburne 
John N. Turquette, Lubbock 
Roger L. Ullman, Yoakum 
Fred A. Underwood, Lubbock 
Gwynne H. Underwood, Lubbock 
Larry R. Underwood, Gilmer 

Claudia E. Unger, San Francisco, California 

Karen A. Urbanczyk, Panhandle 

Everett M. Urech, Bellaire 

Nelda J. Vanderburg, Spearman 

Russell P. Vanderslick, Amarillo 

Shark J. Vannoy, Lubbock 

Ralph D. Van Wagner, San Antonio 



Junior View 29 



/4m«C OmjCu^ 



iiii^ii 




Michael J. Vaughan, Irving 
Pete Velde, Longview 
Shari Ann Venable, Waco 
Wayne O. Vick, San Antonio 
Mary Nelle Vincent, Bryan 
Connie D. Visage, tort Worth 



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David L. Vogler, Lubbock 
John J. Voller, Tort Worth 
John P. Waggoner, Dallas 
William H. Wagner, Amarillo 
Sharon L. Waldrip, Lubbock 
Cynthia Walker, Dallas 
Douglas W. Walker, Houston 



James A Walker, Lubbock 
Kathryn A. Walker, Monahans 
Margaret L. Walker, El Paso 
Ruth A . Walker, Santa Anna 
Sharon L. Walker, Dallas 
Thad Walker, Lubbock 
Donna L. Wall, Lubbock 



Flonita L. Wallace, Sudan 

Walter A. Waller, Ballinger 

Sue Ann Wallis, Eunice, New Mexico 

Don A. Walters, Corpus Christi 

Patricia A. Walters, Denver City 

Toni L. Walton, Rochester, Michigan 

Sheri L. Walvoord, Lubbock 



Jimmy D. Ward, Lubbock 
Kay Ward, Odessa 
Sally A. Ward, Port Worth 
Tommy Ward, Midland 
Kay Warder, Grand Prairie 
Diana L. Warner, Tyler 
John W. Warren, Odessa 



Robert E. Warren, Jr., San Angela 

Robert K. Washburn, Garland 

Danny Joe Waters, Odessa 

Douglas S. Watson, Odessa 

Joe B. Watson, Silverton 

Paige Watson, New York, New York 

Pamela Jo Watson, Houston 

George W. Watt, Austin 

Joe M. Watt, Austin 

John R. Watts, Sheppard A.F.B. 

William W. Waybourn, Lubbock 

Donna R. Webb, Abernathy 

Judy A. Webb, Norlhbrook, Illinois 

Timothy R. Weddle, Menard 

Susan P. Weiner, Grand Prairie 
Alma A. Welch, Lubbock 
Denise Welch, Midland 
Kathleen Welch, Abilene 
Fred W. Welden, Midland 
Jan R. Werner, Amarillo 
Martha N. West, Lubbock 

George Gyron White, Borger 

Harold K. White, Lubbock 

James H. White, Artesia, New Mexico 

Robert M. White, Houston 

V. Betty White, Midland 

Vicki J. White, Lubbock 

Barbara J. Whiteley, Lubbock 



James B. Wheat, Kilgore 
Jan Whitaker, Tahoka 
Bill R. White, Houston 
Deirdre A. White, Bay City 
Dennis W. White, Lubbock 
Doyal W. White, Spade 



'ill Junior View 



O^te Stefr Tftone . . . 



Lonnie L. Whitfield, Plainview 

Paul A. Whitman, Garland 

Roy W. Whitmore, San Antonio 

Rooert R. Whitteker, Sweetwater 

Robert C. Wicker, Dallas 

Mike Wicks, Ralls 



Sharon A. Wienecke, McGregor 

Benny Wiggins, Lawton, Oklahoma 

James P. Wiggins, Lamesa 

David H. Wiggs, El Paso 

Ann H. Wilds, Temple 

Elizabeth M. Wiley, Wheeler 

Cathy M. Whilhite, Mount Pleasant 



James F. Wilkerson, La Porte 

Kay L. Wilkins, Lubbock 

Wesley R. Willhoite, Pampa 

Billie B. Williams, Cleburne 

Diana L. Williams, Weatherford 

Evelyn Joyce Williams, Floydada 

Harold G. Williams, Lubbock 




Helen Kay Williams, Houston 

James M. Williams, Lubbock 

Janet Williams, Perrylon 

Jim Williams, Tyler 

Linda S. Williams, Lubbock 

Lola F. Williams, Slaton 

Mark L. Williams, Corpus Christi 




Mary Ann Williams, Lubbock 

Patricia L. Williams, Odessa 

Rita C. Williams, Lubbock 

Thomas C. Williams, Brownfield 

Sandra K. Williamson, Lubbock 

Terry L. Williamson, Snyder 

William H. Wilmon, Borger 



Alan Wilson, Midland 

Bill E. Wilson, Lubbock 

Cynthia A. Wilson, Hereford 

Doyle W. Wilson, Sweetwater 

Edna R. Wilson, Lubbock 

James M. Wilson, Port Worth 

Mary Kay Wilson, Richardson 









\ 



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Shirley J. Wilson, Priona 

Gary L. Wimmer, Fort Worth 

Edwin C. Windier, Sweeny 

Eddy J. Windom, McLean 

Richard D. Winegeart, Lubbock 

Phyllis K. Winn, Marble Falls 

Helen E. Winter, Denison 



Jeanne B. Wood, Abilene 

Terry Wood, Dallas 

Susan I. Woodruff, Washington, D.C. 

Wayne A. Woodward, Lubbock 

David E. Woody, Lubbock 

Dennis Lee Woolam, O'Donnell 

Glen C. Wooldridge, Hedley 





Junior View 31 





^M£i* 



Ruth Wooldridge, Dallas 
Alice A. WooUey, Lubbock 
Shirley A. Worde, Austin 
Bill R. Wright, Lubbock 
Cherry Wright, Barstow 
Haskell W. Wright, Big Spring 
Roger L. Yandell, Fort Worth 



Murphy C. Yates, Wichita Falls 
Susan Yates, Dallas 
Donald C. Yelverton, Lubbock 
Keith E. Yocum, Lubbock 
Alex C. Yokubaitis, Houston 
Ann Young, Plainview 
Ruby Irene Young, Lubbock 

Sheila S. Youngquist, Stamford 

Keeton D. Zachary, Lubbock 

John Zalman, III, Snyder 

Alisa Zerwer, Albuquerque, New Mexico 

Karen L. Ziegler, Sherman 

Luann Zielger, Fort Worth 

Alphonse J. Zotz, Windthorst 



"One more step until graduation." This thought is no 
doubt prevalent on the minds of juniors Joe Partain and 
Lucille Cogdell as they prepare to order their senior rings. 



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TEXAS TECH 
CHAIR 



MADE OF NORTHERN YELLOW BIRCH 

All Black Chair 

With 

College Seal 

39.25 

Black Chair With 

Cherry Color Arms 

With 

College Seal 

40.00 




Ideal for a Gift 
Handsome Addition to Home 

Office or Den 
Will Conform With Any Trend 



SHIPPED TO ANY ADDRESS - FREIGHT COLLECT FROM FACTORY 




THE OFFICIAL* CLASS RING FOR 

TEXAS TECHNOLOGICAL COLLEGE 

This Handsome Richly Symbolic Ring 
Was Selected as the Official Ring for 
Texas Technological College. 

The Quality and Craftsmanship 
of This Distinctly Beautiful Ring 
Reflect the Fine Traditions 
of the College. 

"Copyrighted 

WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE FOLDER AND CONVENIENT ORDER BLANK 

TEXAS TECH COLLEGE 
BOOKSTORE 




ON CAMPUS 



LUBBOCK, TEXAS 



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The Horizons of the Tech student are 
constantly widening. The wide-eyed 
Freshman grows into the broad-minded 
Sophomore, challenged and eager to 
learn. Cover photo taken by Ellis Finch, 
Division of Informational Services Pho- 
tographer. 



V 


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Now More Than 10,000 
Circulation 




Beverly Hunt 
Ronnie Lott 

Co-editors 

Pete McKay 
Art Editor 

Donna Johnstone 
Sophomore Editor 



TOP TECHSANS 



Peggy Kincannon • Jay Thompson 
Rene Brooks • Byron Snyder 
Mary Jean Legg • Mike Anderson 
Wrennie Curry • Joe Tarver 



THE CAMPUS SCENE 



Sophomore Class 



La Ventana 

43rd Year of Publication 



Bill Dean 

Director 
Taylor Publishing 

Printer 
Johnny Shipman 

Photography Director 
Jean Finley 

Secretary 



The Sophomore View staff wishes to thank everyone who 
helped to make this magazine a success — Ronnie Lott, Beverly 
Hunt, Bill Dean, Johnny Shipman and all of his staff, to 
name just a few. A special thanks to Look magazine for the 
format and to the Villa Inn for its background for the Sopho- 
more Top Techsan pictures. 



Sophomore View 1 



RENE BROOKS 
BYRON SNYDER ; 



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"'ophomore 



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JOE TARVER ^ 



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Mayland L. Abbe, Morton 
Vicki R. Abbott, Amarillo 
Claudia J. Abel, Midland 
F. Pierce Abernethy, Dallas 
Felipe Aboytes Jr., Amarillo 
Alan L. Abrahamson, Dallas 
Lennol K. Absher, Midland 

Larry C. Adams, Lubbock 
Roy D. Adams, Gustine 
Suzanne Adams, F/. Worth 
Kathryn L. Adler, La Feria 
Margaret M. Aho, El Paso 
Pamela Lee Aiken, Raleigh, North 

Carolina 
Laura L. Akin, Olton 

Mohammad-Mehdi Alavi-Sereshki, 

Tehran, Iran 
Richard Alcantar, El Paso 
John S. Aldridge, Austin 
Betty A. Alexander, Ft. Worth 
Jerry W. Alford, Artesia, New Mexico 
Jinx Allen, Houston 
John D. Allen, Arlington, Virginia 

John J. Allen, Ft. Worth 
Sharon Ann Alley, Lubbock 
Carolyn Allison, Earth 
Margaret E. AUred, Groves 
Peggy A. Amerman, Houston 
A. David Anderson, Odessa 
Cathy J. Anderson, Breckenridge 



SOPHOMORES EAGERLY 















David D. Anderson, Dallas 
Earl B. Anderson Jr., Midland 
Julie R. Anderson, Kermit 
Alice M. Anderson, Eden 
Michael A. Anderson, Ft. Worth 
Vicki A. Anderson, Lubbock 
Robert K. Ando, Houston 

Tania D. Andrasko, Lubbock 
Howard Rusty Andrews, Lubbock 
William L. Andrews, Abilene 
Marlin L. Andrus, Kress 
Susan K. Anthony, San Antonio 
Michael L. Appelbee, Denison 
Jim Ardrey, Wichita Falls 

Randy L. Armstrong, Sweetwater 
Toy D. Armstrong, Hurst 
Kenneth L. Arnold, Idalou 
Robert D. Arnold, El Paso 
Gregory F. Arthur, Conroe 
Gary L. Ashcraft, Sherman 
Reva J. Atkins, Panhandle 

Linda Austin, Dallas 

Ronald J. Austin, Odessa 

David R. Averitt, Lubbock 

Luis H. Ayala, Post 

Elizabeth A. Bacon, Roswell, New 

Mexico 
Larry V. Bagwell, Claude 
Robert W. Bagwell, Glendale, Arizona 

Ronald Bahnmiller, El Paso 

Hedy A. Bailey, Nayton, Washington 

Kaye Bailey, Lubbock 

Michael F. Bailey, Lubbock 

Elaine Baker, Lubbock 

Johnny W. Baker, Quanah 

Linda L. Baker, Lubbock 



•I 



6 Sophomore View 



i: 



James D. Balch, Dallas 

Patricia A. Ball, Houston 

Linda S. Ballard, Amarillo 

Richard L. Ballenger, Tulia 

Margeret A. Ballentyne, Liberal, 

Kansas 

Mark H. Ballew, O'Donnell 

Morris L. Ballew, Bonham 

Luther Balliew, San Antonio 

Debbie D. Banks, Hereford 

Virgil R. Barber, Hereford 

Allen O. Bare, Houston 

Steven A. Barham, Plainview 

Vicki E. Barlow, Dallas 

Patty E. Barnard, Brownwood 

Susan K. Barnard, Port Arthur 

John A. Barnette, Dallas 

John L. Barnhill, Matador 

Vickie J. Barnhrer, New Orleans, La. 

Leonard A. Barr, Lubbock 

Robert E. Barr, Kerrville 

Kathleen A. Barrett, Bellaire 



Margaret A. Barrett, Dallas 

Noel Barrick, Sherman 

Sherry J. Barron, Meadow 

Gay E. Barrow, Conroe 

Sammy N. Bartee, El Paso 

Ellen Barton, Houston 

Terry J. Barton, Center 








TAKE A NEW TIEW 



J 



M. Edward Bartoo, Ft. Worth 

Sarah J. Bashore, Lubbock 

Carolia M. Bass, Muleshoe 

L. Kay Bateman, Ft. Worth 

Emily \. Bates, Wink 

Patricia L. Bates, Dallas 

Thomas O. Batey Jr., San Francrsco, 

California 

Brenda L. Batson, Littlefield 

Barbara A. Bauer, Dallas 

Barbara E. Baumgardner, Brownfield 

Sheryl E. Bayley, Plainview 

Robert F. Bayless, Lubbock 

Barbara L. Baylis, Edinburg 

Sidney J. Bayne, Hereford 

Minyon Beaird, Merkel 

Robert M. Beard, Snyder 

James M. Beaty, Texarkana 

Lynda S. Beaty, Wheeler 

Beverly J. Beaver, Houston 

Pamela Sue Beaver, Fl'utanna 

Cheryl L. Beck, Valera 

Elizabeth R. Beck, Pearland 

Barbie B. Becker, Ft. Worth 

Peggy J. Becknal, Lubbock 

Jeanette A. Bednarz, Slaton 

Sandra L. Beene, Friona 

Cheryl L. Bell, Big Spring 

Nancy L. Bell, Lubbock 

Leon C. Bender, Joplin, Missouri 

M. Emily Beneventi, Ft. Worth 

Cheryl S. Bennett, Afton 

Jimmy N. Bennett, Amarillo 

Diane M. Bentley, Burkburnett 

Suzanne J. Benton, Pampa 

Howard L. Berg, Claude 






mktimLm 





Sophomore View 7 



DEDICATION, SACRIFICE NECESSARY 



Diane J. Bergstrom, Dallas 

Richard C. Berner, Kress 

Susan A. Berry, Ft. W''orth 

Harold W. Bessire, O'Doimell 

Barbara A. Bewley, Kermit 

Sammy C. Biggers, Paris 

Kathleen E. Biggins, Ft. Worth 

Judith A. Biggs, Brownwood 

Bruce L. Billingsley, Farwell 

Jimmy A. Billman, Tahoka 

Lorna D. Binford, Gainesville 

Madalyn S. Binger, Friona 

Glenn G. Bingham, Lubbock 

Tanya D. Bird, Houston 

Thomas H. Black, El Paso 

Truman D. Black, Lubbock 

Koko C. Blackwell, Roswell, New 

Mexico 

Mary Diann Bloomer, Lubbock 

Merle N. Blosser, Ft. Worth 

Richard W. Bludworth, Houston 

William M. Blue, Lubbock 

Mary K. Blunter, Goliad 

Linda Boardman, Hereford 

Carolyn (Bobi) Bobbitt, San Angelo 

Georgia E. Bohuslav, Austin 

Fred W. Boling, Lubbock 

Margie L. Bookout, Hartley 

Susan C. Boone, Dallas 

Lawrence Clark Borchers, Kerrville 

Guy E. Boroughs, Hobbs, New 

Mexico 

Donald R. Botik, Lubbock 

Becky L. Botkin, Borger 

Susan E. Bott, Houston 

Mina Beth Bourland, Clarendon 

Don E. Bouse; Amarillo 

Michelle Boutin, Odessa 

Richard K. Bowersock, Wichita Falls 

Linda L. Bowlin, Ackerly 

Ruth E. Bowman, Lamesa 

Larry L. Bownds, Slaton 

Sandra L. Bownds, Lubbock 

Charles Lane Boyd, Dumas 

Dianne R. Boyd, Winnsboro 

Jim K. Boyd, Hale Center 

Jimmy Wayne Boyd, Lubbock 

Don A. Boydstun, Ralls 

Thomas M. Boyette, Amarillo 

Thaddeus A. Boyle, Jr., Norman, 

Oklahoma 

June N. Bozeman, Amarillo 

Cheryl L. Brackeen, Whitedeer 

Kenneth L. Brame, Loraine 

Mary E. Brandenburg, Amarillo 

Michael D. Brannon, Vernon 

Jan L. Bratton, Brady 

Mary A. Brennan, Dallas 

Wesley L. Brinkley, Spearman 

Timothy K. Bristow, Stanton 

Ralph H. Brock, Tahoka 

Rene Brooks, Hart 

Steve A. Brooks, Lubbock 

Alan D. Brown, Vernon 

David L. Brown, Corpus Christi 

David S. Brown, San Antonio 

Don L. Brown, Seagraves 

Elizabeth H. Brown, Fullerton, 

California 

James N. Brown Jr., Houston 

Linda L. Brown, Odessa 

Pamela J. Brown, Denver City 

Phyllis J. Brown, Ft. Stockton 

Randall B. Brown, Lubbock 









121 










''riomore View 



FOR SUCCESS 



<iij 



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^^m2 



I 




Randell, G. Brown, Vernon 
Ruth A. Brown, Beaumont 
Susan L. Brown, Mountain Home A.F.B., 
Idaho 



Byron E. Brewer, Friona 
Sara L. Bruce, Abernathy 
Ken Brummett, Lubbock 



Larry W. Bryan, Hale Center 
Bobby D. Bryant, Lorenzo 
Sherri L. Bryant, Dalhart 



Michael H. Buchanan, Plainview 
Gwynn S. Buck, San Antonio 
Raymond L. Buckley, Abilene 



Nina J. Buddington, El Paso 

Marie L. Bufkin, Houston 

Denny B. BuUard, Estancia, New Mexico 




1 f > 




Louanna Davis, Alpha Lambda Delta President, conducts 
business at the monthly meeting of the scholastic honorary. 

William P. Bulloch Jr., San Antonio 

Terry L. Bumpass, Lubbock 

John R. Burch, Dickinson 

Sharon L. Burgess, Thomashoro, Illinois 

Susan K. Burndrett, Dickinson 

William G. Burnett, San Angela 

Barbara A. Burns, Eden 

Joe A. Burns, Lubbock 
Timothy L. Burson, Colorado City 
S. Christine Busiek, Bryan 
Gail M. Butler, Midland 
Samuel E. Butler, Carrizo Springs 
Rita D. Butts, Quanah 
Raelee M. Butz, Amarillo 

Penny L. Byerley, Amarillo 
Russell C. Byington, Ft. Worth 
Jim Byrne, Dallas 
Sherrie L. Byrum, Garland 
Michael B. Calhoun, Dallas 
Page Calhoun, Ft. Stockton 
J. Lelan Callaway, Amarillo 



Gary A. Caltwedt, McKinney 
Cindy Cameron, Amarillo 
Debbie L. Campbell, Ft. Worth 
Don E. Campbell, Houston 
Ronald W. Canady, Austin 
Janice E. Cannon, Rule 
Kathie Cantrell, Shamrock 

Jane E. Caraway, Comanche 

Ann Cargile, New Orleans, Louisiana 

Kathy \. Carhart, Corpus Chris ti 

Torjie L. Carlson, Brownwood 

Earla J. Carmack, Childress 

Catherine Ann Carmichael, Brownwood 

Sylvia M. Carpf, Houston 



Sophomore View 9 




Sandy L. Carpenter, Dallas 
John D. Carris, Dallas 
Charles G. Carson, Hart 
Sandra Jean Carson, Houston 
Arthur J. Carter III, Galveston 
Dellwyn J. Carter, Brownfield 
Donna K. Carter, Lubbock 

Gail B. Carter, Abilene 
Patricia Ann Carter, Ft. Worth 
Peggy E. Carter, Abernathy 
Randal E. Carter, Amarillo 
Thomas G. Carter, Killeen 
Gayle S. Carthel, Lockney 
Cynthia L. Cary, San Antonio 

Lucy C. Casbeer, Lampasas 
Michael S. Casper, Levelland 
Nancy Cassell, Lubbock 
Pat Castleberry, Albany 
Susan N. Castles, Carsicana 
Stephen B. Cates, Grand Prairie 
Joe H. Caudle, Lubbock 

Elaine Ann Causey, Denver City 
Joyce M. Cave, Lubbock 
Guy W. Cearley, Carrollton 
Sherry L. Chalfant, Iraan 
Anne M. Chambers, Dallas 
Jeana C. Chambers, Monahans 
J. Kyle Chandler, San Antonio 



I i- 



Xavier Chapa, Odessa 

Alton Chapman, Vernon 

Christine M. Chapman, Washington, 

D.C. 

James D. Chapman, Huntington, 

New York 

Lee A. Chapman, Lubbock 

Connie Sue Charles, Roswell, 

New Mexico 

Eric W. Chase, Ft. Worth 

Sam S. Chase, Abilene 

David M. Chastain, Abilene 

Arthur Chavez, Midland 

Larry W. Cheek, El Paso 

Qwendolyn L. Christian, Farwell 

Richard D. Christian, Chama, 

New Mexico 

Kathleen M. Claps, Kettering, Ohio 

Cynthia Clark, Carrizo Springs 

Mary A. Clark, Lubbock 

Linda C. Clayton, Amherst 

Angella J. Celment, Carrollton 

John R. Clifton, Fritch 

Doyle G. Close, Vernon 

Barbara Ellen Clower, Dickinson 

Candy A. Clymer, Dallas 

Royce R. Coatney, Amarillo 

Donna V. Cobb, Amarillo 

Robert C. Cody, Robstown 

Yolanda R. Coke, Casper, Wyoming 

Robert Bruce Coker, Springlake 

Virginia L. Colclazer, Big Spring 

Cherry D. Cole, Midland 

Sue K. Cole, Dallas 

Doreen E. Coleman, Denver, 

Colorado 

Cynthia A. Colgan, Megargel 

Larry J. Collins, Wichita Falls 

Patricia M. Collyer, Ft. Worth 

Mike Combs, Houston 

Mark A. Compere, Abilene 

Cathie J. Cone, Lovington, New Mexico 

John C. Conlin III, San Antonio 

John W. Conner, Seymour 

Ruth A. Conner, Lockney 

Margaret A. Conrad, Amarillo 

James H. Cook, Jacks boro 





dm'ii.:^.. 





i 1 



10 Sophomore View 



rns 



( ( 



I 



I 





W^^ 










Richard N. Cook, Houston 
Mary E. Cooke, McLean, Virginia 
Lonnie J. Coones, Odessa 
Cam K. Cooper, Seabrook 
Arnetta J. Cooper, Snyder 
Betty L. Cooper, Snyder 
Frances L. Cooper, Andrews 

Jana K. Cooper, Ft. W-'orth 
James B, Cooper, Hereford 
Donna K. Cope, Lubbock 
Robert M. Cope, Lubbock 
Brenda G. Copeland, Dallas 
Melvin L. Copeland, Lubbock 
Bobby J. Corgan, Dallas 

David P. Corley, Houston 
Vonda Kay Corn, Pt. Worth 
Jane D. Cornelison, San Angela 
Donnie D. Cornell, Lubbock 
Cathryn C. Counts, Shertnan 
Crisseda A. Cowan, San Antonio 
Bernard Lanny Coward Jr., El Paso 

Ronnie L. Cowart, Amarillo 
Judy M. Cowell, Houston 
Carolyn Kay Cox, Lubbock 
Mary L. Cox, Ozona 
Sally Cox, Dallas 
Michael T. Cox, Amarillo 
Nancy A. Craddock, Andrews 



Warren G. Craig, Abilene 

Marilynn Crawley, Lamesa 

Charles G. Creamer, Kerrville 

Don R. Crews, Abilene 

Mike G. Crocker, Idalou 

Dennis L. Cross, Clovis, New Mexico 

Kent Larry Crosthwait, Lubbock 

Jan Crudginton, Claude 

Patricia R. Crumley, Richardson 

Linda Lee Crumpton, Westover AFB, 

Mass. 
Sandra S. Crutcher, Lubbock 
Olus E. Culpepper, Lubbock 
Joel W. Cumbie, Abilene 
Dwight V. Cummings, Ploydada 



Many sophomores participate in the Air Force and Army ROTC's football card section. 



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i 




Sophomore View 11 



Shirley J. Cummins, Dumas 

Connie Jean Cumpton, Morton 

Angela B. Cunningham Lubbock 

Helen M. Cunningham, Temple 

Anita G. Curbo, Lubbock 

Camille Curry, Snyder 

Carroll F. Curry, Lubbock 

Jan Curry, Hale Center 

Joseph W. Curry, Key West, Flonda 

Kenneth A. Curry, Lubbock 

James R. Curtis, Central/. i. Illinois 

Patricia A. Curtis, D^>;ter City 

Jerry W. Cuthirth, Clyde 

Robert W. Cutshall, Midland 

Ralph R. Dailey, Port Arthur 

Panayiota Dallis, Lubbock 

John W. Dalton, Muleshoe 

Jerry L. Daniel, Lorenzo 

Jo Linda Danner, Ralls 

Lynda L. Darden, Temple 

Clay E. Dark, Amarillo 

David Dark, Springtown 

Jim B. Darnell, Lubbock 

Terry W. Darrow, Pampa 

Marvin Eugene Davenport, Bangs 

Robert David, Bartlesville, 

Oklahoma 

Marilyn E. Davies, Houston 

Barbara A. Davis, Lubbock 

Carla D. Davis, Texas City 

Cynthia A. Davis, Arlington 

Edwina L. Davis, Corsicana 

Ira A. Davis, Ralls 

James L. Davis, Midland 

Luanna Davis, Vernon 

Mark L. Davis, Weatherjord 























w^^ 









Paula F. Davis, Littlefield 
Phyllis J. Davis, Spearman 
Thomas W. Davis, Ft. Worth 
Cassie L. Dean, Dallas 
Robert M. Dean Jr., Big Spring 
Danny D. Decker, Lano 
Jacqueline \. DeConcini, Lubbock 

Bobby E. Deeds, Rochelle 
Donald W. Deering, Lubbock 
Carloyn DeGinder, Austin 
Bobby G. DeLavan, Lubbock 
James N. DeLavan, Lubbock 
Marsha K. Dement, Lubbock 
Barbara J. Denny, Midland 



Carl W. Denny, Amarillo 
Glenda R. Derouen, Galena Park 
David A. DeSouza, Plainriew 
Penelope Dial, Amarillo 
Jeanie Dickson, Dallas 
Elaine M. Dilbeck, Dallas 
Tommy Dillard, Ft. Worth 



Patty A. Dilworth, Houston 
Cecil J. Dobecka, Carrollton 
Greg Dodd, Lubbock 
Don E. Dodson, Amarillo 
Gaynell Doehne, Corpus Chris ti 
Susan Jan Doherty, Ft. Worth 
Marvel E. Domke, Ft. Worth 

Martha J. DonCarlos, Andrews 
Nancy E. Douglass, San Antonio 
Susan K. Douthit, El Paso 
Laurie M. Dowell, Ft. Worth 
Barbara Drake, Austin 
Janice E. Drake, Phillips 
David A. Driskill, Tulia 



Cornelius A. Duffy, Amherst 
Jerry A. Dukes, Perryton 
Judy L. DuLaney, Houston 
James M. Dumas, Dallas 
Brenda G. Duncan, Pittsburg 
Robert D. Duncan, Roscoe 
Becky Dunlap, Floydada 




12 ."iniyhoinore View 



^J 







I I ! i ''icx I \t-*« 







ki^w^i^A;^^!^ T^ J 



Carla F. Dunn, Alpine 
Eddie W. Dunn, Midland 
Kathy R. Dunn, Wingate 
Susan M. Dunn, Belville 
Glenn T. DuPont, Houston 
Barbara Lynn Durham, Lubbock 
Paul D. Dyer, Lubbock 

Cathey A. Dykes, Dallas 
Joseph R. Dylla, San Antonio 
Willetta A. Edens, Lubbock 
David Michael Edwards, Slaton 
Deborah J. Edwards, McAllen 
Diane Edwards, Dallas 
Jeanene Edwards, Lubbock 



Wesley E. Edwards, Ralls 
Dale B. Elam, Wood River, Illinois 
Kenneth L. Elder, San Angelo 
James David Elliott, Irving 
Ronnie E. Elliott, Amarillo 
William D. Elliott, Sherman 
Lonnie D. Ellis, Priona 



Mike E. Ellison, Ralls 

Susan L. EIrod, Bellaire 

Cynthia B. Elwell, Midland 

Laura L. Ely, Lubbock 

Larry Van Emerson, O'Donnell 

Martha A. Emmons, Lubbock 

Benno W. Engel Jr., Luckenbach 

William R. England, Lubbock 
Patti M. Englerth, Arlington 
Janie S. Escobar, Knox City 
Karen J. Estes, JBovina 
Jean A. Estill, Ft. Worth 
Vickie E. Esty, Lubbock 
Larry M. Eudy, Van Horn 



J 



Diane Evans, Olney 

Jamie L. Evans, Hedley 

Jay C. Evans, Austin 

Linda L. Evans, Dallas 

Marjorie A. Evans, Lubbock 

Susan L. Evans, Odessa 

C. Jan Everett, Muleshoe 

Mike Everett, Dallas 

Carlene Fain, Dallas 

David N. Fain, La Porte 

Robert W. Fairchild, Shawnee Mission, 

Kansas 

Lane Faith, Idalou 

Glenda J. Fanning, Dallas 

James B. Fant, La Porte 

Kenneth W. Faries, Spearman 

Larry J. Farr, Hermleigh 

Teresa Farrow, Houston 

Letres Ann Faulkner, Odessa 

Karen Feazelle, Brady 

Benita L. Fenter, Dallas 

LeQuinne R. Ferebee, Durango, 

Colorado 

Jane E. Ferguson, Hamlin 

Janice Kay Ferguson, Midland 

Sharon V. Ferrell, Midland 

Jerrell B. Fester, Ft. Worth 

Anita Joyce Fewell, Lubbock 

Patricia E. Fiedler, Baird 

Susan R. Filgo, Red Oak 

Toya J. Finley, Eldorado 

Cindy F. Finney, Amarillo 

Gaye M. Finney, Dallas 

James K. Fitzgerald, Lockney 

Gwendolyn J. Flache, Brownfield 

Robert D. Fleer, Ft. Worth 

Paula S. Flippo, Ft. Worth 

Suzanne Florence, Rockwall 

Linda D. Flowers, Waco 

Ralph Flowers, Lubbock 

Carol E. Fogle, Abilene 

Russell H. Folk, Houston 

Benjamin J. Ford, Ft. Worth 

Terry W. Forga, Monahans 




Sophomore View 13 



VARIETY OF ACTIVITIES 




Kent D. Forrest, Lubbock 
David W. Foster, Sterling City 
Martha Ariel Foster, Houston 
Nancy A. Foster, Cameron 
James W. Fountain, Bellnire 
Linda M. Fowler, Ft. Worth 
Nicki G. Fowler, Amarillo 

Eric L. Fox, Houston 
Michael H. Fox, Ft. Worth 
Suzan C. Fox, Ft. Bragg, 

North Carolina 
Roger G. France, Boonville 
Edward B. Franco, Rocksprings 
Darrell J. Franks, Brownfield 
Margaret E. Fraser, Houston 

Houston 
David Gregory Frashier, Pampa 
Terrence L. Frazier, Pampa 
Pamela Freeman, Seminole 
Peggy N. Freeman, Denver City 
Rene G. Freeman, San Antonio 
Dennis W. Friedrich, Fredericksburg 

Mary S. Frisbie, Lubbock 
Gregory R. Froman, Dallas 
Shirley A. Fryman, Dallas 
Sue S. Frymire, Pecos 
Yolanda S. Frymire, Pecos 
Joretta Ann Fullingim, Petersburg 
Robert H. Fulkerson, Tulia 



Robert E. Furman, Midland 

Diane Gailey, Memphis 

Debbie L. Gaines, Houston 

Richard L. Galle, Midland 

Theo A. Gallier, Richardson 

John N. Galloway, Houston 

Mary J. Galloway, Austin 




George V. Gandy, Jr., Houston 

Janet G. Gann, Lubbock 

Raymond K. Gardner, Garland 

Dave Garets, Lubbock 

Alan M. Garey, Ft. Worth 

M. Lynne Garnett, Spearman 

Donna S. Garrett, Richland Springs 



Joe C. Garrett, Coleman 

Kathleen Garrett, O'Donnell 

Sydney Ann Garrett, Lubbock 

Gary L. Garrison, Monahans 

Betty Garvin, Dallas 

Michael J. Gavin, Houston 

David W. Gentry, Lubbock 

Mary A. George, Brady 

Janell Gerald, Hurst 

Phillip L. Gerig, Shallowater 

Janice Leigh German, Brownwood 

Jane 13. Germany, Brownfield 

Roy F. Gertson, Odessa 

Othman Shafik Ghneim, Nazareth, 

Israel 

Cindy Gibbs, Plainview 

Jennifer K. Gibson, Trinity 

Karen R. Gibson, Spearman 

Stuart L. Gibson, Dallas 

Robin L. Giddings, Georgetown 

Jacquelynn Gilbert, Big Spring 

Juanice Gililland, Lubbock 

Donna G. Gilmore, Lubbock 

Janey S. Ginn, Floydada 

Glendell P. Gipson, Lockney 

Susie Girard, Houston 

Cheri Glass, Vega 

Ronald E. Glass, Anton 

Cindy A. Glenn, Amarillo 



ill 



14 Sophomore View 



SPARK SECOND YEAR AT TECH 



3 




mMmk 








N. Kay Goar, Lubbock 
Linda G. Gober, Lubbock 
George C. Goddard, Odessa 
Robert F, Godeke, Corpus Christ! 
Jon P. Godin, Borger 
Barry Goetz, San Antonio 
Robert E. Goff, Midland 

Sandra K. Goff, Houston 

Bitsy Goforth, Jacksonville 

Terence A. Golda, Union, New Jersey 

Bill M. Golden, Lubbock 

Gloria A. Golding, Lubbock 

Travis J. Goodman, Kermit 

Carolyn K. Goodson, Amarillo 



Dub W. Goodwin, Plainview 

Linda J. Gorham, Bellaire 

Teena E. Gorka, Richmond 

Jean Gorrell, Odessa 

Caria J. Goss, Tucumcari, New Mexico 

Robert H. Gossett, Big Spring 

A. Randy Gosting, Corpus Christ! 

Anna M. Gottschalk, Winters 
V. Robert Gouldy, Wichita Falls 
Barbara A. Gracey, Snyder 
Trey Grafa, Midland 
Frank M. Graham, Tahoka 
Joy C. Graham, Tahoka 
Russell R. Graham, San Antonio 



Terry T. Graham, Houston 
William L, Graham. Mineral Wells 
Becky S. Grasmuck, Houston 
Robert W. Graves, Houston 
James M. Gray, San Angela 
Terry L. Gray, Rankin 
Winton R. Gray IH, Ballinger 

Gary E. Green, Brownwood 
Justin A. Green, Richardson 
Lawrence E. Green, Muleshoe 
Mary K. Green, Dallas 
Michael A. Green, Levelland 
Richard H. Green, Corpus Christi 
Tom H. Green, Vega 

Mary Marleen Greiss, Houston 
Arnold E. Gresham, Vernon 
Karen G. Griffin, Brownwood 
Leonard B. Griffin Jr., Crestwood, 

Missouri 
Sandra K. Griffin, Odessa 
Sheron L. Griffin, Crosbyton 
Odis H. Griffin, Merkel 

Kathleen Griffis, Austin 
Jim R. Grimes, Crane 
Robert M. Grimes, Abilene 
Linda K. Grissom, Shallowater 
Wayne Dee Groce Jr., Lubbock 
Linda E. Groves, Ft. Worth 
Eddie D. Gruben, Kermit 

Cindy G. Gruner, Canyon 
Katharine Gully, Lubbock 
Thomas Mac Gumfory, Gruver 
Harley Brooks Gunter, Claude 
Joy L. Haggard, Lubbock 
M'Liss Haisley, Kingsville 
Patrick R. Hale, Abernathy 

Hubert P. Hall, Houston 
Mark C. Hall, Lubbock 
Judy R. Hamby, Dallas 
Dwight D. Hamilton, Seagraves 
Jimmie Lynn Hamilton, Lubbock 
William N. Hamilton, Harlingen 
William E. Hamm, Waco 



Sophomore View 15 




Peggy S. Hammitt, Monahans 
Linda K. Hampton, Crowley 





Anton Issa Hanania, Nazareth, 

Israel 

Judy K. Hancock, Seagraves 





Julie A. Harber, San Antonio 
David P. Hardaway, Burkburnett 





Micheale G. Hardegree, Sonora 
Steve D. Harding, Lubbock 




j^m 



I 



Jana Mahon, sophomore from Abilene, gets a kiss on the cheek for being 
named Sigma Chi Derby Doll. 



Myrajane Hargis, Waurika, Oklahoma 

Marilyn J. Harigel, Houston 

Kaye F. Harkey, Eldorado 

Robert P. Harie, Houston 

Charles A. Harrington, Houston 

Jennifer J. Harris, Seabrook 

Melinda S. Harris, Houston 

Carol Harrison, Lubbock 

Joyce M. Harrison, Garland 

Karen A. Harrison, Dallas 

Richard L. Hart, El Paso 

Walter J. Hart III, Odessa 

John M. Harty, Snyder 

Judy Ann Harwood, Cuero 

Karen A. Hash, Crosbyton 

Diane F. Hatchett, Ft. Worth 

Patricia J. Hathaway, Dallas 

Ruth A. Haverstock, Ft. Worth 

Dianne Hawley, Sweetwater 

Mary L. Hawthorn, Lubbock 

Pamela E. Haynes, Baytown 

Linda E. Hays, El Paso 

Linda J. Heath, Amarillo 

William R. Hebrank, Urbana, Illinois 

Mike Hedgpeth, Arlington 

Fred A. Hefley, Tulia 

Carla L. Heil, San Antonio 

Sherry L. Helgren, San Antonio 

Alicia Jane Helm, Memphis 

David J. Hempel, Galveston 

Carolyn A. Henderson, Childress 

David Henderson, Lubbock 

Ernie Henderson, Corpus Christ! 

Patricia A. Henderson, Morse 

Linda Kay Hendrix, Lubbock 

Charles M. Hendryx, El Paso 

Peggy L Henry, El Paso 

Stephen A. Henry, Weslaco 

Janice Kay Herell, Midland 

Olivia Ott Hemandaz, Lubbock 

Brooks Herrick, Ft. Worth 

John W. Herring, Tulia 



John E. Harding, Jr., Lubbock 
Patricia H. Hardy, Abilene 






i^^^ 




m' ',^im >.w mm'-''i^!€ ^?'mi 









•I I 



26 Sophomore View 



- 

ill ) 



I 






} 



m 





1^ .ICj'^'^P^ '^ll 



J 




Jeanie S. Hewlett, Wilson 

Margaret Hidell, Dallas 

John W. Higgins, Eunice, New Mexico 

Jack Hightower, Midland 

Shirley Hightower, Childress 

Joseph B. Hilbun, Littlefield 

Debbie A. Hill, Ft. Worth 

John P. Hill, Lubbock, 
Kathy P. Hill, Brownfield 
Lynda J. Hill, Oklahoma City, 

Oklahoma 
Shirley J. Hill, Cleburne 
Sue E. Hillis, Lubbock 
Gary J. Hilton, Freeport 
Cecelia A. Hinson, Midwest City, 

Oklahoma 
Robert C. Hinton, Dallas 
Karen G. Hitchcock, Amarillo 
Charles V. Hobbs, Quanah 
Jan B. Hobbs, Albuquerque. 

New Mexico 
Lee D. Hobbs, Midland 
Judy C. Hobson, Alice 
Linda B. Hodges, Lubbock 

Shelton Hodgson, Ft. Worth 
Kirby L. Hodnett, Big Spring 
Claire L. Hogg, Houston 
Carolyn E. Holcomb, San Mateo, 

California 
Sharon Kay Holladay, Lamesa 
David R. Holland, Floydada 
Evelyn Holland, Childress 

Sam T. Hollingsworth, Jr., Lubbock 
William J. Holly, Sundown 
Cynthia L. Holmes, Midland 
David L. Holmes, San Antonio 
Gloria J. Holtgrewe, Reese A.F.B. 
Emanuel M. Honig, Hondo 
L. Vernon Hooker, Houston 

Charles R. Hoopingarner, Houston 
Warren W. Hoppe, Winona 
Kathy Y. Horner, Lubbock 
Cheryl D. Horton, Irving 
John A. Horton, Texas City 
Nancy C. Horton, Stanford 
Robert L. Horton, Abilene 



Sherry E. Horton, Glendale, Arizona 
Michael House, Junction 
Rhonda J. Houston, Stratford 
Richard W. Houston, Richardson 
Belva J. Howard, Sunray 
Cheryl Howard, Dallas 
Cynthia A. Howard, Lubbock 

Glynda S. Howard, Houston 
Milton F. Howard, Childress 
Sharlotte S. Howard, Childress 
Hobie W. Howell, Waco 
Rebecca L. Howell, Knox City 
Ronald Dee Howell, Lubbock 
Sonny Hubbard, Ft. Worth 

Stanley G. Huckabee, Olton 
Steve D. Huckabee, Olton 
Diane C. Huddleston, Childress 
Carl S. Hudson, Groom 
Don M. Hudson, Ft. Worth 
Elizabeth K. Hudson, Novice 
Glenda S. Hudspeth, Hamlin 

John Huffaker, Tahoka 

Brent E. Hughes, Baird 

Carroll H. Hughes, Odessa 

Linda R. Hughes, Abilene 

Mickey L. Hughes, Roaring Springs 

Victor Gene Hughs, Dimmitt 

Nena R. Huffaker, Lubbock 

Linda J. Huffhines, Lubbock 
Lynna B. Hulsey, Panhandle 
Michael C. Hulsey, Seagraves 
Lora L. Hunt, Irving 
Madelon O. Hunt, Anson 
Charles E. Hunter, Lubbock 
Kirk E. Hunter, Phillips 



Sophomore View 17 




Pam R. Jarvis, San Marcos 

Cynthia A. Jelley, SprhigfieU, Virginia 

Janet K. Jenke, Abilene 

Jarrell L. Jenkins, Lorenzo 

Judith G. Jenkins, Hamlin 

Michael L. Jenkins, Roswell, 

New Mexico 

Barbara A. Johnson, Houston 

Barbie Johnson, Dallas 

Byron E. Johnson, Lubbock 

Diane Johnson, Amarillo 

Gid Roger Johnson, Quitman 

Karen Lee Johnson, Houston 

L. Janan Johnson, Dumas 

Philhp N. Johnson, Friona 

Richard F. Johnson, Sherman 

James H. E. Johnston Jr., Lubbock 

Michael L. Johnston, Dallas 

Paul M. Johnston, Dallas 

Gerre G. Joiner, Lorenzo 

John S. Joiner, Lubbock 

Berniece E. Jones, Lubbock 

Beverly A. Jones, Houston 

Bobby B. Jones, Dallas 

Brae Jones, Kress 

Brenda L. Jones, Abilene 

Donovan B. Jones, Austin 

Jacqueline G. Jones, San Antonio 

Vicki D. Jones, Anton 



Nancy Hum, Henrietta 
James D. Hurst, Houston 
Joy D. Huston, Houston 
Sherry A. Hutchins, Maypearl 
William Terry Hutton, Muleshoe 
Gary D. Hyatt, Kenedy 
Ann Hybskmann, Dallas 

Jim Ince, Houston 
Rusty Ingle", f/. Worth 
Robert Duane Ireland, Amarillo 
Clifton Ray Irwin, San Antonio 
Susan G. Irwin, Andrews 
Michael Jacks, Dallas 
Andrew H. Jackson, Midland 

Connie V. Jackson, Houston 

Karen L. Jackson, El Paso 

Dianna L. Jacobs, Odessa 

John Jacobson, Houston 

Linda M. James, Norman, Oklahoma 

Patricia A. James, Lubbock 

Rita James, El Paso 



I 




4^ -^ 





4 Ik ^M^^Mmk 



WM 






V 



Linda S. Jones, Andrews 
Sharon A, Jones, Lubbock 
Stephanie Sue Jones, Lawton, 

Oklahoma 
Susan Jones, Lubbock 
Susanne Lake Jones, Richardson 
Jill Jordan, San Antonio 
Mary L. Jordan, Tulia 

Robert G. Jordan, Albuquerque, 

New Mexico 
Gary W. Judd, Edna 
Richard B. Julsonnet, El Paso 
Joan Juricek, Dallas 
Donald G. Joyce, Ralls 
Gerri A. Kalan, Lubbock 
Joseph A. Kammlah, Fredericksburg 

Ronald W. Kapalka, Ft. W-'orth 
Lorraine P. Katz, Dallas 
Cletus J. Keefer, Brownwood 
Rita J. Keel, Carey 
George R. Keeling, Leielland 
David B. Kelley, McGregor 
Harriet A. Kelley, Austin 

K. Beth Kelln, Texas City 
C. Ann Kemp, McCaulley 
Jim R. Kendall, Lodi, California 
Pamela S. Kendall, Olton 
William E. Kendall, Houston 
Becky S. Kendrick, Floyada 
David C. Kendrick, Stratford 



Sophomore View 



Paul D. Kenley, Tahoka 

Jack D. Kennedy, Lubbock 

Michael D. Kennedy, Amarillo 

Karen A. Keown, Temple 

Amy L. Kerr, Lubbock 

Pamela R. Kerr, Muleshoe 

Karen J. Kerver, Houston 

Belle Kester, Lubbock 

Glenn T. Keyton, Jr., Lubbock 

Ola V. Kidd, Lubbock 

Dennis R. Kimbrough, Sweetwater 

Peggy R. Kincannon, Pasadena 

Joseph Patrick Kinney, Dallas 

Daniel G. King, Midland 



i 



^ 




James H. Kuehn, Houston 
Patricia D. Kuntz, Lubbock 
Pamela M. Kvasnicka, San Antonio 
Bobbie B, Kyle, Wichita, Kansas 
WiMiam Ernest Kyle. Lubbock 
Robert P. LaBarre, Albany 
Jerry W. Lacy, Midkiji 



Robert C. LaGasse, Fairfax, 

Virginia 
Vicki R. Lagraize, Richardson 
David R. Lambert, Lubbock 
Danny R. Lammert, Rule 
Elayne Lance, Lubbock 
Beverly D. Landers, Albuquerque, 

New Mexico 
Buddy Landers, Lubbock 



Jim B. Landrum, Houston 

Carolyn K. Lan^, Snyder 

Dennis R. Lane, Brady 

Jerry D. Lane, Turkey 

Linda J. Lane, Olney 

Danny L. Lang, Italy 

Eddie M. Lang, Rotan 



Mary Helen Langford, Wellington 

Joe B. Langlitz, Odessa 

Robert G. Lanham, Lubbock 

Lynda D. Lanier, Austin 

Phillip Arnold Lansdell, Houston 

Larry S. Larimore, Olney 

Robert D. LaRobadiere, Houston 

Donald L. Laseter, Ft. Worth 

Rick C. Latson, Abilene 

Horace G. Lawler, Lubbock 

Larry S. Lawson, Afton 

David Lawther, Deer Park 

Patricia A. Layden, Dallas 

Claude B. Leatherivood, Bonham 

J'Melle Ledbetter, Amarillo 

Ruth E. Lee, Pasadena 

James G. Leech, Albany 

Mary J. Legg, Dallas 

Gale A. Leidy, Temple 

Randy L. Leifeste, Mason 

Susan Carole Leifeste, Ft. Worth 




Sophomore View 19 



SPIRIT-MAKERS 




Donna G. Lemaster, Dallas 
Eddie M. Lesok, Ft. Worth 
Danny G. Letz, Old Glory 
Beverly S. Levo, Brownfield 
Harold D. Lewis, Brownfield 
Royce C. Lewis III, Lubbock 
Steven M. Lewis, Littlefield 

V. Gail Lewis, Amarillo 
John D. Liedtke, Paducah 
Sandra L. Liggett, Henrietta 
Nathan H. Lindley, Lubbock 
Gary L. Little, Mesquite 
Harvel C Littlefield, Lubbock 
Roy Lively, Borger 



Wayne A. Lockhead, Terrell 
Jane Lockwood, Lorenzo 
Johnny N. Lofton, Stratford 
Richard O. Logan, Kermit 
Jack J. London, Del Rio 
Fran L. Long, Big Spring 
Guy Loomis, Amarillo 






Mary Jean Legg and Rene Brooks were two 
Sophomore cheerleaders who helped boost 
Tech Spirit. Here Mary Jean and Mark Cor- 
drey get ready for the kick-off. 




Sheila L. Looney, Odessa 

Terry N. Lopas, Houston 

Genaro Lopez, Brownsville 

Helene H. Loran, Levelland 



Kathy S. Lorenz, Monahans 

Nick C. Losey, Dallas 

Howard W. Louie, San Antonio 

Mary Kay Lovel, Lubbock 



Diane Lovelace, Farwell 

Jo Ann Lovelace, Abernathy 

Loretta D. Lowe, Lubbock 

David J. Lown, Langley Air Force 

Base, Virginia 



G)nnie F. Lowry, Hale Center 

Carolyn J. Loyd, Perryton 

Reitha G. Luke, Ft. Worth 

Judy K. Lumsden, Littlefield 



David R. Luna, Lubbock 

Benjamin R. Luscomb III, Lubbock 

Joe V. Lusti, Dimmitt 

Claudia Dreu Lyckman, Menard 



Paula K. Lynch, Crosbyton 

Ethel E. Mabry, Petersburg 

Martha Lynn Maddox, Aledo 

Stephen D. Maddox, Lubbock 



Margaret K. Magee, Denton 

Leslie L. Majors, Lubbock 

Jana R. Mahon, Abilene 

Robert E. Malone, Seminole 







S^>l)komore View 



PLENTIFUL 




J 




Mary V. Mallard, Tyler 
Gary Don Maione, Odessa 



■i 



\\ 





Steven D. Maloney, Eorger 
Donna J. Maner, Jacksonville, 
Arkansas 





Johnny L. Mangrum, Lubbock 
Celia C. Manhoff, San Antonio 




Marilyn Maples, Ft. Worth 
John B. March, Corpus Christi 



Rick J. Mariar, Jal, New Mexico 
Jimmy P. Marr, Petersburg 



Thomas C. Marsh, Abilene 
Gary L. Marshall, Dallas 





Billy D. Martin, Slaton 
Michael M. Martin, Sanger 







Marsha Dement, as feature twirler, proudly led "That Goin' Band From 
Raiderland" 



Nan Eileen Martin, Snyder 

Carol F. Martinson, Austin 

Ronny B. Maskew, Artesia, New Mexico 

Betty C. Mason, Ft. Worth 

Charlene E. Mason, Amarillo 

James L. Massey, Gainesville 

George P. Massie, Jr., Pampa 

John R. Massie, Jr., Ft. Worth 

Betty D. Mathews, Dallas 

Jane L. Mathewson, Lubbock 

James W. Maxfield, Roswell, 

New Mexico 
Stephen M. May, Siher Spring, 

Maryland 
Gwendolyn G. Mayes, Plainview 
Donna F. Mayfield, Taft 
Martine Mays, Odessa 
Patricia A. Mavse, Odessa 
Daniel D. Mazar, Abingdon, Illinois 
Michael R. McAfee, Amarillo 
Gary W. McCarron, Crane 
Dorothy McCelvey, Temple 
Patricia J. McClaran, Petersburg 
William K. McCluer, Jr., Graham 
Madge McClure, Palo Pinto 
Patricia A. McClure, Lubbock 



Sophomore View 21 



Linda J. McCormick, Litllefield 

Robert A. McCowen, Lubbock 

Karen E. McCuUoh, Brady 

Donald T. McCullough, Lubbock 

Gary W. McCurry, Boulder, Colorado 

Carolyn S. McCutchan, Lubbock 

John L. McDearmon, Midland 

Jimmy D. McDonald, Bellevue 

Lonnie W. McDonald, Quitaque 

Sharon P. McDougle, Crosbyton 

Melinda S. McElroy, Lubbock 

Nancy Jo-Alice McEvers, Big Spring 

Jodie Ann McFadden, Webster 

Brian J. McGauley, Dallas 

Richard L. McGee, Dallas 

Allen Earl McGehee, Lubbock 

Sandra M. McGinley, San Antonio 

Larry D. McGinnes, Sterling City 

Tera Gail McGlothlin, Friona 

William B. McGlothlin, Dumas 

Patten McGuire, Spearman 

Patricia L. McGuire, Midland 

Timothy J. McKenna, Raton, 

New Mexico 

Clinton W. McKethan, Jr., Waco 

Lloyd P. McKinley, Lubbock 

Carl A. McLaughlin, Pampa 

Barbara J. McLean, Houston 

Michael C. McMahan, Dallas 

Coleman D. McSpadden, Lubbock 

Susan L. McVicker, Muleshoe 

Panze J. McWherter, Brownfield 

Margaret Cheryl McWilliams, 

Sweetwater 

Ray R. McWilliams, Lubbock 

Joe B. Meacham, Turkey 

Larry R. Meadows, Briscoe 

Lora L. Mehlo, Lubbock 

Glen E. Meier, Borger 

Jay T. Melton, Ft. Worth 

Mary M. Mercer, Lubbock 

Ronny L. Mercer, Gainesville 

Cynthia L. Merrill, Houston 

Linda S. Merrill, Dallas 

John C. Merritt, Odessa 

Merrily Meyers, Lubbock 

John W. Michels, Munday 

Robert E. L. Michie, Ft. Worth 

F. Jack Mickey, Plainview 

Cindy L. Middleton, Ft. Worth 

George J. Mikosz, Balboa, 

Canal Zone 

Walter G. Milburn, Houston 

Cyndee Miller, Bellaire 

Jane Irene Miller, Abilene 

John Michael Miller, Alamogordo, 

New Mexico 

Melinda J. Miller, Lubbock 

Paula J. Miller, Odessa 

William C. Miller, Pecos 

Pat A. Milligan, El Paso 

Dolores Jane Millman, Lubbock 

Sandra G. Mills, Childress 

Myra C. Minzenmayer, Winters 

Jodie L. Mishler, San Antonio 

Elizabeth Mitchell, San Antonio 

John David Mitchell, Lockney 



Neil L. Mitchell, Lockney 

Peter A. Mitchell, Richardson 

Reine E. Mitchell, Dallas 

Linda L. Mitts, Stratford 

Gracie M. Mocek, Seymour 

Michael J. Mocek, Seymour 

David D. Molitoris, Miramar, Florida 

Jeanne M. Moller, Wichita Palls 

Dianne D. Montgomery, Littleton, 

Colorado 

Glenn D. Montgomery, Abilene 

Jody A. Montgomery, Lubbock 

Sydna J. Montgomery, Lampasas 

Mike R. Moody, El Paso 

Albert E. Moon, Protincetown, 

„ , ... Massachusetts 

Sophomore View 




i^JrJilb^^^v^ 




.. 



I 



a, 









lit^^iM 












Carol A. Moore, Ft. Worth 
Elizabeth S. Moore, Houston 
Georgia L. Moore, 'Hew Braunfeh 
Gordon H. Moore, Lubbock 
I. Delyn Moore, Ft. Worth 
James M. Moore, Wheeler 
Jerry L. Moore, Pampa 



John E. Moore, DalLn 
Mary Jane Moore, Ft. Worth 
Michael R. Moore, Houston 
Virginia L. Moore, Midland 
William W. Moorhouse, Munday 
Kandie Russell Morcom, Houston 
Barbara A. Morgan, Richardson 



Margaret Morgan, Dallas 
Sandra K. Morgan, Ft. Worth 
Dennis M. Morris, Dallas 
Kathy A. Morris, Midland 
Keith A. Morris, McLean 
Mary E. Morris, Midland 
Miles A. Morris, Lubbock 

Susan Carol Morris, Dallas 
William Gene Morris, Big Spring 
Judy C. Morrow, Lubbock 
Michael J. Morrow, Dallas 
Gary Corbett Morton, Ft. Worth 
Buffy Moser, Menard 
Margaret Moyer, Odessa 

Sherri Lynn Mueller, Lubbock 

Bruce A. Muns, Odessa 

Janet D. Murdock, San Antonio 

Joe D. Murman, Ballinger 

Grover W. Murphy. Jr., Big Spring 

James O. Murray, Melvin 

Kipp Murray, Hampton, Virginia 

Martha K. Murray, Monahans 
William L. Myers, Electra 
Larry Don Nafzger, Plainview 
Verna Marie Nagle, Lubbock 
Dorinda J. Nail, Lubbock 
Carla Napier, Lubbock 
Don M. Needham, Cross Plains 

Gary S. Neely, Waco 
Kenneth W. Neeper, Snyder 
Henry W. Neff, Borger 
Donna L. Nelson, Dallas 
Roger A, Nelson, Friona 
Judy A. Newman, Corpus Christi 
Evelyn M. Nesrsta, San Angela 

Patti A. Nestor, Midland 
Paula J. Neugebauer, Houston 
Edwin J. Neusch, Panhandle 
Weldon J. Newsom, Morton 
Stormy G. Newsome, Abilene 
Carol A. Newton, Houston 
Kathryn D. Newton, Goldthwaite 

Lon B. Nicholson, Hale Center 
Barbara M. Nieman, Idalou 
Fred B. Nies, Jr., Perryton 
Gerald K. Nixon, Cotton Center 
Michael L. Noble, Abilene 
Cynthia Lee Nobles, Big Spring 
Paddy A. Noonan, Amarillo 

Daniel M. Norris, Odessa 
Nancy L. Norris, League City 
Andrea L. Northcutt, Monahans 
Douglas K. Northcutt, Tulia 
William A. Norton, Texarkana 
Pamela J. Oakes, Hobhs, 

New Mexico 
Patricia M. O'Brien, Dallas 

Carolyn O'De!!. Arlington 
Sue W. Odoni. Ft. Worth 
June A. Olim, Angleton 
Michael T. Oliver, Littlefield 
David G. Olson, Odessa 
Sandra Kay O'Neal, Lubbock 
Patty O'Neill, El Paso 



Sophomore View 23 



Danny C. Opitz, Abilene 

Nancy J. Orndorff, Dallas 

Sally A. Ortiz, Del Rio 

Bruce D. Ott, San Antonio 

Linda L. Outland, friona 
Lewis L. Owen, Ft. Worth 
Michael F. Owen, Abilene 



Michael T. Owen, Su-eetwater 

Stanley E. Owen, Ft. Worth 

Robert W. Owens, Dallas 

Richard J. Pajot, Big Spring 

Christine C. Pakula, Dallas 

Donald G. Palmer, Vernon 

Patricia Ann Palmer, Levelland 



Ron L. Park, Dallas 

Cynthia A. Parker, Athens 

James E. Parker, Kerrrille 

Jo Nell Parker, Vernon 

Virginia Ann Parker, Vernon 

Charles Michael Parks, Houston 

Paula L. Parramore, Houston 

Thomas W. Parsons, Albuquerque, 

New Mexico 

Karen A. Patterson, San Antonio 

Kenneth R. Patterson, Odessa 

Linda S. Patterson, Odessa 

Paula A. Patterson, Ft. Worth 

Jan M. Patton, Ft. Worth 

Kenneth H. Patton, Winters 

Marilyn Paulson, Dallas 

James E. Paxon, Jr., Lubbock 

Charles R. Payne, Lubbock 

Dorel Payne, Dallas 

Russell V. Payne, Odessa 

Gail L. Payton, Dallas 

Michael L. Peacock, Roaring Springs 



Karen R. Pearce, Dallas 

Pamela Peden, Kermit 

Robert R. Peden, Boerne 

Sara A. Peek, Lubbock 

Michael N. Peeples, Odessa 

Vicki Karyn Peeples, New Deal 

William F. Pendleton, Lubbock 

Mary M. Penick, Munday 

William M. Penman, Rochester 

Paula J. Pennybacker, Dallas 

Barbara J. Perkins, Henderson 

John S. Perrin, Hereford 

Milla R. Perry, Haskell 

Nelson C. Perry, Santa Anna 

Bill Petrelli, Ft. Worth 

Robert A. Petter, Bastrop 

Karen E. Pfluger, Austin 

Jean L Pharr, Lubbock 

Carolyn Paige Phillips, Hohbs, 

New Mexico 

James W. Phillips, Euless 

James J. Phipps, Pittsburgh, 

Pennsylvania 



ni^^^l ^KJIH I^^^H 





Q '^jF¥^^^ 












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i 




Eric Fox, sophomore, racks up points in Air 
Force meet. 



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'soi>hr,more View 









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J 






David F. Pickard, Dallas 
Gary M. Pieper, Roscoe 
Anita F. Pierce, ]aylon 
Robert A. Pigg, Dallas 
Elaine Pinkerton, Plainview 
Ann E. Piper, Midland 
Kenneth D. Pirtle, Levelland 

Pie Pisano, San Antonio 
Arline N. Pitt, Dallas 
Jack S. Pittman, Sweewater 
William H. Plummer, Freeport 
Cynthia A. Plunkett, Pasa 
Johnny J. Poerner, San Antonio 
Sylvia W. Pogue, Lubbock 

Nancy S. Pomroy, Lamesa 
Howard L. Pope, Houston 
Michael C. Pope, Littlejield 
Beverly J. Porter, Odessa 
Troy D. Poteet, Ralls 
Mar\'in Dean Powell, Haskell 
Ida May Powers, White Deer 

Sheila D. Powers, Lubbock 
Molly J. Poynor, Odessa 
Paul A. Presson, Silver City, 

New Mexico 
Charlotte I. Preston, Midland 
Kenneth R. Pribyla, Tarzan 
John Richard Price, Dumas 
Linda F. Price, Hereford 

Judy J. Prichard, Sherman 

Janet E. Prince, Odessa 

Flower Pring, St. Louis, Missouri 

John M. Purcell, Abilene 

Sara L. Purcell, Abilene 

Bernard E. Purdy, Greencastle, Indiana 

Butch Purselley, Ft. Worth 

J. Douglas Queen, Hohbs, New Mexico 

Michael D. Querner, Lubbock 

Ann Rackley, Ft. Worth 

Norton M. Rainey, Navasota 

Anita K. Ramsey, El Campo 

Mary Taylor Ramsey, Coleman 

Ronny Ramsey, Houston 



Sarah L. Raney, Houston 
James W. Rannefeld, Snyder 
B. Brean Rapstine, Amarillo 
Jo Ann Ratliff, San Saba 
Samuel E. Ratliff, Lubbock 
Jan G. Rawlings, Lubbock 
Cynthia L. Ray, Odessa 

David C. Ray, El Paso 
Ruth Ann Ray, Abilene 
Robert F. Ream Roswell, 

New Mexico 
Pat Ann Reavis, Midland 
Charlie K. Redding, Dallas 
David A. Reed, Lubbock 
G. Clark Reed Jr., Paris 

Nancy J. Reedy, Lubbock 

Barbara A. Reese, Sioux City, Iowa 

Roy W. Reese, Borger 

Jeanie Reeves, Kansas City, Kansas 

Judy B. Reeves, Durham, 

North Carolina 
Kenneth R. Reeves, Dalhart 
Patsy F. Reeves, Abilene 

Susan L. Reeves, Lubbock 
Richard W. Reid, Silverton 
James Hal Reneau, Ballinger 
Margaret Ann Renfro, Levelland 
Richard G. Reznik, Dumas 
Anita L. Rhodes. Goldthwaite 
Sandra T. Rice, Lubbock 

Susan G. Rice, Dalits 
Janice C. Richards, Austin 
H. Lynn Richards. Abilene 
Susan Kay Richards, Lubbock 
Timothy D. Richards, Hobbs, 

New Mexico 
Connie Jo Richardson, Dallas 
Linda L. Richardson, Wellington 



Sophomore View 25 




SOPHOMORES 



Sophomore Carolyn O'Dell tries out a jet for size on an Angel 
Flight visitation to Reese Air Force Base. 



Donna G. Richardson, Odessa 

Michael R. Richardson, Vega 

Edward L. Richie, Dallas 



Thomas G. Richmond, Paris 

Ken D. Riddle, Lubbock 

Michael Lynn Riddle, Lubbock 



Gary D. Rider, Santa Anna 

Joseph F. Rider, Azle 

Kimberly A. Ridlehuber, Phart 



Peggy O. Ridley, Lubbock 

Carolyn S. Rieck, Brownfield 

Gary W. Rieken, Lubbock 



Leane Risley, Clarendon 

Cindy E. Ritenour, Big Spring 

Patty L. Roach, Hereford 



James M. Robbins, Carroll/on 

David W. Roberson, Big Spring 

James R. Roberson, San Angela 



Joelean L. Roberson, Big Spring 

Laarry M. Roberson, Ml. Vernon, 

Illinois 

Carol Jean Roberts, El Paso 



Carol K. Roberts, Ft. Worth 

James R. Roberts, Ft. Worth 

John M. Roberts, Amarillo 

Dale Robertson, Afton 

George H. Robertson, Austin 

Max D. Robertson, Lorenzo 

Sharon L. Robinson, Port Arthur 



Carolyn Robison, Sherman 

James S. Robison, Turkey 

Jolinda Rockett, Garland 

Janet L. Rode, Austin 

Molly W. Rodgers, Sugarland 

Chris L. Roehl, Bellaire 

Elvin D. Rogers, Vega 

Jerre D. Rogers, Ft. Worth 

Thomas R. Rogers, Hillsboro 

John C. Rollins, Lubbock 

David E. Roloff, San Antonio 

Gail L. Roman, Dallas 

Vic G. Roper, Deer Park 

Gregory S. Root. El Paso 






4^ 





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26 Sophomore \'iew 



ESi 



SET SIGHTS SOARING 



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Philip N. Rosar, Scnmlon, 

Pennsylvania 
Larry G. Roseland, Minot A.P.B., 

North Dakota 
Bobby C. R. Ross, Denison 
Kathy Ross, Lubbock 
Connie S. Rothermel, Pasadena 
Charles M. Rothwell, Colorado City 
Glynn Gordon Rountree, Dallas 
Lynn B. Rowan, Lubbock 
Eddie C. Rowland, Abilene 
Randee J. Rowland, Dallas 
Dwight W. Roye, Ralls 
Allen Rubin, Midland 
Ruth Ann Rucker, Lubbock 
Edwin W. Rumage, Jacksboro 

Doak T. Runberg, Borger 
Judy J. Rupley, Mineral Wells 
Anita S. Rushing, Ft. Worth 
Janet L. Rushing, Friona 
Patricia N. Russell, Littlefield 
Jeanette M. Russo, Houston 
Thomas A. Rutledge Childress 

Joan B. Ryan, Karnes City 
Wallace W. Saage, Farmington, 

New Mexico 
Michael E. Sadler, Littlefield 
Samuel S. Sagebiel, Fredericksburg 
Sharelyn SaHeman, Wheatridge, 

Colorado 
Linda L. Salisbury, Houston 
Perry Salisbury, Dallas 

Donald W. Salm, La Grange 
Nicky Sample, Houston 
Carolyn S. Sanders, l^mesa 
James A. Sanders, Abilene 
Leah R. Sanders, Houston 
Nancy J. Sanders, Lubbock 
Susan J. Sanders, Ims Vegas, 
Nevada 

Janet C. Sargent, Lubbock 

Steve W. Satterwhite, San Antonio 

Elaine Saul, Houston 

Peggy Lynn Saulsbury, Pharr 

Harvey G. Saunders, Winters 

Rosemary L. Saxon, Richardson 

Carol A. Scarboro, Galena Park 

Julie K. Scarbrough, Lubbock 
Paula S. Scarbrough, Lorenzo 
Otto B. Schacht, Lockney 
Michael D. Schall, Midland 
Donald D. Schellberg, Taloma, 

Washington 
Tony L. Schertz, Sanger 
Carl B. Schieffer, Dallas 

Nancy A. Schiflett, Corpus Christ! 
Bob Schlinkman, Amarillo 
Susan K. Schlosser, Richardson 
Trudy J. Schmidt, Mason 
Kathy A. Schmoekel, Lubbock 
Joe D. Schoenig, Lubbock 
Larry D. Schovajsa, Amherst 



John P. Schreiber, Jr., Windthorst 

Don A. Schroeder, Houston 

Patricia M. Schroeder, Dallas 

William E. Schroeder, Buchanan Dam 

Jim L. Schutza, Ft. Worth 

Lee L Schwaller, Houston 

Mary Jean Schwartzkopf, Houston 

Sheryl A. Scogin, Dallas 
Ann Scott, Dallas 
Glenn Scott, Ft. Worth 
Cheryl L. Scott, Amarillo 
Randall W. Scott, Pampa 
Pamela C. Seale, Amarillo 
Susan Searls, Marfa 



Sophomore View 27 




Jess M. Seals, Coleman 
Leslie A. Seaman, Dallas 
Charles E. Sears, Mineral Wells 
Robert E. Sears, Andrews 
Donny R. Seay, O'Donnell 
Jack P. Seeman, Galveston 
Robert D. Segulia, Pecos 

Thomas L. Selby, Ballinger 

Gary Shackelford, Tulia 

Linda G. Shaffer, Corpus Christi 

Stephen L. Shanklin, Lubbock 

Cheryl A. Sharbutt, Andrews 

Susan E. Sharp, Dallas 

James L. Shaw, El Segundo, California 

Jane L. Shaw, Dallas 
Mildred F. Shaw, Ft. Worth 
Charles J. Shelan, Roscoe 
Susan Shelby, Dallas 
Linda K. Shelton, Lubbock 
Karen L. Shepherd, Levelland 
Thomas B. Sherley, Friona 



Randall L. Sherrod, Channing 
Treva Jean Sheumaker, Lubbock 
Sherry P. Shields, Dallas 
Charles E. Shifflett, Snyder 
Don Shive, Big Spring 
Dwain D. Shoemake, Blanket 
Michael D. Shoesmith, Waco 

Pamela D. Shoopman, Midland 
Kenneth A. Shorck, Houston 
Sally J. Short, Amarillo 
Mariellen Showalter, Port Arthur 
Myrne L. Shubring, Pampa 
Gary L. Shultz, Kermit 
Marion G. Sigler, Waco 






Jimmy G. Simco, O'Donnell 

Patrick C. Simek, Seymour 

Mike E. Simmons, Richardson 

D'Aunn Simpson, Lubbock 

Linda L. Simpson, Memphis 

Mary Low Simpson, Midland 

Stephen D. Sims, Abilene 

Linda L. Singer, Midland 

George E. Singleton, Houston 

Lana J. Sirpless, Lubbock 

D. Sue Sivage, Midland 

Beverly G. Six, Amarillo 

Marcia L. Skeen, Las Cruces, 

New Mexico 

Carolyn A. Skidmore, Lubbock 

Dalton R. Skinner, Childress 

Michael Duane Skipper, Abernathy 

Bonnie J. Skogland, Houston 

Mary C. Skopinski, Seabrook 

Shay L. Slack, Perryton 

Albert D. Sledge, Lubbock 

Richard L. Sleeper Jr., Monahans 

Michael W. Slavik, Houston 

Deborah Sloan, Midland 

Phyliss L. Sloan, Waco 

A. J. Smith Jr., Houston 

B. Kenneth Smith, Lubbock 

Bruce M. Smith, Amarillo 

Dan R. Smith, Dallas 

Gary C. Smith, Ft. Worth 

Gary D. Smith, Childress 

Geneva F. Smith, Ft. Worth 

Greg L. Smith, San Antonio 

Howard M. Smith, Phillips 

James H. Smith, Corsicana 

James P. Smith, Edinburg 

Joan C. Smith, Marble Falls 
Linda J. Smith, Lubbock 
Linda L. Smith, Lubbock 
Lyndon R. Smith, Dallas 
Michael D. Smith, Sudan 
Nancy K. Smith, Dallas 
Robert E. Smith, Lubbock 




i 



wBk fkwm^m tMM 







Sophomore View 



Roland Smith, Brownwood 

Ronnie E. Smith, Odessa 

Sharon A. Smith, Dallas 

Virginia L. Smith, Abilene 

William Denzal Smith, O'Donnell 

William R. Smith, Jayton 

William W. Smith, Colorado City 

Harvey M. SmyrI, Lubbock 

Thomas C. Snedecor, Houston 

Nancy D. Sneed, Winters 

Carol J. Snodgrass, Midland 

Cyrus Byron Snyder, Batrd 

Waide D. Sorrell, Houston 

David H. Sorrells, Sweetwater 



Marvin R. Sorrells, Snyder 

Jean M. Sosnowy, Texas City 

Beth A. Sours, Omaha 

Stephen R. Souter, El Paso 

Janet Ann South, Big, Spring 

J. Raylene Southerland, Dallas 

Everett D. Spaeth, Longview 





Donald W. Sparks, Midland 

Judy K. Spencer, Houston 

Susan L. Spikes, Lubbock 

Michael A. Spinks, Kermit 

Gary D. Spraberry, Lamesa 

Jack D. Sprawls, Denver City 

Ellen E. Squier, Dallas 

Margaret Staggs, Dallas 

Robert Dean Stalcup, Kilgore 

Robert Earl Stalnaker, Jr., Lubbock 

Beverly M. Stanek, Monahans 

James C. Stanton, Abilene 

Linda A. Starnes, Snyder 

Pamela A. Starr, Dallas 



i ^!< i^ f^ E^ 





Pam Stavley, Sanderson 
Susan L. Stephens, Wichita Falls 
Gary C. Stephenson, Lubbock 
Ronald J. Stephenson, Dumas 
Richard A. Sterling, Ira 
Cynthia C. Stevens, Roswell, 

New Mexico 
Paula J. Stevens, Lubbock 

Robert L. Stevenson, Grapevine 
William G. Stevenson, Ft. Worth 
James L. Stewart, Deer Park 
Jerald F. Stewart, Lubbock 
Kit Stewart, Clot is, New Mexico 
David C. Stidham, Amarillo 
Sharon L. Stiger, Dallas 

Gary D. Stillwell, Odessa 
Robert L. Stoerkel, Houston 
Larry G. Stoerner, Hereford 
Beverly J. Stokes, Dallas 
Jim Stokes, Ralls 
Cathy J. Stooksberry, Amarillo 
Carol J. Storbeck, Dallas 

Stephen R. Storm, Brownwood 
Vicki J. Storseth, Amarillo 
Carol A. Story, Midland 
Delbert L. Street, Vernon 
Martha R. Street, Odessa 
L. S. Jeb Strickland, Wimberley 
Cheryl J. Stringer, Midland 

James D. Stroop, Abilene 
Francine Struve, Olton 
Mary C. Stuard, Stanton 
Martha L. Stuart, Pampa 
Jerry W. Stuth, Waco 
John L. Sublett, Alpine 
Carol A. Sugar, White Deer 

Garry J. Sullivan, Odessa 

Sandra Gayle Sullivan, Richardson 

Judy C. Summers, Hereford 

Karen E. Surrey, Dallas 

Suzanne E. Sutherland, Richardson 

Marshall K. Sutton, Grand Prairie 

Susan Swaim, Houston 



Sophomore View 29 





kKik 









d^^^ 



Vicki M. Swasey, Miami, Florida 
Sally Swatzell, Canyon 
Don P. Sweat, Wellington 
Linda A. Swindler, Odessa 
James T. Swink, Houston 
Pieter H. Sybesma, Andrews 
Edina M. Syx, Dallas 

Guy E. Talley, Odessa 
Iva J. Tanner, Ollon 
Elizabeth A. Tarver, Borger 
Gary K. Tatum, Brownfield 
Douglas L. Taylor, White Oak 
Leonard L. Taylor, Perryton 
Martha G. Taylor, Denver City 

Marthlyn Taylor, Pampa 
Richard Lee Taylor, Plainview 
Robert C. Taylor, Lubbock 
Marilyn K. Teaff, Abernathy 
Douglas E. Teague, Brownfield 
Pamela F. Teague, Brownfield 
Stephen O. Teal, Dallas 

Kenneth W. Telchik, O'Donnell 
Pamela A. Templeton, Ft. Worth 
Patricia A. Tennison, Lubbock 
Floyd E. Terrell, Madrid, Spain 
Robert L. Terreo, Yoakum 
Suzy K. Terry, Midland 
Terry M. Teskey, Dallas 

Karen K. Therwhanger, Stanton 
Michael F. Thoma, La Porte 
Barbara K. Thomas, Longview 
Coylene R. Thomas, Clovis, 

New Mexico 
Delbert D. Thomas, Spearman 
M. Dianne Thomas, Spearman 
James D. Thomas, Lockney 




Marian K. Thomas, 

Nocona 
Rita I. Thomas, 

Lubbock 



CLASS OF '70 PUSHES 








Terry L, Thomas, 

Dallas 
Carol G. 

Thompson, 

Dallas . 



Glenwood T. 

Thomason, 

Lubbock 
Jay A. Thompson, 

Lubbock 



Jack D. Thorn Jr., 

Kerrville 
Richard 
Thornberry, 
Clarendon 



Robert D. Thrift, 

San Antonio 
Sharon E. 

Thurman, 

Prairie Village, 

Kansas 



Cynthia G. 

Ti dwell, 

Houston 
Darlene Tillery, 

Grapevine 







Joe Matulich, quarterback, had an outstanding day against Rice. 



30 Sophomore View 



M 



Linda Gail Tillinghast, Luhbock 

Dinah G. Tilson, Dallas 

Thomas G. Timmerman, New 

Bran nf els 

Jay Timmins, Brou'ntrood 

Frances Janette Timmons, \Y^oodso>! 

Berry A. Tindle, Dumas 

Nancy R. Tipped, Plains 

Ann S. Tipton, Richardson 

Ellen Tipton, Austin 

Peggy A. Tipton, Odessa 

Alfred Neil Todd, Amarillo 

Withers V. Tolbert, King Salmon, 

Alaska 

Sherry Tomes, Amherst 

Wayne E. Tonn, Rotan 

Margaret J. Torrence, Houston 

Noel D, Townsen, Hale Center 

Peggy L. Trammel I, Dallas 

James T. Travis, Atlanta 

George R. Traylor, Luhbock 

Scott L. Trenton, San Antonio 

Michael B. Trent, San Antonio 



Joe E. Trevino, Plainview 

Sandra M. Trigo, Dallas 

David L. Troy, Dallas 

David L. True, Plainview 

Mary E. Tucker, Jr., San Antonio 

Terry K. Tucker, Odessa 

Kara F. Tune, Lubbock 

Venita S. Turcotte, Pampa 

Tom B. Turbiville, San Antonio 

Carmon A. Turnbow, Lubbock 

Cindy L. Turner, Beaumont 

Dickie R. Turner, Wilson 

Gary J. Turner, Eldorado 

Laura J. Turner, Palo Pinto 




TOWARD NEW GOALS 



J 




The defense rests — Kevin Ormes, safety, and Eddy Windom, rover, take a breather in 
Rice game. 



Margaret L. Turner, 

facksboro 

Marilyn Turner, 

Ft. Worth 



Thomas E. Turner, 

Luhbock 

Trudy J. Turner, 

Piano 



Jerry M. 

Turrentine, 

Fredericksburg 

Lee S. Tynes, 

Houston 



Carol A. 

Underwood, 

Garland 

Dianne L. 

Underwood, 

Slaton 



John R. Valusek, 

Florissant, 

Missouri 

Linda Vandiver, 

Hermleigh 



Barbara A. Van 

Ness, 

Ft. Worth 

Monte C. Van 

Stavern, 

Odessa 





Sophomore View 31 




P' 



m 




Pam Vasallo, Dallies 
Stephen G. Vaughan, Houston 
Richard L. Vaughn, Dallas 
Bonnie S. Veazey, Amarillo 
Paula J. Veccera, Crowell 
Robert E. Veneziano, San Diego, 

California 
Thomas F. Vernetti, Waco 

John Warren Vernor, Bellaire 
Janet G. Vicars, Clyde 
James A. Viets, Dallas 
Joyce G. Vineyard, Amarillo 
Ronald C. Visser, Colorado City 
Colleen Vitek, Houston 
James D. Vogt, Houston 

Leslie M. Volkmann, Menard 
Jacave M. VoUuz, San Antonio 
Steve J. Vore, Odessa 
Morteza Vossoughi, Iran 
Frederick B. Wadhams, Cord Gables, 

Florida 
Melissa L. Wafer, El Paso 
Margaret A. Wages, Lubbock 

Mary J. Wagner, Lubbock 
Meg Wagner, Ft. Worth 
Roland V. Waggoner, Houston 
Michael B. Wakin, Smithfield 
Genie Walden, Ballinger 
Catharine E. Waldmann, Houston 
Betsy Lu Walker, Stamford 



Ta 



David R. Walker, Odessa 

Diana B. Walker, Littlefield 

Marie C. Walker, Amarillo 

Robert C. Walker, Jr., Lake Jackson 

Ronald B. Walker, Plainview 

William T. Walker, Lubbock 

Tom M. Walter, Ft. Worth 



Penny Walker, Goldthwaite 

Betty S. Waller, San Antonio 

Susan M. Wallin, Houston 

Thomas M. Walsh, Houston 

Harold Michael Walthall, Ft. Worth 

William R. Waltrip, Lake Jackson 

James L. Wann, Ft. Worth 






Gary A, Walvoord, Amarillo 

Lynda L. Ware, Edinburg 

Casandra S. Ward, Lubbock 

George L. Ward, Andrews 

Jimmy T. Ward, Dallas 

Becky Warren, Abilene 

Bill W. Warren, Plainriew 



Charlotte G. Warren, Tahoka 

Stephanie Warren, Bay town 

Grady L. Washburn, Garland 

Cynthia J. Waters, Dallas 

Barbara L. Watkins, Eden 

Judy D. Watkins, Lubbock 

Sheila A. Watkins, Waxahachie 



Margaret J. Watson, Lubbock 

Judith A. Watson, Littlefield 

William G. Watson, Midland 

Barry K. Watts, San Antonio 

George M. Wear, Jr., Ft. Worth 

Lance E. Weathersby, Lubbock 

David J. Webb, Kenedy 

Susan J. Webb, El Paso 

Cynthia A. Webster, Bellaire 

Ronald D. Webster, Post 

Thomas B. Webster, Austin 

Suzanne Weeden, Granbury 

Regan P. Weems, Carlsbad, 

New Mexico 

. Russell P. Weems, Carlsbad, 

New Mexico 

James R. Weinberger, Chicago, 

Illinois 

Beverly A. Weingartner, Houston 

Connie C. Welles, Roswell, 

New Mexico 

John W. Welch, Ft. ]Vorlh 

Richard D. Welsh. Dallas 

J. Kathy Wenglar, Houston 

Fred L. Werner, IFichita Falls 




Sandn 






1 



32 Sophomore View 



I 




Mark J. Wernic, Houston 

Garry L. West, Brownsville 

Sara West, Lubbock 

William P. West, Dallas 

Sallie L. Westbrook, Midland 

June Westfall, Snyder 

Tamara L. West-O'Kelley, Dallas 

David I. Wheat, Deer Park 

Donna L. Wheeler, Ft. Worth 

Terry L. Whigham, Tulia 

Carol A. White, Lubbock 

Carol A. White, Dumas 

Carolyn S. White, Alamogordo, 

New Mexico 

Gary L. White, Wellington 

John R, J. White, Lubbock 

Mary B. White, Amarillo 

Ned K, White, El Paso 

Russell W. White, Dallas 

James K. Whitteker, Sweetwater 

Marsha Beth Whitten, Norman, 

Oklahoma 

Jo Ben Whittenburg, Odessa 

Sandra K. Whitworth, San Antonio 

Spike Wideman, Ralls 

Sharon Wiederhold, Pasadena 

Barbara A. Wiggins, Houston 

Dorothy Eileene Wildenstein, 

San Antonio 

Virginia A. Wiley, Graham 

Delton E. Wilhite, Muleshoe 





Helen A. Willard, Ft. Worth 
Alec Williams, Denton 
Barbara A. Williams, Amarillo 
Barbara Jean Williams, Dallas 
Jackie Williams, Dallas 
Jan C. Willis, Dimmitt 
James R. Williams, Amarillo 

Joe Williams, San Angelo 

Kathryn Gayle Williams, Wolfforth 

Larry R. Williams, Arlington 

Lynn B. Williams, Amarillo 

Phillip Scott Williams, Wichita Falls 

Sandra Williams, Lamesa 

Stephen L. Williams, Midland 

Jerry D. Williamson, Tulia 
Keith P. Williamson, Iredell 
Ronald J. Willingham, Lubbock 
Ralph A. Willingham, Lubbock 
Barbara D. Willis, Austin 
Noma L. Willis, Dallas 
Robert F. Willis, Bay City 

Charles G. Wilson, Hunlsville 

Cindy L. Wilson, Petersburg 

Dee A. Wilson, Floydada 

Dennis M. Wilson, San Angelo 

Jan K. Wilson, Ahernathy 

Milton J. Wilson, Dallas 

Winifred M. Wilson, Daxton, Illinois 

Fred H. Wiman, Snyder 

James W. Wimberley, Los Alamos, 

New Mexico 
Loydene Wimberley, Seminole 
Sharon M. Wimmer, Slaton 
William N. Windier, Sweeny 
Larrell Winfrey, Odessa 
Robert L. Wink, Robert Lee 

Barry N. Winn, Dallas 
James Y. Winn, Lubbock 
Betty E. Witcher, Corpus Chrisli 
Margaret A. Wolf, Windthorst 
Merrill B. Wolfe, Houston 
William D, Womack, Abilene 
Carrol S. Wood, Ft. Worth 

Marilyn L. Wood, Los Alamos, 

New Mexico 
Robert F. Wood, Dallas 
Robert H. Wood, Dallas 
Terry L. Woods, Big Spring 
Linda J. Woodard, Lubbock 
Kathryn M. Woodside, Lubbock 
Robert L. Woodum, Cameron 



Sophomore View 33 



Larry D. Woodward, Austin 

Nancy L. Woody, Lubbock 

Clark E. Wooldridge, Jr., Amarillo 

Peggy A. Wooldridge, Claude 

Donna C. Works, Dallas 

Carolyn K. Wossum, Lubbock 



Craig H. Wright, Lubbock 

John B. Wright, Midland 

Norlene Wright, }Y^ealherford 

Patricia Y. Wright, Lubbock 

Sharon K. Wulf, San Antonio 

Mary Elian Wyatt, Tahoka 

Joan Rae Yelderman, Rosenberg 

Gay C. Yomini, Dallas 

Larry C. Young, Irving 

Rebecca A. Young, Dallas 

Sharon N. Young, Lubbock 

William M. Young, Fort Worth 

Peter Niles Zapffe, Dallas 

Adam Zepeda, Jr., San Angela 



Russell L. Zickler, Bandera 

Richard F. Ziegler, Fort Worth 

Robert A. Zimmer, El Paso 

Virginia Ann Zimmerer, Amarillo 

Barbara L. Zimmerman, Ardmore, Oklahoma 

Marsha D. Zinn, Fort Worth 

Robert N. Zintgraff, San Antonio 




•\ 



f 

III 







w-SiJV 




nstitutional 



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Write today for ideas and information. 



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P.O. BOX 521 



Use and Enjoy 
BUFFALO SPRINGS LAKE 



ADMINISTERED BY: 



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Boating • Fishing • Skiing • Horseback Riding • Refreshments • Kiddie Land • Picnic Grounds 

Peddle Boat and Excursion Boat Rides 



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Susan Glover 
Sgrah-Stiles John Ldudermilk Rhonda Lewis 
George Ellis Phil Baker 



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Co-Editors 
Art Editor 



Freshman View 
Editor 



The beautiful color photograph appearing on Freshman 
View cover was taken by Director of Photography 
Johnny Shipman. 



VIEW 

Now More Than 
10,000 Circulation 



TOP TECHSANS 



Top Techsans Susan Glover and Andy Kerr on page 2, 
Bobbie Specht and Gary Harrod on page 3, Kim Law- 
rence and John Loudermilk on page 4, and Beth Huff 
and George Ellis on page 5 strive to "reach the top" 
at the construction site of the new Business Adminis- 
tration Building. 



THE CAMPUS SCENE 



Freshman Class 



Bill Dean 



Taylor Publishing 



Director 



Printer 



John Shipman 



Jean Finley 



Photography 
Director 



Secretary 



LA VENTANA 
43rd Year of Publication 



The editor of Freshman View wishes to thank her staff 
— Wini Striker, Alta Addison, Karen Bridges, Jaycile 
Little, and Margie Ransom — for helping to make this 
magazine a success. Thanks also goes to Beverly Hunt 
anci Ronnie Lott, to Johnny Shipman for his photog- 
raphy of the cover, and to Pete McKay for his art work. 



Freshman View 1 



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freshman 
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SUSAN GLOVER 
ANDY^RR 



Fre.shmiin View 



'RENCE \ 
LOUDERMILK 





Pamela Aarant, Ciiicimiati. Ohio 
Bill Abel, Odessa 
Bill Abernathy, Houslon 
Randy Abernathy, Lubbock 
Janell Adams, Houston 
Leatrice Adams, Shamrock 
Robert Adams, Houston 
William Adams, Anton 

Phyllis Addington, Lubbock 
Alta Addison, Lamesa 
Judy Ahrens, Fredericksburg 
Wesley Ahrens, Hale Center 
Janice Albert, Wichita Falls 
Loretta Albright, }Y^ichita Falls 
Sandra Aldrich, Midland 
Joyce Alexander, Lubbock 



Fish Unite as Class of 1971 














Patricia Alexander, Littlefield 
Brenda Alford, Lubbock 
Mary Alkire, Lubbock 
Douglas Allaw, El Paso 
Carolyn Allbritton, Houston 
Barry Alldredge, Sweetwater 
Kelia Allen, Hurst 
Stephen Allen, Lamesa 

Vicki Allen, Midland 
William Allen, Sweetwater 
Carol Alley, Hale Center 
Mary Ann Alley, Lubbock 
Robert Allison, Pecos 
Bonita Allmon, San Antonio 
Ann Allred, Amarillo 
Antonio Almeida, Newark, N.J. 

Clay Almon, Fort Worth 
J. Steven Almon, Fort Worth 
Eric Amelano, Houston 
Bettye Amerman, Houston 
Dale Amerson, Amarillo 
Dave Ammons, Fort Worth 
Patricia Amy, El Paso 
Judy Andersen, Midland 

Andre Anderson, Abernathy 
Byron Anderson, Winters 
E. Max Anderson, Munday 
Gary Anderson, Tulia 
Gary Anderson, Sherman 
Hal Anderson, Muleshoe 
Holly Anderson, El Paso 
J. Bruce Anderson, Fort Worth 

James Anderson, San Antonio 
Joe Anderson, Tulia 
Kathi Anderson, Fort Worth 
Michael Anderson, Dallas 
Robert Anderson, Santa Anna 
Robin Anderson, Crosbyton 
Sharon Anderson, Lubbock 
Thomas Anderson, San Antonio 

Randy Andrews, Lubbock 
Herbert Andridge, San Antonio 
William Ansley, Hun^erjord 
Laura Anthony, Fort Worth 
Cynthia Appel, Ozona 
Anita Apperson, Fort Worth 
Daniel Applegate, Lubbock 
Alex Armenta, Lubbock 

Gary Armstrong, Houston 
Herb Armstrong, Pecos 
Loy Arnold, Houston 
Douglas Arthur, Conroe 
Dolores Asbill, Lubbock 
Linda Asbury, Dallas 
Rebecca Ash, Crystal City 
Susan Ashburn, Dallas 



Stanley Ashburn, Plains 
Charles Askins, Lubbock 
Beth Atwood, Forth Worth 
Kathryn Auger, 
McGuire AFB N.J. 
Norma Augustsen, Lubbock 
Ginger Ausley, Lubbock 
Betsy Austin, Lubbock 



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6 Freshman View 



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Laura Austin, Boiiham 

Daniel Aylor, Corpus Christi 

Cynthia Ayres, Lamesa 

Susan Baccus, Brownfield 

Deborah Baeuchle, 

Fori Leavenworth 

D. W. Bailey, Lubbock 

Karen Bailey, Houston 

Melita Bailey, Amarillo 

Thomas Bailey, Houston 

Julia Bains, Lubbock 

Dianne Baird, Houston 

Mark Baird, Irving 

John Baize, Gatesville 

David Baker, Childress 

Jo Ann Baker, Seminole 

Kathryn Baker, San Angela 

Philip Baker, Dcdlas 

Rene Baker, Houston 

Suzanne Baker, Garland 

Katherine Baldwin, Tulia 

Nancy Baldwin, Houston 

Jennifer Ball, Houston 

Toni Ball, Bellevue, Nebr. 

Coy Ballard, Abernathy 

Linda Ballard, Plainview 

Lynette Bando, Dallas 

Cynthia Banker, San Antonio 

Richard Bankhead, Fort W^'orth 

Deborah Banks, Abilene 

Kathy Barbour, Tulia 

Patricia Barenkamp, Dallas 

George Barker, Dallas 

Hal Barkley, Midland 

Martha Barks, Corpus Christi 

Becky Barlow, Dallas 

Charles Barnard, Hereford 

James Barnes, Midkiff 

Ned Barnes, Abilene 

David Barr, Dallas 

Roland Barrera, Lubbock 

Alan Barrett, O'Donnell 

Donald Barrett, Cotton Center 

Jane Barrett, San Antonio 

John Barrows, Lubbock 

Warren Barry, Dallas 

Jimmy Barson, Silverton 

Ann Bartlett, Lubbock 

Melvin Bartley, Kermit 

Deborah Barton, Earth 

Kristi Barton, San Angelo 

Alan Basinger, Ennis 

Judy Bassett, Duncanville 

Earl Bateman, Cleburne 

Sharon Bates, Dallas 

Diedra Baty, Munday 

Betty Bauer, Port Lavaca 

Stephen Baugh, Rotan 

Shirley Baughman, Odessa 

Richard Bauman, Midland 

Rudolph Baumann, Jr., Loraine 

Alice Baumgardner, Plainview 

Beth Baxter, Dallas 

William Baxter, Dallas 

Daryl Bayle, Amarillo 

John Beal, Ackerly 

Kevin Bean, College Station 

Mary Beth Beane, Plainview 

Tommy Bearden, Baird 

Dorothy Beasley, McLean 

John Beatty, Fort W'orth 

Sheila Beaty, Lubbock 

David Beauchamp, Lubbock 

Cynthia Beck, Valera 

Jimmy Beck, Gruver 

Joyce Beck, San Antonio 

Donna Becker, Midland 

Barbara Beckmann, Dallas 

Janie Beddingfield, Panhandle 

David Bedford, Buenos Aires 

Linda Bednar, Austin 

Kenny Beebe, Anton 

Sammy Beebe, Lubbock 

Larry Beedy, Lockney 

Lana Beeman, Lubbock 

Donna Behrens, Mason 

Jan Belknap, Fort Worth 

Anita Bell, Lubbock 

Carole Bell, Dallas 







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Freshman View 7 



Chyrell Bell, Houston 

Lana Beh, Snyder 

Marianne Bell, Port Isabel 

Niesha Bell, Lubbock 

Priscilla Bell, Gonzales 

Susan Bell, Houston 

Beverly Bellinghausen, Lubbock 

Mary Bellomy, Lubbock 

Carol Bender, Dallas 

Beverly Benham, 

Lovington, New Mexico 

Gary Benn, Abernathy 

Betty Bennett, Dallas 

George Bennett, Lubbock 

Jeff Bennett, Dallas 

Dianna Benson, Houston 

Judy Benson, Odessa 

Mark Bentley, Stanton 

Walter Berger, Midland 

Elizabeth Berling, Houston 

Barbara Bernardo, Dallas 

Charlene Berry, Seabrook 

Janet Berry, 

Grand Forks, N. Dakota 

Oran Berry, Midland 

Robert Best, Dallas 

Carol Bever, Longview 

Ronald Bidwell, Dallas 

Marilyn Biehler, Kerrville 

Jane Biggie, Dallas 

Donna Biggs, Amarillo 

Jerry Bigham, Lockney 

Larry Billingsley, Clyde 

Alan Bingham, Spur 

Randal Birkelbach, Littlefield 

Mark Bisho^j, Waco 

Krista Bjelland, Houston 

Elaine Black, Amherst 

Debbie Black, Lubbock 

Olivia Black, Lubbock 

James Blackburn, 

Warner Robins, Georgia 

Cecile Blackwell, LaPorte 

June Blankenship, Greenville 

Barbra Blankenship, Midland 

Glenn Blodgett, Spearman 

Janie Bloodworth, Weatherford 

Rosita Bloom, Canyon 

Ria Blount, Houston 

Ginger Blow, Lubbock 

Gordon Blum, Monahans 









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David Blythe, Lubbock 





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Paul Boedeker, Sagerton 
William Bogel, Houston 



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>j5B Bill Bohannon, Childress 
/-^ Robert Boley, Dallas 

Alvin Bolton, Big Lake 




Charles Bomar, Austin 
Shirley Bomer, San Ahgelo 
fietsy Bond, Fort Worth 
Bruce Bonick, Comanche 



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Everyone gets his fill at the SAE Watermelon Bust. 



8 Freshman View 



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Linda Boon, Lubbock 
Steve Boone, Lubbock 
Susan Boren, Brady 
Kathy Born, Lubbock 
Dee Boston, Brownfield 
Ronnie Bouldin, Vernon 
Debby Bourland, Cotton Center 
James' Bowden, Lubbock 

Bob Bowen, Dalhart 
Linda Bowen, Lubbock 
Ralph Bowen, Lubbock 
Carolyn Bowes, La Porte 
Donna Bowles, Houston 
Priscilla Boykin, Lubbock 
Sondra Bozarth, Lockhart 
Donna Bradford, Childress 
Karen Bradley, Dallas 
Burl Bragg, Fort Worth 
Linda Brandon, Anahuac 
David Brandt, Fort Worth 
Earl Branham, Fort Worth 
Jimmie Brannen, Paducah 
Joanie Brantley, Amhurst 
Gene Brashear, Hereford 
Burtly Bratcher, Vera 
David Bratton, Rochelle 
William Bratton, Fort Worth 
Nancy Bray, Lubbock 
James Bredewater, 
New Braunfels 
Glenn Breisch, 
Los Alamos, N. Mex. 
John Brewton, Colorado City 
Karen Bridges, Dallas 
Stephen Briggs, 
Carlsbad, N. Mex. 
Richard Brigham, Fort Worth 
Randall Brillhart, Perryton 
Rosalind Brillhart, Perryton 
Carl Brinkley, McGregor 
Barry Briscoe, Lubbock 
Nancy Britton, Nederland 
Gerald Brockman, Nazareth 
Shari Brooks, 
Albuquerque, N. Mex. 
Celia Brown, Lubbock 
Barbara Brown, San Antonio 
Barbara Brown, Dallas 
Catherine Brown, Houston 
Charles Brown, Glen Ellyn, 111. 
James Brown, Pampa 
Jo Deane Brown, Lubbock 



Joe Brown, Panhandle 



John Brown, Albuquerque, N. Mex. 
Kelton Brown, Lubbock 



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Michelle Brown, Port Lavaca 

Patricia Brown, Austin 

Phyllis Brown, Bridgeville, Pa. 




Robert Brown, 

Albuquerque, N. Mex. 

Ronnie Brown, Roscoe 

Russell Brown, Houston 

Susanne Brown, Dallas 



Two Tri Delt pledges vie for first place in the Fiji 
Olympics. 







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Freshman View 9 



Brendy Browne, Dallas 
Vaudine Browne, Seminole 
Bob Browning, Paducah 
Gary Browning, Idalou 
Charles Brosseau, Jr., Dallas 
Glenda Bruce, Lubbock 




Mike Bruegel, Dimmitt 
Marlene Bruegman, Houston 
Shari Brunson, Ballinger 
Bob Bryant, Plainview 
Deborah Bryant, Muleshoe 
Harold Bryant, Gainsville 
William Bryant, Lubbock 



Anita Buchanan, Arlington 
Carol Buchanan, Plainview 
Janet Buchanan, M'^ichita Falls 
Jay Buchanan, Wichita Falls 
John Buchanan, Sherman 
Alonda Buckingham, 
Fort Worth 

Donna Budjick, Corpus Christ! 
Judy Buescher, Abilene 
Robert Buescher, San Angela 
Gary Buesing, Wichita Falls 
Roberta Buhl, Houston 
James Bull, 
Waukesha, Wisconsin 
David Bullock, Idalou 
Rodney Bunch, Floydada 
Robert Buntin, Merkel 
Gerry Burch, Fort Worth 
Kirby Burch, Friona 
Shannon Burchett, Lubbock 
Robert Burgess, Dallas 
Suzanne Burke, Houston 
Joe Burkhaltetj. Fort Stockton 
Barbara Burleson, Liltlefield 
Marcus Burnam, Lubbock 
Kenny Burnett, Odessa 
Rebecca Burnett, Port Arthur 
Terri Burney, San Antonio 
Melinda Burnstedt, 
APO, San Francisco 
Alfred Buron, Jr., Midland 
Jerry Burrell, Slaton 
Michael Burt, Abilene 
Cynthia Busby, Springlake 
Frank Busby, Mesquite 

Edward Busch, Odessa 
Lydia Buske, Friona 
Mary Bussey, Dallas 
Neil Buthorne, Fort Sill, Okla. 
Madeline Butts, Lubbock 
Jan Bybee, Dallas 
Terry Byerley, Amarillo 
Dale Bynum, Colorado City 

Jane Byrd, Lubbock 
Sharon Byrne, Colorado City 
Jerry Caddel, Lubbock 
Don Cage, McCamey 
Joe Cain, Notrees 
Andrew Caire, Biloxi, Miss. 
Carolann Caldwell, Abilene 
James Caldwell, Panhandle 
Beverly Calhoun, Highlands 
Cathy Callaway, Wichita Falls 
Clinton Callaway, Weinert 
Lawrence Callihan, Big Spring 
Jon Calvert, Corpus Chris ti 
Louise Camp, Beaumont 
William Campbell, Dallas 
Carl Cannon, Sherman 

Paul Canup, Childress 
James Campbell, Wellington 
Jean Cannon, Hale Center 
Tom Capps, Pampa 
Cathy Carl, Goree 
Judith Carlisle, Houston 
Tina Carlisle, Lubbock 
Maurice Carlton, Dallas 

Marsha Carmack, Childress 
Buff Carmichael, Waco 
Randall Carmon, Pampa 
Donald Carothers, Dallas 
Clara Carpenter, Wichita Falls 
Katherine Carpenter, Fort Hood 
David Carr. Austin 
Maria Carrizales, Lubbock 



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10 Freshman View 




Robert Carrothers, Hereford 
Lois Carter, Big Lake 
Patsy Carter, Wichita Palls 
Phyllis Carter, Andrews 
Russell Carter, Breckenridge 
Steve Carter, Ahernathy 
Thomas Carter, Lubbock 
Roger Carver, Lubbock 



Freshmen Show Endless Spirit 



Jackie Cary, Vernon 

William Casady, Stamford 

James Case, Turkey 

Larry Casey, San Angela 

Risa Casey, Lubbock 

Terry Casey, San Angela 

Robin Cash, Houston 



Michael Casstevens, Odessa 

Bias Catalani, San Antonio 

Nic Catalani, San Antonio 

Cindy Cates, Austin 

Gary Cates, Spearman 

Cristy Cathey, Abilene 

Beth Cattaruzza, McAllen 



William Caughran, Dallas 

Pamela Cave, Ackerly 

Elizabeth Cavin, Roswell, N. Mex. 

Scott Chamberlain, Irving 

Verna Chambers, Littlefield 

John Champion, Perryton 

Ava Chandler, Pecos 



Linda Chandler, Throckmorton 

Marlene Chandler, Throckmorton 

Stephen Chandler, Midland 

Janice Chapin, Lubbock 

Linda Chaplinsky, Houston 

Mary Chapman, Lubbock 

Randall Chapman, Arlington, Va. 




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John Chamess, Lubbock 
Jan Chauvin, Austin 
David Cheatham, Dallas 
Karin Cheek, Bedford 
Carolyn Childers, Dalhart 
Kenneth Childers, Fort Stockton 
Sandra Chisum, Lubbock 



Susan Chisum, Houston 
Linda Chitwood, Abilene 
Jon Choate, New Braunfels 
Tommy Chrestman, Brownfield 
Pam Christian, Abilene 
Susie Chun, Houston 
Connie Church, Houston 

Lana Church,</m«^ 
Noel Clanahan, Plains 
Becky Clanton, Lubbock 
Donna Clapp, Lubbock 
Bretza Clark, Lubbock 
Marilyn Clark, Houston 
Montie Clark, Lubbock 

Robert Clark, McKinney 
Tommye Clark, Rule 
Judy Clayton, Mentane 
Allen Clements, Childress 
Barbara Clements, Childress 
Chris Clements, Lakeview 
Jeri Clements, Andrews 



Mark Cleveland, Abilene 
Tony Clines, Ralls 
Cathy Coates, Severna 
Charles Cobb, Houston 
Margaret Cobb, Lubbock 
Eulanda Coberly, Lubbock 
Yolanda Cobos, Midland 



Freshman View 11 



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Freshman girls in Chitwood enjoy having their wing meetings in the 
individual floor lounges. 




Pamela Copenhaver, Lubbock 

Judith Coppedge, Hobbs, N. Mex. 

Kenneth Corder, Midland 

Kenneth Corley, Slaton 



Mike Cocanaugher, Idalou 
Thomas Coffey, Dallas 



Linda Cornelisse, Houston 

Carol Cornelsen, Texhoma, Okla. 

Suzanne Cornwall, Dallas 



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James Coffin, Corpus Christi 
James Colbert, San Antonio 



Barbara Coleman, Irving 
Cindi Coleman, \Y^eatherford 
Elaine Coleman, Fort Worth 



Kathy Coleman, Richardson 
Sandra Collett, Lubbock 
John Collings, Richardson 
Steve Collins, Abilene 





Samuel Cory, Amarillo 
Leland Costley, Tulia 



Marcia Coulter, Fort Worth 
Cheryl Coursey, Krum 



Dean Cowan, Lubbock 

Jeffery Cowan, Valley Mills 



Cynthia Coltharp, Houston 
LuAnn Combs, Munday 
Bill Comer, Abilene 
Kathy Condon, Vernon 
Cathy Condrey, Lubbock 




Jack Conner, Houston 
Robert Conner, Winters 
Jackie Cook, Big Spring 
Joel Cook, Tulsa, Okla. 
Karen Cook, Truscott 
Mary Cook, Sanger 
Toni Cooke, Houston 



Carol Cooper, Dallas 
Celia Cooper, Ralls 
Janis Cooper, Lubbock 
Mike Cooper, Garland 
Terry Cooper, Dallas 
William Cooper, San Antonio 
Sandra Cope, Olney 
John Copeland, Sterling City 



19 < 



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12 Freshman View 



Linda Cowart, Pecos 

• Donna Cox, Lubbock 

Dorothy Cox, San Angela 

Pamela Cox, Lubbock 

Nancy Crabb, Dallas 

Bonnie Craddick, Midland 

Dana Craddock, Colorado City 

Stuart Craft. Dallas 



3 



Sally Crannell, Dallas 

Robert Cravey, Houston 

Sandi Crawford, Lubbock 

Leslie Creighton, Dallas 

Lee Crick, Denton 

Donna Crisp, Amarillo 



Patrick Custer, Amarillo 



James Crisp, Lubbock 

Mac Crone, Childress 

Leslie Crooks, Spearman 

Andrea Cross, Midland 

Deborah Cross, Abilene 




David Dabbs, Post 
Margaret Dabney, Austin 



Jean Dailey, Port Arthur 
Cathy Danna, Dallas 




Bruce Crosthwait, Houston 

Nancy Crout, El Paso 

Gary Crow, Silverton 

Janis Crow, Beaumont 



Mary Crow, Freeport 
Dian Crowell, Port Worth 
Michael Crumley, Lubbock 



Jim Darilek, Olney 
Rex Davidson, Amarillo 
Cindy Davis, San Antonio 



Danette Davis, Fort Worth 
Diane Davis, Austin 
Donna Davis, Austin 
Jacqueline Davis, Garland 



Karren Crump, Lubbock 
Larry Cummins, Dumas 



Hoyle Curtis, Petersburg 
Anna Cusack, Cuero 



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Kathy Davis, Pampa 
Leslie Davis, Amarillo 
Nancy Davis, Odessa 
Rosalyn Davis, La Porte 
Terry Davis, Lamesa 



Janice Cushenbery, Snyder 



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Joan Dawson, Dimmitt 
William Dawson, Tulia 
Michael Dea, Lubbock 
Don Deal, Abilene 
Charles Dean, Lubbock 
Dana Dean, Houston 



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Ronald DeBusk, Idalou 
Danny Decker, Brownfield 
Jackie Deere, Fort Worth 
Kenneth Deets, Wichita Falls 
Barbara DeGarmo, Baytown 
Sandra Degge, Tulia 
Martha DeLaney, Lubbock 



Vicki DeLavan, Lubbock 
Nicholas DeLollis, Albuquerque, 
N. Mex. 

Patty Dempsey, Floydada 
Claire Denney, Ennis 
Don Dennis, Lubbock 
Danny Dennison, Lubbock 
Pam Denny, Andrews 
James Denson, Tyler 

Freshman View 13 



A1^ 





Jobie Denton, Jr., Irving 
Raney Denton, Dallas 
Phillip DeSautell, Lubbock 
Elizabete DeSouza, Fortaleza Ceara, 
Margaret DeSouza, Plainview 
Clifford Deulley, Topeka, Kansas 
Carolyn Dever, Lubbock 
Delbert Devin, Tulia 

Dan Devine, Houston 
Arthur DeVitalis, Richardson 
Deborah DeVolin, Kermit 
Bill DeVore, Fort Worth 
Linda Dewit, Dallas 
JoAnn Dickerson, Irving 
Deborah Dickinson, Lubbock 
Eugene Dickinson, Irving 



Brazil 



College Is a World of New 




William Dickey, Shamrock 
Jackie Dietrich, Dyess A.F.B. 
Nancy Dillion, Dallas 
Warren Dinkins, Fort Worth 
Henry Dirks, Big Spring 
Jimmy Dirks, Seminole 
Pierce Doan, Stamford 
Milta Dobbs, Lubbock 

Dennis Dodd, Leavenworth, Kansas 
Diane Dodd, Briscoe 
Richard Dollinger, Borger 
Sylvia Donaldson, San Antonio 
Michael Donathan, Summer, Wash. 
Robert Donnell, Lubbock 
Janene Dorrough, Midland 
Diana Doshier, Vega 

Beverly Doss, Plainview 
Dinah Doty, Midland 
Diana Doughtie, Fort Worth 
Carol Douglas, Austin 
John Douthit, Mexia 
Norman Dowlen, Panhandle 
Janyth Downey, Houston 
Rita Downing, Fort Worth 



J, 



Kathy Dryden, Amarillo 

Larry DuBois, Tulia 

Connie Dudley, Silverton 

Debbie Duncan, Big Spring 

Sandra Duncan, Midland 

Vicky Dunagan, Lorenzo 

Frank Dunekel, Travis A.F.B. 

Vivien Dunlap, Belton 

Patsy Dunn, Southland 

Terry Duraso, Perryton 

Emily Durham, Floydada 

Sheila Duyka, £/ Paso 

Frances Dyer, Richardson 

Lindol Dyer, Hale Center 

Otis Dyer, Houston 

Marc Eason, Ralls 

Susan East, San Antonio 

Janice Eastepp, Pennington 

Julie Ebell, Comanche 

Melinda Eckhardt, Houston 

Pamela Edwards, Fort Worth 

Milton Edwards, Wilson 

Charlotte Eggleston, League City 

Jeanette Ehler, Idalou 

Margaret Ehrhorn, Lubbock 

Tanya Ekvall, Dayton 

Ruth Ellis, Slaton 

Cheryl Elmore, Lubbock 

Richard Elmore, Tokio 

Earl Elms, Lubbock 

Cathy Emery, Lubbock 

Pamela English, Claude 

14 Freshman View 



,, ., p ^ i 






. J J 



Darwin Englund, Slaton 

F. Chris Eppner, Brownsville 

Mitzi Estep, Piano 

Pam Estes, Monahans 

Franklin Evans, Amarillo 

Janie Evans, Tulia 

Michael Evans, Amarillo 

Rita Evans, Lubbock 

Robert Evans, Perryton 

Tricia Evans, Midland 

John Ewerz, Lubbock 

Gary Fambro, Breckenridge 

John Fare, Abilene 

Jane Farmer, San Benito 

R. Ann Farmer, Liltlefield 

Teneta Farmer, Lubbock 




Experiences for Freshmen 



Floyd Farnsworth, Lubbock 

Randy Farr, Friona 

Greg Farrar, Lubbock 

Rodney Farrell, Slaton 

Debbie Farris, Crosbyton 

Elaine Favreau, Dallas 

Mary Feagin, Richardson 

Jo Felton, Kirkland 

Michael Felton, Rockwall 

Eddie Felts, Brownjield 

Thomas Fennell, Dallas 

Janet Ferguson, Dallas 

Lester Ferguson, Jr., Hale Center 

Ricky Ferguson, Odessa 

Susan Ferris, Denver, Colo. 

Donna Ferry, Lubbock 

Mary Fetty, Dallas 

Robert Fields, Lubbock 

Fern Finck, San Antonio 

Michael Finfer, Lubbock 

John Fink, Ennis 

Susanne Finkelstein, Dallas 

Charles Finlay, Fife 

Su Finley, Lubbock 




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Robert Finn, Tyler 
Pamela Fischer, Dallas 
Jackie Fitzgerald, Midland 
Linda Flanagan, Lubbock 
Harrold Flemins, Lubbock 
Shirley Flesher, Houston 
Carolyn Fletcher, Paducah 
Kennard Foley, Lubbock 
Hugh Folkes, Dallas 
Ann Foote, Port Arthur 
Emery Ford, Ranger 
Evelyn Ford, Lubbock 
Quinn Ford, Tulia 
Edward Foreman, Lubbock 
Judy Foreman, Idalou 
Patricia Forman, Spur 
Merry Forman, Arlington 
Katherine Fortenberry, 
Fort Stockton 
Maria Fortunato, Dallas 
Buddy foster, Lubbock 
Karen Foster, Richardson 
Linda Foster, Lubbock 
Marilyn Foster, Irving 
Ricky Foster, Lubbock 

Saundra Foster, Lubbock 
Sue Foster, Floydada 
Tim Foster, Muhshoe 
William Foster, Amarillo 
Edmund Fountain, Houston 
Thomas Fnwes, Houston 
Candace Fowler, Ventura, Calif. 
Sally Foy, Dallas 

James Frankel, Houston 
Coy Franks, Flomot 
Martha Franks, Dumas 
Randy Franks, Lubbock 
Linda Frazier, Lubbock 
Martha Frederick, Fort Worth 
Diane Frederickson, Midland 
Michelle Freeman, Hale Center 



Freshman View 15 



Linda Gardner 
Andrew Garett, 




Suzanne Freeman, Lubbock 

Pat Freitas, Dallas 

Pedro Freitas, 

Rio De Janeiro, Brazil 

J. K. Jane Frentress, Lubbock 

Margaret Friddle, Sweeny 

Michael Froehlich, Dallas 

Debby Frost, Abilene 

Jean Fry, Harlingen 



Ronald Fry, Carlsbad, New Mex. 
Sondra Fugate, Idalou 
Linda Fuhrman, Midland 
Glenda Fuller, Plainview 
Karen Fuller, Amarillo 
Ralph Fuller, Kyle 
Jim Furgeson, Lubbock 



4 



Steven Furlow, Durango, Colo. 
Patricia Gaddis, Lubbock 
Rhenda Gafford, Turkey 
Kay Galbraith, Abilene 
Suzanne Gallagher, Breckenridge 
Carolyn Galletly, Dallas 
Deborah Gandy, Lubbock 
Vicki Gandy, Lubbock 



Bobbie Gans, Borger 
Charles Garbutt, Dublin, Georgia 
Armando Garcia, Lubbock 
Mary Gardenhire, Waxahachie 
John Gardiner, Mineral Wells 

Lubbock 

La Porte 



Carol Garner, Houston 
Shelley Garner, Crockett 
Richard Garrett, Midland 
Buz Garrison, Vort Worth 
Beverly Garvert, Amarillo 
Alvona Garvin, Dallas 
James Gary, Oroville, Calif. 
Danny Gaston, Richardson 



Robert Gates, Denver, Colo. 
Colley Gatlin, Post 
Gini Gatzki, Wilson 
Ross Gaulding, Houston 
Barbara Gay, Dallas 
Susan Gay, Fort Worth 
Marcy Gaylord, Corpus Christi 



Roy Gemmell, La Paz, Bolivia 

Charles George, Seminole 
Elizabeth George, Lubbock i~ 
Marsha Gershen, Houston 
Thomas Gibbs, Athens 
Gloria Gibson, Fort Worth 
Greg Gibson, Grapevine 
Lynn Gibson, Kingsbury 



Margare't Gibson, Vernon 
Karen Gilbert, Seymour 
Donna Gililland, Amherst 
Larry Gill, Lubbock 
Robert Gill, Houston 
Catherine Gillespie, Irving 
James Gillespie, Big Spring 



Johnnie Gillespie, Borger 
Bruce Gilliam, Lubbock 
Judy Gilliam, Lubbock 
Anne Gilmore, Dallas 
Hurley Gilpin, 
Altus A.F.B., Okla. 
Roy Gladen, Denison 
Paul Gleghorn, Lubbock 
Dianne Glover, Vernon 



Susan Glover, Arlington 
Lane Gober, Bovina 
James Godley, Lubbock . 
Charles Goedeke, Lubbock 
Mark Goen, Floydada 
Susan Goering, 
San Juan, Puerto Rico 
Debbie Goldman, El Paso 



Lynn Gontarek, Houston 
Jennifer Gooch, Childress 
Cynthia Goode, Dallas 
Jon Goodman, McKinney 
Johnny Goodson, Odessa 
Cheryl Goodwin, Paducah 
Diana Goodwin, Electra 
Robyn Goodwin, Paducah 



16 Freshman View 



<p 



Betsy Goodwyn, Pampa 

William Goodykoontz, Houston 

Kearby Gordon, San Angelo 

Gilbert Gore, Weatherford 

George Gorski, Richardson 

Ellen Gorsuch, San Antonio 

David Gosdin, Lubbock 

Terry Goss, Fort Worth 



Bryan Gossett, Rankin 

Tom Gouger, San Antonio 

Priscilla Grace, McAlester, Okla. 

Nancy Graham, Lubbock 

Robert Graham, Dallas 

Jeannine Grantham, Lubbock 

Cissy Gray, Plainview 



George Gray, Big Springs 

Kathleen Gray, Dallas 

Nancy Gray, Monahans 

Robert Gray, Abilene 

Steven Gray, Crowell 

Teresa Gray, Ballinger 

David Green, Sueetualer 

Jan Green, Ballinger 



Julie Green, Kermit 

Lynn Green, Big Spring 

Margaret Green, Waco 

Janice Greene, Petersburg 

Cynthia Greener, Lubbock 

Tom Greenhill, Pecos 

Elizabeth Greentree, Lubbock 



Daphne Greek, Fort Worth 

Cynthia Gresham, Memphis 

Vicki Gresham, Quanah 

Rhonda Grice, Shallowater 

Alan Grider, Coleman 

Karen Griffith, Dallas 

Kay Griffith, Abilene 

Ronald Grigsby, McCamey 



James Groce, Lubbock 

Stephen Groce, Petersburg 

George Gross, Dallas 

Etta Gruhlkey, Adrian 

M. Dale Gruhlkey, Adrian 

Gorgonio Guerrero, Lubbock 

Donna Guffey, Wharton 



Larry Guinn, Freer 

Linda Guinn, Waxahachie 

Susan Gum, Lubbock 

Richard Gust, Sherman 

Cynthia Guthrie, Plainview 

Mark Gynn, Randolph AFB 

John Guy, Abilene 

Brenda Guyton, Andrews 



Catherine Haas, Pasadena 

Daniel Haberer, Earth 

Jimmie Hadley, Nocona 

Vernon Hagar, Lubbock 

Charles Hahn, Brownfield 

Kenneth Hahn, Waco 

Nancy Haigler, Houston 



Glen Haile, Gonzales 

Claudia Hale, Lubbock 

Linda Hale, Plainview 

Sarah Hale, Fort Worth 

H. Eugene Hall, Sherman 

Janet Hall, Lubbock 

Jimmie Hall, Lubbock 

Kenneth Hall, Houston 



Richard Hall, Snyder 

Kenneth Hale, Lubbock 

Carlton Hall, Karachi, Pakistan 

Mary Hall, Lubbock 

Laura Hambleton, Dallas 

Dan Hamilton, Odessa 

Deborah Hamilton, Dallas 



Kenneth Hamilton, Lubbock 

Steven Hamilton, Bowie 

Susan Hamilton, Dallas 

William Hamilton, Cleburne 

Gail Hamlett, Lubbock 

Mary Hamm, Midland 

Gary Hamman, Plainview 

Merle Hammond, Richardson 




fO^Z^ 




Freshman View 17 



Jean Hampton, Fort Worth 

Betty Hancock, Tahoka 

Mac Hancock, Friona 

Toni Handley, Lubbock 

Marlane Handly, Midland 

Barbara Hanley, Fort Worth 

Donald Hannabas, Lubbock 

Barbara Hansen, Fort Worth 

Carla Hanshu, Darrouzett 

Paul Hanson, Lockhart 

Sherry Hanson, San Angelo 

Candace Haralson, Houston 

Euna Harbert, Hartley 

Hugh Harbert, Lubbock 

Eddie Hardesty, Fort Worth 

Gail Hardin, Waynesville, Mo. 

Wendell Hardin, Canadian 

Anna Hardy, Lubbock 

Robert Hare, Lubbock 

Danny Hargrove, Stamford 

Jack Harkins, Stamford 

Sharon Harp, Littlefield 

Edward Harrel, Denver City 

Gus Harrel, Waco 

Christopher Harris, Lubbock 

Eddie Harris, Littlefield 

Mel Harris, Baytown 

Robert Harris, Roswell, N. Mex. 

Sally Harris, Seneca, N. Mex. 

Sandra Harris, Andrews 

Gary Harrod, Lubbock 

Terry Harshey, 

Hagerman, N. Mex. 

Charles Hart, Imperial 

David Hart, Fort Worth 

Melissa Hart, W eatherford 

Philip Hart, Twitty 

Sherri Harton, Perryton 

Dowell Hartsfield, Ranger 

Paula Harvey, McAdoo 

Julie Hasemeyer, Houston 




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Fish Start Year With Parties 



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18 Freshman View 






MisiSh'M 




Caryn Hatchett, Lubbock 
Janis Hathaway, San Antonio 
John Hathaway, Houston 
Marilyn Hathaway, Cisco 
Lynn Hatten, Irving 
Gail Haueisen, Fort Worth 
Charles Haus, Dallas 
Samuel Hawkes, Crosbyton 

Vicki Haymes, Lubbock 
Jane Haynes, Dallas 
Wanda Haynes, Midland 
Debbie Hays, Friona 
Janelda Hays, Dallas 
Raymond Hays, Dallas 
Mark Hazelwood, Amarillo 
Sandra Hazelwood, Lubbock 

Joe Heath, Hale Center 
Steven Heath, El Paso 
Mary Heaton, Perryton 
Marjan Heck, Plainview 
Cheryl Hedges, Lubbock 
John Hefner, Sweetwater 
Phillip Hefner, Allen 
Janet Heineman, Lubbock 

Donna Henderson, El Paso 
William Hendrix, garland 
Dennis Henegar, Cardiff, Calif. 
Russell Henriksen, Houston 
John Henry, Lubbock 
Mickey Hensler, Peoria,Ill. 
Douglas Hensley, Houston 
Robert Hentges, Corpus Christi 

Marsha Herber, Amarillo 
Pamela Herder, San Antonio 
Lynn Herpich, Midland 
Elizabeth Herrmann, Houston 
M. Lynn Hervey, Amarillo 
Ralph Herzog, Lubbock 
David Hess. Lubbock 
Kathy Hester, Garland 






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Deborah Hewitt, Lubbock 

Richard Heyden, Dallas 

Melody Hiatt, Vernon 

William Hibbs, ]Vichita Falls 

Christopher Hicks. Hale Center 

Pat Hicks, Kermit 

Sandra Higginbotham, Houston 

Allen Higgins, Houston 

Frank Higgins, 

Belle Harbor, N.Y. 

Julia Higgins, Dallas 

Laura Higgins, Wildorado 

Carl Hill, Lubbock 

Jan Hill, Atlanta, Ga. 

Joanne Hill, Dallas 

John Hill, Hermleigh 

Linda Hill, Lubbock 

Roger Hill, Lockhart 

Vernon Hiil, Lubbock 

Martha Hillan, San Angelo 

Royal Hilton, Bellaire 

John Hiltpold, Midland 

Ida Hinchey, San Antonio 

Lewis Hindman, Houston 

Brenda Hines, Robert Lee 

Debbie Hines, Robert Lee 

Gaynelle Hines, Dallas 

Thomas Hinesly, Odessa 

Lonnie Hinsley, Floydada 

Delores Hobbs, Lubbock 

Kathleen Hobgood, Lubbock 

Larry Hobratschk, Dimmit 

David Hodges, Edmonson 

Jerry Hodges, Sweetwater 

Bill Hodges, Odessa 

Linda Hodges, Lubbock 

Paul Hodges, Lubbock 

Rita Hodges, Lubbock 

Sue Hodges, Irving 

Hattie Hoffman, McGregor 

Lynne Hoffman, Joliet, III. 



Dorm mixers provide new acquaintances for 
freshmen. 



3 





Richard Holton, Lubbock 

Karen Hoize, Fort Worth 

Toni Hood, Lubbock 

Kay Hooper, El Paso 



Arthur Hoover, Lubbock 
Anita Hopkins, El Paso 
Glynda Hopper, Borger 
Marilyn Horn, Andrews 



Bernard Horner, San Antonio 

Rodney Houghton, Dallas 

William Houston, Sweeny 

William Hovell, Hot Springs, Ark. 






Freshman View 19 









^A£k 




Carol Howard, Liberty 
Cathy Howard, Jacksonville 
Paula Howard, Graham 
Sharyn Howard, Houston 
Sherry Howard, Wolfjorth 
Don Howe, Amarillo 
Louis Howell, Sherman 
David Howie, Lubbock 

Jane Hubbard, Hobbs, N. Mex. 
Sue Hober, Houston 
Thomas Huchton, Abilene 
Holly Huddleston, Uvalde 
Beth Huff, Lubbock 
Chloie Huffaker, Tahoka 
Jan Huffhines, Amarillo 
Mayme Hufnagle, Canyon 

Sandra Huggins, Lockney 
William Hughes, Lake Jackson 
Deborah Hull, Lubbock 
James Hulme, Houston 
Cathy Hunley, Austin 
Robert Hunt, Seminole 
W. Scott Hunt, Fort Worth 
Larry Hunter, Floydada 

Laura Hurley, Lubbock 
Lynda Hurley, Shallowater 
Mac Hurley, Abilene 
NaBeth Hurley, Throckmorton 
Steve Hurt, Lubbock 
Richard Husen, Border 
Herbie Hust, Lubbock 
David Hutcheson, Wolfjorth 

Mary Hutchinson, Dallas 
Sharon Hutto, Lubbock 
Linda Igo, Houston 
Keith Ingram, Cotton Center 
Vivian Ingram, Dallas 
Andrea Irwin, Lubbock 
Ronald Isaacks, Magnolia 
Samuel Isbell, Terrell 

Noel Ischy, Midland 
Jeanie Isenhour, Houston 
Larry Isom, Idalou 
Harold Ivey, Haskell 
Carol Jackson, Dallas 
James Jackson, Jacksboro 
Joe Jackson, Amarillo 
Steve Jackson, Abernathy 

Susan Jackson, Lubbock 
Barbara Jacobe, Houston 
Henry Jacobs, Houston 
Jan Jacobson, Albuquerque 
Linda Jacobson, Lubbock 
Frederick Jamail, Houston 
Glenda Jameson, Estelline 
Anne Jamieson, Pampa 

M. Jackie Janes, McGregor 
Mary Jarboe, Richardson 
Jimmy Jarrell, Lubbock 
Mary Jarrott, Desoto 
Wendy Jarrott, Lubbock 
Sharon Jendrusch, Piano 
Dianne Jenkins, Galveston 
John Jenkins, Amarillo 

Johnsie Jennings, Harlingen 
Lynn Jennings, Lubbock 
Uffe Jensen, Hobart, Ind. 
Gayla Jeter, Lubbock 
Betty Johnson, Dumas 
Beverly Johnson, Fort Worth 
Beverly Johnson, Dallas 
Carol Johnson, Lubbock 

Charles Johnson, Fort Worth 
Cheryl Johnson, Alice 
Edward Johnson, Midland 
Gary Johnson, Odessa 
Harry Johnson, Bellaire 
James Johnson, Dallas 
James Johnson, Brenham 
Jay Johnson, Lubbock 

Jill Johnson, Quitaque 
Judy Johnson, McCamey 
Karen Johnson, Dallas 
Marlane Johnson, Lubbock 
Mary Johnson, Pampa 
Nancy Johnson, Houston 
Nathan Johnson, Petersburg 
Ned Johnson, Pasadena 



II 



20 Freshman View 



i 



in. 



3 



3 



Patricia Johnson, Eldorado 

Sharon Johnson, Dallas 

Tom Johnson, Richardson 

Beverly Johnston, 

Colvis, N. Mex. 

Carolyn Johnston, Lubbock 

Janette Johnston, Lubbock 

Susan Joiner, Lubbock 

Beverly Jones, Pueblo, Colo. 

Bonnie Jones, Idalou 

Cameo Jones, Fort W'^orlh 

Carol Jones, Lubbock 

Cathy Jones, Atlanta, Ga. 

Charla Jones, Houston 

Cynthia Jones, El Paso 

Deborah Jones, Lubbock 

Don Jones, Perryton 

Donald Jones, Lubbock 

Howard Jones, Novice 

Jacque Jones, Lubbock 

James Jones, Waco 

Jana Jones, Matador 

Janice Jones, Lubbock 

Janis Jones, Raton, N. Mex. 

Jennifer Jones, Paducah 

Jessica Jones, Lubbock 

Karen Jones, Earth 

Kathy Jones, Friona 

Kenneth Jones, Claude 

Kerry Jones, Groom 

Larry Jones, Grand Prairie 

Linda Jones, Houston 

Mary Jones, Houston 

Nora Jones, Houston 

Patricia Jones, Barrington, III. 

Patricia Jones, Lubbock 

Penny Jones, Lubbock 

Randy Jones, Bovina 

Richard Jones, Jr., Bellaire 

Robert Jones, Lubbock 

Rusty Jones, Childress 

Sharon Jones, Fort Worjh 

Susan Jones, Sudan 

Viki Jones, Lubbock 

Ronald Jopling, Lubbock 

Dennis Jordan, Lamesa 

Linda Jordan, Odessa 

Linda Jordan, Lubbock 

Ronny Jordan, O'Donnell 

Stephen Jordan, Spearman 

Gary Justice, New Deal 

Jo Ann Justice, El Paso 

David Kahlich, Slaton 

Shellie Kaiser, Burkburnett 

Michael Kamp, Irving 

Judy Keag, Victoria 

Steve Keeland, La Vernia 

Jack Keeton, Fort Worth 

Sherry Keeton, Fort Worth 

Jackie Keim, Tulia 

Eric Keith, Houston 

Martha Keith, Lubbock 

Cynthia Keller, Houston 

Paulette Keller, Mason 

Sharon Keller, Lubbock 

Jan Kelley, Corpus Christi 

Michael Kelley, Fort Worth 

Patricia Kelley, Lubbock 

Ricky Kellison, Lockney 

Mary Kelln, Canadian 

Douglas Kelly, 

Webster Groves, Mo. 

Frank Kelly, White Deer 

Wade Kelly, Lubbock 

Jo Kelsey, Houston 

Carmen Keltner, San Antonio 

Patsy Kempson, Dumas 

Eddie Kennedy, Phillips 

Christie Kennedy, Houston 

Nancy Kennedy, Dallas 

Ray Kennedy, Burkburnett 

James Kenton, Port Arthur 

Dennis Ann Kern, Amarillo 

Allan Kerr, Lubbock 

Andy Kerr, Lubbock 

Karen Kerr, Henrietta 

Michael Kerr, Austin 

Van Kerr, Lubbock 

Scotty Kersey, Abilene 

Gary Ketchum, Longview 




^M^ jimH:^ J:mJS% 



dkSL^ 



Freshman View 21 




'i 

Freshmen Work, | H 



Vicki Key, Dallas 

William Key, Albany 

Marie Kiehle, San Antonio 

Kathy Killgore, Lubbock 



Lee Killingsworth, Jr., 

Longview 

Elizabeth Killip, League City 

Linda Kilness, Roswell, N. 

Mex. 

Gregory Kimbrough, 

Sweetwater 



Karen King, Plain view 

Larry King, Lubbock 

Terry King, Lubbock 

Polly Kinnibrugh, Lubbock 



Ella Kinsey, Lamesa 

Kay Kinsey, San Angela 

Diana Kinslow, Lubbock 

Lou Ann Kinsolving, 

Crossroads, N. Mex. 



Pi Phi pledges Nancy Northcutt and Margie Ran- 
som are all prepared for the pep rally. 



Charmayne Kirk, Odessa 

Pamela Kirk, Borger 

Sherry Kirkland, Seabrook 

Annette Kistler, Houston 

Barbara Kitchens, Spearman 



Linda Kittlitz, Waco 

James Kizer, Fort Worth 

Mary Kizer, Dallas 

Robert Kizer, Lubbock 

Peggy Klatt, Abernathy 

Linda Kleinknecht, Seabrook 



Catherine Klette, Fort Worth 

Donna Klous, Idalou 

Rochelle Knapp, Houston 

Ronnie Knieper, Lubbock 

Karen Knieriem, San Antonio 

David Knowles, Fort Worth 

Larry Knowles, Lubbock 

Paul Knuckley, Wichita Falls 

Barbara Koester, Houston 

Barbara Koetting, Lubbock 

Judy Kokel, Stanton 

Sandra Korona, San Angela 

Mary Kothmann, Junction 

Albert Kraker, Lubbock 



Charles Kramme, San Antonio 

David Krause, Abernathy 

Lynn Krohn, El Paso 

Sharon Krueger, Columbus 

Tony Kuehler, Seymour 

Nancy Kupp, Dallas 

Karen Kunkel, Irving 



Dennis Kusenberger, Fredericksburg 

Rebecca Lacy, Midland 

Leslye Laidlaw, Fort Worth 

Judy Lain, Lubbock 

Nancy Laine, Fort Worth 

John LaGrone, Dallas 

Melinda Lam, Wichita Falls 




i 



22 Freshman View 



» 



Play, Study 





Linda Lambert, Houston 
Mary Lambright, Fort Worth 
Ronnie Lance, Hereford 
Larry Landusky, 
Hohbs, N. Mex. 



Sandra Lane, Sudan 
Lou Langas, Fort Worth 
Suzanne Langbein, Dallas 
Allan Lange, Rowena 



John Langford, Lubbock 

Lewis Langford, 

Roswell, N. Mex. 

Marilyn Langley, Plainview 

Nancy Langley, San Antonio t- 



Marlys Larson, Fort Worth 
Cindy Lasell, Galveston 
David Lassen, Childress 
Benny Latham, Irving 








Chi Omega pledges raise spirit high with their skit 
for the Mustang game. 



Dennis Latham, Hereford 

Freddie Latham, Killeen 

Rex Latham, Dallas 

Margaret Laurence, Fort Stockton 

Deborah Law, Austin 




%,:^'! 



4t^ 



Donald Lawrence, Fort Stockton 
Robert Lawrence, Houston 
Mary Lawry, Richardson 
Kimberly Lawrence, Lubbock 
Beverly Lawson, Woljforth 
Patrick Lawson, Midland 



fin 



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Randy Lawson, Lubbock 
Joe Layton, Corpus Christi 
Michael Leach, Lubbock 
Micky Leach, Plainvieiv 
Nedra Leach, Plainview 
Sharon Leach, Tamaqua, Pa. 
Terry Leach, Hurst 



Louanne LeBourveau, Beeville 
Susan Ledbetter, Waco 
Gloria Ledford, El Paso 
Jay Lee, Uvalde 
Richard Lee, Post 
Richard Lee, Amarillo 
Rosemary Lee, Hart 



George Leeson, Pecos 
Susan Lehmann, Bellaire 
Deborah Leland, Dallas 
Jerry Lemaster, Amarillo 
Randolph Lemster, Ankara, Turkey 
Robert Leonard, Houston 
Robert Leshinski, San Antonio 



Roy Leslie, San Antonio 
Margaret Lesok, Fort Worth 
William Lessing, Jr., Abilene 
Betty Lester, San Antonio 
Judy Lewallen, San Antonio 
Cindy Lewis, Lubbock 
Ellen Lewis, Houston 



Freshman View 23 



■f' .:: _..., .'.,■!K"^i2»;*4«( 



Gale Lewis, Lubbock 
James Lewis, Amarillo 
Margaret Lewis, Baytown 
Rob Lewis, Buffalo 
Rhonda Lewis, Plainview 
Steve Lewis, Floydada 
Emily Liang, Midland 
Thomas Liedtke, Paducah 

Daony Lien, Houston 
Carolyn Ligon, San Antonio 
Gary Liles, Grand Prairie 
Marilyn Lincecum, Lubbock 
Mary Lindinger, Houston 
Janis Lindley, Waco 
Jim Lindley, New York 
Claudia Lindsay, Pasadena 

Nancy Lindsay, Abilene 
Christopher Lington, Iowa Park 
Kenneth Linxwiler,-D«//<iJ 
Donna Little, Fori Worth 
Gay Little, Pampa 
Jaycile Little, Borger 
David Littlefield, Brownfield 
Janis Livengood, Lockhart 

Edward Livingston, Megargel 
Jay Livingston, Seminole 
Mary Lockhart, Alpine 
Fred Lockwood, Brownwood 
Linda Logan, New York 
Becky Long, Stanton 
Mary Long, New Braunfels 
Michael Long, Lubbock 




Edith Lynch, Littlefield 
Linda Lynch, Hereford 
Matt Lynch, Richardson 
Kay Lyons, Lamesa 
Jenne Maag, Port Worth 
Karen MacAllister, Lubbock 
Alan MacDougall, Austin 
Jerry Macha, Bomarton 

Neal MacKenzie, Lubbock 
Patrick Mackey, Midland 
Marty Macon, JDallas 
Beverly Magee, Gainesville 
William Mahaffey, Lubbock 
Linda Mahlmann, Georgetown 
Tim Maginnis, Bellaire 
Don Malcik, Waco 

Larry Malone, Lubbock 
John Mandel, Fort Worth 
Martha Mann, Panhandle 
Donald Manning, Marshall 
Carolyn Maples, Lubbock 
Woodi Marchbanks, Brownfield 
Dale Marcum, Corpus Christi 
Jackie Marr, Ijibhock 

Ronnie Marr, Lockney 
Don Marsalis, Amarillo 
Kay Marshall, Aledo 
Martha Marshall, Dallas 
Diane Martin, Dallas 
Donna Martin, Houston 
Jack Martin, Crosbyton 
Richard Martin, San Antonio 



P-:.„ 



'li Fre.ihman View 



J 



Roberta Martin, Dallas 

Sherry Martin, Lubbock 

William Martin, Trickham 

Larry Marquez, Lubbock 

Janice Martin, Seymour 

Mary-France Matthews, Lubbock 

Carolyn Mascho, Dallas 

Mickey Mason, Soulhland 

Pauline Mason, Southland 

Susan Massa, Houston 

Steve Massey, Wichita Falls 

Margaret Masso, Brownfield 

Ondina Massot, Dallas 

Robert Mathews, Grand Prairie 

Terry Matthews, Austin 

William Matthews, Saudi Arabia 

Anna Mathews, Dallas 

Sharon Mauldin, Spearman 

Amette Maxwell, Houston 

Richard Maxwell, 

Albuquerque, New Mex. 

Mary May, San Antonio 

Richard May, Beaumont 

William Mayne, Lubbock 

June Mayo, Petersburg 

Richard Mays, Amarillo 

John Mead, 

Caparra Heights, Puerto Rico 

Susan Meade, Bonham 

Dennis Meadows, Lubbock 

Jimmy Mebane, Dumas 

Stan Medlar, Lubbock 

Howard Medlock, Lubbock 

T. P. Medlock, Crosbyton 



■M»^B8a*'>ttM' fCffl^MsaiaM wsm ^^< *s^M 





^9 



Molly Meeker, Pampa 
Robert Meineck, Lubbock 
Pat Meinhardt, Fort Worth 
John Melcher, Slaton 
Marilyn Menard, Seabrook 
Janelle Mendenhall, Winnie 
Sara Mentesana, Dallas 



Linda Mercer, Silverton 
Janie Merriman, Brownwood 
Boyd Merworth, Pecos 
Barbara Messer, Houston 
Susan Metters, Lubbock 
Robert Metzger, Abilene 
Larry Meyers, Muleshoe 

Stephen Meyers, Fort Worth 
Gary Middleton, Killeen 
Diana Millen, Dallas 
Carl Milentz, Liberty 
Martha Milford, Seagraves 
Jan MilhoUand, Dallas 
Albert Miller, Valentine 



Barbara Miller, Baytown 

Danny Miller, Friona 

David Miller, Lubbock 

David Miller, Fort Stockton 

Don Miller, New Braunfels 

Harold Miller, Baird 

Mary Mjller, Mineral Wells 

Michael Miller, Pampa 

Timothy Miller, 

Lasos Nigeria, Africa 

Tommy Miller, Lubbock 

Joellen Millican, Arlington 

Robert Millican, El Paso 

Barbara Mills, Freeport 

Carolyn Mills, Andrews 

Mary Mills, Lubbock 

Sheila Mills, Roswell, New Mex. 

Janis Millwee, Little Rock, Ark. 

Robert Millwee, Ft. Worth 

Rebecca Mims, Irving 

Martha Minnerly, Garland 

Elaine Minor, Lubbock 

Jane Mitchell, Marshall 

Kathy Mitchell, Levelland 

Loyd Mitchell, Lubbock 

William Mize, 

Soda Springs, Idaho 

David Moffitt, San Antonio 

Michael Moffitt, Odessa 

Betty Moldenhauer, 

Fredericksburg 

Rosemary Monaco, San Antonio 

Derrell Monday, Plainview 

Donnie Moneyhun, Odessa 

Gerald Monk, Garland 




Freshman View 25 




Beverly Monroe, Lubbock 

Steve Monroe, Kerrville 

Thomas Monroe, 

Caracas, Venezuela 



Valda Monroe, Waco 

Mary Montagne, Galveston 

John Montague, Silverton 



Robert Montandon, Aiken 

Jerry Montgomery, Lubbock 

Kathy Montgomery, 

San Antonio 



Melanie Montgomery, Houston 

Randal Montgomery, Abilene 

Richard Montgomery, 

Ahetnathy 



Catharine Waldmann and her father enjoy a quiet minute together at 
the Dad's Day reception. 




Freshmen Participate in 




Shelia Montgomery, Notrees 
Dianne Mooney, Lockney 
Larry Mooney, Childress 
C. Dianne Moore, Abilene 
Danny Moore, Lubbock 
Janice Moore, Dallas 
Jimmy Moore, Petersburg 
Kenneth Moore, San Antonio 

Linda Moore, Wheeler 
Mary Moore, San Antonio 
Pat Moore, Houston 
Sally Moore, Lubbock 
Sherry Moore, Austin 
Stephanie Moore, Dallas 
Sylvia Moore, Winters 
Thomas Moore, Olney 

Veta Moore, Fort Worth 
Larry Moorhead, 
Hobbs, N. Mex. 
Joe Morales Jr., Lubbock 
Steven More, 
Lakewood, Colorado 
Deborah Moreman, Dalhart 
Eileen Morgan, Canal Zone 
Mary Morgan, McAllen 
Ronnie Morgan, Midland 

Ruby Morgan, Dallas 
Lindy Moring, Cotton Center 
Emily Morrilli-for/ Worth 
John Morris, Fort Worth 
Michael Morris, Liberty 
Pamela Morris, Terrell 
Robert Morris, Seagoville 
Sherilyn Morrison, Hart 

Nancy Morrissey, San Antonio 
Jan Morrow, Dallas 
Elaine Morse, Quitman 
Darlene Moseley, Fort Worth 
James Moss, Lubbock 
George Mostad, Winters 
Erie Mote, Lubbock 
Mary Motley, Beaumont 

Linda Mueller, Tahoka 
Janie Muenzler, Denison 
Jana Muller, Dallas 
Linda Mullin, Lubbock 
Jimmy Munn, Andrews 
Dirk Murchison, Lubbock 
Susan Murphy, Richardson 
Frank Murray, Clovis, N. Mex. 






P 



26 Freshman View 




Laura Murray, Dallas 
Martha Musella, Houston 
Real Musgrave, Dallas 
Carol Musselman, San Antonio 
Joyce Musser, Dyess A.F.B. 
Barbara Myers, Houston 
Dianne Myers, Rockwall 
James Myers, Hereford 

Kevin McAndrews, Hereford 
Nancy McArthur, Corpus Christi 
Linda McAter, Jayton 
Douglas McCabe, Lubbock 
Charles McCall, Rotan 
John McCammon, Irving 
Eileen McCarthy, Houston 
Nancy McCarthy, Houston 

David McCarty, Atlanta 
Thomas McCrary, Odessa 
Diane McClain, Golden, Colo. 
Jerry McCIendon, Lamesa 
Marilyn McCIendon, Lubbock 
Alfred McCloy, Sunray 
Clement McClure, Jacksboro 
Julie McClure, Abilene 

Robert McCollum, Lubbock 
Janet McComb, Fort Worth 
Betty McCombs, Roswell, N. Mex. 
Deborah McCord, Grand Prairie 
Cristi McCormick, Wilson 
Marcia McCoy, Carlsbad, N. Mex. 
Cheryl McCrary, Burkburnett 
Paul McCright, Hooks 



Various Campus Activities 



I* 

1^ 



Lesly McCuiston, Lubbock 

Walter McCullough, Comanche 

Marsha McCurry, Lubbock 

Mitchell McCurtain, Fort Worth 

Fred McDaniel, El Paso 

Alice McDonough, San Antonio 

Patsy McDonald, Quitaque 

Michael McElhaney, Lubbock 

James McEvoy, Dallas 

Patty McFarland, Dallas 

James McGee, Lubbock 

Mimi McGehee, San Antonio 

Barbara McGinnis, Fort Worth 

Daniel McGinnis, Houston 

Carol McGowan, Dallas 

Marjeanne McGowan, Claude 

Becky McGregor, Lampasas 

Don McGregor, Richardson 

Nancy McGregor, Lamesa 

Thomas McGuffey, Lubbock 

Marilyn McGuire, Midland 

Freddi McKee, Lubbock 

Wayne McKethan, Waco 

Cynthia McKinley, Lubbock 

Ann McKinney, Bellaire 

Dennis McKinney, Houston 

Patty McKinney, Dallas 

Linda McLarry, Santa Fe, N. Mex. 

Gloria McLarty, Tyler 

Elaine McLaughlin, Lubbock 

Sharon McLaughlin, Lubbock 

Sharon McMahon, Lubbock 

Michael McMaster, Irving 

Susan McMurry, Dallas 

Mary McNair, Freer 

Thomas McNeal, Midland 

Mark McPherson, Lubbock 

Richard McPherson, Wolff orth 

Thomas McSpadden, Tulsa, Okla. 

Erin McWhirter, Alvarado 

Donald McWhorter, Brownfield 

Linda McWhorter, Lubbock 

Patricia McWhorter, Houston 

Connie McWilliams, Midland 

Daniel McWilliams, Houston 

Gil Naert, Midland 

Lesle Nash, Lubbock 

Philip Nash, Seagraves 




9 Ef r> n 




Freshman View 27 



Martha Naylor, Littlefield 
Patricia Neal, Goodfelloiv 
Dana Neely, Lubbock 
Elizabeth Neeley, Lamesa 
David Nelson, Farwell 
Diane Nelson, Piano 
Laurel Nelson, Houslon 



Nancy Nelson, Waco 

Nancy Neujahr, Midland 

Linda New, Hot Springs, Arkansas 

Thomas New, Pampa 

Sally Newkirk, Fort Worth 

Sandy Newman, Meadow 



Vicki Newman, Lubbock 
Glenda Newton, Lubbock 
Suzanne Newton, Sagerton 
Terry Newton, Ft. Worth 
Cindy Nichols, Dumas 
Randy Nicholson, Big Spring 
Patricia Nickell, Strawn 



Scott Nicol, Houston 
Nancy Nix, Sudan 
John Nixon, Mineral Wells 
Ellen Noble, San Antonio 
Carla Norris, Brownwood 
Nancy Northcott, Dallas 




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Sharon Northcutt, Lubbock 

Teriy Northcutt, Galena Park 

Johnny Norton, Odessa 

Vicki Nowlin, Slaton 

Thelma Nowlin, Perryion 

Deborah Nunn, Lubbock 

Jerome O'Bear, Lubbock 

George Obenhaus, Vernon 

Joel O'Brien, Morton 

David O'Deil, Ft. Worth 

James Odom, Grandview 

Joseph O'Donohoe, Wichita Falls 

Jane Ogden, Houston 

Jimmie O'Guinn, Lubbock 

Robert O'Haugherty, Lubbock 

Toya Ohlrich, ¥iew Braunfels 

Thomas, O'Kelley, El Paso 

Clint Oldham, Ft. Worth 

Michael Oliphant, Fort Hancock 

Richard Oliver, Amarillo 

Cynthia Olmsted, Ft. Worth 



Ann Olson, Panhandle 

Nan Olson, Pecan Gap 

Patricia O'Malley, Richardson 

Peggy O'Neal, Roswell 

Sharon Oprea, Houston 

Shirley Orcutt, Amarillo 



Jeffrey Osborn, Houston 

Leah Overton, Ft. Sumner, N. Mex. 

Dee Owen, Dallas 

Larry Owen, Jacksboro 

Patricia Owen, Tyler 

Richard Owen, Ft. Worth 



Sally Owen, Midland 

Billy Owens, Galena Park 

Janis Owens, Rankin 

Robert Owens, Dallas 

Charlotte Pace, Wellman 



Robert Packare, Longview 

Dodie Padgett, Dallas 

Sandra Padula, Tucson, Arizona 

Gary Paetzold, Hereford 

Bentley Page, Slaton 






28 Freshman View 




Connie Page, Lubbock 
Carolyn Palmer, Midland 
Linda Palmer, Clarendon 
Charles Pankey, Lonestar 
Linda Pankey, Ft. Worth 
Carl Pankratz, Amarillo 
Maz Pantel, Lubbock 



Mary Pareti, Midland 

Terry Parham, Muleshoe 

Connie Parish, Lubbock 

Overton Parish, Ballinger 

Frances Parker, Brownfield 

Linda Parker, Ballinger 



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Linda Parker, Shallowater 

Susan Parker, El Paso 

Thomas Parker, Goldsmith 

Rex Parks. Lubbock 

Sylvia Parks, Morse 

Kay Parrish, Lubbock 

Glenda Parrott, Littlefield 



I 




Patrick Paschall, Paducah 

Paul Passmore, Amarillo 

Nonya Pate, Taylor 

Debbie Patrick, Dallas 

Susan Patrick, Parwell 

Kathy Patterson, Austin 




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Marsha Patterson, 5<j» Antonio 
Sharon Patterson, Dallas 
Mary Pauken, Dallas 
Jeidey Payne, Friendswood 
Lorraine Payne, Harlingen 
David Peacock, Dallas 
Rinky Pearce, Ballinger 

Billy Pearcy, Andrews 
Alice Pearson, Borger 
Mary Pearson, San Antonio 
Penni Pearson, Lubbock 
Barbara Pecot, Austin 
Marian Pedersen, Austin 
Mike Pedigo, Lubbock 



Patricia Pedigo, Lubbock 
Peggy Peeples, Pampa 
David Peffer, Tripoli, Libya 
Paul Penland, Dallas 
Cathleen Percival, Lubbock 
Billy Perdue, Grand Prairie 
Mary Perkins, Petersburg 



Patricia Perkins, Lubbock 
David Perkola, Houston 
Judy Perrin, Abilene 
Beverly Peters, Big Spring 
Pam Peters, San Antonio 
Jon Petersen, Lubbock 



Marilyn Peterson, Pampa 
Roger Peterson, Phillips 
Renee Pety, San Antonio 
Joanne Peyton, Lubbock 
Ann Phillips, Houston 
Janet Phillips, Vernon 



Oscar Phillips, Lockney 
•Rebecca Phillips, El Paso 
Linda Phipps, Midland 
Pamela Pickens, Dallas 
Beverly Pierce, Floydada 



Don Pies, Dallas 
Carolyn Piper, Houston 
Beth Pipkin, Odessa 
Gaylon Pitcock, Sanco 
Mary Pittman, Amarillo 



Freshman View 29 



Sherry Powell, Lubbock 

Patricia Poland, Hurst 

Ruth Preston, Utopia 

Joanne Prewitt, Ralls 

Carolyn Price, Smyer 

Gayla Price, Midland 

Jan Price, Lubbock 

Jessamine Price, San Antonio 

Thomas Prideaux, 

Worthington, Ohio 

Louis Pridham, 

McLean, Virginia 

Margaret Prim, Sulphur Springs 

Cheryl Pritchard, Lubbock 

Larry Proctor, Midland 

Janice Pruett, Dallas 

Carma Pruitt, Lubbock 

John Pugh, Lubbock 

Joanne Pugh, Ft. Worth 

Richard Pullen, Plainview 

Bill Purcell, Lubbock 

Bruce Purdy, Muleshoe 

Sherri Purdy, Dalhart 

Trudy Putteet, Lubbock 

David Pynes, El Paso 

Joseph Quartaro, Houston 

Glen Quebe, Lockney 

Glenda Quebe, Lockney 

Karen Queen, Hobbs, N. Mex. 

Marcia Quesenberry, Crane 

Stanley Rabke, Willow City 

Linda Rackley, Dallas 

Donna Ragland, Lubbock 

Karl Ragland, Snyder 

Sammie Raines, Snyder 

Alton Rains, Tokio 

Patsy Rainwater, Snyder 

James Rambo, Comanche 

Penny Rambo, 

San Francisco, Cal, 

Myna Ramby, Wilson 

Barbara Ramsey, Amarillo 

James Ramsour, Houston 

Pam Randolph, Plains 

Ronnie Randolph, Lubbock 

Deborah Range, Garland 

Lavell Rankin, Lubbock 

Margie Ransom, Houston 

Charles Ratcliff, Lubbock 

Susan Rawlins, Lubbock 

James Ray, Lubbock 

Kathy Ray, Artesia, N. Mex. 

Loyce Ray, Lubbock 

Madeline Ray, Dallas 

Randy Ray, Lubbock 

Garon Rayburn, Lubbock 

Charles Reagan, Burkburnett 

William Reagan, Sugarland 

Susan Redus, Lubbock 

30 Freshman View 



Mary Potter, Lubbock 

Sheila Poulson, Lorenzo 

Anita Powell, Marshall 

Elizabeth Powell, Spur 

Judy Powell, Midland 

Nora Powell, Houston 




Phyllis Pitts, Lubbock 

Donna Plott, Lubbock 

Margaret Plumhoff, Port Arthur 

William Polley, Austin 



Marsha Pond, Edinburg 

Don Poole, Garland 

Hilda Portman, Sherman 

Alison Posey, Dallas 

Nancy Poteet, Dallas 




Freshmen Set High 

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Daniel Redwine, San Antonio 
Michael Reed, Franklin, Tenn. 
Norman Reed, Ralls 
Robert Reed, Houston 





Ideals for Future 




Sarah Reed, Cypress, Cal. 
Gary Reeve, Dal hart 
Patten Reeves, El Paso 
Jennifer Reeves, Colorado City 
Melinda Reeves, Crosbyton 




Rita Reeves, Graham 
Patrick Regan, Dallas 
William Reichardt, San Antonio 
William Reichardt, Bellaire 
Arthalene Reid, Baytown 
Raeann Rei/d, Deer Park 



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Anita Reily, Abilene 
Robert Reinarz, Gainesville 
Barbara Reynolds, Brownwood 
Melissa Reynolds, Plainview 
Keith Rhea, Seminole 
Marilyn Rhoades, Ft. Worth 
Bill Rhodes, Abernathy 
Richard Rhodes, Snyder 

Jerry Rice, Abernathy 
Linda Rice, Irving 
Mary Rice, Lubbock 
Kathryn Richards, Austin 
Dorothy Richards, San Antonio 
Julie Richards, Amarillo 
William Richards, Dallas 
John Richardson, Denison 

Lonnie Richmond, Lubbock 
Doris Riddell, Ft. Worth 
Arthur Riddle, Lubbock 
Beth Riddle, Lubbock 
Mary Ridings, Houston 
Robert Rilk, Midland 
Penny Rigby, Ft. Worth 
Robert Riggle, Freeport 

Ann Riggs, Midland 
Judy Riggs, Lubbock 
Nedree Riggs, Lubbock 
Mary Rigsby, Sweetwater 
Penny Riley, San Angela 
Ralph Riley, Lubbock 
Susan Rinkel, Dallas 
Barbara Rinne, Dallas 

Gene Ritter, Houston 
Dena Rittimann, New Braunfels 
Nadine Rittimann, Houston 
Linda Ritzinger, San Antonio 
Elizabeth Rivette, Houston 
Glenn Roach, Robert Lee 
Alice Roark, Roswell, N. Mex. 
Beverly Robbins, Dallas 

Don Roberson, Vernon 
Donna Roberson, Olton 
Mary Ann Roberson, San Angelo 
Bettie Roberts, Dallas 
Kathy Roberts, Anton- 
Kenneth Roberts, Whiteface 
Emmy Robertson, Freeport 
Particia Roberts, San Antonio 

Van Robertson, Odessa 
Carolyn Robinson, Lubbock 
Debra Robinson, Tulia 
Lee Robinson, Hereford 
Pamela Robinson, San Antonio 
Mike Robinson, Dallas 
Robert Robinson, 
Charles Town, West Va. 
Sharon Robinson, Lubbock 

Freshman View 31 



Kathryn Robison, Dallas 

William Robnett, Midland 

Larry Roch, Del Rio 

Peggy Roddy, Hale Center 

Lee Rodgers, Houston 

Robert Rodriguez, Anton 

Jane Roe, Fort Worth 

Jo Ellen Roe, Anton 

Nancy Roebuck, W axahachie 

Duncan Rogde, Houston 

Billy Rogers, Plainview 

Brenda Rogers, Luhhock 

Ginger Rogers, Midland 

Janie Rogers, Amnritlo 

Jerald Rogers, Luhhock 

Kerry Rogers, Luhhock 

Michael Rogers, Luhhock 

Patti Rogers, Luhhock 

Randall Rogers, Fort Worth 

Richard Rogers, Midlothian 

Tony Rogers, Midland 

Martha Rollins, Stamford 

Alejandro Romo, Olton 

John Roney, Hale Center 

Dark Rose, Lubbock 

Sharlot Rose, Snyder 

Edward Rosenstein, San Antonio 

Nancy Rosh, El Paso 

Donald Ross, Randolph A.F.B. 

Gretchen Ross, Houston 

Molly Rosser, Gatesville 

Karen Rostohar, Fort Worth 

Steven Roth, Lubbock 

Susan Rothschild, El Paso 

Terry Routh, Midland 

Barry Rountree, Lubbock 

Leigh Roy, Houston 

John Royal, San Antonio 

Mary Ruble, Bertram 

Gary Rucker, Ropesville 

Robert Ruddick, Colorado City 

Ronnie Rummel, Lubbock 

Barbara Run