Drama Students Present Comedy - Southeastern Oklahoma State
DURANT, OKLA., THURSDAY,
By Ann Atchley
The cast has been chosen and the performance dates set
for the first speech department production of the 1966-67
GET.l'ING INTO THE SPIRI'l' of thiDp are east memben of the comedy "Everybody Lovee o,.l," as BID
Perry, director, points out 801Dt> entertafnlnl' sltuatloaa. Membera of the CMt are (L to r.) .JUDe Boberte,
Butch Denton, Terri McKIDney, ·Bob Bethel, aDd student director Rita Smalloombe.
Chorale Opens Schedule
• Sri ngs Group
With Performance At Lodge
;To SSC Campus
The Southeastern campus will
be the site of a language arts conference Saturday.
'Ilhe general theme of the meeting will be "Reading in the Language Arts.'' Speaking at the opening assembly will be Mildred Riling, Southeastern English professor.
The local chairman of preparation for the meeting is Dr. Margaret , O'Riley, a c t in g English
chairman, who will be assiated by
all members of the sse English department.
The Southeastern Chorale has
already given one performance and
has others scheduled. The group
has elected officers and is even
considering a tnp to Mexico.
Duane Blair, Durant senior, was
elected president of the Chorale
for the second straight year. Mike
Green, Durant junior, was elected
vice-president, and Mary Kay
Locke, Durant junior, was voted
George Smith, Chorale conductor, distributed letters of appreciation to chorale members from Congressman Carl Albert. Congressman Albert thanked individuals in
the group for signing and sending
o ·e baters Go To Kansas
An eight-round senior diVlSlon
·meet at Emporia, Kan. St&te
Teachers College October 21-22 begins 1966~7 competition for
Attending the first tournament
will be Paul Westbrook, threeyear-veteran from Guthrie. Westbrook.)a expected to add to his already long visit of debate awards,
which include participation In a
district West Point elimination
_ His colleague Roger Hadley,
Grove junior, 18 a transfer from
A&M ol'unior College,
Also scheduled to see action in
the opening tourney are Ann
Atchley, Tulsa senior, and Alene
Ann, who debated for Southeastern
last year, is also a transfer from
Other meets on the semester
'agenda are Texas Christian Univ rsit Lo 1s·
t hn' In
u 1ana . o1y ec 1c
stitute, and Haddmg, Arkansas,
Traditional Friendship Fire
Is Scheduled For October 6
The annual campua Friendship
Fire is scheduled for 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, October e. ln the amphiu_..eater.
The event is designed both to
stimulate and portray friendship
· Prior to the event, the student
f body will elect the most friendly
man and woman on campus from
nominees placed by each •tudent
organization. The winner will be
announced at the fire.
.Emblems representing each organization will be burned on the
fire in keeping with the friendship
The annual Friendship Fire is
sponsored by the Student Senate and-is always an event of early
WILL REPORT SOON
AT FORT DIX
Phil D u n h am , Southeastern
graduate who haa been vocal music
director at Pryor, will be in Durant
Wltil October 9 when he leaves for
U. S. Anny officers training at
Fort Dlx, N.J.
him a get-well card
Smith and voice teacher Lyeva
Engleman are working twice a
week with an ensemble from the
Members of the ensemble are
Sopranos-Karen Blair, Mary Sue
Jackson, Barbara DeBerry; AltosJane Musser, Mary Kay Locke;
Tenors-George Hatfield, Barry
Hatfield, Jon Livingston; BassesDuane Blair, Billy Burchfield, Terry Phelps and Jerry Ellis.
The Chorale sang at the Indurtry
Day banquet at Lake Texoma
Lodge, which was sponsored by
the Durant Chamber of Commerce.
· The new drama director, Bill
Lee Pe'rry, has scheduled John
"Everybody I:.oves Opal", for 8
p.m. October 20-21.
Terri McKinney will play the
title role of Opal Kronkie, a middle-aged recluse who lives in a
tumble-down mansion at the edge
of the city dump.
Opal collects things. During the
.course of play she acquires a
clothesline full of used tea bags
and three higbly unlikely house
June Roberts as Gloria, B o b
Bethell as Solomon, and Butch
Denton· as Bradford portray three
purveyors of bogus perfume on
the lam from .the authorities.
They decide Opal's house is the
perfect hideout and Opal herself
is the answer · to their shattered
' What Opal needs, they plot, is
plenty of insurance, a rapid demise, and three beneficiaries nam.~ Gloria, Brad and Solomon.
Saves The Day
Completing Uie all-star cast are
Tony Elrod as the doctor; and
Harold Steen as Opal's state
trooper friend who invariably
saves the day.
Attempted murder is turned into a hilarious three-act prar:tical
joke under the artful pen of John
P.atrick who also wrote "The Curious Savage" rind "The Teahouse
of the August Moon."
Ellen Heckart starred in the successful Broadway production of the
comedy. New York critics <'ailed
the play "shamelessly entertaining"
and believed it held "loadS~ of
laughs and a cheerful philosophy."
Rit& Smallcombe will be student
director for the Southeastern production. St&ge manager will be
Butch Denton who will &lao h&ndle
Perry will also present a children's play early in December and
a Broadway music&l in the spring.
A night of one-acts to be planned and directed by senior dram&
majors will complete the calendar
of dramatic productions for 196667.
·Enrol At SSC
As New Gl's
Sixty-seven students have enrolled at Southeastern this fall under the new G.I. Bill, aCcording to
Clyde Jacksc;m, SSC's Veterans
The Veterans Administration at
Muskogee is anxious that all eligible persons be acquainted with
the details of the program.
. Veterans are required by law to
s1gn a monthly certificate affirming their class attendance for that
month. If everything is in order on
the 20th ofthe following month the
VA mails the payment ch~ks.
Proper and prompt sending of
these certificates will eliminate
Payments range from $150 for a
veteran attending school full time
with two or more dependents to
$50 monthly for a veteran enrolled h~f time with no dependents.
Special payments are made · to
those enrolled lesa than half-time
or attending school by correspondence.
Money or wages received from
other employment is entirely the
The bill includes veterans who
completed 181 days or more of
con!iJluous active duty after January 31, 1955.
AT NIGERIA POST
Janet Webb, 1966 SSC graduate,
has arrived safely in Agbor Nigeria where she will be t~hing
for the next two years at the Baptist Girls' High School She will be
teaching English, art, and needlework.
Janet is 1n Nigeria under the
Miastonary Journeyman Program
of the Foreign Kluion Board of
the Southern Bapuat Convention.
This program is 4eaigned to uae
college graduates interested in foreign mis8ions where workers are
The Student Senate has already
begun planning the 1987 edition of
the Savage .Scandala, campua variety ahow.
The first step in preparing the
annual yariety show wUI be the
llelection of a director
Anyone Jntereated ·in directing
FIB8T IN LINE to buy a 1881 8lwap was CIDdy Klrkpatrldc, Durut
fresbman. Kay Templetoa, yearbook editor, bopee ~ more et:adeata the show should contact Dean
Katie Frank Slack by noon Octowtu cet 1n Une.
THE SOUTHEASTERN, Durant, Ok l ahoma
T H URSD AY, SEP T EM BER 29, 1966
* *' *
' Cheaters Never Win"
In Progress Again (.
By Terry Plu!lps
Soutneastern State C o II e g e' a
manpower program is now being
There are a lot of cheater going to college - not only
offered for t he third time.
the crib heet, test- tealing kind, but another type which is
Under the instruction of Ray
almo t a bad.
Abernathie, 20 Oklahoma studenta,
They are the people who are trying to get through
ages 18-49, are participating in the
school as quickly and ea~ily as pos ible, the people who are
program. They are learning new
going to school only for the degree.
and upgradipg old ones in
They are cheaters fir t of all because they are cheating
enter inro-the skilled labor
them elve ---cheating them elves out of the knowledge a
true education brings.
Shop, math, blue print reading,
Secondly, they are cheating the people they will work
basic mechanical operations
for in the future, the students they will one day teach.
. included in the
Mo t of the e cheaters don't realize what they are doSpecific study will ~lude 180
in~. 'Vhen they have an assignment, they look at it merely
hours of theory and :rela ted ina - an ob ta.c le which they must pa s to get that degree.
structions, 100 hours of bench work
This, when they should be trying to get as much as
and drill press operations, 260
po ible out of the lessons.
hours of engine lathe operations.
The program also includes 100
\Ve hould take the responsibility of educating our-_
hours of milling operations and 20
elves, to learn in tead of memorizing, and to get all we FLYING F.RE HMAN-Tony Snelga.r, veteran flyer In spite of his hours of - job application instruccan out of work instead of getting out of work a 1l we can.
look:-., combine <'ollege study with tugbt instruction, offered tn con- tions.
outhea.stern's !lew avtaUon degree.
The eight-hour daily program
will last 19 weeks.
Savages On The Move
Th e unbeaten Southea tern
avage open Oklahoma
Collegiate o nfe rence play thi weekend when they invade
\\ ith thre ·o lid up et victories neatly tucked away,
the rejuvenate d Savage have .firmly establi bed them::elv.e, a the league darkhorse. Tabbed in pre-sea on poll to fini h last iri the conferenc ,
ha, already bettered last year' over-all record, and , how no ign of letting up.
The old adage ''everybody loves a winner" was much in
e\·idence Ia · t weekend a an enthusiastic Paul Laird Field
crowd rooted the Sa\'age on to victory over favored Mi sissippi College.
Certainly fan support has played a great role in getting Southea ·tern off to a good tart, but anothe r imoo rtant
factor ha ' al 'O been involved.
An one who has een the Savages in action this season
" ·ill readily ~gre~ that SSC' ~ four out tanding Negro
players, the f•r·t m Southea tern athletic history have contribu ted much to the team.
Adding them to t h va, tly improved returnees from
la t year' -quad has re~ u !ted in the molding of a well bal~
anc d >xciting football team.
Former Savages Play Pro Ball
Three former Southeastern State Charlie Barnhart, Drumright, are
Savages, John Kenney, Denison; now playing semi-pro football.
Vern Wilson, McAlester; and
Under the guidance of Coach
! <.J Thomas, Kenney and Wilson
received All-Conference honorable
mention in 1965. 'Barnhart was
named to the second team offense
in the tough Oklahoma Collegiate
The Southeastem c~:1 t('r
6-1, -228 lbs., is a reguYoung Republicans i currently in larKenney,
for the Shermanthe process of reorganizing and Denison J ets.end
According to Coach
drawing up a constitution.
Thomas, Kenney is doing an exUnder the leadership of actmg ceptional
job of holding down his
president Jqhn Caton. the group is position. During
his collegiate days
planning a number of activities he
was a four-year defensive
for the coming school year.
According to Caton, "A urpris- regular at middle guard.
Wilson, another Sherman-Deniing number of students have shown
an interest in JOining the Young son Jet, stands 6-1 and tips the
scales at 222 lbs. "Bull", as he is
Leroy Brock, prominent Durant known to everyone, is the regular
Republi can, was scheduled to speak offensive right guard.
to the group ata Wednesday evenHe not only plays a strong guard
Another highlight was a surprise position, but does all the place
visit by Dewey Bartlett, Republican kicking for the Jets. His field goal
candida te for governor.
recently helped defeat Odessa-Midland
5-0. Wilson was also a four
"Willy, get yore paw's hat out'n year starter for the Savages and
the mud puddle.''
"Can't Maw. He's got It on too
Barnhart, hard running fullback,
stands 5-11 and weighs 224 lbs. H e
There are three great passings is currently the leading groWld
in American history : p888ing of gainer for the Tulsa Oilers.
the Indian, passing of the buffalo
A four ye.a r starter and co-capand pass
of the buc:k..
tain in his senior year, Charlie was
employment area is also an outstahding 'nnebacker for
often between the ears.
Young Republ ican s
Start Busy Ye ar
,Pilot's Appearance Fails
To Reoeal Whole Stor~
Editor .............. Bay Gukln
Sus. Mgr. . . . . . . . . James Gibson
· porf<~t ..• ••••• , • • • Joe ChapiDaD
Monday, October 10
P . S. Air Force
ivllian Personnel Division
Tuf·:;day, February 14
cond Class Postage Paid at
Reporten; - Ann Atchley, Terry
Phelps, Doug Hicks, Harold Harmon, Charles Abbott, James Garretson, Mark Palmer, Jo Jean
Jon s, Coralee Needham, Linda
Nickell, J anet Parks, Larry Joe
Duke, J ean Ann Todd, John Ma bry,
Carolyn Harris. Victor Balagbagan, Robert Redmon, Fred Nickles,
Bob Morrison, Lynda McGee, Nick
Federal Bureau of I.nyestigation
Wednesday, October 12
LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS
Thursday, October 6
U. S. Bureau of Indian Affairs
~u~~ Sstal ~ll~e~a~o!.~ '!!..~! l!~.U
Photographer ...... David McCoy
Ad\1ser . . . . . . . . . . Mary M. Frye
Tuesday, October 11
Regents' Action Boosts
Anderson Clayton Co.
. S. Civil Service
Alpha · Phi Omega, service fraBy Doug Hicks
born flyer's enthusiasm is·-a walk- ternity, has scheduled a smoker
ing, or perhaps a flying, advertise- for 7 p.m. Monday inthe faculty
''Is this really ou r flight instruc- ment for the aviation prgoram.
t or?·· "I mean .. .. "ell he does -=--.----------=----=--.!.---::------;:= - - - - - - look awfully young, doesn't he?"
This may be the qu1zzical reaction of many Southeastern aviatiOn students as they catc h
g-limpses of 20 year-old T on y
Snelgar. H owever, h1s age belies
Lit ·rally bubbling with enthus- involvement with the area's indus- areas in which there is a ileed
iasm \\benever plaMs are men- trial development was strengthen- for trained personnel.
As President A. E. Shearer
tioned, Uw sa.ndy-hn.ired youth ed this week by action of the regpomted out, the regents' action
ha!'. heen fly ing for thr~' ycars- ents for higher education.
The board approved a bachoe>lor does n ot represent any tnajor cur\er ·Jmx- he nursed an old W\\'
degree in technical science for riculum changes. The college's role
II Tigt>r ":\loth" biplaue off a
du ty field in South Africa. Southeastern, as well as two-year in teacher-training and as a liberal
arts institution will not be affectwhere h e was bont and receh:ed
ed, and technical training p r o ducation through high schooL
grams are already in operation at
The slightly-built flyer was alIn the mob milling around after the college.
ready g1 ven 20 commercial licenses
Local industry is now using emwhile at- Ardmore where h e has the music had stopped at one ot
worked for American F1yers since these present-day teen - dances ployes trained in Southeastern
c mm; to the states. He has over where each partner twists around technical programs. The college's
individually as he sees !it. trw new aviation degree also repres1500 hours in the air.
ents significant cooperation with
Speaking with a British accent young lady thanked the boy for industry. The aviation program is
strong enough to slice cheese, Tony
He replied he wasn't dancing-. expected to produce benefits not
explained that he is working for
was just trying to get to the only for the region but for a
American Flyers in connection
much wider area.
with new aviation courses offered
The Technology Use Studies
Center, which is sponsored at
:\fornmgs find him keeping \ Poise is that quality that en- Southeastern by NASA, is a drapa e with a 16 hour fre6hman ables you to buy a new pair of
matic expression of the college's
load whil afternoons find him shoes while ignoring the holo m strong ties with present and poin a more natural habitat ae he your sock.
tential industrial development of
t eaches class at Eaker Field just
south of Durant.
One teacher to another: "Not
Although he already has all the
f lying experi nee necessary for a only is he the worst behaved child
d gree, he feels he must attend col- in school. but he has a perfect atThe doctor examined the shins
lege m order to prove his potential tendance record."
of his husky male patient with a
to h1s company.
puzzled look. They were badly
" l 've got everythmg (flying
Two drunks were staggering dented and discolored. "I suppose
know-how ) I can get for my age. orne. "Say" mumbled the first,
you are an addict of hockey or
I can't ge anything more because "do you know what time it is?"
soccer? he asked.
I am too young," declared the
"Yeah." answered the second.
"Neither, doc. All I play is
"Thanksh," replied the first.
Meanwhile, the amiable aviator
will handle the in-the-air chores of
instruction at Eaker while a
recently retired Air Force Colonel,
Bill Dodd of Durant, will ' teach
grot.nd sehoul. Dodd also 1s att ending sse, working toward
completion of a degree.
What does Tony think of the
a iation course that has attracted
85 potential aviators during its
fi rst s emester?
"This thing is so very new it
hasn't gotten into its stride yet, but
once it does it will really be a good
One thing for sure, the African-
Wednesday, October 5
Monday, October 10
FrzoM .MOGf oF TH ' f?(:x~
oN THI'!S CAMPL\'7, rr
·-I'HURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1966
Barry LeBaron, Denison, baa been
elected to head Lambda Psi Omega, social fraternity, for the fall
Other officers include Mike
G'reen, Durant, vice-president; Jim
Smith, Healdton, treasurer; David
Warren, McAlester, secretary; Jerry Ellis, Ardmore, Chaplain. and
Don Williams, Durant, sergeant-at-
.Also, Jon Livingston, Durant,
social chainnan; Tom Andrews,
Tulsa, pledge trainer; Jerry Potts,
p 1e d g e
trainer, and Carl Hill, Coalgate, reporter.
Marvin Layman and John Dickson are faculty advisers.
THE SOUTHEASTERN, Dtmmt, Oklahoma
S8C COLLEGE PLAYERS NAME
OFFICEBS FOB NEW YEAR
Selected To Head
College Players bave elected offleers for the 1986-67 school year.
Heading the group will be Helen
Latimer, Lane, as president.
Other officers are Sue Harrison,
Holder, Healdton, secretary-treasurer; and Mike Sanders, Lubbock,
Texas, publicity chainnan.
Butch Denton and
Holder will represent the group as
friendliest boy and girl · at the
Ronald D . .Jackson. Durant, was
elected president of the Art Club
at the group's first meeting.
Others elected were Jim Tabor,
Durant, vice-president, and Jo
Dean Emerson, Ringling, secretary.
Bob Morrison, Durant, is historian and John Mabry, Poteau,
Candidates for friendliest boy
and girl are Jim Giacomo, Wilburton, and J o Dean Emerson.
Ideas for the Art Club's homecoming float were discussed.
Pledge formal will be held next
meeting. All members and those
who wish to join are invited, Jackson said.
New Type Rush Proues Exciting
F.or SSC Sororities And Rushees
The excitement and thrilling anticipation involved in the rush for
sorority membership has begun
Those coeds interested in learning about rush and sorority membership were honored at a mixer
given by the Panhellenic Tuesday,
September 20. Eighty-five interest-
More Coeds Join
An important highlight of the
football season will be
twirling routines performed by
four glittering coeds, accompanied
by the Southeastern State College
Darlene Mullins, Durant senior,
and Billie Stafford, Broken Bow
junior, are veterans from last
year. This is the third year for
Darlene, the second for Billie.
New additions are Susan Seeley,
Durant junior, and Sherry Childs,
J im Young, Durant, has been
selected president of the League of
Young Democrats for the 1966-67
Completing the slate of officers
are program chainnan, Joe Christie, Broken Bow; vice president,
Darlene Mullings, Durant, and secretary, Chloe Crockett, Durant.
John Massey, state senator, met
with the new executive board to
discuss plans for a district rally
to be held October 15 at Southeastern.
Tentative plans were made to attend the Democratic rally in McFirst teacher: "How many stu- Alester October 1.
dents are there in your school?"
Students interested in attending
Second teacher: "About one in the McAles~.er rally should conevery ten."
tact Dr. Don Brown LYD sponsor,
" · c ne of the officers.
'•'  How far
had 17 TOT Staplers.
AB bat 3 were sold.
For 1966-67 MENC
W. B. Daugherty, former editor
of the Southeastern, drives dqwn
from Muskogee each Mond&y evening for a graduate class. Now
handling publications of Coflnors
Junior College. Daugherty is working on a master's degree in journalism at the University of Oklahoma.
(iocludiol 1000 upl•)
Stapler aalJ' $1.41
No biaH than a pack or cum- but pac:ka
the puadl of a bi1 deal! Refills available
Made Ia U.S.A. Get it at 811y Ita~,
wariet70 book atorel
Katie Frank Slack, dean of women, explained rush eligibility and
procedure after which each .sorority president brought greetings
from her organization and introduced its sponsors .
Sue Henson from Alpha Sigma
Tau introduced Mrs. Mamie Harris and Mrs. Jane Phelps. Delta
Zeta, Pam DaVis, presented Mrs.
Kathy Sturch and Judith Steakley
of Sigma Kappa introduced Dr.
Sally Leonard and Dr. Lucy Leon-
Tau Kappa Epsilon social fraernity has elected five new officers
for the fall ~emeste:- . Four other
officers have a seme.ster left in
Vice-president is David Westbrook, Guthrie. J ames Gibson,
Conehatta, Mississippi, is sergeantat-anns.
Mark Palmer, Ardmore, will
hold the office of historian. Roger
The student chapter of Music
Brown, Durant, is pledge trainer. MU CHAPTER OF SIGMA T.AU GAMMA lelet*ld Oa.NI IMD Wood
House manager for the new term
a member of Alpha Sigma Tau sorority. She waa also first numer-up elected officers for the 1966-67
is Don Lambeth, Idabel.
for 1966 yearbook queen.
Grayson Noley, Wilburton senior, is the new president. Other ofRUSH ACTIVITIES BEGIN
ficers include Patricia Hatcher,
FOR SSC FRATERNITIES
Durant, vice-president; Jeannine
Hull, Durant, secretary-treasurer;
The French Club, Le Cercle
Deadline for entries in men's Sheila Pyle, Calera, correspond~g
Francais, will meet at 7 p.m. week. The Tau Kappa Epsilon rush
and tennis, singles and secretary and Frankie Price, ColeThursday, October 6, in room 302 banquet will be Thursday night,
of the administration building.
MENC is an organization for
Lambda Psi Omega Friday night, doubles, is noon Friday. Entries
All members are asked to be
present. Other students interested and Sigma Tau Gamma Saturday must be in the intramural office, music majors and minors. Anyone interested in joining should
in joining the group are also in- ight.
Bid house will be 2 to 3 p.m . Sun- room 102 of the. physical educa- contact Dr. Mansur in the music
vited to attend.
Election of officers is on the day.
This is the
Entertainment was provided by
the Alpha Sigma Taus with a skit
produced and directed by Helen
As a result 22 Southeastern
coeds signed up September 21-22 to
go through rush this semester. In
orc!er lo be eligible these girls had
a minimum of eight hours college
credit with at lease a C average.
The period of silence during
which no sorority member· may
talk with a rushee except on ccke
dates began Sunday.
Coke dates are a new custom
beginning only this semester. The
rules concerning them state that a
rushee can have only two dates
with each sorority and any date is
not to exceed one hour in length.
On a date, a sorority is limited
to sending either three members
with one rushee or five members
with two rushees. The group can
never total more than seven in any
The new rushees' attendance
was required at the Rushee Orientation Monday, and the Open
Bid cards will be signed on or
before noon Saturday, October 8.
Bid House will be on Sunday,
ed girls, sorority members, and
After refreshments, Jane Wyatt,
Panhellenic president, welcomed
the group and introduced the pro-
Pbo. WA t-1881
lOS N. S
517 N. lilt
Pbone WA t-2919
ColD Operated Laundry
aad Dry Cleanel"8
Opeu 1 to 11-1 Days A Week
Quality Food.--Lower PrlceiJ
THE SOUTHEASTERN, Dunmt, OltlahDma
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER Jl, lHI
Souage.s Edge MissisSippi
Plays Key Role
Savages Open OCC Play
.Saturday At Tahlequah
Southeastern gridders, seeking
to up their season record to 3-0,
displ~yed a combination of un_.
By Joe ChapmtUI
yielding defense and determined
offense to capture a 14-7 victory
With last weekend's football action completed, the stage
over Mississippi College of Clin- is set for one of Southeastern's most critical games of the
The stage is now set for one of
Southeastern's most critical games
The Savages travel to Tahleq
for the conference with not-soof thC; 1966 season. The Savages to play the Northeastern 'Redm
bright start by losing to Northtravel to Tahlequah Saturday to Saturday at Gable Field. Gam western to the tune of 26-7.
play the · Northeastern Redmen in time is 7:30 p.m.
their first conference game of the
Northeastern. with early se
At this point the question mark
season. Game time is 7 :30 p.m.
adjustments, has had offensiv for head coach Tracy Norwood and
his staff is who will fill in for in·
jured quarterback Runyan. Jerry
As the narrow margin might indicate, it was not exactly a cake- the loss of starting quarterback Pitt took over for Runyan at
Dale Runyan, who was injured in Northwestern.
walk, but Southeastern took the last
week's action against th
Coach Norwood haa t h r e e
best its hostile visitors had to offer
choices, Charles Colbert and Pitt,
and whippM them at their own
Lack Of Spirit
both freshmen, and senior H. W.
Northeastern sports publicist Green. · To complicate matters
The Savages drew first blood in Henry Hunt said, ··aur main probthe second quarter when Tony lem this year is that we lack the further Green proved essential to
West cal'ried the ball over from spirit that we have shown in the the Redmen in the 1965 campaign
as a place kicker when he conthe three yard line. The score was past few years.
nected on 30 of 32 extra points.
·set up when freshman, guard J~
We are a. big team ,our offensive
Bob Thomas, head coach of the
Peden broke through the Choc- line will weigh a. total of 1570
taws' line and blocked a punt that pounds. But though we are big Savages, said, • · T h e over-all
rolled dead on the three yard line we have a lot of young inexperi· strength of the conference ·seems
enced players to carry a big load." to be stronger than ever.
With two of the top three
First occ Game
The first half of the play was
For the Savages j t will be the season predictictns already <town
a grueling defensive battle that al- first conference game of t he sea- to defeat and the number one pick
lowed each team only three first son. In non-conference games the just squeezing by for a victory,
Savages have an unblemished rec- every team in the conference has
a reasonable chance at the champIn the third quarter Southeast- ord, 3-0.
The Redmen opened their bid ionship."
ern speedster Tony West received
THEY'UE UP IN THE Am but Mls6lssippl defender Jimmy Y6ii"ltroalb an injury that brought him out of
(20) deflects the ball from SSC end Chet Stidham (42).
the ballgame. The Savages then
- -------"--=-hhad to bring wing-back AI Watson
off the bench and moved La::!'y
1966 INTRAMC:RAL TOUCH FOOTBALL
J ce Braley back to halfback duties.
A tight 7-6 defensive battle be- yard pass from quarterback .TohnTeams
Nine plays and 37 yards later tween the Tekes and Lambda Psi ny Ferguson to right end Butch
Braley took the ball over on a and a "basketball" score of 33-26 Denton to edge the Tekes. The
.\Jtp~Jeds vs TKE
T h u r stla.y. Sept. !!9
seven yard run for the Savages'
successful conversion was a. pass
.\Luleh eu.ds vs BSU
by BSU over the Sigma Tau Blues from Fer~son to Eddie Stafford.
a Tau Sl)artans vs Lambda. Psi I
Peden then added his second ex- sparked the week of intramural TKE quarterback, .Joe Christy,
~! ond:w, Od. 3
1 .t n 1.:~. Psi II v s TKE
tra point of the night giving South- touch football play.
threw an eight yard pass to Bill
eastern a 14-0 lead mid-way
The Baptists, pulling a mild up- Hollingsworth for the loser's only
through the third quarter.
Tue!'day, OcL 4
set, were fired by five touchdown
Plunges For TD
In other games, Lambda Psi n
The visiting Choctaws, however. passes rrom quarteroack Ron Ford downed the Altusled.s 13-6 and the
,·i!.: ma Tau Blues vs T KE
:l : u
were not to be denied. With less to end Butch Rose. Mickey Pem- Sigma Tau Spartans were award,'ig 1a Tau Spartans vs BSU
than a minute left in the third! berton threw four touchdown ed a . 2-0 forfeit over the Mulequarter quarterback Larry Suchy passes for the losing Sigma Tau heads.
Lambda Psi II vs Muleheads
Th u1 ~day. Oc t. 6
plunged two yards for the TD.
team but they fell short of the
~·layboy!:i YS Altusleds
Thursday•s games put the AIGeorge Fields then added the ex- BSU scoring attack.
against the Tekes and the
tra point making the score 14-7
Lambda Psi I scored on an 18 Muleheads are scheduled to play
'igm a Tau Blues v s l\Iuleh ea.ds
as the thira quarter came to a '--- - - -- - - - - -- - - - BSU.
Tu sday, 0 t. 11
Late in the fourth quarter Miss-'lrn bua P:-;i II vs Playboys
issippi started a drive from its
own seven yard line. Southeastam bda P si I vs Altusleds
·w ·llnE'«dar. Oct. 1!!
ern's defense was spread out to pre'fKB v:s :\luleheads
vent "the bomb," but Mississippi
o.c' ig a Tau Blues vs Playboys
Thursday. Oct. 13
was still not to be denied.
The Choctaws marched 51 y!trds
in six plays before defensive cap:
:\Jonday, Oct. 11
tain Richard Rutherford intercept'fi-E Ys Playboys
ed a pass from Mississippi quarSoutheastern heads the Oklahoterback Larry Suchy. The pass was
ambda P i I vs Lambda Psi II
Collegiate Conference teams
intended for end Buster Turner.
:~ : (JO
last week with a perefct 3-0
Five seconds remained to be playmark. Langston University ia the
only conference team with an un• r ul h ads vs Playboys
" . dnesday, Oct. 19
s l ' v s Lambda Psi II
The pass was unique in that it
Defending champion, East Centook
WofTK · vs lg ma Tau Spartans
Th ur day. Oct. 20
with Langston, and Northford,
western lead the conference war
Richard Rutherford, to bring the
after a. victory apiece. The conball back to the Savages.
Two old time l ocal doctors were
ference will have a full slate of
FORMER S E NATE PREXY
Punter Mike Barnes played a
games this week.
remini~cing one evening . One said key role in the victory for the
TRAINS IN NEW MEXICO
Southeastern made it three in
t o t he other : "The only bad mis- Savages. Barnes punted eight
Luther T eel, 1965-66 Student take in diagnosis that I can rem- times for a 37.4 yard average. Four
a row by clipping Missi118lppl ColSenat e presiden t , is now undergo- em ber was when I prescribed for of his eight punts rolled dead inlege here Saturday night, U-7. The
Savages swing into conference
ing a one year s ales training pro- indigestion and aft erwards learned side the Choctaws• 10 yard line.
Punt coverage also played an
play this week when they chalgram with an oil f ield tool and t h at the patient could easily nave
important part in the victory. Of
lenge Northeastern at Tahlequah
afforded a ppendicitis."
service com p any in Hobbs, N . M.
the eight J*mts the Choctawts
tried to return only two. One gain()()(l STANDING
ed no yardage and the other reCoal All O..mea.).
sulted in a fumble recovered by
wl t wl t tp op
Donnie McVay, offensive center
1 0 0 1 o.o 20 T
for the Savages.
Northwestern 1 0 0 1 1 0 32 38
When asked about the game,
East Central 1 0 0 1 2 0 21 G1
head coach Bob Thomas said, "'I
Soatheutem 000 SOOUil
attribute the Victory to 100 perPanhdl. AcUI 000 1200M
cent effort by the entire squad.
Central State 010 1102823
We had good team spirit and we
received a lift from the crowd
Northeastern 0 1 0 0 1 1 13 32
when we needed it."
Defensive linebackers Gary Guffy and Richard Rutherford lead
the way to victory with seven un8J:TS MEE'nNOS
assisted tackles and nine assists
The Rodeo Club will meet ·at
p.m. every :Monday in room 110 of
GAME IN FIGURES
the education bUilding.
Grandma may have worked
a houeewtfe, b u
8-10 12-28 POWERFUL DEFENSIVE END harder . u
for .the Savap~~, Baym0114 Cou.. abe never had to clean out the
8-37.4 ave. 7-39.5 ave. bustles off tleld ID ~ ..._,. awlmmlng pool, mix a martini. or
get the power mower atarted.
2-15 yds. 1-5 yds. victory over Mllalylppl Collep.
Close Games Spark lntramLrals
As league Play
COME IN FOR
AND SERVICE .
a. . J