xt76t14tj83x https://exploreuk.uky.edu/dips/xt76t14tj83x/data/mets.xml Lexington, Kentucky (Fayette County) University of Kentucky 1964 yearbooks ukyrbk1964 English Taylor Publishing Company, Dallas, Texas Contact the Special Collections Research Center for information regarding rights and use of this collection. University of Kentucky Yearbook Collection 1964 Kentuckian text 1964 Kentuckian 1964 2012 true xt76t14tj83x section xt76t14tj83x  University Archiwas Margaret I. King Ubrary^Ml University of Uentocky , Lexington, Kentucky 40506 University Archives Margaret I. King Library - NorA University of Kentucky Lexington, Kentucky 40506  1964 Kentuckian
University of Kentucky Lexington Foreword
A UNIVERSITYis many different things. To some it is a place to spend a few yearsto others, one to spend many. To some it is a beginning for intellectual stimulation and to others, an end.
A STUDENTis surrounded by interesting and ordinary fellow students, faculty members, books and ideas. From each he will gain many ideassome of which will be retained while others will be discarded. Yet from this environment experiences are culled and the development of traits leading to maturity and usefulness to society is effected.
A YEARBOOKfor every individual would be needed to illustrate each student's version of this way of life. Those experiences pictured in the KENTUCKIAN will mean something different to each of usand yet, to all, they portray those events of which we were partthose experiences which in some small manner made this academic year different from those in the past.     Reflection...
. . . serious thought and planning
Through quiet meditation, some students find a stabilizing force Investigation ...
. . . curiosity and observation
Windy days keep wrap-arounds ruffled and girls anxious.
Colorful raincoats and umbrellas brighten the drabness of a rainy day.
Adaptation ...
. . . becoming accustomed to campus life
Members of College Boards report latest styles to the fashion-conscious coeds.
11   Skill in synchronized swimming may earn a girl membership in Blue Marlins and a place in the annual show.
... a lesson in cooperation
Informal discussions held by the new President, Dr. Oswald, enabled him to become better acquainted with UK students and their needs.  I     Expression ...
. manifestation of individual abilities
Guignol productions are augmented by the detail of make-up a
  Competent foundrymen make historical markers that dot Kentucky's highways.
... a result of knowledge
18   Dentistry students' first patients are models of the human mouth.
. . . the perfection of skills
21 Graduation ...
. . . recognition of achievement
Final adjustments of robes and hoods are completed while participants nervously await the last line of college careers. Hopes, dreams and ambitions become realities for seniors and graduate students when commencement arrives.
Last minute instructions assure an orderly procession to the coliseum. Care to details by architecture students brings the realization of construction on a much larger scale.
Addition ...
... a continuation of education
2-1    Tuberculin tests and terrified freshmen. Not all of orientation is pleasant.
Orientation is walkingat least so it seems to the freshmen as they rest under the trees in front of the Student Center.
Orientation Introduces New Students to Campus
Last summer 90 percent of the freshman class and 3500 parents were oriented to UK's campus. Everyone walked while the new students filled out innumerable forms, took placement and physical fitness tests, and became acquainted with University buildings and professors.
Several methods of helping freshmen integrate with the campus were employed. Just before school opened, the annual YWCA-YMCA Freshman Camp was held. Freshman Guides were again on hand to help students become familiar with their colleges. Organizations' Night provided another method besides these by introducing Freshmen to extracurricular activities available.
In addition to the orientation program for freshmen, Mr. and Mrs. William Kelley invited foreign students to their home as they do each year for a welcome address by the President and the opportunity to meet others before having to make the academic adjustment necessary in attending a school in a different country.
28 Martha Eades, Freshman Guide, answers questions pertaining to university life.
Dances for freshmen are enjoyed by upperdassmen as well as they meet the new students.
Foreign students have a special orientation at the home of the Kelley's each year.
Attention focuses on Trouper clown as he provides amusement for Organizations' Night.
29 Registration Improved With Summer Program
Some 2200 seniors and freshmen, part of a record enrollment, took advantage of a new summer registration program which necessitated only picking up admission cards for classes. This saved them the trip to the Coliseum and anxiety of wondering whether or not there would be an IBM card for them by the time they got to the class tables.
For the students who did not register in the summer, there were the long lines, closed classes, and search for advisors to be chanced. In spite of these inevitable problems, most people agreed that last Fall's registration processes continued the marked improvement of recent years.
During registration students are likely to be found most any place filling out numerous forms that are a necessity for entering the University.
Accompanying the payment of fees are a variety of emotions.
30  For the stable-minded, no problem. For the man of indecision, a source of frustration.
First Week Indicates New Semester System
With the Fall opening of UK came the usual problems of perplexed fathers, confused freshmen, upperclassmen men in front of the freshmen women's dormitories, and adjustment to another year. There was also renewed pleasure in seeing friends again, meeting new roommates, and feeling a part of the University.
Evidence of a stepped-up schedule and new semester system came with the return of students the first week in September. Sorority and fraternity rush and classes followed on the heels of moving into residence halls. Freshmen were kept busy with events provided as part of their orientation. Greeks were already beginning to fall behind in their work as rush planning took most of the first days. Professors immediately began making assignments, indicating this was to be no easy semester.
Another year, another time to move all those necessities  into  the dormitories.
  Rushees found refreshments at the first invitational parties welcome after the walk to sorority row.
Sorority Rush Takes Hectic Two Weeks
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Coke parties brought the first meeting of rushees and sorority members.
Returning to school August 29, sorority women began to make the most of the short time provided for rush schools. Many hours had already been spent by rush chairmen in organizing committees and in sorting through rushees' cards. In a few days it would be necessary to familiarize members with names of rushees, and practice songs and rushing to perfection.
There was the usual atmosphere of curiosity and excitement as parties began. Over the din of voices refreshments were served, introductions made, and opinions formed. Each day rushees returned to their dormitories, sorority women went to the chapter rooms, and decisions were made.
Then came the final parties and signing of preference cards. An air of nervous anticipation was found in sorority houses and residence halls alike. All women involved in rush awaited Bid Day. When it was over, many were happya few were disappointed.
Kappa Kappa Gamma worked many long hours to prepare for its skit night.
250 Men Pledge in Fall Rush
A new school calendar was initiated this year, but fraternity rush remained the same old firm hand shake, smile, a light for your cigarette and a feeling that you were the greatest rushee on campus. But after a week of formal rush those firm hand shakes turn to a look of utter exhaustion of being on your feet greeting 1,400 fraternity men.
Rush was just like everything else the first week back to schoolconfusing. Being allotted only twenty minutes for each fraternity party and having to ride a bus to the house made formal rush an endless ordeal.
After a hard week of rush, Bid Day, the day that everyone had been looking forward to, finally arrived. That day a rushee pledges the fraternity of his choice and that day the fraternity gets a new man to mold into the Greek way of life.
Sigma Chis greet another bus load of rushees during formal rush.
An IFC representative holds a group outside a house until the first bus load moves out.
36 A rousing cheer welcomes the next member of the new pledge class of Delta Tau Delta. Student Center Addition Opens
When students returned to school this Fall, they found the cement mixers, planks, sawhorses, and workmen gone from behind the Student Union. In their places was a new addition; the SUB was now the Student Center. The Campus Book Store, now known as the University Book Store, had moved from McVey into the space once occupied by the cafeteria. The Grille and cafeteria were combined on the second floor of the remodeled building, and the third floor had two ballrooms.
With its purpose to provide a place of interest and entertainment for every student, the Student Center offers a variety of programs coordinated by the Student Center Board.
For those who favor bridge, checkers, or chess, there is a card room. For the more athletic, cue sticks and tables are available in the game room next door. Across the hall, there is a color television set in the TV lounge. Interested students can find a music room and a browsing room nearby, and offices and conference rooms are housed in the Center.
A movie theatre on the second floor offers first-rate shows at student prices in an air-conditioned auditorium. The art gallery was used in the fine arts festival and for displays of work by students, faculty, and others.
Concentrating on a game of chess, these students make the most of the card room.
Color television isn't always the most attractive part of the TV lounge.
Finding the Student Center very attractive, students even came to accept the new Grille.
38  40 Costumes for Indonesian Night were adjusted for the pageantry of native dances.
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Members help Tracy Shillito with her costume for Blue Marlin's show.
Students Add to Education, Culture
Adding to educational and cultural opportunities offered by the University are the events sponsored and produced by students. As the first semester got under way, Block and Bridle made preparations for its annual Little International.
Guignol productions began with the Lab Theatre increasing the selection of plays offered. Music groups were not idle as the University Orchestra, Symphonic Band, Choristers, and -several others gave performances. Tau Sigma gave its first program of the year just before Christmas. Indonesian Night provided an unusual evening of entertainment and gave the audience an insight into the culture of another people. Individuals held both music programs and art exhibits.
Second semester saw the continuing of student efforts and was highlighted by Blue Marlin's annual water ballet and Troupers' talent shows.
Tau Sigma, modern dance society, began its season with a Christmas program. 42 Dating Changes Little
This year saw changes in many things at the University and its surrounding environs. Dates, dating, and places to go remained basically the same, however. The semester change extended the time to plan dates for beach parties and convertible rides.
Early Fall found outdoor dates popular choices. Keeneland, the trots, and Lake Herrington retained their top spots on the student's list. As the temperature dropped, dates moved indoors to parties, dances and concerts. Adams, the Paddock, the Stadium Inn, and the Nook remained as the places to pass .the time. The Kingston Trio played to a full house first semester with the Brothers Four following suit in January.
The new Student Center made good movie dates cheaper, as the Center Theatre's playbill listed only grade A movies. In the Lexington theatres, students saw war, intrigue, high drama, comedy, and musicals, and relieved many of their study-bred tensions. The saga of the late President Kennedy's adventures in the Pacific and of Lawrence's adventures in Arabia were two of the more popular shows. Also attracting a large University audience were "The Thrill of It All," "Irma la Douce," "The Prize," and "Charade."
Out of this whirl of social life came some lasting relationships, some which were not. This is the way it always has been and always will be.
Everyone enjoys an afternoon at Keeneland many make it a studied effort to win.
43   Many girls took a spill as they tried to pick up innertubes without using hands.
Tri-Deltas Win Derby
A pile of tennis shoes, a pool of mud, whipped cream, the familiar black derby hats, and squealing sorority pledges marked the annual Sigma Chi Derby. Coeds led their hair down and fought their way through the rigorous events. In the final count, the Tri-Delts gained enough points to place first. The day ended as Pam Robinson of Kappa Alpha Theta was chosen Sigma Chi Derby Queen.
"Now let me see! I have the stick with our sorority on it. Where's the finish line?"
A few casualties were suffered in the course of events.
46   The first honors went to Julie Richey as President Oswald crowned her queen only to find the list of attendants had been misread.
Two Queens Crowned in Homecoming Mix-Up
Crowning of the wrong queen and a loss to Georgia added an air of comedy and dismay to Homecoming activities. Julie Richey, previously named first attendant, was mistakenly crowned Homecoming Queen during half-time ceremonies. Those who knew the correct results looked on helplessly as Vivian Shipley, the queen-elect, was presented with the runner-up first attendant trophy. The mistake was rectified by the third quarter as Vivian and Julie switched roles on the sidelines.
By the end of the game, football fans were not only confused, but also disappointed, as Georgia beat the Wildcats by a slim 17-14 margin.
Celebrating was in order, however, in the Chi Omega house as that sorority won first place for its "Check Mate" house decoration. Second place went to Pi Kappa Alpha, with Kappa Delta and Kappa Alpha Theta tied for third.
The Alumni Association was also pleased as former UK president, Frank G. Dickey, dedicated the new Helen G. King Alumni House. The building will be the center of future activities for alumni programs.
When a mistake is made
-there's only one thing to do.
Correct it!
Miss Vivian
Shipley, Homecoming Queen.
49 Lambda Chi's Hold Annual Derby
A parade honoring Derby Queen, Candy Johnson, and presentation of the Ugly Man Contest trophy to Joe Bond, kicked off a full afternoon of activities in the Lambda Chi Alpha's Pushcart Derby. Spectators lined the course around the Administration circle and Limestone Street as participants pushed and guided carts through four heats of the race.
Triangle fraternity ended the day with the first place trophy in the men's division and Zeta Tau Alpha dominated the women's competition to take its third consecutive trophy in the annual event.
A smiling Candy Johnson holds the trophy for Pushcart Derby Queen.
Excitement mounts as the first of the four heats in the Derby men's division begins.  LKD Forecasts Spring
An increasing number"of bicycles on campus heralds Spring and the approaching Little Kentucky Derby. Men pedal furiously down streets, and girls use basements and sidewalks as practice arenas for the coming Debutante Stakes. Training and determination paid off for Delta Zeta sorority which won the opening night tricycle races. Saturday, the Sports Center took on a circus air as sponsoring groups built shelters and stalls for participating teams. Pi Kappa Alpha won its second consecutive crown in the afternoon bicycle heats.
Reigning over the weekend festivities was Susan Rhodes, Little Kentucky Derby Queen. "America's Most Spectacular College Weekend" closed on Saturday night with a concert featuring Nancy Wilson, George Shearing and Danny Cox.
The Pikes crowd the track at the Sports Center in cheering their team on to its second consecutive triumph in the Little Kentucky Derby.
52  f
In order to be an effective learning institution, a University must grow so that it can offer the student the best facilities to stimulate his search for knowledge. And UK growseverywhere on campus are evidences of the struggle to keep the physical plant up to the increasing enrollment. Community Colleges are in the planning stages in Elizabethtown, Prestonsburg, Hopkins-ville, Somerset, and the Hazard-Blackey area. These, and the existing five, are no longer a part of the Extended Programs, but are under the guidance of the Board of Trustees and the University president. In the future they will be known as Community Colleges rather than University Extensions.
The alumni opened their new house and dedicated it to Helen G. King. The Student Union was remodeled and became the Student Center with a new Grille, enlarged cafeteria, and a theater. The Campus Book Store moved into the remodeled cafeteria area and changed its name to the University Book Store; the Post Office moved into the space in McVey Hall vacated by the store.
The College of Law and the Colleges of Commerce and Agriculture are in the process of building new quarters and adding to the campus architecture. The Office of Admissions moved into the renovated Administration Annex and the Administration Building had a face lifting.
The introduction of new courses and teaching methods, and registration by grade point standing made the student's life more bearable and the learning process more enjoyable and so the University grows.
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Construction of the new education building is only a part of the University's expansion program.
Plans are underway for the new undergraduate student housing complex which will accommodate approximately 2,500 men and women.
54 The University Post Office moved into the space previously occupied by the book store. Remodeled facilities give more space, but fewer mail boxes which are provided in the newer residence halls.
55 Student Research Part of Education
One aspect of education is the stimulus which it provides to the student to investigate class material in independent research. Members of the University faculty and administration recognize this and provide the impetus, guidance, and facilities for the inquisitive student.
This research is conducted in the lab, the library, the dorm, or in another town or state. Seminars offer the student the opportunity to meet with people acquainted with his topic, whether it is a member of the UK faculty, a visiting speaker or professor, or someone outside the campus. Regardless of the location, the'student relies on his own initiative and determines the method of his investigation by the nature of the topic he investigates.
Students run experiment in physics lab to compute angular velocity.
One of the students at the Army Education Center at Fort Knox, Pfc. Croft, pours acid into a test tube during chemistry lab.
Dr. James G. Morris and William Setzer check unique new Japanese device used for research in metal alloys. It is believed to be only one of its exact kind owned by an American university.
56 Edward K. Burton, chemistry demonstrator, makes adjustments on closed circuit television system used in ChemistryPhysics Building.
Paula Choate and Linda Swanson study an eel in zoology lab.
 Fine Arts Offered to Creative Students
Through the Fine Arts program, students find a means of expression and a background for creativity, whether it is in music, art or literature. The University sponsors galleries in both the Fine Arts Building and the Student Center in which student artists and faculty members display their work. Exhibits by American and European artists offer an opportunity to learn through comparison and to exercise judgement.
The Opera Workshop and various University choirs, vocal groups, bands and orchestras present outstanding student musical talent to the community and give the students valuable experience. Lectures and readings open the world of literature to the student and provide an opportunity for discussion between the speaker and his audience.
Choristers provide valuable experience for the student interested in music.
A simple piece of wire and imagination become a mode of expression.
58  Student's Life Geared to Study
Study, as every student knows, is the bane of his life. On the UK campus, it is coped with in a chair at the new Student Center Grille, soothed by music. It is found in a cubicle at the library, enmeshed in quiet, or in a dorm room, surrounded by friends. Regardless of the method used, study is an integral part of the student's life. Without it, he will not remain a part of the University.
Many facilities are provided by the University for studying. Study halls are held, quiet hours are enforced, tutors are available, and classrooms are open in many of the buildings for those who prefer solitude. All these enable the student to pursue his education, through study.
Students settle down in the library cubicles, make themselves comfortable, and spend an evening of uninterrupted study.
With a cup of coffee and a maximum of concentration, two students prepare their lessons in the Grille.
Instruction outside the classroom, here, in the amphi-, theatre behind Memorial Hall, gives a welcome relief from routine.
A lone student finds solitude to concentrate in Anderson Hall.  Many Expressions Make the University
The University has many faces, each reflecting a different aspect of University life and the individuals who compose it. From all parts of the campus and in a variety of activities students express their youth, happiness, anticipation, anxiety, friendships, and their eagerness to meet and become a part of the University.
Exuberancethey picked a winner at Keeneland!
  Many students took an interest in Student Congress elections. Votes cast were tallied by computers.
Leadership Shown in Student Activities
Sandy Brock and James Svara, pictured with Dr. Oswald, serve as co-chairmen of the Student Centennial Committee.
Through participation in campus activities, students assume positions of leadership and learn to cope with the demands which accompany responsibility. The ability to work with others, yet retain one's ideals is a part of the education process which is not included in the academic course. This comes through the work done in student elections and state and national govern^ ment. Honoraries and campus organizations give further opportunities for students to exercise their capabilities.
Leadership is one of the most valuable assets which goes with a college diploma. Under the guidance of the faculty, the student learns to think and reason by observing the application of leadership abilities in the University administration.
Senior class officers, Sharon Perkins, Martine Noojin, Roger May, and Linda Woodall, discuss plans for Senior Seminar. Stars in the Night includes on its program the presentation of women's scholastic awards and honors such as Mortar Board's tapping ceremony.
Leadership Conference gives students a chance to discuss the problems of campus organizations.
Students attended a meeting of the Faculty Committee on Student Achievement which is conducting a study of UK students' intellectual growth.
Honors Day provides the opportunity to recognize outstanding students.
65 Finals Week Comes Early
The week of December 16-21 brought to a climax the first semester under the new system. As finals approached, more students were staying up later at night. Bleary eyes, dazed expressions, and shorter tempers were not uncommon. The semester seemed hardly begun when surprised students realized exams were upon them. As the success or failure of their efforts was measured, the week ended with many people feeling the relief of having finals behind them. This would be one Christmas vacation during which they could really relax.
The sign of finalsa fully lighted dormitory.
Sometimes all that stored-up information from the past semester seems to leave a student on the day of the final.
An occasional forty winks sounds good if a student has been up all night studying for exams.
 "I knew it just a minute ago if only I could remember!"
The Student Center TV lounge provided a place for students to prepare for exams.
67 Beautiful and sometimes hazardous walks across campus came with the snowfall which blanketed the trees and ground.
Reflecting the warmth of Christmas is a child's whispered hopes of what she will find under the tree that morning.
Christmas Celebrated in Spite of Finals
An impending exam week didn't dampen the Christmas spirit as everyone managed to celebrateperhaps a little less than usual. Formals were held, and parties for underprivileged children gave many people a warm feeling of sharing. Trees and doors were decorated, and carols were sung. Campus organizations lent themselves to the season as Tau Sigma presented a program of short skits. Hanging of the Greens, the annual Christmas pageant, included performances by the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs, BSU Choir, and the Nativity story. Snow came just in time to lend to the season's spirit as friends exchanged gifts and greetings.
Children weren't the only ones surprised and delighted by Santa Claus' visit to parties!
68  Eldon and David Phillips find a few minutes between acts to discuss their parts.
Director Wally Briggs instructs Peggy Kelly, cast member, in expression
"Pygmalion" Starts Guignol's Season
UK's Guignol Theatre, which stars students and Lexington talent, has offered many good plays in the past, and this year was no exception.
The music and color of "Brigadoon," the summer production, was enjoyed by many and was followed by first semester's presentation of "Pygmalion." Next on the list was "Clerambard" which departed from the usual play by having the audience sit on stage.
Guignol celebrated the 400th century of Shakespeare's birth in April with a festival. Included were "As You Like It," done in Elizabethan costume, and an interpretation of "Julius Caesar" as a modern dictatorship.
"Pygmalion" gave the audience an amusing evening.
  The Brothers Four performed in January after the cancellation of their program the weekend of President Kennedy's assassination.
Concert Series Lists Varied Program
This year the Central Kentucky Concert and Lecture Series listed a wide variety of cultural programs. The Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra, Vienna Symphony Orchestra, and Black Watch Band were included. Pianists Byron Janis and Lorin Hollander, Isaac Stern, Jerome Hines of the Metropolitan Opera, and the San Francisco Ballet also visited the stage here.
Incorporated in the series was a number of outstanding speakers. Pauline Frederick, U.N. Correspondent for TV, Boris Goldovsky, Merriman Smith, Chief White House Correspondent, and Eddy Gilmore rounded out the program. Aldous Huxley was to have spoken as a part of the Harper Lecture Series. The illness which led to his death prevented his being -here in October.
Eddy Gilmore who won the Pulitzer Prize for his written interview with Joseph Stalin spoke at Memorial Coliseum.
The Vienna Symphony Orchestra, directed by Wolfgang Sawallisch, was scheduled to visit UK as a part of the Concert and Lecture series.  Campus Shocked by President's Death
Probably no day will stand out more in the minds of UK students than November 22, 1963. A dazed student body found it hard to believe that President John Fitzgerald Kennedy had been assassinated in Dallas, Texas. All radios were telling the same story. People cut afternoon classes to watch television. There was but one topic of conversation as everyone tried to explain to himself why this had happened. Social events were cancelled and Lexington came to a stand-still with little activity on the city streets.
Two days later the campus was again shocked. Many watched the murder of Lee Harvey Oswald, the accused assassin, on television as he was moved from Dallas' City Hall. Now the answer to the world's question of "Why?" could only be surmised.
On the day of the President's burial, many students and staff members attended a Memorial Service, then returned home to watch the televised funeral Mass. When it was over, the campus gradually resumed its normal function, but that tragic weekend had left an unforgettable impression.
i /
President Kennedy spoke at UK as a senator campaigning for Presidency in I960.
Expressions registered the shock of President Kennedy's assassination a they gathered in front of the Journalism Building's teletype.
Students pressed forward to get John F. Kennedy's autograph after his speech in I960.
0 IV All social activities with the exception of the UK-Tennessee football game was canceled the weekend of November 22.
Memorial Hall was opened Friday night to those students who sought a place to meditate.
Over 5,000 solemn students and staff members attended the Memorial Service held Monday morning for President John Fitzgerald Kennedy in the Coliseum.
75   JSoSSie   Uinceni JCeniucian Queen Bobbie Vincent, Kentuckian Queen, and her Court from left: Debbie Delaney, First Attendant; Linda Tobin, Second Attendant; Toni Barton, Third Attendant; Gail Hewitt, Fourth Attendant.
Toni Barton and other Kentuckian Queen contestants talk with judges, Mrs. Roberta Hunt, Bert Cox, and Billy Davis, at a luncheon held for them.
Chi Omega sorority sisters applauded with delight as Bobbie was named 1964 Kentuckian Queen. She will represent the University in the Mountain Laurel Festival this spring.
79     84      PANHELLENICRow One: Becky Riley, Treas.; Sharon Perkins, Rush Chrm.; Donna Clancy, Pres.; Mary Dale Mclver, Sec. Row Two: Renee LaLiberte, Anne Boone, Harriet Hieber, Linda Woodall, Fee Ferguson, Gail Houston, Beth Roper, Gail Hewitt, Pat
Rouse,  Janice Deeb.  Row Three: Dorothy Ann  Bartlett, Bobbie
Vincent, Lois Baumgardner, Kathy Illston, Stacia Yadon, Betty Jo
Palmer, Advisor; Barbara Whitacre, Connie Mullins, Vivian Shipley, Pat Fowler, Elizabeth Thurber.
Panhellenic Council to Present Scholarships
Beginning the year tor Panhellenic was an innovated pledge presentation featuring the Travelers Three and a jam session.
This year saw the initiation of four in-state tuition scholarships which were financed through Council funds. In addition, Panhellenic started a new program of individual officers' workshops for women in sororities to meet and talk with others in the same office.
Two major projects rounded out the year for the Council. The first was the invitation extended to foreign students to visit and have lunch and dinner with each sorority. The second was the sponsoring of programs to be presented by each sorority for children at Shriners' Hospital.
Junior Panhellenic Gives Style Show
Comprised of two members of each sorority pledge class, Junior Panhellenic presented a style show for all pledges which incorporated campus etiquette. Later in the year, the Council planned receptions to be held before each concert and lecture series program.
JR. PANHELLENICRow One: Harriet Hieber, Junior Advisor; M. J. Wagner, Treas.; Kelley Kirby, Pres.; Ann Hamilton, Sec; Connie Mullins, Senior Panhellenic Representative. Row Two: Jeanne Ferrell, Mary Peak,. Judi Spicer, Stanley Craig, Marilyn Graves. Row Three Ruby Clonts, Carol Stenken, Pat Ellis, Betty Jo Palmer, Advisor; Judy Bryant, Eugenia Powell, Susanne Zieg-ler.
90 IFC Emphasizes Building Program
With three representatives from each of the nineteen fraternities, the Interfraternity Council is the administrative and legislative body of the University's fraternity system.
One of IFC's major concerns has been the expansion program designed to have thirty fraternities on campus by 1970. An Expansion Committee has recently been appointed and begun contacting national fraternities interested in colonizing chapters at UK. Another project of the fraternity system is a building program with a goal of finishing two houses per year. The SAE's and Sigma Nu's houses will be completed this year. The Phi Tau's have approved plans for a new house, and the ZBT